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THE DAILY BULLETIN
Office ! Fnlletln Buildlu, Washington ATenne
KXTBUKU AT TUB POST OFFIC IN CAIBO, tt
UNOIS, A8 BRCOND-CLAS8 MATTER.
OmoiA-L PAPER 07 CITY AN 1 COUNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notiect In thlf column. I'inht centa per lino for
Hrntamt Ave cuu iir line each nulmequent Inior
tlon. For olio wok. 30 cents per linu. hur unu
month. (Mi tent par lino.
Notice to Shippers.
Commencing Monday, Oct. 17th, lWl,
the Pacific Ex. Co. will tako packages and
express matter of all kinds, from this city
to all stations on the Cairo Division of the
Wabash, St. Louis & Pacific Ity. Will also
receive freight tor Chicago, Louisville, Cin
cinnati, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washing
ton, New York and all points, east or west,
making quick time and at low rates. Goods
called for and delivered promptly.
Pacific Ex. Co., 55 Ohio Levee.
II. T. Hall, Agent.
1000 MEN AND 500 TEAMS, TO WORK ON C.
St O. 8. W. K. K. LATE FADL'CAU AND
MLMPniS. WAHER FROM $1.50
TO f 2.2. 1'ER BAY.
Plenty of good fetation work from 15 to
17 cents per yard. Transportation will be
furnished free from Memphis or Paducah
to Covington or Trimble. Apply on work
between Covington and Dyersburg or at tho
feed store of W.J. Chase & Co., No. 182
Main street, Memphis, Tenn.
Dun want, Kklly & Pirat.
Commencing Sunday, October 9th, 1881,
passenger trains of the St. Louis, Iron Moun
tain and Southern railway will arrive at
and depart from Union depot, corner Second
Htrflet and Commercial -avenue. Ticket
office, 55 Ohio levee.
One fi'UNIbued and one unfurnished
rooms to rent. Apply of
Mrs. Boyle, Eighth street.
rules men, women and society, Kings and
Princes acknowledge its sway, and Public
Opinion is sold only by II. Meyers, sole
agent for Cairo, Illinois. Don t fail to ob
tain a supply.
All parties holding duo bills from C. O.
Patier & Co., will please call and have
same paid to October 3d, 1881. Persons,
indebted to that date on our books, aro re
quested to make payment at once, as all ac
counts of the old firm must be closed at
once. Ciias. O. Patier.
Oysters by the Can
at De Baun's 50 Ohio Levee.
Bny Lous: or Short,
but be sure to buy enough of "Public Opin
ion," tho best cigar ever offered in this
market. Sold only by II. Meyers, sole
agent, Cairo, Illinois.
at De Baun's 0(J Ohio Leyce.
Ice, Wholesale ami Retail.
I am now prepared to soil ice by the car
load, or by tho 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 in Pn.ro Lake Ice, from
the Kankakee Ice Co., Kankakee, 111. Tel
ephone No. 92. P. M. Wahd.
in caus at De Baun's.
For Sale at Green field's Landing,
I oiler lor Bale my store house, residence,
and three seres of land. The store is 19x
70, and dwelling comprises 5 rooms and
kitchen. The locution is first-class for busi
ness. A county road passes on each side ot
the place. Fur particulars apply to
John Tannku, flreenlluld'a Lsnding, Mo.
FrcHh arrival of Select Oysters at Aviu
gcr&Tlmrp's Restaurant and European Ho
tel. Ohio Levee, next to City National Bank,
every nay, and served tin to order in tl
best Btyle, cooked or raw, at any hour of day
or niglit. Also lor salu at lowest market
prices, by can or quart, for family use.
in cans at Du Baun's.
A Fine Farm
TO LEASE FOR A TERM OK YKAK8.
I will lease uiy farm at Pulaski 10 miles
from Cairo, to a good tenant for a term of
years. J ho lurm Is rich bottom and tim
bered upland, good for fruit and early
gardening; two living springs of water that
nave bhown no signs of tailing this present
ary season; new two-story dwelling of 7
rooms witnin live minutes walk ot railroad
depot, postoflico and telegraph office;
mineral water as good as tho best can bo
obtained by driving. At a little expense
a llsh pond fed by living water can be
made and stocked with native fish. The
wheat crop this season yielded 15 bushels
to tho aero and corn will yield UO bushels to
tho acre. As a dairy farm, tho place is un
equaled. New farm implements, cows,
horses, etc. will be sold with tho lease it
desired. Parties are invited to visit tho
place or address mo by letter.
