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Legal Blanks Kept i'or Sule
at The Bulletin office.
Hpecial Warranty IhwU,
Quit Claim Ilueda,
lieal Entttte Mortgage,
Executions, Summons, Venire,
Garnishee Blunks, &c.
All Answer Wanted.
Cun any one brinn 111 a case of Kidney
or Liver complaint that Electric Bitters
will uot speedily cure We say they cat)
not, as thousand of cases ulready perma
nently cured and who are daily recommend
ing Electric Bitters, will prove, llriyht's
disease, dialjetep, weak hick, or any urinary
complaint quickly cured. They purify the
blood, regulate the bowel"', and act direct
ly on the diseased parts. Every bottle guar
anteed. Fur sale at 50c. a battle by Barclay
Bros.' (1 )
bucKien'H Arnica Xalve
The Best Salve In the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, ami all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. I'rice
a5 cents pr box. For sale by Barclay
If You Do!
Ifyou watit to sell anything,
If you want to buy anything,
If you want to increase your business,
If you want to hire anyone,
If you want a situation,
If you have a house to rent,
Ifyou want to rent a house,
Advertise in Tke Caiho Bcllkti.n.
A Lawyer's Opinion of Interest to all.
J. A. Tawney, Ev., a leading attorney
of Winona, Minn., writes: "After uin; it
for more than three years, 1 tike great
p'ea-ure in sating that I regaid Dr. King's
New Discovery for consumption, as the
best remedy in the world for coughs and
colds. It has never failed to cure the mot
severe colds I have had, and invariably re
lieves the pain in the chest."
Trial bottles of this sure cure for all
throat and lung diseases m,iy be had free
at Barclay Bru-' drug ftor Larue size,
1.00 ' (1)
If you are failing ; broken, worn out and
nervom, u.-e "Wells' Health Believer." f I.
Ely's Cream Btlm is worth its weight in
irold as a cure for catarrh. -rj. A. Loveli,
St. Loci, M )., August liO, lSo. I Lave
n-ed your Penetrating Oil in rny family for
the last two years, and tin l it an unfailirg
remedy fur rhi-umatUtri, sprains and tooth
ache. My boys who are very fond of the
National game, base bail, say they cannot
do with, ut it. Yours truly,
Of.'). E. Besnktt,
Teller City Treasury, St. Louis.
Fiies, roiches, ants, bed bugs, rats, mice,
gophers, chipmunks, cleared out by l,Ruugh
on Bats." 15cts.
I could scarcely speak; it was almost im
possible to breathe through my nostrils.
Us;ng Ely's Cream Balm a short time the
trouble entirely disapeared. J. O. Tiche
nor, She Merchant, Elizabeth, N. J.
Those unhappy persons who sutler from
nervnusne-s and dyspepsia, should use Car
ter's Little Nerve Pills, which are made
expressly for sleepless, nervous, dyspeptij
sutferers. Price 25c, all uruggia's.
Yeni, Vidi, Yici I came, I saw, I con
quered -is adaptable to Allen's Bilious
Physic. It quickly relieves Constipation,
Piles, Sick Headache, tfcc , 2 j Cents. At
all Druggists. (4)
Before I have used one bottle of Ely's
Cream Balm I am cured of Catarrh. I
could scarcely smell any thing, and had a
headache most of the time. Henry Lilly,
Agt. Am. Ex. Co., Grand Haven, Mich.
If you are losing your grip on life, try
"Wells' Health Heuewer." Goes direct to
weak spots. ('ii
Cheap Homes in Arkansas and Texas
Along the lire of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Railway, Texas and
Pacific Railway and International and
Great Northern Railroad, are thousands ot
acres of the choicest farming and grazing
lands in the world, ranging in price from
2.00 to $300 and $400 per acre, in a
healthy country, with climate unsurpassed
for salubrity and comfort. Send your ad
dress to the undersigned for a copy of sta
tistics of crops raised in Arkansas and Texas,
in 1882, and makeup your mind to go anu
see for yourself when you learn that the crop
for 188H is 50 per cent larger than that of
1882. To those purchasing land owned by
the Company, ami paying one-fourth, one
half, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed for money paid for tickets or freight
over the Companies lines.
