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f fflAUS NO OSl 1
I . (mriN6T0HOlO0OWNV
j!l I IhTAMtOUMDTeHISEX 1
PURE CREAM TARTAR.
SIOOO. Given , ,
If !um or 4iy injurious suluunceJCHU be foil ml
In Andrews' Pearl Baking Powder. Ia
tively PURE. Ueinij wm1 ""1. testimonial
received Iroin such clieiub-t as 8. Dana Huya, Uo.
ton; M. lVlafbtitalne, of Chicago; ami Gustavo
Bode, Milwaukee. Never old In tmlk.
C. E. ANDREWS A. CO.
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE, ,
. Mic.hin.in At. 2S7. SJl E. Water
The Heart's Choice,
T HMHT A. LIVELY.
A rtntr qnlrklv aeired his brush
And on the (tnvw wrought
.Th air'tA1 i -iace of his soul
A minstrol )rf ritly (ttnuk ht l.vre.
And wondrous nrtr I hfard '
Which burned mid thnlled aud Duotbpd by turn!
And ail my heiruf stirred.
A slrurer sanjr simple song
The who of hisanul;
It vibrates mill throiiBh all my life
And lids me to it'imal.
A port took hid rw-n and wrote
A line of hope and love,
It u a bi-aven-tKirii thuuitiii nd brcilhed
Of purest joys almve.
A man of God what time tnv bf art
Was weighed with sorrow d'iwn,
f poke (olden words of faith and trust
And tbey bet-am my crown.
I as the palmer's picture Kill,
I bear the minstrel' lyre.
The staffer's mm, the" poet's thought
Still flow wltb sacred fire.
But In my heart's most hallowed realm
The jorc man'a words do live.
And thro jrb mv life a perfume breathe
Tbat nouffUt of earth can give.
His real name was Thil, and he was n
bov of about tjn yearsof age; blue-eveil
polden-haireiJ,' lithe of limb and grace
ful, and as unlike a monkey as it was
possible for a boy to be.
As for Mojr;s. he was Tlnl's father,
and his real name was Mnggridie,
though ro one, not even his most fiH
tant aequ.iintanw.s, ever thought of call
ing him by it.
He was i street acrobat, and conjuror,
and earned a scanty and precarious liv
ing by performing on a square of carpet
set in the roadways, attired in n
gorgeous flesh-colored costume, with
spangles, while his head was bound with
8 fillet of gold braid.
When Phil was quite a little fellow,
almost a baby, ho had taken part in
these exhibitions; had been tossed about
like a ball by his father, and led around
among the spectators by his mother to
carry the hat and beg for coppers, in
which latter lino of the business he had
always been highly successful.
When Moggs had lirst started in the
public exercise of his profession., ho had
possessed quite a respectable company
of performers; he had a poodle who
could walk on his fore paws, dance on
his bind legs, march like a soldier, and
shoulder a musket, and a monkey who
was one of the cleverest and most amus
ing of his kind; but, in the course of
time, the poodle had been stolen, and
the monkey went oil" in a consumption
and died, and Moggs and Phil were left
to tarry on the business alone.
It was then that the boy came out in
a new character, and acquired the name
by which he was ever afterwards known,
Ho had a mask like a monkey's head,
and used to clap it on over his own sun
ny face, and then, dunning a little red
cap and a jacket to which had been art
fully fixed a long monkey's tail, he
would go through all poor Jacko's
tricks, as nimbly ami cleverly as the de
funct animal itself hail done.
It used to draw crowds of lookers-on
but for all that the business was a poor
one, and the father and son had alto
gether a very liberal allowance of "hard
time." Perhaps it was this which made
the poor draggle-tailed wife age prema
turely, and ut last, following in the
monkey's steps, go oil' in a rapid con
sumption and die, to the great grief of
the husband and child, who wept sin-.
cereJv over her grave in the poor quar
ter of a crowded London cemetery, and
then went drearily back to their daily
toil of tumbling ami conjuring, feeling
as though they were becoming a very
small and forlorn band indited.
Phil missed his mother terribly; they
had loved each other passionately in
their poor common way, ami the boy's
heart ached for the love and sympathy
which had so brightened his liard bit
For, despite his gay dress, his pink
stockings, and spangles, and his laugha
ble monkey disguise, it was often a very
dreary life Indeed.
