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The daily Cairo bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1878-1???, September 18, 1880, Image 4

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ffirnett 1. Thielooko, CJitv Kdltor.
Only Morning Dally in Sonthern lllinola.
OIHi'lnl Paper t th City if Cairo.
TABER BRO'S Manufacturing Jewelers,
No. 128 Commercial avc., Cairo, 111.
? as
flioiui. Of rma,
Cairo, Ill..-it. II, ISSO.
Time. Br. Thur. Hum. Wind. Vtl Weather.
.tn .Hi:)
" ;).)
so -il
tit Huiu
Maximum Temperature. 713; Minimum Tern
perntari1. 57 : Rainfall u.Ol Inchon.
Hiverll twt'J Inches. Rico 7 m.-hun .
W. 11. RAY,
Serir't Slunal Corns, U. 8. A.
Notices In tlili" colitmu, flvo cents per lino, each
A perfect Smoke Burner for stoma
boilers. Borden, Sellcck & Co., St. Louis
Mo. (2)
The undersigned will, ou and after
May Is:, be prepared to furnish our citi
zens a first rate quality of ice cream,
equal in every way to that furnished in
Chicago, made fresh daily, aud furnished
in freezer, from one gallon upwards; deliv
ered to any part of the city. This cream is
made by an experienced artist and cannot
tail to give satisfaction on trial. Orders
left at ice house, corner Eighth and Levee,
will receive prompt attention. Will be fur
nished at $1.2.) per gallon in quantities from
one gallon upwards. Uoukrt IIewktt,
The Illinois Central railroad will sell ex
cursion tickets at ' greatly reduced rates.
This is the only route running two daily
trains. The only line that runs sleepers
through from Cairo to Cincinnati without
change. J. Johnson, Oen'l Agent.
J. II. Jones, Ticket Agent.
A first class family horse, sound and
gentle, ono of the best in the city, good in
any place, will be sold at a low figure. Hav-
ing quit using a wagon, I have no use for
"him. Apply to Frank Khatky, Union
akjr y.
Madame Floyd has opened a day school
at Turner hall, where she hopes to" bo pat
ronized. Special success assured in mathe
matics, Latin, French and music. Terms
How to Get Sick. Expose yourself day
and night, eat too much without exercise;
. work too hard without rest; doctor all the
time; take all the vile nostrums advertised ;
and then you will want to know
How to Get Wei.i.. Which is answered
in three words Take Hop Bitters! See
other column. Express.
The War amono Boot ad Shoe Deal
- ER8 is raging, but it is generally conceded
that the best place to buy is at C. Koch's
shoe store, where always will be found the
largest and best stock of custom hand-made
boots and shoes tor the lowe-t prices. We
are daily receiving new goods, and doubt
less carry the largest stock of custom-made
goods in this city, of the best manufacturers
For bargains call at C. Koch, Jfo. 00 Com
mercial avenue, between 5th and 0th streets
mis ceicoraieu cnoice outter. now on
hand and received daily by express, in tubs
ana cadies, at the New York store.
The heaviest and handsomest lieatinir
stove ever offered in this market, for soft
coal, also, same pattern for hard coal, a
lavonte witn all who have tried them. New
arrivals of every variety of stoves for the
fall trade are rolling In every day. Last
but not least the celebrated Charter Oak
Cook Stoves. C. W. Henderson,
194 Commercial Avenue.
Tho best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulsers, salt rheum, lever sons,
tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and
all kinds of skin eruptions. This salvo is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction in
every case or mouey refunded. Price, 25
ceati per box. For sale by Geo. E. O'IIara
Near Concordia, Bolivar county, Missis
sippi, I have 1,500 acres of land in cotton
Bad corn to be picked and housed. To ac
commodate white and colored laborers I
have- largo framo-houw i with brick, tiro
places in each, with berths and mattresses
in each house, sufficient to accommodates a
large number of laborers. The houso for
whites will bo separated from those for
colored laborers. The highest price will bo
paid for good hands. , M. Sleuoe.
Notlcoi Id tUoo columns, ten efetiu per line,
each lunurtlon. Marked
"Between too acis" cigarettes, whole
sale and retail, at F. Korsmeyer's.
