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TIIK DAILY CAIRO HULLKTIN: SATURDAY MORNING, JUNK L4, 1:82.
Tin: DAILY BULLETIN
mr: BullrUa Bulldln;, Washington Avenue
ENTEKKl) AT TUB CAIKO 1'OHToKKICK If OH
TUAN8MISSION TIIUOL'IIU TIIK MAILS AT SHO
OS!) CLASS ItATKS.
OFlOlAL FAPKK OP CITY AND OOCNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice" Hi mm eoUinu, uiylit Cents per line fur
Brut iikI live ceuta per lino each mihciuerit inner
lion. For "mi work. :)c.eiit per linu. For uric
month, SO cent per line.
If you want u good wpi.iro meal call on
Charles Schoenmyer. lie has also nccom
nioilition for a few more day boarders.
His tablo is known to be first-class ami
Out of tho lire, cor. of St li and Levee, my
icehouse and ollice is at present fi the
City Brewery, ou Washington avenue, ''e
tween 8th and Oth streets. Orders will he
filled smile as usual, liolh wholesale and
retail. Wagons supply regularly every day.
Furnished Rooms tor licut.
Several large furnished rooms for rent up
stairs iu Tiik Bulletin building. Apply
to Mrs. Fitzoku.u.d.
OLMSTEAD & WINTER,
Auctioneers and Commission Merchants,
No. 25 Eighth Street,
Between Commercial and Washington Ava.
eight to ten good horses, suitable for street
car purposes. Call on or address Cairo St.
By. Co. City Depot at 28th st.
tf C. V. Nekk, Supt.
Branch Butcher Shop.
Ou Saturday morning wo will open a
branch butcher shop, on Eighth street, in
tho house lately occupied by Wm. Win
ter's grocery, where will be kept at all times
for tho city trade, choice cut meats ot all
kinds, which will be delivered, free of
charge, to any part of the city.
JEKSK HlNKI.KitSoN. It
Bought ami Leased.
I have bought the meat shop, stock and
fixtures, heretofore ruu by Fred Koehler,
on the south side of Eighth street, between
the avenues, and have employed Mr. L. J.
Koehler to attend to it. A full assortment
of fresh meats will bo constantly kept ou
hand and patronage, both wholesale and
retail, is solicited. I have also leased the
steam sausage factory of Koehler Brothers
on Seventeenth street, and will be
prepared to furnish any variety or quantity
of sausages of the best quality on short
notice. Orders from abroad and at home
solicited and promptly filled.
200 Boxes Lemons
En route, consisting of the following va
rieties: Messina, Palermo, Carini, Catania,
and Verdelli, which I offer to the city and
country trade at reasonable prices.
8. E. Wilson, 70 Ohio Levee.
Cairo, June lilth, 1882.
J. A. NICKLES,
174 washinoton avknu:,
between 10th and 11th streets, gives no
tice to the people of Cairo and the public
in general, that lie has established himself
in business again, and is prepared to receive
orders for Uontleinen's fine Boots and ShueH
of the best workmanship and material. He
will also have on hand at nil times a good
assortment of Boots and Shoes of his own
make. Ho has a lot of his own ready made
work which was saved from the fire in
good order, and which he will sell at cost
price. Thankful for tho liberal patronage
with which he was favored in the past, he
hopes for the same at his new stand.
Cairo, Juno 15,1882. 2w
Notice to Con 8 u me is of Ice.
My wagons will run through the season
deliveiing ice to all parts of the city. I
have also an ice box on Eighth street at J.
Walters' and at my ollice on Teutli street,
at C. V. Wheeler's wood yard where
orders may bo left. A share of your bus
iness is solicited and orders will receive
prompt and carelul attention.
OliO. W. Sl'KNCU.
Use Tub Caiko Bulletin pcrfoialcd
scratch-hook, made of calendered into
mauilla, equally good for ink or pencil. For
sale, iu three sizes, at the ollice. No. 2 and
8. lire and ten cents each by the sinilo one.
by the dozen. Special discount on gnws
lots to (lie traHe.
Cottaob koh uknt, in good location
Cheap to a good tenant. Apply up stairs in
I hk Bulletin building.
tf. MllS. FiTZU KHALI).
Receipt books, Cairo dute line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured aad for sale at tho Cairo Bulletin
Bproat'B Retail Ice Box.
Cousuniets of ice are notified that for
their convenience I have built a largo Ice
bo on Eighth street in CundirFs store where
ice in auv quantity can at all times be ob
tained. My customers will remember that
their tickets will be punched at this stand
just the siiuu as by drivers of wagons, tf.
