Newspaper Page Text
THK DAILY lllTLLETlN.
Wi'o: Rmintln HnlMinc. Washington Avinw
ENTKHKU AT THK CAlllO 1'OSTomCK Ho II
TRANSMISSION TlllloUull THK MAILS AT HK(
ON I) CLASS HATF.N.
OFIOIAL PAPBROF CITY AND OOCNTY
SPECIAL LO'UL ITKMS.
N iirm In mm coliimn, t'ljjut c.int iur lint1 for
flrcl ml nvu Mini liar Huh ch uliuijiU'M lnr
llon. Kir ono wuik, 3cmit per huu. r'or uue
month, fio centi par lino.
Auctioneers nud Commission Merchants,
No. 1M Eighth Street,
Between Commercial and Washington Avs.
If you want a good squaru meal cull on
Charles Scboenmyer. Ho has also accom
modation fur a few mure 'lay boarders.
His table is known to be first class and
Out of the fire, cor. of 8ih and Levee, my
ire house and oltice is at present i. the
City Brewery, on Washington 'avenue, e
tween 8th and Oth streets. Orders will he
tilled same as usual, both wholesale and
retail. Wagons supply regularly every day.
Furnished Rooms for Kent.
Several large furnished rooms for rent up
stairs in The Buixktin building. Apply
to Ml'S. FlTSMKKALI).
eight to ten good horses, suitable for street
car purposes. Call on or address Cairo St.
By. Co. City Depot at 'JSth st.
If C. V. Nkkk, Supt.
Summer Excursion Tickets.
The Illinois Central railroad has now on
sale excursion tickets to all the principal
summer resorts in Wisconsin, Iowa, Min
nesota and Michigan ; also, Denver, I'uelilo,
Toronto and Niagara Fulls. Hales low.
Call or address J. II. Jones, Ticket Agent,
Cairo, for excursion guides.
A. II. Hanson, General Passenger Agent.
Hought and l.ea.scd.
I have bought the meat simp, stock and
fixtures, heretofore run by Fred Koehler,
on the south side of Eighth street, between
the avenues, and have? employed Mr. L. J.
Koehlcr to attend to it. A full assortment
of fresh meats will be constantly kept on
hand and patronage, both wholesale and
retail, is solicited. I have also leased the
bteatu sausage factory of Koehlcr Brothers
on Seventeenth stieyt, and will be
prepared to furnish any variety or quantity
of sausages of the be-t duality on shoi I
notice, Ordeis from abroad and at home
Solicited and promptly filled.
200 Boxes Lemons
En route, consisting of the following va
rieties: Messina, Palermo, (.'at ini, Catania,
and Verdelli, which I offer to the city and
country trade at reasonable prices.
S. E. Wilson, ?.) Ohio Levee.
Cairo, June IDtb, 1882.
J. A.N ICICLES,
174. WASHINGTON AVKNl'K,
between 10th and Ulh at reels, gives no
tice to the people id' Cairo ami the public
in general, that he has established himscll
in business again, and is prepared to receive
orders for Gentlemen's line Bout and Shoes
of the best workmanship and matciial. He
will also have on hand at all times a good
assortment of Boots and Shoes of his own
make. He lias a lot of hm own ready -made
work which was saved from the tire in
good order, and which he will sell at cost
price. Thankful for the liberal patronage
with which he was favored in the past, lie
hopes for the same at his new stand.
Caiko, Juno 15,1883. Sw
Notice to Consumers of Ice
My wagons will run through the season
delivering ice to all parts of the city. 1
liave also ait ice box on Eighth street at J.
"Walters' and at my office on Tenth street,
at C. W. 'Wheeler's wood yard win re
orders may be left. A share of your bus
iness is solicited and orders will receive
prompt and careful attention.
Gf.O. W. Sl'KNCE.
Use Tub Caiiio Bullktin perforated
bCratell book, tuadu of riilehilercd iiiti
tnauilU, equally good for ink or pencil. For
bbiu, hi nireu sixes, at me oliice. No. 'i and
y. five and ten cents each bv the Kin.rii.
ly the dozen. Special discount on gross
I ..... 4 -I... . 1 . -
ui mo uaoe.