II. C. Towxsexd, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
St. Louis. Mo.
ONLY TWENTY CENTS
The Daily Bulletin
FIVE WEEK9 FOll ONE DOLLAR
NINETY CENTS TER MONTH.
The Daily Bulletin.
OFHl lAl. PAPER OK AI.KXANDKK COINTV
fcNTKHKll AT TUB CAIHO POSTOFFIOK FOR
VKANSMI8SION TIIHOUOU THE MAILS AT
"The American people have seldom been
traated to a grander piece of flummery
than that which occurred in New York
yesterday. The occasion was the inaugu
ration of Cardinal McClosky, or, n it is
more loftily phrased, the conferring of the
herrett. The berretta is a little, fantastic,
red cap worn by the Cardinal when on duty
and th'i presentation of this gorgeous toy
was accompanied by as much fuss and
leathers as might characterize the transfer
of a kingdom or the inauguration of a
President. Bishops and Archbishops, pre
lates, deacons and sub-deficons, thurifurs
and cross bearers, with, heaven only knows,
how many other representations ef priest
craft and theocracy participated in the
mum bo, jumbo. Candles were burned,
censors swung, masses sung, and an infinite
amount of tomfoolery indulged in. It is
surprising that full grown men can bring
themselves to ply such uonsensical games
in this enlightened age and country, but it
is at least consoling to think that very few
of the performers were American. Indian
apolis Journal, Republican, April 28th,
"It is my deliberate opinion that Mr.
Blaine acts as the attorney of Jay Gould.
Whenever Mr. Thurman and I have settled
upon legislation to bring the Pacific rail
road to terms of equity with the govern
ment, up has jumped James G. Blaine,
musket in Land, from behind the breast
works of Gould's lobby, to fire in our
backs." Ext. of letter from Senator Geo.
F. Edmunds, Republican.
"Nearly 100 Irish were stationed on Ar
senal avenue yesterday. These cattle will
be trotted up to the Ninth ward polls and
be voted." Indianapolis Journal, Repub
lican, April 27th, 1873.
"Now, considering Blaine's brilliant
leadership in the house and the large meas
ure of his fascinating personal qualities, it
must be admitted that we lave in his own
handwriting, testimony that shows him in
terested in subsidy railro& ls to an extent
and in a way that the people will not tol
erate and ought not to forgive. We make
nopersuial war on Mr. Blaine. His public
record condemns him, and it would be the
very madness of the moon for the Republi
can party to go before the ountry under
his leadership. The party is already bur
dened with Babcockery an I Belknapery,
and the attempt to elect a railroad sharp
President, with a majority ot States al
ready Democratic an 1 the house Confede
rate, would be preposterous and result In
an overthrow entirely deserved and unmit
igate 1." -Editorial in Cincinnati Commer
cial, Republican, June 10th, 1876.
"To vote for him Blaine, would be like
voting against the peace and honor of my
country. I can not do that even at the
bidding of the Republican party." Hon.
James Speed, of Kentucky, Attorney-General
of Lincoln's administration.
Summary of Meteorological Keoord of
Yesterday Afternoon for this
Sic.nal Service, U.S. A
Washington, AtxiCsT 19,1834.
The sky was mostly clear; barometer
above 2D at every point reported from;
thermometer ranged between 69 and 04.
Rain reported from Leavenworth, .50;
St. Louis, .IS; Pittsburg, .24; Louisville,
3.1; Nashville, 17; New Orleans, .29.
The Bulletin thermometer stood as
follows at the different hours of the day
given in the diagram below :
75- -G A.M.
00- -12 M.
85- -fi P.M.
. "Thtir's my son Joseph," said the
old farmer, as ho cut oil' a liberal hunk
of plug and dropped it into his mouth.
'I brung him up tho saruo as I did
Dau'l, an' I giv 'em both $1,000 to
start in life. Joseph went into specu
lation and Dan'l went into buckwhoat."
"And how did they como out?"
"Waal, in tho "fust fivo years
Joseph ho niado $30,000, and Dan'l
ho lost half liis capital.