Mrs. B. Y. George is absent from tho
Mr. E. A. Burnett went to Blandville
yesterday morning.
"Between tho Acts" cigarettes, whole
salo and retail, at F. Korsmeyer's.
Don't forget tho Democratic barbacue
at Hodges Park to-day.
Tho family of Alderman Pettit is vis
iting friends at Paducah, Ky.
Mrs. Richard Marnol returned from
Dixon Springs last night, much improved
in health.
Mrs. Geo. T. Cushing will arrive here
to-day from Dubuque, Iowa, on a visit to
the family of Mr. II. A. Hannon.
Job work, all kinds, up stairs over
Taber's jewelry store. Alden's job office.
The editor of the Blandville Press was
in the city aud called upon us yesterday.
Mr. Os. Greenly was in Cairo, yester
day, on business.
Messrs. llartzell, Albright anJYouug
blood speak at Hodge's Park to-night. The
passage is tree. Go I
A horse attached to a buggy ran away
on Washington avenue yesterday forenoon,
but no damage was doue that wc learned
Gen. Haskell's army leaves for Mound
City this evening and will hold forth there
Saturday and Sunday evening. On Mon
day they leave Mound City for Paducah.
Mr. Geo. A. Sawin, advance agent for
the Berger family of Swiss Bell Ringers, is
in the city making arrangements for their
appearance before the people of Cairo on
the 25th inst.
Rev. E. Knappe, at the request of a
number of young folks, will form a class of
young ladies and gentlemen for instruction
in the German language on next Wednes
day. A large fire in Missouri was visible in
this city at twelve o'clock last night. Those
who pretended to know claimed that it was
Mr. John Tanner's "store. Positive know
ledge could, of course, not be obtained.
The ladies of St. Joseph's Catholic
church will give a supper in the Hibernian
engine house on next Tuesday and Wednes
day evenings for the benefit of Rev. Father
At the Delta ball night before last one
of the chief scourses of amusement was the
oiler of a fine, large cake to the most grace
ful waltzer. Miss Annie Morris was the
fortunate recipient of the cake.
Mr. Sullivan of Sandusky precinct, and
oncof the oldest inhabitants of this county,
lied day before yesterday at the home of
his son. He was about ninety years old
aud the father of Mr. Patrick Sulli
Mr. C. Hanny has added considerably
to the appearance of Lis bussiness house
by a large and attractive sign announcing
that it is "The Boston Store" atwhich groc
eries, boots and shoes, etc. can be had.
Mr. Geo. Baker and Miss. Maggie
Haines were married night before last by
the Rev. E. Knappe. The couple are well
known here, having lived in Cairo from
theirchildhood. They have the hearty con
gratulatulations of hosts of friends.
The Blandville, Ky. fair opcued last
Wednesday and closes to-day. Man,
beast and things were there from all parts
of the country, and the
fair proved financially and, otherwise, suc
Colored ministers are arriving from
various parts of the country, in large num
bers, to attend the Methodist church con
ference that is to bo held hero to-day. They
will assemble in the Eighteenth street
Freddie Winter, the sixteen-year-old
son of Mrs. Enieline Winter, died suddenly,
day before yesterday, of congestive chills,
aud was buried yesterday afternoon. The
funeral leaving hero at 2 :U0 p. m. for Villa
Ridge, from tho family's home, on Twelfth
street, between Poplar and Commercial.
Thursday evening tho son of Mr.
Hirman Hill a boy about eighteen years
old was rowing in a skltf in the Ohio
river, just below the ferry landing, when a
steamboat passed him, and the waves caused
by it, capsized tho skiff. Tho boy managed
to get on top of it, and then floated down
tho river for some distance before ho was
picked up,
Chas. Elmore, a former news boy ot
Cairo and, aB is generally tho case with
that element of a city's population, a rather
tough character, cut a colored boy's throat
in Paducah a day or two ago and nearly
caused his death, The provocation was
Blight. Tho victim, Henry Ricketts by
name, was about to scrub a porch and told
Elmore, who was standing under it, to
move away to avoid being weted. Ho re
fused to move and, receiving a few drops of
water on his person, rushed upon Ricketts
with a knife and cut him as aforesaid. Ho
had a pielimiuary trial a few days ago, und
wash. 'Id In 250 bond for his appearance
at tho January term of the circuit court and
jailed. Ho will piobably bo sent to tho
TholllinaU state fair which Is to bo.
