Newspaper Page Text
r : THE DAILY
OAIKO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORNING; SEPTEMBER 23, 1881.
. . - iK p mm i ! t t
THE DAILY BULLETIN
Office ; Bulletin Bnlldtiux, WMlHetB Avenne
BrTTKHKD AT THE POST OFFIC IN CAIRO, IL
. UNOIS, At OnmCUM MATTM. ,
CITT AND OOUNTT
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS:
.Not.ce. it thl.5i.IX.
0rtlid flvt wnw l-wi ....--...v,
f or One muuiU) iwvdm
at Do Bairn's 50 Ohio Levee.
Ico, Wholesale and Retail, (
Iain now pn pared to soil ice by the cat
load, or by tho . poun4 - at prices beyond
competition. My ; wagons will run to til
purls of the city during summer,' sorting
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 Ico Co.,Kankakee, 111. lel
ephono No. 92. F. M. Ward.
' Fi'HNisiiKi) Room. For rent with or
without board. Enquire corner Twenty
first and Walnut.
Fevers and Iatermittents of all kinds
are speedilv relieved and entirely cured by
using Wright's Indian Vegetable Tills, (o)
Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer is the
marvel of the age for all Nerve Diseased,
All fits stopped free. Send to 031 Arch
street, Philadelphia, Penn.
Howb Scales are guaranteed in every
nnrtipnUr. to be the best made. Borden,
Kelleck & Co., General Agents, Chicago,
Oysters by the Can
at Do Nairn's CO Ohio Levee.
Use The Caiho Bulletin scratch books,
i.,r Bkln nt tho ottice. 1300 No. 8 book
leaves to the dozen books. 10 cents each
or fl.OO per dozen.
The Anchor Fire Company's ball, which
was to come oft" at the company's hall to
night, hits been postponed until further
notice. Those holding tickets to the samo
can uso them when it comes off of which
due notice will be given, order ot
Jamks Cahroix, President.
For Sale Cheap. ,
Ouo show window, with Inside sash.
Swoboda & ScnuLi z.
in cans nt De Baun's.
For Sale at Greenfield's Landing:.
I offer for sale my store house, residence,
and three acres of land. Tho store is 19x
70, and dwelling comprises 5 rooms and
kitchen. The location is first-class for busi
ness. A county road passes on each Bide of
the place. For particulars apply to
Jonu Tanner, Greenfield's Landing, Mo.
Fresh arrival of Select Oysters at Avin
gerfcTharp's Restaurant and European IIo
tel. Ohio Levee, next to City National Bank,
every day, and served up to order in the
best style, cooked or raw, at any hour of day
or night. Also for sulu at lowest market
prices, by can or quart, for family use.
in cans at De Baun's.
A Fine Farm
TO LEASH FOR A TKRM OP YKARS.
I will lease my farm at Pulaski 1 0 miles
from Cairo, to a good tenant for a term of
years. The farm is rich bottom and tim
bered upland, good for fruit and early
gardening; two living springs of water that
have shown no signs of failing this present
dry Beason; 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 fish pond fed by living water can be
made and stocked with native fish. The
wheat crop this season yielded 15 bushels
to the acre and corn will yield U0 busheU to
the acre. As a dairy farm, the place is un
equaled. New farm implements, cows,
horses, etc. will bo sold with tho lease it
desired. Parties arc invited to visit the
placo or address me by letter.
E. M. Lowe, Pulaski, Ills
Enquiries may be made at The Bulletin
office or of J. II. Metcalf, Cairo, Ills.
, Can Oysters
at De Baun's 50 Ohio Levee.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Notlcet In thee eowmnt, ten ceuw per line,
ecu inveruon. sumon
Hattio S. an
cigar, at Schuh's.
All the departments at Washington
will remain closed until tho conclusion of
President Garfield's funeral ceremonies in
Just received all late styles of Spring
Bottom cassimere pants at A. Marx's, The
Clothier, CI Ohio Levee.
Trains on the Cairo & 8t. Louis rail
road now leavo from the Union depot,
where tickets are sold. Tho traveling pub
lic will govern itself accordingly.
For Ladies' and Gents' fine shoes go to
Mr. A. Marx is now in New York buy
ing a largo stock of Clothing and Furnish
ing Goods, also brought a large lot of
Novelties from Europt;, which will arrivo
Boon in Cairo. People would do well by
waiting for the large arrival of ;
A. Marx, tho Clothier,
01 Ohio Levee.
Wanted A first class carpeuter.
