Newspaper Page Text
F IL ELYANT M,'-1L L, -
OFFICK: KuVn )wl ' Hvashtaon' 'AvoiM.
RESIDENCE i-Cornur Nluetocuth audTUili
lagton. -itr H. MAKEAN, M. D, , , .
. y f :' !.'. .;' ' . !
Homeopathic Phy.sieiau aud Surgeon.
f,me 140 rommenlal avenue. Itesldettce corner
; fourteenth St. au4 Waidilugloti avenuo, Cairo,
R. SMITH, 31. D.
St THIRTEENTH ISTHKET, CAIK0, III.
R. E. W. WIIITLOCK,
Crnca-No. IX Commercial Avenue,
Eighth aud Ninth Strecu
U. AY. C. JOCELYN,
OKFICii JCIchlk tftret, near Commercial Avenue.
" Notary Pulilic and Conveyancer.
OFFICE: With the Widow' and Oorphana' Mu
tual Aid Society.
J INEGAR & LANSDEN,
'yPIC'E No. Uncommercial Avenue.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
ENTERED AT THE POST OFFICE IX CAIUO, IL
LINOIS, AS SECOXD-CLASS MATT EH.
OFFICIAL JAPElt OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
Ouly Morninj Daily in Southern Illinois.
hiuNM Owe, I
Cjlibo, 111., July :w.lS7W. t
Time. Dar. T'ner. Iluiu NViud. Vrt Weutbci.
V.46 ' NVfl
Maximum Temperature. use. Minimum Tum;
iiexatuN, ' natulan, u.tui men.
W. II. HAY,
herz't Signal Corn, U. b. A
Ktiit Sale. Lot on Twentieth street, near
Commercial avenue, with small house,
price $'20. Also lot on west side Poplar
near Fourth street.
M. J. IIowlev, Agent.
IN AND AROUND THE CITY.
Mr. Louis C. Sch uckcrs lias
Hpringfield to spend the summer.
Rev. Mr. George leaves to-morrow on
a trip through the. north. He will return
in about four weeks.
One of the several I. C. engines loaned
to the I. M. roadengine No. 203 was
' ibi-ought back to Cairo yesterday.'
; - Tlio Anchor Lino is supplying itself
. with a large supply of steamboat posters at
. r i . i m t- t
nis point, i ii k uullktin oiuce is uoing
Charley Baughman writes that ho
would rattier live five years in Cairo than
, tive days in Pittsburg, fever or no fever.
He will be with us in a few days.
We had a pleasant call, yesterday,
from Mr. Chas. II. Williams, representing
the'advertising department Oile's Liniment
Iodide Ammonia, 120 West Broadway,
' New York. .
worm, 26 feet long, actual measure, from a
patient. Within two hours after the first dose
of medicine was given, the worm was
measured and bottled up.
Mrs. Sullivan died yesterday morning
at 9 o'clock. The poor womau's sufferings
, were protracted over a period of live or six
, weeks, and during tho past four or iive days
were most inteuse ami exerutiating.
, v. i. jticuee, tare city attorney, is now
quartered at Sandusky, taking that "long
rest" he roritiodted at our hniiils hut n short
-- " -
time since, lie invites his friends to drop
in upon him when they come that way.
give the water a bad smell and make it im
pure. Ten cents worth of Permanaganato
of Polassadisnlved In hot water, and stirred
through the cistern will make it perfectly
' pure and sweet.
Wo have 300 pounds Small Pica and
30 pounds new Small Tica Italic, for law
iiner work, especially, and are prepared to
print briefs on the shortest uotice without
regard to size. Our prices,arc the same its
those of the Chicago Legal News.
The elegant cakes left over from the
. Hibernian supper will be disposed of by
.n . .... Tf , y ..... , .
'..4l.. . ... K....U .1...
,;Sre company. To innke the hffuir intcrcst
iDg it is said that tho highest throw will
take the largo cake and the lowest throw
me smaller one.
Without the sanction or consent of the
; Knights of the Mystic Krcw, under whose
i mperviion the mirk entertainment was
given Tuesday iiibt, a certain party sought
profit by eelliMg liquid that can only be
;).awiuiiy soul unuer a license. Tho of
1 .fence was not an aggravated one. but a nnr.
iposc wss avowed to lmmire Into It.