held Sept. 27 to Oit. 2, promises to bo ouo
of greater interest than has boon hold in
this state for years. The state board are
making unusual efforts to accommodate the
exhibitors in every department. The large,
liberal premiums will attract the attention
of tho best stock breeders in tho state, and
the speed ring promises to be ono of unusu
al attraction, as some of the fastest stock in
the country will be present. Tho reduced
rates on tho various railroads will bo taken
advantage of by thousands of peoplo to go
aud see the "sights" of the capitol of tho
great state of Illinois, and to attend one of
the best affairs in the country. If you con
template visiting any fair you should go to
the state; fairly all means.
General Haskell's salvation army form
ed in line in front of its headquarters at
about seven o'clock yesterday evening and,
to the sound of tho usual martial music,
inarched to the Comique, in front of which
the General delivered a prayer and
the army sang several religious soug3.
Mr. Walker, the proprietor, purchased sev
eral books from tho General, and showed
the army every courtesy and compelled tho
crowd, which had congregated, to do the
same. From the Comique the army march
ed to The Bulletin office. While stand
ing in u row in front of this office the
army sang several songs, after which
the General prayed that the blessings of tho
Lord might rest upon it and tho other
newspapers of the city, etc., and then
marched the army down to the Reform
hall the crowd, which had assembled,
following it thither. The hall was well
tilled with people chiefly ladies who, it
was evideut, expected to hear a more logi
cal and high-toned address than that
which tho General delivered. Of all the
talks he has made since his stay in Cairo,
none was poorer or less calculated to in
spire confidence than last night's. He did
nor sufficiently address himself to the un
derstanding of his hearers, but indulged in
many extravigant and amusing stories,
which although told well enough, were
not calculated to set drinking men to think
ing. He spoke for about an hour and a
half and, naturally enough, said some
things that were very good in their way,
and which met the hearty approval of his
hearers. But it would be strange, indeed, if
in that length of time he, or any other mun,
could not say something to the point and
worth saying. We have, in all our com
ments concerning the 'army" and
the General's remarks striven
to do him justice, aud we
now feel that no injustice is done him by
these remarks. That he aud his army
are sincere we have no doubt, aud are in-
cuneu to oeaeve mat tie may uo some
good and will do no harm, and therefore
his objectionable peculiarities should be
overlooked as much as possible and not be
nude a drawback to him.
Dr. Tanner, the famous faster, deliver
ed his first lecture at Booth's theatre, New-
York, the other night. In the course of
his address he argued that the healing
power is in the man and not in the medi
cine, that personal magnetism is better then
drugs, and that he has proved the existence
of the soul. He severely criticised the
various School ot Medicine, and referring
to the ordinary remedies of drugs, said
that they reminded him ot the man who
tried all sorts ot things to get rid of the
rats in his barn. The last remedy was
to burn down the barn. When the people
learn the uselessness of drugs, there will be
fewer seven story palaces built upon cough
drops and anti-dy .-.peptic pills. He said he
was not afraid to step aside from the beaten
paths that the followers of Esculapius have
so long trod, and would not be bound by
the dicta of medical experts of either the
allopathic, houio'palhie or eclectric schools.
Although the medical uses of abstinence
from food had been been his favorite hobby,
he was not exactly willing to die for it. Ho
thought that it he should live for it, his fa
vorite theory would be more apt to be ap
preciated. In another place wc publish a call,
sigued by Win. Perce, the secretary, asking
all Roosters to be at the coop, in uniform,
at six o'clock this evening, tor tho purpose
oi going in a oo(iy to nouges l'arK per
Narrow Gauge train. Transportation is
free, and all are expected to be on hand.