There were days when the wind was
cold and keen, when no sun shone, and
tho roads were wet and muddy, and
when, of course, it was eminently un
pleasant to have to go out in hU light
breezy costume.; days, too, when he had
to wear a merry face, and tumble about,
feeling dreadfully hungry and misera
ble, and times when the public were
stingy and indisposed to bestow their
coppers, and the police harassed them,
and drove them about from pillar to post,
until they were ready to drop from mor
tiliealion and weariness.
Yet still they stuck together, and
loved each other, and hoped for better
times, and then all at once into Phil's
heart there crept something warm ami
bright, which nestled there, and made
rosy glow of happiness In the mMst of
his blackest troubles.
The fact was tbat Phil fell in love.
Yes, though he was only a boy of
ton years of age, he fell as hopelessly
and earnestly in love as though he hail
been twenty, and romantic into the bar-
His Idol was a iltttu girt of nearly hi
own ago, tho daughter of a stage-carpenter,
who lived in tho rooms next bis
own; a brown-eyed, dark-haired lassie,
full of life and fun, and with ft heart as
w arm ami true as Phil's.
They were playmates, when they had
any time for play, and they always sym
pa'thisod with each other's woes, and
shared each other's joys whether they
came In the slinpe of halfpence or ap
ples, cold pudding or cake.
In short, Jynnie reciprocated Phil's
affection, and they had plighted their
troth, one moonlight Sunday night, in
the attic which was Phil's homo.
They had promised to be truo to each
other, and love each other for ever, even
when thev were grownup, and Jennie
was to be "Phil's wife and trudge after
him through London streets, and carry
round the hat for tho money as Phil's
mother had done.
And when in their childish innocence
they went to their two fathers, who
were playing at cribbage by the fireside,
they were quitchurt ana offended because
the' men laughed. Indeed, Moggs laugh
ed so heartily' that the tears ran down
his cheeks, and yet his laugh ended in a
sob. which sounded rather like crying,
as he bent and kissed first Jennie and
"Well, well," said Tom Brown, who
was Jennie's father, "this beats every
thing 1 ever heard on. Thedramar isn't
anytliink to it. And so you're going to
be my son-in-law, young fellerr
Phil nodded era velv.
"And you're thinking as my Jennie
is going on ttie everlasting Tramp wun
you. eh? It won't do for her. Phil; she'd
'die on it in a month. . You musttre
Cn'i. iow don't you think I'm right?'
Phil mused for a few moments. He
was thinking of his mother, and how
thin and faded, and limpand shabby she
bad been, and bow she had pined, and
suffered, and died, and he answered at
last that he thought Tom Hrown was
right, and that he shouldn't like to
see Jennie leading the life and dying the
death his own poor mother bad. "and all
that evening Phil sat very still in a cor
ner by the tire, holding his little love's
hand, and staring dreamily into the em
bers, trying to find out a "better line"
for himself than street-tumbling.
He used to be puzzling at it night and
day, and the more he puzzled and
thought the more ambitious he became.
He had floating ideas of hitne!f as a
clown in a circus, a great acrobat in the
music-hall, and a harlequin in a panto
mime, drawing no end of money, aud
making his father, Tom Brown, and
Jennie as happy as the day wa.' long.
There was to be no more "poverty, no
more hunger, no more trudging the
streets, and collecting the revenue from
hard-hearted sight-seers; Mocrg, Hrown.
and himself were to be gentlt-men, and
walk abroad in tail-coats and broadcloth
trousers, thick polished boots, and chim
ney-pot hats, and Jennie was to be a la
dy, and wear a real silk gown, a gold
brooch, and long gold earrings, and they
were all to have pudding every dav in
the week, Sunday uo. omitted, and be
hanpv and iollv accordingly.
They were wonderful dreams t'.iat
floated through the boy's bruin, and bo
told them all to his faithful sweetheart,
who believed in them as though thy
had been gospel truths. And it really
seemed at last as though the good time
was going to begin, for Tom Hrown
came home with news which made Phil's
heart leap in his bosom, and sent a thrill
vC cai lu iiii'in itiroiign nioggs rrame.
And this was tli news. Phil and
Moggs and Jennie were all to go on the
morrow to the theatre where Tom work
ed, to be engaged for the Christmas Pan
tomime, ami they went and were taken
on. Jennie to dance in it a fairy ballet,
and Moggs ami Phil to play their acro
batic tricks in a sham street on the
They were announced In the bills as
Moggs and his wonderful monkey, nnd
wwe forbidden by the manager to play
any more in the streets, but were put on
nan salaries at once, and so were alilo
to rehearse in their attic to their heart's
Thev got up a good many new tricks,
and Moggs thought they would be quite
a success when they came out; ami Phil
was sure his dreams were timing true,
and that they were on the high road to
fortune and fume.