"Ami tho next tivoP"
"Waal, Joseph lost nil ho had, and
Dan'l controlled nil tho buckwheat
itch in Now England. Tell you,
stranger, atweon raisin' buckwheat
an' speculation in sheers, buckwhoat
is bound to git thtir In tho end. You
know what to depend on. Tho market
never slops over or wilts down. Y'ou
sow, roap, cut, and scratch, and you'ro
alius ahead. "Wall Street News.
Fluttered 1y ilin Camera.
Taking photographs," said a pho
tographer to a St. Louis Call represen
tative, "is a curious experience, and
requires a diplomacy and delicacy in
handling the subject which debar tho
bliHit and unpolished man from suc
ceed ! to any great degree. Getting
a subject ready and then pleasing after
ward ia nearly akin to tho art of
"How is that? Tell all about tho
way you make a success of your art?"
asked a reporter.
"Woll, you see, all persons that
como to have their pictures taken havo
formed preconceived ideas of how they
intend to poso and how they want to
look when transferred to paper. Per
haps tho first attitude they striko will
in nine cases out of ten bo impossiblo
to do them justice, simply because
they can't seo themselves, and either
havo their chin too high or too low.
You then put the rest against their
heads, ask them to raise their chin and
look a certain way. This has a won
derful bad effect; it tear3 them all to
pieces. And now comes in tho soft,
pleasing palaver that must restoro tho
subjects and make them regain their
every-day action and naturalness. Tho
great idea is to make them forget that
tho cherished attitudo and Ajax-defy-ing-lightning
look which they had been
practicing on for weeks had been de
stroyed, and a modern, every-day stylo
substituted. To do this requires talk.
The slighl-of-hand man talks all tho
time to distract attention; tho artist
must talk to attract tho mind so as to
forget tho ideal picture.
"in somo cases, though, of course, I
have little trouble. Fastidious young
men and gay, dashing belles aro very
hard to please, and will make you taka
their pictures over a dozen times ifyou
happen to bring in clear outline somo
peculiar rufllo or article of jewelry
attached to their person. Why, once I
took a young lady's picture over fif
teen times, and then it did not please.
I begun to despair. But I knew some
thing was the matter; so I racked my
brain to discover tho reason. It was a
pet littlo frontal curl that, when she
would leave the glass, would move
from the original spot where she bad
carefully placed it.
"How did you remedy matters?"
"Why, when she sat down 1 pretend
ed I was placing her head better for the
rest, and so guided the recalcitrant
curl to the position her fancy desired.
Dudes? Well, most of them are sus
ceptible of (lattery and want a picture
to have a certain esthetieal look,
whether it is a true likeness or not.
They strive for a languid position, and
generally manage to get it, for they
Lave practiced so long by habit.
Ladies, as a general thing, are harder
to please than men, of course, but you
mut study them, know what to say
when ydu show a proof, and never
lack for a word. You must not give
oue time to argue to you that her eyes
do not appear well taken, or that her
nose is too retrousse, but see that de
fect immediately yourself and suggest
another sitting. This makes a reputa
tion, you know, and a well-established
reputation is the result of experience
and good common sense.
"On, yes, I could toil you of tho
vanity of prominent ladies and gentle
men, but those are professional secrets
and I will not disclose them."
Roasts Kofore the Law.
Beasts were often condemned to bo
burned alive; and, strangely enough,
it was in the latter half of the seven
teenth century, an ago of comparative
enlightenment, that this cruel penalty
was most frequently indicted. Occa
sionally a merciful Judge ndiierod to
the letter of the law by sentencing tho
eu'prit to be slightly singed, and then
to be strangled before being burned.
