Newspaper Page Text
f ROFKWIOKAL CABP-FHTaiCIAV.
H. BRYANT, M. D.
OFFICE : Eighth nd Waahlngtun Avenue.
RESIDENCE :-Coruer Nineteenth and Woah
Ington. H. MAREAN, M. D.,
"ITomeopatUic Physician and Snrffoon.
OBlce 140 Commercial aTcnne. Residence corner
Fourteenth St. and W aUlngton aveuuo, Cairo.
R. SMITH, M. I).
Offlee and Residence :
NO. 21 THIRTEENTH STREET, CAIRO. ILL.
jQU. E. W. WIUTLOCK,
Orrxcr No. Hifl Commercial Avenue, between
Eighth Hint Ninth Street
jyR. W. C. JOCELYN,
tjFFICE-ElghtU Street, near Commercial Avenuo.
Notary Public and Conveyancer.
OFFICE i-WMi the Widow' and Oorplmna' Mu
tual Aid Society,
ATTORN EYS- AT -LAW.
J INEGAR & LANSDEN,
A 1 1 ornej's-a t-Li a w.
OFFICE No. IM Commercial Avenue.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
ENTERED AT THE HOST OFFICE IN CAIKO, IL
LINOIS, AS SECOND-CLASS MATTElt.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COTOTY.
Only Morinnff Daily in Southern Illinois.
hwNAi OrriiB, I
Caiko, 111., July W.
'J. 1879. S
Time, Bar. Ther. Hum. Wind. Vol Weathei.
-t-iA m Mt.nd w M W . 1 Fair
tiuM aum ta nk. l Fair
2:0Hp.ra 'J.Util 8 S3 Colin Fair
8-.40 " at.'Jft 87 63 KW. X Fair
Maximum Temperature. h;o; tllulmum Turn
ptrature, li' ; Rainfall, 0.00 Inch.
V. II. RAY,
Serg't Signal Corns, U. S. A.
AT THE PUNTERS' HOUSE.
T. II. Diggs, New Madrid; E. Smith
Metropolis: O. M. Koliu, Paducah; W. L
Baldwin, Charleston; Byron Shehlou, Bland
ville, Ky.; William Wilson, same; R. E.
Little, Woodville, Ky.; F. L. Short, Vienna
W. N. Goodrich, Chicago; W. II. Frecficld,
St. Louis; P. W. Thomas, Paducah; E. W.
Wiggins, Cincinnati; A. A. Bills, Pekin,
III.; Samuel L. Dunning, Canul.
Fon Sale. Lot on Twentieth street,near
Commercial avenue, with small house,
price $200. Also lot on west side Poplar
near Fourth street.
M. J. IIowlet, Agent.
The Very Latest From Conrad Alba's
larber shop next door to Korsmcyer's
cigar store on 6th street, near the Levoo.
Trices reduced to suit the times.
His shop is cool, clean and elegantly
furnished; his razors keen; his workmen
courteous, polite and killcd. His toilet
articles of the tinest and work done always
A Regular Hack leaves the 8t. Charles
Hotel daily, at 8 a. m., and 1 and C p. m.,
for the Court House, ruuning up Levee to
Sixth Street; Sixth street to Commercial
avenue; Commercial to Twentieth street ;
up Twentieth to Court House. Returning
down Wasltington avenue to Eighth ;. out
Eighth to Ohio levee, and down the Levee
to St. Charles Hotel. Faro each way, or
part of the way, 5 cents.
The Finest Shop in the West is the
new barber shop just opened by Win. Alba,
opposite Paul Shuhs' drug store. It must
Ix) seen to bo appreciated. Always clean
towels, keen razors, cool breezes aud polite
workmen. A polite porter is always ready
to use the brush and black your boots for
5 cents, no need to have them blacked in
the street. Prices of work as follows:
. Shaving, 10 cents; haircut, 21 cents; chain
pooing, 2H cents; other work iu proportion
KLEEI KLEE! ICE ! ICE!
Ice at wholesale aud retail all through
the season. Wagons run regularly to all
parts of thi! city. Oflico anil Ice Box
next to Bristol's grocery on Eight street.
The best Lake lee always on hand.
Notice On and after July 1st, the prices
nt my shop will bu reduced to the following
figures: Shaving, 10 cent"' hair cutting,
25 cents; sliamHX'ing, 2.1 cents.