COTTAOK FOK KK.NT, in good location
Cheap to a good tenant. Apply up stairs in
Tub Bulletin building.
tf. Mits. FrrzoEUAi-u.
Receipt books, Cairo date hue, perfora
ted Btub, suited to any business, manufac
tured Bad for sale st the Cairo Bulletiu
Sproat's Retail lc Box.
Cousumvia of ice sre notified that for
their convenience I have built a large Ice
bos on Eighth street in Cundifi's store where
ice in anv quantity can at all times be oh
tained. My customers will remember that
their ticket will be punched at this stand
just the same as by drivers of wagons, tf.
n jet Greek cross. Kinder will please re
turn to Itu.i.Ki'iNofUco uiul receive reward.
The (JMiiiiiic Brass Bund and Orchestra
ran lie engaged for balls, parties, picnics,
excursions, iVc, (hither l)iy or night. Par
ties engaging the ubove hand am at lilierly
to use orchestra and Ihiihh ImhuI at the same
time. For terms, apply to A. L. Goss,
L"ader of Brass Band
1 si We nlnv nothing hut the. latent
and best inli ne.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
NitlrK lu tlifi' coiiiimil, tan tent lei line
Mcli lu.erlluii. Mmktxi
Mr. Arrinetoii vtsterdnv moved his
family into the former tesidencc of Wooi
liittenhoiisc, on Eighth street.
)m; cime of plain drunkenness dis
turbed awful serenity of Justice Kobinson's
court vcslcrJiiv. Only this and nothing
Parties intending to go to Dixon
Springs next Monday, should leave notice
at The Bulletin office, not l iter than Fii
day noon, in order that transportation may
be provided from Vieuua across, 'Jt
Doyle, the counterfeiter, was taken
from tln Cook county jail on Monday even
ing, and, in company with the proper olli-
ci is, slaitcl tin tne way m me i. uesiei
penitentiary by way of St. Louis.
The state convention at Spritigtlcld
noiiiiiiatt.'d Mr. Stratum loi state superin
tendent of instruction, and Mr. J. C. Smith
for state treasurer. The latter on the first
ballot, and lite former on the fourth or
On the 1st of July, next Stturday, Mr.
John B. Koehler will take charge of his
father's saloon, n Eighth street. He will
put up a number of patent fans, such as
Mr. Koehler had last year, in order to ren
tier the atmosphere within delicious' cool.
Mr. Ed. James, who together with Mr.
Morrisaoii, went down the river in a sail
boat some weeks ago, returned yesterday
morning in a sad state generally. He had
a rough trip, is sick with fever and very
much emaciated. Medical attendance was
procured for him immediately upon his
--Hubbell's demand for money from the
ledeial employes is a demand tor a cor
ruption fund with which to pollute the bal.
lot box. A party which has no principles
save the spoils system, the loss system and J
repudiation can make no virtu mil appeals
to tho peopie. It puts' itahand in the treas
ury and uses the public mom y to keep it
self in position .
The app-'llate court for the Fourth
judicial district ef Illinois has appointed
Mr. Charles !. Chance as clerk of that
court to fleeced Hon. .Mm i. llarniiin.
Mr. Chance was clerk of the supreme court
nt Mount Vciiion, and was also Mr. Har
man's deputy, lie is well tua!ilied for the
position. "A special dispatch" to this effect
will appear in this evening's paper.
The Coiniiii) nine will go by special
train to Mound City m xt Sunday, for the
pmpoHcof playing a club ol that village a
match game. The train will leave corner
of Sixth street and Commercial avenue
promptly at 'i :'.W o'clock p. m, and will
remain at Mound City until night. Hound
tiip tricket, .'idc. The Comitpies are just
entering upon a career of unprecedented
aucceriH undei the supei vision of Mr. li my
--The Paris Figaro gives the following
original recipe for making a free lour of
the world: "Adopt the Jewish religion ami
go to KuN-oa. Thence you will be ejected,
and On warded by way of Lemberg to Amer
ica by the iinigration agent. In America
assume the garb and appearance of a China
man, and you will be despatched to China.
