Newspaper Page Text
riot rv GEonc.i v.
A Drunken Murderer Arreated--TJn8uo-
ceaaful Attempt at Rescue.
Savaxxait. G.t.. March li. Isaac
Turner, a well-to-do planter of Berrien
County, became Intoxicated ut AHurniha
a day or two nco, and drawing inn revoi
ver, emptied Its seven chambers hulls-
crimlnatolv through the street. Norman
Johnson (colored) fell to the ground mor
tally wounded In the abdomen. Another
negro was wounded In the arm,
and another of the bullets went
through a window and dun-
porously wounded Mrs. Meigs, a widow,
In the breast. Turner was eventually
overpowered by the Sheriff and lodged in
jail. At nine o'clock next morning twenty
live or thirty of Turner's friends, heavHy
armed and mounted, entered the town on
a gallop, and after driving the people from
the streets in terror, rode to the jail and
demanded Turner's release. Collecting
his deputies, and strengthened by a few
villagers armed with pistols, and phot
guns, the Sheriff refused toacccde to the
demand, and prepared for a vigorous
defense. Several shots were exchanged,
but uo one was hit until part of the
cavalcade dismounted and, under orders
of their leader, attempted to batter
down the door of the jail. Having given
them due ' warning, the Sheriff shot one
of the attacking party, and his compan
ions thereupon beat a retreat. The mau
was wounded but not killed, and was
carried away by his comrades. In
the meantime the Sheriff managed
to send a dispatch to the Gov
ernor, asking that ho order the
Albany Guards, fifty strong, to disperse tho
mob. The Governor granted the request,
and telegraphed his instructions accord
ingly. The rioters attempted to intercept
the Sheriff's dispatch by seizing the tele
graph office, but the dispatch had been
sent before they gained its possession.
The Isolated town was without telegraph
ic communication for several hours, but
when they learned that the troops wero
on the way on a special train t he rioters
kit the village as hastily as they had en
tered. In compliance with the Governor's
Instructions the troops returned to Albany
upon the receipt of a dispatch, when in tho
middle of their journey, that the rioters
had dispersed. Further trouble Is almost
certain, however, aud the Guards are or
dered to hold themselves in readiness for
A COSTLY SEARCH.
Expense Incurred and Rewards Offered
for Tiller's Arrest.
Sr. Lous, Mo., March C The ex
penses of the Express Company in Jmtug-.
uratiug the search for Tiller, the ub
scondlng clerk, already amount to a cool
$5,000. A well-known detective will ar
rive from Xew York to-morrow, and one
of Tinkertou's Chicago men reached the
city to-day. Ham Best, the company's
detective, believes that Tiller is still in
the city, and he Is borne out In his belief
by several very prominent indications. It
is probable that the company will again
increase the reward offered. They say
that they are ready to spend in the search
fully the amount Tiller robbed them of.
A CONFIDENCE MAN
of local notoriety,-who left the city a few
days since, Is suspected of complicity in
the theft aud olllcers are running him
down, That Tiller had a confederate Is
no longer doubted; that his confederate
has left the city is believed. It developes
that notwithstanding Tiller's repulatiou
for morality, he had quite an acquaint
ance among fast women in St. Louis. Jt
is more than possible that his hiding
place at present Is a disreptuable house
within the city limits.
The arrest of Gerald McKellops, Geo.
Matthews and Maggie Wallace by Detec
tives Sheehan and Kggs, and their incar
ceration for some unknown cause, was
announced yesterday. McKellops and
the girl were subsequently released, but
Matthews was held. Gerald McKellops'
brother Lynton Is wanted for wife aban
donment, and it is likely that the detec
tives thought they had the right one. It
will be remembered that Detective Des
mond, about a week ago, had JIattie
Nichols, the keeper of a disreputable
house on Eighth and Walnut streets,
heavily lined by Judge Cadyhi retalia
tion for her having prevented him from
searching her house. She and Lynton
McKellops were known to be on intimate
terms. The latterwas in the house at the
time of Desmond's visit, but finally got
away. It was thought that he had re
turned when his brother and the others
were arrested. Matthews is known to
have been a casual acquaintance of Tiller,
the Express robber, and he may be held
in that connection. Lynton McKellops
was also one of the few parties who were
on speaking terms with the fugitive.
Jlis wife's maiden name was Long and her
relatives have been pressing the charge
so vigorously that the husband has at
last found It convenient to move else
where. "LAW AND ORDER."
