Newspaper Page Text
, PROFESSIONAL CAEDS-rtlTSICIANS.
J II. BRYANT, M. D.
OFFICE: Eighth nd Wanhlngtora Avenno.
RESIDENCE:-Corner Nineteenth and Wash
II. MAREAN, M. D.,
Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon.
Office 138 Commercial avenue, llestrtcuco corner
Fonru-euth 6t. and Washington avenue, Cairo.
R. SMITH, M. D.
Office and Residence :
NO. 21 THIRTEENTH STREET, CAIRO, ILL.
R. E. W. WUITLOCK,
Omci-No. 136 Commorclnl
Elchth and Ninth Strom
R. W. C. JOCELYN,
OFFICE Eighth Street, near Commercial Avenne.
Notary Public ami Conveyancer.
OFFICE: With the Widow' and Oorphani' Mu
tual Aid Society.
JINEGAR & LANSDEN,
OFFICE No. 113 Commercial Avenue.
GENERAL DELIVER open i :3U a. m-i closet
:) p.m.) Sunday: 8 to 8 a. m.
Money Order Department open at 8 a. m.; closes
at 5 p. ni.
Thromju Express Malta via Illinois Central and
Mississippi Central Railroad clone at 13:30 p. m.
Cairo and Poplar Bluff Through, and Way Mall
Clones at 12:30 p.m.
Way Mall rla Illinois Central. Cairo and In
cennca and Mlss.ssippl Central Railroads close at
Way MiU for Narrow Gauge Railroad closes at 8
Cairo and Evansvllle River Route closes at fi:30
p. m. dalty (except Friday).
S. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
trains annrv-E. traiss depart
Mail 4:05 a.m. I Mall 3:10a.m.
Express 2:00 p.m. Express 0:00- p.m,
CAIRO & VINCENNES R. R.
Mall 10:00 p.m. I Mall 4:45 a.m.
CAIRO & ST. LOUIS R. K.
Eipross 5:10 p.m. I Express 8:45 a. m
Accom'datlon. 10:43 p.m. I Accom'dation.l3:25p. m
CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS AND NEW ORLEANS R.R
Mall 5:20p.m. Mall 5:00 a.ui
C. A. fc T. RAILROAD'
Texas express.. .3:40 a.m. I Texas esprcsi.2:15p.m,
Accommodat's.. 8 :30 a.m. I
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COUNTY
Only Morning: Daily in Southern Illinois.
in :m i .i i
v mu uuer a very uuiiuauuiu iinu ui
new Lawns prettiest styles yet shown this
season on Monday, June 10. Those goods
are getting very scarce and all desirous of
obtaining a pretty Lawn should purchase
immediately. Stuaiit, Eighth street.
' Fern Sale A good business house two
story brick, on Washington avenue, corner
of Tenth street. A desirable situation for
a grocery store. Apply to
ICE! ICEl ICE!
I am prepared to furnish ice wholesalo
or retail all through the season. Office,
Eighth street, between Corumcrcinl and
Washington avenues, next door to Bristol's
grocery store. Jacob Klee.
Caiuo, III, June 13, 1S70.
To whom it may concern : I hereby
notify all persons, not to trust my wife,
Angelina Kendall, or any person whomso
ever on my account as I Bhall pay no debts
of her or any other person's contracting.
Ice, Ice Wholesale and Retail in
large or small quantities. Wagons will
run daily to all parts of the city, delivering
pure Lake Ice in such quantities as cus
tomers may desire. Leavo orders at my
residence on Seventeenth near Commercial ;
at Sargeants, on Eighth street, or address
nie through the post-office.
