Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MOI'.NI.Vii, SEPTEMBER
The Daily Bulletin.
orncK: no. 7a ohio levek.
OFFICIAL PAPKK UK ALRXANDER OOCMTT.
tSTKUEU AT TUB CAIKO PO8TOKFI0K FOH
TR1NHMIHKION THROUGH THR MAILS AT
8K0OND CLAK8 RATES.
In $a Honda Woods.
A few il.tys aftor, our ccinl artist
Hurry went out for a tranin, ami re
Hirnod to camp, his ftwo radiant witli
pleasure ami Aolf-salisfaetiun.
"Tom," said ho, "l have iauj:lit fur
vou Borne black, some yellow, Hiilsoine
Then ho carefully opened an old
cipar-bo in which he ustiall carried hi
paints, ami, as ho peeped inside, his
pyes owned ami his whole, face ex
pressed the utmost astonishment,
What is the matter?" asked Tom.
"Have thev escaped?"
"Escaped:" No," said ho. "Hut
either 1 niu bewitched, or sorao wood
nymph has played a trick upon mc; for
hor is a box full of poa-green lizards!"
"Carolina tuiolix!"' remarked Tom.
"Who's she? The wood-nymph? Do
you know her?" asked Ilarrv, as ho
shut tho box, with a snap. "W'ell, what
I want to know is, how ('arrio what's-her-name
painted all my specimens
bright-preen, for I am willing to vouch
that nothing ;reen touched that box."
"Except yourself," laughed Tom.
"iou have Imen catching what am
"commonly kuown as Florida chame
leons, and thev have changed color in
From the mysterious depths of his
pockets Tom produced a magnifying
glass. Then, thrusting his hands into
the cigar-box, he pulled out ono of tho
squirming reptiles, ami. holding it in his
fingers, handed Harry the glass, saying:
"Look ami see how old Dame Naturo
has adapted the feet of these little ras
cals tor climbing."
Harry looked and saw that the under
sido of each too was a cushion, the sur
face of which was pleated like Hn old
fashioned shirt-front tlio pleats on tho
hinder part having their edges turned
toward the end of tho toe, and tho
pleats on the forward part having their
edges turned toward the heel, thus di
viding tho cushion in tho middlo just
as the band for the studs divided the
shirtrfront. And upon looking further,
iiarry uncovered that the edges of the
Jdeata were armod with rows of needle
iko points, and the mechanical princi
ples upon which the foot acted dawned
"I see, I see!" he exclaimed. "When
tho littlo rascal runs up a wall, the soft
j.uds upon his toes lit and fill any little
j.noven place beneath them, acting like
tho leather suckers we used to make;
vhile, at the same time, tho little spine
pointing downward are brought to bear
upon the surface of tho wall. But,"
he continued, ".should Mr. Bright Kyes
run down tho wall, the pads perforin
their part just as well and are aided
by tho opposite set of spines and pleats.
Hurrah for Tom, the givat nalurali.st!'.'
he shouted, and in his enthusiasm
dropped tho box from under his arm.
The inmates immediately took ad
vantage of the opportunity to seattei
in every direction; seeing which, Harry
grabbed at one. and caught it by the
tail. His sudden cry of horror startled
Tom from his lit of laughter; but when
a tailless chameleon ihirted under a
stick at his feet, and he saw Harry unit
ing with consternation on a squirming
tail which ho held in his hand for n
moment, and then dropped, t wist inn
and writhing, on the ground, ho broke
out afresh and laughed immoderately.
Harry looked up at last, muttering
something about its being his belie)
that the box had contained imps instead
of reptiles. Tom, however, explained
that it. was quite an ordinary occurenct
for this curious animal to part with its
caudal appendage, when, by that
means, escape from captivity was pos
sible. Vow Tom, lhfk and Harry, in
Florida," in f7. Xkhrilus.
Tho Farnvr-Sailors of Capi Ood.