The Late Meeting of the Massachunetts
Leagues In Boston.
Chicago, III., March C The law and
order movement that originated in this
city a few years ago has made great prog
ress, and promises to extend throughout
the country. It has taken a strong hold
of the Eastern States, as was demon
titrated by a convention of the Citizens'
Law and Order Leagues of Massachusetts,
held in Boston a few days ngo. The
Trauhr, speaking of the meeting, says:
"The convention of the I,aw and Order
Leagues ot Massachusetts, held yestcr
day in Tremont Temple, was in every re
spect an lmpr.uMve demonstration.
Large in point of numbers, it was still
more weighty In point of character. It
drew together on a common platform rep
resentative men of many religious denom
inations and various shades of religion,,
belief." And further on: "The I!UV nll,
Order League is a comparatively new or
ganization, but it has shown a great
vitality aud developed the power of drawl
Ing many noble men and women to work
together upon the platform" the en
forcement of the laws for tho protection
of society against the evils of the liquor
traffic "who would not otherwise be ac
tively engaged in this great reform at
The convention held three sessions,
morning, afternoon and evening, and
addresses were made by manv eloquent
speakers, including such distinguished
representatives of public opinion us l'hil
11 pa Brooks, James Freeman Clarke.Hishop
Jaddock, Lyman Abbott, Thomas Wenu
worth Hlffulnson, nud othera equally able,
thotiL'h not so widely known. C. C. Bon-
ney, who was President of the Boston
National Convention held a year ngo, and
was made President of the National
League on tho death of Mr. Elmeudorf,
sent a letter, which was read to the con-
vention, stating his inability to attend,
and speaking of the nature and scope
oi i tie law ana order movement as fol
"It is imposslbletooverrate the import
ance to the American people of an or
gunlzed effort extending throughout the
country to secure tho enforcement ol
the laws, because they nro laws and ex
press in constitutional form the will of the
people, especially when the laws upheld
arc oi tue nigiiest interest to society, and
when the effort Is mndo by members of
all political parties and religious denomi
nations. "True civil liberty cannot exist except
uuuer u -reign oi law' by which freedom
is protected and Its enemies restrained
That the law and order movement oriirln-
a led in the great cities, where tho failure
of free government has become a national
calamity, is one of tho most cheering
signs of the times; and that the move
ment has been takA up and carried for
ward by the country is hardlv less encour
aging to the patriotic heart. The corrup-
Hons of government in the lame cities
will not be much longer endured. With
out the fostering uid of the liquor sa
loons tho power of those corruptions
couiu not be maintained. But for the
political corruptions of tho large cities,
the public affairs of the States "and the
Nation could be kept comparatively pure.
At length the public mind is aroused to
the enormity of the malign influence of the
liquor trafllc on society, citizenship and
government, and the American people are
slowly but surely reaching a determina
tion that the evils of the tratllc must be
greatly diminished, even though the
tratllc itself be crippled or destroved.
The obstructions to good government
must give way before its advance."
Terrible Gas Explosion.
Nkw York, March C An explosion of
gas occurred this morning in the vaults
of the cellar of a saloon kept by one Hol
lander, situated In the Wants Zeitung
building. Thomas pipes through the
vaults leaked, and the escaping gas ac
cumulated during the night, and when
the gas in the cellar was lighted this
morning and the vault door opened, a
terrible explosion ensued. The iron
coverlid of the manhole leadinz
from tho vault to the sidewalk
was blown high in the air, falliug
with a frightful thud, but fortunately hit
ting no one. Every pane of glass in the
saloon was blown out. Bottles, glasses,
and dishes were destroved. Two em
ployes, llenrieh Nefer, aged twenty
four, and lleinrieh Baehinann, aged
twenty-one, were taken out stunned and
badly burned about the head and neck.
Loss of the saloon estimated at two
EXCITEMENT ON 'CHANGE.
May Wheat and Corn Touches Bottom
Cuic'Aon, Ii.i.., March C The opening
on 'Change this morning was attended by
some excitement, May wheat selling down
to 80 cents and May corn to 55 a 55 1-8,
the lowest price touched for both these
cereals in many weeks. This leaves cash
wheat in the neighborhood of UO ceuts
and cash corn at about 50 cents. As the
day advanced prices recovered their tone
In a measure, May wheat selling up to
1-.', anil May corn to 55 5-8, at which
prices they were quoted at noon. The
day was also marked by a greater Influx
of outside buying orders, which has been
an exception for a number of weeks past.
rrrTsniuiiii, Pa., March C. Lieutenant
Andrew M. Moreland, Jury Commission
er, died suddenly this morning shortly
after eleven o'clock, Himself and others
were walking along Diamond street, w hen
Mr. Moreland stepped on a coal grating
and fell, striking his head on the curb
stone, making an ugly gash on the back
of his head. Several persons ran to his
assistance, which was of no avail, as life
was extinct in less -than ten minutes.
