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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN; FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2, 1881.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
Offlres Bulletlt Bnlldlnf, WMblnctoa Avenue
m (JA1KO, ILLINOIS.
RMTBUIO AT TH'i FOiT OWCB I CAIRO, a
UMOIR, Al lOONl-CLAM KATTIB.
OFFICIAL PAM& OF CITY AND COUNT!
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notieet In thin column, olirht cenU per Una for
Hrrteml ftrt cent par Una Heh euhM-queot inisr
Hon. Kor one month, 50 cent per lice.
September 7 to October 23d, 1881, tho II
linoii Central Railroad will sell excursion
tickets at greatly reduced rates for tho
round trip. A. II. Hanson, Gen. Pass. Agt.
J. Johnson, Gen. Agt., Cairo.
Tlio Illinois Central Railroad will soil
excursion tickets at greatly bkduckd rates
for round trip. Commence sale of tickets
September Otb, and continue until Ootobe
7th; good to return on until October 10th.
The 4 :20 p. m. lightning express leaves
Cairo daily with Pullman Slerper
through to Cincinnati without change
A. II. Hanson, Gen. Pass. Agent.
at Do Baun's 5G Ohio Levee.
Dr. Kline's Great Narve Restorer is the
marvel of the ago for all Nerve Diseases,
All fits stopped free. Bond to 031 Arch
street, Philadelphia, Penn.
The Great TripleX.
"XXX Beer," the finest malt produc
tion ever brought to this city, has just been
received in large quantities by Mr. Louis
C. Herbert, near the corner of Eighth
street and Commercial avenue. The
'tripple X" is superior to any other beer in
the country, is a cool and healthy beaverage,
which, once known, will be preferred to
every other brand. Call at Mr. Herbert's
and Irv the "XXX."
Ice, Wholesale and Retail.
I am now prepared to sell ice by the car
load, or by the pound at prices beyond
competition. My wagons will run to all
parts of the city during summer, serving
ice to customers in quantities to suit.
Orders for car-load lots will receive prompt
attention. My ice is Pure Lake Ice, from
the Kankakee Ice Co.,Kankakee, 111. Tel
ephone No. 03. P. M. Ward.
Inflamed eyes and eyelids promptly
cured by Roman Eye Balsam. E. Ferret,
Agt., 373 Pearl St., N. Y. City. (2)
Oysters by the Can
at De Baun's SO Ohio Levee.
at Do Baun's 56 Ohio Levee.
To All Whom it May Concern.
Notice is hereby given that we, the un
dersigned, will make application to the
Board of Commissioners of Alexander coun
ty, at its next regular meeting, for license
to run a ferry between Cairo and Greenfield
Landing. J.B. Bibb.
LoHt Pocket Book.
Lost, lost Saturday, between Scheel's hall
and Carle's livery stablo, on Walnut or
Eleventh streets, a red russia leather pocket
book, containing a ruby and diamond ring,
a plain gold ring, and other articles of jew
elry Finder will be liberally rowarded by
leaving tho same at The Bulletin office.
Use The Cairo Bclletin scratch books,
tor sale at the office, 1200 No. 3 book
loaves to the dozen books. 10 cents each
or 1.00 per doien.
in cans at De Baun's.
Over 165,000 Howe Scales have been
sold. Send for Catalogue to Borden, Sol
leek & Co., General Agents, Chicago, Ills,
The Great Oil Stove.
The "Arifand" is tho boss coal oil cook
stove for summer work. Over two hundred
sold in Cairo, and all give satisfaction. For
heavy cooking, tho Charter Oak Stove, dis
counts all others. These stoves are for
sale by C. W. Henderson,
Commercial Ave., Cor.. Twelfth.
A Fine Farm
TO LEASE roll A TERM OF YEARS.
I will lease my farm at Pulaski 10 miles
from Cairo, to a good tenant for a term of
years. 1 he (arm Is rich bottom and um
bered upland, good for fruit and early
gardening; two Jiving springs of water that
have shown no signs of failing this present
dry season; new two-story dwelling of 7
rooms within five minutes walk of railroad
depot, postoffice and telegraph office;
mineral water as good as the best can bo
obtained by driving. At a little expense
a nsh pond ted by living water can be
mado and stocked with native flsh. Tho
wheat crop this season yielded 15 bushels
to the acre and corn will yield 30 buBhels to
the acre. As a dairy farm, the place is un
equaled. New farm implements, cows,
horses, etc. will be sold with tho lease it
desired. Parties are invited to visit the
place or address mo by letter.