An article in the September Century
describes "Cape Cod." and says of the
inhabitants: "A wood-packet runs reg
ularly from Cotuit to Nantucket. It
is quite common for the crews of coast
ing vessels hauled up in tho winter to
turn to felling wood; in this, as in
everything else, is seen a mingling of
rural and maritime pursuits. Kvery
mariner knows something of farming,
and everv farmer is more or less of a
sailor. They tell of an action against
a town lor injuries iron) a detect in a
highway, in which the distanco of a
certain hole in the road from tho trav
eled path was in question. A town of
ficer had fixed tne distance by actual
measurement, and tho only evidence
fortlw jilaintill' was that of a man who
simply gave his judgment. obodv
could guess how the plaint ifl' counsel
would get around the evidence of the
town ollieer. Hut he was undaunted
'lioittlcmun of the jury,' he said, 'both
witnesses are honest; ono of them is
mistaken which is it? You all know
how liable we are, in ciphering or in
measuring, to make a mistake of calcu
lation; my good friend, tho select man,
probably laid down his foot-rule one
lima more or less than he thought, and
so he Is mistaken; but my witness,
gentlemen, did not put his trust on anv
foot rule; he knew better. As you all
know, lie has cut more enrd-woo'd than
any other mail in Harnstablo count v,
and he can ineasuru by his eye infalli
bly. About his accuracy, therefore,
tliere can be no possible question. The
selectman may be wrong; my witness
can't be.' " J
jno tierman medical journals arc dis
cussiug a new medical agent, recently
discovered by I'rofessor Fisher, of
Munich. In tin' course of a Ion" series
nf investigations concerning theTnature
und action of quinine, he found that by
means of certain chemical transforma
tions, a sub.stnuco can be obtained, in
tho form of a white crystalino powder,
lroin coal tar, which greatly resembles
quinine In its action on tho human or
ganism. He hns given this now agent
iho tiaiim of "kalnn." Tho chief effect
produced by it appears to be tho dimin
ution of feverheat, and in this respect it
bids fair to bo useful. It Is even hoped
that It will rendrr the use of Ice in fever
cases unnecessary. Kalrln is also said
to bo less unpleasant to the fttomach
than uuiuiuo. ...
raitirrcis For Farmers.
And old sctil'T on the prairies in fit'
pourso of a conversation about, the l;t'n
farmers then led remarked: "They had
a much more jolly timo than farmers do
now. Tho woods and prairies were full
of game, and wo generally went hunt
ing onco a week. There wore no dams
on the streams, and fish were plenty
during most of tho year. Before there
were any mowing or reaping machines
wo used to chaugo work during tho
season of having and havesting. If u
settler wished to put up a new houso
wo all turned in and helped him. Wo
joined teams when there was a piece of
prairio lo be broken. In tho fall wo
had shucking-bocs. After the floor was
cleared of corn-stalks tho young people
had a dance. We did not grow old very
fast, so nearly everyone was young
enough to dance. Tho women in a
neighborhood had a quilting party as
often as onco a week. While tho winter
school was in session thero wero spel
ling matches, in which nearly nil the
people took part. Thero were no car
riages in tho country then, but tho peo
ple rode a great deal. Twenty would
pile into a farm wagon and drive to tho
nearest town. Wo saug all tho way go
ing and coming. Wo went nutting ami
tishing in the same sort of conveyance.
Hiding horseback was very common.
If thero were not horses to go round
two would ride on tho same animal.
There were no social distinctions. Every
ono was social, and all endeavored to
have a good time. After the country
became settled up and the people began
to adopt city ways a change took place
for tho worse as far as having a good
time was concerned. Women would
no longer ride to town or meeting on
horseback or in farm wagons. As tho
people could not have tho amusements
city peoplo enjoyed, they declined to
It is certain that there is a great
aversion to farm lifo on tho part of
many people because the country affords
so few means of enjoyment. The trouble
appears to be that country peoplo do
not make proper use of the means of
enjoyment at their command. Operas,
concerts, and theatrical performances
of the style of those produced in cities
aro impossible in tho country. It is
practicable, however, to have them all
on a small scale, and they are nearly as
enjoyable. Tho circus visits the coun
try as it does the city. By concert of
action it is easy to support a good lec
ture course in country places. All tho
out-of-door sports can bo enjoyed in the
country to a greater extent than in tho
city. Tliere is uo lack of places in
which' to play base-ball and foot-ball.