'a. . i . i ""- " itni, nunc ui-
les under tho Influence of liquor, probably.
i, entered Mr. Henry Rriehan's establishment
. , Vpsteriinr rniirbini and provoked a llirht
........ r . - o
with Mr. Urielmii, out of which he came
,i ' i ,.. i . . t i
tvonil'ieraoiv uwn up. iur. u. uemuurea
' Llm onlte severely. ; Hut Mr. O'Neal knew
1 what liocould.do.LlIe could, play lord and
master at home, ami this no ma m a maa-
nir Hint commanded thfl attention of
police, who seizod him, and, with Uio assis
tance of bystanders, tumbled him on a
wagon, and hauled him to the calaboose. .
The item in yesterday's Rcli.etin that
fixed our friend B.F.Parker in the book
ami stationary business ia Vincent's corner,
was erroneous in this, that Mr. P. has no
idea of ro-cugnging In tho business he has
just abandoned.' He may engage In busi
ness at the point designated, the nature
aud character of which will be made known
in duo season. '
The authorities of New Orleans post
poned their work of disinfection until the
hot weather did its fatal work. The dor
mant germs of the diseaso were aroused in
to activity, and now, with increased ener
gy they are rushing ahead the work of "dis
infecting the city." Their horse is gone
and now they arc putting bolts ami bars
upon the stable.
There has been a speck of disaffection
among some of the coopers of the city, and
a few of them quit work. The price paid
for slack cooperage is undoubtedly low,
but as it is the ruling rate, no boss cooper
can very well maintain himself and increase
the pay. To do so would be to give other
bosses an advantage against which it would
be n difficult matter for him to success
fully contend. Meanwhile the journeymen
coopers are compelled to work hard lor
The father whose given name is
Thomas, having been fined for on assault
upon a citizen whose given namo is Benja
min, iu turn instituted proceedings against
Benjamin for using language calculated to
provoke a breach of the peace. Benjamin ap
peared before Squire Robinson, and satisfy
ing that officer that he could not safely go
into trial because of the absence of import
ant witnesses who would not return to the
city until Monday next, the trial of the
case was continued until that time.
We are glad to be able to state that all
mail matter now, sent out of Memphis is
first thoroughly disinfected. This care will
be exercised as long as any necessity for it
exists. Dr. Raucb, ot our State Board, ap
preciating, as The Bulletin did, the ne
cessity for such a precautionary measure,
promptly exerted himself to bring about its
adoption, and during the day, yesterday, he
received tho assurance from Doctor Mitch
ell, of Memphis, that due care would be
taken to havo all mail matter thoroughly
disinfected, before leaving that city.
The Pulaski county poor house scandal
is creating quite a ripple of excitement,
among those directly concerned, and is call
ing out some comment here in Cairo, where
Mr. Clcoge W. Bellows, the keeper, lias n
number of acquaintances. In traveling to
Cairo the story has doubtless been greatly
enlarged upon. If Mr. Bellows is iuno
cent, he certainly owes it to himself and
his friends to vindicate his character at the
earliest possiblo moment ; and in no way
can he achieve that end more successfully
than by bringing the parties whose lust and
groveling instincts carried them to the pau
per women of the county, to a quick ac
count. It is an ugly, disgraceful affair, let
the responsibility fall where it may.
The repetition of the walking match
resulted quite as unsatisfactorily as the orig
inal contest. Four persons entered for the
repeat, Tuesday evening, and it being al
leged that three of them indulged in a can
ter, the fourth drew out of the. contest, and
the whole thing was declared off. But it
will never do to give it up so. We have
dormant Westons among us, and they must
be developed. It the young men refuse to
submit themselves to the necessary processes
to bring this end about, we'll call the old
men into the ring. Du Quoin, Chester,
Alton and other Egyptian burgs have their
local champions. If, among the many
long-legged young men of this metropolis
we can't produce the champion of all these
champions, we should, with all possiblo ex
pedition throw ashes on our heads, and
compel the "aforesaid"' to "take a reef" in
uiio a numoer oi our citizens arc
clamorous lor a public mass meeting lis a
means for giving expression to the sentl
mentsol the public m the present trying
emergency. Wo do not second the move
ment with much heartiness. Public as
seinblages cannot, from their very nature,
act with deliberation. The man who comes
with resolutions, "cut and dried" iu his
pocket, and is nblo to support them by an
animated speech, is able to put them
through with a hurrah, as the sense of the
assemblage, whereas in truth and fact they
are but the conclusions oi one man. A bet
ter plan would bo for the Board of Health
to invite into council, two or three promi
ncnt citizens from each ward, fix an hour
and place for the meeting, and then de
libcrately and thoroughly discuss the needs
of tho situation. In this way a more sensi
blc expression of public sentiment could be
given, und nn expression, too, that wouli'
command general respect. What say the
Board of Health?
