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THE DAILY BULLETIN
UFNCK: NO. 7B OHIO I.EVEE.
KNTKUKI) AT THE CAIRO rOSTOFFlCK FOU
VHANHMISHtON TUROUQUTIIR MAILS AT SEC
OSD CLAM RATES.
OFflOlAL PAPER UF CITY AND CUTJNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
N,iunniii iti!eoUmn, eigtit cent por line for
flrV a n J si cmu T per Una each euh.cquent lneor
iou K,.t on wwk. SOcenta per lino, for one
mouth, t0 conta per lino.
60 1. per Can,
Extra Selects, at DeBmn's.
Finest lot of window curtains in the
city at Jeff. Clark's. tf
To all who are suffering from tho errors
and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, Rarly decay, loss of manhood, &c, 1
will send a recipe that will ceo you, fhee
of chauoe. This great remedy was
discovered by a minister in South America.
Send a sell-addressed envelope to the Rev.
Joseph T. Ikman, Station 1)., New York
Go to Jeff. Clark's for fancy window
shades aud everything pertaining thereto.tf
GOOD HEADJNG FOB THOUGHTFUL
i-HWLD UK CAREFULLY BEAD THAT COUKECT
, CONCLUSIONS MAY DK ARRIVED AT.
TAI L Q. SCHUH,
Dear Sik: Recognizing the fact that
there is to a certain extent, a mutual depen
dency existing between tho professions of
pharmacy aud medicine, and feeling that a
better understanding of the function and
duties of the two profession should be re
cognized and adhered to, we, of the medi
cal profession of Cairo, object to the fre
quent habit of druggists ot this city, of
diagnosiug dibeases and prescribing medi
cines, for tho following reasons:
First. The science of pharmacy does
not include a knowledge of the science of
Pecoud. You are violating the medical
practice act, by so doing, and robbing the
physicians of their legetimate business.
Third. You are practising deception
upon the sick; therefore we ask you to ad
here to the law governing the practice of
Another grievance to which we respect
fully ask your attention, is the matter of
refilling prescriptions without authority ot
the physicians who have writen them. The
above practice is injurious to both patient
and physicians; the patient often suflering
Jrora the effect of improper medicine, ami
the physician because he is practically
held reapousible for the action of the medi
cine he did not prescribe.
Atjain we hold that the original owner
of tho prescription loses his ownership in
the same, as soon as it is once filled aud
placed on tile, and that he has no rifjht to
demand that it be taken from the hie anu
be refilled, except by the order of the pro
Hcribing physicians. We therefore ask
you to discontinue tho practice.
After due deliberation, wo the under
signed ni''mber3 of tho "Medical Associa
tion of C-iiro" have resolved not to patron
ize directly or indirectly, any druggibt,
who shall after this date, be known to pro
scribe for any one requiring the services of
a physician, or who shall refill or duplicate
prescriptions without tho written or verbal
authority of tho physician. Respectfully,
W. R. Sm th, Prest. J. C. Sullivan, V. P.
U. G. Pakker, Skc'y. J. J. Gordon. J . II.
Bkyast. C.W. Dcnmwo. D. H. Pakf.k.
J. 6. I'KTRlE.
Ti) the Public: ,
Although tho above resolutions speak for
themselves, and although any unprejudiced
person can readily read between the lines
the real motives prompting the Cairo Med ical
Association to issue such a proclama
tion, I feel like making a few remarks:
I, for my part, do not know that I have
been dt'iM-ivinir the tuibltc duriuil tho last
10 years past and do not intend to deceive
it now, on the coufary, l win try, in me
l'utiir.t. as I have in trie oast, to mind my
own business aud attend to tho wants of
my psti'ics to tho best of my ability. I
am neither hbuqinu uor uuYtsrt any one's
patronajo, but my aim is to pluase each
nnd every one, who kindly favors me with
their iviIU. Respectfully,
Pail G. Sen i'H.
in market at DcBauu's 51 Ohio levee.
