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lilifl : .iAiLY UAIRO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MOliNlNG SEPTEMDEIl 1884.
. at- . . . . - '
Legal Blanks Kept for Suit
at Tbs Bulletin office.
Special Warranty Deeds,
Quit Claim Deeds,
Ileal Estate Mortgage,
Executions, Summons, Venire,
Garnishee Blanks, Ac.
Southern Exposition, Louisville, Ky7
August 16th to October 25th.
.The Illinois Central R. R. tickets to
Louisville and return Mondays and Tues
days of each week, at 110.19. Tickets
good to return on twenty days from date of
sale. Two daily trains leaving Cairo 8:15
a. m. and 8 :45 d. m. ' A. II. Hannon,
Gen. Pass. Agt
Thousands Say So.
Mr.T. W. Atkins, Girard, Kan., writes.
"I never hesitate to recommend yonr Elec
tric Bitters to my customers, tney give en
tire satisfaction and are rapid sellers."
Electric Bitters are the purest and best
medicine known, and will positively cure
Kidney and Liver complaints. Purify the
blood and regulate the bowels. No family
can afford to bo without them. They will
save hundreds of dollars iu doctors' bills
every year. Sold at fifty cents a bottle by
Barclay Bros. (3)
buckien'8 Arnica salve
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, 8ores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, orraoney refunded. Price
25 cents per box. For sale by Barclay
ISTFsBhion is Queen. Fast, brilliant
and tashiontble are the Diamoud Dye col
ors. One package colors 1 to 4 lbs. of
goods. 10c. for any color. Get at drug
tists. Wells, Richardson' & Co., Burling
gon.Vt. If You Do!
. If you want to sell anything,
If you want to buy anything,
If you want to increase your business,
If you want to hiro anyone,
If you want a situation,
If you have a house to rent,
If you want to rent a house,
Advertise in The Cairo Bulletin.
Sprains, lameness, pains and stiffness,
weak back or disease of the spine will be
immediately relieved on application of a
Hop Plaster over the affected part. Its
penetrative power is wondorful. Warranted
to be the best made. (13)
The Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich,
offer to send Dr, Dye's Voltaic Belt and
Applicancea on trial, for thirty days, to
men, old or young, afflicted with nervous
debility, lost vitality and kindred troubles.
See advertisement in this paper. 2
. Merited Praise.
The udiversal praise bestowed upon Kidney-Wort
as an invaluablo remedy for all
disorders far the Kidneys, Liver and Bow
els, is well merited. Ita virtues are univer
sally known and its cures are reported on
all sides. Many obstinate cases have suc
j cumbed vo it after they bad been given up
; by the doctors and a thorough treatment
will never fail to cure. Sold by all drug
gists. See adv't.
A Walking: Skeleton.
Mr. E. Springer, of Mechanlcsburg, Pa.,
writes: "I was effected witH lung lever
and abBccss on lungs, and reduced to a
- walking skeleton. Got a free trial bottle
of Dr. King's New Discovery for Con-
: sumption, which did mo bo much good
that T bought a dollar bottle. After using
three bottles, found myself ouce moro a
man, completely restored to health, with a
hearty appetite, and a gain in flesh of 48
' lbs." Call at Barclay Bros.' drug store and
get a free trial bottle of this certain cure
for all Lung Diseases. Large Dottles $1.00.
Advice to Mothers.
Are you disturbed at night and l";ken
of your rest by a sick rbild suffering and
crying with pain of cutting teeth? If so,
r Bend at once and get a bottle of Mrs. Wins
'' low'a Soothing Syrup for Children Teeth
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immed-
iately. pepend upun it, mothers, there is
do mistake about it. It cures dysentery and
diarrhoea, regulates the stomach and bow
els, cures wind colic, softens the gums, re
duces inflammation, and gives tone and
energy to tho whole system. Mrs. Wius
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teething
is pleasant to the taste, and is the prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best female
nurses and physicians in the United States,
and is for sale by all druggists throughout
the world. Price 25 cents a bottle.
