Newspaper Page Text
1 1.. .
THE DAILY BULLETIN
Offir : Bulletin Building, WMhlnston Avenue
NTUBKD AT TBI IHWT OFP1C IH CAIRO, It
LISOIS, AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER"
OFFICIAL PAPBROF C ITT AND COUNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In thi column, eight cunte per Una for
HHtuTflM cente per line each eubaequent twer
tloa. Kor oue monin, 50 cent per line. ,
at Do Baun's 56 Ohio Leycc.
Ice-, Wholesale and Eetail.
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 i summer, serving
ice to customers in quantities to BU.it.
Orders for car-load lots will receive prompt
attention. My ice is Fure Lake Ice, from
the Kankakee Ice Co., Kankakee, 111. Tel
ephone No. 93. F. M. Ward.
Fchmsued IIoom. For rent with or
without board. Enquire corner Twenty
first and Walnut.
Fevers and Intermittents of all kinds
are speedily relieved and entirely cured by
using Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills. (5)
Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer is the
marvel of the ago for all Nerve Diseases,
All llts stopped free. 8end to 931 Arch
street, Philadelphia, Penn.
IIowk Scales aro guaranteed in every
particular, to be the best made. Borden,
Selleck & Co., General Agents, Chicago,
New Meat Shop.
Having bought out the meat shop of Mr.
James Kynaston, near the corner of Twen
tieth street and Commercial avenue I am
prepared to furnish the people of Cairo
with all kinds of fresh' meats at the lowest
M. E. McCammon.
The members of the Rough and Ready
Fire Company, No. 3, are requested to
meet at the hall to-uight, at 7:80 sharp, to
attend to business of importance. By or
der of The President.
W. C. Meaner, Secretary.
Oysters by the Can
at De Baun's 56 Ohio Lcveo.
Uso Tub Caiko Bulletin scratch books,
for sale at the office, 1200 No. 3 book
leaves to the dozen books. 10 centa each
or $1.00 per dozen.
The Anchor Fire Company's ball, which
was to come otf at tho company's hall to
night, has been postponed until further
notice. Those holding tickets to the samo
can use them when it comes off of which
due notice will bo given. By order ot
James Carholl, President.
For Sale Cheap,
One show window, with Jusldo sash.
SWOBODX & SCHBLTZ.
in cans at De Baun's.
For Sale at Greenfield's Landing,
I offer for sale ray storo house, residence,
and three acres of land. The 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 side ot
the placo. For particulars apply to
Joun Tanner, Greenfield's Landing, Mo.
Fresh arrival of Select Oysters at Avin
ger jsTharp's ReBtaurant and European Ho
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 sale at lowest market
prices, by can or quart, for family uso.
in cans at De Baun's.
A Fine Farm
TO LKAHK roll A TKHM OK YEARS.
I will lease my farm at Pulaski 16 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
nave shown no signs oflailing this present
dry season; new two-story dwelling of . 7
rooms within nvo minutes walk ot railroad
depot, postofflce and telegraph office
mineral water as good as the best can be
obtained by driving. At a little expense
a nun pond ted 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 i!0 bushels to
the acre. As a dairy farm, the place is un
equaled. New 'farm implements, cows,
horses, etc. will be sold with the lease it
desired. Parties are invited to visit the
placo or address me by letter.
E. M. Lowe, Pulaski, Ills.
Enquiries may be mode at The Bulletin
office or of J. II. Metcalf, Cairo, Ilia.
at De Baun's 50 Ohio Levee.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Ilattie S. an elegant small Havana
; cigar, at Schuh's.
Mr. M. E. McCammon advertises his
new butcher shop in special locals this
Just received all leto styles of Spring
; Bottom cassimere pants at A. Marx's, The
Clothier, 61 Ohio Levee.
Cairo city bonds to tho amount of
$1,500 were registered by the state auditor
at Springfield, Wednesday.
- For the latest BtylcB of sti.T aud soit
hats go to A. Marx, The Clothier, 01 Ohio
There wero no property changes re
corded yesterday for Alexander county.
"Cheapest Man on Earth," cor. Four
teenth street and Washington avenuo. Rig
auction sale of now goods to-night.
The weather in the northwest con
tinues to be cool as may bo seen from yes
tcrday's weather report of Sergeant W. H.
Ray, published elsewhere.