Of all dangerous places for baby wag-
ons, tho park during a public gathering, is
the most dangerous. Wo have a lamiliar,
sociable habit here in Cairo, of riding our
horses aud driving our carriages out of the
carriageway in tho park, directly into the
midst of tho women and children. Of
courso "when tho band begins to play'.' or a
sKy rocket is let off, our horses phingo om'
rear around and make prodigious efforts to
run away, causing a scattering of men
WOUtcn ana cnuaren uwi w N fv-v ,..'."
Jng." . No children, not even a baby has
La 'killed, as yot, although several havo
mado escapes that were quite i miraculous.
This being true, we have no patience with
those people who object to the riding aud
driving of horses wherever tho crowd is
densest. Tho crowd wouldn't be dense if
thero wasn't an attraction ot some kind,
and tho idea that anybody ought to bo de
nied the privilege of seeing all that is go
ing on, because that body happens to bo
riding or driving a horse, Is absurd, abso
lutely preposterous. It lathers and mow
ers are so solicitous about , their children,
and babies, let them keep their children
and babies at home.
We havo but a slender thread upon
which to lianrr the hope, now, that rew
Orleans is not doomed to another visitation
of tho grim scourge that seized upon that
city last year with such relentless lury.
There is cause, and good cause for believ
ing, that the epidemic will take on a mod
ified form; lmt it will prove severe enough
to send 100,000 people flying from their
homes; severe enough to prostrate the city's
business and to thus make itself directly
felt throught the whole Mississippi valley.
Reports received yesterday were to tho ef
fect that eight cases were under treatment,
and that, despite the thorough disinfection
of the whole neighborhood wherein the
Italion fruit girl died, three more cases
have developed themselves directly in that
locality. Every steamboat and outgoing
train is crowded with persons going. abroad
tor safety, and many of the river and in
terior towns have established quarantine
to keep the refugees out. Of course a
large per cent of these will come north,
and must, in due season, be looked
Oar correspondent "John" is right.
There is nothing in our ordinances to com
pel tho woodman to spare that tree; and
save in the strength of the citizen's good
right arm, or his more effective shot gun,
he has no protection at all tor his shade
trees. The suggestion that we bestow less
attention to police matters, and, if driven
thereto, fill up on "scissoring," would
doubtless be a popular one if all our peo
ple were "Johns." The adoption of the
suggestion would relieve us of the most
disagreeable portion of our labor, and of
responsibilities which, at times, imperil the
symmetry of our features. But, while it
would afford as this relief it would also
relieve us of not a few ot our subscribers,
who value the paper solely on account of
its local page;, and the local page, chiefly
because it contains the matter to which
John objects. The taste that relishes pro
vender of that character may be vitiated ;
but this we know, that such matter 1ias
become an essential clement of the daily
paper so essential, indeed, that no pub
lisher can safely exclude it. So, thanking
"John" for the flattering terms in which he
speaks of The Bulletin, we must (accom
modating as we are known to be) decline
to act upon his suggestion.
Our Ballard couuty friends are both
alarmed aud indignant because of the pur
pose expressed to establish a yellow fever
hospital at Island No. 1. Iu a petition and
protest touching the matter, addressed to
the county judge of Ballard county, they
say: "If Cairo want3 a hospital let her
have one on the point below town, where
she can watch the patients," etc. We arc
not awurc that Cairo is' at all anxious for a
hospital at Island No. 1 or elsewhere. It
would subject her to all the dangers that
Ballard county fears. Patients, whether
cured or discharged for other cause, togeth
er with such as might escape, would make
a "bee line" for Cairo, well knowing that
they would find some means of transporta
tion here, and also knowing that they
would bo cared for in case of relapse. For
these and other reasons many of our citi
zens are opposed to the hospital project.