Cheap Homes in Arkansas and Texas
Along the lice 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 $4.00 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! Arkansas and Texas,
In 1882, and makenp your mind to go and
see for yourself when you learn that the crop
for 1883 is 50 per cent larger than that of
1882. To those purchasing land owned by
the Company, and paying one-fourth, one
half, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
Allowed for money paid for tickets or freight
over the Companies lines.
H. C. Townsbno, Gcn'l Pass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.
The Daily Bulletin
OHLT TWENTY CENTS
FIVB WEEKS FOB ONE DOLLAR
The Daily Bulletin.
umi'lAL PAPKR OF ALKXANUKIt COUNT If
KNTKRKD AT TUB CAIHO POSTOKKICH FOlt
THANHMIBHION TI1HOLU1I T11K MAILS AT
SECOND CLASH KATKH.
From tho Spirit Land.
Twenty Minutes with Dr. Henry Slude,
the Noted Slato Writing1 Medium.
As previously announced in theau col
umns, Dr. Henry Slade is iu tl o city, stop
ping at the residenco of Mr. Jacob Martin,
on Division street. He arrived limt Friday
from tho west, and will remain probably
all thia week yet. He is the genuine Dr.
Henry Slade, for Mr. Martin knows him
personally and will vouch for his identity.
The Dr. is a mau probably between forty
and fifty years of age, nearly six feet tall,
well proportioned, light gray mustache ami
gray hair trimmed closely; rather good
looking, pleasant expression of face, ami u
manuer that makes one feel entirely at
ease. He is still suffering from a stroke of
paralysis that afflicted him in San Francisco
recently, and ho is compelled to movo
about carefully, holding onto chairs and
tables for support as ho goes. This ailment,
together with tho exhaustion said to al
ways attend spiritualistic control, render
him comparatively helpless at times.
Dr. SUdo docs not give public exhibi
tions, because, he suys, he is never able to
toll positively whether ho will obtain mani
festations at any given time or not. Ho
holds that anyoue who gives an uncondi
tional promise that ho will at any given
time or place give spiritualistic manifesta
tions, is a fraud. The Dr. gives only pri
vate seances, and those by appointment;
he gives only a few each day, because of
During his stay here the Dr. has given a
series of these private seances iu one of tho
well furnished upper rooms of tho Martin
residence, at which only two or three per
sons besides himself wero present, and the
manifestations obtained at these sittings
have been wonderful and havo formed the
subject of animated comment among all
who witnessed them. What occurred at
one of these seances wo shall endeavor to
describe as faithfully aB our senses enabled
us to note it. Tho seance in question was
given Sunday afternoon, between 3 and 4
o'clock. It was given in a room rendered
as light as day out doors, by the sun light
that enterod without obstruction through
two large windows. The furniture of the
room was such as miy be fou nd in tho well
furnished bed room of any family of refined
taste aud in easy circumstances, except that
in tho center of the carpeted floor stood a
large folding table, with two wiugs; it was
evidently a new table, purchased expressly
for Dr. Stade'a uso here. So far as could
bo seen in a careful examination thero was
nothing unusual about the table. On tho
occasion in question only three of us wero
seated at this table, viz, Mr. O. W. Morse,
Dr. Slade and ourself. We were assured
by the Dr. that the conditions were all very
favorable and, certainly, subsequent devel
opments indicated that they must have
We all joined hands on top of tablo near
the center, and almost immediately in an
swer to the question, "Are there any spirits
present?", asked by the Dr., a number of
quick, dull raps were beard, as though
someone were rapping with his knucklos
gently against the table from below. To
the question, "Will you write for ua?" three
distinct raps were given.
Several elates that had been newly pur
chased from local dealers were used, and
when held under the table, with bits of
slato pencil upon them, brief answers to
questinnu verbally naked by Dr. Slade, wero
promptly written, in a bold though some
what illegible hand, and several long com
municutions were received on d iuble slates
hold tm top the tablo or against one of the
sitters. The scratching of tho pencil while
the comruunievtions were being written
could be plainly heard. Tiiese communi
cations were received under the following
Tho visitors held both their hands on top
of the table, joined to one of Dr. Slack's
hands. After placing a bit of pencil upon
the Blate, the Dr., with his disengaged
baud, took up the slate and thrust it under
one corner of tho table, leaving not only
his hand but a portion of the slate visible.