On Thursday evening Mr. J. W. Stokes,
of Paducah, and Miss Maggio Hughey, of
this city, were married on Seventh street by
Rev. A. J. Hess. They will make
their home in this city for the time being.
A meeting of importance is to bo held
at the hall of the Rough and Ready fire
company this evening, as may bo seen
from ' a notice among The Bulletin's
special locals this morning.
Wanted A lirst class carpenter.
Wages (3.25 per day. D.F. King.
Cards and invitations for tho wedding"
of Mr. Joseph W. Wenger and Miss Mamie
B.' Taylor are out. Tho happy event is to
be consumated at the Church of tho Re
deemer, on the twenty-eighth instant.
I havo all tho sizes in Foster kid
gloves and will continue to sell them at the
same price aa when I first introduced them.
These gloves can be found in one quality
only. I warrant every pair to be genuine,
or money refunded. O. Haythorn.
Preparations for properly observing
next Monday, tho day fixed tor President
Garfield's funeral, have been made by near
ly every city and town in tho country.
What Cairo will do in this direction is in
Fon rent A verv desirable brick
dwelling containing nine rooms, situated on
Walnut, between Twenty and Twenty-first
streets. Apply to B. McManub.
A very large and attentive congrega
tion greeted tho Rev. Mr. Kone last night,
whilo ho eloquently discoursed on tho na
ture and tho work of Christ, 'liiere wero
6 conversions and a number bowed for
prayer. Service at three o'clock, this after
noon, at 7:30 to-night.
The heavy rise in tho Mississippi river
has reached Alton, III. Tho river there
is thirteen feet above low water mark
against two and a half foct tho same time
a year ago. Some damago was done to
water craft. The rise will bo visible hero
For Ladies' and Gents' fine shoes go to
A mass meeting of the people of Cairo
is spoken of for tho purpose of giving ex
pression to the general sorrow folt here at
the death of President Garfield and for his
immediate survivors. Some kind of a dem
onstration should bo mado next Monday,
the lamcntod president's fnneral day, and a
mass meeting would not be inappropriate.
Mr. A. Mais is now in New York buy
ing a largo stock of Clothing and Furnish
ing Goods, also brought a largo lot of
Novelties from Europe, which will arrive
soon in Cairo. People would do well by
waiting for tho large arrival of
A. Mabx, tho Clothier,
01 Ohio Levee.
A case in which James Cheney is de
fendant occupied a greater portion of the
afternoon in tho court of Justico
Robinson yesterday. It was tho same
mule and wagon case which was tried
some time ago and in which the jury failed
to agree. It is probable that this time the
case will bo permanently settled and Mr.
Cheney acquitted of all wrong.
, The maximum temperature for six
teen hours preceding three o'clock p. in.
yesterday, (Washington time) wero as fol
lows: Chattanooga, Tcnn., 85; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 86 ; Davenport, Iowa, 82 ; Dubuque,
Iowa, 75; Keokuk, Iowa, 87; LaCroBse,
Wis., 70; Leavenworth, Kas., 89; Louis
ville, Ky., 88; Memphis, Tenn., ; Nash
ville, Tenn., ; Omaha, Neb., 85; Pitts
burg, Pa., 81; Shreveport, La., ; St.
Louis, Mo., 93; St. Paul, Minn., C'ljVicks
burg, Miss., ; North Platte, Neb., 70;
Yankton, Dak., ; Bismarck, Dak., 57;
Dodgo City, Kan,, .
Two young girls, of Jackson, Tonn
arrived in tho city a few days ago and stop
pod at tho Planters house. On Wednesday
they mado application to Mr. Harry Walker
for a position in his Comique company,
saying that they iiad somo experience in
the art of entertaining an audiunce. But
Mr. Walker, with his usual cautiousness in
tho management of this branch of his bust
ncss, was not Batiufled with their asser
tions that they wero of tho profession,
and refused to engage them. Ho surmised
that they wero run-aways, and this proved
to be so, on Thursday, when tho father of
the young ladies arrivod and took them
back home with him.
The Bulletin urges upon all tho be
nevolent, fire and other similar organiza
tions in the city to prepare for a grand pro
cession through the streets on next Monday
afternoon, between the hours of 2
and 4, when the funeral procession
of tho martyred president will
move towards the gravo in Lako View
cemetery. Not an organization in tho city
can afford to neglect paying its respects to
tho dead president by failing to tako part
in the last sad rites before all that remains
ot him is laid to rest in tho dark littlo
chamber which has beou prepared for him
upoa tl'o verdant shore Lake Erie.
