Newspaper Page Text
Till? DATTT TAFRO BVLLbiw: xxiuxvouiii WUKMNG. JULY 24. l&Ttf.
' -w - w - -
" pttortssjoxAt CA&ps-rnYsicusH,-
J II. BRYANT, M. D. ; , V,
OFFICE: Eighth nd Washluton Avenue.
BE81DENCE:-Coruer Nineteenth and Washington.
"y n. MAREAN, M. D.,
Homeopathic Physician ami Surgeou.
Office 11 Commercial avenue. Residence corner
Fourteenth bt. and Washington avenue, Cairo.
y B. 8MITH, M.' D.
Omoe and Resilience:
iO. M THIRTEENTH STREET, CAIRO, ILL,
II. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Cmci-No. l:W Commercial Avenue, bctwoen
Eighth Hnd Ninth Street
JR. W. C. JOCELVN,
GFFICE-ElKhth Street, near Commerelul Avenue.
Notary Public and Conveyancer.
OFFICE :-Vltu the Widows' and Oorphans' Mu
tual Aid Society, , , ,
JINEGAR & LANS DEN,
OFFICE No. 113 Commercial Avenue.
K. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
IIIIVIMCflPVTOiT 1 T?
IbLiUWlO Moll 1VM ...
TRAINS AWUVB. . . TRAINS DEPART
Mall 4: m. I Mall 3:10a.m.
Express 8:00 p.m. Express 8:00 p.m.
CAIRO & VINCENNES R. R.
Mall 10:00 p.m. Mall 4:45 a.m.
CAIRO & 8T. LOUIS It. R.
. . . . .:W n.m. I Express 8:45 a. m
Accom'datlon 10:45 p.m. I Accom'datlon.l2:ap. m
CniCAGO. ST. LOUIS AS D SEW ORLEANS R.R
Mall.- 5:i0p.m. Moll 5:00a.m.
C. A.AT. RAILROAD'
Texas express... -.40 a.m. I Texas express.S:15p.m.
Aecommodut'u. .8:80 a.m. I
GENERAL DELIVERS open .:3U a. m.; close
:30p.m.; Sundav:8lo a. m.
Mouoy Order Department open at 8 a. in.; closes
t s. n. 111.
Through Express Malls via Illinois Central and
Mifurisaiiml Central Railroads close at 12.80 p. m.
Cairo and Poplar Bluff Through and Way Mall
doses at n:.w p.m.
wv Mail rfa Illinois Central. Cairo and In
rennes and Miss.SBippI Central Railroads close at
Way Mall for Narrow Gauge Railroad closes at 8
Cairo and Evansville River Route closes at 8:30
.p. m. cai.y (except I rtday).
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
Only Morning Daily in Southern Illinois.
Cairo, 111., July si I. H79.
Time. Bar. Ther. Hum Wind. Vcl WeaiheJ,
: a.m W.90
11:00 " sw.uo
8:00 p.m 8.
3:49 " !'.9S
Maximum Temperature, SJ; Minimum Tera
perature, 77; Rainfall, O.ft) inch.
W, II. HA 1 ,
8erc't Slffnal Corps, U. S. A.
For Pale ou Rent. Property on Tentli
street lately occupied by Prof. AWord. For
sale on easy terms.
M. J. How ley, Agent.
A Regular Hack leaves the St. Charles
Hotel daily, at 8 a. m., and 1 and C p. m.,
for the Court House, running up Levee to
Sixth Street; Sixth street to Commercial
avenue; Commercial to Twentieth street ;
up Twentieth to Court House. Returning
down Washington avenue to Eighth ; out
Eighth to Ohio levee, and down the Levee
to St. Charles Hotel. Fare each way, or
part of the way, f cents.
The Finest Hnor in the West is the
new barber shop just opened by Wm. Alba,
opposite Paul Shuhs' drug store. It must
be seen to be appreciated. Always clean
towels, keen razors, cool breezes and polite
workmen. A polite porter is always ready-
to use the brush and bhek your boots for
5 cents, no need to have them blacked in
the street. Prices of work as follows
Shaving, 10 cents; bair cut, 23 cents; cham-
pooing, 2.r) cents; other work in proportion
WIRE SCREENS, FURNITURE, ETC.