. . E. M. Lowk, Pulaski, Ills.
Enquiries may bo made at The Bulletin
office or of J.H.Metcalf, Cairo, Ills.
' , Oysters
at Do Baun's 50 Ohio Levee.
LOCAL WEATUElt KKPOHT.
Caiq, III., Oct, 13, IH81 f
iilll Th.!l' Ve1 W"?bir'
a. at so.ai
10 " il H'i
a p in sow
Man mil in Temperature, tW; Minimum Tein
pvatumfw n Kikln 0 88 Inchoa.
Ktvur, IV foot. 8 luchoe llico, 1 Inch,
W n RAY
Btirii't Signal Oorvi. U. B.A.
Threo desirable lots on Cross St., west of
Washington av., and two on 27th and Pop.
lar ats. on lino of street cars. Also 10 acres
school land just abovo city limits.
M. J. Howlhy, Real Estate Agent.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Notices In them commas, ten corns por line,
each Insertion. Markud
Ilattio S. an elegant Binall
cigar, at Bchuh's.
II avan a
Have you seen Gaskell's Compendium?
Everybody takes it.
Dr. Dunning thinks that book agent
is more interesting than tho book.
A full lino ot Tobacco and Cigars.
Try our 5 c Cigar. Pettis & Meredith.
Creamery Butter and full Cream
Cheese, also New Cod Full. Pettis & Mere
Genuine Maple Syrup, new Prunes,
Jellies and new Pickle, at Pettis & Mere
dith's. A new and very convenient telephone
list haa been printed and circulated by Mr.
The best brands of Hams, California
Hams and Bieakfast Bacon, at Pettis &
New Crop Tea, and a handsome can
uister given away with every pound. Pet
tis & Meredith.
In a few days the Wabash, St. Louis &
Pacific railroad company will begin to run
two express trains daily from this city.
If you want first-class boarding call at
Charles Schoenmeyers' corner Poplar,
Tenth Bnd Washington avenue, Gcrmania
We think Gaskell's Compendium con
tains the most practical knowledge, con
densed into the closest space, wo ever saw.
Ed. Bulletin. .
Tiie awning on the Sixth street front
of Mr. Joseph Steagala's saloon is being
extended so as to exclude tho sun from the
A gentleman who is out of the city
most of the time desires room and board
with private family, for his wife and 4-year-old
child. Enquire at Adams Express office.
Cooked Corned Beef, Lunch Tongue,
Ham Sausage, Roast Beef, Columbia River
Salmon, Brook Trout, Deviled Ham, and a
full line of lunch goods. Pettis & Mere
dith. Found: By Mrs. C. O. Patier, on
Sunday morning's train on the I.C. R.
a silver article. The owner can havo same
by discriblng it and paying for this adver
tisement. Tho Ohio river stood at nineteen feet
six inches above low water mark on the
guage at this point yesterday afternoon. It
fell one inch during tho previous twenty
No need of idle tramps now. Messrs.
Dunavant, Kelly & Piper, reliablo railroad
contractors, are advertising for one thous
and men and five hundred teams offering
good and sure wages to all.
A sample of tall corn from a farm in
Illinois was exhibited at tho New York
Produce exchange Monday, with the
(ironical) motto: "Effects of the drought
in the West." It is eighteen teet in height
and eleven feet from the root to first ear.
Look. -Families wanting to buy Corn,
Tomatoes, Peaches or any kind of Canned
Goods for winter use, would do well to call
on us, as wo purchased a large lot before
tho big advance, and can sell retail at whole
sale prices. Pettis & Meredith.
Sinco the evening paper has not had
the pleasure of an interview with "all good
peoplo," we feel no delicacy in saying that
it is hardly in a condition to act as the
mouth-piece of "all good people," and that,
in attempting to do bo, it again misre
presents tho truth.
Mr. Harry Walker is having his bill
iard Baloou renovated and greatly improved
in appearance by u force of painters and
paper hangers, preparatory to furnishing it
with two more elegant "Monarch" tables,
which ho has purchased and will bo in posi
tion for use on Saturday next. His estab
lishment will be one of the finest in tho
city when finished. '
Tho officials of the Southern Illinois
stock and agricultural association have
worked hard to make a good fair at Chester
this week. The secretary states that there
have been a largo number of entries and tho
prospects for a successful exhibition aro
bright. Tho business men of Chester tako
an interest in their fair, and do all they can
to mako it a success.