Ten Cents Worth. If you want a neat
smooth shave for ten cents, or a fashionable
hair cut for 25 cents, or anything clso in
the tonsorial line, remember the place to
go to is I7cnry Schick's, No. 143 Commer
"WIRE SCREENS, FURNITURE, ETC,
; Furtitttre manufactured and all kinds of
repairing done, at my shop ou Commercial
avenue,, between Eleventh and Twelfth
streets; also all kinds of cabinet making to
order. Mattresses manufactured to order
unci kept on sale. Repairing and uphol
ftering dono on short notice. I have a
good supply of walnut moulding and wire
cloth for scrcens,to be made up in the latest
and 1)C8t style. Prices very low.
FjfiiiNQ tackle, Rodh, bait, etc., wire
clofh for screens, ice cream freezers, etc.,
at bottom prices; also Stoves, Tinware, and
Hardware of all descriptions. Dog collars,
Refrigerators, Revolvers, Razors, rocket
. Knives, silver plated knives, forks and
spoons, lamp and larup fixtures and a
thousand of other articles at C. W. Hon-
, derson'l, Commercial nvenue, corner
EifVELors printed at the Bulletin office,
1.00 perM. Envelops furnished at St.
Txiuls wholesale List prices for the next 90
pays. " ' " '
Additional locul matter on third pngo.
Ilogan's spriukler will bo abroad to
See notice men wanted under card of
Mrs. W. W. Wallace returned homo
from Centralia, by tho afternoon train yes
terday. Wo are offering a very handsome em
broidered corset, side lace and side steels,
worth $1.50 for $1.00. Stuart.
Cherries have mado their appearance
in tho market, and an epidemic of gripes
is morally certain to certify to their use.
There will be a grand excursion to
Metropolis to-day, on tho favorite Champion.
Tho round trip price is only a half dollar.
-A tremendous consignment of rosin
forms a part of tho freight awaiting a "go-
forward" at tho depot of tho Illinois Cen
tral. The essay we give elsewhere, which is
entirely worthy of perusal, excludes a full
colum of local matter prepared for this
-Old aunt Mary, a colored woman who
lived in the family of Dr. Wood for a period
of fifteen years, died Friday of dropsy, and
was buried yesterday.
More of those codar chests left yet at
tho small sum of $9.00 each or two for $15
00, a great many have already been sold by
Lancaster and Rice,
Billy Alba's new business house being
enclosed, has passed to the hands of the car
penters, of whom Mr. George W. Hen-
drick's, Sr., is the boss.
Mr. and Mrs. Milburn were expected
home, by the 10:30 train, last night. They
will 6pend a day or two in the city, and
then go to Charleston, their future homo.
The Board of Health held a meeting
yesterday. Tho lowering of a sewer near
the corner of Tenth and Washington was
ordered, and sundry other matters were dis
cussed. Eighteen pounds of good New Orleans
sugar can bo bought at Smith & Bro.'s,
corner of Thirteenth and Poplar, for ono
dollar 1 Other staple groceries at rock-bottom
Notwithstanding the rise in the price
of bacon Smith and Brother continue to sell
those choice brands of Missouri sugar-cured
hams at ten cents per pound. No bet
ter can be found in Cairo at any price.
The Champion goes to Metropolis this
mnrnimrim nn nxnursion. This will bo a
pleasant trip and everybody seems to be
going. The boat leaves the wharf at 8
o'clock sharp. Fare for the round trip 50
Miss Anna Fitcher will sing in the M.
E. church, to-day, morning and evening.
Subject for morning discourse: Tho Trans
figuration of Christ. Evening: The Model
Methodist. Seats free, and everybody in
vited. Lancaster & Rice put in two more wa
ter elevators yesterday. They guarantee
them to do what is claimed for thorn. Take
one, try it and if it is not all they claim
seud it back. Your money will be re
City Attorney Hendricks was taken
violently sick Friday night, and was com
pelled by the severity of the attack to call
in a physician twice before daylight. Ho
was suffering from congestion of the stom-
ache and bowels.
' Carl Peters has opened a neat grocery
on Eighth street. He dono a lively busi
ness yesterday and has a fine prospect be
fore him. His brother is in charge of the
hennery on Thirty-fourth street. Carl 1ms
the best wishes of The Bulletin.