Hair and whisker dying iu proportion.
Grateful to my old customers for their
past favors, I ask a continuance of the
name, assuring them as well as others who
' may wish to tall, that oil work will be
wlono in first cIiihh style and workmanlike
- Shop on Eighth street, west of Alexan
der County Bank. J. Gnu. Stkinhocke
Ick, Ick Wholesale and Retail in
large or imall quantities. Wagons will
t run dally to all parts of the city, delivering
' pure Lake Ico iu such quantities as cus
tomers may desire. Leavo orders at my
residence on Seventeenth neur Commercial;
t Sargonnte, on Eighth ilrect, or a d dress
me through the post-office.
.., F. M. Ward.
IN AND AROUND THE CITY.
Mr. Elijah Dickcrson, of Good Island,
was in tho city, yesterday.
Mr. nenry Wells, family and sister-in-law
returned home yesterday.
-Read "Delay Not's" communication.
It deals with a live subject, and is directly
to tho point.
Thirteen new cases and one death is
the report from Memphis, for the 24 hours
ending yesterday moruing.
Mrs. Sullivau's case is considered hope
less. Yesterday evening it was not believed
that she- would survive the night.
Six or eight hundred people were
drawn to the park last night as spectators
of and participants iu tho evening's enter
tainment. Squire Robinson gavo tho invincible,
intolerable Mollio Bailey 53 days in the
calaboose, yesterday a most fortunate rid
dance to Mollic's neighborhood.
Yesterday the police commenced a re
energized raid upon horses, mules and
masculine hogs, and will pound every
animal of the kind caught running at
Wims and Tyler picked up a case of
dead drunk in the person of John Ken
nedav. carlv vesterdnv morning. Mr. Kcn-
neday was fined f 1 and costs at thohands
of Squiro Comings.
-We witnessed a little face- slapping
and pistol flourishing among steamboatmcn
yesterday. For a few minutes we were in
the way of a first class sensational item, hut
are not sorry that matters were smoothed
An elderly dame, who lives in the
neii'hborhood of Eleventh and Walnut
became exceedingly noisy and obstreperous
about midnight Monday night, and con
tinuing her racket upon the streets, she was
picked up by the police, aud lodged in the
- Yellow fever has made its appearance
in New Orleans. Four cases have been re
ported, one death that of au Italian fruit
girl who died on Sunday. It is pronounced
a "sporadic case;" but sb was Mulbranon's
in Memphis. But little alarm has been
manifested iu New Orleans so far.
There is but one pupil from Cairo in
the Southern Illinois Normal aMiss Sarah
D. Saul. Mound City sends two in the per
sons of Thomas II., sonpf Captain William
L. Hainbleton, and Carl P., sou of G. F.
Meyer. Meyer's son is m his second year
of attendance, and IlamUcton's boy in his
The Champion's excursion was au uu
"expected success as many as 700 or 800
persons having participated therein. The
boat ran from Cairo to Paducah, returned
to Caledonia, turned about and steamed
back to Paducah, and then returned to
Cairo, arriving here nt about 8 o'clock p.m.
Mrs. Dcwitt Dixon, a white woman,
complained to Squire Robinson, yesterday,
that Mr. Dewitt Dixon, a negro, had knock
ed her dDwn in the street, and otherwise
assailed her with great vblcnce. A war
rant was issued for Mr. Dixon's arrest, and
that sable individual will bo brought to an
Ami now a scandal in colored high-
life is on the tapis. Yesterday a Miss
Cornelia Badger appeared before Squiro
Coinings and made oath that she was en
ciente and that the party responsible for
the mischief is Jimmie Nott. Nott's friends
say he has a valid defence, and will come
out of tho trouble with flying colors. As
Amos Keudull was wont to say. Nous
Henderson yesterday received an in
voice of beautiful bows and arrows from
Horsman, New York. One, a lady's bow,
lance backed with beefwood, is too hand
some almost for use. He received several
dozen arrow-heads and bow-strings. His
store, corner of Commercial and Twellth
street, may be considered headquarters for
tine archeiy goods iu this section of the
We hear it stated that Mr. B. F. Par
ker will open a model book and news
stand in tho Vincent corner. It is certain
ly an eligible position, and as Parker is
well informed as to the literary tastes and
news want9 of the Cairo public, there is no
good reason why he may not make nn en
tire success of the venture, especially if ho
invokes the aid of The Bulletin advertis
Mr.T. H. Brawn permitted his angry
passions to excite his muscular system into
violent action yesterday, and somebody
coming .within his sphere of nction, got
luTrt. The whole story was related to
Squire Comings, and Mr. T. H. Brawn was
required to add live dollars to the sum o
tho city's resources aud distribute a sum
equal to two Neapolitan scudos among tho
city's attending officials.
