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TUN DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MOKNINU, JULY 4, 1S82,
THE DAILY BULLETIN
tUce : Bulletin HulMtnic, Wtilnirion ATtnne
OA! UO, ILLINOIS.
KNTEUKD AT TUB CAIUO I'OSToKKICK KH
TllANSMISSIO.V Tini'l!(lll T1IK MAILS AT SEC
OKI) CLASS HATES.
UKlOiAL I'APttH OF CITY AND OOCNTY
SPECIAL MWJAIj ITK3IS.
Nitir lii tile col .nun. iKlil ceiilif per Hue fur
tret fin-1 rtvo cuult por mm etch miImcijuuiiI lueur
tiou. Kor uiio wmk, ftlcuuta pur linn. For one
(i oi:l h, tin cents pur lino-
OLMSriiAD it WINl'Elt,
Auctioneers and Commission Merchants,
No. 25 Eighth Street,
Between Commercial and Washington Avb,
Out of the tire, cor. of 8di and Levee, my
icehouse and ollice in at present at the
City Brewery, on Washington avenue, Se
tween Sth ami Oth streets. Orders will he
rilled same as usual, both wholesale and
retail. Wagons supply regularly every day.
Furnished Rooms lor Iteut.
Several large furnished rooms for rent up
stairs iu Tuk Bulletin building. Apply
to Mrs. Fitzoeiuld.
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.
Dont fnil to call on L. A. Phelps the
Sixth street photographer for one ot those
elegant (10x12) photographs and frames
which he is presenting to each of his patrons
mIh favor him with an order for one dozen
of his best style cabinet photographs tit rogu
The regular price of this picture and
frame is $7.00. Those who desire to avail
themselves of this chance to secure this line
present will be wise to call early as this of
fer is positively good only until July
Summer Excursion Tickets.
The Illinois Central railroad has now on
Bale excursion tickets t' all the principal
Bummer resorts in Wisconsin, Iowa, Min
nesota and Michigan; also, Denver, I'ueblo,
Toronto and Niagaia Falls. Itytcs low.
Call or address J. 11. Jones, Ticket Agent,
Cairo, for excursion guides.
A. II. Hanson, General Passenger Agent.
Hough t and Leased.
I have bought the meat shop, stock and
lixtures, heretofore run by Fred Kochlcr,
on the south side of Eighth street, between
the avenues, and have employed Mr. L. J.
Kochlcr to attend to it. A full assortment
of fresh moats will be constantly kept on
hand and patronage, both wholesale and
retail, is solicited. I have also leased the
steam sausage factory of Kochlcr Brothers
on Seventeenth strewt, and will be
prepared to furnish any variety or ipmntity
of sausages of the bet duality on short
notice. Orders from abroad and at home
solicited and promptly filled.
J. A. NICKLES,
171 WASHINGTON AVENUE,
between 10th and lllli streets, gives no
tice to the people of Cairo and the public
in general, that he has established himself
in business again, and is prepared to receive
orders for Gentleno'iiVt line Boots and Shoes
of the best woikmsnship and material. He
will also have on hand at all times a good
assortment of Boots aud Shoes of his own
make. He has a lot of his own ready made
work which was saved from the tire iu
good order, and which he will sell at cotd
price. Thau k fu I for the liberal patronage
with which he was favored iu the past, he
hopes for the same at bis new stand.
Caiho, Juno BUS. ?w
Notice t'tCoiiHuini'i s of Ice.
My wiigmis will run through the season
delivering ice to all parts ot the city. 1
liavc also an icu box on Eighth street at J.
Walters' and at my olhY.o on Tenth stieet,
at C. W. Whi'cler's wood yard where
orders may be left. A share of your bus
iness is solicited and orders will receive
prompt and curclul attention.
ClKO. W. Sl'KM'K.
Use Tint Caiho Bulletin perforated
hciatch-uook, made of calemleied into
munilta, equally good for ink or pencil. For
tale, in three sizes, at the ofie. No. 2 and
ii. five and ten cents each by the single one.
by the down. Special discount on gnms
loin to me uanc
(JOTTAUK KOlt HK NT. in L'ool lor'iii,ii
Cheap to a good tenant. Apply up stairs iu
lUIi 1JULLKTIN building.
tf. Mas. Fitzoeiiald,
Heceipt books, Cairo date line, pcrfora
ted stub, suited lo till V bunilirkH. liitin 11 lifv
tured aod for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
rout's Retail Ire Box.