A GOOD RESTAURANT.
If you wuut a gojd meal call at Sohoeii
rueyer's Restaurant cor. 10th st. and Wash
ington Ave. Only 25 cents lor a regular
meal, aud day boarders will tin 1 the best
accomodation on reasonable terms.
11 14, lin.
A Fine Barber fliop.
Win. Alba, on Commercial avenue, has
the most extensive aud as fine an equipped
barber shop as can bo found in aiy city.
His employes are nrvster in tho trade,
whose razors are always smooth aud keen.
His establish mcut is largo enough to
meet any demand upon it without any the
Home waiting; Mid lis patrons go away
pleased with hiiu themselves and his work
Give him a trial.
go to DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
New Blacksmith Shop.
A new horse shoeing lKp has been open
ed by Mr, P powers ou Tenth street, All
manner of bUi'km thing ami wagon work
done to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Work done promptly. tf
Bt DeHaiin's, 50 Ohio levee.
ICE! ICE 1 1
Out of the lire, cor. of 8th and Levee, my
i(B house nnd o Hi no is at present st tho
City Brewery, on Washington avenue, V
tweeu 8th and Dth streets. Orders will bo
MM Mum as usual, both wholnaitlo and
retail. Wagons supply rrgulaily every day.
THE DAILY OMltO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MOKN1NO. DECEMBER
Apples, Oranges, Etc.,
in transit to arrivo: 1 car Michigan apples
(Baldwin's), 2 cars fancy Ren Davis, 50
bbls. Coast (La.) oranges.
S. E. Wilson,
77 Ohio Levee.
Grand Opera Restaurant opposite
Opera House up Btatrs, Back eutrance on
7th street. Oysters in every style. U-2B tt
50c. per Can,
Extra Selects, at DeBaun's.
Ladies Ristaumnt opposite Opera
House. Ous Bitto proprietor, 11-20 tf
Old Machinery Casting Wanted
at Reunie's new foundry for which the
highest prices will bo paid in cash.
Call at No. 93 Ohio Levee.
tt JoriN T. Rennik.
shades and fixtures
Fort Oysters in any stylo go the Grand
Opera Restaurant Entrances ou Commer
cial and 7th street. 11-20 tf
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices lu thene commiic ien ceuta nr line,
( insertion and whether marked or not, if calcu
litod to fnward any in's VmHiiufa Intercut are
always paid for.
Full line of Christina goodB at Buder's
al low figures. U
Congress meets next Monday; so does
the county board ot Alexauder,county.
Tho l,W. T. Hatliday" cigar, at John
Keohler's, up town is the best nnd most
popular in the city. 3t
Schoolchildren will dud The Bulle
tin scratch-books Nos. 2 and o tor sale at
Phil Saup's candy stare. tf
The money order business of the post
office department for the fiscal year was
Thirty-five Republican chairmen of
committees in the present congress will not
sit in the next.
Solid silver and plated ware at St.
Louis prices. Ruder. tf
Mr. and Mrs. C. Schulze, of Grand
Tower, are in the city visiting the family
of Mr. Harry Schulze. .
Hon. J. M. Laudson wcut to Metropo
lis on legal busiucsa day or two ago. He
will return to-day.
Still on deck ! We mean John Keohler,
ot course, with the best Cream Beer in the
city, at his pl,i : ; of business on Commer
cial avenue and Twentieth street. 2t -
Judge R. S. Yocum performed his last
otlicial act yesterday. He will go up tho
country for a few days to-day, and will re
turn then to follow his profession amoug
Genuine French marble clocks, gold
witches aud diamonds at Buder's tf
-It has been kept quiet but neverthe
less a fact, a Democrat arrived in the city
on election day who did not vote, but. will
at the end of 21 years. He will in the
meantime remain with his pironts, Mr.
and Mrs. Harris Schulze.