Moreland was in the forty-sixth year of
his age. lie served w ith great credit in
the late war under General Rowley; was
a member of the G. A. H. for several
years, and Brother of City Attorney W.
C. Moreland. He leaves u wife and five
Sr. Louis, Mo., March C At noon
to-day Lieutenant Scheut.e, of the United
States Navy, was tendered a magnillccut
reception in the large hall of the Mer
chants' Exchange, which was crowded
with spectators, among whom were
many ladies. The hero of the
hour was the recipient of a pleasant and
complimentary address by President
Francis, to which he responded with be
coming modesty. The hand-shaking which
ensued proved a warm contrast to his
two-years' cruise among the ico bergs of
An Outgrowth of the McDevitt-O'Boylan
I!i.M)Vii.i.f., 0., March G. Excitement
in Sunday Creek Valley is again being
raised to a high pitch this morning by the
coming of Sheriff Crosbie and six depu
ties, who are now swearing in a force of
men to arrest the remainder of the
1 1 icky lynchers. This is an outgrowth of the
McDevitt-O'Boylan trouble, as the par
ties to be arrested to-day arc implicated
in both mobs. It Is feared a general out
break may occur at any moment. Affairs
to-day arc in a worse condition than
Capture of "Biff Six."
Mexico, Mo., March C Lou Smith,
alias Big Six, the notorious negro wo
man, who robbed Alex. Mclouald, of
Marllnsburg, Tuesday night, of fifty-six
dollars, M-as captured late last night and
jailed. This city is over-run with negro
thieves and cut-throats who keep the
olllcers busy. Six of the organized band
of twenty are now behind the bars, anil
a strong effort is being made to capture
uie rest oi i ue gang.
uxcinnati, O., March C At nine
o clock this morning Colonel E. M. Drls
coll, United States Storekeeper at Dods
worth's distillery, while crossing the
a' oi me Lincinnati, Washington &
Baltimore Uoad, was ran over and instant
1 11 K DAILY 0A1KO BULLETIN;
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
New nobby stiff hats at Chicago Cloth
Capt. Knight is on his way to Plum
Point to look after tho works there.
Mr. Frank and Miss Maud Casey, of
Mound City, were in town laat evening, on
New spring styles in stiff hats at Chi
cago Clothing House.
Mr. George Carnes is preparing for the
position of express messenger on a southern
road. He will leave for New Orleans Sun
Both down trains on the Illinois Cen
tral were several hours late yesterday. An
accident on the main line is said to have
been the cause.
Ice, wood and kindling, at City Brew
ery, Jacob Klee. tf
The Democratic State Central Commit
tee, assembled at Peoria yesterday, selected
bat city as the place tor holding tho Dem
ocratic State Convention.
The Methodist revival meetings will
b continued this week. So far during the
revival upwards of forty people have pro
feascd religion, and twenty-four new mem
bers have been added to the church.
Novelties of all kinds of hats at Chi
cago Clothing House.
The river continues to fall at the same
rate it has for several days now, and the
expectation that the sewers will be opened
to-morrow or Sunday is now tolerably cer
tain to be realized.
Tho alarm of fire last evening was
given by some one who evidently regarded
the fact that smoke was issuing from a flue
on tho residence of Mr. T. W. Lehigh, cor
ner of Twelfth and Poplar streets, as a
We are still ready to sell our entire
stock of clothing. Goldstioo & Rosenwater
Goose hams are among the latest nov
elties for the epicure. The breast of the
goo90 is dried And smoked in nearly the
same manner as dried beef, and is chipped
for tho table in the Bame way. It is said to
be very palatable. An Eastern man has
built up quite a large trade in the article
Just received the late spring styles in
stiff hats at the Chicago Clothing House,
-Another cold wave was promised us
by yesterday's reports from the northwest.
JVe are forced to tho conclusion that the
clerk of the weather seems to have got his
winter's work mixed like a crazy quilt, and
appears to be closing the winter fashions
up bias. However, we are March-ing on
toward warmer days.