Furniture manufactured and all kinds of
repairing done, at my shop on Commercial
avenue, between Eleventh and Twelfth
streets; also all kinds of cabinet making to
order. Mattresses manufactured to order
and kept on sale. Repairing and uphol
stering done on short notice. I have a
good supply of walnut moulding and wire
cloth for screens,to be made up in the latest
and best style. Prices very low.
Ica, Ice Wholesale and Retail in
Urge 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. Leave orders at my
residence on Seventeenth near Commercial;
at Sargeants, on Eighth street, or address
me through tho post-office.
KLEEl KLEEl ICE! ICE!
Ico at wholesale and retail all through
the season. Wagons run regularly to all
parti of the city. Office and Ico Box
next to Bristol's grocery on Eight street.
The best Lake Ice always on hand.'
. , , Jacob Klee
XwBLort printed t the Bulletin office,
$1.00 pcrM. Envelops furnished at St
Louis wholesale List prices for the next 80
IN AND AROUND THE CITY.
-There will bo a special meoting'of the
K. M. K. C. to-night.
A great strike platform among railroad
men isia progress in East St. Louis.
Coopers in want of work should read
notice in "wanted" column this morning.
The Collector's tax sale is continued,
with a board of buyers always on hand on
That rain brought iu its wake about
four million of hungry mosquitocs-the
'most savage, perscrving lot that ever cursed
Peter NerT is dead. the pioneer hard
ware importer west of the Allcganies. Ho
died at his home in Cincinnati Monday
The Cairo dry-docks will bo removed
from Memphis to a point about fifty miles
above, where they will bo moored for busi
ness until next fall.
Devoting much time and space to the
murder case, which overshadowed all other
topics, yesterday, we are without our usual
variety ot local matter.
Ed Dezonia found out what ailed the
trap at the glass ball shooting, Tuesday.
He thinks a kick from a good healthy
mule would be easier to take.
To hang Glass will be the most dis
aaxeeable duty Ilodges was ever been called
upon to perform; but, being a duty, he'll
not shrink from its performance.
Collector Hodges sold over .2.000
worth of delinquent property, yesterday,
most of it in the 3rd addition. He seems
to be making a clean sweep of the whole
Local scares were scarce yesterday. We
heard of but one case in Cairo, yesterday,
and as it was located at a spot where there
is not even a building, we didn't take the
trouble to trace.
Dr. Rauch is not, as many suppose, the
president of the State Baard of Health.
Dr. Wardner is now the president and Dr.
Rauch the secretary. Dr. Rauch was presi
dent last year.
The Paducab people cry out against
Cairo's wholesale quarantine, and think
that our exclusive side should be turned to
Memphis only. Cairo's quarantine is re
stricted to Memphis wholly.
The report that yellow fever had made
its appearance' in Mississippi City, La.,
proves to be toundationless. Dr. Chapia,
of New Orleans, visited "that villaire and
found the people enjoying excellent health
We note two or three fresh arrivals
from Memphis lately. But as they came
via of Mound City, its all right, we sup-
. . , A.i I 1! . ,
pose. Itstliejeaows who come direct, ny
railroad, that carry the germs about their
Dr. Huggins, who but recently held
forth in Cairo and proposes to return again,
pulled 300 teeth out of Mayfield jaws, last
Monday. From this time forth abnut half
the population of that neuralgia village will
be compelled to "gum it."
Tiicre will be a grand barbecue, engin
eered by J. II. Mulcahy, at Commercial
'oint, 15 miles from Cairo on the 30th,
next Wednesday. This is the first ever
given at the point and is bound to draw a
big crowd for a day's delightful enjoyment.
The excursion to Vincennes, next Sun
lay, promises to be well patronize .1, and
will certainly be a delightful trip, whether
well patronized or not. The variety of
scenery hence to the Wabash forrr.s a most
interesting s'.udy and, the round trip, "12
miles, costs only $2.