The writing began almost instantly and
the slate was seen to move as though sub
jected to a downard pressure, such as might
have been produced by someone writing
upon it heavily. When the communication
was finished, a scries of quick, sharp raps
were beard, as though made with the pen
cil upon the slate, and when drawn forth
the slate bore the communication, and tho
pencil lay with the tip joined to tho ter
mination of the finishing stroke. It was
noticeable, also, that tiny particles of the
pencil were strewn along tho hervier lines,
and the pencil itself showed unmistakable
signs of having been used.
A large pencil and a small one wero
placed upon a slate under the table the Dr.
requested the spirits to throw the large one
away if they did not want it. Tho
late was thrust almost at . arms'
length under the tablo, and the natural sup
position would havo beon that the pencil
if thrown out from under the table, would
fall to the floor; but not so. It came forth
in a horizontal lino, and when clear of the
I onnrmftlfm jsrltti Thf flrrn,m,im
table was given an upward momentum
sending it into the air perhaps aix feet
above tho tablo and then fell on top of the
table near the center. This occurred while
tho hands of every one present were bo eu
gaged that none could have touched the
pencil tho Dr. himself holding'.tho slato iu
one hand aud having the other on top of
the table, joined to those of tho visitors.
With the short pencil remaining on tho
slato a brief answer to a question asked by
the Dr. was then writteu, which appeared
on the slate when drawn forth again.
At the request of tho Dr. one of the vis
itors wrote a quoBiton upon a slato, address
ed to a relative, aud inquiring about
another relative. Dr. Slade took the slate,
holding the side upon which the question
was written downward, placed a pencil up
on it, and thrust it partially under the ta
ble, leaving his hand and tho end of tho
slfto visible. A scratching sound was im
mediately heard and the motion of the
slato and the Dr.'s hand indicated that a
pressure was being brought to bear upon
the slate; and, when drawn forth, the slato
bore tho answer to tho question, signed
with tho initials of the person addressed,
aud also giving tho full uamo of tho per
son inquired about. Tho writer of the
question was thejouly ono who saw tho
question asked, or who knew what it was,
to whom it was addicssed and about whom
it made inquiry.
It is worthy of note, also, that the com
munications were all in a different hand
Subsequently two slates that wero hing
ed together, were used. A pencil was
placed between them, and whilo with ono
hand Dr. Slade joined with those of the
visitors on the tablo, with tho other he held
the closed slates up against tho arm of one
of his companions within' full view of all.
A scratching sound was heard, but it seem
ed moro as though made with a linger uail
upon the slate, than with a pencil, yet when
tho usual signal had been given that tho
communication was finished, namely, sev
eral sharp raps on tho slato, and tho slates
wero parted, thero appeared) long commu
nication on oue of tho inner sides, signed
with the initials of tho person addressed in
tho question above referred to, iu which his
spirit, though a scorncr of Spiritualism and
a devout Cliristain while In tho flesh, aver
red that "there is truth in Spiritualism,"
and advised the questioner to givo it fur
A quite lengthy communication was also
received from Mr. "William Leo," more fa
miliarly known to the public here as
"Bill" Lee,' who departed thia life several
years ago. Wo shall publish this, porhaps,
in our next issue, and believo it will bo
read with interest, as it was received under
circumstances and conditions that seemed
to preclude the possibility of physical pow
er. Wo have stated in tho foregoing, as fully
as possible, just what occurred, and how it
occurred, and the reader may draw his
In Pulaski county tlio Republican
party)has an overwhelming majority, and,
as in other localities thus afflicted, . its
strong Prohibition proclivities havo mani
fested themselves. Mr. James Spence, tho
gentleman selected recently by the Repub
lican central committee of the county, as
candidate for County ; Commissioner, la a
pronounced Prohibitionist; and as tlie
Prohibitionists had already selected a can
didate for Commissioner when Mr. Spenco
was put in the field, they are much dis
pleased, and look upon the action of tho
Republican committee as a mean trick.