But be that as it may, our Ballard friends
are, to use nu excessive phrase, "barking
up the wrong tree." The proposed hospital
will be established, maintained and control
led by tho Illinois Board of Health, aided
and counseled by the National Board.
Furthermore, it was and is our understand
ing that the barge is to be moored and kept
in the middle ot the htrcaui, and that the
island would be made to serve certain
quarantine uses. Thero is a bare possibil
ity that the breaking up of sunt an estab
lishment by a uso of shot gnus, would
involve rather serious consequences.
The two hundred and eighty-live
Memphis refugees that came up oa . the
Ouchila Belle have conceived a mortal hat
red of Cairo, because, forsooth, the boat
was not permitted-to land at our wharf,
that they might, from thence, scatter at
will throughout tho city. Arriving at St.
Louis the crowd was further outraged, for
the authorities of that city actually had the
temerity to subject them to quarantine. A
number of the most intensely disgusted
and deeply exasperated of the lot addressed
.i card to the editor of the Chicago Times:
"Your own noble State," say they, "met us
with even a rougher repulse, at Cairo, hist
night, than we received iu St. Loii'm. .
tie bullet-headed Irishman in a policeman's
uniform, and worse than a policeman's
mauners, refused to allow
communication between the bout
shore." Tho people of no city in the
Northwest vmpathizo more deeply or
sincerely with the nlllictcd people of Mem
phis, than do the citizens ot Cairo. They
know, as the people of Memphis know
what it is to be driven Irom their Imim ,y'
, a dread epidemic, to seek safety elsewhere
even among people who shudder " at their
npproacu and hold their prcsenco as akin
to the pestllenco itself. It is because Itho
pcoplo Of Cairo have had this ; experience
that they know how to feel tor tho fleeing
Memphians. For the samo reason thoy
know the necessity of maintaining that ex
cluriivcncss, or "close communion," if you
will, of which tho refugees in question com
plain. But much nnd deeply as we feel
for afflicted Memphians wo cannot dismiss
the idea that their complaints of ill-treatment,
because they wero not allowed to
enter our city, are devoid of reason, and
would come with better graco from almost
any other people that can bo named. They
know that the germs of the much-dreaded
disease arc transportable, and they further
know that, if planted in Cairo, nn epidemic
is very likely to follow. Fleeing from
such a terror themselves, it seems exceed
ingly unreasonable to avow themselves
aggrieved because Cairo people are striving
to guard against the creation of a necessity
that would send her people on a like jour
ney to a place of refuge. We like the peo
ple of Memphis, and desire the favor of the
men who control tne business oi our rivers
and railroads, but the man doesn't live
from whom wo would be willing to take a
single "germ," much less u case of the
A case of interest to newspaper subscri
bers and readers bus jut been decided in
Dayton, Ohio, under the newspaper law.
Mr. Wolf, the Dayton distributor of the
Gazette ami of the Journal, left a copy of
the paper at the wrong door for several
months. The paper was accepted and
read, and when Mr. W. called to collect the
money for it the party who had read the
paper refused to pay for it, on the ground
that he had not ordered it Mr. Wolf, anx
ious to avoid legal contest, offered to com
promise for half cost, but the party asserted
that ho couldn't collect, find refused to pay
anything. Suit was then brought and
Wolf recovered the entire bill. That is the
law, and parties who want something for
nothing will niaku a note of it. The de
fendant in the above suit could have noti
fied the carrier, who first made ,the error,
that he did not want the paper, not having
subscribed for it, but he did not do so, nnd
thought to pinch the paper for nothing.
NOTT CLAIMS THAT IT IS A MLACKMAILlXO,
WHEME OS T11K I'AItT OK S'JME "UlltTV
In the following pointed communication
James Nott comes ti the front in explana
tion of an item contained in yesterday's is
sue: Editor Iliilletln:
I saw a statement in your pujvr of the
30th inst., which I wish to correct concern
ing Cornelia Badger's oath, which she
made before Mr. Comings. She swore to n
lie as black as midnight! This is a job
the dirty, dikty negroes are trying to work
up on nie. This click of negroes have Ix-en
seeking to give me an "up-set" for the last
five years. For what cause I can not tell.