The largest and best assortment of new
spring styles in hats at Chicago Clothing
Dwellers along the upper Missouri
river are growing apprehensive over the
approaching break up. There is much
greater depth of snow than usual along the
Missouri from the forks to Buford and be
low. ! the pine forest at the head waters
of the Mississippi the snow is very deep
and solid, and high water at St. Paul this
year is looked for.
Mr. B. Werner, of the Chicago Clothing
House, has gone East to purchase their
large spring stock.
Mrs. 8. Williamion lett yesterday for
St. Louis, where she will spend a week in
attending the grand openings in the milli
nery establishments. From there she will
go to Chicago with the sime object. She
will buy largely of the newest and most
popular goods, for her Caire customers.
She will be gone about two weeks.
The steamer Carrie Caldwell is expect
ed to arrive here again to-day, from Louis
ville, on another tour of the flooded dis
trict, with rations. If, when she arrives
here, she should have any supplies left,
she would do much better to distribute
them at points below here than to leave
them here to be made premiums for lazi
ness among the darkies or become a drug
on the of those with whom they are left.
New Orleans has just ordered the
abolition of the cemet&ries withia its limits.
There are thirty cemetaries in the city
where human remains are buried above
ground. These "open air cemetaries" are
one of the necessary remits of low grade
in New Orleans, which tho3e who cited
that city in illustration of the beauties of
1 w grade persistently over-looked.
Among the prominent gentleman, not
members of the Republican Central Com
mittee, who were in attendance at tho meet
ing of the committee at The Halliday yes
terday were, State Senator Hogan and
States Attorney Bradley, of Mound City;
Messrs. F. M. and B. 0. Jones, of Metropo
lis; II. D. Cole, ofGolconda; J.Y. Clem
son, of Pulaski; J. M. Scurlock, J. n. Bar
ton and F. A. Prickott, of Carbondale; J.
M. Wheatley, of Du Quoin; R. B. Stinson,
A man named W. Morgan came to
this city from WicklifTo yesterday and
related one of the most startling incidents
of tho late flood and storm that has yet
been given. He was living with his wife
and three children on the Jno. Williams
place, about five miles below New Madrid.
His premises was surrounded by water and
when the wind storm came he felt it neces
sary to leave the house and find some
safer place for himself and family. He-put
bis three children into a crttt of soma kind
and took them to an eminence near by,
FRIDAY MOKNING, " MARCH 7, 1884.
then he returned for his wife and a few
household goods, but found to his horror
that the house had been completely wreck
ed, fragments of timber being scattered al
around in the water, and after some search
he found the body of his wifo among a heap
of dubns, mutilated almost beyond recog
nation. Ho brought his children to Wick
lifto and came here yesterday for aid. He
was referred to Dr. Benson who had Btil
a few ot the Caldwell's rations left and
issued some of them to the poor fellow.
Thero is now urgent need of aid of every
description in the bottoms below here be
tween Cairo and Memphis, where the flood
was fully as destructive 89 in the bottoms
Tho action of the council upon the
recommendation of the Street Committee
with reference to stock running at large in
tho city is being commented upon some
Tho principal opposition to it comes from
small stock speculators, who are in tho
habit f making the whole city a stock
breeding and raising institution, for the
market. The people generally acknowledge
that the prohibition is palpably for the
common good. The security cf our Jevees
is, in the popular mind, tho most important
Another "Southern outrage" is report
ed from tho staid old State of Ohio. In the
town of Ciiniug a man who broke up a
church fair with a prosecution for running
a wheel of fortune was taken from his home
niirlit before last into the woods, strioned
of every shred of clothing, made to kneel
in the snow with a revolver at his head and
swear that he would never again pollute
Corning with his presence. He was then
set a drift stark naked with the thermome
ter at zero. In Mississippi they at least
leave a man his clothes when they tun him
out of town.
Tho portrait exhibited in the window
of Mr. Taber's jewelry store is the work of
Harry C. Lentz, of this city. It is tho por
trait of his little daughter, Rosa, who died
in September, and is drawn from memory,
as the family never had a picture taken of
her, it is pronouueed a perfect likeness.
This is the fourth portrait of different mem
bers of tho family drawn by Mr. Lentz, he
has also painted in oil his wife's picture
He has drawn his father's, which is perfect,
ami can scarcely be distinguished from
steel plate. Harry Lentz has never received
any instruction whatever in painting and
drawiug, but has developed a remarkable
MEETING AND WORK OP THE DISTRICT CEN
THAI, COMMITTEE YESTERDAY.
