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TUB DAILY UA1K0 BULLETIN? SATURDAY MOKNlNQ, MARCH 22, B4.
' HOPP HOLLOW OUTDONE.
Finding of an Iron-bound Chost
What the Demolition of the Old Quigly
Mansion in Alton Brought
A Lucky Workman, Who Knew How to
Hold His Tongue, Master of
Altov, Iix., March 21. People hero
are excited over the reported finding by a
workman of a truuk containing a fabu-
lous sura of money. The place where the
truuk Is said to have been found is the
old Quigly property on Eastou street, op
posite the Hotel Madison. When the
city cut down Kaston street to grade It
left this old house about fifteen feet above
the level of the street.
Last week they begau tearing it down.
John Dwyer, while pulling out the rock
walls of a cellar, discovered a small room
or second cellar, solidly cemented aud
with no opening of any kind. In this
was an Iron bound trunk of an old-fash-loned
pattern. The truuk was filled
with gold, the value of which Is variously
stated at from
2,000 to $20,000.
The finding of the trunk was kept a se
cret for several days.
Dwyer admits that he found nn Iron
bound truuk In a cemented enclosure in
this old cellar, but he declares there
WAS NOTHING IN IT.
Many hold otherwise, however, aud stout
ly maintain that bushels of foreign gold
were hid In this tomb-like room.
The house Is a very old one and dates
way back lu the early history of the settle
ment of the West.
JIKL1 MK, CASSll'S."
The Test of McDonald's Fitness -Can
He Secure "Unity on the Tariff Ques
tion. Washington, 1). C, March 21. It is
said that the presence of Joe McDonald
In Washington at this time is at the
urgent desire of lending Democrats who
needed his counsel and aid in securing
the passage of the Morrison bill. He
came, so It is reported, on a telegraphic
summons, and Mr. Morrison himself is
mentioned as one of the gentlemen sign
ing the dispatch. The Illinois statesman,
who had no dlllleulty in formulating a
tariff bill, found himself In the post
tion of the boy who rode his horso to the
creek but could not make him drink
Something was needed to neutralize the
opposition of Mr. Itaudall and his pro
tectionist following. McDonald was be
lieved to be the man and he was accord
ingly sent for. Since his arrival here Mr.
McDonald has been Industriously at work
on the floor of the House and in the committee-rooms
with those members of
his party who had threatened to
bolt the caucus. The story goes
that he has been eminently suc
cessful, and at tho caucus, which will
probably be held on Tuesday next, a suf
ficient number of Democrats will be pres
ent to secure the passage of the bill. The
saving clause embodied In the last line
Indicates a willingness to make such
slight concessions as may be necessary to
secure certain members who must be fur
nished with an excuse for not opposing
the measure. It Is claimed that fully
half the Democrats of the Pennsylvania
delegation will go into the caucus; all
the Ohio Democrats except Mr. Converse,
and most of the New York delegation.
Mr. Dorsheimer, of New York, said that
the Democrats of his State would gain
more than they would lose by the bill.
The salt men are, without exception, lie
publicans; many of the people are agri
culturists, aud the majority of those en
gaged in manufacturing pursuits have lit
tle to fear from foreign competition,
while at the same time receiving a benellt
of raw materials imported free of duly.
Mr. McDonald is also said to have told Mr.
liandall that his present attitude before
the country was stupidly absurd. While
advocating a reduction in appropriations
which will withdraw from circulation
several millions of dollars, he opposes
lowering the tariff, thereby Increasing
the vast sum annually locked up lu the
overflowing vaults of the treasury.
1 Color is given to the story that McDon
ald's visit is in the interest of the Mor
rison bill by a statement made by a New
Jersey Democrat. He was told that Mr.