There give yourself out as a Bussian, and
you will be leturiied to thut country, fioni
which you may again be expelled as a Jew
and returned to Austria. Q. E. D."
One of the inlluences at wtuk against
the Thomas delegation at Springfield was
that of Mr. Slade, present incumbent oT the
oliice of the static Miperintcndent of public
instruction. The Thomas delegation was
instructed to vote lor Mr. titration, believing
that bia influence would Le strongest at
Springfield; the D union delegation was
not instructed ut all, and wan, therefore,
open to purchase for the candidate who
could do most toward admitting it to the
Next Sunday will be the first anniver
sary of the assassination of President Gar
field, and that the perpetrator of that mur
der most foul has been permitted to live so
long is a strong testimonial to the conser
vatism ami moderation of the American peo
ple, thanks to the poor uiarkmauship of
Hcrgt. Mason and Bill Jones. (lad Uuiteau
committed his crime against any other na
tion on earth, his taking otr would have fol
lowed so close upon the offense that onu-hulf
of the worhl would have forgotten his very
name before now. Guiteau must go, and
them is no good or bad reason for post
poning the day set for hid departure.
-President W. K. Ackerinan, of tho Il
linois Central railroad company, him issued
tho following circular regarding the lease
of the Chicago, 8t, Louis & New Orleans
railroad by the Illinois Central: The Il
linois Central railroad company lias leased
the Chicago, St. Louis & New Orleans
railroad, extending from East Cairo, Ky.,
to New Orloans, La., with a branch from
DAILY OAUtO HULLKT1N;
near Durant, Miss , to Kosciusko, Miss., and
will operate the sumo as a leased line from
and alter July 1, 188U. Connecting lines
are respectfully requested to continue mak
ing their reporti to the Hiimo officers at
Nw Orleans to whom they have hereto
fore repoited, and who are hereby con
tinued in their respective positions as olli -ccrs
of the leased lino. Settlements for
balances due by and to tho Chicago, St
Louis X New Orleans railroad -company
will be made as heretofore thioiigh the
New Orleans oliice.
The Fourth of July arrangement com
mitlee has hmt some very important work
done on the St. Mary's park track. About
twenty live teams have been at woik for
nearly a week, tilling up the low places of
thep-d kand putting it in better condition
than it has ever been before. The woik
done in this wav will be oci niaiicnt and
will be an improvement iu which the city
and public will share the benefits ol much
moie than the lire companies and Mystic
Krew, who are having the work done, wid
It is iu every sense a permanent public im
provement and as such it would seem that a
poition of the cost thereof should be boiue
by the corporation. The cost of the iiu
provenient will f ar exceed the expectation
of the airaiioeuicnt committed and will cut a
big hole into the celebration fund. The
boys think that the city council should help
them bear the burden of this unexpected
expense and they certainly have some reason
to ilo so. It is true the woik was not done
und i the tl iection of the ktreet committee
as all such public improvements must be
done, but an examination of the work by
the committee would sullice. The matter
will probably bo brought before the coun
cil at its next regular meeting.
There was some error in yesterday's
references to the City of Cairo-Cairo it
St. Louis railroad company case. Tho na
ture of the proceedings is merely an at
tempt on the part of the railroad company
to have the decision of the court, granting
a perpetual injunction against the railroad
company, reconsidered. One of the
grounds upon which this attempt is
made, is that the present company, being a
new company, should therefore not 1 e
bound by tho decision of the court in a
case to which ir was not a party. In other
wonls, the St. Louis A; Cairo company,
when it "purchased" the properly of the
Cairo k St. Louis company, acquired all
the privileges, rights and franchises belong
ing to said company aini itrt propei ty, but
was not liable to any of the conditions,
restrictions and obligations, under which
such propei ty was granted to, and operated
by, the old company. There is Bonn-thing
very contradictory in the claims and actions
of the company. It claims that the pioscnt
company is not bound by the injunction
granted against the old company, yet, evi
dently, it considers the injunction to be an
obstiiletioii lolls entrance into the city,
and seeks to hav it removed
by selling up the lidiculmis
claim mentioned. Tho motion was argued
at considerable length ill the oliice of
Mcssib. Green &, Gilbert yesterday evening
and night. Corporation Counsel W. li.
