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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 11, 1882.
THE DAILY BULLETIN,
ftr : BnlUtla Bulldlaj, Washington Avenue
NTRRID AT TUI POST OiriM IN. CAIHO, IL
LINOIt, AS HKOOND-flLASS MiTTBU.
OFlOlAL PAPIROF CITT AND OOCNTT
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
hotiru lu tin column, eignl cent pur lino for
(rat and five cem purlins each nri'U,uont luior
tlou. For oiio woi'k, ducenti per linu. Kur uuo
rtionlb, M cents pur lino.
If you waut a good square meal call on
Cliarles Schoentnyer. Ho has also accom
modation for a few more day boarders.
Kin table is known to bu first class aud
Out of tlio fire, cor. of 8th and Levee, my
ico house mid office is at present at the
City Brewery, on Washington nvenuc, be
tween 8th and (Uh streets. Orders will be
filled same as usual, both wholesale and
retail. Wagons supply regularly every day.
Furnished Rooms lor Kent.
Several largo furnished rooms for rent up
stairs in Thk Bcu.ktin building. Apply
to 11 rs. FnvoKU.u.D.
Canary Bird Loi-t.
A camrj bird eacap.! from it race at
E.j!re.;.5x-oBOri" Hwt, lftern Wash
ir.m vm;d-koi Walem nrw-t. Kinder
: liriirV.!y ti warded y Inuring Vhe
bird ut at Twtirttiiir. S. E, Wilnok. w
Fli'ww. tii'fltif?K, HiHiuwj-.
With Ik'.. A. i-iiMirli;, Eighth Street oniiimite
3irito! V luif- Twiivid a lull lmi' ot new,
iiual. ami tiunioimiili' uiilliiwv, Straw
(hihi. riiwere, Riiinoti, and tancy article,
wiuut: h- ofurrwcl at very low tiitum. At
lnr RtiiTt m- tin' piaw ti' tut neat and clump
fiownrn tirr adorning lathe cirwweB and
Imfi. All an- cordially inviteri to call and
iiiN;Krt tmr M:ir.k. tt.
Sotic Ut CouiDHr of It-.
My wagon will run through the ku
delivering ice to all parts of the city. I
bavo also an ice boxoi) Eighth street at J.
Walters' and at my office on Tenth street,
at C. W. Wheeler's wood yard where
orders may be left. A Bhai&.of your bus
iness is solicited aud orders will receive
prompt and caretul attention.
OKU. W. Sl'KKCK.
. Use Tdb Caiho Bulletin perforated
scratch-book, made of calendered jute
mauilla, equally good for ink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, at the office. No. 2 and
8. five and ten cents each by the single one,
by the dozen. Special discount ou gross
lota to the trade.
Cottage koh hunt, iu Rood location
Cheap to a good tenant. Apply up stairs iu
Thk Bulletin building.
tf. MRS. FlTZUliHALO.
Receipt books, Cairo date hue, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured and for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
Sproat's Retail Ice Box.
CouBumers of ice are uotifled that for
their convenience I have built a largo Ice
box on Eighth street in CunditPs store where
ice in anv quantity can at all times be ob
tained. My customers will remember that
their tickets will be punched at this stand
just the same as by drivers of wagons, tf.
For Uetit Dwellloff.
I will rent my house on Fifteenth street
to a resjionsible tenant. House contains
ten rooms besides brick basement with din
ing room, kitchen, pantry and wash room,
and is in good condition. Apply to me ou
the premises or at Barclay Bro's Ohio levee
drug store. Jas. S. Rkaiioen.
Free ot Cost.
All persons wishing to test the merits of
a great remedy one that will positively
cure Consumption, Coughs, Colds, Asthma,
Bronchitis, or any affection of the Throat
and Lungs are requested to call at Geo.
. O'Nara'a drug store and get a trial bot
tle of Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sumption free of cost, which wilt show you
what a regular dollar size bottle will do.
Thomas Kitchen, Bradford, Pa., writes:
"I enclose money for Spring Blossom, as I
said I would if it cured me. My dyspepsia
has vanished, with all its symptoms. Many
thanks; I shall never be without it in the
house." Price 50 cents, trial bottles 10
BucUU'u'h A i n lea Salve
The Best Salve iu the world for Cuts,
uruises, Bores, Ulcers, Halt Rheum, Fever
Bores, letter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
i t cents psr box. For sale by Ceo. E
Both Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound and Blood Purifier are prepared
at 2'Si and 235 Western avenup. Lvnn.