The eventful night came at last, and
after a hard day' s rehearsal the two men
and the two lovers set off for the theatre.
Phil and Jennie walked hand in hand,
Jennie full of fun, but Phil very quiet
His head ached a little, he said, but It
would be all right when he began to act.
They soon reached the place, and,
hurrying in, dressed for their parts:
Jennie in white and pink and gold, with
butterfly wings, Mo"- in a splendid
spangled suit, and Phil in a complete
monkey-skin, which covered all his
beauty, except the bright eyes laughiug
uiroiign mo noies in mo mask.
Ho was mightily applauded wheu ho
came on, and the peoplo shouted with
laughter at his odd tricks, and ho began
quite to feel as though ho was a very
popular actor indeed.
At last came a scene where ho had to
lie let down In ft nwlnmnrp rrnidnrwl r,i
roses, and perform some of" his choicest
tricks with his father.
"Hold hard, Phil." said Tom Hrown
as he lowered him steadily nnd carefully
from the flies, "Don't look down."
But Phil did, he couldn't help it. Ho
saw his father and Jennie looking up at
him, he saw tho glitter of the footlights,
and then he grew kk. and he never
know how, but ho foil, and struck his
head hoavily against tho corner of the
scene. And when tho screaming people
looked again there was blood (lowing
from under the monkey mak, and blood
on tho spangled dress of the tumbler,
who had picked up tho lad, and was cry
ing out that his dear boy was dead, and
blood too on the wings and skirts of a
little fairy who held Tlill's hand, and
wept, as fairies are never supposed to
Vell, they took the poor little broken
monkey into the green-room, and a doe
tor came aud examined blra, but It was
all of no use, for Phil Just opened his
eyes and kissed his father and Tom
Hrown and Jennie, and whispered thai
he "meant to go In for a better line," hs
closed them again for ever, and Moggs
was left to tumble on alone, tho last of
11 his company. And he, poor man, be
ing io lonely, and wretchod, and very
poor, tumbled Into the workhouse, and
very soon after Into his grave; whoro ho
TIIE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN:
was forgotten by everyone but Tom and
And Jennie grew up tobe a lovely wo
man, and a great actress, and married a
kind good husband, and bud a little boy
whom she named Phil, which plainly
showed that she never forgot her lirst"
love, Moggs' Monkey.
Tho New York Sun remarks that Cin
cinnati, the Paris of America, will pvr
iiaps bo disgusted to learn that Boston,
the Athens of America, is going to buy
n hotel, turn it into a conservatory of
music, spend $700,00 in improving it,
and make it the greatest musical college
in tho country. Hut Hoston hasn't got
Colonel Ueor'go Ward Nichols.
Emperor William's Great Age.
No Sovereign Known to Have Sat on a Throne at
Ing reigns are rare in history, long
royal Hves much rarer still. Princes oc
cupy one of the lower levels in the whole
range of longevity. The air of courts
is destructive of health, nerve and vigor.
Lives which early corruption, luxurious
ami effeminate habits, unchecked pas
sions and unceasing excitemeut do not
undermine, tiro frequently shortened by
consuming ambition or enre, warlike
toil and peril, or tho murderous hand of
conspiracy. Among the remarkab'y
long reigns in history are those of Uz
ziah of Jmlali (52 years), Mithridnbis
of Pontus (A7). Sapor II. of Persia (71),
Alfonso I. of Portugal (7:1), Frcderi k
111. of ("erinany (M), Christian IV. of
Denmark (0).' Louis XIV. of Franco
(72), George II I. of England (M). Fcrl
inand IV. of Naples (fi.f), and Pedro II.
of Brazil (."il till now.) Hut Uzziah was
. vnnth u-hen, be i"'"" on t'"'
throne, iMiilirulates a boy, Sapor a new
born balie. Alfonso an infant. ChiNlian
11 years old. Louis 4, Ferdinand U, nnd
Pedro 5, and of all the monarchs men
tioned only (ieorge III. reached the age
of four score. Poland had one king
who reached the nge of 8M, Stanislas
Les.czyiiski; but he reigned only tive
years, and survived his throne fifty-six
years, living in quiet retirement. Wo
must go back to the days of antiquity to
find William I.'s royal peers in ae, and
the only ones we discover are Hiero II.