To judge from present appearances,
last winter s experience of tho scarcity of
wood and fuel generally will not be repeat
ed by tho peoplo of Cairo tho coming win
tor. Tho wood yards of tho city are all
well supplied and so ore many families who
havo determined to profit by their former
experience. Uesidea all this, the winter
s to bo a mild one, which will causo less
wood, etc., to bo used than last winter.
First and foremost, every farmer and
shipper to tho Bea board should advocato
tho improvement of the Mississippi; by
which we do not mean tho occasional pull-
ig of a snag, or shifting of lights to meet
tho demands of its varying channel, but a
systematic plan which will insure us a cer
tain channel to tho gulf. Tho difficulties
and uncertainties ot navigation, as at pres
ent existing, havo much to do with high
Tho youth, Harry EUas, who was
charged with throwing stones at an old
negro mau named Foster Mathowu, driver
CAIRO BULLETIN; FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 14, 1881.
for Messrs. Yocutu & Broderick, and who
took a change of venue Wednesday,
from Magistrate Comnigs to Justice Osborn,
was fined five dollars and costs by tho lat
ter, which was paid by Mrs. Elias. Yes
torday Mrs. Elias had Mathews arrested for
abusing her son, calling hlra bad names,
etc, but failed to substantiate her charge
and Mathews was acquitted.
As was stated in The Bulletin, Wed
nesday, the new elevator began operations
that afternoon. Tho evont was one of no
little importance and was witnessed by a
number of citizens and railroad officials.
Mr. Durrell, the architect, under whose su
perintendence it was built, applied tho
motivo power that first caused tho massivo
machinery to move. Everything -went to
tho satisfaction of all present and gave evi
dence of the thoroughness of the knowledge
of the mechanic who superintended its con
duction. The citizens of Cairo intend to present
tho new opera-house with a drop curtain,
thereby expressing their appreciation of the
efforts of the few public spirited gentlemen
who havo subscribed for stock,
paid their money and are
pushing tho moguificent edifice
to completion. The curtain is to cost threo
hundred ami fifty or four hundred dollars.
Mr. W. D. Lippitt was out a short timo yes
terday and, judging from the array of ten
ten dollar subscriptions obtained, there
will be no trouble at all to raiso the re
quired amount of money. Everybody 6ccms
auxious to acquire some pecuniary interest
in the new building.
All that was left of the once magnificent
and grand steamer James Howard was sold
at public auction at tho foot of Cherry
street in St. Louis, on Tuesday, for tho
salvors. The groat boilers that once mado
the steam to propel the monster of tho Mis
sissippi were sold from $300 to $370 each.
The wrought scrap brought $1.70 por hun
dred pounds, and the cast scrap iron went
off at 90 cents per hundred pounds. - One
of the ponderous shafts that held one of the
wheels that sped many a soul to happiness
and sorrow, sold tor $315. Thus is tho last
vestige of the largest boat that ever floated
the Mississippi, except the Grand Republic,
wiped from existence by a few strokes of
On Monday next, the 17th instant, a
new express company, known as the Pacific
express company, will establish an office
in this city for the purpose of competing
with tho other similar companies in car
rying merchandise to all points east. The
company will also do a local business over
the Cairo branch of the Wabash, St. Louis
and'Pacific system. Tne business office of
the company will be transacted in the pres
ent office of the Iron Mountain express
company, and Mr. II. T. Hall, who is agent
here for the latter company, will also serve
as agent of the Pacific company. It is
expected that this competition in the ex
press business, between this point and tho
east, will have a tendency to reduce express
rates, a thing that would be a source of sat
isfaction to shippers.
Notices aro posted up in different p.rt3
of the city and county, notifying the voters
that an election for justices of the peace,
county constables and one county conunis-
missioner will bo held on the fith day of
November. Mr. Samuel Brilcy is the com
missioner whose term expiros, and for this
office Mr. Salmon Ilazelwood has an
nounced himself. The terms of
Justices of tho peaco Osborn,
Robinson, Taylor, and McEwen
also expire; but there have so far been no
formal announcements for tho vacancies
thus happening. Constables Sheehan and
Ilogau's terms also expire, and, there havo
been as yet no announcements for thoso
positions; and bo far as known there has
been no electioneering done, not even in a
quiet way. The election promises therefore
to be one of but little excitement.