Manager W. G- Davis' cotton seed oil
wot'Ks were started up yestorday or the day
before, with a good force of men. Oil aud
cake aud meal will be turned out steadily
and iu large quantities for the remainder of
Major Harrod, Judge Sutor and one or
two other members of the Mississippi river
commission, who went with the rest of the
commission to New Orleans something over
a week ago, returned last evening aud stop
ped at Tlio Ilalliday in this city.
Coas. GilhofTor has juBt put in a new
sausage machine and his patrons can now
obtain any kind of saiissge desired, in prime
order, from his shop on 8th and on Com
mercial near 20th whore it will bo kept for
There were several very pleasant social
gatherings in this city Thursday, at which
people manifested their thankfulness in a
manner that was pleasant to look upon and
to participate io, and that would very prob
ably have made even Bob Ingersoll's elo
quent mouth water.
Two carloads of cott-ju standing at
East C tiro on the tracks of the Chicago, St.
Louis and New Orleans railroad, caught
fuo from a sptrk sent forth by a passing
engine yesterdiy morning about 1 o'clock
and were almost totally destroyed. After a
while people will quit shipping cotton on
John Koehler, at the corner of 80th
street and Commercial avenue, knows how
to keep a saloon if anybody does, and be
knows that in order to catch the public
eye nnd purse ho must keop good stock.
His "W. P. Ualliday" cigar aud his fine
Cream Beer are the "jokers" that take the
right bowers every time. Call on him. 2t
Find Hofheiuz opens u saloon this morn
ing on Eighth street. Fred, has been there
beloie aud be understands the business. He
will sot a big lunch all day to-dsy in anti
cipation of which all who have tested the
quality of similar productions of Fred's, will
smack their lips. His place is next to the
gas .office, Don't fail to uo and don't miss
For nine months a government sur
vey party has been at work at Paducah
under the command of Engineer W. G.
Pierce. Tho work consisted in soundings
for the purpose of adopting some plan of
improvement there. On Thursday tho
work was ordered to bo discontinued and
the machinery and other things were lent
down hero to Capt. Sam Orr for enfc .keep
ing until they may bo needed elsewhere
The front of the business bouse ol
Messrs. S. Mann & Co. has undergone a
beautifying process with paint which
makes it very agreeable to look upon.
It is black with gilt striping and an occa
sional touch of bright colors. It is one of
tho neatest and most attractive fronts on
"Why can't wo all tako water down, so
whisky wou't tako us; why do we reel
about the tjwn.oh ! why is this thing thus?"
So sang, or should or could or would have
sung James Ilickey, Peter Duffy, Charles
Underwood and Wentze) Kethner as they
stood before Magistrate Comings yester
day, charged with drunkenness. But the
court had no mercy upon them and fined
them each in sums ranging from one to
twenty-six dollars and costs, that the law
might bo fulfilled which saith, "no man
shall imbibe too freely of liquid corn,
least he disturb the peace nnd shock the
senses of his fellow-man, and, doing so,
shall be lined" etc.
President W. B. Duncan, his secretary,
J. B. McMahon and Superintendent Rives,
all of the Mobilo and Ohio railroad were
in the city at The Ilalliday yesterday.
They were accompanied by Captain H. II.
Goringe, of the United States Navy, who is
off on a furlow. Capt. Goringe took an ac
tive part in tho late, war, and became very
familiar with Cairo during that trying
time. He was commander of the war craft
"Cricket" and "Vindicator" which some of
our citizens will probably yet remember.
But since then his name has been made
lamous in connection with "Cleopatra's Nee
dle," the Egyptian obelisque, of tho trans
portation of which from Egypt to this
country the Captain had sole control. Tho
party lelt last evening by special train for
"down tho road."
Tho Madison Square company will ap
pear at the Opera House Wednesday and
Thursday Dext, and present the exquisite
drama of "Esmeralda," which delighted
New York audiences so many nights at the
cosy Madison Square Theatre. A pro.
gramme of the Madison Square entertain
ment is before us, and a comparison of the
cast as published for Cairo developes the
fact that with two exceptions, wo shall
have identically the same company here.
