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T II. MAREAN, M. D.,
; Homeopathic Physicinn and Surgeon
offlr I4il Commercial avenue. Hotldenca cornor
Fourteen'!! St- ud WaehiUKtoa vuiiuo, Cairo,
pit. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Orncs-No. 11 Commnrclal Avenua, between
Eiuhth and Ninth Street -
R. W. C. JOCELYN,
OFFICE Eolith Street, near Commercial Avonne.
Notary TuUlic and Conveyancer.
OFFICE: With the Widow' and Oorpbau-' Mu
tual A'i Sudetv.
TINEGAI. & LANSDEN,
t FFICK No. us commercial Avenue-
pOR METROPOLIS AND PADUCA1I.
The Elej-aut Side-wheel Taf Hi-ogor Steamer
A .1 BIRD..
Leave Cairo even- afternoon at S o'clock, for
P-ducat. Metropolis aud way laiirtlntif. . for
freight orpas-e rily to OL. A. fclLt til,
QA1RO CIT1 FERRY CO.
On nr.il after Mnudav. Juue 10. tuc boat will mako
the fulio't!if trlpt:
Foot Fourth H
7 a. m.
S) a. r".
11 a. m.
.' p. Dl.
:So p. in.
v a. m.
7 :i a. lu.
OM'l a. in.
11:80 a. m.
8 a. m.
10 a. ii..
8 p. m.
10 a. m.
. 4 p. m.
J. T. WARREN it CO.
Fomi.iL i.ud Domestic dried ar.d canned Frultf aud
Vegetable-. Canned, dried and -a'.t Fish. Plk
if. Saucei, Oll and Oudlment. Soup
".iS. Baklua Powder, ground and
whole Spice. Tullet and Laundry
Soap. Heede, Jellies. Precrv
Fancy Groceries and Gro-ccr-i'
Mock unparalleled in the West.
SEND FOR Otli "GROCERS' MANUEL."
NOTICE 7'0 SAlHJN-KEV.rRS AND OTHERS.
You nre hereby notified not to give or
n.'ll. or in any manner furnish any kind of
liquor to my busbum! James I). Scott. Any
. person disrciraidini: this notice will be rims-
crated to the full extent of the law.
Cairo, Ills.. Sept. y!."70. Maiiy Scott.
Beautiful Base Burners, the Arguiid nu.l
Garland; fur beauty and excellence they arc
unsurpassed. AUn the famous Charter
Ouk cook stove, and all kinds of coal or
wood heating and co ik stoves, the largest
stork ever brought ro this market at
C. . U. Hr-A'nr.iisdxV,
Commercial avenue, corner Twelfth ft.
. TEACHEiLS' EXAMIXATin.V. ' '
TJie regular examinations will he held on
the first Saturday of each month 'in the
County Treasurer's cfrlcc at the court house,
and on Friday ami Saturday, the Sd and
4th of October, an examination will lo held
, at the high school building for the accom
modation of our city teachers, commencing
promptly at 9 o'clock a. m.
Mils. P. A. Taylor,
County Superintendent Alexander County.
Cairo, Sept. 23d, 1870.
Hie fashionable boot and shoe riakcr,
takes pleasure in announcing to his old pa
tron and to the public generally, that he
con still be found at his shop in tho Athe
ucum building, where he is prepared to
make to order, boou or shoes of the latest
style from the best material and of tho
finest workmanship. As he uses nothing
but A No. 1 stock, all of big work will be
warranted as represented, or uo sale.
It will pay you to await tho opening of
i an entire new stock, consisting of men's
boys' and children's clothing, furnishing
goods and tho J. 13. Stetson hats, etc. A.
Man, tho successful clothier, Ot Ohio
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
ENTERED AT THE PORT OFFICE IS CAIUO, IL
LINOIS, A8 BUCOKD-CLAM MATTliH.
OFFICIAL PAPER OP ALEXANDER COUNTY'
Only Mornlnff Daily in Southern Illinois.
Sionai Own, I
Caiiio, III,. beptemher IH79. f
Time. liar. Ther. Hum. Wind. Vel Weather.
HM ro S0.27
11:11 " ).
Maximum 'IVinneralure. 7JO ; Minimum Tem
perature, 47 i Rainfall, 0.00 Inch.
Serir't Slcual Corwi, I'. 8. A.
