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TJfE DAILY BULLETIN
Office; Bulletin Building, WMhtnfton atsbu
BNTKBED AT TBI POST OFTICI IN CAIRO, II
18, At SECOND-CLAM MATT KB.
OFFICIAL PAPER OP CITY AND OOUSTT
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Noticei'lnthliieoluron.elKht cant per lino for
nit unlove cent purlin eachaulweqoouttnaer
lion. For one month, W cent per line.
The Tarlor Shoe Store.
We cordially invite everybody to call
and examine our stock aud compare prices.
We will show poods with pleasure and no
one will be obliged to buy.
J. II. Tbaxler.
103 Commercial avenue, between Sixth
and Seventh streets.
Furnished Room. For rent with or
without board. Enquire corner Twenty,
first and Walnut.
at Do Bsun's 50 Ohio Leyee.
at De Bairn's 50 Ohio Levee.
Bint the Improved Howe Scales ac
knowledged the best made. Borden, Bel
leek & Co., General Agents Chicago, 111.
The Great TripleX.
"XXX Boer," the finest malt produc
tion ever brought to this city, has just been
received in largo 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 beavcrage,
which, once known, will be preferred to
every other brand. Call at Mr. Herbert's
and try the "aaX.
Ice, Wholesale and Eetail.
T Am now nrnrmn'd to sell ice bv the car
load, or by the pound at prices beyond
nnmnfltitinn. Mv wapona will run to all
parts of the city during summer, serving
ice to customers in quantities w suu.
Orders for car-load lots will receive prompt
attention. My ice is Pure Lake Ice, from
the Kankakee Ice Uo.,h.ankaKee, in. ici
ephone No. 92. F. M. Wahd.
Oysters by the Can
at De Baun's 50 Ohio Levee.
Use Tub Caiko Bcllktin scratch books,
tor sale at the office, 1200 No. 3 book
leaves to the dozen books. 10 cents each
or f 1.00 per dozen.
in cans at De Baun's.
Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer is the
marvel of the age for all Nerve Diseases,
All fits stopped free. Send to 931 Arch
street, Philadelphia, Penn.
Worms, that universal disease in child,
hood, can be thoroughly cured by the use
of Dr. Perry's Dead Shot Vermifuge. E
Ferret, Agt., 372 Pearl St., N. Y.City. (4)
For Sale at Greenfield's Landing,
I offer for sale my store house, residence,
and three acres of land. The store is 19i
70, and dwelling comprises 5 rooms and
kitchen. The location is first-class for busi
ness. A county road passes on each side ot
the place. For particulars apply to
John Tanner, Greenfield's Landing, Mo.
Fresh arrival of Select Oysters at Avin
gcr&Tbarp's Restaurant and European Ho
tel, Ohio Lavee, next to City National Bank,
every day, and served up to order in the
best stylo, cooked or raw, at any hour of day
or night. Also for sale at lowest market
prices, by can or quart, for family use.
In cans at De Baun's.
A Fine Farm
TO LEASE FOB A TERM OF TEARS.
I will lcaso mv farm at Piiliwki 1A miloa
from Cairo, to a good tenant for a term of
years, me larm is ricn oottom and tim
bered unland. pond for fruit and inr)v
gardening; two living springs of water that
l. . - L K i .... r i . . i. : j.
JIBTO BUUWU UU BIIIB UI lulling UIIH prUHUIll
dry season; new two-story dwelling of 7
rooms within five minutes walk of railroad
depot, postoflice and telegraph office;
mineral water as goou as too oest can be
obtained by driving. At a little expense
usu pona iea uy living water can bo
made and stocked with native fish, The
wheat crop this season yielded 15 bushels
to the aero and corn will yield 30 bushels to
the aero. As a dairy farm, the place is un
equaled. New farm implements, "cows,
horses, etc. will bo sold with tho lease it
desired. Parties are invited to visit tho
place or address me by letter.
E. M. Lowe, Pulaski, Ills.
Enquiries may be made at Tub Bulletin
office or of J. II. Metcalf, Cairo, Ills.
E. E. Cominob.
Cottage and lot on Twnty-first strcot
between Poplar and Bycamore streets AUni
1 loU in same locality. m' AUo
M. J . Howlky, Ileal Estate Agent.
Of household funiture. at tho
of Geo. J. Dovino, corner Twonty-mcond
ana ueaar streets, consisting or parlor bed
room and kitchen furniture, all nealj new
Sale Thursday, 15th inst, at 0 :30 p. oa.