Wo observe two or three grass plats, in
tho city, that have been utterly ruined by a
too frequent nso of the lawn mower. To
use the mower at a time when nil vegeta
tion is suffering from the drouth, is, of
course, inevitable death to the grasses. It
opens the way for the glare and heat of tho
sun to reach the roots and dry up every
particle of moisture at a time when the
wounded blaJos demand on extra supply,
Tho roots respond to the lU'iiwmd and die
of tho giving. Tho owner Is tho amazed
that In grasses die when it Is knpwn that
ho bestows more attention upon them than
is received by any other grasses in town!
CAIRO BULLETIN; WEDNESDAY MOKftim JULY 30, 1879.
Grasses that aro kept trimmedduring tho
hot woather ot July, as close as tho hair of
a pugilist's head, is certain , to parch and
dio, unless they are watorcd carefully, wa
tered every day or two.
Mr. n. II. Milburn, of Cliarleston,
Mo., who was in town yesterday, says that
no one died of yellow fever in Charleston
and that no one is sick thero with yellow
fever or anything like it. The story had its
oricin m tho rctusal of the quarantine
officer of Little Rock, stationed at Cliarles
ton, to give a man from tho Soutli
a permit to go through until ho had been
three days in Charleston.
Mrs. Mitchell, who resides nt tho cor
ner of Seventeenth and Commercial, had
occasion to leave her houso about 9 o'clock,
yesterday morning; and, although she took
the precaution to fasten tho front door, and
was absent but a short time, sho discovered
on her return, that somo person had taken
advantage of her absence to pay the house
felonious visit. Two dresses, and a
basque were missing, and it may be that
further search disclosed further losses. It
is conjectured that a negro woman is the
Uapt. Shields, Gen'l Agent of the An
chor Lino yesterday, in conversation with a
representative of The Bulletin, says, no
ono need be alarmed by any rumor that
may bo started concerning tho yellow fever,
or Memphis refugees, on one of tho boats
of his line. The boats nre positively pro
hibited landing within seventy-five miles of
Memphis and will not take passengers or
baggage from any point nor in any manner
nearer than that, above or below. Capt.
Shields knows what he is talking about and
the above may be accepted as facts.
Mollie Bailey became considerably
benzined Monday night, and brooding over
the rough road she bad been made to travel,
of late, entered upon a tirade of rillifica-
A . . . 1 1 L 1 I il. J 1 I J.1
lion ana ainise oi an me squires, uu uu.
policemen, and all the officials of Cairo,
humble and pretentious, that was a marvel
of intensity, slaug and profanity njt often
heard even among the disreputal le crea
tures among whom Mollie moves and has
her being. It was a noisy, profanj aud ob
scene outburst, and policeman John P.
Hogan happening to come withuj hearing
distance, took the wrathful and .resentful
Miss Bailey under arrest and escorted her
to the cooler. j
The Filth Annual Catalogue of the
Southern Illinois Normal University tor
1878-9, is now in tho hands of the public.
It is a neat specimen of typography, and
bears the imprint of the Carbondale Ob
server. The summary of last year's stu
dents shows the presence, during th year,
of 2 post graduates, 1C2 Norma! and
special pupils, 264 iu the preparatory de
partment. Tptal 428, which is said to be
an increase of 20 over last year. The Cata
logue is a pamphlet of 71 pages. It cm
bodies a history of the university; the
course of study, a sylabus of department
work, with the address 'of the principal,
delivered during tho commencement cxer
rises in May last. Copies will be mailed to
any address, free, on application to the sec
For the benefit ot those who would
avoid foul odors and obnoxious snulls as
well as for the benefit of the several health
officers and inspectors of the city, the fol
lowing hint will prove valuable: i It you
would find the stinks the next btst time
nfter the calm that succeeds a slwwcr, is
after nightfall, when there is n wind.