Gilbert, for the city, and Mr, Judd, of Chi
cai'D, for the company, were the opposing
argul'ieis. I.'p to a late hour last night the
moliou had not been decided.
From the accounts of the killing ol
Mr. . I. F. Gardner, at Belmont, Mo,, koiuk
days ago, published in the press, some er
roneoiu iinpiessions have gone abroad
which are not only inconsistent with the
general public opinion of Mr. Gardner, but
do him injustice. Mr. Gardner, who was for
a number of years the trusted agent
in Hit counties of Ballard and Hickman,
for Mr. 11. A. Haninm of ibis city, was
known to be a gentleman of most peaceable
and sociable disposition, of intelligence and
of honor. It thereloie createtl much sut
prisc among those wiio knew him that ho
shoul'l have given Kilgore any just ground
for killing him, as the accounts aforesaid
seemed to imply. And the truth docs not
bear out any such impression. Some wei Ks
befoie the killing of Gardner, Kilgore and
one Green, id' Arlington, had a dispute
about a Utter, written by Kilgore, iu
which nide relleclions were "fliade upon
Green's wife. Gieeii assaulted Kilgore, but
was interfered with, and while ho was
being held by his liii-nds, Kilgoie picked
up an ax, and was about to strike him over
the head, when Mr. Gardner took the ax,
away from Kilgore. Kilgore then grasped
a hammer with the same intention as be
fore, Imt was again disarmed just in time
by Mr. Gardner. A trial was the result ol Ihis
fracas in which Green was the defendant,
charged with assaulting Kilgore. During
the trial Gardner appeared as witness for
the defendant, and procured ami read the
letter written by Kilgore, hecausu of which
tho assault was-made. Tho production of
this letter in court, and Gardner's defense
of Green against the intended deadly as
saults of Kilgore, were the causes of the
hitter's hatred toward Gardner, mid in
duced him to make several open threats
against Gardner's life. Gardner heard of
these threats ami was in constant fear of
assassination. In fact, he told Mr. Hanuoii,
upon several occasions, that ho was afraid
of Kilgore cot face to face- but w lien the
latter was out of sight. Ilo expected to bo
shot at from behind sonio brush or true,
when in tho quiet pursuit ol his legitimate
business. It was known to Kilgore that
Mr. Gardner made it a rule to bo in Bel.
mont about the 20th of every month, on
busiuess for Mr. llannon, ami a day or two
-FlilDAY MO UNI NCI. JUNK 30, Hh2.
before this he went to llelm-nt
and laid around most of tho time at
what he knew would bo Ganlnei'b head
quarters, lie had not long to wait. Com
ing to the place on tho morning of the
tragedy, ho saw Gardner sitting on the
(..oorstep of tho house, and ho at once went
up to him, saying, "Now I've got you
where I want you. We'll settle this thing
right hero." Gardner asked him to take a
seat and talk the matter over, but had
hardly said the words, when ho was struck
over by a powerful blow in the face from
Kilgore's fist. When he urose, Kilgore was
about to como at him again, but ho picket
up an ax, which lay near, and made for
Kilgore who retreated. But while running
Kilgore drew his pistol, and just after
Gardner 'had thrown the ax at him, firet
the first Biiol.ttiid when Gardner wan stoop
ing to pick up the ax once more, Ki'gore
find the second shot which took ctlect in
the right side, and made a wound from the
effect of which he died about lour hours
afterwards, during which time he relatet
the circumstances as above stated. Mr
Gardner leaves a family of a wife and six
children, who have the sympathy of a larg
circle of friends in Kentucky and Mis
souri. Up to latest advices no traces o
Kilgore's whereabouts had been discovered
A FBI END TO GUITEAU.