Kvery pasture affords a suitable place
for playing croquet ami lawn-tennis.
Most city people who have any consider
able time to spend in pleasure lly to the
country to liml it. It is true that tho
change itself is pleasure, but they liml
many things to en joy that tho city does
not afford. Very few people can afford
the luxury of a drive in a great city.
It costs as much to board a horse as to
board a inn n. It requires the entire
wages of a mechanic for a day to hire a
hore and buggy two hours. Kvery far
mer keeps horses and .nearly every one
has a comfortable vehicle to ride in.
Few sections of the country arc far re
moved from railroads, so that the facili
ties for riding are excellent. Possibly
farmers and their families deprive them
selves of many pleasures bv trying to
udopt, the ways of city people. lYriiaps
return to the customs of the early
settlers would bo productive of good.
The tdd sports should ho revived or
.something better found to take their
place. In some parts of the country
the grange has accomplished great good
by affording recreation for its members.
"I have been buying and selling birds
for the ist ten years," said a dealer to
a Jjouis-vilhj Courier-Journal reporter.
"I buy ' piii, in New Orleans from the
dealers ttwre, and bring them up here
and to iji her uorthern cities. I only buy
mocking birds, as good canaries are
worth more there than they aro here.
These which you sec I have I swapped
my birds for, and am taking them back
to sell on my. next trip. 1 will get .:t
or $4 for them there, while up here they
aro worth only about half as much."
"How much do the others cost you':1''
"Tho 'mockers' cost mo 60 cents
apiece in New Orleans when I buy from
the bird merchants. They aro Creoles
why buy them from tho boys who make
a business of catching tho young ones
beforo they leave the nost. When I buv
from these boys I only have to pay Id
or 15 cents ap'ieee, but it is not often I
have tho chance, as I don't stay long
and must cet up a lot as soon as po
sible.'; "Who catches tho birds and where do
they find them?"
"The boys, black and white, who livo
out on the plantations and the coast.
They make a regular business of this,
and when they catch enough they bring
them to tho city and sell them to the
street bird me'rehants. It is against
the law now to take them from the
plantations, and most of them come
from tho seacoast."
"Where do the old ones build their
"Everywhere, almost, but generally
in wild rose bushes, old fences, and low
trees. They aro not very particular
about their nests, and make em out of
a few sticks, which they lay up together
and fix them so they will just hold the
eggs. They lav four or live, and every
one hatches. When left to themselves
they raiso only two broods, but when
they are taken out by tho catchers they
lay aud hatch three or four. The busi
ness is much larger than ouo might
think, as thousands of young birds aro
bought and sold every day"
"Where did you get your parrots?"
"I bought them of the New Orleans
dealers, too. 'They get them off boats
which aro sent out to catch 'em on the
islands and on iho coast. They are not
re:'! parrots, and can't talk, 'but they
u wen, as lots ol peoplo want them.
They cost 2 orM down thero, nnd hero
wp Kt Ig or $S, depemlin' mostly on
"Where do you sell your stocks?"
"On, most everywhere. 1 bring 'em
hero, and take 'em to lots of noitliern
cities. 1'eoplo in northern towns pay
tho best prices, but they like canarie,
bettor than mockers."
"What sort of people buv tho most ?''
"Working peoole. Since 1 have been
hero I have sold only two or three to
rich customers." Here a contemptuous
expression pa.ssod over tho dealer's
Miamia:; and Lending Wood.