Smells that will escape the keencit scent
in the day time, will declare their presence
to the dullest nose nfter dark! Tlis fact
will serve to explain our gas superintend
ents nocturnal prowlings. He is skilled in
the science of noseology, tind can find a
leak in the night time, that nobbing short
of boring will reveal iu the day tine. If
you don't want to find offensive anells,
plug your nose, or tie a knot in it.
Tho report was carried to Pulaski coun
ty, Monday, that we have three cases of
yellow fever here, in tho hospital. Tl.c re
port is without any foundation; but still
people abroad will believe it, and govern
themselves accordingly. One citizen asked
of another if he had heard of three cases in
the hospital? TJie second citizen replied
that he hadn't, for very good and sufficient
reasons. A countryman, here with his
team, heard the inquiry, and not compre
hending the reply, started n three-case yel
low fever "boom" ns soon its ho reached the
country. All of which goes to show that
joking upon so serious a subject is extreme
ly hazardous, and should 1 avoided, We
again repeat that Cairo has, thus far, escaped
entirely. Sho has had no suspicious cases.
The Jonesboro Guzctte is apparently
out of humor because the Cairo papers "re
peating the tactics of hist year, have com
menced declaring there is no yellow fever
in Cairo." What would tho Gazette have
tho the Cairo papers do? Would it have
them say that thero is yellow fever in the
city, when to do so would be to publish nn
alarming falsehood? Would it have tho
lies of mischief-makers and alarmists pass
uncontradicted? Rumor has it that on cor
ner of Twenty -seventh and Sycamore, thero
is nn undoubted case of yellow fever! The
Cairo reporters investigate the matter, and
find it a case of dysentery. Shall Uw pa
pers maintain silence in this enso ami let tho
people scaro themselves out of (own over
a caso of dysentery? We think not. The
public look to the
pcrs tor intormation in tins regard, and
while The Bulletin will pi ivorc in tho
work of stamping out falsohmMls M fast n
it finds them, no considerations of business
or policy will restrain it trom announcing
tho first and every caso of yellow fever that
may develop itself here'. Had this courso
been punned last year, mauy persons who
aro now in their graves, would bo among
us and alivo to-day. ,Wo aro determined0,
thorefore, como what may, that those who
recount tho Cairo experiences of 1870, shall
not say, if wo can remove tho causo for say
ing it, that such and such a citizen was
lured to his death by his faith In a falsa
hood. On Saturday evening last, constable
John Slicehan saw a brnco of covics in po
session of a considerable amount of money,
probably 400 or $500. Ho had previous
ly spotted the same fellows as suspicious
characters, and felt well assured that tho
money in their posession had been stolen;
but he had no proof of that fact, anil con
sequently could do nothing. Yesterday,
two days after the monied covics had left
the city, officer Sheelmn received a letter
from Mr. G. W. Newland, of the Green
ville, informing him to look out for "some
body" who had stolen $140 of his money.
Sheehan feels confident that the parties ho
held under suspicion nre the fellows who
stole Mr. Ncwland's money.
The father that will not rush to the
defence of his children, when danger men
aces them, or that declines to resent insults
that tho children aro powerless to resent, is
lacking in one of the better instincts of
human nature. But before the father in
dulges in much nctive resentment it is al
ways advisable to be sure that the insults
have been given. One of the fathers among
us, whose given name is Thomas; met a
citizen, yesterday, who is not a father, and
demanded to know why he, the citizen, had
stigmatized his boy as a "dirty pup." The
citizen very positively denied having done so;
but had scarcely uttered his denial before,
he felt tho irate father's fist rebound from
his sconce; aud by a clinch at close quar
ters, realized the presence of the revenge
inspired youth. It was but tho tussel of a
moment, however. Peacemakers were at
hand; and the citizen claiming that he had
furnished uo cause for the assault, sought
the needed panacea by a resort to the law.