McDonald desired to speak with him on
the subject of tariff, and an appointment
Was made. The logic of all this Is the
nomination of McDonald this summer on
a platform of which the distinguishing
feature will be the Morrison bill. His
friends claim that he is the Cassius whom
the Democratic Brutus called upon to
save him ere he perished. He responded
to the call, and his success is expected to
demonstrate his illness to manage and
Let No M. C. Dare Refuse to Do the
Brave Girl Justice.
Wahiiix;tin, ). c ( Mart.h 21. The
House lVubl.jn Committee has made a
favorable report on the bills grading tho
record of aruhE.K. Seeley, alias Frank
Thompson, and granting her a pension.
I remember this woman very well," said
General Cutchon, of Miehi,an, talking
of the bill recently, .-she was an ,rd,,-i
to our command, aud a very ellleleut
and brave one, too. 1 especially
remember her at the battle of ld.
encksburg, where she displayed a ri at
deal of bravery, dashing about ,, ,
thickest of the tight carrying disptlt,
from commander to subordinates
member particularly one fact that struck
me as peculiar at the time. Inst.-adof
Jthe regulation army cap she wore a little
fancv can. oruaiiwiiti'd uith .,
tell. 1 remember It particularly, ami was
sfrtick at the time with the peculiarity of
this head-gear, and wonde red that one
exposed to so many dangers would b
yllllng or would be permitted to weai
such an attractive article of dress. I can
understand now, however, knowing what
1 did not then, that Frank Thompson was
a w oman, w hy it was that she wore such
Do you think her sex was ever sus
pected during the time she was iu the
"Yes, it was," he answered, "though
In such u verv iudeliulto way that very
little was thought about it. I remember
one day that Frank came riding along
where a number of us were lu conversa
tion, and after stopping for a little chat
passed on. After lie had gotten out of
healing one of the men said to me: 'Did
you ever observe anything peculiar about
that boy?' I said no, except that he was
a very delicate looking person for so ar
duous a duty. To this he replied i 'I be
lieve that Frank Thompson is a woman,
and I am not the only one that believes
it.' The remark made little impression
on me at the time but it turns out to be
THE WHEAT CHOI.
Looking' Well in Illinois.
HiLi.snojto, III., March 21. The
principal w heat-growers of this portion
of the State claim that the warm raius
of the last few days have been of great
benellt to winter wheat. The plant Is
beginning to grow, and many ilelds look
green. Wheat that has beeu frozen out
of the ground is beginning to revive and
take root. If the present favorable
weather continues it will advance tho
prospects for wheat 100 per cent.
Prospects in Wisconsin.
Watektow.n, Wis., March 21. The
farmers generally glvo It as their opinion
that tho outlook is discouraging for win
ter wheat, although it is somewhat early
as yet to judge of its condition and pros
pect for a certainty. The crop had a poor
start iu the fall on account of the cold,
dry weather making the growth thin aud
short, and this is what has done the mis
chief, the winter having been as favorable
as could bo desired for It.
The Wheat Crop.
Cincinnati, O., March 21. The Price
Citmut yesterday published information
concerning the condition of the wheat
crop, showing that in Ohio it is fully up
to an average; generally very good in In
diana; less uuiformity and favorableness
iu Illinois, but of fairly good promise;
some frost damage in Missouri, but tho
general condition fair; variableness in
Kansas, with considerble injury lu some
places from dry cold winds; backward
but promising iu Michigan, There Is very
little irreparable loss anywhere in the
winter wheat belt.
DEMOC RACY OK AKISTOCKACYf
The House Following Closely in the
Footsteps of the Senate.
Washington, 1). C, March 21. The
House is following closely in the foot
steps of the Senate In regard to any
little eccentricities of that body. Here
tofore the House has been supposed
to be a body of and for the
people, and Its members much more
accessible than those of the Senate.