N AND AROUND TIIE-CITY.
Hon. M. C. Crawford is in the city.
Tho I. C. out train was delayed some
what, yesterday, by the transfer.
' The regular monthly meeting ot the
taxpayers' association will be held Friday
Mr. E. W. Tliielecko has sold out his
stock of green groceries to Messrs. Pettis
Si TSlrd, and will hereafter be found operat
ing with that well in
II. P. Farrar, Supt. Mann's secretary and
Road-maskT Baker were sounding the river
opposite East Cairo, yesterday, with a view
of derating the incline there, eight feet.
We surrender our space to the testi
mony taken in the llogan murder trial, to
the exclusion of almost everthiug else.
Such, however, seems to be the local de
Mr. B.V. Bobbins, after a continuous
service of eight vears as a check clerk in
the I. C. depot, has concluded to take a
short respite, and will leave for the east
There is a brobability that Mr. N. Her
man, the most extensive turuittire manufac
turer in the world, will establish his sixteenth
branch in Cairo. Mr. Ames is here as n:i
A pretty picture is a healthy looking
and well cared for Baby. By tho uw of
Dr. Bull's Baby Syrup you can keep the
health of your Baby in splended condition.
Piee 23 cents a bottle.
-Miss Ella WaJbridge left by the Illi
nois Central yesterday evening font month's
visit to Chicago, where she has relatives
residing. Miss Frankie Bexford takes Miss
W's position in C. H. Woodward's office
during her absence.
Nerrosunesa and indigestion. These
sad afflictions so destructive both to busi
ness and pleasure, nriso from a morbid con
dition of the body, which is releived by an
occasional dose of Dr. Bull's Baltimore
Pills. Try them they will do you good.
AT"rv lina 0,n finned (1,cr1at rf nlr.Ot n
...... ...W 1...V v.iii,.J V. LIUUIlll,
hats, etc., that we have ever seen in this
market. IIi bought at close figures, lor
cash, and his customers will get all the
benefit of it. His Stetson hat3 cannot be
bought outside of Xcw York for the money;
His goods are nil new and of the very
Weoponed'Elmer Comings' book store
a little too soon. His stock will not be
here untU Thursday, and his store will open
on Saturday. He has flic best assortment
of school books ever brought to-Cairo, and
a complete stock of stationery, pictures,
frames, etc., bought iu New York nt very
low figures and will be sold close.
The defence will probably conclude
their testimony to-day. If so, a day may
serve the prosecution in submitting tho
testimony m rebuttal. To-morrow, there
fore we shall probably have a glimpse of
the beginning of the cm! of what has been
a most exhausting and exciting trial. The
c mrt room is constantly filled with " spec
tators. --Columbus 'Delano, white, and W. A.
Claxton, colored,' quarreled about the pos
session of a watch, yesterday, and were at
the point dernier resort when Marshal La
Hue arrested them They declared it was
their usual way of addressing one another;
but the better evidence being against them
they were fined and costs, each. Squire
Robinson was the arbiter.
Miss Lizzie L. Lane, daughter of Capt.
W. S. Lane, of Mounds Junction, and Mr.
Calvin Hawley, of the State of Nebraska,
will be married at the residence of the
bride's parcntl at 4 o'clock this evening
the Rev. Mr. Wells, officiating. The pair
will leavo on the Illinois Central evening
train for a six weeks visit to Chicago and
points in Iowa. The ceremony will bo wit
nessed by a very few intimate friends from
Cairo and Mound City only.
A few days ago Alexander Hodges,
son of Judge Hodges, deceased, of Unity,
received a cflt in the nrm from tli'n
tooth of a mill saw, in Coyle's saw mill.
No physician being at hand the wound was
plastered over, and, for tho time, wcoived
no further attention. - In a day or two tho
arm commenced swelling, and tho best
medical skill attainable could afford the
young man no relief. Within four or five
days from receiving tho cut, the poor fellow
Anti-Bellum PnitEB At the barber
shop of J. Geo. Stciuhouse, Eighth strcot,
near Alcxaauer County Bank. Customers
will find a clean, cool shop, easy chairs, all
the lato papers, clean towels, keen razors,
accommodating, skilled workmen, and sat
isfactory . woik. .Prices: .Shaving. io
cents; Hair-cut, 25 cents! ' Shampooing,
85 cents. Give him a call.
CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY, MORNING, , OCTOBER 1. 1S79
ON TRIAL FOB MURDER.
Court convened at half-past 8 o'clock,
yesterday morning, in pursuant to adjourn
ment.. ; . -
The court having decided to admit the
testimony of Marshal Lallu as to what
llogan said after ho rcochod Robinson's of
fice and whilo'on his way to county
jail, some ten or fifteen minutes after the
MR. LAnUE .
Was recalled to tho stand. He testified on
cross-examination, that he is now and was
at the time of tho killing of C. D. Arter,
tho chief ' of polioe of the city.
Tho police ot the city are, to some extent,
under my direction. Hogau's fir re
mark to me after arrest was, "Let me go."
He subsequently said, "He has broken up
my family." He made uo effort to escape
when I took him in sustody.
On re-direct examination Mr. Lalltie
testified that, in reaching the county jail
with iiis prisoner, he came up Commercial
to Twelfth or Fourteenth, thence to Wash
ington and by that avenue- to tho jail-
On tho wo, near Twelfth and C'om-ner-eialwcmet
lawyer Linegar. Mr. -llogan
spoke to him. llo said, "D.ivo, I am ar
rested, ana I want you to defend me."
The defence then commenced the in
troduction of -their testimony, "ine first
witness called was
JOHN" H. HOKINSOX, J. P.
He testified that he had lived in Cairo
since 1S5S; had been absent from the city
about one year since that time. Am new
an acting justice of the peace, llogan was
a couutv constable. Think I've known him
about IS years. He was county constable
a portion ot the time; was city marshal at
one time; and lived for awhile in the coun
try on a farm. He was in the army, but
not iu the same company with me. tie
lived with his wile, for some time belijrc
the shooting on Twentieth street, betweiu
Washington avenue and Walnut street. I
remember the shooting of Arter. I saw
Hogau frequently during the day. lie
roomed with me. He appeared restUss
and uneasy. I tried to get him to uttetnl
to business, but I couldn't get him to do it.
He'd always been very prompt before tliat.
Don't remember how the weather wis.
Twos in the heated term of the year, how
ever. He exhibited u good deal of feeling.
I have seen his eyes fill with tears, and
have heard him groan during the night. I
noticed nothing else, I believe, except his
restlessness. I can't say whether he left
the room during the night, except on one
occasion, when he left about 3, o'clock iu
tlie morning. He was usually gone when
I got up in the morning. I walked around
with him after night, occasionally. On the
occasion of the ball given by the Mystic
KnigUts we visited the park together. On
arriving at park we alighted from hack
and went to railing of enclosure wherein
they were dancing. I left Hogan and
passed around to the other side. After
awhile I returned and found that he had
left. I soon afterwards returned to the
city. I found Hogan sitting at the corner
of Eighth and Commercial, meditating. At
this point the witness was asked to give his
opinion as to the condition of Hogau's
mind during the ten days or two
weeks preceding the shooting. The prose
cution objected, stated reasons for the ob
jection and a spirited discussion ensued.
At the conclusion of the argument the
court took the matter under advisement:
and ordered the calling of another witness.
Thereupon a young lady, probably 18 years
of age, named
tras placed upon the stand. Said she had
known Hogan eight years. Was related to
him by marriage. Went to live in Hogau's
family on the 23rd day of October,. 17?,
and left on the 23th of July. Knew Mr.
Arter about five- months. (The witness
here being questionedwis to the contents of
letters she had written for Mrs. Hogan to
Arter, the prosecution objected, and the
objection was sustained. The attorneys for
the defence consulted several minutes, after
which the witness proceeded). I told uncle
John of the intimacy between Mrs. II. and
Mr. Arter after he and she had parted.
It was two days after the separation.