What the outcome will bo is tolerably
clear: the R"publico-Prohibitionist will bo
elected, unless tho Independents placo a
candidate in the field also, in which case
tho latter will very likely carry tho day.
Mr. James G. Blaino is quite frequently
referred to as a second Henry Clay. Mr.
Clay was, we believe, the first American of
any prominence to oppose the doctrine of
George Washington, that this country
should attend to its own affairs, aud go on
living in paco and prosperity, no matter
how many oppressed nations struggled for
liberty in vain, and held out supplicating
hands toward us. Mr. CUy directed all of.
his great intellect and his eloquent tonguo:
to induce his country to take -the part of
tho young South American Republics
against Spaiu. t Mr. Blaine has on the oth
er hand, admitted the right of England to
treat as traitors Irish-Americans found
within the United Kingdom endeavoring to
bring about the deliverance of Ireland
from English rule. Ono of these Irish pat
riots, au American citizen, Mr. U. Mc
Sweeney, loved his native country, Ireland
bo well that when invited through Minister
Lowell to leavo an English dungeon within
its borders on condition of returning to the
United States, he indignantly refused the
proposition, remaining in Ireland to this
day. We beleive that had Mr. Blaino been
possessed of tho spirit of nenry Clay, he
would have demanded the liberation of the
patriotic McSweeney, much preferring to
assist Ireland in her struggle for her rights
even at the expense of war, than to abate
jot of the national dignity, or to thus hu
miliate an Irish patriot with American citi
zenship papers. Mr. McSweeney iiow en
ters the campaign against Blaine, and Dem
ocratic papers universally espouse his
cause. The question of Irish independ
ence and hostility to England becomes
thus a direct issue of the campaign. Hen
ry Clay, we think, were he alive to-day,
would warmly espouse the Irish national
Tho Mother of Charles Stew
art Parnell Urges Irish
Americans to Sup
llfrotu tliu N. Y. Herald, Ant;. '.'4 )
Tho story that Mrs. Parnell, daughter of
Commodore Stewart-"()ld Ironsides" ot
our navy, and mother of tho noted Irisli ag
itator, came to this country to dispose of
the Irish vote in the coming election, and
would influence many Irishmen to approve
the Republican ticket, is as untruthful as
many others of tho Illume party's yarns.
In reply to a Herald reporter who said to
her, "Then you think that Irishmen would
best serve their own interests by voting the
Democratic ticketl" Mrs. Parnell said:
"Most assuredly I do. Thero ran bo no
quei tioii tlmt the Democratic party is tho
party for tho wnrkingmen to support, and
the parly which will best care for the cit
izens of foreign birth."
Tlii sounds like "Old Ironsides" himself
who was as earnest a Democrat as this
country ever produced.
Au Irishman was asked for hia marriage
certificate, lie slowly lifted his hat, re
vealing a largo scar on tho head, evidently
done by a flat iron. This evidence was to
the) point. Our certificates are tho praises
ot those who have experienced wonderful
cures by the use of Dr. Hull's Cough Syrup.
Stages of the Uiver.
marked by the gauge at this
2:13 p. m. yesterday, 10 feet 1
inches. Hiso during previous
lour hours, 0 foot 7 inches.
Chattanooga, Sept. 1. River II feet 8
inches and rising.
Cincinnati, Sep). 1. River 4 feet 5
inches ami rising.
Louisville, Sept. 1. River It feet 5
inches and tailing.
Nashville, Sept. 1. River 1 ft 5 inch
Pittsburg, Sept. 1. River 3 foot 1 in
ches aud rising.
St Louis, Sept. 1. River Ufi 10 inch
es and rising.
Mr. Harry Williams, druggist and notary
public, Greenville, Cal., writes: "I have
seen moro benefit derived from a single ap
plication of St. Jacobs Oil than any remiily
I havo ever used or sold in twenty years."
Conductor Mimt. l Kept, ItiiHjr.