Little by little, however, it accepts and
patterns after' the habits of the Senate
A few years ago visitors here and renrc'
seutatives of the press had little dilllculty
in obtaining access to the tloor of the
House during its sessions. Now nobody
but ex-members can obtain the floor. At
the Senate admission to the floor Is
denied the public for a period of ten
minutes after adjournment, and this
rule has been also adopted
by the House. The latest freak
of excluslveness on tho part of the
House is the order passed by the House
Committee on Public Buildings and
Grounds in shutting off a part of the
House restaurant exclusively for the use
of members. Swinging doors are being
put in position, and signs are being put
over the doors leading to the most eligi
ble rooms in the restaurant "for mem
bers only." The outside herd, members
of the press and the public generally,
must take their hash in a couple of side
rooms, while the members sip their wines
ami gulp their Bourbon iu the exclusive
uess of rooms for members only.
A Bridge Company Denes the Order of a
United States Court.
Point Pleasant, W. Va., March 21.
conflict with Judge Jackson of the
United States Court has been raised by
the Keystone Bridge Company, which
built a bridge actoss the, Ohio here
for the Ohio Central Railroad, and
still holds the unfinished struc
ture until payment Is secured.
The road being in the hands of a receiver,
he tried to put u telegraph wire on the
bridge. J ho bridge company refused to
permit it. Judge Jackson sent a United
States Marshal, who got possession of
the bridge and the wire was put up. '1 hut
night the bridge company cut tho wire
and barricaded both ends of the bridge,
defying the I nited States Marshal. Un
der orders from Judge Jackson the Mar
shal has gone to Parkersburg to get an
armed posse to enforce the authority of
1IA1 A FIXGEIt IN THE PIE.
Did Samuel J., But He Did Not Stir
It Up for the Benefit of Hancock.
Washington, 1). C, March 21. Geo.
Bliss continued his testimony lu the Star
route investigation this morning. The
committee wanted to know what connec
tion witness had with Samuel
J. Tilden In starting the Star
route investigation. He replied
it was known that Tilden furnished
the money to carry on the preliminaries.
McLean, of Now 1 ork, who was a chum
of Garllckl, came here aud started the In
vestigation. The information Tilden pro
cured was not given for use in General
Hancock's campaign, though it might
have been made public early in 1880, had
Tilden been nominated instead of Han
cock. Failures for the Week.
Nkw York, March 21. The business
failures for the last week throughout the
couutry, reported to R. G. Dun & Co.,
are: United States 176, Canada 37, total
213; as against 216 last week. Failures
are exceptionally few in the Western and
Pacltlc States and iu New York Cliy.
There was some decrease in Canada.
ItosioN, Mass., March 21. A special
meeting of the Board of Overseers of
Harvard College voted to concur In the
vote to abolish the professorship of BU
elent, patriotic and modern Greek, estab
lislied In lsi;o.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Pure white Leghorn eggs, 13 for otie
Mr. R. D. Burns, of the firm of IIo
worth & Burns, Chester, was In the city
Ice, wood and kindling, at City Brew
ery, Jacob Kleo. ' - tf
Workmen are employed in trimming
up the walla of the old Planters' House,
preparatory to tho beginning of rebuilding
We aro still ready to sell our entire
stock ot clothing. Q ildatine & R isen water
Mr. James Douglas, State Masonic
Lecturer, delivered a series of lectures here
during this week, and will leave to-day for
Bankrupt stock of furniture for sale
cheap at No. 101 Commercial avenue, near
Cth street, up stairs, tf
Mrs. Ford was much improved and
out of immediate danger last night. She
had been threatened with hemorrhage and
inflammation of the lungs early in the day.
Dr. Strong is in attendance.
Goldstine & Rosenwater have open for
inspection by the public a large assort
ment of standard carpets, in colors and pat
terns of tho latest styles. They guarantee
their goods to be as represented. St
The winter term of the Southern Illi
nois Normal closed Thursday. Visitors
have been present from various parts of the
State during the week attending tho clos
ing examination. The spring term will
op'in next Monday, the 24th inst. All idi
c. it ions point to a large attendance.