The notice that Harry Rainforth who
was a favorite in Cairo during and after
war, assumes the important character of
Eastabook, a man of pleasure. The story
ot Esmeralda is told in 4 acts, and as a love
talc, tinctures with quick adventures, de
veloped in North Carolina and truns
fered to Paris, is a play that young folks
can see, enjoy aud be elevated thereby. It
is a beautiful play, and in addition to the
fine scenery of the Opera House, special
scenes will be produced by the Madison
Square Theatre, N. Y. Admission $1 and
75c. which includes reserved seats. Tickets
now on sale at Buder's jewelry store.
A special from Metropolis says of
Thursday's tire there: "This evening at
6:30 o'clock a terrible explosion was heard
in tiio grocery house of C. N. Jones & Co.,
in this city. Tho shock was so terrific that
it shook the houses of the city as if by an
earthquake. The noise aroused the citi
zens, who at once discovered tho locality
of tho disaster by seeing the dense vol
umes of Illicit smoke issuing tVom Brover's
block, the largest and finest building iu
the city. Although tho citizens nnd fire
coiupauies were speedily on hand, C. N.
Jones & C'o's grocery store, Jones Mer
rit's hardware store, V. Brover's dry goods
palaces, Brover's opera house, tho Demo
crat printing office and tho hall occupied
by the Episcopal church were all speedily
destroyed. Brover & Cos loss is about
2fi,000, C. N. Jones vt Co's loss about
$10,000, and tho Democrat office loss about
J5,000. A dwelling bouse near by oc
cupied by Geo. Cowling and family and
owned by the Obermar k estate was also
burned. Loss 100; iusured in the Amer
imn Central for 000. Total loss about
f 10,000; insured for tl7,G00.
1 Smith Russel held forth at the
Opera House iu this city last night, aud
never sioco that pile of beauty has been in
opened to the public was an audience bit
ter entertained, or moro enthusiastic from
the beginning to the end of tho entertain
ment. Tho humorous sentences as they
foil deliberately aud naturally from tho
lips of the smooth-faced boy us he ap
poared, and the droll manner in which he
uttered them, were positively irresistible
aud provoked almost continuous, loud,
laughter and applause. There wa.B nothing
artificial in any movement or expression
of tho comical SmI.; every motion of limb,
I'verv T&r-ial HOiennioii Slua-hred to be
prompted wi1 bout any effort on his part; aud
this is whcie his grcst power lies, a power
iu which hecannot bo excelUd. Mr. Russell
scored a gi eat triumph hero. I be audi
ence last night, though not quite as largo
as the house would hive accommodated or
as it should bhve bren, maoe up in another
way what it lacked in numbers and received
with every possible evidence of pleasure
and approval tho uow famous theatrical
star, who went from hen; twenty
years ago a shock headed, unprepossessing
stage "soup." But Mr. Russell wns also
well supported in every way. Every mem
ber of the troupe was good at his or her
part; but Hoi. H nith's witty expressions
and comical movements will bo long re
membered and create merriment whenever
thought of or referred to.
ONE OF CAIRO'S GREAT INDUS
TnE singer manufacturing company in
OENKRAL ITS WORKS ELSEWHT.RE -ITS
The corporation above referred to has a
world-wkte reputation, and its operations
are co-extensive with its name. While in
a general way tho extent and character of
its works are known, yet a minute descrip
tion of them, particularly those situated
here, and the manner and extent of tho
bunitiess transacted, ought to bo of interest
to tho readers' of Tue Bulletin.
Of the magnitude of the institutions
owned and operated, and the business ione
by this company, some idea can be gained
when it is stated that, during the year 1880,
over 530,000 machines were sold and in the
following year, over 501,000. The prin
cipal works of the company are at Glas
gow, Scotland, which occupies sixty acres
of ground ; cost in their construction over
500,000; employ 3,000 hands, andean
turn out ten thousand complete machines
every week. These works supply the entire
European continent with machines. The
Elizabcthport, New Jersey, factory is near
ly equal in size, boing capable of turning
out 0,500, machines every week, and sup
plying the American continent with them.