We hope our boys will turn out in full
Mr. Oberly's speech to the ratifying
Democrats.last Tuesday, although delivered
extemporaneously, was eloquent and full
of irresistable argument. His dissection of
the election laws and his representation of
the manner in which they hail operated
was so powerlul and proved them
to bo so infamous that
no man in the audience could conscientious
ly give his support to them or to tho party
that would uphold them and reap the bene
fits from their scandalous workings, Ho
referred to New Orleans, where, a few days
before tho election of 1870, tho marshals
and supervisors, appointed by Republican
courts, and acting under these election laws,
arrested ten thousand Democrats, among
them a U. S. congressman and other officials,
for no other reason than that they had, four
years before, failed to comply with the re
glutration law. I huso prisoners were all
hold under arrest until after tho election,
when only h few of them were tried am
acquitted, aud all the rest were given their
freedom. Ho referred to the city of New
York, whero Juo. S. I). Davenport
tho chief mover in tho enaction
of theso outrageous laws
instituted a similar system of wholesal
arrests and persecutions by which ho niado
upwards of thirty-five thousand dollars, and
deprived thousands of Democratic citizens
of tho right to vote. Ho then, by way of
showing his Republican bearers that their
party "the party of a froo and honest bal
lot" was itself the intimidator of the voter,
the stulTcr of ballot boxes and tho perpctia
tor of tho grossest election frauds that could
ever bo charged, by rascals familiar with
the business from practico upon tho Dem
ocratic party any whero, by way of
showing his hearers that the accusers were
themselves the criminals he produced the
testimony of tho Republican leaders in Illi
nois charging another with every imagina
political rascality practiced in the
election ot delegates to the several state
conventions. Ho read from speeches de
livered by Republican leaders; from com
mittee reports niado by republican com
mittees; from editorials writtens by repub
lican editors and published by
Republican papers, in tho fier
cest terms the black frauds that had
been perpetrated by Republican election
managers at republican polls. Among in
numerable others, he read from a speech
delivered by Chas Farwell, ju which he,
Farwell, denounced the Grant faction as the
"champion political burglars of the age".
This portion appears not to have been prop
perly understood by some Republicans in
the audience, who have since spread the re
port that Mr Oberly had denounced
the entire Republican party
as political burglars This
is not true. Mr. O. did not make the
charge, but we think he might have done
so without injustice to the party, since the
Republican leaders are really the champion
burglars of the age they having broken
into the ballot box and stolen the presi
dency from the Democracy. And this
disgraceful burglary is to-day condoned by
every Republican voter.
We hear almost daily complaints from
persons who have come to Cairo to live,
that they can find no dwelling house to live
in. They have searched the town over and
find every house that is fit for occupancy,
and some that are not, taken. Some arc
here at work, having left their families up
north, and would like to move them here;
but owing to the scarcity of residences, are
compelled to board while their families re
main away. Others, having come here
with their families, have been compelled to
take refuge in some hotel, private boarding
house, or occupy some broken down old
sllanty. This is quite a drawback to Cairo's
growth, aud should receive the attention of
the building association, (if it is not de
funct; and our men of means generally.
Large, fine residences are not what is
wanted in this emergency. The strangers
who come here to make their homes among
us, are mostly mechanics who depend upou
their honest labor for subsistence, and who
have not the means to build, and who, of
course, caunot aliord to pay
over fifteen or eighteen dollar
rent per month for a comfortable little
cottage, Such cottages, erected upou some
of our numerous vacauts lots, need not
cost over four or five hundred dollars ami
would rent readily and continually; real
izing to the owner from thirty to forty
per cent annually on his investment, With
Cairo's increasing commerce; its growing
lemaud for skilled labor; its constantly
augmenting population; its many men with
idle means; its numerous vacant lots with
material of every description within easy
reach; it is a surprise indeed aud we
might say, a shame, that people are
left to tho alternative of either remaining
away from our city or ot crowding them
selves into uninhabitable barracks.
Endorsed by the people as a safe, relia
ble, harmless aud cheap remedy, Dr. Bull's
Cough Syrup.
kept, is, mo.