Wages 3.25 per day. D.F.King.-
Tho United States mail cais on all tho
railroads runulng into the city nro draped
for the dead president.
A soap artist has been in the city and
left a snmplo of his skill on tho mirror in
the saloon of Mr. Harry Walker.
: L-The Illinois Central railroad company's
elevator Is being tinned all around tho out
side. This will bo painted over and will
render tho building safer against fire from
ex torn si causes.
Three horses and a mule, all in splen
did condition, arrived on Wednesday from
St. Louis for use on the Cairo street rail
way. They were yesterday fitted up with
the necessary harnesses.
The ladies of the W. C. and L- A. are
requested to meet at tho library room at
two oe'lock sharp, to-day tFriday),
September 23d. Special business is to bo
transacted. Mrs. P. A. Taylor, President.
By request we state that Mr. James
Lawjwho so severely hurt between the
stage and apron of one ot tho wharf-boats
a day or two ago, thinks that he is being
forgotten by his fellow Odd Fellows.
While he is doing as well as could be ex
pected, he is still iu much pain.
The temperature was still low in some
parts of tho northwest yesterday. At St.
Paul the thermometer marked 50, a fall of
3 degrees since previous report, and at
Bismarck it was 58, a fall of 12 degreeR.
At this point it was 87 at 2 :11 p. m., a rise
of 1 degree.
Anything connected with the family
life of Mr. Garfield, and of those near him,
has at this time especial interest. Tuesday
his mother was eighty years old. She hopes
it will not be long before she joins her son.
Since Mr. Garfield was elected president,
there have been five deaths iu his family,
and tho highest honors only marked the
pathway to a grave.
The scats at tho Baptist church were
not sufficient to accommodate the congre
gation that assembled last night. Tho ser
vices were very interesting and many gave
their hands to Mr. Kono as au evidence ot
their desire to become christians. Addi
tional seats will be provided to-night, and
all are invited. Fraycr meeting at three
o'clock; preaching half-past seven p. m.
A very desirable brick dwelling con
taining nine rooms, situated on Walnut, be
tween Twenty and Twenty-first streets.
Apply to B. McMants.
The queen writes to Minister Lowell :
"With deep regret I and my children have
heard of the president death." So the sad
news goes around the world, touching the
hearts of tho high and tho lowly, coming
especially near to those who have known
something of tho sacredness of the family
relation. Tho same messago of love and
sympathy goes from every home in the laud
to tho president's stricken family, and the
calatriiy, losing nothing of its uational
character, Btirs deeper feeling than events
merely political can ever (to.
For the latest styles of stiff and soft
hats go to A. Marx, The Clothier, CI Ohio
The maximum temperature for six
teen hours preceding three o'clock p. m.
yesterday, (Washington time) were as fol
lows: Chattanooga, Tenn., 84; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 87 ; Davenport, Iowa, 84 ; Dubuque,
Iowa, 81; Keokuk, Iowa, 86; LaCrosse,
Wis., 70; Leavenworth, Kas., 88; Louis
ville, Ky., 89 ; Memphis, Tenn., ; Nash
ville, Tenn., ; Omaha, Neb., 81; Pitts
burg, Pa., 00; Shreveport, La., ; St.
Louib, Mo., 92; St. Paul, Minn., 58;Vicks
burg, Miss., ; North Platte, Neb., 79;
Yankton, Dak., ; Bismarck, Dale, 58;
Dodgo City, Kan., 89.
The president was removed to Wash
ington Wednesday, and will lie in state
Thursday and to-day. The religious cere
monies will take placo in the rotunda of
tho capitol at 3 o'clock to-day. After that
the body will bo borne to Cleveland, where
it will be buried in Lakeview Cemetery.