0AI110 BULLETIN: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1881.
-- According to Bradstreet, the number
of failures throughout the United States
and Canada, during last, weok, aggregate
10H, an increase of thirty over the record
for the preceding week. In the Middle
States thcro wero twenty-eight failures; in
the New England States fifteen, in the
Southern States ten; in the Western Spates
twenty -nino; in California and the territo
ries six, and in Canada fiftoon. It is sug
gested that many of tho failures wero
caused by inexperience and inadequate
capital, as most of them' were of traders
who started business within tho past twelve
months and found it impossible to compete
with old established houses.
The Bloomington Bulletin says:
"Of all tho partisan public journals of Illi
nois only two, within our knowledge, re
fused to put on mourning the Blooming
ton Pantagraph and tho Quincy Herald."
There is still another which we havo reason
to believe finds its way to tho exchange
I table of the Bloomington Bulletin. We
refer to tho Cairo Daily Argus, which, in so
far us giving any signs of griof at the sad
ending of the country's chief executive, is
concerned belongs to the Bloomington Pan
tagraph and Quincy Herald stripe of "public
journals." But perhaps the Bloomington
Bulletin doesn't consider tho Cairo Argus a
It is cruel in the Paducah Enterprise
to administer such a thrust as tho follow
ing to tho Cairo evening paper: "Tho peti
tion in Neff's house, corner Commercial
and Eighth, has been torn down and the
room will be 22x60 feot. Cairo Argus.
Go to-night school, young man." Wo re
peat, tho Enterprise is cruel. The editor of
the Argus is fully awaro of tho difference
between a "petition" and a partition. Ho
knows that it is a "petition" to shout,
"enough," when you aro downand the other
fellow fails to let up; and that a partition is
something that one can avail himself
of to keep out of tho
reach of the other fellow.
For several days past he has availed him
self ot tho latter. Ho has enclosed himself
within an impenetrable wall of silence.
Mr. Samuel McCIure, one of Alexan
der county's wealthy farmers, yesterday
brought down to Cairo one John Miller,
whom he charged with having stolen a span
of horses and a wagon from him (McCIure)
somo months ago. Miller was in Mr. Mc
Clure's employ at tho time aud took ad
vantage of tho latter's absence, to drive
away with the team aforesaid. He
left his wife in Jonesboro and
went to a small town in
Tennessee, whore he doubtless intended to
farm for himself. A low days ago he came
up with one of tho horses and rode to
Jonesboro to see his wife and while thcro
Mr. McCIure heard of him and, with the
assistance of sheriff Rendleuian, arrested
him. Miller had a preliminary examination
before Justice Robinsou yesterday and was
held in bond to tho amouut of five hundred
dollars. In default of bail ho was sent to
tho county bastile, whero he will probably
languish until December. Mr. McCIure re
covered the horse Miller was riding am
also got an order on tho parties holding the
other horse and the wagon in Tennessee for
A number of the members of the Hal-
liday Guards met at their hall in the Hiber
nian engine house last evening for the pur
pose of attending to some business of iup
portunco with reference to the funeral of
the late President James A. Garfied. To
decorate the hall was the first duty to
which those present applied themselves,
and to say that they did this work well is
hardly doing it justice. A largo quantity
of mourning material was tastily arranged
around tho walls of the large room and the
chandeliers and pictures, among tho latter
one of tho lamented president, wero all
gracefully drapped in black and
white. Other business consisted
chielly in making preparations
for marching through tho streets of tho
city on next Monday, in honor of the dead
cotumander-in-chief of the United States
army. Orders to do this havo been re
ccived by Captain John E. English from
the adjutant general at Springfield, who
has issued similar orders to all the malitia
companies ofthestato. The company also
decided upon a lino of march; but it desires
to confer with the various other
organizations in tho city
and arrange with them tho Hue ot march
tor a general turn-out. Tho company has
also engaged a brass band for the occasion.