In answer to a cal upon the Delta
City band, published in Thf. Bulletin
some time ago, n member of the band in
formed us yesterday, that the band would
give a number of open air concerts as soon
us the stands arc provided witli proper
lights and other facilities for the bund's ac
Paul W. Allen, M. E. Powers, James
Kinncarand Daniel McCartlicy, constitute
the entire extra force put on duty because
of the establishment of quarantine. The
Inadequacy of the force is s. palpable that
citizens who measure tho apparent necessi
ties of the situation from tho rigid quaran
tine standpoint have few comments outside
-There was less talk about the fever
yesterday than during any like interval of
time since the appearance of the first case
in Memphis. The fact that the epidemic
ms confined itself wholly to Memphis, not
withstanding the crowds of refugees that
have poured into other Southern cities, en
courages the belief that Memphis will bo
the only great sufferer during the year.
For a mouth or more, now, a close
watch has been kept upon tho county Jail
not an expensive line of armed guards;
but a watchman who, always awake, can
give the alarm m tho event of any unusual
proceeding on the part of the prisoners.
With a jail, notoriously insecure, the few
oscapesof tho past several years, tells of
constant ngilanco on the part of tho Jailer.
Dr. Rauch's dispatches from Memphis,
yesterday, were to tho effect that nineteen
new cases and seven deaths has been re
ported up to midday. Although this is a
slight falling oil from the day previous, it
hardly denotes an improvement. Hun
dreds of citizens arc still leaving by every
train and by all sorts of conveyances, so
that at this timo thu city is well nigh do
populated. Piinotoeu new cases now arc
equivalent to one hundred and fifty to a
full city. An ugly turn has been given to
matters by tho order to issue government
rations to the poor. Hundreds of nogroa
into the citv that
are said to uc iw.i. -they
may be sharers ot the government,
munificence. I this stream of im
migration is stopped it will bo useless to
attempt to starve out tho disease-i. c. to
remove all tho material upon which it
- A correspondent of tho Argus assumes
that for our quarantine officer to board all
boats and trains in search of yellow fever
victims, is all right; but that to come from
those boats and trains and, without fumi
gation or change of raiment to mingle with
our people all over town, is all wrong.
There are not as many as two men in Cairo
who will disagree with that cotrospond
cnt. The Paducah News ridicules the pre-vailing'-fright"
in Cairo, and is of the opin
ion that even a case of fever and ague in
our midst would empty towu of everybody
who could raise money enough to pay his
way out. To quote the language ot Horace
Oreely, which is more applicable to the
case iu hand than it is generally poetical,
we say to the News, "you lie, you villain,
you lie." "Pernicious bilious" might start
us: but ague, never.
The entertainment by the K. M. K. C.
to-morrow evening comes very opportunely,
we think, as it will serve to divert the at
tention ot our people from the gloomy fore
bodings of the rast tea days. There will
bo much to see, much to amuso and enter-
. . ....
tain. The fire-works win oe nnc; goou
music will be on the ground, and all need
ful arrangements made for those who may
choose to join in the dance. Not the least
interesting feature will be tho great walk
ing match. It will do everybody good o
to go and participate.
While Charley Glass, the murderer of
Carter Newman, was on the witness stand
testifying in his own behalf, be evidently
suffered great mental torture, especially
when detailing how he dealt the blows tint
crushed Carter Newman's skull. At the
time he became deeply agitated, and dam
ped his hands together continually, the
noise probably diverting his mind 6cr.it
what from the bloody subject about which
he was testifying. His whole appearance
was that of a man who saw, in all its horrid
actuality, the bloody ghost cf his victim,
and the damning perfidy of his murderous
deed. The ghost of Newman would not
down, neither would the damned
spot of his life's blood,
"out" for Glass' bidding. There was
something ia the man's apparent horror cf
himself and cf the crime lie had committed
to excite pity; but not that pity that would
step in to shield hira from the penalty his
heicious crime has invited.