The South Bend cabinet works havo a
capacity of 1,400 table daily and these, to
gether with the Cairo works with a capacity
of 1,000 tables daily, supply tho tables for
both the other factories.
Perhaps tho most remarkable thing
about the vtst business of this company is
that not a .-inglo machine is sold to any
dealer to Sell again. The company 'sells
every one of its machines itself through an
army ot agents who receive a percentage
of their sales. In this way the company
prevents competition with itself by dealers
handling its own goods it has a monopoly
of its own manufactures. Their agents,
numbering somewhere between forty and
fifty thousand, are distributed in every
part of every country and have sub-agents
in every corner of their respective districts.
The sub-agents make weekly reports and
remittances to their head agent, the latter
report weekly to a central office in their
district, and these iu every part of the
world, report every month to New York
City, the central office for the world, from
whence the whole vast business of the com
pany is directed.
. Among the several largo industrial insti
tutions in this growing and prosperous city,
the works of the great Singer Manufactur
ing company are tho most prominent, the
largest aud most important. It will not
be out of place to refer here to the causes
which induced the shrewed managers of
this company to locnte oue of thoir mam
moth institutions here, though nearly every
reader of Tuk Bulletin knows how Mr.
Leighton Pine, the superintendent of the com
pany, pur.-uar.it to a decision of the directors
who found the South Rend, Ind. works inade
quate to meet the greatly increased demand
for machine tables aud cabinets, came to
this part of the country in search of a
location for a branch institution, How he
visited many of the cities around Cairo, all
of which afforded some advantages for the
institution of the character and magnitude
he wished to establish, and how he found,
after a long search and many conferences
with many prominent, well-posted men,
that Cairo afforded advantages above all
other cities in this section of country. Ho
learned that an almost inexhaustible supply
of good lumber could bo had iu the imme
diate vincinify of Cairo, or could, if neces
sary, be lloated to the very doors of the
factory iu the waters of the Tennessee,
Cumberland, Ohio, Mississippi or Missouri
rivers and their immediate tributaries; and
that, too, at a saving of about ten dollars
per thousand feet over the cost of freight
to South Bend. Ho found that thu large
business centres of the country, where the
Singer company has its largest trade, St.
Louis, Kansas City, Now Orleans, Cincin
uati aud Pittsburg, could receive finished
work by river from Cairo. That the Eliza
bcthport, N. J. factory, which takes one
quarter of the South Bend works, can be
supplied by river to Pittsburg, and thence
by rail into the company's yard at Eliza
belliport; that Boston, Philadelphia and
other eastern or European ports
could be supplied by tho same route, or
by river, via New Orleans, and that the
Glasgow factory, at which all machiuoH for
tho European trade are made, could bo
supplied ns cheaply as such supplies could
bnseut from 8 mth Bend to tho Ainericun
count. Ho found that eight railroads cen
tred n' Cain, diverging north, east, south
aud west, giving additional facilities for
obtaining lumber or other supplies,
and distributing tho products
of the company's factory at
low rates lower rates than could be ob
tained between South Bend and auy point
of the compass. Mr. Pino loarnod all Uiobo
things and more still. He learned that
prominent citizens here, with whom ho had
frequent consultations, notably Captain
Ilalliday atidColonolTnylor, would hold
out important agrarian and riparian in
ducements, which would euable tho com
pany to so locsle its works ns would make
all tho other advantages offered by tho
place easily iiccessablo.
All this important information Mr. Tina
UNREDEEMED PLEDGES FOR SALE!