A Memphis poet, Mr. Kenneth Lamar
who is a fatalist, has written a petition in
rhyme to President Arthur for Guiteau s
pardon. Mr. I.aiipir who describes the
Jleir to olu a (I Hut aud sorrow, horn without
M-IW Of MllilllK,
Stunt; I'V kIihi i, keen . rlurce di-cirtu, burtiinn in hi
blood llki- flume,
WimK. iiiibfiUniuil, mul repulsive, rcvulinir
If lie leilli it n ull wllUlu Mm, 'Us toul Ib&t never
"I'm a kiiuI tint bittli no wlni,
declares he was the instrument of a higher
power and ought not to suffer for the wrong
The closing exercises at Iretto academy
yesterday afternoon wercot a highly inter
eating character aud were attended by a
large uumber of friends and relatives of the
pupils, and friends of the institution.
Thj piogrammn was strictly carried out
and not an error or failure was sustained by
any of the pupils.
Following is tl;u
Welcome Chorus, Juvenile Choirs.
May Galop (duet), Misses B. Tanner,
K, Glynn, E. Walsh and B. Harkkss.
Examination, Senior Class.
Double Step (trio), Misses N. Batnbrick,
L. Tanner ami L. M. Unnder.
Essay Kindiicsy, Miss K. Pearson.
Essay Politeness at Home, Miss I. Me-
Only A Poor Old Train) (solo and chorus),
Miss N. Cooke.
Uespectivo merits of History and Ge
ography, contested by Misses L. Cotter, K.
Dillon and 0. Groany.
Hongroise Caprice (tolo), Miss M. Mo
Gee. U-.'ciation Smile Wheuever You Can,
Miss L. Cotter.
R. citation Mother, Home and Heaven,
Miss E. McCarthy.
Essay- Happiness of Temper, Miss E.
Essay Gratitude, Miss K. Glynn.
Medley (Quartet, Misses H. Madden, T.
Walsh, M. Williams and W. Marnell.
Dialogufj Preparatory Class.
Essay Mil -j ic, Miss M. McOeo.
Essay Truth, Miss C. Greany.
Polka du Concert (quintet), Misses M. Mc
Gee, E. Walsh, A. Lonergiin and B. Tanner.
Recitation American Flag, Miss M.
Recitation Bo Careful What You Say,
Miss W. Marnell.
Love of the Shamrock (vocal solo), Miss
Dialogue, Interniadiate Class.
Monk and the Bird (solo), Miss A. L-'tier-gan.
I'.s ay Industry, Miss B. Harkless.
Ei-ay - Patriotism, Miss E. McCarthy.
Gi'Uiduiother's Chair (chorus), by Ju
venile Choirs, accompanied by Miss I. Mc
Lain. Kns-iy- Cairo, Miss B. Tanner.
Essay - Beading, Miss A. Louergan.
Grand Fantasia, from tho Opera of II
Trovatore, Misses A. Lonergan ami M, Mc
Gee. Confcrriiigcrowns of honor ami rewards.
Address to Senior Class, Miis E. Walsh.
The Worm (sacred chorus), by Senior
Vocal Class, accompanied on piano by
Misses McGeeand Lonergan.
Closing AddroaB, Miss E. McCarthy.
While the entire programme was interest
ing and entertaining, we will mention Hiobo
paits that were specially appreciated by
Tho examination of the Senior Class,
conducted by Miss E, McCarthy, was in
structive as well ss amusing aud called out
the applause of "tho house."
Tho essays were all good aud, contrary
to tho traditional Bclmol-girl essays, pus
BeBitod the happy, quality of brevity.
Most of tho essays were nicely road, Miss
Harkless delivery being oHpecially fine.
The various recitations were of a pleasing
character and well rendered; Misses K,
McCarthy and Minnio Williams selections
deserving special mention.
Tho instrumental music was of a high or
der and tho manner in which it was render-
Our Poetical Machine.
U kokhs' tho men, deny who can
l'o clothe tho mortal race of man.
Goto Bunoiam' if you aro able, t
i-'or Garbs tliat suit Cliurch, Shop or Hlablo
Go to Ui'iuiKmi' with your boys,
lii-i i dies are far better than toys,
li.. to Buiioehh' and see tho styles,
liuv, or buy not, you'll have their smiles.
Go to IJi'iuii-.iis' if you're in love,
J';,i ir coal and pants fit like a glove.
tii o !i ii(ii;ii!' if you're sad,
Then Myl's omke fVn the uioiii:eri glad.