St. John's Day.
IIANO.UUT AND CF.LEIIllATION, .
A Owing to failure in making ar
XvTrangenients for a train, Cairo Lodge
No. 2IJ7, A. F. and A. M., has abandoned
Ihe proposed excursion on St. John's Day,
Saturday, Juno 24th, and will celebrate at
Ihe lodge room with a banquet social occa
sion and appropriate exercises in the even
ing. Lodge will open in the Entered Ap
prentice degree at 8 o'clock p. in. It is
hoped that all Entered Apprentices in good
standing will favor the lodgo with their
presence. By order, etc.
2t W. A. Slim i, Secretary.
The Coiuiquo Brass Band and Orchestra
can bo engaged for balls, parties, picnics,
excursions, itc, either day or night. Far
lies engaging the above band are at liberty
to use orchestra and brass band at the same
time. For terms, apply to A. L. (loss,
Leader of Brass Band.
p. S. We play nothing but the latest
and best music.
Comique Base Ball Club.
We accept challenge published in Argus
to play a match game on the 2.1th inst.
Aha ii B. B. Ci.m.
J.NO. Healr, Secretary,
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In thoou cuiiwniia, tun ccuta r Dim,
Men inntirtioti. Marked
-Plain buntings lie per yar I at J. Bur
Adams it Wcstlakc Oil Stoves, at
Davidson's. Best on Earth. (it
J. Burger will opeu a full line of tine
1 ices, buntings at lUc per yard. 2t
About the middle of next month the
Illinois Central railroad company will give
a grand excursion to Chicago at reasonable
Paducahaus who are compelled to stay
out late ut night threaten to provide them
selves with miners' lamps and fasten them
to their hats when going to or from home.
100 diflereut pieces of sheet music 5c
each. . Regular price, 35c, or two for Clc.
J. Burger. 2t
Hou. Oscar Turner, of the "Old Gib
ralter District," in Kentucky, announces
that he. is a candidate for re election to
congress. His claims are good.
In special locals appears a notice by
the Arab base bail club accepting the chal
lenge of the Comique nine for a match
game of base ball on the 25th inst.
Ladies' and gcntlemens' shoes will be
closed out at low prices. Call and see them
at J. Burger's dry goods utoie. 2t
Tho ladies of the Episcopal church
have purchased the right to conduct the
lunch stand in St. Mary's park on the
Fourth of July. They paid one hundred
dollars for the privilege. They aie already
making extensive preparations for the sup
plies, etc., in anticipation of a very big day.
Bishop Seyinoro will bo in this city
to-morrow, and officiate in tho Church of
the Redeemer. He will conduct services
and administer the rite of tho holy com
munion, at eleven o'clock iu the morning,
and at the evening service ho will confirm
a number of young people. He will de
liver a sermon at each service.
Among our new advertisements will
be tound the card of Professor Floyd,
stating terms, by week, month or term of
twelve weeks. The summer teim com
mences July Oth. Professor Floyd is an
excellent teacher, and the advancement of
scholars, under his instruction, is steady
J. Burger will oiler great bargains in
tans, parasols, lace mits and gloves, both
lisle and silk. 2t
As may be seen from special locals
Cairo Lodge No. 2o"7 has abandoned the
project of a grand excursion in celebration
of to-day w hich is St. John's day. But the
lodge will not let the day pass unrecognized.
A sociable will be given at the hall to-night
which will be in every way a fitting recog
nition of the great day and an occasion
of unalloyed pleasure to the guests.
Vienna Times: "Mr. Bayles the other
day found in the hollow of a log near the
house of the late Mr. James Bayles, gold
coin tothe amount of some two or throe hun
dred dollars. There is no telling how
much money the deceased may have hid iu
like places, be having been so suddenly re
moved by murderous hands, that the where.'
abouts ot his treasure could not bu ob
tained." The Fourth ol July News, a new paper
made its appearance in this city yesterday.
It is a six column single sheet, printed at
The Bulletin ollice, ami published and
edited by the "Fourth of July" arrangement
committee. It is filled on both sides with
interesting reading matter, but principally
with large, well displayed adveitiseineiits
of the principal business firms iu the city.
Of course, the composition and printing is
done in a manner that can not be excelled
by any printing house in the world.