I told him this at Mrs. O'Shea's on Eighth
street on the 23rd of July. J told him I
hud written three or four letters to Arter for
his wife. I told him the contents of the
letters. I told him they had met at diffcis)
cut places; at a vacant house near where I
lived; they met there one or two times. I
saw them meet nt the colored school house,
once or twice. I didn't tell how long they
stayed. I told him Arter came to his house
as often as once or twice a week to meet
Mrs. Hogan; told him they were together
an hour or an hour and a half at 'a time. I
told him at that interview, that I wrote the
letters forMrs. Hogan and gave them to
her. I told him his wife und Arter met at
his house occasionally, I said I didn't know
why they met I didn't think their conversa
tion a suitable one. Mr. Arter threatened
to kill Undo John and I told him, oQtf
time' Arter came there and stayed later
than usual. Mre. llogan was excited aud
wanted him to leave. Arter said he wasn't
afraid of llogan and pulled out a pistol to
blow Ids head off. I told uncle John that
Arter had said ho had sent him over the
Mississippi levee; I told him about their
intending to leave ou tho 2d day 0f July
for Leadvillo. I told him where und when
they had met and how often, Their, ac
tions wcro of a friendly nature; that I
didn't know very much about it; Alter
hugged and kissed her.
On cross-examination Miss Wortlungton
said Ilojau's sister is my step mother. I
am now staying at Mrs. O'Shea's so as to
bo here as a witness. I haven't talked
much to any one ouco to Daniel Hogan,
and have talked to three ot uncle John's
lawyers. Undo John and wifo separated
about tho 10th day of : July, or
about a week beforo my interview
with him. Mrs. O'Shca was present
duriug tho conversation. I didn't
know whether ho had sued for a divorce
or not. I didn't send for him to tell him.
I suppose he came to sec mo. I never told
him that any one else visited tho house aud
kissed Mrs. llogan. Mrs. Hogan was at
Mrs. Baird's nt this timo. llogan .didn't
say much of anything. Tho interview last
ed probably ten minutes, llogan came
alone. Mrs. Hogan and Arter met at those
places after dark. I told Mr. llogan I had
written four notes for his wife. The reason
I never told the story before I told it to
Mr. llogan was because "I was raised in
the country, aud didn't know about city
life, and thought such doings were custom
ury. I thought it was all right for a
married man to kiss another woman, ad to
go to Leadville together. Aud I thought
those meetings at the school house aud other
places were all right, too. On a re-direct
c..tialu.tilun Hit- Une.-j aaid that tlio fiVwt
hugging and kissing was reported to Mr.
noj-nn. i tliought it was wrong; and I
don't think I fully understood Mr. Allen's
question when I answered that I thought it
all right for a married man to have such
intimacies with another man's wife.
A. J. CAULE
Was then called to the stand. Witness
first knew Hogan in 1SC2, ami ever since
then. Remember the circumstance 'of the
killing of Arter. Saw Rogun that day
three times. Once near ft o'clock on Ninth
street. He was going toward Washington
avenue. I saw him in the forenoon first.
I took no noti of his appearance the first
time. About 2 o'clock in the afternoon
when he sat down at my stable, he said his
head hurt him. He was talking of his
troubles, and his entire talk was about his
wife. His appearance and actions led me
to believe he had been drinking. He gut
up and started away; but he returned and
sat down again, and his eyes were full of
tears. In his talk he would seem to till uji.
Re was red in the face that is why I sup
posed he had been drinking. He said, t-I
believe' my head will kill nie. I've an
awful headache, to-day." The balance of
the talk was about family affairs.
At this juncture the court adjourned fi,r
On the reassembling of the court, the
Judge decided that opiuions of non-experts
as to the sanity or insanity of the prisoner
were admissible. Tii'.-rci:;.ou
Was recalled, and testified that, in Lis opin
ion, llogan was not in his right mind.
On cross examination Mr. Curie said that
when he said Mr. llogan looked like he had
been drinking, that lie mean, he seemed to
be out of his usual frame of mind. I thought
he was out of his mind because he would
repeat the same story, appeared restlos and
chewed up cigars and spit them away. I
didn't think he hail lost his entire mind.
Think he knew his own property, knew his
acquaintances and knew the difference be
tween right and wrong. I cun't explain the
extent oY his insanity; merely thought him
insane from what I have told the jury. I
don't know of anything els? he did. Never
gave the subject of lunacy or mind diseases
any thought, and never read any works
about insanity, except some novels.
JOHN II. JtOISINSOX
Being recalled, in chief, said he tliought
llogan to be of unsound mind.