By a recent decision of tho supremo
court of Illinois an amendment to article
six, sections ono and two of tho by-laws of
the Cairo Builders and Loan association is
rendered unnecessary. Tho amendment did
away with that portion of article- six au
thorizing the Belling of loans at tho meet
ings of the association to tho highest bidder.
It was passed becauso it was believed by
some that to offer loans at auction and sell
them to those who would pay tho highest
premium, was usury, and, therefore, un
lawful. Believing this some one in tho
central portion of tho stato began legal
proceedings against an association, which
resulted in a declaration by tho court that,
asthe loans wero sold only to mombers
of tho association, the transaction
could not bo classed uudcr tho head of
usury. Therefore, it is probable that tho
amendment, which requires that "loans
shall be mado in tho order in which appli
cations are registered, which order of reg
istration shall bo ascertained by lot between
the applicants at each stated meeting of
tho board of directors," and which makes
no reference to the amount of interest to bo
paid, will bo repealed at the next meeting
of the association.
Judge Baker convenod court in cbani
bers, at tho the office of Messrs. Linogar &
Lansden, yesterday afternoon for the pur
pose of trying the motion of tho attorneys
for tho Cairo and St. Louis railway, to dis
solve tho injunction obtained by tho city of
Cairo, forbidding tho said railroad from
entering tho city over apportion of Wash
ington avenue, Crcs levoe and New Lovoe
streets. Representatives of the two corpo
rations, with their attorneys, wero present
and tho case occupied the timo of tho court
until six o'clock in tho evening. Judgo
Baker overruled tho motion to dissolve the
injunction, and, therefore, tho injunction
stands and tho railroad company is barred
out. Tho attorneys for tho company asked
for a modification ot tho judgment, how
ever, presenting reasons therefore and the
caso will probably receive further attention
from tho judgo to day.
Tho nesv retail butcher shop of Mr.
Louis Koebler, Jr., on tho uorth side of
Eighth street, in tho building formerly oc
cupied by Mr. W. L. Bristol, is now open
to the meat consumers of the city, and is
well stocked with fresh meats of every des
cription. Mr. Louis Koehler is a young
man who has had many years of experience
in the butchering business, and has estab
lished for himself an enviable reputation
for fair dealing and business ability. His
shop is large, clean and complete in its ap
pointments, but will bo more complete, as
the cold weather approaches by the addition
of a patent meat chopper, which will enable
Mr. Koehler to furnish his customers with
sausages and head cheese, and chopped
meats in every form. Patronize tho new
butcher shop and satisfy yourself of tho
truth of the foregoing.
"Another result of tho appeal of the
Argus in behalf of the distressed is ob
served in the active friends raised up for
Lawson and otherB." , Argus.
This is the only truthful statement the even
ing paper has made in all that it has said
of suffering paupers. Everybody knows
this is a truthful statement, for everybody
knows that it is only recently that men are
being cared for in this city through private
charity. Before tho evening paper had be
gun its agitation, there were no balls given
in aid of sick paupers. Tho Delta fire
company and the railroad men may imagine
that they raised funds in this manner to aid
two men in the hospital only a short time
before this agitation was begun; but they
must bo mistaken. The evening paper is
certain that nothing of the kind ever hap
pened until alter it had extolled the beau
ties of charity, and that, therefore, it is to
havo tho sole credit for the innovation. Some
people may be bold enough to deem the
evening paper a little unreliable and ar
rogant in this assumption of virtue and in
fluence, but they are unjust; for the even
ing paper is tho query quintessence of
truthfulness and modesty, glaring facts to
the contrary notwithstanding.
The evening paper was mistaken when
it said the other evening: "Now, however,
wo understand that tho commissioners havo
authorized the overseer of the poor, Dr.
Wood, to extend medical and other aid to
persons clearly in need of it and not having
friends to provide for them. This is a
very recent action, however, as Tub Bulle
tin well knows, and resulted from the agi
tation of tho Argus iu behalf of humanity."