Wo will close out an elegant line of
lac.es, embroideries and white goods, re
gardless of cost. J. Burger. at
-On the 8th instant Miss Ella M. Turn
er, niece of Mrs. Al. II. Ilurd, of this city,
and Mr. Albert E. Slierwin, of Strcatur, III.,
will bo married in the Presbyterian church
hero by Rev. B. Y. George. Miss .Turner
has been iu the city for sumo months on a
visit to Mr. ami Mrs. Turner, and has dur
ing that time won tho friendship and high
esteem of many citizeus, youtisf. and
who will hear ot her intended marriage
with pleasure, Mr. Slierwin is express
agent at Hlreator, and very highly osteemel
by the citizens there.
Yesterday whs a snollignstcr in the
way of heat. One could readily fancy
they resided next ijoor to h ados and Old
Nick had gone to Long Branch and left
the furnaces all abbi'i. The huh came
down hot as tire mid dried the mud boles
dryer and dryer; sidewalks were hot as wild
despair, and steam and gases filled the air;
imps of Satan witlr blood red hair were
wandering the city everywhere, iu search of
News regarding strikes now prevailing
all over the country is, practically, that
there is tin change in the situation. No cer
tainty of an immediate resumption of work
is shown any where, but, on the other hand,
there appears to bo on development ot a
more hitter feeling between workmen and
employers and no new obstacle in Ihe way
of compromise. As the demand for manu
factured products increa.es terms will no
doubt be made without much difficulty;
but the demand comes slow ly.
I. Burger offers his entire stock of
summer goods at prices that will astonish
every buyer. Call and convince yourself. 2t
The Woman's Christian Temperance
Union of Chicago has asked that the min
isters of that city preach temperance ser
mons next Sunday iu behalf of the pro
hibition vole to be cast in Iowa next
week, and has also requested that
the 27th, the day of the election, be ob
served as a day of fasting and prayer. This
request was ptelerred in the general meet
ing of JUptist preachers, and no general
resistance has as yet been made lo it. .
Last Sunday's daily Springfield Regis
ter completed a year's issue of that excel
lent paper, under its new management.
Messrs. Smith, Clendeniiin it Reese, wbo
took hold of the establishment about a year
ago, laboring much under the difficulties al
ways attending an at first unsuccessful en
terprise, have established the paper upon a
lirm basis, and made it a popular and in
fluential Democratic sheet in this slate.
The enterprise ond good judgment shown
by these gentlemen is deserving of the flat
tering success with which they have ap
The water melon crop in Missouri
promises to be very early and very good
this year. Mr. L. and F. Rendleman, who
together have about fifty acres in water
melons in Scott county, Mo., say their crop
is looking line nml will he ahead of all
oibcis. The backward season has been
very unfavorable for melons, Mr, Rendle
man having had to plant three different
times. He expects to ship direct to east
ern cities in car load lots, though Cairo
will, of course, get her share of the crop.
Mississippi county is also well supplied,
and promises a good and early crop.
Undoubtedly all civilization is per
fectly willing Charles J. Ouileau should be
hung for having murdered James A. Oar
field, but the fiend ishncss of sentiment ut
tered by many and published by some of
the more distressingly enthusiastic newspa
pers is not especially creditable to our na
tional reputation. There serins to be an
element of society in this country just now
a respectable element, too which would
gladly hail an announcement that Ouileau
would be killed by the phlebotomy pro
cess, and his blood sold for a dollar a drop,
so that society could dissolve it ami drink
it in bumpers to his eternal damnation.
A letter from a friend at Eureka Springs,
to a citizen of Cairo, received lust Tuesday,
says that there are strong hopes that Mr.
John (J Hariuan will entirely recover, Mr.
Harman, as is well known, has suffered for
years from Bright's disease, and when he
left Mount Vernon it was thought by his
friends there that he would probably not
recover, and hence the report as published
in yesterday's Bulletin. But since bis
arrival at the "prings, ho has placed him
self under the care of a physician who is
reputed to be as successful in the treatment
of thu disease named as Bright himself is
reputed to have been. Under this phy
sician's treatment, Mr. Harman has already
improved to such an extent as gives strong
hopo of his ultimate and complete recovery.
Within the last week or two there bus
been more sickness than usual among little
children in the city, ami the extreme heat
during some days, coupled with cool nights
is said to have a vitiating effect. But gen
erally Cairo docs not stiller from very long,
hot summers and this year we are promised
an unusually short period of hot weather.