Asldock, Bettie; Alexander, Lizzie; Beas-
ca, hda: JSrown, Ann; Uiowu, Martha;
Boyd, Molly; Brookshire, Miss F.; Bryant,
Nancy; Con ley, Mrs. 0. W.; Claybaugh,
Jenny ; Cnnady, Sopha R.; Fisher, Mary;
Gathier, Mary ; Hore, Ellen; Hampton, Cora:
Hemphill, Madge; Lingle, Allie; Lee,
Sarah; Leo, Mrs. A. B.; McCoy, Cyntha;
Rush, Sennio E.; Steward, Sallie; fccott,
Mrs. T. T.; Stanton, Caroline ;Simes, Eliza;
Statsworth, Mary; Tomsau, Emma;Thomp
son, Katie; Thompson, Daphna; Woodyard,
Susan; Wclinan, Margaret; Walsh, Katie;
Washington, Fanny.
centleman's list
Burch, Tom; Barrett, Robt.; Bryant, Milton;
Blasdell, L. N.; Bern, John ; Blatten, E. M.;
Boohen, C.J. ; Cook, E.; Cantrell, Dan
Demeut, Richard; Dowd, Michale; Finley,
James W.; Fisher, Jacob; Fair, George;
Gladisli, W. II.; Gray, Martin; Gardner,
Joseph ;Greathouse, J. H.; Goodlow, Joe
Green, Frank; Gilkey, E. D.; Hayes, Cyrus;
Huff, Sandy; Hester, G. W.j Hobbs, A. !l
Haight, Geo. C; James, 0.; Johnson M. J.;
Lee, W. A.; Leash, II. W.; Lind, Val; Lam
bert, S. S.; Lith, R. B.; Lemons, Edward
Moren, Hugh ; O'Donnell, J . F. ;Rath. Johan
Rinehait, Henry; Bobbins, B. 0.; Slelge,
Stephen; Shook, Juo. W.; Turner, Washing
ton; White, T. T.; Woodward, S. R.; Will
iams,G. W.; Wathington, Elbert.
Persons calling for any of tho above-
mentioned letters, will pleaso say advet
tised. Geo. W. McKeaio, postmaster.
Tliis Space is Reserved for
A. MARX, the Clothier,
Whose Advertisement will Appear
in a few days.
"Cincho Quinine." Physicians say tins
w agent of Peruvian Bark is a per
fect substitute for the Sulphate Quinim .
and that its action is preferable, as it can lo
used in same doses whero Quinine is in-
eicated, and never causes the disagreeable j
sHects of tho latter upon the head and ;
tiitnurli MrnircnatM ki.I1 it lit t ..10 tier I
ounce, or sent, postage paid, on receipt of
price by Billings, Clapp fc Co., Boston,
A large two-story dwelling house, gorxl
out-houses and cistern, located in good
neighborhood, at a bargain tor cash. In
quire at this office.
The Hancock and English roosters are
requested to be at the coop in uniform at
six o'clock, this evening, to go to Hodge's
Park. Transportation free.
Wt. L. I'ikki E, Secretary.
The Democratic clubs of the city are in
vited to make an excursion to Hodges Park
on Saturday evening, 15th, to-day. A
free train and free supper will be provided.
Train leaves St Charles Hotel at half -past
six p. m., and returns before midnight.
Ja's S. Reardln, Ch'u.
Bronchitis, a premonitor of con
sumption, is characterized by catarrh
or inflammation of the mucous mem
brane of the airy passages, with cough
and expectoration, short breath, hoarse
ness, pains in t!e chest. For all bron
chial affections, sore throat, aphonia
or loss of voice, couyh, "Dr. Swayne's
C'omjKHind Syrup of Wild Cherry," is a
well known curative. Price 2" cents
and $1 a bottle, or six boitles for if") .
The large size is the most economical.
Prepared only by Dr. Swayne A Son,
Philadelphia. Sold by all prominent
druggists in Cairo aud elsewhere. ( 1 )
"More food and less medicine, more of
nourishment and Urcngth, les of the debil
itating influence of drugs is what our feeble
and exhausted constitutions reouire," said
Baron Liebig, when he perfected the com
position of the "Malt Bitters."