Sometimes they wero condemned to be
buried alive. Such was tho fato suf
fered by two nigs in 14oG, "on tho vigil
of the Holy Yirgin," atOppenheim, on
tho Rhine, for killing a child, Ani
mals were even put to tho rack in order
to extort confession. It is not to bo
supposed that tho Judge had the slight
est expectation that any confession
would bo niad?; he wished simply to
observe all forms prescribed by tho law
and to set in motion the whole machin
ery of justice before pronouncing
judgment. The question, which in such
cases would seem to bo only a wanton
and superfluous act of cruelty, was
nevertheless an important element in
determining the final decision, sinco
tho death-sentence could be commuted
into banishment provided tho criminal
had not confessed under torture. Tho
use of tho rack was therefore a means
of escaping tho gallows. Appoals were
sometimes made to the higher tribu
nals, and the judgments of tho lower
courts annulled or modified. In ono
instance a sow and a she-ass wero
condemned to bo hangod; on appeal
and after a new trial they wero sen
tenced to bo simply knocked in tho
hoad. In another instance an appeal
led to tho acquittal of tho accused.
m - m
Looking Into the Future.
"Yes," said tho father stroking his
son's head fondly. "James is a bright,
intelligent boy, and somo day I hope to
seo'him occupying an exalted position
In politics." '
"He is certainly a lino lad," acqui
esced tho visitor. "What do you expect
to do, James, when you aro a man?"
"Well," answered tho boy, "I hardly
know. My audition now is to bo hon
est and truthful and manly, and treat
pcoplo fairly and squarely and study
hard and be respected by everybody."
"Well said, my boy, well said."
Then tho visitor added In an undertone
to the old gentleman:
"What do you think now of James
occupying an exalted position in poli
tics some dayP"
"Well, I think." whispered tho fath
ir, rather crestfallen, "that if ho car
ries out his present intentions ho is
likely to get lefu" Xuv York Sun.
Whole citios and villages in Algeria
niado of adobo sun-dried brick havo
molted away under tho unceasing rain
of tho past winter. Tho French garri
sons and tho Arnhs had to tako to their
tents, for their houses becamo masses
of soft mud which fell to pieces. But
tho great desert of Sahara is reported
to havo bloomed Into meadows and
blossomod like tho roso under the in
fluenco of tho uncommon rains.
FRIDAY MORNING AUGUST , 1881.
The Chinaman's "Four Most Preciou
In China the "four most precious
things" aro the paper-plant, ink nnd
its saucer, and the brush. .
Tho hornet, whoso sharp sting is tho
terror of children, is the recognized pion
eer of paper-makers. Its cellular nest,
on trees and rocks, is built of material
which resembles tho most dclicato
Eighteen hundred years ago, tho
Chinese, acting upon tho wasp's sug
gestion, made paper from fibrous mat
ter reduced to pulp. Now. each prov
ince makes its own peculiar varloty
from tho inner most bark of ditl'erent
trees. The young bamboo, which
grows six or eight inches in a singlo
night, is whitened, reduced to pulp in
a mortar, and sized with alum. From
this pulp sheets of paper aro niado in a
mold by hand. The celebratod Chineso
rice paper, that so resembles woolen
and silk fabrics, and on which aro
painted quaint birds and flowers, is
manufactured from compressed pith,
which is lirst cut spirally, by a keen
knife, into thin slices, six inches wido
and twice as long. Immense quanti
ties of paper aro used bv tho Chineso
for a great variety of purposes. Funer
al papers, or paper imitations of earth
ly things which they desire to bestow
on departed friends, are burned over
their graves. They use paper window
frames, paper sliding-doors, and paper
visiting-cards a yard long. It is re
lated that when a distinguished repre
sentative of tho British Government
once visited Pekiu, several servants
brought him a huge roll, which, when
spread out over tho largo iloor, proved
to be the visiting-card of tho Chinese
Emperor. Front Paper: Its Origin
(iwUliMorf l,j chm. E. Bolton, in XL
Nicholas for Ahjh4.
They Weren't Loaded.
On the way down from Natchez to
New Orleans the boat rounded to at a
landing on the Louisiana shore to tako
on a lot of cotton seed. She had just
made fast and the mate had stepped
ashoro to "hustle them niggers," when
a middle-aged man, closely resembling
the typical Southerner, suddenly step
ped out from behind tho sacks, pre
sented a revolver within a foot of tho
mate's face, and cried out:
"Throw up your hands or you aro a
There were fifty of us with our eyes
on the two men, and we held our
breath as the mate slowly raised his
arms above his head. Hed'idn'tchaugo
color in the slightest, and thoso who
took in tho details noticed that ho
chewed away at his plug tobacco with
the same regular motion neither faster
"Now, then, down on your knees
and beg my pardon, or I'll send a bul
let into your eye!''