Under tho hoad of tho evolution of
conductors, tho Hartford Cuurant boga
for tho good old methods of railroad
ing when tho passenger was sutl'orodto
reposo quietly aflor having displayed
his tickot onoo. Tho check given in
oxohnngo, on tho obvorao of which win
tho conuuetor'a name, on tho reverse a
tftblo of distances, was pleasantly and
easily disposed of in tho hat band or
tho back of tho seat in front. At tho
end of the trip tho conductor gathorod
in theso Instructive slips, and tho pits
songor, waking from lila long nnp,
alighted contont with himself and nil
tho rost of tho world. Now ho buys
his ticket, a trifling and somolimos al
most iuvisiblo card, mid taking groat
caro not to lose it In tho depths of his
tickot pocket, settles down to silence
and Bleep. Tbo conduotor rudely dis
turbs his drontns boforo tho first flag
station is roaohod, and punch ng tho
pasteboards hurriedly with adio repre
senting an old hat or ft shoo, acresoont
or ft heart, ho passes on, half williug,
half loth, to tnko tho ticket with him,
but finally deciding to leave it. Tho
passongor settles himself again, but at
tho noxt station, a dozen miles away,
though ho trios to keep tho cardboard
in Bight, ho is again roused up that the
conductor may decorate tho tickot with
another old hat or crescent. Thus, if
a traveler travels say snvonty-fivo
mllos upon an accommodation train,
ho is liublo to a dozen or moro of thoso
interruptions, introduced apparently
for tho solo purpoBoof keeping tho con
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lumbaoo. Backache, Headache, Toothache,
Wore Throat, Nn riling;, Mpralne, lli-tilst',
"urns. Mralda. t rout lilies,
ijfll I.I, trill It It IIIIDII.T ril.lS AMI AIIIIH.
Sold b; Urutiltl n,l Uestora .veriwln... lllljOul.s botUS.
Direction. Id 11 l.iiiuM,,s,
TIIF. Olllltl l a . Villi til,' II ('II.
u. uuiumUl.) osltlaora, SJ., t-.B."
! DEALERS IN
1 FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAT
'. fllgbftst Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
$350.00 PER MONTH!
fUUViVV SALARY AND COMMISSION
to competent business minagt-r for thia rlt.y (or
Stato) Agency. REHl'ONSIbLK COMPANY, bus
Idm practically a monopoly. rivalling the Tele
phone. $MH) CASH HKQL'I-KU for $1,000
BAMPLB OUTFIT STAPLe. UOODS. No bond,
Mo Particulars address, with rorerencee.
21 East 14th St., New York City.
, Miimiriii'liiiur ami licaler In
SODA WAT K II.
ISlichoyjriin Mineral Hprins Water,
A I.H A Y S UN II A Nil,
Milwaukee lifer in kriis and lmttlcH, a
Manufactory Corner 4th A Coin'l
Hill ihirniiM I'lutor U
Umntm fur IU (.uli-k
Allit LWlljr ftt'tlnl. In
'urlnif rui Buk,
rrlrh InlhaHMi-k, NM. . r 1fl, Mwumliri, HI Iff j.tlnta
uul Muiw'ltt, Hunt I'ttuMl. M'tin y TnmUlt fttul all wJnt
or hen HI litr m itif iu'ti. It HiMilhiw,Ktiiit(lh
lliailitHtlllllilllt'lilhiilltii 'Hut vtilum uf liot rnllt
titmt wiltiirumN -t'li'itii iunt rt'fely to Apply. Huprtir t
llnlnu'itU, Mlmm mitt -utln-at, .'rim rout uf I fT
S"vV.ri,?l A GREAT
ritt of prim. Hi
jirltttm, llHiin, Mwh,
IV'l'hnlMwt fmiitly pill tniuli llnwloj'g Htouwtt fti
Liver I'llln. Wmv I'lirmitiit In ni'tfnn it ml iwht tufciv
0. W. HMDKU80N,
No. lllLCommm'iiil Ave.,
flolr Agent Toi l!io Celebrated.