Some warrant a cure when the fee is;
Men doubt however, and are undecide
But when pimples and blotches you
features do msrr
Spring blossom is the best cure by far.
PailG. Sen c ii. Agent.
Cofuiis. "Browns Bronchial Troches
are used with advantage to alleviate cougl,
sore throat, hoarseness and bronchial affec
tions. For thirty years these Troches have
been in use, with annually increasing favor.
They are not new and untried, but, having
been tested by wide and constant use for
nearly an entire generation, they have at
tained well-merited rank among the few
staple remedies of the age.
The Throat. "Brown's Bronchial Tro
ches" act directly ou the nrirans of the
voice. They have an extraordinary effect
in all disorders of the throat and larnyx, re
storing a healthy tone when relaxed, either
from cold or over-exertion of the voice, and
produce a clear and distinct enunciation.
Speakers aud singers find the Troches use
ful. A Coi-tiii, Cold. Catarrh of sore throat
requires immediate attention, as neglect of
tentimes results in some incurable lung dis
eases. "Brown's Bronchial Troches" almost
invariably give relief. Imitations are oiler
ed for sale, many of which are injurious.
The genuine "Brown's Bronchial Troches"
are Hold only in boxes.
At a time wneu the community is flooded
with so many unworthy devices and
coneoctioim, it is refreshing to
find something that is beneficial
and pure. So conscious are tho proprie
tors of Dr. King's New Discovery tor tho
Consumption of tho worth of their reme
dy, they offer all who desire, a trial bottlo
free of charge. This certainly would be
disastrous to them did not the remedy pos
sess thu remarkable curative powers claimed.
Dr. King's New Discovery for the Con
sumption will positively cure asthma, bron
chitis, stubborn coughs, colds, phthisic,
quinsy, hoarseness, croup, or any affection
of the throat or lungs. As you value your,
existence givo this wonderful rutnedy a trial
by calling on Geo. E. O'llara, Druggist
Cairo, Ills., and obtaining a trial bottlcf reo
of charge, or regular slzud bottles,l. 00.(1)
You can't help liking Carter's Littlo Liver
Tills, they are bo very small and their ac
tum is so perfect. Only ono pill a dose.
The Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall
Mich. Will send their celebrated Electro
Voltaic Belts to the afflicted upon tfO day.,
tiial. S;ecdy cures guaranteed. They
mean what they say. Write to them with
out delay.
Mrs. I). Morrison, Farnham Centre, P.
Q., writing alxmt Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil,
says: "George Bell used it on his son, and
it cured him of Rheumatism with only a
few applications. The balance of the Un
tie was used by an old gentleman for
Asthma with the best results. It acts like
a charm." Paci. G. Schlii, Agent.
Physic to agriculture they'll apply.
And write prescriptions for it sickly crop,
With fever mixtures, when the lands to
Inflammatory action they will stop,
But when RheuniatL-m docs the body rack,
Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil, will cure it i:i
crack. Pail G. S hi h Agent.
Mrs. Winsi.ow's Soutiiim) Syncr Rev.
Sylvanus Cbb thus writes in the Bostu
Christian Freeman : We would by r.o
means recommend any kind of medicine
which we diil not know to be goodpar
ticularly tor infants. But of Mrs. Wiu
lows Sthing iSyrup we epeak from
knowledge; in our own family, it has prov
ed a bleasing indeed, by giving an iufant
troubled with co!ic pains, quiet sleep, and
the parents unbroken rest at night. M"st
parents can appreciate these blessings.
Here is an article which works to pcrlectiou,
and which is harmless :for the sleep which it
affords the iufant is perbrtly natural, and
the little cherub awakes as "bright as a
button.'' And during the process of tee th
ing, its value is incalculable. We have
frequently heard mothers pay that they
would not be without it from the birth of
the cliild till it had finished with tho teeth
mg siege, on any consideration whatever.
Sold by all druggists. Twenty-five rents a
bottle. ' (5)
(irand Demonstration
Hod(fe'i Park, Saturday, September
Free Dinner and Supper
Free Train of Five Coaches
Leaves Cairo, at G p. m.
Democrats Turn Ou

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