The overseer of the poor, Dr. Wood, has
always "extended medical and other aid to
persons clearly in need of it." lie has al
ways been doing what th evening paper
says he was only recently ordered to do by
the county board because it, the evening
paper, urged that it be so ordered. For
six years past Dr. Wood has been paying
stipulated sums every week to a poor old
creature named Harriet Cunningham; for
upwards of eight years he partially sup
ported old "Grannie" Lee and her sun
"Bill;" for over two years he has been furn
ishing a house and a weekly stipend of
money to old Archie Chambers and his
wife; for several years he has helped, with
money, every week, Georgia Brooks, Kittie
Muuson and half a dozen others, all in this
city. Furthermore, it is well known, and
the records of the hospital and the overseer's
reports to the commissioners, will show,
that tho overseer has alwas cared for cases
of distress in the city always done much
more than "perhaps to bury a portion of
the unfortunates." All this has como out
of the county poor fund, of course, and suc
cessfully refutes tho claim of tho evening
paper that its senseless and unjust criti
cisms have hail any influence with the
The evening paper charges The Bul
letin with heartlessneBS and with parad
ing its inhumanity. If, by these charges
tho evening paper means to say that, to
correct its gross misrepresentations and de
fend the reputation and authorities of this
city and county against its unjust abuse, is
"heartless"-and "inhuman," then The Bul
letin is guilty; f.-r it has done this with
all tho energy which youthful vigor, ordi
nary common sense and an honest purpose
arc capable of exhibiting. But if, by charg
ing The Bulletin with heurlessnosB and
inhumanity, the evening paper meant to
say that The Bulletin exhibited these
feelings toward tho suffering poor who arc
lead to our gates, then tho evening paper
did The Bulletin u gross wrong and
that wilfully for the evening paper knows
that The Bulletin, in all its utterances
upon tho pauper question, breathed nut a
word against tho exercise of charity, either
public or private, On the contrary The
Bulletin always maintained that tho suf
fering poor in the city, who wero unablo to
holp themselves, should b0 carod for
in boiuo way; those who camo into the city
in a sick and helpless condition, at tho cx
penso of tho public; those who wero injured
becauso of tho neglect of tho employe of
any corporation, at tho expense of such cor
poration. Tho chief point at issue between
tho evening paper and The Bulletin in
this tiresomo discussion is, and was, wheth
or or not tho authorities should bo vilified
becauso of the iiihumauity displayed by
tho reproaontatlvos of a wealthy corpora
tlon toward a poor, old tramp, who
had been wounded by and through tho
Weather indications for to-day
T tt t
T TT T
And what are they talking about ? Well, if wo must tell you, it is about the mag
nificent stock of
FALL CLOTHING FOE MEN AND BOYS,
That we are now displaying. Old shoppers say that they never saw anything like it.
Tho number and variety of styles is positively bewildering, while the enormous quantity
of fabrics displayed reminds them of an ever changing kaleidoscope. Many ladies who
have looked through our elegant varieties have sighed that their stock of adjectives was
exhausted, and that they could no longer find fitting terms to express their admiration.
Come and see them,
J. BURGEE & BRO
The Palace Clothing House,
108 Commercial Avenue.
neglect of the employes of said corporation.
The evening paper misrepresented und de
nounced, and denounced and misrepresent
ed, everybody and everything, but the re
sponsible body and riyht thing. Th b Bul
letin merely stated the facts in the ca.se,
placed the blame where it belonged and
mildly rebuked the evening paper for its
errors anil unjust denunciations. And for
this The Bulletin isealled "heartless" and
"inhuman." Ye gods! was ever greater
wrong visited upon angelic innocence?
Must we bow in humble mhmiesiori to such
cruel persecution must we, who have lived
but for truth and for charity, w ho have sub
jected ourself to the dangers of the wrath
of men high in authority, only to vindicate
others must we be loaded with calumny,
our motives questioned and our utterances
grossly misrepresented, without being per
mitted to repel or resent it? No, God for
bid! A WEDDIXtt OF .VOTE.
(To the kindness of Mr. Mat. P. Ful
ton, Tiik Dn.LKTiN is indebtel for the fol
lowing account of the wedding of Mr. J.
H. Woodward, of this city, and Miss Modio
Walker, of Columbus, Ky., at tho latter
One of the most stylish weddings of
the season took place at Columbus, Ky7,
on Wednesday evening.
The happy couple were Mr. J. Hisey
Woodward, son of C. H. Woodward, of
Cairo, and Miss Modio Walker, a very
pretty and accomplished young lady of
Columbus. The ceremony was performed
at the residence of the bride's mother, in
the presence of friends from Cairo and
Columbus. The bridal party, which con
sisted of the bride and groom and Miss
Tennie Woodward and Mr. Mercer Walker
as attendants, stood facing the guests, di
rectly under a large and lovely n'arriago
bell, made of evergreens and white roses.