Burglars broke into the store of John
Foster at Commercial Point "Wednesday
and stole a large quantity of goods, consist
ing of groceries, clothing, d:y goods, etc.
Mr. Foster was hero yesterday to invoke
the aid of officers in capturing iho thieves.
No traces of the rascals were found.
Tho sub committee of the Mississippi
River Committee has reported favorably
upon the bill of Representative O'Neill,
providing for the enlarging of the powers
of tho Mississippi River Committee for tho
condemnation of lands for river improve
ments, also material, and providing for the
control of tho banks for a term of years.
The annual meeting of the Illinois
Central Board of Directors was held in
New York Wednesday, but the election of
officers was postponed, owing to tne ab
sence of President Clarke. It is announced
that Treasurer Raudelph will not resign, as
reported. Secretary Catlin will retire,
however, and his place will be filled by the
appointment of Assistant Secretary W. J.
Mauriac, of Chicago.
When the robbery occurred at the resi
dence of Mr. Lame, Officers Mahanny and
Bougliner had just gone to see the trains go
out down town, which is in (heir line of
duty, and they went down Fourth to Wash
ington avenue, and were coming up the
avenue when they heard of the robbery.
The implication, therefore, conveyed in
last evening's paper, that they were need
lessly off their beat, does them injustice.
Jonesboro Gazette: "Col. Hamilton,
Superintendent of the St. Louis & Cairo
Railroad, accompanied by Mr. Mc Williams,
engineers, was in town on Friday of last
week, and called on us. On Monday Mr.
McWtflianis, with a company ot engineers,
began the survey of a route through the
bottoms by Dug Hill to opposite Cape
Girardeau. We understaed tint surveys of
the several routes between Jonesboro and
the Cape will be made, to ascertain the
cost of constructing a railroad."
Leavitt's Minstlels drew a large audi
ence at the Opera Home last night. The
dress circle particularly was so crowded
that standing room was barely to be bad.
The performance was a superior one of its
kind. The musical talent generally good,
some features of it very fine, and in sther
respects tho troupe proved iiself equal to
any that has ever been here. The audience
was well pleased with every part, and went
perfectly wild over tho more excellent
parts. The troupe has reason to feel flat
tered over its success here.
"John Henry," writing for the colored
folks of Randolph County, in the Valley
CUrion of this week, says, speaking of
Hamilton and Oglesby as candidates for
the governorship, "the carrying of Ran
dolph County for either of them devolves
to a significant extent upon ho that gets
the colored vote." This piece of informa
tion clothed in classic languago that brings
to mind our own much-persecuted pulpit
orator, Jacob Bradly, will fall liko a bomb
into tho camp of "Roaring Dick," and
with paralysing effect.
A whito woman and child have been
in the city savcral days begging. The wo
man was a very talented beggar, and was
very aWy supported by her offspring. The
pair would enter a house, and while the
mother told a most pitiful talc, the child
would act tho part, either of a holpless
cripple or of an idiot, to perfection. Chief
Myers saw tho child walking along the
street in apparent health of both body and
mind, and a minute afterward he met them
in a store asking alms, and tho little one
was a horribly distorted piece of humanity
head to one side, features set aa if in
great pain, arms drawn up in five or six
arbitrary angles, legs stiff and bent, wad
dling about with apparent great effort and
babbling like a fool. He gave the woman
notice to leave town and shortly after found
her iu the bauk, pleading with the Mayor
for permission to ttay. To satisfy himself
that the woman's plea of want was mere
pretense, tho Chief induced her to turn her
packets iuside out, which brought to light
over $13 iu good money. It is needless to
say that she was promptly dismissed from
A white mm who had been waiting
upoa Mr. Joseph Beruath, watchman on
the steamer Batou Rmgo who had his arm
broken by a shot fired by a negro some lime
ago, nnd who has been iu the hospital here
ever since, is wanted for forgery. Several
days ago he brought a note to Mr. Sol Sil
ver,signedbyj iseph llernatli,which request
ed Mr. Silver to pay the man what ho
might want and that the undersigned
would stand Bccurity for it. The man
asked and received $1.50. Since then it
transpired that Mr. Bernath did ut sign
tho note and knew nothing about it. But
the forger is gone aud may never turn up
again ditto the $1.50.