Yesterday evening, about five o'clock,
an accident occurred, which camo near
costing Mr. John Tanner his life and
did cost him about 200 as it was. As
is known Mr. Tannor is conducting a gen
eral store on tho Missouri side, aud he buys
many goods in Cairo, his former homo, and
where ho still has somo property interest. Ho
camo over in a skiff yesterday for tho pur
pose ot purchasing and tak
ing back with him a quantity
of goods groceries and dry goods.
Ho bought several ' cases ot assortud dry
goods, a barrel of sugar, about three hun
dred pounds of shot, and a variety of other
articles of mora or less weight. Ho had
theao gooda hauled to tho Mississippi river.
After all tho goods had been carefully
placed into the skiff, Mr. Tanner and a col
ored man, whom ho had brought with
urn to liolp row, stoppod into
it, and had just "reached
a short distanco from the ihoro, when tbe
stern of the skiff sunk and the wholo cargo
went under, leaving only the nose' of tho
skin out of tho water. Mr. Tanner ami
his assistant scrambled as best they could;
but tho goods wero nearly all either lost or
ruined. Mr. Robert Bibbs, tho ferryman,
who was near by with bis skiff at tho timo
the accideut occurred, lent Mr. Tanner all
the assistanco in his power, and succeeded
in fishing up somo ol the goods and secur
ing tho skiff.
The Paducah Enterprise says: "The
Cairo papers are at war with each other
while The Bulletin is nicely Bcoring tho
prosccutiug attorney." Tho Enterprise
is mistaken. Tho Cairo papers aro not at
war with each other. The Bulletin finds
it necessary sometimes to administer somo
wholesome advice to the evening paper, but
"at war?" No. For a littlo whilo the
evening p iper obstinately refuses to learn
anything or to recognize tho gross errors
into which its inexperience often leads it
and then it rudely liko an angered child
strikes away The Bulletin's gently
chiding hand; but soon its better judgment
(it has a better judgment, the opinions of
many good people to the contrary notwith
standing), compells it to acknowledge its
guilt; it does so mutely without a mur
mur, and then all is well again. "At war?"
No, indeed. Tho happy millenium certain
ly pervades tho newspaper offices of Cairo.
Even now The Bulletin lion is longing
for a sight ot the Argus lamb, to press it
to his paternal bosom as though
it werejone of hin own young cubs.
And as for States Attorney Damron, why,
wo haven't "scored" him at all. We
never said a word against him. His
actions were the Bubjcct of our criticisms
and not himself. We have a tender spot
in our editorial heart for both Mr. Damron
and for the editor of the Argus and they
both know it. It is against the sttangu ac
tions of the one and the peculiar notions of
tho other that our sense of right sometimes
breaks out in words of gentle reproof.
A number of Chicago's most eminent
surgeons have bc:n interviewed with re
gard to the manner of treatment pursued
in the case of the president, and their opin
ions arc worthy of reproduction. Dr. Ed
win Powell, being asked his opinion said,
"It (the treatment) was perfect in every
respect, so far as I can see. Everything
was done for tho president that surgical
skill could do. The wound was a neces
sarily mortal one." Being asked if the sur
geons ought not to have traced the ball bet
ter than they did he replied: "No. Track
ing a ball is the most difficult thing imag
inable. The books contain an inslanco in
which a ball entered the Adam's apple,
went around the throat, aud lodged where
it went in. No piole, can, in every in
stance, follow a ball." Dr. Edmund An
drews was asked what he thought of the
presidential surgeons, and said they did
everything as well as it could be
done, bo fir n" ovi 'm seen
at this distance In m tlio patient.
Being asked if they could n.it h.ivo found
tho ball he said : "No; the finding of a ball
is very difficult. The different folds of tho
body slip over each other after tho ball has
gone through them, and tho continuity of
the channel is broken. Then tho probe
slips in between the organs and the surgeon
can't tell but lie is still sounding the
wound when he is feeling at a great dis
tanco from it." Dr. Norman Bridge said:
"Tho only way in which they could have
discovered the course ol the wound and the
location of tho ball was by thorough prob
ing;which in that location would have been
a hazard that few surgeoux would have
dared assume. Had they attempted it, the
hands of the whole sugical profession would
have been raised against them instantly,
and they would have been charged with
meddlesome, hazardous and wholly unjust!