. . K. M. Lowe, Pulaski, Ills.
Enquiries may be made at The Boiletin
office or of J. II. Metcalf, Cairo, Ills.
in cans at De Baun's.
Every Tuosday, Thursday and Saturday
night, at John A. Reevo's auction house, cor
ner Tenth street and Washington avenue,
large assortment of Clothing, Boots and
Shoes, Crocker and Glassware, Furniture,
Stoves, Dress Goods, Ladies' Ware and No
tions. " ' v ' ' '
For Sale Low.
1 Two lots on Seventeenth, betwoon Wal
nut and Codar streets (31 and 33 in block
85). Apply at Tim Bulletin counting
at private ealo at Mrs. McCullough's, on
To All Whom it May Concern.
Don't forget on the 15th day of August,
that the game season isoponed.and all game
in their season will be found at Aviugor and
Tharp's, 72 Ohio levee, next door to City
National Bank. We have on hand now
Fresh Oysters and a variety of game.includ
ing Wood Duck, Prairie Chicken, Squirrels,
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Notices In thew eoinmni, ten cents per line,
each Insertion. Marked
-Hattie 8. an elegant small
cigar, at Schuh's.
Household furniture at private sale, on
Tenth street; see advertisement.
The Cole charter passed tho senate
of Georgia, Wednesday, by a vote of 30 to
4. This insures a competing lino to Geor
gia from the West.
Tho official circular, announcing tho
resignation of Col. A. W. Soper, General
Manager of the Iron Mountain, and tho ap-
Dointmeut of Col. II. M. Hoxie, to fill the
vacancy, was issued yesterday.
Tho visitors at Dixon Springs last
week composed and sung a new song: "It
ain't going to rain, It ain't going to rain,
It ain't going to rain any more." Tins is
the first verse ; tho song contains ninety
nine more, all just like this.
The repairs on tho City of Helena, at
St. Louis, will be completed on Saturday,
when she will be turned out as good as
new. Every defective plank has been tak
en out ot her, and Capt. Flcm Calvert says
ho will make the fellows with new bonts
A Dixon young lady of the mature age
of six, as tho story of the creation and the
fall had been related and the young lady
had been meditating for some time on tho
moral of it, suddenly broke out: "Aunty,
after Adam and Evo disobeyed God, why
didn't he kill'em and begin over again?"
Mr. John Campbell, father of Mrs. S.
Y. Perce, died yesterday morning at the age
of eighty-eight years. He leaves a large
family of children, grand-children and
great-prand-children in this city to mourn
his departure for the other world. Many
friends of tho family, here as well as else
where, will join in sympathy for tho be
reaved. In conversation with Col. n. M. Hoax
io, the new General Mauagcr of the Iron
Mountain, a St. Louis reporter learned Wed
nesday that no change whatever would be
made in the force ot the road. Mr. Dudley,
Assistant General Superintendent, will re
main in his present position, as will Mr.
Merrill, privitte secretary to tho Goneral
Manngcr. The General Passenger Agent,
the General Freight Agent, Auditor, Cash
ier, Secretary, etc., will t.11 be retained,
Guiteau has written another letter to
District-Attorney Corkhill, in which he
claims protection from tho mob. At the
conclusion of the letter he plainly shows
that ho is well acquainted with the Presi
dent's condition, for he says: "While tho
President is in this precarious condition I
have confidence in no one. I look to you.
See that I am securely protected here."
Guiteau has also indicated a desire to mar
ry some wealthy Christian lady of good
There appears to be a prospect of an
amicable understanding between the coop
ers and their employes in this city. Tho
shops aro still idle to some extent, many of
the men having left the city in search of
employment elsewhere, yet a few of those
who remained here have gone to work
again, though under protest. Thero have
been no concessions from either side, and
it is not likely that thero will be any on
the part of tho mills, as they feel neither
justified nor compelled to pay more for bar
rels than they have been paying.
The maximum temperature for six
teen hourB procoding thrco o'clock p. m.
yesterday, (Washington time) were as fol
lows : Chattanooga, Tcnn., 88 ; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 80; Davenport, Iowa, 80; Dubuquo,
Iowa, 70; Keokuk, Iowa, 82; LaCrosBO,
Wis., 82; Leavenworth, Kas., 83; Louis
ville, Ky 80; Memphis, Tonn., 03; Nash.
ville, Tenn., 78; Omaha, Neb., 85; Pitts
burg, Fa., 88; Shreveport, La., 87; St.