Ladies, Gents' Gold and Silver Watches, Chains, Rings, Diamonds, Brdcelots etc., for
FA UN BAKE It & CO.,
Licensed Pawnbrokers, 7th street, between Commercial and Washington avenues.
communicated to tho other officers and
members of the company, and the result of
a conlerence was a decision to commence
the great industrinl institution now in
operation here. After this there was no un
necessary delay. Upwards ot thirty acres
of ground along tho Ohio levee, including
a two-hundred foot river front, were se
cured; the work of building, at onccbenun,
has continued with but short interruptions
ever since, and will contiuue for some time
to coma until tho Singer cabinot works here
shall be the largest and completest of thoir
kind in tin; world. -
At present the buildings of the company
are three in number: one brick building,
perhaps, tho most substantially built in the
city, three stories high and sixty-five by
eighty feet in dimensions; another, frame,
erected back of tho brick building, seventy
by one hundred feet and two btories high,
and the third, which was but recently put
up und is barely finished, measures seventy-five
by a hundred nnd seventy-six feet,
and is one story of about thirty feet high.
Besides this, there is a brick engine and
boiler room, about thirty by forty feet in
There is also near the buildiugs a log
way, which consists of a system of iion
rails running along a net-work of heavy
timbers, supported about twenty feet above
ground by many piers arranged in regular
rows each way the whole covering about
two acres of ground, and having a capacity
for three thousand logs. Lots of all sizes
are floated down the Ohio river, principal
ly from the Cache river now along which
the supply of gum wood is almost unlimited.
They are anchored in the river in front of
thewoiks; are hken out of the water as
soon after they arrive as possible, aud
stored in tho log yards o dry out thor
oughly before being worked up. Tho trans
fer is effected by means of n tort of skid,
in the bottom of which an endless chain
with stout iron hooks attached at regular
distances, ruu-. Toe r-ki 1. or log-wav,
begins in the water, passes over the levee,
supported ou timbeis at a sufficient height
to permit tho Illinois Central engines and
trains to passuuder it, and terminates back
of the works near the log yards. Logs are
picked up in the river aud travel up this
strong incline apparently of their own voli
tion, and ate landed on a platform in the
yards. From the platform they are hoisted
bymennB of log-hooks and block and tackle,
attuched to wheels which run on the ele
vated rails of tho log-way above referred to,
and arc then easily pushed by one or two
men to any portion of the large yards.
When the lo3 have sufficiently dried out,
they are again hoisted from their places
and, by means of the log way, transferred
back to the platform and stwed into ends
of regular lengths, the slmnest being 24.
the longest 42, indies 1 ng. These short
eods, as-they dropf.om the stw-buck, are
rolled into a large room, about seventy by
one hundred feet, in which there are twelve
large vats filled with steaming water; they
arc rolled into these vats (all of which are
filled every day), steamed for twenty-four
hours iu order to render them more sus
ceptible to tho knives of the cutters, and
are then taken out to bo dressed for the
cutters. The cutteis are powerful ma
chiucs. The lug is held irmly by the ends
aud revolves against a huge, sharp blade
which moves steadily towards the core of
the log, while shaving its exterior off to the
thickness of three-sixteenths of an inch.
These "shavings," as Ihey may be called
with some propriety, come forth from tho
machine cut in lengths a little over
the width of the sewing machine tables in
the construction of which they are to bo
used. They are loaded upon trucks, hoist
ed to the second lloor and carted into the
"drying-room." This is u room of sixty
five by forty five feet in dimensions, and
is supplied with between twenty-five
and thirty stand-! of "drying presses."
The thin, wet boards having been cut from
around log, would naturally curl up again
if not subjected to somo process to prevent
this. They are therefore, placed in theso
iron prossos, to the number of perhaps a
hundred in each stand of presses, nnd
aro pressed out. straight while being sub
jected to a quick drying proocss by etoum.