My friend Gladney seems to take an active
part in the matter, so I was told by a
white gentleman. Jas. Nott.
Cairo, July .10, 1S7II.
A WELL-GROUNDED COMPLAINT.
A PLEA FOR SriADK TREES J A COMPLIMENT
AND A HCOOEVriO.V.
Passing down Washington avenue lately
I uoticed on Niutli street, the shade trees
trimmed and cut iu a very peculiar manner.
A little inquiry, aud I learned it was done
to make room for the passage of a house,
and done in the face of the earnest protests
of the property owner. It is true tho trees
were nothing but the proscribed "Female
cottonwoods," but what is to prevent, under
other or the same circumstances, n like cut
ting and niauning of the handsome elms
and cool maples that udorn many ot our
streets? There is certainly no ordinance
against it, and nothing but self-protection
for the owner. I ask of the "City Fathers"
what inducement is there for property hold
ers to beautify the streets of the city if, af
ter watching their growth for years, they
may be culled upon nt any time to stand by
helplessly and see them destroyed in an
I have been u steady reader, through all
its changes, of The Bulletin, for twelve
years and, not intending to flatter you,
must say its average is higher now than
ever before, but can't you give us a little
less of the "Mollie Bailey," "wool-pulling,"
and drunken white women kind of locals
and fill their places, if the town can't fur
nish the items, scissors are useful. Don't
take this for a criticism. I am not one of
tho cluss who think they can edit a paper
better than any one else, in fact don't
think I could edit it at nil. John.
The Vf.hy Latest From Conrad Alba's
barber shop next door to ICorsineyer's
cigar store on (Jlh street, near the Levee.
prices reduced to suit tho tains.
Sii aviso 10o
Ilis shop is cool, clean and elegantly
furnished; his razors keen; his worknuu
courteous, polite ami skilled. His toilet
articles of the finest and work done always
ICB, ICH WllOLKSALK AM) RETAIL ill
largo or small quantities. Wagons will
run daily to all part of the city, delivering
pure Lako Ice in. such quantities as cus
tomers may desire. Leave orders at my
resilience on Seventeenth, near Commercial;
at Sargcaiits, on Eighth street, or address
uio through tho pout-office.
P. M. Waui.
A BLOODY DEED.
CHARLES O. AllTKU AStJABJlKATEO UY JOHN
No event of the year has caused a more
profound sensation in this city than that
of yesterday evening, which resulted in tho
death of Charles R. Arter, late Marshal of
To p.cture tho bloody deed iu all its
enormity we need but give the evideuce
brought out by tlio Coroner's inquiry. This
wo shall do, without indulging in com
ments of our own. It is said that Hogau
was moved to the bloody deed by jealousy.
Having no. positive information on this
point, we pass it. For the sake ot
our kiim it is to be hoped
that ho has better reasons lor tint commis
sion of his most terrible crime than appears
upon the surface.
Coroner Fitzgerald not being ill the city,
and the case being of nn urgent character,
Squire Comings was called upon to hold
the inquest. .
The jury, (names given below) being
einpaniielled nnd sworn, the evidence ol
the several witnesses was hear I, and was,
in substance, as follows:
Charley Fank, the bar-kt.-cpcr.of Gates'
saloon, in the frout door of which Arter
was assassinated, testified substantially ns
tollows: That at about quarter to 0 o'clock
in the evening of July .'50th, John Hogan
ami Patsy Mahoney entered the saloon to
gether. Arter was sitting in the recess of
the front door, with his face toward the
street, watching the workmen laying down
the sidewalk. Hogan ami and Mahoney
took a cigar each. Mahoney passed out
into the street. Hogan walked to the rear
of the saloon, when he turned and walked
toward the front door. When he reached a
point within an arm's length of Arter, he
drew his revolver from his hip pocket,
and, without a word placed it against Ar
ter's back and fired. Arter immediately
ran or fell from the door, followed by Ho
gan; and I went up stairs, and saw nothing
that occurred afterwards.