of Syracuse, and Ma-siuisstof Nuniidia,
both of whom ended their reign at tho
age of about 'JO. The ivign of Uaineses
II., Pharaoh of Egypt the Sesoatris ol
the ("reeks is believed by some Egypt
ologists to have lasted about sixty-seven
years, and his life alout I'M, but others
reduce both his reign and his davs to
normal proportions. Thus, no Empe
ror known to history, no reigning King
in Christendom, ever reached the age of
William I. Our ago boast.s of this ex
traordinary royal life, as it docs of the
only Pontificate, that of Tins IX., which
exceeded the term of St. Peter. And
Berlin, which still often sees its Empe
ror King on horseback, also saw in 1.'9
Alexander on Humboldt give the hist
touches to his "Kosmos" in his li'ith
year; Haniner, in 187:1, officiate as pro
fessor in his 92d; Field Marshal W ran
ge I. in 1X77, walk its streets in his 94th,
and Kanke, in 181, issue the first part
of a universal history, intended to em
brace eighteen volumes, in his 8Glh.
Moltke, w ho is not yet 2, must thus ap
pear to the ("ernian capital and nation
as a man still available for action for
manv a year to come. Fiedciick-I.ud-wig
Wilhelin m born March 22, 1797,
ascended the throne as king January
2, 18iil, nnd was proclaimed emperor
Jan. 18, 1871. A', w York luxiiiwi l'u.4.
Here is a trim elephant story for you
from an American missionary, wboonco
lived among tho Dutch Doers of Natal
for seven years. Ho saw the ivory, and
believes the story: One afternoon," about
four o'clock, three Dutchmen were out
hunting, and came upon a large herd of
elephants. They fired nltlm leader.and
instantly the entire herd fled. The lead
er rushed on aiid.on, thinking he was
on the right track to escape; but the
elephants were in a valley, and only ran
round and round it, in a circle perhaps
three hundred yards in diameter, and
were shot down" from foiiro'clock in tho
afternoon until eight in the evening,
when darkness prevented the Dutchmen
from taking aim any longer, lint the
three men rose at break of day, nnd
found the poor elephants still going
round nnd round. It was several hours
before a new leader, breaking out of tho
beaten track, led oil' the remainder of
the herd in safety. Tim Dutchmen,
two being brothers, counted the slain.
Ninety elephant lav dead in tho valley,
and as their valuable tusksof ivory we're
divided equally among the throe ibitch
mcn, you can believe that each man's
share wn.i considerable.
Weak luns, Npitting of blood, con
sumption, and kindred affections, cured
wiihout physician. Address for treatise,
with twosUuips, World's Dispensary Med
ical Association, lluffalo, N. Y.
(ilUY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE.
TRADE MADk. Tim l!r,.l Ui,u.
Hull ri'inrily, An
iihfitllliiU euro fur
(hiu'iiM'H tlmt liiluw
l lf aliime; a
Siiiore Takiiigiovii(iaiUMiiii(ii. i . ' V ; j
( I'niii ill inn llnrK," ' mmm.iufa
il iniii'MofvUlnti.i.ri'iiiaiiirc.iilii aiii., ami manv
other iimtUl lit UiMnliv, ioi.HHmUloL
f-Kiill 1'iirllnilnrn In inir mmihll, which wo
fli'slni to mihI fn hv mall In evervnne. l wTh
Sii.rlllc.Mnilli Iid In .nlil I. villi (Imiki-IhIii ,,r
ar save, or Nla tmi Ui; lur nr Will l m"nt (,vv
liv mall on rvciiipl of tin. tiionrv, liv icIite'Mlnif
TIIH IJ It A V MKDK'INK CO.,
On arri nut of coiiiiti.rf-lli., wn haT.ii'-liJiil'uiniio
til'ow Wrappttr; thu uulv Kitiiu, (iumaiilci a
ul euro Imciii'iI
Kulil lii t'Hlrn liy p, II, Ht'lirit
Vyiiulimalu AKMiln, Muiriatin, plumber & l'u.,
Notice InhmOiy t.v..n lit t. I,m, (Vhlral
lUlltiiiid I umpaiiv, Muhllii and Olilo lUllnmd Onm
ft".'?' t''r!'l'"l,,I1V"mi ny Hi . 1,1.11m aur! Cairn
1 road t timpmiy WhIihIi, HI, I, on In ami I'sr.lrlo
,U",?;f.v.' ""'A""1.- r,"K" Maiiurarlurliie t'ompa
fly. V.IH lam Hiiilur Unm an. William I. Itnlllilay.