In accordance with the call of Chairman
C. N. Hughes, the Republican Central
Committee of tho Twentieth Congressional
District met in the parlors of The Hilliday
yesterday afternoon, for the purpose of
selecting the time an 1 place for a Congres
sional Convention to select two delegates
and two alternates to the Republi
can National Convention to be held in
Chicago June 31, and to trans ict such
other business as might properly como be
fore the committee.
The members of the committee, twelve
in number, were as follows: Alexander
County, C. N. Hughes, Chairman; Jackson
County, W. 8. Rogers; Johnson County, W.
R. Wiley; Massac County, Dr. J. D. Young;
Perry County, C. P. Richards; Pulaski
County, N. Travillion ; Randolph County,
Dr. C. J. Childs; Union County, Mr. T. U.
Phillips; Williamson Co., J. W. Hat well;
at large, W. T. Scott, of Alexan
der, and John R. McFie, of lUndolph.
Chairman Hughes presided and Mr. L. T.
Linnelle was chosen Secretary.
Capt. Boicourt was admitted a9 proxy
for Mr. Trovillian from Popo County; Mr.
Robarts, as proxy for Mr. McFie from
Randolph; Dr. Hathaway, as proxy for Mr.
Johnson, of Pulaski; Judge Gi;orgo W.
Young, as proxy for Mr. J. W. Hatwcll, of
Williamson, and Mr. L. P. Linnelle, as
proxy for Mr. T. II. Phillips, of Union.
A motion by W. T. Scott, to fix tho 28th
of this month as the date for the Con
gressional Convention "to select two del
egates and two alternates to the National
Convention" was promptly "sat down
upon," as Mr. Robarts so beautifully ex
pressed it, by the adoption of a substitute
offered by the latter, declaring it the sense
of the committee, that the selection of del
egates from this district to the National
Convention be left with the District Dele
gation to the State Convention in caucus
assembled. Mr. Robarts' substitute was
carried bf a vote of ten for to two against.
Scott then moved that June 10th be fix
ed as the date for the meeting of tho Con
gressional Convention to nominate a can
didate for Congress, which was not
Dr. Young offered a motion, making the
dato August 6th; Dr. Cliilda offered an
amendment, making it July Oth; Scott
offered an amendment to the amendment,
making it Juue 10th, and Rtbarts,
"in the interest of harmony," offered a sub
stitute for all, declaring it to be inexpedient
to fix a date at all at the present meeting
of the committee and moving that the com
mittee adjourn until June 17th.
This time R tbarts was sat down upon,
and he good naturedly furnished ample
and comfortiblo rusting places for tho all
committee's natural cushions. Tho harmon
izing substitute was hid upon tho table,
and the amendment to tho amendment,
fixing the 10th ofJuneastho date, was
The next business was to select the place.
STOVES, RANGES, FURNACES,
Tin, Coppor mid Aeatc Ironware
JRoofinor, (iuttei'ins ami nil kinds of work in Tin, Copper
unit kiuvvt iivu
If os. 27, 31 &
ui;u oiieei iron
TKtiFPIIONK NO. 0.
Paints, Oils, - Varnishes,
Brushes, Glass, Window Similes Artist's Material, Ac.
MAKE A SI'FCltLTV OF
Mouldings, Picture Frames, 0A1R() 1LL
Telephone No 103
3iigiavings and AVall Paper.
CIKO OPERA HOUSE.
Tuecelet-ruted andwonder'ully tlfl medium, Just arrived from Lot.d-n, Englind.
DOCTOR CHARLES SLADE!
Thnonl) llv'neri-rir'ntii'ivt-of tint kIyc i'tliiL' up no open, liril'.iaut llh cd Haee, ar d In b fe
prtd i cc. til ? niii.t a tom-hintf muni r.Manon. tnke place before th.i very V cf tfce audii'LC'-, c otlu-d
ail tuo weird t)urrout.ilii.( mid iui I'tcarlvo mynliry of tlio aeuuc iooiu
Pre-Eminently the Peer of Every Living Spirit Medium!
SPIUIT SLATE WRITING.