ui id I vAiVGJS,
Maiiiiliiiiurcr nail Mi'ulcr In
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron hi
HKADQUAirraiS 10 It
llilllilcm' lliirilwnro mid CnMiiMiti'm' ToiiIh, Tiili.'e
untl I'oi'.kft Cutlery, l"t lirihtt timrkel. Ilnnnra
Itroa.' I'lntiHl Knlvi'K, 1'iirka untl imhiimir, tirmnin
trim Wiirn. IIitIIii Karlliiiiiwnrn, Whll.ii Mountain
Kri'1'Znrn, Witlur CikiIith, Kofrl'Tiilurn, Cliiilma
WrliiKtirH, Crown KMIith, Hli'p I.Hililma, (liirilrn
linliimiiitii, (lulilnn hiurtill Htovua- beat In tlio
Wtirlil, l.aimiii ol i'Vitv Hi'"' riinmtl. lUlill nil
Curort Hwoi'iii'M, I'Vulliur l)uli'r, Hmonm, Win-
now Si roi n wlrii Cloth, l ull nupply ol KIbIikik
Thn nlioti it roc K liottoin iirli'i'o.
Corner l-'th unit CnmtniirclRl Avimuu.Cnlro, III.
Ttdi'iilioiiu No. U.
Opening Dttcomber 1,1804; CloilngMa8l,t005
undik Tiia AUM'n.M or ma
United State; Government.
Approiirmlril by iho (icnerul Government.
CuiiliiliiiUil by (lie Citiun uf Nr OtltAiia.
Aonrupriulrd by Mexico.
Approprialcd ly the Sl;ite of I.ouiniuna.
Appropriated by the City ol New Orleans.
From $5000 to $25,000,
Appropriated by Innumerable State., Citira
untl 1'oreigu Countira.
E.rySt.t, and T.rntory in tl,. Union r.pr.i.nt.d,
and nearly ill tl Leading Nation! and
Countnvl ol tia Wood.
The tiigrjest Exhibit, tht Biggest Building and the
Biggest Industrial Etent In the
ii'i'iir'trioNa nut kxiiiihi k At.nrta nr nitrxivED
CUVKII 11 ' i It K 1' A 1 : K A N II A IIIIK4I KK VAIIIK1 Y
OK suture I H TIUN Titos or IHY
kil'U.il I ION hVLII HELD.
The cle;ipc.t ratea nf travel ever known In
ill" arm. lis of (reimportation secured for the
For inform ition, Hildrr.a
k. a. itumtG.
' Diiirloi OeiKral, W. I. & C, C. E.,
N EW UKI.KANa, LA,
ST. CLAKA ACADEMY
la magnificently alttiRtcd In the aoutliorn partol
Wlecoualn. l'uplle arriving at Ilubnquo, Kant Du
hnqno or Galena, 111 . may telephone to Acadomy
for co iveyanco. For further particulare npply for
catMoicue. T. CLAKA ACADEMY,
Slnelnawt Mound, Grant Co., YVIa-
ST. RKOTNA ACADEMY, EDGEWOOD,
the maeniflceut gift of ex-tlov. Waahhnrn, Madl
ton, Win., la a branch of Bt. Clara's and ofl'ere flno
educational advantage. 7W4iii.
CHESTER aid yar npeni September 10. A
Klllltary College with University Power. Depart
Biente In t lvtl Engineering, Chemletry Claaalci
and Kngllsh. Circulars of Capt . W. 1'. Holiday
and N. H. Thiatlewood, and of Mcasre P. W. Bar
clay. Charlea Ualllgher and R. II. Cnnnlnsham, of
thia city, or of COL. TIIKO. HYATT, Piealdent.
Pnbffc Salo ol Unclaimed
TJiere will be sold at aubilo auction for atorage
and charges, to the highest and beat bidder, on
Weduuaday, the loth day of September. 1HH4, at ibe
wharf boat of I hit llallliley A Phllllpe Wharf Boat
O'., laying moored ta the public landing on the
Ohio Hlver opposite the foot of Sixth arrnet, Cairo,
Illinois, The sain to commence at 10 o'clock, and
continue until all am told or disposed of, unlesa
previously called for.