The bride was beautifully attired in an
exquisite dress of cream colored satin. It
was made en train. The underskirt was
plain satin, the front being exquisitely
trimmed with elaborate puffings of the
same. The polonaise was brocaded satin
looped very high in front to show the love
ly underskirt beneath, and tho waist and
sleeves were handsomely trimmed with
Valenciennes lace. She wore a long bridal
veil fastened with sprays of orange bios
soma, and had a bunch of the same flowers
at the neck of her dress.
The bridesmaid wore a dress of white
satin and cashmere, very beautifully and
elaborately made. After nil had kissed the
bride ami congratulated the happy pair,
they adjourned to the dining room, which
was tastefully decorated with eveigreens
and where an elegaut supper was spread.
Tho table was laden with every delicacy in
the groatest abundance.
There were quite a number of costly and
handsomo presents. The following is a list
of those wo saw :
An elegant necklace of rolled Etruscan
gold, with pendant set with diamonds,
from tho groom.
A large and handsome family bible, from
the bride's mother.
Set of Etruscan gold ami coral, from Mr.
Mercer Walker, brother of the bridn.
A very unique and handsomo necklaco of
silver (English style), from the father of tho
Pin and earingsof tho same, from Bister
Boautiful Bot of individual salts, silver,
lined with gold, from Robt. Woodward.
Breakfast, dinner aud tea set of French
docorated china, from tho employes of the
Novelty Iron storo.
Pair of very handsomo napkin rings,
from Rev. O, S. Talbot.
A boautiful plaque, hand paintod, from
Jno. G. McLean, Louisville.
Pairof silver and cut-glass vases, very
handsome, from Miss Fannie Taylor.
Sugar spoon in case, from Mrs. Goo. V.
Bet of nut picks in very handsomo case,
from Miss Mamio Sproat.
An elegant case, with nut crackers and
set of picks, from C. B. S. Pennebakcr.
A very handsomo cake basket, from Miss
Tho happy couple left last night for ft
trip to St. Louifl, Chicago, Grand Haven
and LouiBvillo. They will return in about
two woeks and tako rooms at Tho Halllday
are Fair, Succeeded by Clouds.
T TT T
Town - - Talkii
W! are authorize! to announce the name of Hal
" mon lUxlt-wifflil. or llsxluwood 1'rerlnrt, a
candidate fur the oMce ut County Cnnimiwloner,
at tho ensuing county election.
A. New ami Complete Hotel, fronting on Leree,
feoiud ami RBilroad Street,
Tho Famengcr Depot of the Chicago, St. LonU
aud New Orleans: Illhiotit Central; WaUh, Ht.
Louti and Paclflc; Iron Mountain and Suothern;
Mobile and Ohio; Cain and St. Louts Railway
are all pint acro tho atrcut; while the Steamboat
Landing la lint one nqnare distant.
This Hotel li heated by iteam, ban ateam
Laundry. Hydraulic Elevator, Electric Call Belli.
Automatic Fire-Alarmn, Ilstbs, abo!ute!y pure air,
perfect sewerage and complete appointment.
Superb furnililn;; perfect corvlc; and an un
U 1. I'AUKKU CO., Itiefs.
- - 2
CAIRO CITY FEPwRY CO.
On andaner Monday, June Tth, and nntll lurther
notico the ferryboat will make trips as follow":
- - - "vi-f)--.'p - -1
LIAVIS I.1AT1M LIAVia
FoatPonrth it. Mlwonrt Land'g. Kentucky Ld g.
8:00 a.m. 8:80 a.m. 9 a.m.
10:00 a.m. 10:80a.m. 11a.m.
8:00p.m. 2:30 p.m. 3 p.m.
4:00 p.m. 4:80 p.m. 5;00p.m.
i p.m. 2:30 p.m. S p. m
Bknj. F, Grafton, Story B. Ladd
Halbeht E. Patke.
Lata Commissioner of Patents,
P AT EI T S
PAINE, GRAFTON & LADD,
Attornovs-at-Law and Solicitors of Amorlcaa and
' ' , ' Foreign Patents. '
412 FIFTH STREET, WASHINOTOH, D. O.
Practice patent law In all lta branches In th
PaUatOflloa, and. In tho Supromo and Circuit
Conrt of the United State . ? Pamphlet, "?nt free
on locelpK o( etaiup wqbwH'-1 v ' '