Mrs. Gerould and Mrs. Ramsey leavo
for Casson, Miunesota, to-morrow. They
will be accompanied by Miss Rogers, who
goes to Rochester, m the same state, and
part of the way by Miss Kate Thompson,
who returns home to Sycamore, in this
State, via Chicago.
We are now showing the handsomest
line of gent's white and fancy shirts yet
slown by us. A genuine Percale shirt, in
ncit patterns, well made and perfect fitting
for $1.00. Our $1 unlaundricd shirt has no
equal in this or any other market. Full
assortment of underwear at prices not to
be found elsewhere. Stuart, Eighth st.
We much 'regret that a crowd of mat
ter compels us to defer tho publication of
I. A. M's poetical contribution, written es
pccially for this issue. Like that of ''Kato
W.," which we publish elsewhere, it is a
composition of unquestionable merit better
suited to the pages of Scribner, than the
perishable columns of a daily newspaper.
Capt. Sproat is in the city. His Ar
kansas Bilver mines nre developing fully
as encouragingly a3 ho expected, tho ore
yieldiug $23 per ton at the present depth,
and growing richer as the shaft deepens,
Joe t'o.'.rtusy is at tho mines, operating in
tho interest of tho company. If current
report is warranted, Sproat has struck a
bonanza a big ono.
No woman that ever lived manifested
much greater anxiety to "shako" her hus
band than did Maria Tyler, a colored wo
man, of Columbus, Ky. In order to effect
that end she ran away, bare-headed and
ban-footed with a negro named Tom Casey,
tearing at home not only Iter husband, but
fiv children, ono of whom is a sucking in
far. .Tho abandoned husband was in
Cairo, yesterday, scarchiug for Ids truant
wife; and as he was piloted by constable
Oladney he will bo very apt to find her, if
CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MOKM1NU, JUNE
sho is domiciled anywhere In tho city or
tho nciclihorhood. Its tho "chiilcn," not
tho wife, that mwci Tyler to tho search ho
Tho modern Justinian, J ustus Cunning
ham, has declared himself a candidate for
tho Legislature. Labor cries out to him
from tho cround, tho clouds, from caverns
andalpino heights for protection ; and on
his banner ho has already inscribod "A
bill to protect labor that's what the
people want let us have peace." And by
that sign, mark you, Justus will conquer.
At Smith & Bro.'s variety store can be
found almost every article for which the
needs of tho market create a demand.
Theirs is essentially a variety store, and in
cludes besides a complete stock of groceries,
dry goods and clothing, a lull line of
queensware, wooden and willowwaro, glass
ware, hats, caps, boots and shoes every
thing to supply calls extraordinary as well
as ordinary. Theirs is "many stores in
While tho arsenic administered to the
unclaimed dogs in tho pound, had a fatal
effect upon some of them, within an inter
val of fittcen or twenty minutes upon oth
ers its effects was scarcely visible. Two or
three of them, it is said, swallowed three
or four very unhealthy doses of it yester
dayand then licked their chops for nioro.
These were Anally shot. If tho marshal
will substitute strychnine for arsenic, ho
will have no occasion to give a second
A blind horse and a one-eyed horse
formed a team that greatly imperilled itself
yesterday, by heeding the "git ups" that
were addressed to a mule. The bliud horse
descended Pat Clancy's cellar steps until
he had tho appearance ot standing on his
head the one-eyed horse holding back the
while, in apparent amazement at his com
panion's supposed cussedncss. The en
dangered animal was finally pulled out,
but it was certainly a very close call for
Central City, near Centralia, is con
vulsed. A quiet, well-meaning citizen,
named Brown, and his captious brother-in-law
quarrelled, last Friday, about the de
vision ot somo money. Brown, who hail a
shot-gun on his shoulder, tried to avoid a
fight, but the brother-in-law insisted upon
"having it out." He was most insultingly
persistent, and finally bearing his breast, he
taunted Brown with cowardice because ho
1 1 . .1 1 T" ll. . .A. At. I
uiuu t snooi. r rom mis point me story
goes on to say that in less than two seconds
there was a hole in the brother-in-law s
breast large enough to admit the passage of
the clenched fist to the cavity ot the body.