Coiisumeis of icu biu notillud that for
their convenience I hava built a large Ice
box on Eighth street in Cundiirs store where
ice in auv quantity can at all times be oh.
tained. My customers will remember that
tuoir tickets will bo punched at this stand
Just tliu same as oy drivers ot wagons, tf.
Fourth of July
CELEBKATION AND BARBECUE!
i:mkk dikectionor u, h. winiioukn,
Trains leave narrow gauge depot fit 10 :20
a. m., hii1 4 and 8 o'clock p. in. Faro for
tliu round trip CO cents, rickets good
until the Hixlh.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notli'.iw in thorn commm, un coins pur lino,
itch loHitrtioii, Marked
Water melons were plentiful in the
Eighth street market yesterday.
-One St. Louis firm sold 38,000,000 tire-
crackers up to Sunday lor the glorious
Lost A large brass key somewhere
neur 20th slreet oil Washington avenue,
The finder will please leave at this office. It
Thk Bulletin proposes to take a rest
today, it being the Fourth. Therefore
there will bo no paper to morrow.
Don't forget thediuner at the new He
form hall, on Eighth street, to-day, given
by the ladies of the W. C. T. U. Dinner
25c. ; ice cream i xtra,
Justice John II. Bobinsoit fiucd one
person for disorderly conduct and two for
drunkenness yesterday. The cases of Dr,
Leach were continued until Thursday.
Oregon, Ills., Miss Pattison'a pres
ent home, was visited by a tenillio thunder-storm
Saturday, during which fifteen
houses were struck by lightning.
The Knights of Pythias, ot Cliaileston
Mo., and a large number of other citizens,
will arrive heie by special train to day to
take part in the celebration hero.
A match game of baseball will prob
ably be plaje.i to-day between aseb'Ct nine
fioiu Paducah and the "Coiniques," of this
city. If the report is turn an interesting
game may be expected.
Don't forget the dinner at the new Ki
form hall, on Eighth street, to-day, given
by the ladies of the W. C. T. U. Diuutr
25c; ice cream extra.
Arrangements had been made with
Messrs. Neivland it Co., to have Washing
ton avenue, from Eighth street to the paik,
sprinkled last night in order ti have no
dust to day, but the rain kindly saved the
boy this additional expense.
The seventeenth annual fair of the
Southeastern District Agricultural society,
of Cape Girardeau, Mo., will be held at
tho place named during September 2(Hh to
liOtli inclusive. Grand preparations are
being made by the society ami large prizes
The rendering hoik of Mr. Boepple's
sausage factory at St. Louis exploded Sat
urday, and caused damage- to the extent
of if 1,500. Mr. Boepple whs a citizen of
Cairo somcyears ago and has many friends,
here hence anything relating to him will
ho of interest to Cairoitea.
Don't forget the dinner at the new Bc
form hall, on Eighth street, today, given
by the ladies or the W. C.T. U. Dinner
25c; ice cream extra.
Chief Myers had a lively chase early
Sunday morning after a couple of negroes
who attempted to gain entrance to tho resi
dence of Messrs. W. C. Mulky James Kin
near, L. B. ('lunch and Charles Baughnian
all on Tenth street. While the chief was
chasing the darkies a bull dog was chasing
him, and he had to engage in a battle which
ended fatally for the dog aud in the mean
time the negroes secaped.
A negro niniier named Horace Derby
was nrreslud by Officer Schutler yesterday
for violating section I'oity-fivo of article
nine of the ordinances, which punishes for
the use of bad language, for a refusal to
obey the orders of a city ollieer, for misrep
resentation to passengers and for rude treat
ment. Magistrate Comings fined him five
lollars and costs. W. H. Mai lory wiih lined
the same for disorderly conduct and John
Henry one uud costs for drunkenness.
The New York brewers have notified
the public that hereafter, except in cases of
absolute necessity, they will not deliver
beer to saloons or private parties on Sun-
lay. No beer on Sunday w ill be esteemed
a hardship to the drinkers of that attractive
beverage, but the brewets give good rea
sons fur their new policy. "In the first,
place," they say, "we want to give our
drivers one day in the week to rest. Du
ring thesumnn is they are obliged to work
hard and their hours me long. They aie
faiily entitled to their Sundays, and wo
have determined that they shall have them."