J .no. A. Reeve, Auctioneer.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Notice In theen column, ten CHiU P lint,
each Insertion. Marked
llattio 8. an ologaDt small Havana
cigar, at Bchuh's.
Messrs. Smith Bros, are making various
improvements about their business house.
Among other things a now stair is being
built to lead to tho second story from tho
A grand ball will bo given by Anchor
Fire Co., No. 7, on the evening of Sept.
21. Tho price of admission is fixed at 50
cents, and a general invitation is extended
to the public to attend.
Life docs not seem to ho too short for
some men to write column after column of
elaborate argument in order to besmirch
the fair fame of a city with tho criminal
omissions of a wealthy railroad corpora
"It may bo a good joke, that it is
cheaper to imposo upon a community than
to bear the expense of saving the life which
you have imperiled, but tho justice it ex
presses would disgrace the natives of Cen
Yesterday's weather report shows a
slight but general rise in tcmpereturo in
some parts of tho northwest, while nn agree
able fall characterized it hero and in other
places. At Cairo the thermometer was 7.3 ;
at Cincinnati, 77; at Omaha, 67; at St.
Paul, 03; at Yankton, 09; at Bismarck, CI ;
and at Dodge City, 72.
What kind of a "case" is be who "un
derstands" that it is one of tho "functions''
of a wealthy railroad company to allow per
sons injured upon its premises and by its
employes, who are acting in its name, to
lay beside the track and expire amid the
most horrible sufferings, without moving a
muscle to relieve them?
Yesterday morning's Long Branch dis
patch was as fellows: At tho examination
of the president at half past eight a. m., this
morning, the temperature was 98 4-10, pulBe
100, respiration 19. no passed tho night
comfortably, sleeping sufficiently. He is
bright and cheerful this morning, and has
taken fruits and his first meal for tho day
with a lehsh.
The steamer W. A. Johnson came
down from Paducah in the Gus Fowler's
place yesterday afternoon. She will remain
in the trade until higher water in the river
will permit the Fowler to resume the route
herself. The entorpriso of the Cairo & Pa
ducah packet company in thus overcoming
natural hindrances for tho accommodation
of tho traveling public is commendable.
Yesterday's property record lor Alex
ander county was as follows: City of
Cairo to Francis Vincent; deed, dated June
10th, 1881, for lots numbered one and two,
in block nambcrcd thirteen, in Railroad
addition to the city of Cairo. J. D. B. Sal
ter and wife to Francis Vincent; special
warrant)- deed, dated May 20th, 1879, for
lot numbered eighteen, in block numbered
twenty-six in tho city of Cairo.
Mrs. Dr. Edson has been dismissed
from the president's sick-room, which sur
prises nobody. There has never been an
instance ' since tho world first stood on its
head that two women could nurse tho same
man together without acute relations grow
ing up. Woman is a ministering nngel
and all that sort of thing, but one of her
at a time is plenty.
-Dr. Bliss says he is satisfied that tho
bullet by which tho president was wounded
has become encysted, and that the passage
made by the ball is closed and healed for
about three and half inches from tho loca
tion of the ball and within nine inches of
tho surface. The Doctor inserted a small
cleansing catheter into the wound Monday.
The catheter ponetrated about nine inches,
and Dr. Bliss was satisfied that the wound
had healed between the location of tho ball
and tho end of the instrument.
Tho maximum temperature for six
teen hours preceding three o'clock p. m.
yesterday, (Washington time) were as fol
lows: Chattanooga, Tenn., 84; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 76; Davenport, Iowa, 80; Dubuque,
Iowa, 80; Keokuk, Iowa, 84; LaCrosso,
Wis., 76; Leavenworth, Kas., 80; Louis
ville, Ky., 79 ; Memphis, Tenn., ; Nash
villc, Tenn., ; Omaha, Neb., 74; Pitts
burg, Pa., 84; Shrovcport, La., ; St.
Louis, Mo., 84; St. Paul, Minn., 00;Vicks
burg, Miss., ; North Platte, Neb., 71;
Yankton, Dak., 70; Bismarck, Dak., GO;
Dodge City, Kan., 74.