The mate's legs wobbled bent and
down he sank and remarked that ho
was sorry if ha had offended the other.
"All right!" prowled the man with
the pistol, cs he shoved it into his hip
pocket. "After this you bo a little
more careful whom you lling your im
As ho turned away the mate made a
dive with his right hand and up caruo
a Derringer, out shot tho arm, and in a
Voice of thunder the man cried:
"Halt! Throw up your arms! Down
on your knees or J'Jl blow your brains
all over this plantation!"
Tho tables wero turned. Up went
the arms, and after a few seconds the
man went down on his knees and said
he had the highest respect for tho
mate's moral worth. When ho rose up
tho Captain and others had reached tho
pair, nnd in ten seconds more they
"Close call that!" said ono of tho
passengers as the Captain handed tho
weapons to tho clerk to keep until tho
boat was ready to leave.
"Humph! Neither ono of 'em load
ed!" replied tho old man.
Such was tho actual fact. Two empty
and harmless weapons had humbled
two men who mean shoot. M Quad.
The Wonder! ul Planchettp.
In the year 18G8 a gentleman named
Kirby, who is now living in Kansas
City, invented a contrivance which he
called "planchctte." It was an ordin
ary board of walnut, shaped liko an
easel and supported by four small
rollers. It was in size about as largo
as a woman's Gainsborough hat.
The planchetto would bo placed on a
table over a sheet of Virginia whito
foolscap. A man would bo told to
shut both of his eyes and think of
something ho held dear. His fingers
would rest on tho easel and ho was to
forget all about them and about it. In
a few minutes ho would bo in a sort of
reverie. Tho thoughts in his mind
would gradually become absorbed on
ono point. In another minuto tho
planchetto would begin to movo me
chanically on its rollers. And then,
without any apparent volition on his
part, tho pencil which was held by tho
easel would slowly traco over tho
foolscap tho name of a sweetheart, or
tho date of somo engagement or what
ever thought was uppermost in his
This revelation of a latent power
was thought at first to bo tho most
surprising. But after somo 10,000
planchettes had been sold for $1 a
piece- it ceased to bo so much of a won
der, and Mr. Kirby retired in 1870 to
the west. At tho samo time tho dis
cussion to which tho planchetto gavo
rise for crazo it was established two
or threo things. Tho first was that
somo temperaments possessed tho
electric forco to a much greater ex
tent than others! Tho second was
that, as a general rulo, women wero
moro largely endowed with it than
men. Tho secret of tho planchetto was
that tho electricity which the mind
could gonerato could bo exercised
through tho hands. Tho secret of
Miss Hurst's "inexplicablo power," is
that magnetism in a strong, robust but
not intellectual person may adhero in
tho hands themselves and thus bo used
Every ono has heard of condonscd
milk, but condensed, or rather solidi
lied, drinks of a moro potent nature
aro a novolty. An Ingenious French
chemist has discovered a method by
which any wlno, spirit or malt liquor
cau bo solidilied into a cako, liko choc
olate, and so conveniently carried in
tho pocket of tho thirsty.
w. K ..amiiihn, river editor of Hit lii'M.Mi
and steamboat paci;gr agent. Orders for all
klndsof uteamlmi.t Job printing solicited. Office
ut Mower's tiuropran Motel. No. ;3 Ohio levee.
ST.M1KS OK TUB IllVfcll.
River marked by the gauge at this
port, at 2:12 p. m. yesterday, 10 feet 5
inch. Fall during previous twenty
four hours, 0 foot 0 inches.
Chattanooga, Aug. 21. River 1 foot 11
inches and falling.
Cincinnati, Aug. 21. River 4 feet 10
inches and filling.
Louisville, Aug. 21. River 3 feet 4
inches and fulling.
Nashville, Aug. 21. River 1 ft 5 inch
es and falling.
Pittsburg, Aug. 21. River 1 foot 5 in
ches and falling.