Tho world is growing better. Tho
croakers who do not believe it should con
sider tliiso figures. Statistics show that
tho smount ot alcoholic drinks in the
United States sixty years ago was five gal
lons per capita; it is now only two gallons
per capita. Tuey show also tint thu aver
age quantity of spirits drank in 1870-1-2
was 07,427,000 gallons, and in 18S0 1-2 71,
224,000 gallons. This is an increase of
ouly five per cent., iustead of thirty pir
ceut., to correspond with the increase of
population. Aud no caudid man, of intelli
gence aud observation, but must admit
tli -t druukurncss is much less common
than it was even twenty years ago. The
world is getting better.
Mr. L')uis Starkel was in the city
Thursday. Like Mr. Burton, he came to
make kuown here his intention of again en
tering the contest for the Appellate clerk
ship in this Judicial district. lie is more
coufident than ever that lie will succeed,
balieving that the Democracy generally ac
knowledge tho force of his claim to their
support, as a matter ot c ;uitey for hi3
sacrifices in a previous contest. There
will doubtless bo half a dnzen other con
testants, and they will again so divide the
forces that, of them all, Wilbanks will
agaiu be tho strongest in the convention.
If all Wilbank's opposition could unite
upon one man, he would bo defeated; but
Wilbanks is a powerful organized and po
litical worker, quilities which always go
far in a contest before a convention of sov
ereigns. Springfield Register: " Tho mode o
transacting business now-adays differs ma
terially from that in vogue a hundred years
ago. There is room fur a difference of
opinion as to whether the modem way is
an improvement, especially as to its influ
ence upon the moral and economical condi
tion of the masses of the people. It is
only about one hundred years since checks
and bills of exchange were used in trans
acting business, exchange being made upon
actual values, specie being used to make
the balances. The coin of the realm don't
play a very important part in the financial
operations of this country in these latter
days. The total coinage of tho Government
since its foundation has amounted to
$1,890,000,000. The sum, vast as It may
seem, would not last but six days it paid
out by the banks of tho country in their
daily transactions. The coinage of all the
mints of the land for the past yepr would
not make the payments of the banks for
more than an hour and forty-five minutes
on an average day's business. The total
coinage of the United States is estimated
at $800,000,000, but it would not laBt three
days if used by the banks in making their
payments. Coin, then, plays but a small
part in the daily commercial life of the na
tion. It is tho basis, but not the vehicle
with which ourbusiucss is moved.
Yesterday morning one of the subscrib
ers to Tue Bulletin, who hail frequently
missed his paper, determined to solve the
mystery. He got up early, saw the carrier
boy leave the paper under the door, and
waited behind a curtain to see what would
become of it. Ho hadn't waited long when
he saw a young white boy Bneak into tho
doorway, cautiously draw the paper out
from behind the screen door and shove it
under his coat as ho moved away. Tho
watcher made a dash out of.the door, but
stumbled and fell on the sidewalk. The
boy ran out into tho muddy street where he
alse fell, was overtaken by the subscriber,
conducted back to the scene and his depre
dation and given a well deserved chastise
ment. The parties to this little affair were
Mr. Smith, of the firm of Smith & Brink
meyer, aud young Charley Williams, a boy
of probably twelve years of ago, who has
several times before, been caught at petty
thefts and is a well qualified candidate fur
the reform school. Newspaper stealing is
altogether too common an offense in this
city. It is not confined to boyp, either.