The communication of "Strict Quaran
t ine" excited considerable comment yester
day. Its utterances were in entire accord
with popular sentiment. There is, most
undeniably, a demand that may be set down
as universal for a more rigid quarantine a
quarantine that will keep Memphis people,
baggage and goods, out of Cairo, let the ef
fect upon business, and the cost to the city
of such exclusion, be what they may. To
post sentiuck at intervals of 200 feet all
around tho levees, night and day, would not
involve tho expenditure of one-tenth the
money that would le expended by our citi
zens in providing for the safety of them
selves and their families, in the event our
slack quarantine should let in even a single
case of yellow fever. From the few bouts
that arrive from below, neither the city nor
the railroads realize business enough to
justify any risks whatever. Why, then,
since the people demand and are willing to
pay for it since no great
business interest can be per
manently harmed by it, and since the
health and lives of many of our people and
the future good name of Cairo, are deeply
involved why, then, since all this is true,
are we not given a "rigid quarantine?"
It strikes us that the death of tho do
livery clerk iu the Cairo post office, last
year, should not be forgotten. Great bags
of Memphis mail mutter arc now brought
to the post office, and the clerks are expect
ed to, and do, delve into the papers and
letters, elbow deep, as the baker goes into
his trough of dough. Last year there was
a pretense of fumigation, and yet one of
the men who handled tho Memphis matter
sickened of yellow fever, aud died. If this
victim was not infected from the mails,
upon what hypothesis wiil anybody account
for his contraction of the disease; and if a
death was tho result of handling fumigated
mall matter, is there not eyen greater danger
in handling matter that has not passed that
purifying process? It is known that, last
year the germs were conveyed two hundred
miles in a small box, partially filled with
saw dust, and that three of the four persons
who were present nt the opening ot the box,
sickened of yellow fever immediately there
after, and died. That tho germs may bo
carried, as well, in great bundles of paper,
is certainly probable. In any event
no man can know where the danger is hid
den, aud that uncertainty causes a dread
and apprehension that would scarcely be
intensified if tho danger were known to be
ever present. Newspaper publishers, him
drcds of miles north of Cairo, have asked
tho publishers of the Memphis papers to
stop their side of the exchange. If, then,
persons living m localities where it is ba-
lieved that yellow fever as an epidemic can
never come, are afraid to open and read one
paper a day from Memphis, certainly tho
citizen of Cairo who is compelled to linn
die bushels of such papers, daily, lias rea
son to regard his position us hazardous in
tho extreme. And now, since to strike
down a post office clerk with the
yellow fever, is to fasten the bronzed
scourge upon the very vitals of our city, in
to strike terror to tbii hearts ot our citizens,
and to drive them in fright and panic away
from their homes, may wo not, in tho name
of our poopkyleniand that no more Memphis
mail matter be permitted to cunc into Cairo,
Either for delivery or distribution, until it
1ms been subjected to the best aud most
thorough disinfecting processes known? In
tho interest of tho general publio (of which
Cairo is no unimportant part, just now)
will not the National Board of Health tako
this matter In hand? And as tho demand
is pressing as the delay of a day may
work tho mischief against which we would
guard, may we not hopo that tho red tape
routine will be disregarded, and tho work
that is, apparently, so cssentinl to public
safety, bo inaugurated, not next week, nor
within a few days: but now; this very
Madame Charlton Edholm, who edits
a Temperance Department in the Oinaha
Evening News, makes tho following com
plimentary reference to tho women tern
peranco workers of Cairo, bestowing special,
but not undeserved praiso upon Mrs. L. J.
Ritteuhousc. Mrs. It's address of wclcomo
to the delegates, to the late convention
hold in this city, is published in tho News,
and is preceded by the following remarks:
"I ciuinot but be deeply iuterested in the
work they nre doing, for only one short
year ago I was enrolled on their grand
temperance list, and happier hours I uever
knew than when working with that brave
little band of earnest women to do what wo
could in our feeble, yet mighty way, to
wipe out this black blot of intemperance
from our land.
It cannot but interest our readers, es
pecially the members of our Union, to
know that other women with earnest hearts
nnd unflagging zeal are praying and tailor
ing for the great cause that brings us to
gether every week,
Mrs. Ritteuhousc, who delivered the ad
dress, is not only a woman nctive iu public
life, but is also a devoted wife and mother,
and shows by her own life bow a woman's
sphere may widen and extend far beyond
tho boundaries of her own home, that home
however being always the center, aud from
it all this radia of influence diverges and
beams forth in rays of light upon the dark
lot of other aud less fortunate ones. Ah
such women are solving, day by day, the
much-vexed question ot woman's rights,
and showing to their brothers that only
God shall say to them 'Thus far shalt thou
go and no farther.'