As the public is anxious to be informed
of the doings ot our Board of Health, and
as the boards themselves should feel an
equal anxiety to have their proceedings
made public, why may we not ask the local
board to imitate the State board, and place
the MSS. of tho minutes
ia our hands, immediately after the meet
ings? The public unquestionably lias a
claim in that regard that should not be ig
nored, and as the information can be made
public without cost to the board, it seems
to us that we should not be compelled to
run all over town to chase down the orig
inal papers in order to let tho public know
what the board ha3 done looking to the pro
tection of the city from the approach ot the
much-feared epidemic. May wo not jisk
our homo board, therefore, to' direct its
clerk to put the MSS. of its minutes in our
hands, not next day, but immediately ufen
the adjournment of the hoard i This course
will give the public information from first
hands the source l'rofu which it ought to
The graud sachems of Republicanism
in Southern Illinois have demanded of the
Governor, as a party necessity, tho heads of
all Democrats connected with our public
institutions, nnd subject to decapitation,
by the Governor or through his influence.
The removal of Doctor Pollock from the
position of surgeon to tho Southern Illinois
Penitentiary, several days ago, was but "the
entering wedge." As between Dr. Elkins,
the newly appointed surgeon, and Dr. Pol
lock.there can be no comparision that is not
greatly to the disadvantage of Elkins. We
are told that Pollock is infinitely thu supe
rior man, and that Elkins is not at all fitted
for the position. We know nothing person
ally of the qualifications of cither gentle
man; but from those who doJcuow them
wo hear nothing but expressions of dissut-
faction and disgust that the efficiency of
that branch of our public scrvico should bo
so palpably subordinated to what a few
Republican fanatics hold to bo the party
needs. To excludo Democrats from any
participation in tho management
of our public institutions betrays a bitter
ness of partisanship that no good man can
commend ; but to retire able mid competent
Democrats, that weak and incompetent Re
publicans may have positions, shows a dis
regard for tho intelligent ami successful
management of our public institutions that
deserves general and hearty condemnation.
Tho testimony for tho defense, includ
ing go much of the defendant's evidenco as
is corroborated, puts quite a different faco
upon tho crlmo of which Glass is confessedly
guity. There can bo no doubt that tho
wretched man was in constant dread of
Newman. Tho beatings ho hnd recclvod.
and threats of violence, tho domineering
disposition and air of insolence malntaluod
by deceased, coupled with the physical ahll
ty to carry tho threats Into execution, all
conspired to keep Glass In a constnnt state
of fear, and of serious npprelii'nslon of lod-
llyharm. Newmau had been ordnn.,1
leave the house; but, if Glass is to be
believed, ho not only refused to co. mt
fiautly told Glass that he intended to con
vert tho place into a brothel and drive uim
off. Glass felt himself powerless, and call
ing tho beatings ho had received to mind,
he had causo for continued exasperation, as
well as for fear of violence., Ot course, It
never occurcd to him that tiio law was equal
to the righting of his wrongs. He toek the
only course that seemed open to him to rid
himself of the constant menace and standing
insult and terror he fouud in tho person of
Carter Newman. He struck a blow that
had all the energy that hate, fear and a de
sire for revenge could give; and knowing
that the blow iiad treed him from the grip
of terror, we can well imagine how a man
of his instincts and grade of intelligence,
could express gratification that the blow
had been given.
Office of I. C. R. R. Co.
. Cairo, Ilia., July 20, 1879.
Ou account of quarantine regulations,
necessitating the transfer of passengers and
baggage at East Cairo, the Illinois Central
passenger train No. 4 will leave the Passen
ger Depot, Cairo, at five (5) o'clock p. m.
until further notice, instead of at six (0)
o'clock p. m. as heretofore. This arrange
ment to take effect this day, Monday, 21st
inst. James Johnson,
Gen'l Southern Agt.
AT THE PLANTERS' HOUSE.
J. P. Gregory, Henderson, Ky.; C. C. Cal
kins, St. Louis; T. I). Dickinson, Bird's
Point; J. S. Berchold, St. Louis. C. S. Me
Elrath, Mayfield, Ky.; M. C. Little, same;
Samuel S. Tombinson, Woodvillc, Ky.; S.
A. Nordykc, Kansas City; A. S. Dial,
Milwaukee; N. T.Custead, Alto Pass; D.
B. Weldon, Cestralia; Mary A. Wilson,
Vincennes; John F. Walsh, Columbus, Ky.;
Charles C. Martin. Cincinnati; Wm. Mitc
hell, New Burnside; Wm. Alsop, same; J.