Louis, Mo., 01 ; St. Paul, Minn., ; Vicks-
burg, Miss., 04; North Platte, Neb., 85;
Yankton, Dak., 80; Bismarck, Dak.,;
Dodgo City, Kan., 08.
Wednesday brought very refreshing
rains to various portions of Illinois. Among
the placet so far heard from aro
Vandalia, Salem, Springfield, Mount
Vernon, Decatur, Pana, McLcansboro,
Mattoon and Litchfield. In tho last named
the amount of water that fell was very
light, but at all the other places it was suf
ficient to refresh the crops materially, Yes
terday's threatonod rain hero was very light
immeasurably small, in fact, within the
levees, but beyond the cross levees and at
the seven milo gravo yard, it
was considerable, turning tho dust
into mud soveral inches deep.
-A young couple from Ballsrd county,
Mr. John D. Penn and Miss Mintlo Ellen
Knight, by name, were married by Justice
J. H. Robinson yesterday afternoon. To
Overcome l0m8 obstacles not generally
known and to niako tlioir wedding more
romantic and fully up to the presctit stand
ard of such events, they eloped together
without tho knowledge of their nearest rela
tives at homo. They were a handsome
couple and stand high in tho society of
Ballard .county, where they have many
friends who will receive them with open
arLis and many congratulations upon their
happy union. Mr. Ponn is a nephew of
Mr 8. B. Penn, of this city.
Ballard County News: "On Wednes
day evening the 24th ult, a young man by
tho namo of Jackson, who resides near
Spring Hill, was noticed hanging around
Milburn in fsct ho had bocn thorn nearly
all day. Late in tho evening lie stole a
liorso from Mr. Wm. Tacket who lives near
Milburn, and lit out. Next morninc Messrs.
Tacket and Jones started in pursuit, and
camo up with tho would-bo thief near Bal
timore, Graves county. They brought him
bnc.k to Milburn, and Mr. Dick Oeorgo
brought him to Blandvillc, where he now
languishes in Ciiatlo Jennings. Jackson is
about 18 years old, and is said not to be
very sharp. It is probable that he had lost
courage and was returning, when ho was
Tho Rev. Dr. Power, the pastor of the
Vermont Avenue Christian church, Wash
ington, bears Btrong testimony to the Pres
ident's character as a christian man. He
says the President "has never hesitated,
when it was necessary to testify to his faith."
Dr. Power recalls the fact that Mr. Garfield
publicly lectured within two years on the
evidences of tho Christian religion, and has
been for six years a devout
and constant worshipper and communicant.
Dr. Power refers to the general looseness of
Washington life, and concludes by saying
that the President has been a faithful Chris
tian man where nino out ot ten would have
A touching incidentof the history of the
President's illness is thus related by tho
Philadelphia Press: One of the incidents
connected with the sickness of tho Presi
dent is the careful watch the people of two
widely separate districts of Philadelphia,
Bridcsburg and the twenty-sixth ward pay
to the position of tho flags displayed on tho
arsenals which aro located in both. Both
are manufacturing districts, and both popu
lated by an unassuming class, but as the
great factories disgorge their workers at
noon and night, all eyes are turned to tho
fag-poles of the arsenals, and the fact that
the flag is still there, elicits expressions of
joy and cheers from thousands of throats.
And thus it is that in times of peace the
flag of the Union has become a lieacon to
thousands of citizens.
Much has been said as to whether or
not Mr. and Mrs. Garfield would accept the
subscription that has been raised for them
at the instance of Cyrus W. Field and others,
which, it the truth fpd been known from
the first, would not have been said. The
facts are that neither the President nor Mrs.
Garfield has any voice in the matter. This
is a trust fund, and under its conditions the
money is invested in United States Govern
ment bonds and kept in trust by the United
States Trust Company. The income from
tho bonds is to bo paid to Mrs. Garfield
during life, and at her death the principal
is to be divided among tho surviving chil
dren of tho President. If Mrs. Garfield
should refuse the income, it would go back
and would become a part of the fund; it
would be reinvested and at her death be
distributed with tho original principal
among tho President's children.