The women of Cairo arc foremost in
every good work, and for refinement, edu
cation and philanthropy, they arc indeed
unexcelled. Some of the plcasantest mem
ories of our life cluster about that sunny
little city. I know that the women of our
Omaha Union join with me in w ishing them
a heartfelt God speed."
XO MEMPHIAXS A HOARD.
A VERY EMPHATIC STATEMENT FROM CAPT
Mt'KEE, OK THE CITY OF HELENA.
In answer to the communication and ex
tract published in yesterday's Bulletin
we give below a letter addressed by
Capt.McKce, of the steamer City of Helena,
to Capt. Shields of this city, who is agent
of the steamboat line to which the Helena
Cairo, July 20th, 1S79
Capt. T. V. Shield. Agent Anchor Line:
Sir: My attention has been called to nn
article in The Bulletin, of this morning,
which is a tissue or lalsehooUi trom begin
ning to cud,as I hail no person aboard from
Memphis or near there, except Mrs. Mack
Cheek, Jliss Helen Norman and Mrs. Cum-
uungs anil son, ana these persons came
aboard the City ot Helena in the night at
Concordia, one hundred and seventy miles
below Memphis registered for St. Loui9,
and had not been in Memphis for tourtcen
As to a Mr. Lawliorn, no such person was
ever aboard, unless under an assumed
name. Our orders arc very strict and the
ooats nre not allowed to land at or near
any infected district. Below is a complete
list of all passengers landed at Cairo aud
where they came lrein :
Mrs. W;orthiugton, Lcot.i; Mrs. Worth
ing, Geneva; Mr. I). Young, Vicksbtirg
Mr. Conrad, Longwood; Mr. Williams,
same; Ward nnd son, same; Mr. Sterns,
Greenville: Rev. Mr. Futzel and wifc,same
Mr. Cray, Leland; Mr. Church, Greenville;
Mr. Phillips, Luna; Mr. Johnson, wile and
son, Weston?; Jno. Bait, Alcorn Sev Friar,
Point; L. II. ilson, New Madrid.
Isaac II. McICke,
Cammandcr City ot Helena.
In a note accompanying tho above, Capt.
Shields says that Mayor Thistlewood visit
ed the boat, yesterday, and satisfied him
self of the truth of ('apt. McKec's state
ment. TJIE DEMAND OF THE HOUR.
A QUARANTINE THAT WILL AFKORPSIX'UltlTY
AND ALLAY ItEASONAIII.E APPREHEN
SIONS. Alitor Uullutln.
I, for one, fully agroo with tho sentiments
of "Rigid Quarantine" as expressed in tho
yesterday's issue ot your paper, and think
the same misgivings in regard to the effi
ciency of our present quarantine, arc shared
by the majority of our citizens.
Lt us see who will be the first to move
in this matter and call a meeting ot citi
zens to follow "Rigid Quarantine's" sug
gestions. Remember that our homes and
perhaps our lives depend upon Immediate
and energetic action. Wo have ample rea
son fur believing that our present quaran
tine is a failure. I say this with all duo
defference to our Board of Health nnd hon
orable Mayor. Perhaps they think they
are doing all that is necessary to protect
our city from imported yellow fever; but
gentlemen you nre mistaken, and if a nioro
rigid quarantine is not established, it might
ns well bo abolished, for os it now exists
it involves a great expenditure of money
nnd Is of such littleprotection that It makes
us the ridiculo of other places. Arouse,
people of Cairo! ConWto the rescue be
fore It is too late! Delay Not.
Wtutml, Fur Sale, For
Hoarding, l.nxtitiiil Found.
flvo linn. n,-h mil It nulilltJ
luiertlon. Each addllloual c, 5
All pemonaaro warned nofo throw or ucpoelt-
any Rurhago, ilopa or ruliblil buy animal or veg
etalile matter of any kind, lutnny of thcitreetj,
avenuve. Hlluyi or other placea the city. a U )
contrary to law and dangerous the public health.
Police conttalilct are upeelul elnrced to enforce
rlgorouoly ail the urdlnaicei lu relation to tho
beiiltaof the city. ,
The wagon that baula tht alp ad kitchen offal
will call daily, (Sunday acic-pvi:)
In tho Frit Ward, hm to 8 a. m.