A. Viall, same; E. C. Smith, Moberly, Moi;
J, T. Wilson and wife, Charleston, Mo. ;
Miss Annie Laird, same; Miss Mague
TnE Very Latest From Conrad Alba's
barber shop next door to Korsmcyer's
cigar store on Cth street, near the Levee.
Prices reduced to suit the times.
His shop is cool, clean and elegantly
furnished; his razors keen; his workmen
courteous polite and skilled. His toilet
articles of tho fiuest and work done always
DIXON SPRINGS, ILLS.
These springs will be opencl June 10th
under the management of the new proprie
tors, who would respeetf;ijly announce that
they have been thoroughly repaired. Over
thirty new cottnges and new, large and
capacious dining rooms have been built,
furnished entirely with new furniture, new
beding, spring mattresses, etc. The springs
are situated in a high nad healthy locality,
surrounded by magnificent scenery; and
their medical qualities, not excelled by any,
are too well known to need nny comment.
They are supplied with an abundance of
ice, refreshments and amusements usually
fouud at summer resorts. The best of fare
and strictest attention to the comfort ot
guests is guranteed all fur the small sum
of fS per week. Special rates to tamilies.
J. R. Brows & Co., Proprietors.
May 2.1th, lbTO
Notice On and after July 1st, the prices
at my shop will be reduced to the following
figures: Shaving, 10 cents hair cutting,
25 cents; shampooing, 2 cents.
Hair and whisker dying in proportion.
Grateful to my old customers for their
past favors, I ask a continuance of the
same, assuring them as well as others who
may wish to call, that all work will be
done in first class style and workmanlike
Shop on Eighth street, west of Alexan
der County Bank. J. Geo. Steiniioie
Wanted a boy to learn the printer's trade,
must be a good reader, have some knowl
edge of punctuation, be able to read manu
script readily, and be not less than 15 years
old. Apply at TnE Bulletin office from
8 to 0 a. ni.
Ten Cents Worth. It you want a neat
smooth shave for ten cents, or a fashionable
hair cut for 25 cents, or anything else in
tho tonsorial line, remember the place to
go to is Henry Schick's, No. 142 Commer
, Notice. to all whom it may concern:
The Cairo Bulletin will pay no bills con
tracted by nny of its employes, or any one
connected with tho Bulletin, unless tho
same is nindo on a written order signed by
myself, and tho order must bo attached to
tho bill when presented, and no contracts
for advertising or job work are valid unless
tho same are endorsed by myself.
E. A. Burnett.
11 pound Old Barry Letter Heads.
6 " " " Noto Honda.
8 " Linen Letter Heads.
2M " Linen Note Heads.
The rest quality of paper at prices of
tho cheapest grade.
' fljj pound statements all colors.
10 pound Bills Lading.
14 and 10 pound Bill Heads all sizes.
Extra super whito Envelopes at St. Louis
wholesalo prices. Printing $1,00 extra.
Ruling and Binding, all kinds atTmt
THE GLASS MURDER CASE.
TnE EVIDENCE OS ROTH SIDES A HETTER
SHOWING FOR THE ACCUSED, WHO RECITES
A STORY OF LONO SUFFERING AND PATIENT
FORBEARANCEVERDICT OF THF. JCRY
The attorneys having laid down their
premises, as indicated in yesterday's Bulle
tin, they proceeded, each in his own way,
to verify them by the testimony of tho.scv
Quito a number of witnesses were exam
ined for tho people, and their evidence was
carefully taken down with a view to its
publication in The Bulletin; but as it is
very voluminous, and is only confirmatory
of the opening statement of the States' At
torney, as published by us yesterday, it
would be but the repetition in tedious de
tail of a thrice-told story, should wo give it
place. We shall .content ourselves, there
fore, by presenting a brief resume of Ruth
Brown's evidence, which is, except in a few
immaterial particulars, equivalent to an ag
gregation of all tho testimony presented
for the people.
Ruth Brown being sworn, testified that
last ppring she lived in the Auger-Hole, the
building in which tlie murder was commit
ted. She worked for Charley Glass, and
was not acquainted with Newman until
Glass brought him there. Newman came
one Saturday evening but went away on the
river, returning the next week. Tho second
time he came he was there a whole week.