Mr. 1). McDonald, superintendent of
tho Louisville Iron Bridge company, under
whose direction the iron bridge over May
field Creek, in Kentucky, on the lino of the
Mobile and Ohio railroad,is being built, was
yesterday struck by an ongino on tho Chica
go, St. Louis and New Orleans railroad, and
seriously hurt. Between Mayficld Creek and
Wickliffe the tracks of the two above named
roads run sido by side and Mr. McDonald
was walking along tho track of the last
named when a train came along. The
engineer of tho train saw McDonald and
blew tho whistle as a signal for him to
leave the track when he was yet some dis
tance aticad. McDonald turned nis head
and nodded, as much as to say that he had
heard tho signal and would leave the track
at the first convenient point. But ho re
mained on the track and paid no further at
tcntion to tho engine. Tho engineer cow
tinned to souni tho danger signal and,
finally, when ho saw that tho engine was
dangerously closo to McDonald, who was
still oblivious to his peril, he reversod the
engine and made every effort to stop the
train. But it was too late. McDonald was
caught and thrown violently to one sido of
the track, badly crushing tho bones of one
ot his legs, breaking his should
er, and receiving some severe
bruises and cuts about the head, Ho was
placed upon a hand car and taken to Wick
liffe, wbcro his wounds wore attended to by
Dr. O. W. Dunaing, of this city, who bad
been telegraphed tor.
"Only thirty inches between Cincinnati
and Evau8villo"say the special telegrams.
This is significant of the almoBt unprece
dented drouth that now affects the whole
west. Tho magnificent corn lands of north
ern and central Illinois this year presont
little el ho than a thin and sickly array of
spindling stalks with ridiculously shorten
ed ears at tho best, and, in very many
cases, with no ears at all. This msy( be
simply an exceptional year, in which case
the drouth, though severe and disastrous,
may have no great significance. But an
other and startling consideration is forced
upon the attention of tho thoughtful ob
server. It's this: Is the interior of tho
United Status gradually drying up? Has
the continued cultivation ot tho soil, com
bined with extensive destruction of the
timber, gradually brought about a perma
nent drouthy condition? Id other words,
has tho woodman's ax, mercilessly and im
providently used, already sapped tho life
blood of a soil that was and is, with suf
ficient moisture, practically inexhaustible?
Enlightened agriculturists know the value
of timber to tho individual farmer and of
ten exploring tho same; hut tho (so to
speak) aggregate farmer of the great west
seems neither to know the value of timber
as A raiu-producer nor to feel solicitude for
its production. Tho barbarian! He cuts
his trees and curses tho drouth; plows up
more woodland and looks in vain for tho ac
customed showers. The worm fenco creeps
among the foliago of tho land and tho
sweet herbage thereof is scathed. The ax
and tho plow are needed and beneficent
but only in moderation only with pru
dence and circumspection can they be prof
itably and continuously used. The aver
age husbandman of tho United States is a
reckless radical, whereas, of all things, tho
farm should bo the headquarters of conser
vatism. Let the destruction of timber pro
ceed a little longer at tho present rate,
without repair in tho shape of systematic
and extensive tree planting, sod tho inte
rior ot this country will become, in fact,
what it onco was theoretically on tho old
maps, viz : "the great American desert."
We aro requested by tho Illinois Cen
tral to call further attention to their spec
ials to tho Cincinnati and Chicago exposi
tions. We do it with pleasure. It is al
ways a pleasure to us to extend favors of
this kind to our railroads and steamboat
lines, when asked as a courtesy, not de
manded as a right. Wo do not expect
them to send us passes wheuevcr they have
an excursion. If we wanted theso favors,
wo would ask for their, as a favor, and not
feel offended if they were illiberal enough
to refuse to give them and of course they
do not expect us to watch their changes
and give them "a send off." It is a courtese
on our part to do such a favor when asked
and it would always bo done, liberally and
satisfactorily, but we do not admit
the right of any railroad
corporation or any person to DEMAND
what is only courtesy on our part to give.
If we leccivo favors, it is because we ask
for favors; if we grant them, it is because
we are asked to do so. This is a right of
newspapers that is sometimes overlooked by
their friends as well as themselves. It ren
ders the courtesy too cheap to make it not
worth asking for. We have gotten away
from the subject; we want to say a good
word for tho excursion trains of tho I.C. It.
R., advertised to-day. What shall we say?