This is one reason. Another is this: "The
brewers feel that some respect should be
shown to the church-going people. It is not
right to have beer wagons rattling through
the streets on Sunday when tliu people are
engaged iu prayer. The day should ho re
spected, and the brewers are determined to
respect it as far as possible."
Tliu present status of the casu to
which the Cairo it St. Louis and St. Louis
it Cairo railroad company on the one side
and the c'ty of Cairo on the other side are
parties, is briefly, and without tho use of
any dark legal terms, as follows: "The
new organization that controls the narrow
gauge railroad company. It bought tho
railroad and all its property and franchises
after they liavo been sold under a decree-of
foreclosure. Last September tho city of
Cairo Hot an injunction, prohibiting tho
old company and the new company from
coaming the Levee and from crossing
Washington avenue, ami last February a
decree by default was entered against
both the old and tho now campanioH. At
the last May term of the Alexander circuit
court the new company moved to set aside
tlm default on the ground that it had not
been served with summons, and tho argu
ment last Friday was upon that motion.
The default was set asidu as to the new
company, and stands unchanged as to the
old company. Tliu new company was al
lowed to file an answer by 15th of August.
The injunction will probably stand until the
Saturday night some excitement was
created by the report that the bar keeper of
Mr. Groiis, at the comer of Fourteenth
street and Washington avenue, had been
shot. But investigation proved this rumor
to be entirely false. The report originated
from some diiliculty iu which the said bar
keeper and Dr. G. II. Leach had been in
volved. Mr. Gross left tho city Saturday
foreiioou and left the bar keeper iu charge
until his return. Mr. Gross has rented the
building he occupies from Mrs. Leach and,
it seems, is about one month behind with
the rent. Saturday afternoon, after Mr.
Gross had gone and while the bar keepej
was in the lower portion of tho city, Dr.
Leach went into the saloon, put the man who
had been left in charge out, aud took pos
session himscll, locking all the doors.
When the bar keeper returned there was a
scene between him and Dr. Leach in which
bail words were used, threats were made
aud weapons flourished. The result was,
however, that the bar keeper regained pos
sesion and that three warrants were sworn
out against Dr. Leach one for disorderly
conduct, one lor carrying a weapon, and one
lor assault with intent to kill. Dr. Leach
justifies his attempt to take possession id' tho
pn.-niisess without any process of law, by
saying that the lease under which Mr. Gross
holds it gives him the (Dr.) the privilege to
do so. The matter will probably all beset
tied iu the courts.
Sunday afternoon the negro who has
charge of the city hospital, named Charley
Johnson, entered a house near tho corner of
Twentieth and Poplar streets, where a col
ored woman lives, and, after olfering to
shake hands with tho woman,
which tho latter refused to
do because she had her hands in
dough, be, upon invitation, entered an ad
joining room where ho found a negro man,
a former chum. Charley was evidently
dissatisfied with this sort of thing, lie
did not reply to the chum's pleasant salu
tation, but iuciuircd abruptly, "How's dis?"
His chum replied that ho was sick and had
come there to stay. Without another word
Johnson drew a pistol and snapped it three
timi'sat the sick (?) man, but it refused to
go off. The "sick man" took it all in a
joke because he thought Johnson was his
friend, and pleasantly remarked, "Quit dar,
Charley; d -n dat thing mought go oir."
"Dais iess what I wants it to do," reported
Johnson, as he again cocked the pistol,
aimed it and fired, tho ball striking the
other negro's raised arm near the
elbow, and passing through the musclo into
the shoulder. Johnson then left the house
for tho city hospital; the alarm was given
and the officers were speedily out in full
force us were also up town people, about
two hundred of whom had gathered around
tho hospital, when Chief Myers arrived,
brought Johnson out nnd took him to the
-About one hundred citizens accom
panied the 'Comiquo" base ball club to
Mound City Sunday, on a special train
chartered by Mr. Barry Walker, for the
purpose of witnessing a match game be
tween the "Coiniques" and a Mound City
nine. The train arrived at Mound City
about three o'clock and halted right at the
play ground, which was a large, bcnutil'nl,
grass covered square, near tho center ot the
town, where several hundred Mound Cily-
ites had already gathered. Tho game be
gan a few minutes after, and toward the
middle it becaino a very interesting one,
both aides contesting energetically for vic
tory. At the first three or four innings the
Cairo boys bad it all their own way and
the Mound City's didn't score a single tally.