WiK-rttV' """" '
I bat ct ruin tfot and piirculit of land In the
roumy of Alexander and aialunr lllltiolx. offlied
by von. haw been atilidivlduil mi tlmt t,n mll
rannnt be lined fur tin- tnirpiteea UT neaceptni'iil and
I Mnl I on without di'icrlduiK tli aainn by molui
and I'Oiindi". '
Now therefore, ynii and each uf yim am hereby
hollaed totalise nirh triuta anil purM nf land,
o owned by you t.i ba eurvyi d ant tilaiiiid for
that purpoim, Inln loin deslunatlnti the name, tiy ap
propriate numbers, In arrurdaiirn with serllon tU
of chapter 1. nf lha Itevin d Ntntnles of tho
lata ol lUltmlH. rmliran Edition ol I. Mil
. BAM tT Kb J . UUMM, Cuuuty Clotk,
Cairo, Juns lotli, lbtu. "' uulT x'l0,,
. WEDNESDAY MOIININO.
Chills and Fever.
Hlmmoiis I. Ivor Ket;n
littor Mion broiiks the
chills and carries tha
fllVtir Olll Ol t H'HNKtl'lIl
Ij cures wheu all other
V t the rnlief and cure
of (hie diKtroHitlin; itla-
- er id'Kulutor,
mmm It liwf ?i III IIIUUB 4.1V
The Kfiinlator will ihih tlvvlv cure this terrible
ilixt'HH). Wv uHKrrt i iiiphittically what wo know to
tlioulil not Im rettardi'd s a trilling nllmont. Na
ture ili'iiiiiiiile tho iitiiiui-l roKiilartlv of the hoivuls
Therefore ttsfiht nature by taking SimmoiiH Liver
lti'uUiRtor. It le bimnlcsH, niijil und ellt.-ctuitl,
One or two taiileepnnnfuli will relieve all the
trmilili e incident to a bilious state, such as Nausea
lli..iness. Drowsiness, Dlitri'st utter cat Inn, a bit
u r una ttc-iu in me moiiin.
M ALiA RIA.
lVrHinis niuy avoid all Httii' ks by occasionally
t.'ikinu' a nose ot Munitions Liver llt'Kiilutur to keep
the liver in neiuiuy anion.
BAD 10 ATI I!
ceiier.'illv urisini! Mm a disordered stomach, ran
he corrected hv Ink iiiK Simmons Liver ltejjulator
Simmons Mver Keen In t r soon eradicates this dls
esse from the s. stnn, Ivavlnir Hie ekln clear aud
free from nil I tn purities
Children sufferliiy with enlic soon experience r(V
lie! iicn Miiimoiis i.iver Keu'iilstor is administer
i d. Adults also derive great bum ill from thU
medicine. It is not unplcaaut; il is harmless
and ellectivu. I'uroly veuetalilu,
Most of ihc diseases ot the bladder originate from
those of the kidneys. Keslore the action or the
liver fully and both the kidneys aud bladder will
t'ayTake eniv the eeuuine, wblrh always lias on
iii cnppvr the red ij trade inurk aud signature, ol
Kur salt by all drui'tcls.
If you suiter from dyspepsia, use
llfRIXM K llI.OOl) WTTKItS.
If yon are alllicted wtlh tiillotisness, use
M'KDOi'K 1ILOOI) 1I1TTKKS,
If yeu are prosltated with sick hi adai be, take
HUKDOCK FLOOD WTTRKS
If your bowels ate diorder d regulate th'.'tn with
If your blond Is Impure, purify It with
ItfKDOCK ULOOD nrrrEits
If you have Indigestion, you will find an antidote in
ISl'HIJOCK ULOOD ISITTKKS.
If you are troubled with spring rornpla.nts, eradi-
Irate Ihem with Ill'RDOCK ULOOD IIITTEHS.
II your livi r Is torpid restore it to healthy action
witk llL'KDOCK ULOOD HITTERS.
If your liver Is allecled you will And s shure reslor-
stive In Ilt'KDOt'Iv 1JLOOU lllTTEUS.