Mass. Price of either, l. Bit bottles for
$3. Sent by mail in the forms of pills, or
for either. Mrs. Piukhara freoly answers
II toHnra t.f U.,.il... ..
an ivwii in. jr. r-ueiiiae ijC Btauip
Bend for pamphlet. Mention this paper.
piTY MAHHHAL'S NOTICE.
NotlM li bsrobjr rlvnn that the horn and Ana
pound on been established uo lUtlrond treat.
Vlxklk anil fthaf All hnM.. A A ..
nr awitu.u. - -.. M ' - buu uugp upon
which Uim btr not been paid, found running at
Urn within the corporal limit of lot city, win
Mcaniihl op sod lmpo'iDii nl the onr Bnd
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Nolle to the coinmns, tea cents per Una,
ten iBaarllon. Marten
Strawberry Ice Cream at Paup'e. It.
. Adams& Westlake Oil stoves at David
son's, Bust on Earth. 3t.
Fifty sacks choice peachblow potatoes,
for sale at 0. D. Williamson's. It
Vanilla Ico Cream at Saup's. It.
The Knights of Honor, of Mound City,
intend to celebrate the Fourth of July by
a ball, etc.
Lemon Ice Cream at Saup's. It.
The high school graduating class had
its picture taken in a group by Mr, L. A.
Pope county delegates to the congress
ional convention in this city are instructed
to give Judge Young second choice.
Tho only Pure Cream at Saup's. It.
-Prof. Floyd's private school on Walnut
street, between Twelfth and Thirteenth
streets, is still open every day except Sat
urday and Sunday. It
The new can iidato for the office of
assessor and treasurer ot Pulaski county is
"a good and tried republican." Of course,
he is, his name is Tlogaudobler.
Tho Japanese Tea Party used Saup's
Henry Jefferson, was arrested upon a
warrent sworn out by Chief Myers, and ex
ecuted by Officer Mahauny, for refusing to
pay taxes on his pet dog. Magistrate Com
ing's liued live dollars and costs.
The Fourth of July committee is uot
extinct, but is very active in making ex
tensive preparations for tho great event of
next month. It is meetins with success on
evtty haud aud in every direction.
A friend of Mr. J. A. Goldstinu's, a
trtijjD purchasing agent for a large New
Yink Jrr ffvn.is L"C.e, wrote him a letter
from Mi'uj, Italy, which he received yes
terday ani in whkb the writer expresses
the bopt tUt Cain is still on dry ground.
Mr. ind Mrs.. Bcvmi were tbe fcsppy
rHc.ejiiiiiitF lawt 'ff!iiinp, of a Cue little
tlauirhtur weighing pounds. JLn
looked us in iKU'tkiit and coDsecjoritial as
i! lit' wai tbt ftttiei of a Lslf dz?D chil
dren. Id consequence of the absence of the
pastor of the M. E. church, there will be no
services this Sibbath. Rev. Scarrett
finds it necessary to be at Tamaroa next
Tuesday, and will be at home about the
middle of the week.
The Episcopal Festival UBed Saup's
On the 13th instant the Board of Trus
tees of the Southern Illiuois Normal Univer
sity, will meet at Carbondale. Mr. C.N.
Hughes has recieved notice of this fact and
will meet the other members of the board
for the first time in his official capacity.
The Southern Illinois Normal Univer
sity ut Carbondale will celebrate its eighth
anniversary this week, beginning with a
sermon by Dr. Allyn, tho president, to-day,
and continuing to and including Thursday,
which is commencement day. Rev. Dr.
Thomas, of Chicago, delivers the oration.
As predicted by Thursday's Bulletin,
the republicans of Jackson couuty, in mass
convention assembled at Murphysboro, in
structed their twenty -two delegates to the
nominating convention to be held in this
city on the 12th proximo for Hon. Ueofge
The temperance people met again at
the court house last night in goodly num
bers. Mr. Iloofstitler entertained them
with another rousing total-abstinence
speech and dismissed them well pleased
with the week's work, though not many
signers to the pledge were obtained. To
night Mr. Iloofstitler will speak in the Pres
byterian church, and this afternoon a large
meeting will beheld at the opera house.