On cross examination Mr. Robinson said
he had taken some intercut in the o; had
talked with thi) defendants lawyers about
it; was a friend of Mr,. llogan. and was a
friend of Mr. Al ter. Never gave the sub
ject of insanity any particular study. I
don't think he was competent to attend to
his business: didn't sec him attempt it and
fail. I know-he didn't attend to it ns for
merly; and when I urged him to serve some
writs he seemed Jo get out of humor. Heard
that llogan had sold his team: but can't
say whether it was on the day of the homi
cide or not. I think he didn't attend to
business because his mind was so occupied
with hi family affairs, lie knew me all
the time and I think be knew right from
wrong except iu the one thing on his mind.
Am a friend of Mr. llogan 's and roomed
with him a long while. I never uadc in
sanity n study.
OEOnoE w. COKLISS
was called to the stand. He testified that
he had lived in Cairo two or three years."
Knew Hogan but was not intimate with
him; recollect having heard of the shooting
of Arter. . Left the city an hour or two be
fore its occurrence. Witness presumed that
ho had seen Hogan u few days before.
There was nothing iu his appearance or
conduct at the time that arrested witness'
attention, and the matter might never have
been brought to. mind but for tho killing of
of Arter. For a mouth or two llogan had
been in the habit of passing witness with
out speaking. Previous to that he nearly
always spoke on meeting. He seemed less
cordial than formerly.
Mr,. Corliss was not cross examined.
! CHARLES WlfKKUSO
Was brought to the stand. Ho had known
Hogan 15 or 10 years. I Us; J. ei the kill
ing of Arter. Saw Hogan nearly every
day. Hogan slept for two weeks uext door
to witness. Saw him iu the evening sitting
outside on steps crying. Witness asked him
what was the matter. lie replied that a
dirty dog had' destroyed tho happiness of
his family. Witness came out an hour af
terwards, and saw him there with his head
hanging down. Witness tried to get him
to take something to cheer up on. Ho said
he'd take a cigar. II! didu't tell witness
who caused his troubles. He didu't
appear to witness as ho used to appear.
Mr. Pflfferlir.g was not cross-examined.
JAMES DltAKE '
Testified substantially as follows: I live
iu Mound City and am coroner and con
stable in Pulaski county. Have knowu
llogan 0 or 8 years; aud heard of the
shooting shortly after it took place. Had
business in' Cairo on 21st of July with
Hogan. Noticed that he didn't seem the
same man ho used to be. He sat down
while iu my company and hung'his head.
I asked him what was the matter, and lie
afterwards told me. He helped mo very
little iu the business I had to attend to.
He looked as if he was in much trouble.
He got in the wagon and told me what his
un cross-examination witness was posi
tive that he had his business with Rigau
on Monday the 21st of Ju'.v. I came here
to look after hm .mortgaged property
Hogau went with me and I got the prop,
JOHN IIOOAN, THE rWSOXEU,
was put upon the stand to testify respecting
injuries he had received, lie said I am 08
years of age. I received a wound in my
iigm sine wiiiic in tuc army, ami was
struck on the head with a two pound
weight. The wound in mv side hurts me
when I lift or when I scti:!!". If I have
anything that weighs heavily on my mind
the head wound hurts mt; otherwise I
don't feel it. The side wouu-1 was received
in 1 SGI ; the head wound in 1S71."
- Ml. IIOKACK WAUPXKK.
Our pursue will be accomplished if
we succeed iu giving a general idea of Dr.
Wnrdner's testimony. Al'terexaminiiig the
prisoner's head the Dr. said that he was a
jinsieian oi years sta.i'Ung: a rcralar
graduate, ami Sup't of S. I. Iu-:tne anluni,
where he has about 300 p atients in charge.
Have known Mr. Hogan about It years,
and to s-jme extent am acquainted
with his temperament; am of the (pinion
that, if a i:ia:i of his temperament were sub
jected to a groat domestic trouble the in
fidelity erf his wife, for instance-rfor a peri
od of 10 or13 Jays, eatiiig'aud sleeping hut
little; confining his mind to the one subject,
suffering from a disturbance rf the circula
tion" involving such symptoms as re.t!c-ne-s,
s'.etples-ne-s. sluing about at different
points crying I think, hi a majority of cases,
the per-.a might pas into a state of uncon
trollable. e.::tjui.-it. A train cf circum
fctances like tha'. won', i t ro-auce. sooner or
(:i cross examination Dr. W. said I don't
pretend to say t:iat Hogan was insane at
the time, for I did not see him. I merely
say that a tra::i ( i'circuiiKane. s like that
detailed, woul 1 s.nai-r or later produce in-
sanity. Some persons would have
an. outbreak sooner than others. This
would not be the case i:i all case. This
species of insanity woul. I le called Melan
cholia. We have a species of infinity
called moral insanity. Upon exciting
causes the subject would be led to commit
ou net of which he would have no know!-,
edge. Under these circumstances they will
sometimes, attend ordinary busiuo, but
more frequently not. I mean by imcontrolla
ble excitement, where the will power igoiic.