It yn I...., snv Species of t"mt.r ,ir eltniile. full
not to tnko llL'KDOCK BLOOf) UlTTEIiS.
If you have any stmplotus of u'.cers or scrofulous
sores, u curative remedy will be found tn
lil KDOl K ULOOD BITTEKS.
Kor Impsrtitig strength and vitulity tn this system,
liotbing can vipiul llL'KDOCK ULOOD UIT'J'EK.S.
Fur Nervoua and Ueneral Debility, tone up tnu
system with Ul'KDOCK ULOOD Uiri EKS
Tmi r. $1 l'Eit iiotti.k; Tiiialiiotti.es, loers,
I'OSTEK, MILHl'IiX & CO., Prop'rs,
BUFFALO, N. Y.
Kor sale liy I'ACLti. SCIIL'II. (!)
Ttl VftutjIYa lit at ti to M nn.t
nmini (iii-i it rut iniill
RuuHintH in Itnun, rMviHiorm hii-I
kt.i'Lu l j ful I if . ..,. .1
hi sar i ilovt U'l tin IIMJH6
cxfaiiiitiVMiijil mllti--.ilia. oi.,ni 'or",
(lll alilrfsuufitl fiillf I I ..l.l . ..
T nns tsa, . If IU. OKI US
nmr, liililisliwl plan. 'Iry It. Keixirta
WHtAT pent weekly, dividends illii)liionth.
eiretilitrs und imtt record, kiosk.
IiivelimdH pu Id dun ngpnst thirteen
inoiitlia on tins fund if. . 7 1 per
Hlinifi Addri'HH I I.KM.MINfi At
All. t t m, . . . . ?
at w e
WHUt a lOftl fluent. In
every t'.wn. Excellent liidiice
jiieiilH. Itisid pav to u ri'HiKiusl
blo. eiiti rpriHliiit uiuu. Wrlto fur
3 FRANK TOOMKY.
A0KNT roll TIIH SAI.I! OK
Haxtki: htkam knoixE
Colt's Disc Engine.
nnd Marino Engines
F.XtilXKS A SPECIALTY.
FA KM KNGINKS. MAI'IIIXISTS'
TOOLS. NI AOAltA
OF ALL KINDS, BKLTINli,
I'lilleyn and fU'iicntl Supplli's.
No. I ll, Norlb Third Hlreel,
taillL-f... Itm liil. Minn
ilr.ikc, Stillingin, nnd
many of tha best lucdt
rlnet known nra cum.
tilnnl in I'urker's(jini;si
'J'oulc, into a meilicuic
of Hi' h v.iried powers, as
IO ni.iVs thg greatest
lllrsxl I'nillicr nnd ilia
lleNtorer t.vn I'ssil.
It ciirei Klisnm.iil.Mi
Till IUI. C'lniMit, Slid
Mntt Kwnnnn'Kl 1 1 Air llrmi.
Irs. Nm tlli lt nnlxra Um
ooliirul toll to (lay hnlr.
Sleeplessness, & dineaess
Of tha Momm.li, llowcts,
Liiiies. Liver ft Kidnrvs.
Kilters, Ginger Essences
and other Tonics, as it1
never Intnslcites, lliirox
ti Co.,t.hcniits, N. y.
JUNK H. 1882.
lutlependeiit in all
DELIVERED CY CARRIER, 25 CliNTS PER WEEK.
$13.00 PER YEAR, 20 PER CENT DISCOUNT IF PAID
YEARLY IN ADVANCE. BY MAIL, tl-00 PER MONTH,
f 10.00 PER YEAR, IN ADVANCE.
The BULLETIN JOB OFFICE
COMPLETE IN ALL ITS APPOINTMENTS. CVLINDA Ii
PRESSES, JOB PRESSES, CARD PRESSES, NEW
TyTE, JAPANESE AND OTHER BORDERS,
FOUR SETS OF DATE FIGURES.
NO- 1 STOCK: Envelops, Letter Paper, Note
Paper, Bill Heads, Check Books, Receipt
Books, Ac, &c.
riiE ONLY Round Hole Perforating Ma
chine in Southern Illinois.
rpE yEEKLY gULIETIN.
48 C0LU3INS 48.
Filled "With Choice Beading
Matter and Local
JL LUJL7jXVJLO J3 i iVl I
S2.00 PEE YEAH.
Always in Advance, or No Taper.
Neutral in Noth-ing.
I'OK 1'IM i :h.