" Second " " 8 toon, in.
" Third " " rio to in.
" Fourth " ' il to '. n, ni.
" FinU " 4 to ji.m.
All oronare requested torcport t the Health
Olllcur all violation) of ttiu.e raU-.
N. a. THisiXEWOOl Mayor.
pOR METROPOLIS AND PAD lr; A II.
The Ek'gant Hldewheel Paoenger Hkinu-t
Stf CHAMPION S
A.J. BIRD Clerk.
Leaves Cairo every afternoon at 3 o'clock, for;,
Paducah, iletropolia uud way latidlii'n. For I
freight or pawago apply to bUL. A. bJLVEll 1
THE ANCHOR LINEJ
For New Orleans. Jbi 'M
Monday. July as, at noon.
James O'Neii Mnntcr
Friday, Augui-t 1, at noon
W. P. HALLIDAY.
Monday, AuTjjt 4, at noon.
CITY OF HELENA,
IiAAO Me Iitt M-i-ter
Tue.day, July fis. at 5 p.m.
CITY OF GREENVILLE.
A.J. Carter ..Mister
Th u re Jay, J uly il at i p. ni.
Mi PiirxTEiu Mn-ter
haturday, Auput 4. ut 5 p. m.
FOR ST. LOriS.
Tuesday, Jaly Sv at 5 p m
JOHN A. SCTDDER.
Fi.ti Calvkkt M after
Thur.-day, July 111. at 5 p.m
John T. McCmm Mnter
Friday, Augr.t 1 1. at 5 p. m.
CITY OF VICKSBl'RG.
R. K. HI ley M.tcr
haturday, Augtitt 3, at 5 p nt.
ANNIE P. SILVER.
D. II. Silver. !ater
Monday, Au;:ii-t 4. at 5 p. in.
Fur all information apply to Anchor Lint Office,
Wharfiioat No. 2.
Cait. THOMAS W. SHIELDS. Bunt.
QAHiO CITY FERRY CO. fj
KK I i I i V 13 OAT
THREE lElbj STATES.
On and after Monday, June 10, the beat w ill make
the following trip:
tlATI LIAVM LKAVIfl
Foot Fourth ft. Missouri Land'g. Kentucky Ld'g.
7 a. m.
V a, m.
11 a. m.
2 p. m.
::W p. a.
9 a. m.
. 3 p.m.
7:l a. m.
:: a. tn.
11:30 a. in.
8 a. m.
M a. m.
10 a. m.
4 p. in.
ENTERPRISE SAVINGS BANK,
Chartered March SI, 1869.
OFFICR IN CITY NATIONAL BANK,
INTEREST paid on depolt March lot and Sep.
tetntier H. Interest nut withdrawn in added Im
mediately tH the principal of the depolt, thereby
giving them compound lutervt.
tV Children and married wonu?nntay deposit
money and no one else can draw It,
WALTER IIYSLOP. Treasurer.
fpiIE CITY NATIONAL BANK,
W. P. HALLIDAY, Pronldcnt.
II. L. HALL10AY. Vlee-Preddcut.
WALTER HYSLOP, Cannier.
P. aTAATA TAYLOR, W. P. ItALMDAT.
IIKNIIV I.. IIA1.I.IIMV, K. II, rCNMNOHAX,
O. I). WILLIAMSON, aTSPHKN IIIIIO.
II. II. CANDKK.
Kxelinnjp, Coin and United States Bonds
DOl'GIlT AND SOLD.
Deposit received and a trcucrul hankincr Imaluma
WOUNDRY, MACHINE SHOP ATD
Vulcan Ikon Woiks
03 OHIO LEVEE. CAIRO. ILLS.
John T. Hennie,
HAVING established hiaworki at thoabflremen
tloned place la butter prepared Inaiever for
niunufncturliig Htonm Engine and Mil IMwBUiory.
Having a Hteam Hammer mnl nmitn tiw.i. U
manufacture of all IcImL rr M.ii,irj ti,,iu.,..i
Bteamlioat and llrldge Forglnga madm tioclalty.JB
Maeh'ine ,tuu,lim Klvuu ,0 repaired Mueain"
Ilnw Citing of all klnda made tordoi
npo tilling maumbrancuui. i ,