St Louis, Aug. 21. River 10 ft 8 inch
es and falling.
The Gus Fowler is tho never-failing
daily packet from Paducali arriving hero
at 2 p. m., making close connection with
the Illinois Central R. R. for.St. Louis, Chi
cago and all points cast and west.
The Commonwealth from St. Louis ar
rived here yesterday morning about 18
hours behind time. She had a good trip.
Left here for vicksburg at 2 p. m.
The Hudson, from St. Lottip, arrived here
at 12 o'clock last night. She had a good
trip. The excursion party wag a failure, as
but few persons took advantage of the low
rates o lie red.
The Vint Shinkle, for Memphis, will ar
rive here early this morning, for she has
been having a hard time with the low
stage of water.
The weather still continues hot and tho
river falling fast. Unless a sudden rise
takes place in the Ohio and Mississippi
nearly all the boats will havo to retire.
The City of Vicksburg, from St. Louis,
is due tc-night for Vicksburg.
jjlTHE GREAT GERMAN
Relieves anil cures
Sorenett, Cull, Bruiiei,
And all other bodily aehea
FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE.
8..M by all nrumthU anil
tkHiers. Luceeliuin In 11
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
(Biamuvn til A. VMILIH CO.)
Baltimore, M l., I'. H.A.
TUB BEST TI1IXG KXOWX
In Hard or Soft, Hot or Cold Water.
PAVES L.AnOR, TIMK ami SO VI AM.4Z
IMJI.Y, anil gives universal satlsfnrtlou. Ha
Jaanly, rich or poor, Bliould be without it.
Hold by all Grocers. UEW.A RK of imitation!
WhII doBiuncd to mislead. I'KA IiMN K is the
ONLY N.VFK labor Biivins ooiiiHuud, HUj iu
WW'S tcarn the above symbol, aud name ol
JAMES I'YLIi. ItEW YQUK.
ST. CLAItA ACADEMY
Is nii;niflceritly ultnated in tho southern part ol
Wisconsin. Pupils arriving at Dubuque, East Du
buque or Cialena, 111 , may telephone to Academy
for conveyance. For further particulars apply for
catalogue. ST. CLAItA ACADEMY,
Sinsinawa Mound, Grant Co., WIs-
ST.REGINA ACADEMY, EDGE WOOD,
the nniL'nilleent gift of ex-Uov. Washburn, Madl
f on, Win., is a branch of til. Claru's aud oilers line
educational advantages. TiO-.'ni.
CHESTER Bid yfar opens September 10. A
Military Collude with l Diversity Towers. Depart
ments In Clvii Engincerim.', Chemistry Classics
and Knt'lifh. Circulars of Cant'. V. I'. H-liiday
andN. 11. Th'stlewood. and of Messr I. V. Bar
clay, Charles Ualliu'lier and It. II. Cnunlnnham, of
tins city, or or COL. THfc.0. UYATI, I'lesulent.
AUBURN LA D I ES' INSTITUTE,
For a Limited Number of Boarders.
lSfifi. Auburn, N.V. 1hm4,
Facilities for a thorough and accomplished edu
cation, beautiful surroundings; hrsi sacilary ap
pointments, anu regular ruriiace-rming.
Catalogues, with i'ntron testimonials and lief.
cretin's ffoin Western States, on application to
MUUll.MEliiL. HliOWMS, A. U., I riuc'pal.
ioticello ladies' Seminary,
Ooil li'py, Madison Co.. 111.
One or tho oldest schools iu tho West. KepnUtlnn
as a first class school unqneatloiiod. Superior ad
vantages for English and Classical Education with
.Music, Drawint;. I' umiiiL' and Modern I.ani(uai;es,
Opens September 1st h . For catalogue. Bpply to
il ins JlAiuiio.1 . . ii.Acnc.iiii, i rincipui.
CAIRO STAR LAUNDRY
I would respectfully announce to tho citizens ol
Cairo, that I have opened and am carrying on a
first clas laundry in the rear or Winter's Mock,
on Seventh Street, where I am prepared to do til
minis oi worn in niy nnu in a suuertor and work
manship style, tie Mil a competition and at
reasonanle flgures. All work tuarautocd, aud
prompt payment If any goods are lost.