Mr. Charles Vandevort, tho young rail
roader, who was knocked out of time by
Mr. J-ohn Reeves Friday morning, was out
and down town again yesterday, though
prematurely so. Re had not yet quite
recovered from the effects of tho blow, and
went out against the instructions of Dr.
Parker. Whether bis rash disregard of his
physician's instructions will result iu a re
lapse will be seen soon.
Grandmother Argus' "informant was
mistaken" when he said that at tho council
uieetingThursday night "one exciting topic
of discussiou was the ferry privilege asked
by the party who desires to put in a boat at
Greenfield's," and that "it was granted."
There was no discussion at all upon this
subject. Tho resolution referred to was
offered and declared to be out of order, bo
ciusc the ordinances already cover all that
was asked for.
Tho uncertainty and uneasiness of the
officers ot tlio Illinois Central and the Chi
cago, St. Louis &, New Orleans railroads
concerning the changes which will result
from the recent consolidation of the two
roads, is unabated. That onu of the two
sets of officers must give place to the other
is a certainty, but which party is to retiro
is tho question the contemplation of which
maku the bosoms of the incumbents heave
A party of ladies, which came upon
the steamer City of Cairo Friday, visited
the ice cream parlors of Mr. Phil H. Saup,
and after partaking liberally ut the finely
flavored, delicious, cooling cream, they en
tered into a criticism thcrool and the gen
eral verdict was that, though they bad
traveled much in all parts of tho country
and sampled the cream of every climo
made by acknowledged experts at tho art,
they thought that Cairo beat them all in
tho manufacture ol ico cream. It
Yesterday morning when Prof. Floyd,
teacher of tho private school, on Walnut
street, stepped behind his desk his eyes
fell suddenly upon a new, finely carved
silver watch with suitable appendages. No
one knew where it camo from, nothing told
who the donors were and ho took possession
of it with a feeling of prido, and thankful
ness for tho kind unknown. Ho has his
suspicions, but prefers not t ventilate them
Tho watch is a very handsome one, with
the celebrated "Walthaiu" works.
The Cairo Coiiiniandery, No, 13
Knights Templar, will visit their dead at
Beech Grove to day by special (rain to per
form yearly memorial services over the
graves in accordance with established cus
torn. The beautiful ritual recently adopte
by the order will bo observed, which leaves
no doubt but that tho service will be very
impressive. Members of tli e or
der in different towns in southern Illinois
have, been invited, ami will also bo present
to take part in tho ceremony, Kev. G. W
Schawthorn, of Marion, will deliver tho ora
tiou upon tho occasion. Tho special train
will leave at 10:110 o'clock this morning and
will return about four this afternoon.
While tho Btcamer City of Biton
Rouge was on her way nown from St. Louis
Friday, a negro deck hand attempted to rob
a deck passenger who was lying in his
bunk asleep. Tho passenger awoke before
the negro had finished bis search und re
sisted, when the negro drew a rs.ir, and
cut the man's throat. The wounded man
was not discovered until alter the boat had
made it next landing, when the negro es
cap'd. When discovered the wounded man
was still alive, but bleeding profusely. His
wound was not deep, and not fatal. He
was given all possible attention until a sur
geon could be reached, when his wound
was properly dressed, and when the boat
arrived at this port ho was doing tolerably
At a time when the city needs repairs
and improving more than she did lor many
yersgone by, when the natural tendency
is to stagnation in all things, Grandmother
Argus wants the city authorities to adopt a
do-nothing policy, hord what money may
come into the city treasury and do only
what extreme necessity requires.
She would have tho city council pursue
a sort of don't care-a-dain-let-everything-
go to-the policy, which, she argues,
would bring prosperity to tho people. To
say that laziness on the part of the au
thorities would engender thrift among the
people, that municipal ruin and death
would mean individual lifo and prosperity,
is about asuear cjuiiuou sense as the old
lady usually gets in discussing matters of
The condition of the crops in this coun
try as reported to the Illinois Department
of Agriculture is as follows: Tho past
mouth has been cold and stormy and tho
unseasonable weather has caused much anx
iety in the minds of farmers as to the pros
pects for corn and other crops. The force
of men and teams in this state with the im
proved check row planters can easily plant
half a million of acres of corn per day and
with one week of good weather Illinois will
have a creditable corn area planted. The
corn area is not as largo as last year and
the condition is not up to an average. Tho
insects have seriously injured com. The
army-worm has in some localities necess
itated much replanting. Chinch-bugs
threaten much damage to corn. Sorghum
cano is up to an average in condition und
the aiea is as largo as in 1881. Winter
wheat is above an average in condition.