In the cities not as fortunate ns Cairo is in
this respect the problem of what shall be
done with the little children during the
healed term oilers itself for solution iu many
families. People who aro rich enough to
leave the city until fall aro, of course, not
much troubled over tho outlook, but others
than the rich sometimes have children too,
and these will probably have to suffer.
A negro who was fined some tune ago
iu Magistrate Coming's court for a violation
of a city ordinance, but who wan given a
stay of execution on certain conditions with
which he did not comply, was arrested by
officers Martin and, Jlahanny yesterday
afternoon to bo jailed in default of the pay
ment of his fine. Ho resisted when tho of
ficers first sought to arrest him, saying that
ho would uot be arrested and would tight
before he would submit. But the officers
were not to bo intimidated. They wero
I about to take hold Jmm when ho
to making an attack, but ho was not quick
enough. Each of the officeis let him have
several blows with their fists, which after a
short struggle during which tho negro
fought desperately and bled profusely he
was overpowered and taken to jail with lit
tle further difficulty. The whole difficulty
occtired on Eighth street, in front of Messrs.
Morse & Red burn's cigar and tobacco store
ami Justice Robinson's office.
Mr. William P. Smyth, who has just
returned from a trip up through some of
the river counties, along the line of the
narrow gauge between Cairo and St. Louis,
reports the prospect for tho harvest iu those
sections all that could be desired. The
wheat fields of Union, Jackson, Randolub,
Monroe and St. Clair counties are surpass
ingly grand. The yield is the most abun
dant ever known. "Forty bushels to the
acre" is not an uncommon crop in Ran
dolph, Monroe and St. Clair. The recent
rains will have very little effect, if any at
all, on the head. The army worm stripped
the skins bare, leaving no room for rain
deposits to gather, and become absorbed in
the direction of fermentation. It seems
that the narrow gauge road prides itself on
traversing some of the grandest wheat lands
on top of the globe. It moves through a
perfect panaromaof delightful scenery from
the time you leave Percy, in Randolph coun
ty, until you strike the "shops" at East St.
Louis. The eye can take in on either side
vast landscapes stretching away for miles
and miles, teeming with all the life and
grandeur ol a magnificent harvest, neat and
substantial residences, and all the bloom
of a rich and prosperous country.
S luiuel Redden, the negro murderer of
Mr. Zimmerman, at Mounds Junction,
about three yeais ago, was found guilty of
murder in the first degree at Metropolis on
Thursday, and sentenced to be hung there
on the 15th of December. The trial was
one of much interest to the people of Me
tropolis, who, from the beginning to the
end, thronged the court house, closely
watching every movement made as the trial
progressed. Judge Baker was on the
bench and conducted the case impartially
and with due dignity. Judge Green, of
this city, was the prosecuting attorney, and
is said to have made several brilliant
speeches, and conducted his Bide of the
case with marked ability, as all who know
him are aware he can do. The court had
assigned the pi isoiier counsel in the per
sons of two young Metropolis lawyer',
Messrs. Hay and Armstrong, who displayed
much energy and ability in conducting the
defense. The case was given to tho jury
about ;1::J0 o'clock Thursday afternoon, and
the jury room being too oppressive, the
court room was cleared and they were al
lowed ton-main there to consider the case
and the law bearing upon it. About five
minutes after nine o'clock at night the
court was notified that the jury had arrived
at a verdict, and were ready to report.
Within a few minutes afterwards the court
room was again crowded, court was re
opened, and tho foreman read his verdict,
which elicited demonstrations of satisfac
tion from the audience. The court asked
each of the jurors ifthe verdict read by the
foreman w'as his verdict, and tho answer
was a distinct affirmative in every case.
The court then discharged the jury, and
pronounced sentence upon the prisoner.
The first vote taken by the jury resulted iu
eleven for hanging to one for life impris
onment. Tho prisoner protested that he
was innocent to tho last, denying all knowl
edge of the crime, an 1 that he had ever
been at Mounds Junction in his life. But
the evidence was strong, direct, conclusive;
the jury's verdict was inevitable; the exe
cution will be just.
About thirty of Cairo's fashionable
young people gathered at the residence of
Mr. Jacob Martin on Division street Tues
day night to teuder Mr. and Mrs.
June Wright a beany recep
tion and congratulate them up
on their happy union. The affair had been
in course of formation in the minds of Mr.
Wright's young male friends ever since his
departure from tho city to consuinate the
happy event iu honor of which the reception
was given. Mr. Martin's premises, which is
one of the handsomest and most convenient
ly arranged in tho city, was kindly placed
at Ihe young peoples' disposal and was ad
ditionally beautified for the occasion. Prof.