A man may become so angry that he can
not control himself. In the case hypothe
cated tt man will sooner or later become in
sane. Iu certain temperaments anger may
become whojly uncontrollable. I examined
the head indentation if Hogan; there is
s une depression. I couhlu t say that the
depression in any manner affected the in
ward table of the brain.
I mean that anger is with some people,
under the conditions described, an uncon
1)11 JAMI'S KOIUttTS.
Testified that he is a physician of 44 years
standing IJG years old. Have had to do
with insanity or causes of insanity only as
brought in contact with them iu the course
of general practice. After examining Ho
gau's h.ead the Dr. said, there appears to be
a scar where the wounds were. There is a
depression of the substance of the cover
ing of the skull, and, in all probability
there was a fracture of the quter table of
tiie skull. I find considerable nervous sen
sibility. There is more circulation beneath
tho wound than elsewhere. In eusa of an
excitement of tho system, there wouldbe
a tendency of blood to the spot. Heard
the hypothetical case put (o Dr. Wnrdtier,
aud I would say that I inn in perfect ac
cord with his conclusions. Iu such a tram
of circumstances insanity would bo largely
dependent on the subject's temperament.
In some it would follow; m others
it would not. I will say, howver, that I
do not think it would be insanity to-day
and sanity to-morrow. But iu such a con
dition I would always dread the future.
Ou cross examination the Dr. said lie
could not give the timo essential to a devel
opment. It would he governed ns circuin
staucu would tend, with tho cause continu
ing, to pormnnout, insanity. Melancholia
often results in porniuacut insanity. Sonin
such men get angry, beyond control, and
cannot, iu that condition, be considered
sane. For the timo being tho hypothecated
aiid the anger Insanity are one and tho
Took tho stand, and testified as followa.
live In Cairo; have knowu Hogan abou'
ten years. Remember tho killing of C. IK
Arter. llogan came to my store once oi
twice a day. 'i walked towarl
him when ho mn,n l
day, aud lie said, "we've been looking fo j :
nisi iweivo inontii, and liavo found i(
out at last. 1 1-avg some money that don'
belong to me." I thouirht when bn rnnwfh
in afterwards he was all right, but his rcU
warn was not inteliigeble. '
On cross examination Mr. F. said he'o
w,.,v,u, mi,, uogtin almost everyU i
day for two or three years. His remark'
was that "He'd watched for a year andl
found it out to-day." This was a week n
two before the homicide. I uuder,to.if i
him.to mean that some one was watchin-t
Hogan and he found it out that day. '-I'veH
been watched for a year and found it out'"
to-day" was the language; '-this monev is i
not mine." He put some monev in n ,wv"i,,. ;!
hook and theu put the book in his pocket.u
ue uougut a hat for 2.23. and broW i.
down in the top. Judge Allen then asked
ii llogan" paid for the hat. Witness
"That's none of your business." The ques
tion was repeated, and witness sajd, "I de
cline to answer." To which the court re
sponded, -yes you will answer," and he did
answer. Tho hat was paid for. Hg:,
didn't need the hat. Fd never seen any
one break a hat down that way before. Wit
ntss had frequently seen llogan passing the
street, with head hung ns if iu meditation.
From my observation Hogan did not rp
pear all right.
Knew Hogan IS or 20 years. Remember the
shooting circumstance. I rati to the spot
as soon us I could, when I cninCtlier-L. lb,.
gun seemed perfectly wild and excited, at. 1
I said --let him bo, and I'll manage him."
When I took him l.e dropped his nrm
down. Ho ni.vtr spoke a word to me when
I walked across Seventh. When I reached
the ground he was trying to get loose.
fltoss KX.tM .NATION .
Have bifn intimately acquainted with Ho
gan the past 7 years. We were constables
ut the same time. When I ran down I saw
Uo'nn pitch out of saloon door, and Saup
grab him. , Ifc had it pistol in his hau l.