The army-worm lias stripped some fields of
bladeB and they are now at work on the
heads. Oats are up to an average in condi
tion and ryo promises nioro than an average
yield per acre. The area of tobacco is much
larger than last year aud tho condition
promises moro than an average yield per
acre. Meadows and pastures have been
greatly damaged by army-worm. The area
is about the same as la:d year. Isish pota
toes are above an averago in condition.
Tho aiea in not quite aa large as in 1881.
More sweet potatoes planted than last year
aud the prospects are good for about an
average yield per acre, There was more tluin
an averago bloom of apples, peaches, peats,
plums, Strawberries, raspberries, blackber
ries and gooseberries. An averago bloom
of cherries, grapes, and currants. Prospects
are encouraging for moro than an averago
crop of apples, peaches, pears, plums, black
berries, gooseberries and currants. An
average crop of grapes and raspberries, over
three-fourths ol an average crop of cherries
and over two-thirds of an average crop of
THE REEVE CASE.
The case of Mr. John Reeve, for assault
ing and striking Cliarles Vandevort, camo
up before Justice J. II. Robinson yesterday
afternoon. It was brought under tho city
ordinances aud City Attorney Hendricks
conducted the prosecution whilo Hon. F.
E. Albright was hero to defend Mr. Reeve.
The witnesses in the case were the defen
dant and his sou on the one aside, and Chas.
Pete, James Howard and young Vandevort
on the other.
Mr.Roevo and his sun testified to the
facts substantially as The Bulletin stated
them yesterday mornlug. Vandevort came
, to the saloon, settled up, received his re
ceipt, then callod Mr. Reeve a "d d dirty
sneak" and madu a motion to draw a weapon
from his rear pocket, and was then struck
down by Mr. Reeve. This testimony was
corroborated in every particular by James
Howard, one of the witnesses for tho pnrn
edition, who had seen and heard all that
was dono and said.
CharlcB Pete, the remaining
witness for tho prosecution
testified that Vandevort did uot
mako any suspicious motion, but that ho
used tho languago attributed to him am:
was looking at bis receipt whon Reeve
struck him. The defendant himseli did
not tell a straight story at all probably be
cause be had not quito recovered from tho
i-ffectH of tho blow.
Mr. Reeve was accordingly discharged.
Cnoice Northern Strait Pouch Blow Po
tatoes for sale ut New York Store.
Piant tho best Goods always. lPt
FOURTH OF JULY BIDS ON STANDS
Tho fourth of July committee will receiva
bills for rent of tho following stands.
Stand, No. 1, lunch Btand.
Stand. No. 2. lemonade, bottled Soda-
water cigars, and nuts.
Stand No. J, ice cream, soda, confection
ery, and fruit.
Also privelages for rent, for swings, flying
dtilchman, and other amusements; plan of
the grounds showing position of stands can
bo seen at Paul II. SchuhV cigar store.
Parties renting inu.st build their own
stands bids must be accompanied by bond
with good senility to the amount of the
bid. The committee reseivo the riuhl to
accept any or reject any and all bids. Buls
must be sealed and will be nceived up to
8 o'clock Friday June Kith 18S2.
D. J. FOLKV.
"CLASS OF '82."
The following very neat and appropriate
poem, composed ly Miss Maud Kit
teuhouse, one of the "eight travelers," was
the "Class Poem" of the high school grad
uating class of this year. Ai the pn
duction of a young lady still away down in
her teens and a graduate of the Cairo high
school, it merits publication J :
"Eluht Traveler we,
In BUUtbluu auii In etormy wcilliur
KoaiiuiiK, wide, lb realm of thought together;
MtctliiK ui'liine vercalilu and rvat,
Men of every tialiiin, over tte;
Living anew, the uiaic, eUlfliug -cone
Portrayed by artlnta, poet, bluhnp, dean.
To-day, we tilde upon the fabicd Nil.
Or giue with awe upon the "lately pile
Of time worn rockn tbu pyramid of old.
To-morrow all the (loric Homo may bold
Aro placed before our eager tlrliBti tyei,
Till joy and wonder make them twite tneir te.