The Mtne a pn-K-ntcd hv Dr. Slado befor Tier Mali-atv. th O'lecn. Princ-- of Wutri
the royal linn-bold nt Ha!m'ral,.Si-jiH'mhcr, 17H, during wlikli he watt auhj -i ted to Hit- eevife c t-ntl
lie tentH ofl'rof. Willinm (.'rooki-a. c. It 3., and other prominent acientiat-t of England. Tbeirfiatik
enoorMi nifin jrav mm grunt p piutm' j ami crew iBrge auillenre at th Iloyul Palace. Syden
ham, and at the aolic.it itioii of Ilei MiiHBtv" Dr. Sladj filed tuo (JuecVa
Square for citrbt cuueccuuve weeks.
A TABLE RISES TO 5 FT.
Spirit hinds and faoe-, arc pla'nly fcen and rn 'oirnliel bv their frleidn. A ptiitar l nlnvcd n-ilni..
around the room by the Invmible powur. Flowcru
hands plainly ceen. Hells are rtmif. 11 nrpa arj
pluce In the presence of thewondeiful medium.
A. Spirit Hand Will .Appear
In hrleht light and write m Mazes addressed to persons In f.he antllcnce. The great privilege Is the re
sult of many bourn of patient experiment w tfi departed friends, and the u wer of several great
lucuiuma euimj'ueu, m;u mtiuj uiuer Mouueiiui itui.
Doors open at 7, Seance commences at tf.
An informal ballot hrotiiit Cm bom! uk,
Cairo, Anna, Du Qwin and S;mrtt before
the committee. Tho Bec iiid resulted in
dropping Du Quoin and Spirt i entirely
and atoo 1 as follows:
Carb mdnle, 5 votes, bein those of the
members from Alex mder, Jackson, John
son, Perry and Williamsbn.
Cairo, 2 votes beinij those ol tho mem
bers from Pope and Massac.
Anna, 4 votes bein those of the mem
bers from IUndulnh and Union; and Scott
and Robarts, members at large.
Third billot, or, rather, the second reg
ular, or formal, billot, resulted in the selec
tion of Carbondalo by a mnjority of one
vote. Cairo was dropped from the field
entirely, aud the vote betweeu Anna and
Carbondalo stool hs follows:
Carbondalo, 0 votis being thoBe of the
members from Alcxinder," Jackson, John
son, Perry and Williamson; ami Scott,
member at lare.
Anna, 5 votes being those of the mem
bers from Pope, Massac, Rindolph and
Union; and Robaris, proxy for member at
The committee fixed as tho ratio of pre
sentation in tho convention, one dalegato
for every one hundred vjtes and one for
every traction of fifty or over, cast for Gar
field in 1880.
After unanimously adopting a resolution
thanking Mr. L. P. Parker for his generous
hospitality toward the members of the
committee, a motion to adjourn subjest to
the call of the Chair was adopted.
NOTICE TO SHIPPERS.
The Texas and St. Louis R. R. will be
ready to receive freight, on Saturday, March
Bch. C. 0. Loomis, Agent. It
Fo Sale A walnut oval front show
case, $7, at Tub Bulletin office.
uone to oruer.
Eidith Street, .
CLARK & LOT ETT,
March 9th, 1884.
AND FLOATS IN MIDAIR.
are brougut and paaed around to tha audieiice b
played. And other testa of a aturtling nature take
wuicn vpacc prevenia mentioning-
admission fee will be chirged.
Iron Mountain K. R. Notice
Tho bt. Louis and Iron Mountain R. R.
has lesumed business in and out of Cairo,
and freight and pawnger trains are now
running on time. F. W. IjIKchktt,
Clieesi an 1 Butter.
OUAUANTEED PUKE STOCK.
Choice Dairy Butter.
Choice Creamery Butter.
Choice Factory Cheese.
i hoice Cream Cheese.
0. M. Alden,
220 1m No. 21 8th St.
New York Store Company,
C. W. Henderson,
W. B Pettis,
E. B. Pettit,
W. L. Brisiol,
G. F. Ort & Co,,
Stratton & Bird,
for Chess Carley Company's fnuous
"Fire Proof Oil."
Legal Blanks Kept For Sale
at The Bulletin office.
Special Warranty Deeds,
Real Estate Mortgage,
Executions, Summons, Venire,
Garnisheo Blanks, &:.
JfTefl of Cliartfe.
All persons suffering from Coughs, Colds,
Asthma, Bronchitis, Less of Voice, or an af
fection ot tho Throat and Lungs, are re
quested to call nt Barclay Bros' drug
store and get a trial bottle of Dr. King's
New Discovery for Conrtitnption, free of
charge, which will convince them of its
wonderful merits and show what a regular
dollar-size bottle will do. Cull early. (3)