Littlo fluctuations will for a long time
characterize the president's case unless he
dies soon, and of. this sort was the lung
troublo which seemed so alarming on Sun
day, It has apparently quite receded, and
its recurrence, while possible, is not thought
likely. Yesterday morning's dispatch from
Long Branch is more satisfactory, and affords
added reasons for believing that tho presi
dent has actually begun to climb tho long
and toilsome hill that leads to health. But
there are dangers ahead, and tho gravest,
the doctors say, is connected with tho bul
let, which, jagged and shifting, is apt to
lacerate tho artory alongside which it is
lodged, and to causo a fatal hemorrhage.
It is announced, therefore, that at tho earl
iest momont when tho patient's conditiou
will allow, tho ball must be cut for, and
t i a nice question whether tho president
would survive. But it is idlo to anticipate
trouble. The patient is now doing well,
d baa a distinct chancolorhls life, and
lor this much thanks 1
CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 15, 1881.
Although tho reduced rates of railroad
travel are popularly supposed to be ruinous,
they aro in somo cases very far from being
so. The grand Trunk is making money at
$3 from Chicago to Boston; and the pas
senger receipts of tho Erie road for August
were 75 por cent greater than for tho Au
gust of last year. This means 75 per cent
more money on probably the same expenso
for operating. Thus it is shown that di
minished fares result in a vastly increased
traflic aud both tho public and the roads
aro gainers. This affords a hint of what
might he the effect of a general reduction
of tares to a truly popular basis. If fares
could be cut down to say one cent a mile
(instead of three, as at present) wo are per
suaded that tho roads would make moro
money from this source than they now do,
such would be the stimulus to travel which
such a reduction would exert. But at prcs
out the immense majority of our pooplo
hardly ever see tbo inside of a railroad
couch, and a one-hundred-milo trip is tho
event of a decado.
Captain Paul Boyton, the famous navi
gator, is about making one of the longest
voyages of his life in his India rubber suit,
starting from tho headwaters of tho Yel
lowstone and following down that stream
and the Missouri river to St. Louis. The
trionds of tho captain in this city know
his mettle, and that he will perform what
ever ho undertakes. This will probably be
his last venture of tho kind. St. Louisans
may expect to Bee him landing in their har
bor just before the snowflakes begin to fly
and the autumn leaves have fallen. Re
garding his trip Captain Boyton writes
from St. Paul, under date of September 9,
as follows: "I am almost all ready tor
my great voyage. On the 15th inst. I will
take water somewhere near the head of
navigation of tho Yellowstone, and com
mence my long and lonesome voyago down
to St. Louis. Just imagino about 3,500
miles all alone. Doc, thi3timo I will keep
you well posted as I come down. It is at
present impossible to make any calculation
on tho time it will take me. I will bo ex
posed to much danger from cyclones,
thunder-storms, Indians, snags and bliz
zsrda, but I hope to pull through, as I
have always done, right side up. Givo the
word ot my start to tho papers. I go weBt
on tho N. P. R. II. about Saturday or Mon
day, tho 12th iust." to Glendale, Montana,
then up the river by stage or boat. I could
get no reporter to accompany me. I expect
to havo a lot of fun in the wilderness, cook
ing my owu meals, etc."
Once upon a time one William Pitt, a
member of the English parliament, was
accused, in a sneering manner by a fellow
member, of being a young man a "boy,"
as it were. Pitt's reply to this sneering
accusation was pointed, yet dignified, and
may be aptly quoted, with some modifica
tions, in answer to similar slurs cvon in
theso days of advanced intelligence.
Pitt said : "The atrocious crime of being
a young man, which, with so
much spirit and decency the honorable
gentleman has charged upon mo, I shall
neither attempt to palliate nor deny; but
content myself with wishing that I may be
one of thoso whoso follies ceaso with their
youth ; and not of that number who aro ig
norant in Bpite of experience. Whether
youth can bo imputed to any man as a re
proach, I will not assume tho provinco of
determining; but, surely, . age may
become justly contemptible if tho
opportunities which it brings have passed
away without improvement, and vice ap
pears to prevail when the passions have
Bubscibed. The wretch that, after having
seen the consequences of a thousand errors,
continues still to blunder, and whose age
has only added obstinacy to stupidity, is
surely tho object of either abhorrence or
contempt, (or pity, we might add) ; and do
serves not that biB gray head should
screen him from insults. Much more is he
to bo abhorred (pittied), who, as he has
advanced in age, has receded from virtue
(common sense), and becomes more wicked
(foolish), with less temptation (with in
creased opportunities tor learning) : who
prostitutes himself (abuses a community)
tor money which he cannot enjoy and
spends the remains of his hfo in the ruin
of his country."