The arrangement that placed the grad
uating exercises of the High School in the
evening, was commended as a sensible one;
but tho experience of Friday night proba
bly puts a period to a further exercise
of that particular kind of commendable
ood sense and discretion. But as the ar
rangement was made in deference to out
side pressure, tho "outside pressors" can
chargo their discomforts to their own ac
count only. The crowd present was much
the largest that ever gathered on any oc
casion in the High School building. Every
scat and all the aisles, the stair-way and
andings outside, were tilled to repletion
crowded almost to suffocation; and proba
bly as many as a hundred ladies and gen
tleman who arrived at a late hour, were un
able to effect an entrance, and returned
home. Imagine such a crowd as this, and
a close, hot sultry night, with not a breath
of air stirring, and a vai;ue idea can be
formed of the chief discomforts of tho oc
casion. But the exercises were commenced
at the proper fine, nnd carried on to
a very successful conclusion.. Prayer was
offered by the Rev. Mr. Whittaker, when
Master Max Black appeared on the rostrum
and pronounced the salutatory, in lus essay
on "Talk and Talkers." Miss Harriet M.
McKcc followed with an essay on "Sharps,
Flats and Naturals," and was followed by
Miss Jennie Ellen Johnstomwho read her es
say on"Lifo's Ills and their Remedy." These
essays were scholarly productions, and were
received with evidences of satisfaction by
nil who heard them. At this point in the
exercises Mrs. W. P. Wright, one of the
most highly cultured im popular lady vo
calists of the State, favored the audience
with a vocal gem that wou very general ap
plause. Then followed, in uninterrupted
succession, the following essays, in tho or
der named: "Class Chronicles" by Mary
B. Taylor; "Horoscope," by Carrie C. Haw
kins; "Three Days and I Give You a
World," by Anna B. Teice; "We Curvo our
Records upon the World," etc., by Anna B.
Goldsdiie; and "E Lahore ad Ilono
rem," with Valedictory, by Miss
Grace E. Arter. These essays,
like those that preceded them, betrayed
much caro in their preparation, and were
smoothly worded, well finished productions.
Mrs. W. P. Wright then favored the au
dience with another song, when Mayor
Thistlwood, who had been designated for
that agreeable duty, presented to the mem
bers of that class their well earned, and no
doubt, well deserved diploma. At tho
close of this ceremony, Proi. Alvord ad
dressed the class in an eloquent and im
pressive manner, commanding, the whilo
tho profound attention of the audienco as
well as of tho class. With a benediction
from tho Rev. B. Y. George, the audience,
at about 10 o'clock, was dismissed; and
thus ended tho graduating exer
cises of tho class of 1870 to
each ami every member of which
Ths Bulletin now and here extends
hearty "God speed." Tho room was beauti
fully docoratcd, a notablo decoration being
the well-devised pyramid of pot-plnuts and
magnolias on tho rostrum. The several
members of tho class woro fairly deluged
with boquots as they concluded tho reading
of their essays a number of th6 boquets
having been procured from St, Louis, Chi
cago, Metropolis and Memphis, especially
for the occasion. Tho essays read were,
ns wo have said, meritorious productions,
and will, with the permission of Master
Black and the several young ladies, bo laid
before tho readers of The Bulletin as fast
as we can find room for them.