Lake View Cemetery, where the president
remains are to bo interred Monday, lies
four miles east of the centre of Cleveland,
and within two miles and a half of the shore
of Lake Eric. The land is high and com
mands a full view of the lake. The come
tery is one of the finest in tho country, be
Ing diversified by hills, natural woodlands,
and fine rolling lawns. The lot in which
be is to be iutqrrcd was donated to Gen
Garfield a few weeks ago
Tho first number of the Manufacturer,
Merchant and Farmer, a new five column
quarto, published at Paducah, Ky., by John
B. Gaines & Co., proprietors also of the
Paducah Enterprise, appeared among our
exchanges yesterday. It is the object of tho
new paper to further tho interests of tho
manufacturers, merchants and farmers, not
ot Paducah alone, but of tho cntiro south
and west. The body of tho paper is splen
did, both in appcaranco and the character
of its contents; but we cannot help think
ing that it is top heavy it has too much
head. Nevertheless we congratulate Messrs.
Gaines 6c Co. upon their apparent financial
success and hopo that they will succeed
wen m their new ventures.
-At tho meeting of the Hatliday Guards
at thoir hall in tho Hibernian engine houso
on Monday night a civil organization was
effected within the military organization.
u ii 10 ue mo aiiy of this civil organiaa
tiou to hold regular meetings and transact
all tho ciwl business that may come before
it, such as arranging for entertainments and
conducting them, etc. The officers of this
civil organization are : Mr. Richard Eng
lish, president; Mr. Mat Metzger, vico
president; Mr. Joseph' Dugan, secretary,
and Mr. John E. Englishtrcasurer. 1 The
board of directors are Messrs. Wm.
McEwen, Patrick Dugan; Michcal Fitzger
ald, and Joseph Mack. " Mr. Wm. Allen
Dewitt was elected sargoarit at arms. '
Speaking of the foolish critics ot the
late president's physicians 'yesterday's St.
Louis Globe-Democrat truthfully says: "It
is evident now, after a thorough examina
tion, that nobody blundered in tho treat
ment of the president's case. It was well
handled lrom tho beginning to the end.
Those "heroic" persons who have insisted
along that tho ball ought to have been
sought and found, will bo astonished to
learn, first, that tho ball was doing no
harm; and, secondly, that it could not have
been extracted without killing tho patient in
the process. It ought to be a great mitiga
tion of the universal sorrow to know that
all that science could do in tho case was
dono, and that no mistakes were made."
Now that tho laBt struggle is over and
tho wounded man is at pcaco, and a post
mortem examination of the president's body
has proved beyond a doubt that the wound
was fatal from tho very moment it was so
rudely made, those men and newspapers
who, without the least knowledgo of medi
cal or surgical science, cast slurs upon the
eminent men through whose patient and
skillful caro the valuable life of the presi
dent was prolonged through many weaty
weeks, mviRt feel ashamed of their cruel and
uncalled for utterances. Tho latter the
newspapers should, even at this late day,
seek tho first opportunity to retract their
slanderous criticisms, and those editors
in whose composition the spark of manhood
and conscientiousness have not been wast
ed, wilnot fail to take the first opportu
nity to do this.
Speaking of the vast system of narrow
gauge railroad, which are now in course of
construction from different directions to
Cairo, tiie Louisville Courier-Journal, in its
last issue, says: "Narrow-gauge' roads are
extending all over tho country. The Pal
mer syndicate hopo to have their road from
Waco, Texas, to Cairo,Illinois, in two years.
It is also proposed to build 'a narrow-gauge
from Cincinnati to Cairo, with two branches
into Louisville, one from Scott county and
one from Clarke. With a road from Cairo
into Texas, as free to Louisville as to St.
Louis, large quantities of Texas freight
would ho sent by river to Cairo. Louis
ville is looking anxiously for a connection
which will open Texas to her merchants."
The Courier-Journal expresses the very idea
that Trk Bulletin expressed sometime
ago, that large quantities of Texas freight
would bo sent by river
to Cairo for reshipment by rail
to its ultimate destitution. Likewise large
quantities ot cotton and other merchandise
which can not find an outlet at New Or
leans because of the nations state of the
wharf hands, will seek its way by way of
the river to Cairo to, be distributed from
thence to the north and cast. Cairo, through
her many superlativo advantages, is begin
ning to force itself upon tho notice of rep
rescntativc commercial men of the great
south ami west.
About fifty men and twenty teams are
at work on the embankment of the Cairo &
St. Louis railroad above and below the ne w
levee, on the company's own ground. In
side of the new levee tho embank
ment has already been completed
from a point near the edgo of New Levee
street to what is known as graveyard ridge.