The witness then described the house as the
States' Attorney described it. On Tuesday
night after Newman returned Glass and
witness had trouble, Newman came out of
his room about day-break and asked Glass
to quit beating me, asking him if he in
tended to murder me. When the door was
opened witness ran out, and Newman and
Glass were left alone. From that time
forth witness refused to have anything to
do with Glass and Mrs. McKcrncv cooked
for them. Ou the following Sunday wit
ness was in the room of Mrs. McKerncy.
Mrs. McK., Ellen McK., and Newman were
also there. Glass came ia and bid Mrs
McK. good morning. Newman desired to
know why Glass didn't speak to him what
he had against him. Glass replied "noth
ing." There was no further conversation
between them. The witness then detailed
the preparations to go to the picture gallery
She left Newman in the room. When re
turair.cr from the gallery, an hour and a
half later, met Glass in the street. He
took Ellea McK. and witness by the hand
and bidding them good-lye., kept on up the
street. Both women returned to "Auger
Hole," Ellen went upstairs to make a fire,
and then rushed down screaming that some
body had killed Newman.
Ellen McKorney's testimony, that follow
ed, corroborated that above given, with the
additional statement that when she entered
her room to make a fire, she went to the
bed to wr.ken Ne wman, she saw blood, and
then ran down stairs and gave the alarm.
This witness also spoke of quarrels between
Glass and Newman, but said they were oc
casinncd by Glass' cruelty to Ruth Brown.
Saw Newman strike Glass.
Mrs. McFadden occupied a room ad
joining that in which Newman was mur
dered. She was sitting in the room nursing
a sick baby when Glass came in. He picked
up her axe and went out. Heard the door to
the room in which Newman was lying open
and close, and then heard several blows;
but th' uglit Glass was splitting kind'.icg.
Heard co words pas no quarreling
Glass was in the room hardly three minutes
He came out, closed the door behind him.
Heard no groans, although can plainly hear
ordinary conversations carried oa in that
The foregoing, with testimony to the ef
fect that Glass sai 1 before the killing that
he intended "to have life cr take life that
day," and declared after the killing that he
"hail killed the s n of a b h, and that
now if he could kill one more man he'd die
happy," formed the important facts upon
which the people rested their case.
EVIDENCE FOR THE DEFENSE.
The several witnesses for the defense
told the same old story over again, with
slight variations in favor of the accused.
Ed. Rush testified that he was present
when Glass was ia the act of removing Ruth
Brown's things from his room, when New
man interfered and told him not to toucl
the things or he'd hurt him. Ruth and
Newman retired to small room and fastened
the door. Glass tried to get over the tran
som. Newman . and Glass then had
scuffle. The fuss was renewed that evening
when Newman got Glass down and struck
him. Shortly afterwards Glass told New
man he would pay him if he'd leave tho
house. Ruth and Newman then retired
and concealed themselves under tho side
Callic Johnson heard Glass and Newman
quarreling iu front of the house. Newman
came into Glass' house nnd told Ruthy to
get las supper ready, Glass said she should
not get supper for him. Newman replied :
"What have you got to do with it, you s n
of ab h. I'll murder you in your own
blood!" Heard quarreling up-stairs day
and night but didn't kuow who wero tho
parties to it. Carter Newman's threats wero
made Friday evenlrQ-
On the Wednesday beforo tho murder
Louisa Steel heard Newman say to Glass,
who was drunk, "I intend to give you a
good slugging, you d d old 8 of ab I
You cursed mo." Charley Glass replied :
"If I cursed you I beg to bo excused."
This witness further stated that sho was m
Glass' house on Wednesday, but heard no
continued on third t-aoe.J
100 mod eoonori wanted to 20 to Bt. Louli, to
hoop Hour barrel. Wai:e 7 couu a
lUrmt U'n.i.. u j .1 n ..Lain
Barml Work, Second and W ebsicr street, Ht.
JOB METROPOLIS AND PADUCAH.
Tho ElenantHldcwhccl Passenger Steamer
Si CHAMPION 31
NEWMAN '. Muster.
A.J. BIRD .....Clerk.
Leave Ciro every afternoon at S o'clock, for
Paducab, Metropolis and nay landings. For
freight or passive PPly to SOL. A. SILVER,
A i?o n t .