A FEW FACTS.
, Tho case of tho man Woodgate has called
forth a discussion of the duty of tho com
munity toward tho tribe of wandering in
valids which may be to some oxtont instruc
tive but which has also given Cairo's ene
mies a new basis upon which to found in
numerable falso slanders. To judge from
what has been said and printed by tho apol
ogists for tho Illinois Central railroad com
pany it would appear that the people and
tho authorities of Cairo were the most
hoartlcss beings in tho world that they
had not a spark of sympathy for suffering
humanity and that tho groans of the dy
inn; and derisive laughter of the living
wore mingled in ono horrible discord in
every street of tho city from morn till
night and trom night till morn. Thero is
noexcuso whatever for croating such an in
famous impression among tho pooplo
who do not know tho truth at all, much
less (Iocb tho case of Woodgato furnish tho
ground for doing bo. It is difficult enough
to combat tho slanders concocted and pro
pagated against Cairo by tho press outside
of tho city, without giving aid to thorn
from a source that one would havo reason
to expect was authentic; but whon a
newspaper, published in a city, vlllifles it
because its ofllclats did not promptly do
that which it was the plain duty of another
corporation to do, then it must not bo
wondered at if tho press of rival cities takes
up tho cue and indulge in tho saiuo char
acter of denunication, und wither must it
bo wondered at if tho reputation of Cairo
is blackened. If tho facts would justify
the denunications and if tho results at
tained would compensate for tho ruin
wrought it might be tolerated,
but such is uot tho case.
It is not true that the authoriesof Cairo
"uniformly allow unfortunate pooplo to Buf
fer in tho streets of the city." There havo
been cases of neglect, but theso were the
exception, not the rule. The tiouble is that
the hundreds ot cases of suffering poor
which receive the attention of tho authorities
during a yearaio hardly noticed and never
given a second thought by the readers of
tho local press, while tho half dozen in
which thero is not such prompt action aro
given great and continued prominence and
excite general comment, which is only an
other proof of tho inner humanity of this
community. During the fiscal year ending
the first instant thero havo been upwards of
fifty burials by the county, including those
of the coronor, and nearly all of them were
persons who camo to the city, like the man
F. Montgomery on the steamer Jas. W.
Gaff, in a dying condition. The criminal
neglect of the man Woodgate, because ot
which the city has been so much and so un
justly villifled, was not chargeable to tho
city authorities. The old man was partially
blind and he wandered into the railroad
yard and laid down on the track, very
likely unconscious of danger. The rail
road company employs a watchman whose
duty it was, firs, to prevent Woodgate
from trespassing upon th! company's
premises. Had tho watchman performed
this duty well Woodgate would not have
been injured. Secondly, it was tho watch
man's duty after, through bis neglect,
Woodgate was injured, to assume the com
pany 'amoral responsibility and have hiiu
immediately taken care of, just as the offi'
cers of the city assume the city's moral res
ponsibility when in their rounds they find
a similar esse. But the watchman did not
do this. Woodgate was taken to the stone
depot and allowed to lay there in his agony
alone until moruiug, when ho became an
object of interest and laughter and pity
of a motly crowd, but only of silent, inac
tive interest of the agents of tho company,
and it was not until after nino o'clock in
the morning that the city authorities were
notified ot the man's condition. It
was not until ten o'clock that
Dr. Wood had any intimation of
Woodgate's caso, and when tho doctor had
couferrcd with Mr. DePue he left with the
understanding that the sufferer would be
cared for. Thus it will bo seen that the
old man suffered for seven hours after he
had been injured and discovered by the
company's employes, before the authorities
were even notified of his caso. But there
is uo use in arguing the point of responsi
bility any further. No roasonablo person
will for a moment doubt, knowing that
noithcr the city nor the company were leg
ally bound to take charge of the poor man,
that tho company, having injured him,
was the party who was morally bound to
take charge of him, and is the party
against which all abuse for so shamefully
neglecting its poor victim ought exclusively
to bo directed.