We announcod, a few days ago, the
departure ot Mr. and Mrs. A. Lohr, for
Chicago. Mrs. L. visited that city to un
dergo tho critical and dangerous ordeal in
volved in the removal of an ovarian tumor,
from which sho has been suffering many
years, and which, for some timo past, has
been quite unendurable. A letter received
from her yesterday conveys the gratifying
intelligence that tho operation was success
fully performed, and that sho is greatly en
couraged by the hope yf complete recovery.
Certainly all her Cairo friends most heartily
wish that her hopes may be realized. cv
oral days must elapse, however, before any
one caa speak confidently as to the out
An old gentleman by . tho name of
Green, arrived in tho city from some point
up tho river, yesterday, in search of his
daughter Lizzie. After pushing his in
quiries awhile, he was told (what proved
to be false) that his daughter was the in
mate of a bawdy house. On receipt of this in
telligence tho old man broke down, and shed
tears quite copiously. The search was con
tinued, however, and the young woman
finally found occupying a position in one
of our respectable hotels. Tho father was
overjoyed to find her, and after a consul
tation with her and the man who accom
panied him to Cairo, tho three repaired to
Squiro Osborn's office where she took the
preliminary steps to bring one
Mr. McFall to justice for practicing
upon her those arts and deceits of
which, alas, poor, weak women are too of
ten the victims. She had heard that her
deceiver and betrayer was in Cairo, and fol.
lowed him hither to persuade or compel
him to make all the umends in his power
to make; but her out-look is not very
promising. The guilty man had, it is be
lieved, fled the city before tho proceedings
It is one of the things that no fellow
can find out why tax-payers, who have
money lying idle and moulding in thoir
safe or auger holes, delay the payment
of their taxes until the last moment. The
last day of grace that the collector is au
thorized by law to give, expired yesterday,
yet hundreds of property holders who had
the money on hand weeks ago, are still de
linquent, and must pay, now, during tho
progress of the sale of lands and lots that
will commence to-morrow. The great
objection to this mctlxxl of doing
is that it creates a rush business
may necessitate several trips to the court
house, or protracted waiting on the part of
the taxpayer, and, possibly, after all, ho
may arrive just in time to find his property
forfeited to the State. Of course it is the
desire and purpose of tho collector to get in
all the revenue he can; but the law pre
scribes limits that he dare not overstep. He
is now near the "end of his tether" and
from this timo forth will bo compelled to
do somo sharp and very decisive work. In
other words, he must hew to tho line, here
after, let tho chips fall wherethcy will.
THROUGH LABOR TO HONOR.
Essay and Valedictory read by Miss
Grace E. Arter, during the Graduating Ex
ercises of the class of 189, in the Cairo
High School building, Friday evening
June 13, 1879 :J
After the full of man the necessity of
labor was imposed upon the whole human
family as a punishment for his sin, but the
proniiso was given that though he should
"earn his broad by tho sweat of his brow,
the earth should bo his.
What a wise and glorious plan it was;
for without labor life would be unendura
ble. Is is tho solace of man's woes and it
is work which makes life better and happier,
so that labor lar from beiDg a curse, should
be regarded ns a blessing.
As tho earth was given to man for
his home, it is his duty to
search out its hidden treasurers, and
develop its resources, and in bo doing
he has gained many victories over nature
by transforming deserts into blooming gar
dens, forests into splendid cities, and by
forcing tho winds, rivers and forces of va
rious kinds to become his servants and do
We find that tho most prosperous nations
of tho world are not those whoso climato
and fertile soil prevent almost all necessity
for work, but thoso who are obliged to
wrest by hard toil from nature tho living
she seems to grudge them.
What material for admiration we havo
in our own country a few hundred years
ago a mere wilderness a hunting ground
for tho red man ; but now one ot the most
prosperous nations of tho world, What, do
do you ask, lias dono all this? Why labor,
that primal curse which civilization has
softened into a universal blessing.