The following lot of goods, ntenslls, Ac. which
have been In atom and uncalled for more than
twelve months last paxt, numbered and marked
aa follow viz:
Lot No. 1. niiniark, 1 bog store pipe, Ac.
J. Jaa W M.ane, llrooklyn, Ark, 1 box
3. PA W, i hrl stovepipe.
4. no mark, 1 sraln beam.
f. Hm her Cairo, I box II If goods, and
I berisieail, rails and slats.
11. J VV. I'ltltllps, I bia II U goods.
7, no mark, I hoi lamps, do.
8. .1. W. Davenport, Hempulf, 1 bdles
ran ve.a and show.
II. no mark, 1 hoi glaaa.
10. Kx Htr Virgin l.ne. 1 drag saw.
11. Agt. N. IV A II. Show, Cairo, I boi
PJ. .loe Armstrong, Or envllle. I brl flour
I ), M (', Ailaius, Cairo, 1 brl mineral
14. no mark, I box plow points.
II. Peter Hum an, Teiarkana, 1' box
11 II., I lot llollowitre.
17. I I.., llliaiu.vlile, o.,l box dry
15. no mark, I Inut frames.
III. B. tl. Huberts, Mnntlcello, Ark., 1 brl
lamp e linneys
. M V. Hupe, tort vVdrlh, Texas, 1
III. II., Holly Springs, Miss., 1 brl bot
tles. . II AO., MI,bnrn,Ky..t bale batting.
Wl. no mark, rewlng machine.
UI. .lav Itoll, lllllu, lll.,lprhamo.
'jr. no mark, 4. hdlea.CJdox wnililioarils.)
Vil. Livingston Jh Co., Iron founders,
Pittsburg, 1 box apple parora.
'-'7. It A. Klilil.l box flasks.
-JH. I inn l'ln I. n, Vtcksburg, 1 bills (1
VII. C II. W., I wash slam I.
!). Mary Sample, Calvert Cltf, 1 box
II II i oijiia.
III. Smith llros Cairo, I boi II II goods.
iU. Hiorrell A llelu, Osceola, Ark., I box
II II goods
Tl. Win belli, (loosn Island, I box gun.
ill. T. T.TrtvIs, lllg Pond, Ark., I hei.
V.. W. S. (Insklll, Cairo, I box II 11
ilil Mis Kale 1'olnln, Cairo, I box.
M7. Uolbi'hllils i o , Cli. ,,()., Iboi.
iiH no murk, i boxes paper pulls
111) It. I. Aiken, ICviinsville, lud., 1 box
HI. no murk, I box II II goods.
'II. M. A It , (Mlntoii, Ky., I box ennff.
i: M . I'., 1 bitreiiu.
II. IC. W. i. Thompson, l.dg, box gin
ger an 'lis
41. h. W. li , Thompson Ldg, I box
4S. K.W. 1)., Thompaon Ldg , 1 hot
4il. IC.W. II , Thompson I.iln.. 1 box
I'.. W. II,
Thompson Ldg., 1 box
4H. K. W. II.,
41 IC.W. I)..
HI. K. W. I).,
Thompson Ld., 1 liotl
Thompson I.ilg., ' hrl
Tltompnou Ldg , '( hrl
fil. IC. W. II., Thompson Ldg., brl
hi. K. W. I)., Thoiupson I.dg., I box
0:1. IC. V. 1).. Thompaon Ldg., llo., 1
hi. K, W. I)., riioinpron Ldg.. Mo., 1
r.a. K.W. II., Thompson Ldg, Mo., 1
box brmidy cherries.
KO. IC. W, I)., Thompsou Ldg., Mo., 1
tl. H. J. Simpson, Luke Charles, Mis,.,
r holes toliiu.co,
tiH. no mark, I box II II goods,
tvi. do 1 box mdae,
tin. do eio
ill. do do
IU. llo '4 brl (I. O. suits.
'.). A. II., New Madrid, 1 bozmdie.