In their abuse of the city authorities tho
apologists for tho railroad
company havo shown some inex
cusable ignorance of city and
county affairs. From their utterances and
writings ono would judge that thero wero
no provision whatever in tho city for tak
ing care of tho destitute and sick that
stream into tho city from all directions all
the year 'round. Such an impression is in
consistent with the facts and thoso who
have created it havo laid themselves liable
to the charge of being cither ignorant or
malicious. In either caso they are dangerous
advisors when the welfare of tho commun
ity is in tho balance. Tho fact that so
many poor invalids receive attention during
a year of which the public takes no notice,
or possibly never hears, is in itself conclu
sive evidence that there is somo provision
for doing so. Tho mayor and all tho offi
cers of tho city understand that tho city
does defray the hospital expenso not only
of "extreme" but other cases. Tho
minutes of tho council will
provo that this is so. Furthermore the
county board sets aside each year a poor
fund of two thousand dollars, otic-half of
which is applied exclusively tothocaro of
tho sick poor who may laud within tho cor
porate limits of tho city of Cairo. Dr.
Wood, tho county overseer of tho poor, has
this ono thousand dollars at his disposal
and ho resides in tho city, so that
application for assistanco can bo
made to him at any timo of
tho day or night. This thousand dollars
is all that can be spared for tho purposo ot
aiding the poor in tho city during ono
year, ami it must bu very judiciously used
if it is to be made to servo tho purposo.
Dr. Wood uses it judiciously ho uses it
very judiciously somo ry ho uses it too
confoundedly judiciously; but, however,
this may bo wo aro not prepared to Bay.
Certain it is that every cent of tho
thousand dollars and more too is applied
to tho purposes for which
it is sot asido.
Tub Bulletin deplores as much as any 1
body that there should bo any case of neg
lected sufforing in tho city at any timo it
regrets that the assusMiiout of suventy-fiva
conts on tho one hundred dollars, to which
tho county board is limited by law, docs
not .pormtt that body to set
asido twico ono thousand dollars
forthocaroof Cairo's transient poor, and
thus enablo the authorities to "widen the
boom" by advertising Cairo's splendid
facilities for and her anxiety to, care for
the multitude of poor invalids and cripples
who infest tho villages, cities aud states
traversod by our many high
ways, both natural and artificial
But it takes something more than regrets to
make people pay moro taxes than tho law
compells them to do it takes their own
consont. Nevertheless The Bulletin will
not ceaso to denounce tho city and county
authorities if they fail to extend such aid as
they can to persons who aro unablo to holp
themselves, but it will not charge them
with wrongs of which they aro not guilty.
Col. 8. 8. Taylor left for New York yes
terdcy. Mr.Wm. McHale was soraewh ill yestcr
day and unable to attend to his office
Captain John Hodges went up the Nar
row Guage on business yesterday.
Rev. E. Knappo, who has been on a
visit to Europe tor sevoral months returned
Monday morning. Hchashad a pleasant
Hon. F. E. Albright was in the city yes
Rev. Fred L. Thompson, of the Chester
penitentiary, was in Cairo yesterday.
Mr. II. L. Halliday and family returned
from the north yesterday.
Mrs. E. W. Halliday and ( hildroi have
goueto Louisville for a visit of wmn; wi-t-k.
They left yesterday morning.
Mr. Thomas 8 loo hasioue to Chicigo ft-r
a short stay.
Miss Allie Lee, who Ins b en visiting at
the residence of Mrs. (.'Iiiisttnaii on Twelfth
street for a week or so, lelt yesterday for
her home in Paducah.
Mr. Joseph Redman occupies the place
ot Mr. Thomas Sloo during the latter's ab
MAGISTRATE COMINGS1 COURT.
James Smith was arrested by Officer
George Olmsted for drunkenness, and fined
one dollar and costs.
Margaret Williams was guilty of violat
ing Ordinance No. 68, which requires that
all out-house vaults be lined with brick and
to be of certain dimensions. She had re
fused to comply with the notice of the
marshal to reconstruct the old vault on
her premises. She was arrested
and her case continued until the 17th in
stant. Alexander Booth and Foster Mathews
were arrested by Officer Warren Wims for
being disorderly. Their cases were contin
ued until the 15th instant.
Frank Warren, a negro, whose career
would not bear inspection and who has
been leading a mysteriously lazy life for
some time past, was arrested by Officers
Olmsted and Mahauny for the
larceny of a pair of shoes from
the establishment of Mr. Hole, on Ohio
levee. The theft was committed on Mon
day evening. During his trial it came out
also that he had stolen twenty-five cents
from tho counter of Mr. Peter Ronan, which
that gentleman bad placed thero in order
to test him. . He was held to bond in the
sum of two hundred dollars. On hia way
to tho jail another negro, named
Louis Robs, recognized the
Coat the prisoner wore as
his (Ross') own, tho garment having been
left by him in the tailor shop of Mr. M.