Men of good standing in society aro guilty
almost regularly of tins offeuse, thinking
no more about Btcaliug a nowspiper every
morning or evening than they do about
taking a tooth-pick at a hotel. They con
sider a newspaper public property when
ever found, aud while they will g) to much
trouble to steal ono and read it with much
Interest and easo of conscience afterwards,
they are tho severest critics of the piper
and would scorn to acknowledge that any
paper was worth more than lulf its sub
scription price. The sufferers in tho end
re thq publisher, for paying subscribats
will not stand such thieving long. The
Bulletin Ins lost several good subscribers
Japanned Berlin and Agate Ware,
End Cages, Bath Tubs, Water
Agent for Adams & Westluko Oil. Gasoline and Gas stoves, Ditroit
Safe Co., Hamilton Steel Plows, Chilled Plows, Walking Cultivators,
Coi n Shellers, Planters, Etc., Ktc.
Nos. 27 &
Paints, - Oils,
Brushes, Glass Window
Mould iiio-fi. PiYrnro
within the last mouth, for no other reason
than that tho paper was systematically
stolen from them. Others have been com -polled
to resort to all manner of deceptions
to protect themselves against tho persistent
borrower, who, in some case.", was little bet
ter than a thief, commencing by politely
asking tor it after the subscriber bad rev!
it, and ending by deliberately snatching it
from the owner's ban Is. Newspaper pub
lishers will bo driven to resort to the law
for their own and their patrous" protection,
aud the suoner they dt so the better. Tho
victims of thefts of this kind will have the
moral support of monads of fellow victims,
if they willprosecute the thieves to the fullest
extent of the law. Experience has proven
that nothing but the severest remedy will
cure tbe evil, and this is probably as good
a time as auy to commence.
As in former years, when the munici
pal election drew near, so this year, the air
is made pregnant with rumor ot grand
improvements intended to b carried out
by the St. Loui & Cairo Hiilroad Com
pany. And, as in former years, so now,
these promises of improvements are made
upon implied conditions imposed upon tho
city, and are accompanied by covert
threats, to be execute'! in case the condi
tions are not complied with. Generally the
promises, conditions and threats are about
the same this year as they were before
though they differ in some particulars.
Formerly Cairo was to be abandoned for
Mound Ci'y; now, it is to give place to
East Cape Girardeau as a termini f r the
main line of the road. But as in former
years, so now the covert threat?, as planned,
are so palpably impossible of accomplish
ment, but if accomplished according to the
dictates of good sense, would so signally
fail of the object sought, that those who
take the trouble to post themselves can not
fail to look upon the threats as the sheerest
foolishness. The project to ruu the main
line to East Cape Girardeau, if carried out
according to the only plan consistent with
good engineering, would prove as much a
bonanza for Cairo as would have been the
case had the Texas & St. Louis road, in
stead of stopping at Bird's Point and con
necting for St. Louis here, gone direct to
St. Louis from Bird's Foinr, as was then
threatened R would do if the council did
not withdraw the injunction against the St.
Louis & Cairo road, so that the T. & St. L.
could connect with it here. Aa tho exten
sion of the T. & St. L. to St. Louip, on the
Missouri shore, would have opened up tho
rich mineral fields of Missouri to Cairo, so
now the building of a branch to East Cape
Girardeau, on the only route that could be
chosen without a gross violation of common
sense, would open up to Cairo ono of the
richest grain tracts in Illinois. But in
designating the probable routes for this
branch, this only fcasable route has been
carefully ignored. Tho routes have been
selected evidently without any regard to
practicability and solely with a view to
showing .how injurious tho new branch
could be mado to tho interests of Cairo.
The construction ot a road upon either of
the routes indicated would be a realization
of Mark Twain's conception of a railroad
twenty-five miles long, with fifty miles of
trestle-work, some of it three stories high.
It is safe to say that, as the former threats
failed of accomplishment, this will fail
also, at least in so far as injury to Cairo is
concerned. If a branch is built at all, it
will probably bo built on the certain route
l hat might be indicated, that would require
little or no grading at alland such a
branch would be of the greatest benefit to
Cairo, as well as to tho section of country
it would traverse.