When I got there they were near the street.
Ilogm made no resistance to me. Hecnt
quietly and peaceably. Lalluc came up
when I gut llogan opposite Billy White's
an t took him, LalJue wanted to turn is
back, but I insisted that he take him to the
Squire's office. He went ieaceab!y.
ALLXAMr.H I'll AS KH
testified: Have known Hogan .12 years,
and Ix en tolerably iatimato with him f r
live. iiiouth li.ft l.iiii rvory evening or
He and I loafed at Itobinsou'g cigar store.
If c'in.i - ""sines, tu my place occasion
ally. Saw him frequently during past tea
li '"VS CltW0 Wtcki l,revi"us t0 shooting.
Whence were together he seemed disposed
to whisper to Robiuson all the time. I rec
ollect of him coming to my jdace and pull
ing out a wood tooth pick and tried to light
it. -I nui alx.ut crazy," he said, "about
my wife." He gave me a synopsis of his
troubles. He didn't cuter into details.
This was before the shooting. . I saw H.
the night before the shooting nt Robinson's
when lie would get up and start off. Man
had wheelbarrow on sidewalk mid H. made
him take him off. He flew at the man as
if angry. He was not the Hogan of the
former day at my place of business.
I didn't have nny conversation with
him. He looked about the same. He
generally looks dreamy mid nielancliolly.
In company with friends he generally took
part in flic joke and talked. We met at
R's more ou account of beim; R's friends
than otherwise. I saw II. ut 9 p. m. the
lay oetore tlio snooting. I noticed a
disposition on .his part to be
by himself or to be with Robiiison. My
opinion is that he was not of sound mind.
The court then adjourned until the
usual- hour this morning.
II.lI.Ti MOKE OYJI'ERS
Just received and kept constantly on hand,
Faust's celebrated Diamond Brand, at 50 ,
Ohio Levee, next to Planters' House.
Oysters served at oil hours, day or night.
A I.L ADVERTISEMENTS Iu thl. oh,,,,,,. f ,
1 live line each or leu will lie imlilUiicil lor-'l
rem every Inoi-rtlou: 1 mouth, 1..7I; :l moiitlif with
out elmiitfc, $l.oii nor nimilh. Kach lulilitiounl
line. 5 Cf ut. Mniattoim wanli d free.
A Inrue olld waluiU varlirnlie. 1'rloo I0 Hi.
Kiniilri'of Mr, llurnntt, No. aj Tenth ctreel
IIOl'tfK FOR HALE.
Cot:i co lilxih!, Koiuid tlmlii'rn. ency to move.
Waut tho lotvucuted, "uuulru ut Tub Iln.tKTiN
FI RNIHIIKI) ROOMS FOR RENT.
Two furiilKheil rooms fur Mit, with or without
nuuiil.- AlU'ly t Mr. I'lingeruM, corner of
Twelfth and Poplar.
Fen SAI.K-Sejiarntely nr together, net of ulngle
ImriK'Hi.. a new, luiu",-y cunhlou and a liuguy whip.
ipiy ai Miiueim immerv. ,iok r,. iieiiKK.
Down, Arriiwi, Turiji'ti, Shoollii-Hloves, etc., at t
v . m. niv.sniwcsu.s. n, voiuiuureiui uve&i o, cor
...... .. i. ... .
iii-i , ncm u Biruui.
Kino Blcnl cnirravliiR", forlmilu. Cannot 1o
hoileljSof llio puldlslierH for len than $lB,(Mloacb.
Will He nold Klnuly for 10.00 eieh. ortho four for
$:ll).00. Enquire at Tim Bullktin hludery.
Owrtund and pureha-era of Real Kotuto In Cairo
Khould heaure they have a (loodtltlo. I am now
prepared to luruUhttbslract- at ri'iimin11rateii.
Ollli'o In Court Houho.
FOR BALK PROPERTY,
A No. 1 liar-room aud flii'lvlng (or office furnl
tare) U for ma eheai), Almi many other bar-room
tlxlureK. KiKHilreornmrlea Kchof nrueyur, eorner
Tenth atrect and nsahlumonsvvnuo.
Deltnotilco Hotel, t'alro. IUIuoIm. Liberal term
to s Rood tenant. Apply to
(iUEKN A GILBERT,
, Alt'), Cairo, Ills.