In an address recently delivered by
Mr. H. fJ. Shopnrd, of New iluven,
Conn., relative to the use of wood In
carriage making, ho said that after a
piece of wood is bent its characteristics
undergo a considerable change. Tho
wood is heavier, aud its fibers havo be
eoino interlaced ; it will sustain more
pressure and .strain than straight wood
in the same directions, either across or
with grain. Ho said : A pieco of tim
ber that has been steamed, whether it
is bent or not, has its stiffness increas
ed. It is more brittle than it was be
fore, ami for somo uses it will do as
well, ami yet there is a quality that tho
steaming process nnd the kiln drying
process affect very much the same; they
liolh cook the gum iu tho timber and
make it brittle and stiff. There is a
grade or class of hickory that is benefit
ed by being steamed or kiln dried for
use as spokes or whillletrees. There is
a kind of hickory that never becomes
Miff by a natural process of drying, and
one of the desirable qualities of a spoke,
rim, or whitlletreo is stiffness as well as
strength: you take that hickory aud it
is the very best wo have and steam it,
and it is better fitted for these purposes
than it was before. It is difficult to tear
apart a piece of bent wood ; tho libers
are interwoven, one w ith the other. Wo
do not perceive tho change on the out
side, but when we onmo to split the
stick open we liml that, its character is
John Moranda played the hero sue
eessfully in Salt Lake City for a week.
He carried ono arm in a sling and said
that he had hurt it by a fall. Then his
confederate, William Naylor, came for
ward with a thrilling account of having
been robbed by highwaymen, who
wouid have murdered him had not
Moranda gallantly fought them off.
"He's so modest that ho lied about his
arm." Naylor added, "It is wounded
by a bullet. The scoundrels took my
la-t dollar, but as soon as I get a re
mittance from New York he's got to
take ids reward." Both men w.-ro lav
ishly entertained while pretending to
wait for tiie several 'hundred dollars be
fore the time came for ilappcaring.
A Cure of Fneunionia.
Mr. D. 11. lUrnuby, of Oawegn. Jf. V., fays that
kin dangMurwa! taki-n with a violent cold which
termtnnied with pneumonia and all the heft phys
icians nave the cane up and aald she cutild nut live
but a few boiif at moKt. 6bo waa In thin condi
tion wlu-n a 'rictid ivcoinniende'l Dr.W'M. HALL'S
BALSAM FOH'lHK I.UNUS and advised her to
try it. Sim acceptod it an it lat reanrt, and was
r iirprlned to find that it produced a marked change
for tbu better, and by persevering in lt use a per
manent euro wan effected.
TOWNSI.EV8 TOOTHACHE ANODYNE enrol
Chat. Jose, of Klizahoth. Spencer Co., Ind.,
.V"! "I hrve dealt In me Heine a number of years
ami will nay thst Dr. Kogor'a Vegetable Worm
hyrup la the moat valuable medlciue I ever fold,
lly customers were pleased it b Its effect! that
thev purchased a noniber of bottles to have It on
liand. It in all that it ia recommended to be,
Malaria positively cured with Emory's
Hlandaid Cure Pills, a never-failing reme
dy; purely vegetable, contain no quinine,
sugi.r coated 25 cents (C)
Foil Dyspepsia, IudigeBtiou, Depression
of Hpivits and General Debility, in their
various forms; also as a preventive acainwt
Fever and A cue, aud other Intermittent
Fevers, the "Fcrro-Phngporatcd Elixir of
Culisnya," made by Caswell, Hazard & tc,
New York, and sold by all Druggists, is the
best tonic; and for patients recovering trom
Fever or other sickness, it has do equal. (1)
Woman'u True Friend.
A friend iu need is a friend indeed. This
iMiuc can deny, cppecially when assistance
is rendered when one is sorely ofllictcd
with disease, more particularly those com- i
. l ... a . i. .... ...... I
UtllUlH HIIU VM'UMIt'nH O" l.UIUUHIU K' HI1
female population. Kvery woman should
know that Electric Bitters are woman's true
friend, and will positively restore her to
health, even when nil other remedies fail.