The grand old road is well known East,
West, North and South. She does nothing
in a small scale. The patrons of the road
have all to be desired in the way of cars,
sleepers, time, Ac, and we are glad to say a
good word for her, because she deserves it
and also because, for years, this company
has been one of our most liberal and prompt
paying advertisers. We can say of it
truthfully, we have never lost i
dollar in any of our trans
actions with it. It is true, our job depart
ment receives but little of the road's pa
tronage, but we do not expect it. Their
headquarters are in Chicago and we would
look upon it as a very mean thing if they
did uot keep their work at home.
For several days past Esquiro O. A
Osborn has been kept busy disposing
of a number of negroes who had been
guilty of gambling for monoy in the den
of the negro John Gladney, at the corner of
Twentieth street and Commercial avenuo
A crowd of about fifteen of theso law
breakers have so far been dealt with ac
cording to law, most of whom were con
victed and fined, and there are still some to
be beard from. The causo of tho sudden out
burst of iniquity from tho den aforesaid was
internal contention. The gamblers got to
quarreling among themselves over the lu
cre and the gang broke up in a row ono
night last week. The result was that one
or two of the mucks, who were probably
cheated out of their winnings, or thought
they were, betrayed the others and laid
bare the true, inner character, long sinco
suspected, of that dirty, disreputable
little hole known as Gladuey'a
saloon. The result was
that warrants woro issued by Esquiro Os
born for all concerned in the games and
given into the bunds of Officers Wims
and Tyler, who had from the first been ac
tively engaged in ferretting out the true
state of the case and learning the names of
all who wero of tho guilty crowd. By ener
getic, judicious action these officers succed
in serving nearly every one. of the warrants
and bringing the culprits to court, where, it
is gratifying to note, thoy wero given a
wholesome, but to them, strange doso of
law. The names of thoso who wore finod
each ten dollars and costs, aro: Hill
Wright, Horace Glascon, Wash nonBcn,
Ben Winchester, Alex. Moss, Minor Daw
son, Sam Jenkins and Joseph Jackson;
eight in all. Four or fivo wore . acquitted
because tho evidence against them was not
sufficient to justify conviction, and two or
three aro yet to bo caught. Ono of the
gang, believing that ho would rocievo too
much 'justice in Esquire Osborn'i court,
took a chango of venue to Justice Robin
son; but if he expected to get less justice
here ho was mistaken, for ho was called
upon to fork over the samo amount that his
fellows had to pay. But the proprietor of
this festering resort for criminals, John
Gladney, has not yot been touched
by the law'a strong arm.
Ho has been as guilty in- tho eyes of the
law as wore the men who have been fined
he was a party to their crimo and ho must
not be allowed to escape unpunished. Ho
should bo mado an example of he should
be mado to serve as a warning to others in
the city who keep similar haunts of wick
edness. Ho must bo arrested, fined and
then turned over to the mercies of the
mayor, who, according to a recently passed
resolution of tho city council should not
fail to relievo Mr. Gladney of the docu
ment by the authority of which he sells
whiskey and tho terms of which he has
outrageously abused. Wo h wo no doubt
but that the officers and the mayor will do
their plain duty in this mutter.
ALEXANDER COUNTY BEl'TEMUElt 1ST, 1881.
Goorge Milton and wile to B. F. Curtis:
quit claim deed, dated June 27th, 1881, for
lot numbered seven, block numbered
twenty-one, in Hodges' Park, Alexander
Eliza Wilburn and husband to B. F.
Curtis; quit claim doed, dated June 1st,
1881, for lot numbered seven, in block
numbered twenty-one, in Hodges' Psrk,
Thomas Lewis and wife to Cairo Street
Railway Company ; warranty deed, dated
September 1st, 1881, for lots numbered
thirty-five and thirty-six, in block number
ed twenty-eight, in the first addition to the
city of Cairo.
YESTERDAY'S POLICE DOCKETS.
MAGISTRATE COMINO'S COURT.
Luclla Walker was arrested by Marshall
Myers upon the charge of burglary. She
had in some way gained an entrance into
the house of Mrs. Howard and was caught
under a bed, after she ad tied a number of
valuable articles into a bundle, preparatory
to throwing it out of a window, so that she
might secure it afterwards with less risk of
discovery. But she was foiled and held in
bond to the amount of two hundred dollars.
Wm. Catollious and Owen Phillips were
arrested by Officer Sheeban for disorderly
conduct and each fined five dollars and
justice aonissoN's court.
Ads Hollios, noster Taylor and Fannie
Wheeler were all guilty of disorderly con
duct. Tbey were arrested by Officer Tyler
and fined five dollars and costs each.