Al. (Jobs' cornet band and orchestra had
been engaged to furnish that most essential
of all entertainments, good music. The
company gathered early iu thu evening
in tho llower bed and tree studded lawn
back of the residence, and the festivities be
gan almost immediately. Soon after their ar
rival, Mr. and Mrs. Wright wero conducted
to a fancy little temporary pavillion,
while tho cornet band played .a beautiful
wedding march, and thero they were met
by all the smiling company and congratu
lated. This ceroinouy ended, tho company
was waited upon by a number of spry,
white-aproned and white gloved littlo
waiter boys, who distributed berries, ice
cream and cuke, the latter prepared by the
pastry artist of Tho Halliday, all of which
wns served upon a number of little tables,
surrounded by chairs, placed under the
trees. The whole scene being bathed in a
soft light, shed from many lanterns of fan
tastic forms ami colors, and suspended
from branches of the trees in fanciful irreg
ularity. While tho company was thus en
gaged, tho cornet band filled tho air with
sweet, harmonious strains such as only Pro
fessor Gobs' baud can produce. Iu this
... .j nhoiir or two was spent, and thou a
What Celebrated Authors
'nelly thy h ulil I hi thy tmu
lint not uxiri.'Ki'(l In fancy,
For lliv nimrv ol proclaim
Iir.'-n Inn u moral cll'.ict up, m Hid conductor mankind. Litany
RiMiili'iiutu rluil liiiiiiultwith dirty hoot, old mirtuut. mill ml neckcloth
and a tfi iicral ni'irlljr. iiro of dr'Ni. lio will, in ill probability, find a cor
runimuilliiK dlp!llou of addrci. 1 8ir John Harrington.
I'n.eenHlom calvcadu, and all that fund of frlppury, furninlicd out
by ( IoIIiIith, ImrherH, and tire women tnerhiijlrally, lijllm-iico tho
mind Imo vnrrailon. An Krnpi.-ror In hi night cap would not meet
with hall the ruiqiect of au Kmperor with a crowu. UoMionllh.
No onii more than thu tmi'licr iim-t nmru itin fully prupam hlmnnlf
exliirunlly In o:il'T t appear to bis pupil what lie kimIiuh to liu
( taught by them -(C'olton.
If you desire to follow the sayings of some of great authors, buy your Clothing and
Furnishing Goods of J. Burger & Bro., who, believing "Clothing makes the man," keep
as fine and stylish goods as can be obtained, and offer them at prices to suit all.
J. HLJKG lIl it B IK),
"Tho I alacoMClotliit?rs.
few Indulged in a dance or two, iu the par
lois, to the tunes of the orchestra, but soon
again sought the cool air without; and after
an hour or two im )(-, cp"nt most agreeably
in various wss, the company left for tlieir
respective home-i. Much credit is due to
the young pie who lake an active part
iu providing entertainment of this descrip
tion f"r themselves and fiieiid.s.
Because the colored voters of Pulaski
county, under the leadership of Mr. W. T.
Scott, of thi-, city, hiirceedc 1 in nominat
ing a gentleman of their own color to the
candidaiy upon the Republican ootinty
ticket for the office of rotinty clerk, there
fore the Caucassian Republicans are very
much displeased, and threaten to bolt the
ticket. The colored gentleman, whose name
is Harris we understand, was nominated by
a majority of one, only one or two white
Republicans in the convention voting for
him. This was done in the absence of Mr.
Darnel Hogan, and one or two other prom
inent whites who, foreseeing tho aims of
tlieir beloved, down trodden colored broth
ers, were outside engaged in trying to drum
up tlieir white, a sufficient number of w hites
to defeat the aims of the "dear beloved''
aforesaid. They have for yars been feed
ing, had grown sleek and fat from
the "ham," toward the purchase
of which the "dearly beloved"
aforesaid, had lib-rally and un
complaining contributed. They had, figu
ratively speaking, ridden into opulence
upon the black backs of the "dearly be
loved," and all they h id ever given iu re
turn was llattcry, professions of love, and
government rations. Not satisfied with
appropriating all the "official ham," they
had even eliminated all the ham from the
government rations ami stowed it snugly
away iu tlieir own well filled pantries and
overfed, Caucasian stomachs. And uow,
after having for years Uken the kernel and
given tlieir poor, black dupes the shell, they
even attempt to rudely snatch a very small
slice of the official pork toward which the
latter modestly stretched forth their hands.