Dr. I. C. Fisher, after an examination of
the lxiily of deceased, testified that a bul
let had entered the bx'.y of diseased below
the right scapula, and was extracted below
the sternum the ball passing through the
right lung and liver, and was sufficient to
cause death. ;
Peter Saup testified that he was standing
in front of Gates' saloon ; turned round and
looked into saloon und saw John Hogan
with arm extended towards deceased's back ;
heard report ofapi-tol ami s iw a flash.
Deceased sprang out of chair in which he
was sitting reading newspaper, saying
"don't shoot me, or "don't kill me,'' and
started for side door of saloon, into which
he got. Hogan following him up, ia the
act of cocking his pistol which he hid pre
sented at Arter as he lay iu the hall way;
the door was then closed by some one in
side; then took hold of Hogan who made
considerable resistance, trying to
retain possession of revolver, he said to wit
ness "let me alone and get away from
here." J. C. Lallttc city marshal, then
came in, and Hogan gave himself up to
him. With others, witness then went
through saloon, up rear steps, ' and down
frout steps to front side door, where de
ceased wis found lying on floor with shoul
ders against door, just alive, and gasping.
Deceased was then brought to where he is
now lying. The time of shooting was 5:40
J. C. La Hue, city marshal, testified that
he was at Police headquarters, beard the
report of a pistol and saw a crowd gather
ing in front of Gates' saloon; saw John Ho
gan after some one, and seemed to be try
ing to get at some one inside of the door
of, the saloon. There seemed to be some
inside of the door trying to close the same,
who filially sucended in keeping Hogan out.
Saup and McNulty were trying to take tho
pistol from Hogan, who was much excited.
Witness took hold of Hogan nnd took him
over to Justice John Robinson's office,
where he gave mo his revolver. He said to
me, after I asked him what was the trouble,
that he had killed Charley Arter.
Col. G. W. Mclveaig was passing Gates'
saloon and saw deceased sitting in front
door reading; heard report of a pistol, and
saw deceased spring out of chair, and wit
ness and deceased got into hall door and
closed same. Witness asked deceased who
is firing at you, Charley? and he replied
"Hogan," I said, "are you hurt?" and he
replied, "I am killed." He got to his feet, and
fell ami I repeated, "Charley, are you
badly hurt, and replied again, "I om killed."
Deceased again got up and fell the third
tune. I saw he was dying, ami went for
assistance. Witness did not see any shoot
ing nnd did not see Hogan.
The jury rendered the following verdict,
"We, the undersigned jurors, sworn to
enquire into the death of Charles!). Arter,
on oath, do find that he came to his death
by n pistol Hhot, fired by the hand of John
R.W. Miller, foreman; James S. Reunion,
M. P. Fulton, George 8. Fisher, John A.
Poor, Fred. Baker, Win. Oliver, Robert
Hinkle, Chas. Gillhofer, Win. Alba, 11.
Hassenjnger and O. Ilnythom.
How to met well Thousands of per
sons are constantly troubled by a combina
tion of diseases. Diseased Kidneys and
costive bowels are their tormentors. They
should know that Kidney-Wort acts on
these organs ot the samo time, cnusing
tlicm to throw off tho poisons that havo
dogged thi'tii, and so renewing the whole
ALL AUVERTI4EM KNTH In thii column, of
Wanted, For Kale, Vor Keut, Wanted to Hunt,
Hoarding, Lot tud Found, and tlio Ilk, lua tliau
flvu llm; tarli, will he publllind foritt clit every
luaertlun. Each additional line, 6 coma. ' ;
IIKADQ,l'AItTIK8 FOU FINE AltCllEKY UOODH
Howe, Arrowa, Taruf ta, fihootltiir Olovea. utc. at
C. W. IIENDEIIHON-S, tommerclul avenue, ror-
uer i tvuiiiu itrwi.
All beraona lire warasdnot to throw or dqmait
uliy uurlmue, alopa or ruhlilah or any animal or veg
eiulilu mutter of any kind, Into any of Hit) atrceia,
uveniiiK. nlleya or oilier plfla-i In tlio city, as It la
contrary to luw and diingwroua to the pulilic huulth.
Police t'oinliihlea are apeclally cbarirud to Miforco
rlnoroiicly all the ordinance Iu relutlon to thu
health of the illy.