Now we're lu London -birth place and the home
Of men us great a those of Ancient Rome.
Here Chancer, Jialure 'aiweetent child, appoured,
Milton, monument of time npreared.
We muuil upon the pot where Pope could Fee
Ilia revered IJryduu dawdling at bis tea;
Where Addition in patient poverty
Was aought out toting praiauloeovi:riL'nty;
Where C'hattettou with polaon took hi lile,
l'refurriug that to miaery aud strife;
Where llaunab More her bury pen employed
Aud iiyron Li it flrnt tanto of fame uiijoyed
Here Gay upon the ntreeta made observation
Here Swift poured forth bis tlrecert Indignation.
The very auunhine lu tpriug garden teeina
A llviug partof all our book born dream.
Krntu London, carried on swift win of thought,
We've Journeyed to lb battle field, where fought
Uood men for liberty aud country's fame,
Ambltiou out I to guln a mighty name.
Our hearts may glow and tingle at the sight
Of brave Leuulda in bin great fight;
(If bpartan heroes bound to door die
Aud going to their death without a cry.
We've crofHcd the Hellespont with Alexander,
Aud sorrowed o'er tho trouble of l.eander;
And we've applauded with the school girls' might
The bold, firm Luthur in his war for right.
We've Joined in tournament and coronation,
Aud courtly balls, with royal animation;
Have knelt before the shrines ol many a saint
And witnessed the downfall or many a falut
And tottering Kingdom. Together we've ex
In prosy print, the realm of earth, air, sea
Till each lu turn becomes a fairy land
With a text book at tho portals for a key.
The PegaHits upon whose wings we've soared
eaves us to day, bewildered sud dismayed
Not knowing which of all the hill around
We had beat try to climb and half afraid
To trust our feet to their own wanderings.
llefore each ono a different path ways lies,
A diflercut work uew Interests and new ties.
The life in school, so full of girlish fun.
Of "spata" and kisses, tears and smiles, Is done,
And other letneus harder yet to learn
Itlsu up before us everywhere wu turn.
Yet school of life, nor sun, nor wintry weather
Shall bring sweeter days than thosu we've spent
AN IMPORTANT CAPTURE.
Last Tuesday a young man, a stranger
came to the livery stable of Mr. A. J. Carle
and offered to sell a bay mare, which ho hud
with him. He did not act like a man con-
ciousot doing nothing wrong und Mr Carlo's
suspicious were aroused. When tho young
man left the stable with his mare, Mr.
Carlo having refused to purchase tho ani
mal, tho latter notified Chief Myers. Tho
chief found tho stranger aud tho mare in
another livery Btable, when ubout tho fol-
owing dialogue took place:
Chief "I understand you have a mare
Stranger "Yes, Bir."
"Can I see her?"
"Yes, sir." Young man lead the way to
tho stall where tho mare stood.
Tho chief examined tho animal, felt of
her limbs, looked at her teeth and patted
her arched neck, "finn animal," said he
"Yes, Bir," said the stranger.
"Whore do you live?"
"At Paris, 111., but I'm at work for G. F.
Meyer, Mound City, now aud can't k'jcp a
horso there very well."
rjlhut the lamest slock of Clothing, Gents Furnishing Goods and
J Jats in the city is kept by us, 108 Commercial avenue.
Jfjverything that the most fastidious could wiBh for we have,
J).iiita!o.ins of tho very latest stylo and goods. Suits in endless variety.
Jll the latest novelties in furnishing goods cheupest to the finest.
Jymk at our stock and bo convinced. To "keep up" wo
Jtq determined to sell. Goods aro coming in daily
Qash is what we want. Cost is what wo will sell at.
JjVerything at cost on account of tho unfavorable season.
J. BURG-iER & BBO,
II. Our Mr. J. II. Is a resident of N. V. ai.il I buvlng (iooilf In our line at mi nmf. i n
enueure of t he unfavorable .es.on ; and ve will plve (., l'lroB??h. bwffl.' than r.u"
co.t. Call and ciamlno
''Expensive, keeping horse up there, isn't
"Yes, very. ThougliV I'd bring the
mare down and sell her."
"Had the mare long?"
"About Bix months."
Chief examining mare's feet, "How long
since she was shod?"'
"Can't fool me. That mare's been newly
shod within the last week."