And outside tho new levee, the embank
ment has been commenced 6n the com
pany's own ground at a point just above tho
extension of Washington avenue. The
company's petition before the council asks
for the right of way diagonally over this
extension of Washington avenue outside of
the new levee, then over the new levee and
diagonally across a corner of New Levee
street, for a distance ol about one hundred
and fifty feet Tho company proposes to
do enough of filling abovo the new levee, in
crossing tho extension of Washington
aveuue, to render the passaire over tho
track by teams easy. Inside of tho new
levee, the company will, if so required by
the council, fill up Lcveo street as far as
they purpose to occupy it, which is for a
distance one hundred and fifty feet, as
before stated. Leaving Lcveo street, the
company proposes to run its track on its
own ground along the inside of tho Missis
sippi levee and about two hundred yards
from said levoo until it reaches a point near
about Seventeenth stroet, when it again
climbs the old Mississippi levee and con
tinues down as it now lays. Tho fact that
men aro already at work at tho new em
bankment at cither end of tho
disputed right tof way, in
dicates that tho company
confidently expects that the council will act
favorably upon its petition. Whether this
expectation will be fulfilled remains to bo
seen. Certain it is that tlio matter will call
forth some interesting discussions in the
council chamber as there is some bitter op
position to granting tlio company what it
Hy previous arrangement a poet mor
tem examination of tho body , of President
Garfield was made Tuosday evouiug in the
presence ami wmi me assistance ot Hamil
ton, Agnew, Bliss, Barnes,, Woodward,
Kcyuurn, Andrew U. Smith, Elberon and
Acting Assistant Surgeon D. B. Lamb, of
tho army medical museum, Washington.
The operation was performed by Lamb, It
was iound that the ball niter fracturing the
right eleventh rib has passed through the
spinal column, in front of the spinal canal,
fracturing the body of the first lumbar ver
tebra1, and driving a nupiber of small frag
ments of bono into tho adjacent soft parts,
and lodging just below pavoreas, about 2
inches left of tho spine and behind the per
itorium, where it bad become completely
encrusted. The immediate cause of death
was secondary hemorrhage from one of tho
resenteiic arteries. Adjoining tho track of
tho ball the blood ruptured tho peritorium,
and nearly a pint escaped into the abdo
minal cavity. This hemorrhage is believed
to have been tho cause of the severe pain in
the lower part ot tho chost complained of
just before death. An abscess cavity six
inches by four in demensions was found in
the vicinity of tho gall bladder, between
the liver and trunsverso column, which was
strong iuteradherent. It did not involve
tho substance of the liver, and no commu
nication was found between it and the
wound. Along supperation channel ex
tended from the external wound, between
tho loin and muscles and right kidney al
most to the right groin. This channel is
now known to bo duo to burrowing of pus
from tho womid, and was supposed during
life to have been tho track of tho ball. On
examination of the chest organs, severe
bronchitis were found on both sides, with
broncho-pneumonia of the lower portions of
the right lung, and thought to be much less
in extent of the left. The lungs contained
no abscesses and the heart no clots; liver
enlarged and fatty, but free from abscesses,
nor were any found in the organs except in
tho left kidney, which contained near its
surfaco a small abscess about one-third ot
an inch in diameter. Reviewing the history
of the case in connection with autopsy, it is
quite certain that everything possible was
done in tho president's case. They regard
the wound to have been mortal. '
IT CAN SOT BE TkUK.
Monday forenoon States Attorney James
M. Diunron wrote to tho Argus, with con
siderable show of feeling and commenda
ble enthusiasm in the honest performance
of his duty to the dear people :
"Mr. Harry Walker was the real defend
ant, and it was him that my duty called
me to prosecute, which I did the best I
could, as every one who was present well
Monday afternoon- a few hours after the
above was written the Walker case, which
Mr. Damron's duty had called him to prose
cute, and "which he did the best ho knew
how as every one who wus present well
knew," was dismissed fur tho want ol prosecution.
We can not wo will nut believe,
that Mr. Damron "did the
best he could" in this ciee! No. We
must defend him and hi fair nfli-'al fanio
against the mean reflection" imdvertantly
cast upon them by a peculiaily unfortunate
state of circumstances and by his own ut
terances made in a moment of pardonable
It can not be true that Mr. Damron will
fully disregarded duty's call and purposely
failed to appear at his post of duty in Es
quire Osborn's court, the champion of the
people, born and elected and paid to guard
the interests and enforce tho laws of the
people boldly and ably, as only Mr.