A single tr.al always proves our assertion
Tlipv mo I'lli'iisnnt to the taste, and onlv cost
'--J - I"-- " .
Ilfli. cunlo a Iwittlo nnlrl t UnrrUtf Unm f!?')
To all who aro suffering from the errors
and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of . manhood, &c, I
will send a recipe that will cpre you, kheij
ok ciiAioiK. This great remedy was
discovered by a minister in Boutb America.
Send a sell -addressed envelope to tho Rev.
JorKiMi T. Isman, Station D., New York
(irapo Culture aud Tort Wiue.
Mr. A. Spoor, of New Jersey, one of the
Urgent grspo producers in the East, com
menced, but a few years ago, in a small
way, to make wines from currants and
blackberries and other fruits. He now con
trols lHige vineyards of the Oporto crape,
from which his famous Port Grape Wine
is made, and which chemists and physi
cians say rivals the world for beneficial
effects on weakly and aged persons, and
the consumptive. For sale by Paul G.
WoitK Given Out. On receipt of vour
address wo will make an offer by which
you can earn $!J to $7 evening, at your
home. Men, Women, Boys or Girls can do
it. II. C. Wilkinson & Co., 10.1 and 107
Fulton Street, New York.
To Tho Went.
There are a number of routes leading to
the above-mentioned section, but tho direct
and reliable route is via Saint Louis and
over tho Missouri Pacillc Railway. Two
trains daily are run from the Grand Union
Depot, Haint Louis to Kansas City, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St. Joseph and Omaha.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars of the very
lirest make are attached to all trains.
At Kansas City Union Depot, passengers
for Kansas, Colorado, Now Mexico and Cal
M'"p.iia "ottnert with cxprepi trains of all
At Atchison, connection is made with
express trains for Kansas and Nebraska
At Omaha, connection is made with the
Overland train for California.
This line oilers to parties enroute to the
West and Northwest, not only fast time
aud superior accomodations, but beautiful
scetieiy, ns it passes through tho finest por
tion of Missouri and Nebraska. Send for
illustrated limps, pamphlets, &c of thil
line, which will be mailed free,
C. B. KlNNAN, F. CltANUI.BK,
Asb't Oeti'l Pass. Ayeut. Gcn'l Pass Agent.
Advice to Mothers.
Aro you disturbed at nicht and broken
of your rent by a Bick child Buffering and
crying with pain of cutting teeth? If so,
Bend at once and get a bottle of Mri. Winn-
low g Soothing Syrup for Children Teoth
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve tho poor little sufferer immed
iately. Depend upon it, mothers, there is
no niistnku about it. It cures dysentery and
diarrhoea, regulates the stomach and bow-
els, cures wind colic, softens the gums, re-
luces intiammation, and gives tone and
energy to tho wholo systom. Mrs. Wins-
low 8 Moothing hyrup tor Children Teething
is plcnsant to the taste, and is tho prescrip
tion of one of tho oldest and bcbt female
physicians and nurses in the United States,
mid is forsslo by all druggists throughout
the world. Price 25 cents a bottle.
A Vexed Clergyman.
Even the patienco of Job would become
exhausted were he a preacher and endeav
oring to interest his audience while they
were keeping up an incessant coughing,
making it impossible for him to be heard.
Vet, how very easy' can all this bo avoided
by simply using Dr. King's New Discovery
for Consumption, Coughs aud Colds. Trial
bottles given away at H'irclay Bros'
drug store. (2)
MicKieii'8 Arnica Salve
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, tiores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores. Tetter. Charmed Hands. Chilblains.
Corns, and all Skin EruptbJ positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteea to giv per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents par box. For sale by Barclay
Disease, Propensity and Passion, brings
Mankind numberless ailments, foremost
among thini are Nervousness, Nervous De
bility, and unnatural weakness of Genera
tive Origans; Allen's Brain Food success
fully overcomes these troubles and restores
the sufferer to his former vigor. $1. At
State of llllnoia, 1 In the Alexander County
ss Urcnit Court. Feburary
Alexander County. I Term A, 1). tbtt.
u Chancery Sitting.