THE ANCHOR LINE.
For New Orleans. Zki
CITY OF ALTON. 1.
II. Blxhy Mailer
Friday, Jiily-JS, at 2 p .m.
T. S. Davidson Master
Monday, July tfi, at i p.m.
FOR MEMPHIS AND VICKSBURU.
Giorue W. Lennox Master
Tuesday, July W. at 5 p.m.
CITY OF VICKSBURG.
R. K. Riley .Master
Thursday, July 1, at 5 p in.
JNO. B. MAUDE.
W. n. Blake Master
hatnrday. July , at 5 p m.
John Crane - Master
Sunday, July 7, at 5 p. in.
FOR ST. tons.
JNO. B. MAUDE.
W. U. Blake
Tue.day, July ft!, at 5 p. m.
. BELLE MEMPHIS.
Wednesday, Ja'.yii. at J p m
Tlinrsduy, July 24, at noon
CITY OF HELENA,
rriday, July 85, at 5 p.m.
CITY OF GREENVILLE.
A.J Carler Master
Sunday, Ju!y i7 at 5 p. m.
W. P. IIALLIDAY.
Monday, July 2. at noon
For all Information apply to Am Lor Line Office,
Wharfsoat No .
Cait. THOMAS W. SHIELDS. Supt.
FLOUR. GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
MUTUAL All) VJCIETV.
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUR
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Orpinlzitl July UMi, 1877, Under the Lawiot
the Suite of Illinois. Copyrighted July
H, 1377, under Act of t'ungrens.
WILLIAM 8TRATTON. Pkksikhht.
Mus. P. A. TAYLOR. - Yick-Phkiiiiit.
J. A. GOLDSTINE, - - Treasuiuh.
l)n. J. J. GORDON, - Med. Acvisob,
THOMAS LEWIS, Skibktaby.
hoard op managers:
J. J. GORDON. Physician Cairo, Ills.
Mrs. P. A. TAYLOR, Superintendent of
Schools, Alexunder CouMy " "
Mrs. E. C. KeiKl), Variety Bracket Store, ' "
J. A. GOLDSTINE, of Goldstine & Ho
tenwater. Wholesale and Retail Dealers
lu Mapli- and Fanrv Dry Goods
N. B THISTLENN 001). nf Uinkie &
Tblstlewood, Commission Merchants,
Cotton and Tobacco Factors " 11
8. D. AVERS, of Ayer & t o,, Commis
THOMAS. LEWIS, l:isuniucc Manner
and Attoruev at Law ,.
WM. STHATTON, of Strntton Jc Bird,
Wholesale Grocers ti
GEO. M. A I.I EN, Commission Mer
chant, T9 Ohio Levee h
JAS. S. REAKUEN. Acmt M:slslppl
Valley Transportation Company. " "
HARRISON HOUPT, Watchmaker and
CHAS. R. STUART. Wholesale and Re
tall Pry Goods and Notions
EDWARI) A. BUDER, Manufacturing
Jeweler and Wholesalo Dealer In
Watchmakers' Tools und Materials.... "
EDWIN R. EGNEW, Proprietor t
Charles Hotel ' "
1IAZEN LEIUUTON, Commission Mer
chant ' it
Dr. EDWARD R. ROE. U. h. Marshal
Southern DMrtct Illinois Sprlnirfleld, III.
Mrs. 8.A. AYERS 1lla Rldj,
Dr. R. 8. BRIGHAM. Physician.. Indianapolis, Ind
JAS. M. GELATT, Real Estate
Acnt Keokuk, Iowa.
Rev. DAVID C. WELLS. Methodist
. Minister Graud Junction, Tenn.
J. R. GULLEY Merchant Merldan.Mls.
J EJUS IIlNKLE, N. B. TlltSTLEWOOD, J. II lloOHB
Farmer's Tobacco Warehouse
Nos. Ii5 and 127 Commercial Avonuo J
CAIHO ILL. V
"'"," nuvancoment maue on eouiyra
meuts pf lol.acce, Flour, and Grain.
ErAjints for Gear, Bcott Co. threshing ma-
cninu. portuuie saw mill and threshing nulnes.
Agents for Champion harvesting machine, mowon