The wnpia that haul tho stop und kitchen offal
will call dully. (Hundnya accepted:)
In thu Frt Ward, from 0 to Ha. m.
" Hecnnd 8 to 10 a. in.
" ' Third " " 10 to 1U iu.
" Fourth " " 8 tu i p.m.
" Fifth " "4 to Bp. m.
All persona are reiieated to rfcport to tlii Health
Oillcer all violation of tln'ae rulc.
N. U. THIHTLEWOOn. Mayor.
STEAM 11 OATS.
jOR METROPOLIS AND PADL'CAH.
The KUizantSldewhucI 1'unsener H earner
A. .1. IllilU
Leave Cairo ever- nftenif.on nl 3 o'clock, for
I'adueali, yctropolik and wav nndiiiL' ror
freight or .a.i,.ieu npply ui b(L. A. MLVEII,
THE ANCHOR LINE.
For New Orleans.
Monday, Julj ai, at noon.
Friday, AiiiikI 1, hi noun
W. P. HALLIDAY.
Muud'iy. Au-n-t 4, at noon.
CITY OF HELENA,
Tuediy. July , at 5 p.m.
CITY OF GREENVILLE.
A. ,1 Carter
Thursday, Ja'y U! at 5 p. in.
Nitiirrtuy, Aimuiit 'i, nt 5 p. m .
FOIi ST. LOUIS.
Ml I'llKKTEIi MarUr
Tuesday, July '."J at 5 p m
JOHN A. SCL'DDER.
Vim Calvkkt Ma'tir
'I'liur-day, July .11. at 5 p.m.
Jon.iT. Mc('im.... Macter
I'mhv. Autrtift 1. at 3 p m.
CITY OF VICKSBURG.
Nittuday, Auurt 2. at 5 p la.
ANNIE P. SILVER.
1). IJ. Silver Vnt r
.Monday, Auui't I. at 5 p. tu.
For ail information apply to Anchor Lluc Ottke,
Wharf I'oat No i.
Capt. THOMAS V. SHIELDS, Btipt.
QAIUO CITY FEUIIY CO.
THREE lE$3i, STATES.
(in and after Monday. June lti, the boat wlli make,
the follow !lh trip':
LEAVE LEAVES LEAVE
Foot Fourth H. Mtaourl Laud'g. Kentucky LA'f.
V a. m.
11 a. m.
1 p. m.
:'io p. ru.
!' a. m.
,i p. m.
7:10 a. m.
II::! a. m.
!J::W a. m.
:.W p. m.
8 a. to.
S p. m.
ENTERPRISE SAVINGS BANK,
Chartered March SI, lf!r!.
OFFICfc IN CITY NATIONAL RANK,
INTEREST paid on depoMta March tat and Pep.
temlier l"t. Interval not vtlthdrawu la added Im
mediately ta the principal of the dcpoalta, thereby
giving them compound interest.
13T Children and married woiwn miiy deposit
uoiit y and no one else ran draw It.
WALTER IIYSLOP, Treasurer.
rpiIE CITY NATIONAL BANK,
W. P. HALLIDAY, President.
II. L. HALLIDAY. Vlee-Prealdetit.
WALTER IIYSLOP, Cashier.
B. HTAATS TAYLOIt. W. P. KAt.t.lIIAr,
IIKNIIV I.. IIAI.LllHr, II. II. ( t NNINCJMAM,
U. II. WILLIAMSON, STKI'IIKN llllll),
II. II. CANOKU.
Exchange, Coin iinil United States Honda
110UOIIT AND SOLD.
Depoalta received and a generni bnnkluR hiudncx
FOUNDRY, MACHINE SHOP AND
Vulcan Iron Works
OS OHIO LEVEE. CAIUO, ILLS.
John T. -Ronnie,
n A VINO eatnbllahr-d hi work nt tho above men
tloned place la lictter prepared than ever for
niiinuracturlnjt Hteam hiiirltiu nnd Mill Machinery.
Havltm a Hteam Hammer and ample Tools, the.
manufacture of all klnda of Macliuery, Railroad,
Steamboat ami Hridiw rorirlitK mado a wieclalty.W
Kspecliil attention (jlven to repair of i "dnea and
Mlra at!riw ofnll klnda mndo to ordei
pipe Fitting luaUltibranchei.