Ada Waters was guilty of a violation of
section thirty-one of chapter five of the or
dinances by making an indecent exhibition
of herself. She was arrested by Officer
Wims aad fined twenty dollars and costs,
but given a stay of execution on condition
that she leave the city within a certain
number of hours.
Washington Bulletins Indicating1 His
Washington, Sept. 1, 8:30 a. m. Tow
ards 9 o'clock last evening the President
had some feverishness and his pulse ranged
from 100 to 110. This condition, which
was unaccompanied by rigor or sweating,
had subsided by midnight and did not in
terfere with his sleep. He had on the whole
a good night ami this morning his condi
tion is as favorable as yesterday at the same
hour. Pulse 100, temperature 08 5-10, res
Washington, Sept. 1, 12:.'10 p. m. At
morning dressing abcess of parotid gland
was discharging freely and is diminishing
in size. Pulse 108, temperature 08, respir
ation 18. General condition unchanged.
Master Leo Strutton left Monday for
Brigham college, North Carolina.
Mrs. N. B. Thistlewood left yesterday
morning for Greenville, III.
Mrs. S. B. Penn, who has been ill for
.ome weeks, is convalescent.
Mr. George W. Dunn and family returned
from Smithland, Ills., Wednesday.
Mr. J. C. Lallue, who has been sojourn
ing for several months with rolativos in Vin
ccunes for his health, returned homo a day
or two ago, looking much improved.
Choice Extracts from Druggists.
"We know the value of malt, hops, cali
saya and iron composing Malt Bitters."
"Our lady customers highly praise them."
"Physicians prescribe them in this town."
"The largest bottle and best niodicine'"
"Best blood purifier on our shelves."
"Our best pooplo take Malt Bitters."
"Sure cure tor chills and liver diseases."
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulsers, salt rheum, fever sores,
ettcr. charmed hands, chilblains, corns, and
all kinds of skin eruptions. This salve is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction in
tverycasocr money refunded. Price, 25
cents per box. For sale by Geo. E. O'Hara
From tho steady, firm and regular beat
of the heart, replacing Interrupted and fee
ble action of that organ, demonstrated in
a variety of cases, Fellow's Compound
Syrup of Hvpophosphites is known to exert
a powerful tonio effect on tho muscles of
TenB of thousands of dollars are squat
ered yearly upon traveling quacks who
from town to town professing to cure all
ills that our poor humanity is heir to. W
will not the public learn common senso, w
it they are suffering from dyspepsia or li
complaint, Invest a dollar in Spring Bl
som, sold by all druggists and indorsed
the faculty, Beo testimonials. Price
cents, trial bottles 10 cent. Paul G. Schi
A COOKIXO STOVE for nl, wltn twolron p
ix two DAKe pun aim iw gnwuvr; win i),
for teu dollar. Apply! Iltillfliluofllee.
I Ms' -l-M'T
h I: W
virurt ill ... . -
.-Opened .1 ii 1 r I. 1SM.-
rjtOMTIOM LXVKI, CI:ONU AMU IUII.HOAD MTHII
ff A new t)l complete lloul. with cluvats
battir aim en moaeru improvement.
Term ii i.W to $i,V) pur d&y, according to lo
tlun of room.
I,. P. PAUKKK to CO., I.eui 'x
QAIRO CITY FERRY CO. j
THREE frdPn STATE!-
On iarter Moiidy. JaoeTtb, and nntll lartb.
aotia? the ferry boi will make trip u foilowi:);
MUTM LIlTka LIATII
Fot Fourth it. Miiaonrl Land g. Kentucky Ld
8:00 a. wj.
11:00 p. i.
8:30 a. m.
9 a. ta
ll a. m.
I p m. i
T3 fr eS
THE ICK XING
KMidynow, to fumlrh and duller K'E In an;
quautlty both wholetals and retail, and at
K0CK BOTTOM TRICES.
I respectfully lollclt the patronage or all my oil
frtcndu and as many now once, and (ninrinlwthen
satlDiactlon. JACOU KLKK.
JR. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Owns No. ISA Commercial Avenue, between
Blgluh and Ninth Htreeu
W. C. JOCELYN,
OrTlCK-ZiKhlh Street, near Commercial Atenoe 1
HTOVKB and tinwakk.
gTOVES! STOVES I!
ALL SORTS, SIZES AND STYLES
Manufacturer ot and Doalor in
TIN, COITER & SHEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK DONS TO OM)Xn.
NO. 27 EIGHTH STREET,