fiablo surgery, both by the profession nnd
the people. You must remember that tlio
bullet perforated tho body of ono of lumbar
vertebra, which was separated from the siir
lacoof tho body by two or three inches of
tho muscles and two inches perhaps of bono
The bullet became encysted, and therefore
oi ltseu was periecuy Harmless, Alio im
mediate cause was a rupturo of a little
blood vessel, presumably severed by tho
ulceration in the track of the wound. Back
of that, however, septicemia would have
killed him and more than that, ho had An
ahce8s about tho gall bladder, which must
have held half a pint, nnd a small abcess in
the left kidney, holding probably a tea
spoonful. These suppurations would havo
destroyed his life if tho rupture of the blood
vessel had not." But of what account aro
tho opinions of these men who
have epent years in acquiring
a practical knowledgo of medical and bup
gical scienco of what account aro the
opiuious of such twn against those of news
paper men who have spent their lives and
fortunes in tho acquirement of tho difficult
art of writing flippant pcrsonalisms and
blundering criticisms. Why, "one is Btag
gercd'when ho realizes that tho most emi
nent Burgeons in tho land failod to locate a
ball that lay within thrco inches of the
opening of tho wound, and could probably
havo boon reached and removed by a or
dinary pair of forceps." Certainly, or a
pair of blacksmith's tongs. "It is probahlo
the wound would havo been a fatal one
under any circumstances, but thcro would
aoem to be no excuse- for allowing those
fragments of bono to remain to irritato it."
Of course not. "Tho Burgeons certainly
blundered." Certainly, thoy did.
Mr. J. II. Metcalf expects to loave on the
atentner Golden Crown todny for Florida,
We tako tho very first opportunity to inform our citizens that ourBtock for tho Fall
and Winter seasons has arrived and will bo ready for thoir inspection on
Monday, September 26th,
Our stock in all its varied departments will bo found complete, both in materials
and prices. Our Mr. J. Burger has boon a resident of New York for the past five months,
giving us advantages for the soloction of goods and obtaining them at tho very lowest
CgiireH,which no other house in Southorn Illinois enjoys.
OUR STOCK OF DRESS GOODS
Is the most recherche ever displayed in tho city, compriging
in part, Roman Plaids and Striped Shutters in all colors and qualities;
Cashmeres, all wool and all shades, from 32 cents per yard double
width; all wool Monde and Heunotta Cloths; Camel's Hair; Debegcs Cro'dibcan Plaid,
half wool and half silk and tho vory latest in stripes; Lavatta, Deborcae, Berinski, Sam
ossela, and about 25 various other styles.
Tho largest and most varid Cairo has ever seen.
OUR LINE OF TRIMMINGS
Tho most elegant ever exhibited in the city. They were selected with tho utmost
care, and wo guarantee entire satisfaction in "matching" and stylish shades. In our
trimmings can bo found Black' and Colored Silks, 40ct. to 3.00 per yard ; Plain and
Brocado Satin ; tho "newest out" Harrow and Sarrow Silk in great variety ; Dress Gin
ghams in endless assortment.
We call attention to our immonso stock of Ladies' Misses' and Children's Hosiery in
all wool, cotton and merino. Especial examination is asked for our Bock of Silk
Hosiery, which is simply superb.
In Laces we have simply an immense assortment, which includes tho Seville, Mara
no, Vermacille, Spanish, Sarah Bernhardt Point, and fifteen other styles.
OAHPETP, OIL CLOTHS AND MATTINGS,
As usual largest stock that is kept in tho city.
LADIES MISSES AND CHILDREN'S SHOES
In larger variety than over, and prices to suit.
J3?"We desire the attendance of everyone who appreciates tho beautiful to ou:
stoca at our opening, Monday, Sept. 20th. As our goods arrive you shall hear from us
through the columns of this journal.
1 24 Commercial A.ve.
where he intends to spend the fall and win
ter in a search for a future home.
Mr. J. B. Phillis was still very seriously
sick yesterday, having periodical fits of
mental aberation. Mr. B. F.Blake telegraph
ed to Mr. S. 8. Foster and wife at St.
Louis, asking them to come down.
Mr. W.E. Gohlson, who has been quite
ill for a day or two is improving.