They aru thoroughly dry usually iu sixteen
minutes, und are then reloaded on trucks
and transferred to the gluo room, which is
on thu same lloor anil is about forty feet
square. Hero are half a dozen huge gluo
pots, with a capacity of about seventy five
gallons, iu which gluo is being constantly
prepared by steam. Here are also "gluo
rollers" and "glue presses." The "slender
slabs" as they como from the drying-room
aro each run through the rollers, tho lower
ono of which revolves in gluo. From the
rollers they nto laid carefully together, tlvo
in a bunch, two straight and two across.
They arc thus placed in tho presses nnd
subjected to a heavy pressure until dry,
which usually requires from two nnd a hnlf
to six hours, From hero these tablets
aro carted to tho elevator again, hosted to
tho third floor and brought into what is
called tho machiuo room, which is about
forty by fifty feet in dimensions. Hero the
whir of snwi and machinery generally it
(Concluded on First fngo.)
Allen's Brain Food positively cures nerv
ousness, nervous debility, and all weakness
of generative organs. l. 5 for $5. All
druggists. Send for circular to Allen's
Pharmacy, 315 First Avo., N. Y. Sold in
Cain by Barclay Bros
Mr. Fritz Miller, of Columbia, Ills.,
says: "I have been cured of a distressing
case of dyspepsia by the use ot Brown's
fiTMake your old thins look like new
by using the Diamond Dyes, and you will
be happy. Any of the fashionable colors
for 10 cents.
Noticed In this column three Unet or 1cm 25centi
oneuwtjrtion or $1.00 pr weok.
DWELLING HOUSE FOK KENT. -Eight roocn
unii cullnr In good repair Enquire oi
VOli KENT. One now five rooin cottage, on
-1 Outer ltrnot ricur l.luh .-,r.i a.., '
J. MABTI V.
FOlt HALE. -Barber' cliairn, wth taua(, t.
D CIitC. ('(iSlflU ,111. ui..i. ... ' .
FOK SALE. -A fihonlncor Varlor OrPan-5 oc-U'B-.7
wp-ln rfci ordor. Will be .old t
Vtkmin' Cllon"r rtdrt; c of Tribune,
IUK RKNT. FnrnlaUed room. Kloyentb t,
tnd WVhinnion v;nnc. MRS. FAKKALL.
pR8.VLE.-.lilauki. Cliatta! MnrgiRen, hpcclal
Warranty and Warranty Dcoda at the Bulletin
Job office 78 Ohio Levc
WEDNESDAY it THURSDAY,
December Gth & 7th.
The Sun mil 8htnc on the Little Houe.-Act l.
-.-ri-'5Tfo Ana J-
Will iirernt It great New Tori HticceM of last
feaaoit, the ezqntaltc douicetlc drama.
By Mri. Krancts Hodgcon Burnett and V,'. II. Gil.
luttu, an prenuuuiil at tne Madjuou Square
Tbeatr fur one year.
If tlnre U auy pot nihility of auy otbur play hav
I Hi; a ruu Hiicti an IlazW Kirke hull, there 1 no rea
son why Kmralla adould not be that play. --New
It la really worthy the iam of play --Now York
1 1 will undoubtedly run bi lonn an Hazel Kirke,
aud for much the name reason. New York btar,
It la pure and paatoral. New York Tribune.
The In of a thoroiiKhly popular sort. New York
Mail and Eipreia.
Whntolomenti of aticccua He In the drama belnnp
to the naturalucM and elmpllcltv.Ncw York
Itia entirely fcno from all theatrical nrtlfleo or
lOlUe-charmi all who wltni'ea it. Nvw York Turf,
Field aud Farm.
A BEAUTIFUL DOMESTIC LOVE
Sroun ill North Carol na and Tarla. Produced
with tpor.ial Kcuocry foronch net Irom thu Madiaun
AdmlsilonT.'ic and $1 .0) rnaorved acata Included.
Tickets on aal at Budi'r'a hut today 10 a. m.
PBOPBIETOK OF BPKOAT'B PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ico.
ICF. PY TUB CAR LOAD OR TON,WELl
?f)KED FOR SHIPPING
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor.Twelfth Street and Levee,