Go io Ih unices' if you aie pom-,
They'll make prices I'liit yn sine,
(Jo to jjintuKiis' il yoii'ie rich,
Their style aie, nil the "tuny" pitch.
Go o BuiioLits' if you're wise,
You're suro to draw a brilliant prize.
Go to BimoEiii' if you're hot,
Their summer rigs cool on the spot.
Go to Bciio lilts' if you're fat,
They'll tone you down from sock to hut.
Go to Brnoiciis' if you're lean,
They'll pud you no 'twill not bo Been.
Go to lii'iioEiis' if you're hlmrt,
Their rigs are all the natty sort.
Go to BiUio Kiis' if you're tall,
For coat or pants or overall.
Goto BriitiEiis' if you're a rough,
They'll sliiuoyou up, Imwiver tough.
Go to Iiriidi-.its' if you run,
For they can suit ju.-t any man.
Go to Brim Kits', vo nn-j mul t Id,
(lie half their Vm'tli eis in 'el l ,-e,i told.
Goto Unto i-.lis' I'Jacc Cl.-lliuu: lloiiao,
Bight opposite (hi- new Opera H,.iim'.
etl showed a wonderful proficiency attained
by some ot the pupils. Miss Katie Glynn's
vocal solo w in highly appreciated.
The moHt inim sting part of the enter
taiiiiuent was the ronlening of crowns ol
honor and r-war N upon those pupils vs ho, ; resorts, is rur d in its appointment, cotn
ly excellence ot d. p utuieiit and diligence ' hming the comforts of home with the fiee-
. . . . . . ! f i i
in their studies, earned I rise marks of is-
tiuctioii. The awards wi-re made by Kev.
Fadm Mitiisoii an i w.-ie as follows:
For excellent staudingon roll of honor :
Misses E. McCarthy, M. McGee an 1 A.
Lonergan, were awarded crowns of honor.
First lileraiy honors; A gold medal for
upcrior merit, awarded to Miss Evelyn
McCarthy; Hceor.d literary honors awarded
to Misses A. Lout ro ui an 1 B. Darkless.
Miss MaiyMcO i: was a candidate for
first literary honors hut illness prevented
r from finishing the term.
Honorable tin ution Misses J. Tanner,
E. Walsh, C. Greany, L. Cott-r, K. Dillon,
K. Pearson, I. Mt Lain, S. Mc.M inus and
INTKUMI-.PI U'lC liU'Alt TMK'iT.
First premium for cM.elh nee of deport
nient, awarded to Miss Rose Madden.
Sicmd premium for diligence, awarded to
Misses E. II i' 'an and W. Marnell.
Honorable, mention, Misses N.Cooke, L.
Tanner, T. Walsh, M. O.yle, E. Lelnm-s, A.
Byrne, M. L-mergaii, C. Leahigh, L. Mc-
Cand r and V. Williams.
ruKiwnvi'iuy r i.a
First premium fur dilig'-nce awarded to
Miss A. Greany; wchi,! prcL.ium to Misses
J. Denny ami N. It .limn: third premium
to Misses J. Ddhm, E Dii-coil, M. Csoh
man and M Drum; fourth premium to
Misses J.W.iMi, M. Clamy, M. Ross, A.
B unhrick, M. Morgan, B Su-anka and M.
Mis:; l-.vehieu McCarthy, 1,1 whom was
awarded the j-old medal, iu a bright and
talented young lady, and the award was un-
mbtedly in, partially made. The many
flieuds of Minn Met iee sincerely regret that
a severe pines prevented Iu r fmrn contest
ing with Mhs McCarthy for the bi"b
At the condition of the distribution of
premiums, 1'ather ia.-teison addressed a
ew wotdiol wledi'souie advice to the vouii"
adies, affci which he called upon W. ('.
Mulkey, Esq., who delivetod an cam st and
stirring ad-liess to the sisters and the
audience. Mr. M.'s speech was well re
ceived, and we regret lint for want of
space we are unable to give t-vi n a synop
sis of it.