Some of tho reasons why each ono should
bo willing to do his sharo of the world's
work, aro that faculties woro bjbtuwd
upon us all in order that wo should use
Try The Druggist's Sundries
FIVE CENT CIGAR I
pTlic most pleading smoke for
DO NOT PAIL TO GIVE IT A TEIAL.
Lovers of the weed who appreciate a fine aromatic smoke
will do well to try
THE PROBLEM' CIGAR,
Strictly hand-made of tho choicest selection of Havana Tobacco and superior in qual
ity to two-thirds of tho Cigars imported to this country.
A. SINGLE 'TRIAL, "WILL SATISFY
The most fastidious taste of the merits of this Cigar.
SOLD BY ALL FIRST-CLASS RETAIL DEALERS.
The above brands arc especially adopted to fine trade, and no dealer should be
SOLE AGENT FOR CAIRO,
Call and examine and be convinced. H. MEYERS.
them for our own benefit and that of
We all owe a debt to humanity, and it is
the duty of every one to live so as to add
something to the wealth and happiness of
the world. Whoever thinks there is any
truth in the statement that he is not needed
is sadly mistaken. Is it not rather evident
that the true workers are overburdened be
cause others who should be helping are
holding back through laziness or unfitness
from the task before them? It is the com
mon excuse of the lazy person that he has
"no chance." No chance! when the world
is full of work, and cot hnlt enough hands
to do it; t when there are forests to be
leveled, cities to be built, and whole na
tions yet to be christianized!
Poes not every bird.jbect or beast find
something to do? and surely there is some
thing in this world for every resolute and
earnest man who looks to find a door
opened to him somewhere, or some corner
of the vineyard where he can cuter in and
labor. Will it not be a poor excuse to
render to the Creator when asked if
we have obeved the command : "Whatever
thy hand flndeth to do, do it with all
thy might," that we could not find any
thing to do? '
Some wait fr the right kind of work to
turn up. Now these grand thoughts about
what one is capable of doing come with a
poor grace from the lips of idlers, when
you actually go to work you will find out
what you are capable of doing, and not
then. The "reat trouble with most men is
they will not submit to the self-trainin
necessary, they are not willing to the begin
at the lowest round of the ladder and
mount to its summit round by round; nor
are they willing to do their own climbing
to prepare themselves for fortune's
visit. They have yet to learn it is only
through labor that honor can be acquired.
There are many who feel a contempt for
those whom they see engaged in what they
call menial employment. The fanner for
instance; but if they would only consider
how necessary his labor is for the country
and the number of people it feeds and
clothes, would not his toil then be worthy
of the highest praise? Is it not the labor
of the carpenter ami mechanic that covers
our oceans with ships ami our rivers with
steamboats? And is not the toil of the com
mon laborer, even when he pursues some
humble pursuit as digging in the mines,
clearing away the forest, elevated when we
consider it as absolutely necessary to such a
glorious end as the prosperity of our coun
try? How many heroic elements can be ub
taincd in the sphere of common place duty
and how often are the greatest honors
achieved by thehumblest. Virtue, ability
and labor are tho only titles which in our
country ennoble man.
A lite like that of Hugh Miller shows
though a mau may be bound down by pov
erty so that he seems to "work that he may
live, and live that he may woik," docs not
prevent him from developing mentally as
as well as morally into a noble man. Look
ing over the world and reading history's
pages we find that it is not always talents
rare nor genius' gift divine that gain the
highest prize, for how often do we see men
who have started out on the voyage of life
richly endowed now lying wreeked and
useless. How little they made of their fine
opportunities, because they had not the will
or perseverance to overcomo tho difficulties
that interposed between them and their
The musician would never becomo fam
ous did he not spend many hours in prac
ticing that ho might obtain his success.