The audience gave fiiquent expression to
its appreciat ion of the success attending Hie
Cairo boys, and betting on them was lively
iu some places. But it seemed that their
success made the "Comiqucs" over confident,
for they made several very bad "breaks"
which gave the Mound City's several tallies
in quick succession. From the fourth in
ning the game grew constantly in interest,
each side making good tuns ami doing
some line playing which called forth some
hearty cheering from the spectators. At
thi! seventh, eighth and ninth innings the
Mound City'B gained steadily and worked,
hard, but closed with one behind tho "Com
iques" who had the last inning, in which
they made two home runs. At tho close
the score stood nine to twelve, the "Com
iqucs" being thieo ahead. It is safe to say
that, had the "Comiqiies" not become a
little careless after the third or fourth in
ning, they would have scored a much more
brilliant victory; but considering that they
are a very new organization and have spent
but little time in practice, they did well.
They are tho especial wards of Mr. Harry
walker who takes a great interest in them
as ho does in everything in the form of
amusement for tho public. It i9 gnfo to
predict a successful career for the
News reachud hero Sunday morning
that Marshal John 'Bryan!, of Columlms,
Ky., had been shot by the desperado Kil
gore in an attempt to capture the latter for
tho murder of Mr. Joseph Gardner at Bel
mont, Mo., some days ago. Mr. Hender
son, agent for Mr. H. A. Hannon, who was
at Columbus Sunday tells the following
story concerning the itlfray: After tho
shooting of Gardner by Kilgore, a reward
of two hundred dollars was offered for tho
hitters capture. Last Saturday Marshal
Bryant and Constable Spaulding, of Colum
bus, together with a number of brave citi
zens, having heard that Kilgoro was lurking
in the vicinity of Belmont, determined to
make an attempt to capture him. They
went to Belmont and hunted through the
town and immediate vicinity without
finding any traces of their man ; but were
told that, as a brother of tils lived at a little
settlement on tho Iron Mountain road,
called Axtell, it was probable that he had
taken refuge there. The party mado its
way to Axtell, which is about six miles
from Belmont, and found a number ot
houses. They searched through them all
but found them all empty, but one the
last one. This was said also to be empty,
by a negro standing near; but tho party
was determined to make a thorough search.
The house was an L. shaped house, with tlnee
rooms, standing near a small thicket. It had
one front door and two back doors, all of
which were closed. Constable Spaulding
went to the front door and sought entrance
there, while Marshal Bryant and two other
men watched the rear and sides. Marshal
Bryant ami one man watched the two back
doors, but the man left Bryant and went
around the front way to see what Spaulding
was doing, ami while Biyant was alone,
Kilgore, who had dropped through a hole
in the floor, came out from under the house
behind Bryant and immediately cocked
his pistol and fired, just as Bryant, having
heard the click of tho weapon, turned. The
ball entered Bryant's right side near and
just below the shoulder and lodged in the
back just below the left shoulder blade,
causing a very serious though not a fatal
wound. Bryant sent a wild shot after Kil
gore, as tliu latter, iu his sliirt sleeves, bare
headed and in stocking feet fled toward the
little thicket near by. Tho shots of course
called all the party to tho back of the
house, but too late to give pursuit
with any probability of success. Marshal
Bryant was conveyed to Columbus, uud bis
father, Dr. J. H. Bryant, of this city, was
notified, who went down early Sunday
morning to give surgical and modical at
tention. Marshal Bryant is about twenty
five years old and a young man of more than
Mr. Charlcas T. Hindu, well known by
many Cairoites because of his former resi
dence here, was in tho city yesterday, and
was a guest at Tho Holliday. Ho now
lives in Evansvillc.
Mr. James S. Morris, of Ullin, was a
guest at The Halliday yesterday.
Col. Joseph P. Bobarts of Mound City
was iu Cairo yesterday,
Mr. W. K. Hawkins arrived yesterday
from St. Louis to spend the Fourth at
S.-S. TOBHY DEAD.
A dispatch recieved hero by Messrs Bar
clay Bros., yesterday forenoon announced
the death at Juliet of Mr. S. S. Torry, of this
city. The sad event occurred about eight
o'clock yesterday morning in the presence
of the brother nnd sister of the deceased.