Froi for repairs. Investigation developod
tho fact that Warren had called on Mr.
Frei early one morning and, pretending to
jQ Ross, demanded and received tho coat,
paying tho amount due tor repairs. War
ren is also suspected of having stolen a
watch from, a certain other individual and
of being one of a party of thieves who
have been committing all the many
littlo thefts that havo occurred in various
parts ol tho city within tho last few weeks.
Ho will have reason to regret his work and
tho officers and tho people aro to bo con
gratulated upon hia capture. Tho capture
of tho thieves, without thy property, is a
much healthier sign than tho recovery of
tho property aud the escape of the thieves.
A case in which Mr. John W. Hill and
his son, Shirley, aro involved was postponed
until tho 10th inst.
Mrs. Mary Walker is involved in a Buit
brought by City Attorney Wm. Hendricks,
in which bIio is chargod with Belling
liquors to minors without licenae.
Tbo suit camo up before Magistrate Com
ings on Tuesday, but was very properly
qualhod. Yesterday tho action was ronewod
before Enquire Osborn, and a jury summon
ed of four which had boon obtained whon
tho caso was continued until this aftornoon.
Tho ordinances declared to havo been
violated iu this caso ought to bo enforced,
but whon it comes to enforcing them in
order to satisfy personal spito as is asserted
to bo the case in this instance, thon tho
dignity of the law is sacrificed and prose
cution becomes persecution.
Gently Does it.
Eugene Cross, Swan street, Buffalo,
writes: "I have nsed Spring Blossom for
dyspepsia and indigestion, and have found
it to act admirably as a gentle aperient and
blood purifier. I consider it uncqualod;
'you are at liberty to use my name as i
reference.'" Price CO conts, trial bottles
10 cents. Paul G. Schtjh,
The expenditure of brain power too se
verely in children often results In physical
debility;' the use of Fellows' Hypophoa
phites exerts a singularly happy effect in
Go to Paul O. Schuh for Mrs. Freeman's
New National Dyes. For brightness and
durability of color are unequaled. Color
from 2 to 6 pounds. Directions in English
ano uerman. fries 19 cents.
Chat Uaihs are Honorable but their
premature appoaranco is annovincr. Park
er's Hair Balsam is jmpular for cleanliness
and promptly restoring the youthful color.
In Good Spirits.
T. Walker, Cleveland, 0., writes: "For
tho last twelve months I have suffered with
lumbago and general debility, I com
menced taking Burdock Blood Bitters
about six weoks ago, and now have great
pleasure in stating that I have recovered
my appetite, my complexion has grown
ruddy, and feel better altogether." Price
fl.00, trial Blzo 10 cents.
Pall G. Sciich, Agent.
Write to Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, No.
233 Western Avenue, Lynn, Mass., for pam
phlets relative to the curative properties of
ner vegetable Compound in all female com
A COOKING 8TUVK fpr eale.wlth two Iron pote
two bake pane anil Iwe griddle will be tela
or itsn eon art. Apply at Hulletlu omee.
THE II A LI.! OAT.
Optid July 1, 181.-
rROKTtOH LITII, KCOKO AMD iU.ROD ITRESTt.
. ... .
t7A new and complete Hoitl, with ek-itor
u-ioi aim an modern improveineote.
Term 3.&0 to $1.50 per day, tceordlog lo loc
I I. I'AItKlClt Ac CO., Lei
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE fcFn STATES.
Ob and after Monday, Jin 7th, and until rurtbar
notice t be ferryboat will mat trlpi u follow!
Liana mn lsatb .
Foet Fourth it. Mliaonrl Land's. Kentucky Ld f .
8:00 a. m, 8:90 a. m. 9 a. m.
10:00 a. a. 10:30 a.m. 11a.m.
8:00 p.m. 1:90 p.m. 8 p.m.
4:00 p.m. 4:80 p.m. B;00p.m.
I p.m. 1:80 p.m. I p. m
4 T 2
MSIf A Ss 3
I SSsf TV as 2- 3
CAIRO AND NKW MADRID PACKET-
TO NKW MADRID.
W. J. TURNER. Mai tor,
J,K. MUSJS, Clerk.
... r!.. A vtm MmAA anit wit nnlntA
SiDnTva viauuiui iovf jnn"" r r
very Tneeday, Thnradav and Batnrdy t l Pi. n.
ftetornlnn New Madrid Wednotday, Friday,
and Monday at T a.m.