Ellen Campbell, complainant,
ll'iffy Campbell, defendant,
bill in Chancery for Divorce.
The ahovo named defendant is hereliy untitled
that snid coinp'alunnt, tn the ldih day of July,
lSh3, filed In said court a certain bill iu chancery
for divorce against you, and that tllai aunimons
bus Issued thereon re nrnable on th flrtt day of
the next term of said court, to be hidden at the
court house in Cairo, on the second Monday of
Cairo, II! , Heut. 27th, A . I). IS).
ALKX H IltVTN. Clerk.
Mnlkey it I.cek, Complainant's solicitors
H. K. TIME CAKI) AT CAIHO.
'Mall 3:05 a.m.
tAccom li!:8Sa m.
Express. H.IU p.m
Accom t:V p.m.
c.sT, I. h a. o. b. k. (Jackson route).
Kx A Mail.
Vail A Ex
., 4:45a.m. 1 1 Vail 4:30p.m.
... 10 80a.m. K pros ... 10:80a.m.
.. 3:50p.m. I
8:00 a. in . I Express 1 :H a in.
. in:) a.m. Kx. Mail. .4:10 p in.
,.l: 5p.m. Accom K:0 p.m.
ST. L. A I. M. H. K.
..10:30p.m. Kxprest S;S0 p.m.
W., ST. I.. A V. K. R.
4.(0a.m. I 'Mall A Ex.. 9.80p.m.
..4:00 li. m. I 'Accom W'M a.m.
Kro'Kle 7:V a m. I Frltbt ft 45 pro.
MOBILE A OHIO It. K.
Mall 5:55 a.m. Mall 9,10 p.m.
Daily excopt (URt!ay. t Dallv.
aKMVAL AND DEPAKTL'BE OF MAILS
Arr at I Dep're
1'. O. I'm I'O
I. C. K. K fthroiiiih lock mail). 5 a. m
..11:10am Sp. in
" (wsv mull) 4 30 p.m. Dp, m.
" (Sonthern Dlv. 5 p. in. Op. m.
Iron Mountain K. li 'J:H"p.m. Dp. m.
Wabash R. It I p. m. p, in.
TexHsAHt. Louis 11. H 7 p. m. fl a. m.
S LihiIh 4 Cairo li. li 5 p. m. !):) am
Ohio liiver '4 p. ni. 4 p. m .
Miss I. Ivor arrives Wed., hat. A Mon.
" departs Wert ., Fri. A Hun.
P O. fen. del. op n from 7:1)0 am to 7:30 pro
P.O. box oVl. oi er from a. m. to D p. m.
Ptindats gee. iie. open from.. . Ba. m. to 10a.ro.
Snndavs lux del. opeu from.. ..fl a. m. to 10:30 am
(VNOTE.--Change! will bo puMlshod from
time to timo In city papers. Chance vour cards ac
cordingly. VM. II. MUKl'UY. P. M.
pAIKO HAPTIST. Unrnur Tenth and Popl.r
L streiis; preaching every ISilnday mo nine and
nli'ht at umal hours. Prayer nieetluu Weduea.
ony nlitht ; bund ay hool. (:3U a.m.
liev.JL. W. .VctlAUA, Tastor.
'Ill l'.ai Of THE UKI)KEMKK-(Ellscopat
v. Fourteenth street; Snnday 7:t)a m.. Holy
Communion 10:30 a. m.. Morning Praysrs 11 a. m.
Snrriay school 8 p. m., Kieulnc frajers 7:4" p.m
F. I' I'HVe.n port, K. T. M. Hector.
(MUST M188IONAHV BAPTIST CllUHCH.
l Preai-hliiK at 10:S0 a. n.., 3 p, m., and 7:80 p. m.
ntihatl school at 7:30 p. to Key. T. J. Hhores,
j I 'ri'l'.K.'.N-Thirteentb street; aervlc! half
I . hvh l::i'i a. in.; Snnday school 2 p m. He v.