Marine Surgeon Henry R. Carter left
yesterday to bring homo his wife, who has
been spending the summer with friends in
Don't believe everything, but be assured
that St. Jacobs Oil is tho remedy of tho
Caiiiw, 111., Sept. 23d, 1881
To Ibe Citizens of Clro:
That we may fittingly observe the day
named for the funeral services of our de
ceased president, James A. Garfield, I
would respectfully enjoin ujwn all per
sons that thry will elope their respective
places of business and refrain from their
accustomed labor on Monday, the 20th
It is requested that all public and private
buildings be draped in mourning, and that
the bells of the fire department be tolled
from two until four o'clock p. in., and I
would earnestly urge upon all religious and
other societies that they aescmbli) between
the hours above named, at their respective
places of worship or meeting and conduct
such devotional exercises as may seem
to them right and proper.
N. B.TnisTLEwooD, Mayor.
LIST OF LETTERS REM A IN I NO UNCALLED
FOR IN THE r-OSTomCE AT CAIRO, ILL.,
SATURDAY, 6 EFT. 24, 1891.
Armstrong, W. L.
Bell, G. S.
Brown, Willie L.
Emory, W. S.
Gargard, J. A.
Henning, T. D.
James, Jr., S. C.
Lambert, J. U.
Morrison, A. C.
Barry, J, A.
Barnes, T. W.
Duncan, J. H.
Goodlow, II. E.
Jackson, John II.
McMurty, J. W.
Mulvehill, Lawrence Miller, O. P.
Morgan, W. I). Nelson, Jas. R.
Newhard, J. T. Overton, Rich'd B. JJ
Phillips, Wm., dipt. Parker, N. II.
Perkins, J. K. RightoJt, Davo
Schoufeldt, O. F. Bchnierker, J. J.
Sammons, J, II. Smith. E.
Sarces, Calaim Umlleet, B. F.
Undorwood.Cordio F. Vayer, Jules
Walk, Frank C. Watwood, Johnnie
Worth, J. R. Williams, Alonso
Britton, Julia A. Brown, Martha L.
Bridges, J. D. Bell, Hulda
Cobb, M. J. Dail, Camo
Haso, Liley Hosier, Jcnnio
Hodge, Violet Johnson, Julia
Kay, Amy Ann Loofkin, Ellon
Malono, Dora Marcank, I. A.
Miller, Joseph Prantin, Elizabeth
Robinson, Annie(col) Ryco, S. E.
Sanford, Lawrenco Rimany, Fannio
Shull, Amelia Smith, Sadie
Thompson, Louiso Williams, Matilda
Whcolcr, Anna Woods, Julia.
Persons calling for the abovo mentioned
will please say advertised.
Geo. W. McKeaki, Tout Master.
Tt In nlmrdv marvulous how quickly con-
Btipation, biliousness, sick headache, fever
and ague, ana mmonu, nm vuiv... .v ,
lers' Liver Pill "
Has had a good time during vacation. He
will need a good pair oflot9 or shoos in a
few days and start to school, which will'
cost him from $1.50 to 2.50 and also
o euit of deceut clothes which he can buy
AT O. IIAYi HOKN'8.
Go to Paul G. Schuh for Mrs. Frceman'i
New National Dyes. For brightness and
durability of color are nnequaled. Color
from 2 to 5 poundB. Directions in English
ana German. Price 15 cents.
A t'OOKl.Nfi bToVE for f tie, with twotrun pot
ix. two mio uiini and luw snuuie: w
inildle; will r told
fur leu duller. A pilrtliuUettu office.
-OpMird Jillf i. iwi.
rK1XT0 l.tvgK, irtoSO AND lUllflOAD kTMIET.
HTA new tod eomplule Unti l, wltu vlevttor
baibi end ill mvdurn ItuprovtwenU.
To rm to $1,50 pur day, according to loca
tion of room.
la. r.PARKKU 6c CO., Leasees.
F EBB Y BOAT
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE -VVi STATES.
Un and after Moiidar, Jons 7th, and until lurther
notice tbeferryboat will make tripe a followe:
i nr. jurr. rm-
LliTI LSiVCI LIATBI
foetFonrth at, Mlmonrl Land'g. Kentucky Ld f.
8:00 a. ra. 8:80 . tn. 8 a. m.
10:00a. a, I0:80a.. 11a.m.
8:00 p.m. 2:30 p.m. J p.m.
4:00 p.m. ' 4:80 p.m. 5;00p.. i
j p.m. :80 p.m. 3 p. m
3 S Efgi
I 1 ?