. MA KY llr,M KLY.
N. 0 Kntrancoto latindrv. through the nrlvste
entrance to the Winter's Mock. 7 i l-8m
lii 1 Si III"" "iiij! j
Jj iipl liailllllll3
I ! ! ! llUHlinnnmomllll!
I l UuUlilUlUlUdMlUwiffl!!ll I
Public Sale oi Unclaimed
There will bo sold at public anctlon for storage
and charges, to thn highest and best bidder, on
Wednesday, the loth day of September, 18M, at iba
wharf boat of I he Ilalliday Phi lips Wharf Boat
Co., laying moored ta the public landing on the
Ohio Hirer opposite the foot of Sixth arreet, Cairo,
Illinois, The sale to commence at 10 o'clock, and
continue nntil all are sold or disposed of, nnlesa
previously called for.
The following lot of goods, ntensils, Ac. which
have been In store and uncalled for more than
twelve months last past, numbered and marked
as follows viz:
Lot No. 1. no mark, 1 box stove pipe, Ac.
J" W Means, Brooklyn, Ark, 1 box
3. P & W, l brl stove pipe.
4. no mark, 1 scalo beam.
5. Flucher Cairo, 1 box II H goods, and
1 bedstead, rails and slats,
fi. J. W. Phillips, 1 box II U goods.
7, no mark, 1 rox lamps, Ac.
8. J. W. Davenport. Memphis, 1 bd'.e
canvass and show,
fl. no mark. 1 box glass.
10. Ex Sir Ylrgle Lee, 1 drag saw.
11. Agt. . P. A II. Show, Cairo, I box
1 i. Joe Armstrong, Or. envillo. 1 brl flour
1:). M. C. Adams, Cairo, 1 brl mineral
14. no mark, 1 box plow points.
15. Peter Human, Texarkana, 1 box
It. II., 1 lot Ilolloware.
17. I.L., Vtilliamsvllle, o.,l box dry
IS. no mark, 1 box frames,
la. S. ti. Kobcrts, Monticello, Ark., 1 brl
lamp c lmneys.
20. M P. Supe, For Worth, Texas, 1
21. B Holly Springs, Miss., 1 brl bot
23. II. A C.,Milburn,Ky..i bale batting.
2H. no mark, tewing machine.
HI. Jaa. Bell, Ullln, UL.lpr hames.
J no mark, 4 bdlcs,(j doi washboards.)
S. Livingston & Co., Iron founders,
Plttshnrg, 1 box apple parers.
27. It. A. Kldd, 1 box flasks.
iS. Dan Phelan, Vlcksbnrj?, 1 bdle (3
50. C. II. W 1 wash stand.
3U. .Mary Sample, Calyert City, 1 box
II II goods.
81. Smith Bros Cairo, 1 box H II goods.
3i. Storrell A Ueliz, Osceola, Ark., 1 box
II 11 goods.
31. Win. Hold, Ooose Island, 1 box gun.
3-1. T. T. Travis, Big Pond, Ark., 1 Bex.
85. W. S. Oasklll, Cairo, 1 box H U
M. .Miss Kate Polntz, Cairo, 1 box.
H". Kothchllds &i'o., Citi.,0., 1 box.
:'8. no mark, it boxes paper pails
2'J It. I.. Aiken, Evansville, Ind., 1 box
40. no mark, 1 hoi II n goods.
41. M A. H Clinton, Ky., lbox snuff.
4.'. M. P., 1 bureau.