But they didn'tsucceed. The African hand,
though slow, was yet too quick for them.
The African sense of justice had been
aroused and awakene 1 to the injury perpe
trated agaiust tho colored voters
by th.J white office holders
in the past; tho African olfactories studied
"ham" near at hand, and the African fin
gers clutched it and are holding it fast in
spite of the scowles and threats of their
former political masters and beneficiaries.
What the result of thu whole affair. will be
remains to be seen. The indignation of
the white Republicans of Pulaski county is
strong, but suppressed; they threaten to
defeat at the polls the Republican candi
date for county clerk by "pooling tlieir is
sues" with the Democrats, who, it is be
lieved, will nominate Mr. John A. Waugh,
a very popular and intelligent young man,
who has for some time beeu in the employ
of Messrs. Hamilton & Co. Mr. Waugh
certainly stands a good chance of election.
At St. Louis, June 2d 1882, Albert An
tiiin, Jr. son of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Antrim,
ago 2 years.
With us for twenty four anxious months,
and then he bade farewell to earth, and
went to live in heaven.
The little son of Sergeant W. II. Ray is
very sick since Thursday morning.
Columbus (Ivy.) Bicon of this week:
"Miss Eflio Coleman, a charmingly vivac
ious young lady of Cairo, accompanied
Miss Ada Lester homo last Saturday, and
is spending this week in Columbus.
"Dixon Springs," unlike other summer
resorts, is rural iu its appointments, com
binitigtho comforlsof homo with tho free
dom cf camp lite.
are not hot and crowded, with plastered
walls, but aro separate, cool cottages giv
iug free access when desired to pure moun
rlrli, net Kuly;
I IS I'ltoM KNAl'KS
are not those of fashion requiring much
time for dress uud little for enjoyment, but
are shady walks through dei'p cisd valhys
in grand old woods and over rocks and
hills free from dust and mosquil' i s.
are iron, sulphur and magfu-sia, rielightful
to the t.ute and strengthening to the sys
tem. Invalids suffering fmrn iljspepMu,
disordered stomach or liver, kidmy emu.
plaitiM, loss of appetite, debility and kin
dred diseases, are especially hem-fitted by
Visitors will find many improvements
made for their comfort and convenient.-;
moms have been made more private ; n w
cottages have been built, and reception
r oms added, but care has at ail times
been taken not to make any change that
would detract from or slier the rural, coun
try, farm like, summer mode of living,
whte freedom has made life at "Dixwi
Springs" so pleasant and popular.
TUB Kl llMll liK
is all new, simple and clean. New mat
tresses, new springs and new bedsteads have
been placed in all the cottages. The table
ware is best white ware, with silver kiii'.-.s
TIIK CHIEF COoK
is a m tii of 1 ng exx:ricnce as a nte.im.boat
meat and pastry cook. The fare is abun 1 nt
au'l appetites always good.
A good laundry is connected wiib the es
tablishment ami guests can have wa.-l ii.g
done at reasonable rates. ,
A. MI'S EM E.S'TS.
These have not been overlooked. A
string band belongs to the house, and danc
ing can be indulged in every night. The
"Park" furnishes a magnificent eroqm t and
archery ground, and a grand "Story it
("amp" piano is kept for the U"e of guests.
ALLKN SPIU.NO 8 I'OST OFFICE, I'OPK (ill'MV
is one fourth of a mile from the springs
and tho mil coich passes through from
Vienna ou Tuesday, Thursday and Situr
day, and from Uolcotidn on Monday, Wed
nesday and Friday, thus making a daily
arrival and departure of the mails.
You are cordially invited to come to
"Dixon Springs" and spend a few days or
weeks in its cool shades during the hot
Everything possible will be done to ren
der your visit a pleasant one.
Our rates arc $3.00 per week. Other
summer resorts have raised their price this
year, and, although our rates are U0 per
cent, below their old prices, we make no
advanco over the old rates.
Jos. E. LK.MEN.Pmpiietor.
K L KCTION 1 1 KH CJ I P.
Was elected by a majority of ton thiiumtiid vote
-to bu thu fluent 5c. clar Iu thu market.
y ELECT BCHOOL.
Walnut St., near lth.
SUMMER, TERM, from July 6, 12 weeks
FALL TERM, from Oct. 2, 12 weeks
TUITION FOK TKRM
' 1'KK MONT 11
1 si. oo
Co in iu on Hchool, Academic Hnd Commercial
IIKNIIY XO YD, Toucher.