At the conclusion of Mr. Mulkcy's ad-
Ircss, the audience dispersed, feeling that
they were well and ph-nsmtly entertained.
PROIIIHMTOX IN IOWA.
The Iowa piohihitioniat claim a majority
f over -10,111)11 for the adoption of a prohibi
iry amendment to the constitino, commu
nity on the result Hie St. Louis Republican
The people of Iowa have adopted a very
sweeping constitutional amendment prohibi
ting i he insniil'aeturo or sale as a beverage
I any intoxicatinn liquors whatever, inclu-
ling al", wine and beer. This is a far reach
ing aud important measure. It nffects wide
industries and some that have generally
oeen regaruu'i as innoxious n not meritori
ous. Grape culture and wiue-niakniL' have
not been usually regarded as reprehensible
y even tempei ate people. I'lie amendment
waHcarrieil liy a majority something like
that which the Republicans give their can-
lidatesin that state. I here is no means, of
course, of knowing exactly how tho mem
bers ol the two great parlies voted on the
proposition, hut the enormous Republican,
majority in Iowa entitles that party to claim
the result as mainly of their procurement.
The amendment is in the following lan
"No person shall manufacture for Rain
or keep for sale as a beverage, any intoxi
cating liquors whatever, including ale wine
ana Peer, I ho general assembly shall, by
law, prescribe regulations for tho enforce
ment of the prohibition herein contained,
and shall thereby provide suitable penal
ties for Tiolation of the provisions hereof."
Bright' Disease, Diabetes.
He ware of the stuff that, pretends to euro
these diseases or other serious Kidney, Uri
nary or Liver Diseases, as they ouly relievo
lor a tune and mako you ten times worse
afterwasds, but rely solely on Hop Hitters,
the only remedy that will surely and per
manently euro you. It destroys ami re
moves tho cause of disease bo effectually
that it ucver returns.
prints,"' unlike othT summer
ooiu n camp i.ie.
US 11(10 MS
are not hot and crowded, with plastered
walls, but are separate, cool cottages giv
ing free access when desired to pure moun
are not those of fashion requiring much
time for dress and little for enjoyment, hut
are bhady walks through deep cool valleys
in grand old woods and over rocks ami
hills free from di)st and iiios,jii itoes.
are iron, sulphur and magnesia, delightfi.l
t" the t tile and strengthening to the up.
tern. Invalids suffering from dyspepsia,
disordered htoniseh or liver, kidney com
plaints, loss of appetite, debility and kin
died dis- ases, are especially benefitted by
visitors win umi many improvementi,
ma le for their comfort and convenience,
room have been nude more private; new
cottages have been built, mid reception
r smis added, but care has at all times
been taken not to make any change that
would detract from or alter the rural, coun
try, farm like, summer mode of living,
whose freedom has made life at ' Dioi.
Springs" bo pleasant and popular.
THE H HMTI UR
is all new, simple and clean. New mat
tresses, new springs and new bed.-teads have
been placed in all the coitagi s. The table
ware is best w hite ware, with silver knives
Til E (T1IEK COoK
is a man of 1 ing experience sa a steamboat
meat and pastry c.isik. The fare is abundant
and appetites always good.
A good laundry is connected with the es
tablishment ami guests can have washing
d-jue at reasonable rates.
These have riot been overlooked. A
string band belongs to tin: house, and danc
ing can bn indulged in every night. The
"Park" furnishes a magnificent croquet and
archery ground, and a grand "Story &
('amp" piano is kept for tiie use of guests.
ALLEN Sl'llINO B POST OFFICE, l'OI'E COl'NTY
is one fourth of a milu from the springs
ami tho mail coach passes through from
Vicuna on Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, and from Golconda on Monday, Wed
nesday and Friday, thus making a daily
arrival aud departure of tho 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
tier your visit a pluasant one.
Our rates are $8.00 per week. Other
summer resorts have raised their price this
year, and, although our rates are 'M per
cent, below their old prices, wo make no
advance over the old rates.
Jos. E. Lumen, Proprietor.
K L EOT ION 1 i I IS U WV.
Wag oluctotl by majority of ton tlioumiud veto
-to bo tho anent 5c. cltfr in tho market.