Mr. Torry was taken sick with malarial
fever about six weeks ago and had recov
ered from the disease, but was still very
weak and unable to recover entirely, when
it was decided that a change of air would
accomplish his entire recovery and ho was
taken a few days ago by his brother. Ar
rived at Joliet Mr. Torry seemed to bo doing
very well, the journey not seeming to have
nfi'ected him injuriously. But no further
improvement was perceptible. The sick
man ate very little; ho had not enough
vigor to recover from tho effects of the fever
and he sank gradually and ho died & one
would go to sleep. Mrs. Torry left on the
lour o'clock train yesterday morning' The
remains will probably be interred to-day at
Mr. Torry was a member of the Knights
of Honor and of the Knights of the Golden
Bnle, and his life was insured for about
tweuty-llve hundred dollars.
Mrs. Torry will return to Cairo aud make
her permanent homo here.
HEWS NOTES AND COMMENTS.
The president has vetoed the immigration
There are further outrages upon tho Jews
Tho public debt reduction fur Juno was
The Music Teachers' National association
meets to-day in Chicago.
Tho celebrated Peoples murder case in
Detroit ended in a verdict of acquittal.
Pennsylvania has just had a tornado,
killing two and injuring tweuty-fivo per
sons. Arabi Pusha proposes to ask an explana
tion as to certain movements of tho British
Our Poetical Machine.
BiNiiiKKs' the men, deny who can
lo clothe the mortal race ot man.
Go to BumiKiis' if you are able,
For Garbs that suit Church, Shop or Stable
Go to Buuunus' with your boys,
lin-eclies are far better than toys.
Goto liuitdiius' and seo the styles,
Buy, nt buy not, you'll have their smiles.
Goto Bimiiikhh' if you're in love,
Tocir coitt mid pants fit like a glove.
Go to Bi'iiui.us' if you're sad,
Their t) les iniike e'en the mourners glad.
Goto Bi itni'.iis' if you are poor,
They'll imike prices suit you hiiic.
Go to Buuoicus' il you're rich,
Their styles are all the "tony" pitch.
Go to BruuKiis' if you're wise,
You're sure to draw a brilliant prize.
Go to Bi'noK.it'i' if you're hot,
Their summer rigs cool on the spot.
(Jo to Iii'iuiLus' If you're fat,
They'll tone you down from sock to hat.
Go to Bi iKiKim' if you're lean,
They'll pad you so 'twill not be seen.
Go to BritouitH' if you're short,
Their rigs are all the natty sort.
Go to lit iioiuts' if you're tall,
For coat or pants or overall.
Goto BruoKHs' if you're a rough,
They'll shine you up, however tough.
Go to Bt'itiii.iis' if you can,
For they can tout just any man.
Go to Bc'lioi'.us', o urn; and i Id,
One half their wo'th h is ne'er been told.
Goto BimoKiis' P:Uee Cliithinu' Il"iiae,
Bight opposite the new Opera Hull e.
The glass factories all over the country
have shut down till September.
Parnell and thirteen Iritdi members wero
suspended from parliament for obstructing
Win. B. Gariisou died Saturday at Img
Branch of injuries received at the Silver
It lock. as though the track of the 'Frisco
liue from St. Louis to Pacific whs abun
doiieil tor good.
A Memphis judge hns just sentenced a
man to twenty day's imprisonment and
flOO fine lor trying to pack ajurv.
The value of pontage stamps and stamped
envelopes issued last year by the postal de
partment was $lll,U0O,0O0,
Wasiiinoton, July 1. Tho burial of
Guiteautook place in tho jail at 4 o'clock.
There were present John Guiteau, Mis.
Scoville, little Bertha, the warden and the
undertakir. The sei vice's, by Dr. Hicks,
were the simple bin ial services of the church.
So far as is now known to the contrary,
the remains will lie theru undisturbed by
any future sepulture. Under the law the
disposition of bodies of criminals who are
executed rests within the discretion of the
waiden. In the ca.se of Guiteau, his sister,
Mrs. Scoville, was without means, and
could not have undertaken his burial ex
penses even if permitted to do ho. The
only other relative who has appeared upon
the scene, his brother, John W. Guiteau,
was unwilling to assume the risk ot diking
charge of the remains, believing he would
be powerless to prevent body-snatchers
from stealing them; therefore, General
Crocker resolved to bury the assassin's
body within the walls of the jail where it
would be beyond the reach alike of ven
geance or speculation.