(II. no Mint k, 1 trunk mdse.
Iiri. It. T. A Hon, Kiieiroot, 1 box candy,
till. P. A IC.Uiiiiklna Ldg., Mlu., 1 butt
117. lino W. Craig;, care, (lua Fowler,
IiH. Ilousnmiin, Armon A Co., St. Lolls
In bdles col tun sack.
no murk. I box b ulng paddles.
no u nn tie tobacco.
S. Sutiny Side, I hagcolfeo.
no uu nn suiar.
Ti. M C. McNatrv, fit. Charles. Ky., I
box siinil les.
7:1. no mark, 1 hrl lamp culmnlca.
71. A. Kalm, Alllleklna lleud, 1 box,
n. no mark, I box sundries.
7H. S. Navaro, Little Uuck, 1 hrl glass
ware. 77. no mnrk, 2 buckets bar store,.
7H. do I box bar storea.
711. do do
nil. do tin
Ml. do do
H'J. do do
Kl. do do
il. do do
Hri. J. S. N., 1 box bar stores.
Wit. do do
H7 do do
HH. d i do
ell. Butler A Haft", Holly Retreat, Mtsi.l
WO. J. II. Cavaners, Monterey, Ark, 1
box lire crackers,
III. no mark, 1 hdlo wagun rods.
Vi. do I brl glassware.
i:l. K. S, Aiken, Kvanav'.lle, I bote,
III. I) D JaynuA Son, 1'hlla., 1 box
Ki. Mt.Ki'own A Pond, 2 boxes stove fix
tures, Ul). J no. Holden, Dlandvllle, Ky., 1 box
sua I boots.
U7 no mark, ID bl ck valises.
IiH. do 1 trunk.
Mi. .1 II I'ra, 1 truuk.
1 I). K . plows.
HH. KiiHsnl, Hlrd's Point, 2 plows.
I'm. A., Cairo, I box buggy bed, and
1 box searing.
THK II ALL1DAY A PIIILLll'8 WUARF-IJOAT
Cairo. Ill,, Aug. rah. 1HS.
T I I IS
Mutual Life & Accident
AT CAIRO, ILLINOIS,
Organized December, 1883, Under tie
Law or WW.
Nnccossor to Widow and Orphan Mutual Aid Sev
duty, orgauixoa July tn, 1H7T, uaaer
the law of 18711.
JOHN n. II011IN80N Prealdent
W.M. Hi tl A ti' in vice-l'rtsioent
J. A. tiOLuSTlNK .....Treaauror
C. W. DON NINO Medical Adviser
THOMAS LKW1S Hecretan
BOARD OF DIRECTORS for 1st YEAR.
Wm. Stratton. Strntton A Bird, gro-.ers, Cairo. 111.
J. A. Ooldstlno, ofUoldstlne A Hosenwater, whole
sale and retail dry good;C. W. Dunning, H. D.;
Pres. lid. Med. Kx., for Fenelona; Albert Lewi,
commission merchant; J. II. Robinson, count
Judge and notary public; Wm. F. Pitcher, com .
broker and Insurance agent; R. H. Balrd, city
street supervisor ; m, Phillip, carpenter and build'
er; Tbomaa Lewis, attorney and secretary ; B. V.
Pierce, attomey at-law, DuQuoln 111.; K. 0. Pace
casbler of Centennial Bank, Ashley, IU.; Albert
Hayden, cashier or George Connelly A Co., Spring
Held, III s U. M. Munn, attorney-at-law, 166 Ran
dolph atreet, Chicago; Hon. Kobt, A. Hatcher, at
torney-at-law, Charleston, Mo.; H. Lelghton
casbler First National Bank, Stuart. Iowa.
The Regnlar Cairo A Fadncah Daily
asi GUS FOWLER
H8NHT K. TAYLOR, Master.
UKOUQR JOBBs. Clerk.
leae P.tdncab for Cairo dally (9aadyi
d) at Si.ni., and Mound City at lv' tn"1
Ing, leave Cairo at 4 p.m. Monad City t p.M