.liNppe, part Jr.
I K'l llolilriT Cor. KVIUh and Walnut streets,
VI I'K-acMni.' Mabha'li lUUa. m. and:) p. m
ihIb'. vhoi.l at i:n0 p. ni. Hey, J. A. Hcarrelt.
p r i r.
I ilirHltYTKUIAN-Sltfhth street; prfacntng on
1 Siii'With at 11:00 a. re. and 7:30 p. m.; praver
iieetliij Wednesday at 7:H')p. m.; Monday rlcuuol
.1 p. m. Hev tt. V. 'Jcorw, pattor.
iT..I()HKPIl H (Koiiian Catholic) Corner C'ros
D and Walnut streets; services Hahbatb 10:80 a.
n.; M inday School at 2 p. ra.; Vesnen 3p.m.; sor
rices u.ur. day at 8 a m, Hut. O'tlura, Prlent,
CT- rATHlCK'S-Uiomau Catholic) Corner Ninth
rtreet and Washington avenne; aervtcea Sab
mill Hand 10a.m.; Vespers 8 p. m.; rianday School
J. m. services every day at 8 a.m. Her, Mastoners
Ol K1CIAL DIRECTORY.
Snyor-Tboinas. W. Ila.liCay,
Treasurer Cliarln F, Nellu,
Clerk Dennis. J, Foley.
Counselor-Win. U. Ollhert,
Vtarshul I.. II, Meyer,
Utoritny William llHr.drlcki.
UOAHII OP ALDSHMRS
Klrst Wr.rd-Wni.McHale, Harry Walker.
Second Ward -Jesse llinkle, c, N. Iluirhss.
Third Ward-11. K. Hlake, Kgmirt Hnillb.
Fourth W ardCharle! O. Patlar, Adoiph 8wo
biida. innh Ward -Cr.aa. Lancaster. Usury Hioti'.
" County Officers.
Cren .lnilu'-.,r. HnUer.
Circuit Clerlt-A. H, Irvln.
County Judge- J. II, Koblnson.
County Clerk S.J, llumru.
County Treasurer Mllei W. Parker,
SUctlir lohli llodites.
Coroner 11. Fluiteralu
County Commissioners T. W. Ilalllday, J. u.
Mnlcahur and Peter Haun.
Speodllj rratorrtl brill usa of liiaMn Trral'
MMiir, winch oiri.ciuilly euro Ncrrona Dobll
t, Loat Virility, P remain i IHty,ao4
all laouhlss arlnlnn fnm o!wok and sicmmi,
drsiMDi Dr. Whlltlcr, IN ftMflk. Ciaolnnur. O.
The BULLETIN JOB OFFICE
COMPLETE IN ALL ITS APPOINTMENTS. CV LINDA I?
PRESSES, JOB PRESSES, CAKI) PRESShS, NKW
TVPE, JAPANESE AND OTHER BORDERS
FOUR SETS OF DATE KKJURKS.
NO. 1 STOCK: Envelopes, Kote Letter,
Paper, Bill Heads, Check Books, Receipt
Books, &c, &v.
The ONLY Hound Hole rERFOL'ATJNCJ MA
CHINE in Southern Illinois.
Independent in all
DELIVEKED Bi' CARRIER. 5.", CENTS I'ER WKKK.
13.00 TEU YEAR, 20 TER CENT DISCOUNT IF RAID
YEARLY IN ADVANCE. BY MAIL, 1.00 PER MONTH,
10 00 PER YEAR. IN ADVANCE.
111 C0LH1NS i::.
Slilled With Ohoico Keadinn
Matter and Local
TERMS BY MAIL:
Ahravs in Advanee, or No Paper.
I .,o,"ii I M a t I ' i
Neutral in Not In
3 2 X 4:4,