Damron can against the reck
less trepasses of conscience
less men. We repeat, it can not be
true and we will not believe it, facts to the
It can not bo true that Mr. Damron "did
the best ho could" when he allowed a
flagrant violation of tho people's will in or
dinances expressed one which "duty had
called him to prosecute," to bo stricken
from tho docket and dismissed for want of
prosecution. Wo repeat it, it
can not bo truo and wo
will not believe it, Mr. Damron's own ad
mission to the contrary notwithstanding.
Wo like Mr. Damron personally. We
claim to be Mr. Damron's friend. We
know not and we care not if guilt bo in his
heart; wo know but that wo lova him, etc.
Therefore we must bo permitted to insist
that Mr. Damron has been the helpless vic
tim of unfortunate circumstances and -and
of duty's calls. Over tho former Mr.
Damron had no control, and the latter
well, cverone, who has ever paid any atten
tion to tho calls of duty, knows that 'they
affect different people differently and aro
strangely contradictory at times. In tho
morning Mr. Damron wrote tho truth
when he wrote: "My duly called
mo to . prosecute." Iu the
afternoon fickle duty had changed her mind,
just as dear woman sometimes does, and
called upon Mr. Damron to do something
entirely different (not fishing, though, as
has been suggested), in a portion of tho
city, quite distant from tho place whero the
Walker case was to bo tried. Thus the
fair-minded reader will observe and will
bo blissfully content with tho observation
that, not Mr. Damron, but ficlo-mindod,
many voiced and often unscrupulous duty, is
to blamo for Mr. Damron's action in tho
Walker case. That this action of Mr.
Damron appears strangely inconsistant to
tho casual observer ia true; but it should
bo remembered that tho ways of those who,
ike Mr. Damron, obey duty's every beck
and call, aro always mysterious and entirely
beyond the comprehension of mortal and
at times painfully constant man.
Health Officer John D. Thillis was taken
We fako tho very first opportunity to
au'i Miuiur BL-u.tiins mm arrived and will oo reauy lor muir inspection on
Monday, September 2 6 th.
Our Btock in all its vnriod dupurtmcnta
giving ub advantages for tho selection of
.1 I - !.. O....H
uguiwn,n iin;u no owier iiuuou iu oouiuura Illinois enjoys.
OUK STOCK OF DRESS" GOODS
is tho most rcchercho ever displayed in the city, comprint,
in part, Roman Plaids and Striped Shutters in all colors and quahtie
Cashmeres, all wool and all shades, from '62 cents per yard doub
width; all wool Momio and Henrietta Cloths; Camel's Hair; Debcges Cro'dibean I'lai,
half wool and half silk and the very latest iu stripes; Lavatta, Deborcae, Berinski, Sau
ossela, and about 25 various other styles. '
FO I IKIGN FA B R ICS,
The largest and most varid Cairo has ever seen.
OUR JUNE OF TRIMMINGS
The most elegant ever exhibited in the
care, anu we guarantee entire satisiaction in
trimmings can bo found Clack and Colored Silks, 40cts. to $3.00 per yard; Plain an
Brocade Satin; the "newest out" Harrow and Sarrow Silk in great variety; Dress Gil
ghams in endless assortment. j
We call attention to our immense stock of LadicaT Misses' and Children's Hosiery ' J.
all wool, cotton and merino. Especial examination is asked for our stock of 8it.
Hosiery, which is simply superb. I
In Laces we have simply an immense assortment, which includes the Seville, Marr
no, Vermacille, Spanish, Sarah Bernhardt Point, and fifteen "other styles.'
CARPETS, Oil- CLOTHS AND MATTINGS.
As usual largest stock that is kept in the city.
LADIES' MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES
In larger variety than ever, and prices to suit.
537Wc desire the attendance of everyone who appreciates the beautiful to ou
stocK at our opening, Monday, Sept. 20th. As our goods arrive you shall hear from u
through the columns of this journal.
124: Commercial A.ve.
down very sick a few days ago and was still
in a precarious condition yesterday.
Mr. Wang Kong of San Francisco, Cali
fornia, passed through here yesterday cn
route for New Orleans. He stopped at the
Mr. H. E. Ince has been to St. Louis and
returned Thursday evening.