Mr. R. Etches, of Hartford, Conn., was
for a long time troubled with rheumatism.
Ho tried St. Jacobs Oil, the great pain
cure, and was cimpletely cured.
"And No Relief Camo"
to Mr. Burrill James, Darlington, S. C,
till he tried Athlophoros tho champion
remedy for rheumatism. Ho writes: "Have
suffered from rheumatism for years. As
you may suppose, havo tried everything
for relief, and no relief come, till I got a
bottlo of Athlophoros. It has done mo more
good than any medicine I ever took. Send
mo another bottlo by mail. Do send it by
Coolers & Ice Cream Freezers
CLAKK & LOYETT
Similes, Artist's Material, &c.
IV:iimi I CAIKO, ILL!
I Telephone No 10
THE BEST PUMP.
fcKCUIilTY AOAI.NMT KIKE,
G ) and look at the Buckrvn Pnmn i
front oLL C. Herbert's ns fitting ulion I
is the b. st lift and force pump ever invent
ed. Will force water fiftv tint, mul wort
so easy that a three-year-old child can dra
"Hicr. jpeciaiiy adapted for cisterns. Th
""s ui iu ea."e oi nre in nie iii'UBei
SPRING IS COMING.
SEEDS ! SEEDS I! SEEDS ! !1
We now have in stock full line of c ard
and field seeds of ali kind, both by th
poun j ur papeis.
Golden wax beans.
Whi'e Corn-hill beans.
German wax beans.
Extra early peas.
Early corn s ed.
New York earlvruse potato seed.
Yellow and red sweet potato seed.
Y'ellow and red onion setts.
Black mixed seed oats.
Plows and plow harness.
Farmers and gardeners will save mone
by buying their seed from us.
. Clover, timothy and blue-grass seed oil
hand New ohk Stoke. 10-t
Chees and Butter.
GUARANTEED I'L'UE STOCK.
Choice Dairy Butter.
Choice Creamery Butter.
Choice Factory Cheese.
- hoice Cream Cheese
G. M. Alden,
220 1m No. 21 8th St.
New Y'ork Store Company,
C. W. Henderson,
W. B. Pettis,
E. B. Pettit,
W. L. Bristol,
G. F. Ort & Co.,
Stratton & Bird, .
for Chess Car ley Company's famous
"Fire Proof Oil
Legal Bl.iuks Kept i'or Sule
at The Bulletin oilice.
Special Warranty Deeds,
Real Estate Mortgage,
Executions, Summons, Venire,
' Garnishee Blanks, &c.
An Answer Wanted.
Can any one bring us a case ef Kidney
or Liver complaint that Electric Bitters
will not speedily cure? We say they can
not, aa thousands ot cases already perma
nently cured and who are daily recommend
ing- Electric Bitters, will prove. Bright
disease, diabetes, weak back, or aoy urinary
complaint quickly cured. They purify the
blood, regulate the bowels, and act direct
ly on tho diseased parts. Every bottle guar
anteed. For salo at 50c. a bottle by Barclay
HucKien's Arnica salve
Tho Best Salve In tho world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, letter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It la guaranteed to give per
feet satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
!5 cents per box. For sale by Barclay
Absolutely the best Porous Plaster ever
made. The Hop Plaster is composed of
Frc9h Hops, Balsams ana uums. Weak
Back, Side Ache, Sore Chest, and all pains
are speedily cured by its use. Apply ono.
Unly o ccts. ac any arug siore. yj)
Ladies iu America
long before they reach middlo ago freuuent
ly find themselves suffering from some of
tho complaints and weaknesses peculiar to
their sex. For all such Kidney-Wort ia
great boon. It induces a healthy action of
tho Kidney, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the
system, and strengthens and gives new life
to all the important organs of tho body. It
is nature's great assistant in establishing
and sustaining health. Sole by all drug'