The northeast corridor, in which Guiteau
was buried, is upon the opposite side of the
rotuudi from the one in which he was hung,
and from the window of the cell in which
he was confined, one can look down upon
II IS KHAVE.
The brick flooiing was removed this morn
ing nnd a grave seven feet deep was dug.
At i o'clock this afternoon the collin con
tuining the body of Charles J. Guiteau
was borne from the chape) upon the shoul
ders of six of the jail prisoners, and with
out sny service or ceremony whatever was
lowered into this grave and buried from
sight. The only persons present were Jno.
W. Guiteau, Dr. Hicks, Warden Crocker
and son, Mr. Wright, the undertaker; Ward,
the engineer of the jail; Deputy Warden
Bus, Capt. Crocker and the six prisoners
who acted as pall bearers. The coffin was
closed last evening and no one has since
been permitted to sec the remains.
Mrs. Scovill", accompanied by Miss
Chavalier, arrived at tho jail shortly before
1 o'clock and importuned the warden to be
allowed to see the remains and witness the
burial. Gen. Crocker, however, remained
linn in his determination not to accede to
hnr request, and utter a few minutes she
returned to the city, leaving
A NUMItlOKoK KI.UWKH I'tltt'KH.
Which she had brought with her ami which
she expected to place upon the grave.
As the body was being taken down the
slops leading from the chapel to the cen
tral rotunda of the building the mourners,
or rather witnesses, stood near the door
lcifding to the northeast rotunda, and as it
was taken down the flight of steps leading
from tho rotunda to tho brick floor of the
corridor they silently filed in behind tho
convict (mil bearers. Airivedatthc grave
tho little procession halted, Warden Crock
er looked inquiringly first toward Dr, Hicks
and then to John W. Guiteau. "All right,"
said the latter, with the same impuiturablu
composure he has exhibited all through tho
ordeal f the past throe days. The coffin
was at onco lowered to its place. After the
earth had been replaced and the top of tho
grave levelled off John W. Guiteau stepped
forward and placed at its head a crown of
white immortelles. Not a word was spok
en, not a tear was shed. An outcast from
human sympathy when leaving, Guiteau
had found an unwept scpulchcr iu au un
SUM MEB BESOBT.
"Dixon Springs," unlike other summer
r worts, is rural in its appointments, com
bining the comfortsof home with the free
dom e I camp life.
are not hot and crowded, with plastered
walls, but are separate, cool cottages giv
ing free acrets when desired to pure moun
are not those of fashion requiring much
time for dress and little for enjoyment, but
are shady walks through deep cl valleys
in gr ind old woods and over r icks and
bill-, free from dust and mosquitoes.
are iron, sulphur and magnesia, delightful
to the taste and strengthening to the sys
tem. Invalids sutlerim; from dyspepsia,
disordered stomach or liver, kidney torn
plaintrt, loss of appetite, debility and kin
dred diseases, are especially benefitted by
Visitors will find many improvements
made for their comfort and convenience;
rooms have beeu made more private; new
cottages have been built, und reception
rxuns milled, 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 "Dixon
Springs" so pleasant and popular.
is all new, simple and clean. New mat
tresses, new springs and new bed-teads have
been placed iu all the cottages. The table
ware is best white ware, with silver knives
THE CIIIKK COOK
is a man of long experience as a steamboat
meat and pastry cook. The fare is abundant
and appetites always good.
A good laundry is connected with the es
tablishment and guests can have w ashing
done ut reasonable rates.
These have not been overlooked. A
string band belongs to the house, and danc
ing can be indulged in every uight. The
"Park" furnishes a magnificent croquet and
archery ground, and a grand "Story it
Camp" piano is kept for the use of guests.
ALLEN SPHINo's I'OST OKKICE, l'OI'E COUNTY
is one. fourth of a mile from the springs
ami tho mail coach passes through from
Vienna on Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day, and from Golconda on Monday, Wed
nesday ond Friday, thus making a daily
arrival and departure of the mails.
You are cordially invited to come to
"Dixon Springs" and spend a few flays or
weeks in its cool shades during the hot
Everything possible will bo done to ren
der your visit a pleasant one.
Our rates are $3.00 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 tho old rates.
Jos. E. Lkmen, Proprietor.
Wat oloctotl by a majority of tn thousand votca
-to bo tho llnest 5e. clar lu tho inarkut.