Mr. Frank Galigher and wife have re
turned from their visit north.
Mr. Jeff Clark is in St. Lou'ib on busi
ness. Mr. Thomas W. Whitlock and wife were
in the city with Captain Hambleton of
Mound City yesterday.
Messrs. Charles and Nelson Hurd, sous
of Captain I). Hurd, of Denver, Col., are in
the city on a short visit to friends.
ALEXANDER COUNTY, SKITE.MIIKH 22.NI,1
18S1. County clerk of Alexander county to Jas.
U. Palmer; tax deed, dated September 22d,
1881, for southwest quarter of section sev
enteen, township fourteen, rmige two.
Mary J. linker ami hunlmud to Francis J.
Walluce; quit claim deed, d ited February
30th, 18SI, for all of the Ian I of which
Win. S. Wallace died seized.
Clark M. Smith, administrator of Wm. S.
Wallace, to Francis J. Wallace; adminis
trators deed, dated July 19th, 1881. tor
west halt of southwest quarter, in section
eighteen, township sixteen, range on; west
half, northw est quarter and southwest quar
ter of section nineteen, township sixteen,
range one; west half of southeast quarter
of section thirteen, township sixteen, range
tn 3, and northeast quarter and southeast
quarter of section twenty-four, township
sixteen, range two; all in Alexander county.
Obed Lewis to Francis J. Wallace, re
Icoho of the abovo mentioned property,
dated July aist, 1881.
MAGISTRATE COMIHOs' COUHT.
John Dugan was drunk and disorderly
yesterday. He was arrested by officer Ma
hanny and fined six dollars and costs.
Wm. Franklin was arrested by deputy
sheriff, Guy Morso tor disorderly conduct
and was fined five dollars and costs, which
JL'BTICE HOBISRON's COCRT.
G. II. Sassman exercised his calling of
peddler within tho city limits without hav
ing first procured a liceaso from tho city
authorities for so doing as is required by
chapter 9, section 33, of tho city ordinances.
He was arrested by Officer Wims and fined
ten dollars and costs.
Wm. Johnson was up for lnrcenty. Whilo
in jail with the Carbondalo man, who, as
before stated, was fined twenty-fivo dollars
and costs for carrying concealed weapons,
he stole a gold riug from the latter and
refused to givo it up. Ho was arrested
by Officer Hogan and, tho evidence
being strong against him, was bound over
inthe8umof one hundred dollars to ap
pear at tho next term of tlio circuit court.
IIo was committed to the county jail.
l CSg M
inform bur citizens that our stock for tho F4
will bo found complete, both in materia
goods and obtaining them at tho very lowq
city. They were selected with the utm
"inatcning" ana siynsii similes, in o
'I'll I H HOY
Has hsd a good timo during vacation. Hi
will need a good pair of loots or shoos in a
lew Uya and start to school, which wiH
cost him fnmi 1.50 to $2.50 and al!
u suit of decent clothes w hich ho can bii)
AT O. HAYTIIOKNH . j
ACOOKIXU HTuVE for lo. wlm iwolron pott
twu bika nnt tnd twa griddli-t; will b lull
for tin dolltri. Apply tl Bullttlo offle.
TMK II A I.LI DAY
I-. .i'-y,Vv,.:.-.V I
' .V':i"". nS ''
- Opened Jul? I, 1W1.
MQNTtOX LRTM, .ItOXO AMD HAD, ROAD HTHtETI.
t t9 new aud complete Hold, wilu elctor
btlht tod til modern loiprovcmeutt.
Term f ISO to i,J0 per Jy, trcordlr to loft
tlon of room.
I.. P.PAItKKK dc CO., Leeiirwa.
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
On tnd tflor Monday, J one 1th, tod until farther
notice theforryboet will tntke trips ti followi;
LltTIt lUrtl LSATIt
roeti'onrth it. Mleeourt Land. Kontnrk? Ld c .
(i:00 1. m.
8:90 a. m,
10:30 a. bi.
2. flop, a.
9 a. m.
11 a. m.
S p. m.
8 p. on
STOVES AND TINWARE.
ALL S0BTS, SIZES AND STYLES
Manufacturer ot and Dealer in
TIN, COPTER & SHEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS Ol JOB WOBK DONS TO OKDEH.
NO. 87 EIGHTH STREET,
Cairo, - Illinois