"No, sir. I had her shod myself and I
"What's your name?"
"Well, Mr. Dinforth, I believe you're a
thief. I think I don't want your mare quite
us bad as I want you. The mare isn't yours
and yon might as well own up. Coin, tell
me all about it. Where did you get tho
Stranger is thunderstruck. He turns red
and white by turns, steps buck, stares ut tho
chiefs glitteriug shield which ho had not
seen betore, fumbles in his clothes, and fin
ally CMiues out with, "You've got mo and
I'll tell you. Me an' my sister own tho
marc, ami I thought I'd sell her and skip
"Thought you'd swindle your sister out
of her interest in tho mare, chT Well,
you'ro a d d sight meaner scoundrel thau
I thought you were. Where does your sis
"Jim, Puris, Ky.? That wou'j do young
man. Your story is too thin. You'll but
ter come nut with tho truth, and it'll bo
better for you."
"Well, I'll tell you tho truth. I seo
there's no use in trying to deceive you.
Tho mure belongs to a man iu Puris, III.,
aud you can have her if you'll let me go"
"It's all right, young man, I guess I'll
takoyou both," and with that tho chief
marched tho young stranger and the mare
back to Mr. Carlo's livery stable, where tho
latter was put up and the tormor was
searched. Tho chief found a number of
letters in the stranger's clothes, and, after
looking them over, asked, "How long have
you been with Mr. Meyer in Mound City?"
"About two months."
"Been there all Hub time?"
"Here's a letter addrcBod to you at Mem
phis written within the last two weeks.
"Well, I ah I was in Memphis I
"Guess so too. Been in Chicago, too, I
seo. Think you'vo been traveling over tho
country pretty lively within the last few
weoks- Think you're a regular crook. 8y
your name's Danfirth?"
"That's what I said."
j - 'SJ r t ; a
" W P y;
o i -iilaco"Ulolliiers.
The Man (Ioi h Honor to Uim.
M-lf Who Wi iii s a Pair of Our
Calf Hand Sewnl Button (ialt
t r.t. They arc Always Reliable
for Wrar, Kaiiy, in Good Taste
C 9S P
"I believe you did, but you lied. Your
name is Charles Umsteud and your
home's anywhsre if these letters tell the
truth." Pulling his mus'.ache and uolio
gnizing, "Let me see Danforth, Danforth
ever been in Charleston, Mo.?'' suddenly
asked the chief.
"Well, now look here. I've just had
enough of it. I see you're onto me a;id I
can't get out of it. I got that mare fmm
Charleston, Mo., from Bethiine & Bridges'
stable. I hired her to take a ride with und
cwne over hero to sell her. But, honestly,
I'll never do it again if you'll let me go this
time. Plcaso let me go. I've got a sister
in Paris, Ky., aud it'll just kill her if she
hears of this scrape. Take the mare and
let me go."
"Can.tdo it," said the hard hearted chief.
"I'd rather let tho marc go than you.
We'll take good care of you until we find
out something moro about this affair."
The stranger was confined in tho county
jail and the maro was held in the livery
to await further developeiuents, and u day
or two after the following postal card wan
received by the chief, which confirms tho
last story of Mr. Umsted alias Danforth:
"Stolen from tho stables of Brthunc it
Bridges, on Monday, June 5, 1882, Charles
ton, Missouri, a dark bay mure about 15)
hands high, hind feet white, white npot in
forehead, white snip on nose, left hind leg
slightly enlarged ut tho hoi k joint, tho
figure !i branded on left shoulder and hip,
right fore foot turns in a little.
Tho person who took the above described
maro was a tall man, about six feet high,
slender, spare made, twenty-two or twenty
three years of age, face shaved clean, tolera
bly rough skin. Ho wore dark cuit of
clothes and Derby hat, claimed to bo a
land agent from Philadelphia, and signed
his name while in Charleston J. N. Dan
forth, Reading, Pennsylvania.
A reward of $25.00 will bo paid for tho
return of the marc, and an additional $25.00
for the arrest and return of the man.
"BbTHUNK & BllMXIKH.
"Charleston, Mo., Juno 8, 1882."
Friday Mr. Bethune, of Charleston, ar
rived in this city, paid tho rewards und took
the prisoner and the maro in charge.
Was olectod by a majority of ten thousand voles
-to bu tho finest 5c. clsr In tho market.