The artists' inborn talent would
never glow in beautiful tints ot light
and shade upon the canvas, did not patient,
unremitting study develop it. So with tho
scholar. Ho can havo every advantago of
fered to him; tho best school can do no
more than afford him tho opportunity for
instruction. It depends upon himself what
ho shall be.
continued ON THIBD rAOB.J
tho money ever offered to the
110 men to work ou railroad. Applvat office i f
Iron Mountain Hailway Co., No Vp Ohio Levee
J. C. ZIMMEK, Agent.
UVOGY AND HARNESS.
For isle. ln"le et of liarm-i and a nearly r.e
ilue liar open buugy. Apply at tbe Hull- tin blttce.
JfAILS FOR SALE CHEAP,
A few kep of mixed NAILS, taken from the wreck
of the bar'e at the point, arc for Dale at
81.50 PER KEG.
Delivered anywhere on the Ohio Lve. Apply to
On wreeklnc boat Charley 111)1. at the polat
Iloom and Doard, C.OO and $1.00 pt-r Day
I!at!.-rocm and Parlori utra.
All Modern Improvements'
GILMOl'R & SON'S, Proprietor.
poll METROPOLIS AND I'ADl'CAH.
The EleutitSidewheU Parecnger btvamir
Leavo C'a'ro every afternoon at 3 o'clu k. f"r
Paducah. Metropol: and way landing. Kr
freight or pai-e apply to .OL. A. MLYcH.
New, fast anl Klecnnt Puhbmhsct
JAMES W. GAFF.
U. W. THOMPSON...
Will dell Pound TripTlcketn from Cairo. Metrop
olis. Padiitah ai:d h:iiilhiaiid. to Cincinnati and re
turn, eood Uurlni: the month!" of May atd ,l :ne.
uncltidiiii: Mflternom III port) for Ten Dollar!
Clucluuall oSer more attrariionn to viitor ilite
two month than durir.s all other of the yeilr
Ar.rt wlehiui: to favor c-xcuriuult. I make thi
lilieral reduction to tny wiehliiir to make the roam!
trip. The North American t-ui;erfet commence
June lltu: Letter Wallack, the Ureal Tragedian:
Madam Auderon. the Champion Walker: ai.d
Paul Uoyton, the world-renowned Swimmer, will
I ;Tho Animal In the Zoological Uarden will la
in their (ummer quarter, bhilllto' preat Dry
Uoods Palace (the llazaar of American Panhlon-)
will have priue and "timnier open'nc until
Jiinu 15th. And with the Hill-top lteiiori",'" free
to all. the "Pari of An.erlca" will be seen when
THE "GAFF" CAIllllES A Fl'LL STRING BAND
A cood time l promised. Invito your,frlend,
undji'lu ii In a trip.
Leave Cairo, p. m.. Frlduv May fttu. Monday
Mayaii. Friday, June 13. Monday. June i. Fri
day, July IS. Yours, Iepect'fully.
HUBERT W. WISE.
THE ANCHOR LINE.
ggFjj For New Orleans.
CITY OF ALTON.
Friday, June 13, nl 5 p. m.
T. S. Davldcon
Muuday, June lrt at 5 p.m.
FOR MEMPHIS AND VICKSBURO.
Georok W. Lennox Master-
Thurcday, Juuo 1:1, at 8 p.m.
CITY OF VICKSBURG.
R. K. Riley Master
Saturday, June 14, nt 5 p.m,
John Crane Master
Saturday, Juno 15' at 3 p.m.
FOR ST. LOUIS.
CITY OF VICKSBURG.
R. K. Riley
Tuedoy, Juno 10, nt 10 p.m.
T. 8. Davldon.......
euneiuay, o une it, at noon.
Wednesday, j'une"u. aUo 'D.'ra'.'
CITY OF HELENA,
fa 1AO McKKK
Friday, Juno 13, t 10 p.m
bunday, Juno 13 tt 10 p.m.
Jamk O'Nkil Master
Monday, Juno 1H, t noon.
For 1I Information apply to Anchor Lint Office,
Wuarfboat No. a.
Cam, TUOMA8 W. 8IIIELD8, Supt.