4;l. E. W. D- Thompson, Ldg.l box gin
41. E. W. E., Thompson Ldg, 1 box
43. E.W. D., Thompson Ldg., 1 box
4i. E. W. D., Thompson Ldg., I box
4. E. W. D., Thompson Ldg., 1 nex
4S. E. W. D., Thompson Ldg., 1 bntt
4'i E. W. D.. Thompson Ldg., yt brl
E0. E. W. D., Thompson Ldg , Vt brl
51. E. W. D., Thompson Ldg., brl
Tj2. E. W. D., Thompson Ldg., 1 box
53. E.W. D.. Thompson Ldg., Mo., 1
51. E. W. D., Thompson Ldg.. Mo., 1
55. E. W.D.. Thompson Ldg , Mo., 1
box braufly cherries.
r,rt. E. W. D., Thompson Ldg., Mo., 1
S. J. Simpson, Lsko Charles, Miss.,
5 boxes tobacco.
rS. no mark. 1 box II H goods.
r,'i. do 1 box mdue,
(in. do do
ill. do do
ill. do Vi brl C. O. salts.
r:i. A. I!., Sew Madrid, 1 bozmdse.
61. no maik, 1 trunk mdse.
65. K. T. & Son, Keelfoot, 1 box cardy.
iW. P. A IS., Hankius Log., Min., 1 butt
07. lleo W. Craig, care. Gas Fowlor, 1
I ale mdse.
08. Houseman, Armon A Co., St. Louli
10 bdles cotton sack.".
119. no mark. 1 box b ulng paddles.
7'. do 2 butts tobacco.
71. S. Sunny Side, 1 btigcotfte.
do do brl sugar.
72. M.C. McNairy, St. Charles, Ky., I
box su nil ies.
71. no mark, 1 brl lamp chlmnlca.
74. A. Kabn, Milleklna Bend, 1 box
75. no mark, 1 box sundries.
7. S. Navaro, Littlo Hock, 1 brl glass
ware. 77. no mark, 3 buckets bar stores.
7H. do 1 box bar stores.
7'i. do do
ho. do do
si. do do
S3. do do
H. do do
SI. do do
S5. J. S. N., I box bar stores.
Sii. do do
87. do do
8H. d do
so. Butler A IlatT, Holly Hctreit, Miss. I
box medic. ne.
00. J. II. Cavaners, Monterey, Ark, 1
box fire crackers.
01. no mark, 1 bdlo wagon rods.
92. do 1 brl glassware.
ft. S. Aiken, Evansville, 3 boxes
94. D D. Jayne A Son, Thlla., 1 box
95. McKeowu & Pond, 2 boxes stove fix
tures. iXi. Jno. Holden, Blandvlilc, Ky 1 box
07. no mark, 10 blick valises.
S. do 1 trunk.
0o. ,T. B. Brav, 1 truuk.
1 0. K.,9 plows.
101. ltuseci. Bird's Polnt,2 plows.
102. A., Cairo, 1 box buggy beds, and
1 box gearing.
THR UALLIDAY A PHILLIPS WHARF-BOAT
Cairo, 111., Aug. 5th, l.S4.
T II E
Mutual Life & Accident
AT CAIRO, ILLINOIS,
Organized December, 1883, Under tie
Law of 1883.
Successor to Widows and Orphans Mntnal Aid So
ciety, organized Juiy 4th, 1877, under
the laws of 1872.
JOIIS II. ROBINSON President
WM. STUATi'iiN Vlce-Prtsldent
J. A.UOLUSTINK M Treasurer
C. W. DON NINO Medical Adviser
THOMAS LEWIS Secretary
BOARD OP DIRECTORS Foil 1st YEAR.
Wm. Strntton.Stratton A Bird, groers. Calm, III.,
J. A. Goldstlne, ofUoldsttne A Uosenwater, whole
sale and retail dry good;C. W. Dunning. M. D. ;
Pres. Bd. Med. Ex., for Tensions; Albert Lewis,
commission merchant: II. Koblnson, county
Judge and notary public; Wm. K. Pitcher, com.
broker and liuurance agent; H. n. Balrd, c tt
street supervisor; M. Phillips, carptnter and build
or; Thomas Lewis, attorney and secretarv ; K. V.
Pierce, attorney at-law, DuQuola III . ; K. C. Pact
cashier of Centennial Bank, Ashler, III. Albert
Harden, cashier of George Connelly A Co., Spring
Held, III B- M .Muud, attorney-at-law, lt Ran
dolph street. Chicago; Hon. Kobt, A. Hatcher, at
torney-at-law, Charleston, Mo.; B. Lelghton
cashier First National Bauk, Stuart, low.