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The daily Cairo bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1878-1???, October 12, 1881, Image 4

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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: , WEDNESDAY , MORNING, OCTOBER 12, 1681.
LOCAL WEATHKlt KKPOKT.
Hmimi. Urtina, (
Ciino, 111,, Oct. Id, 1H81. f
TUae. Har. Ther. Uaoi. Wind. Vel Wither
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i p.m
(I p. in
37
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SOU
57
71
7
'.3
71
m
hi
77
M Fair
in
14 Cloudy
Threat nil
Manmnm Temperature. 77" i Mlnlronm Tern
p iraturc!t.V; Italn 0 00 inchua.
River. 19 foot. (J Inchoi Kiu, 5 Inclui.
W. II. KAY,
Herj't Signal Corp. U. 8. A.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
Ollli-e: Bulletin llQlMlnif, WaalilnKton Avenue
CAIKO, ILLINOIS.
RNTKHKD AT TUB POBT OFFICE IN CAIRO, IL
LINOIS, AB SECOND-CLABB MATTBH.
OFKlwia PAPBR 07 CITY AND COUNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Noticu In this column. olRht centii per lino for
Brnt and Ave unll per Hue each iuhequeiit lueer-
111 luwvr-
Kor one
tlon. t ot ono wouK, auceniii per iwu.
muntb, ti l coute per Hue.
Notice.
Commencing Sunday, October Oth, 1881,
passenger trains of the tit. Louis, Iron Moun
tain and Southern railway, will arrive at
and depart from Union depot, corner Second
street and Commercial avenue. Ticket
office, 5.5 Ohio levee.
H. II. Miluckn, Ai,' nt.
One fcumsiied and ono unfurnished
rooms to rent. Apply of
Mks. Bovle, Eighth street.
"Public Opinion"
rules men, women and society, Kings and
Princes acknowledge its sway, and Public
Opinion is sold only by H. Meyers, sole
agent for Cairo, Illinois. Don't fail to ob
tain a supply.
Notice.
All parties holding duo bills from CO.
Patier & Co., will please call and have
Banic I'AiD to October Jld, 1881. Persons,
indebted to that date on our books, are re
quested to make payment at once, as all ac
counts of the old firm must be closed at
once. Chas. 0. Patikk.
Wm. Wolf.
Oysters by the Can
at Do Paun's 53 Ohio Lcvoo.
Buy Lonjr or Short,
but be sure to buy enough of "Public Opin
ion," the best cigar ever offered in this
market. Sold only by H. Meyers, sole
agent, Cairo, Illinois.
Fresh Oysters
at Do Baun's 56 Ohio Leyce.
Ice, Wholesale and Retail.
I am now prepared to sell ice by the car
load, or by the pound at prices beyond
competition. My wagons will run to all
parts of the city during summer, nerving
ice to customers in quantities to Buit.
Orders for car-load lots will receive prompt
attention. My ice is Pure Lake Ice, from
the Kankakee Ice Co.,Kankakee, 111. Tel
ephone So. 02. F. M. Wako.
Select Oysters
in cans at De Baun's.
For Sale at Greenfield's Landing1,
I offer for sale my store house, residence,
and three acres of land. The store is 19x
70, and dwelling comprises 5 rooms and
kitchen. The location is first-class for busi
ness. A county road pastes on each side ot
the place. For particulars apply to
John Tanner, Greenfield's Landing, Mo,
Aviuger's Oysters.
Fresh arrival of Select Oysters at Avin
ger&Tharp's Restaurant and European Ho
tel, Ohio Levee, next to City National Hank,
every day, and served up to order in the
best style, cooked orrawjatany hour of day
or night. Also for sale at lowest market
prices, by can or quart, for family use.
Select Oysters
in cans at De Baun's.
A Fine Farm
TO LEASE FOH A TEUSt OK YEAUS.
I will lease my farm at Pulaski 10 miles
from Cairo, to a good tenant for a term of
yearB. The farm Is rich bottom and tim
bered upland, good for fruit a'.d early
gardening; two living springs of water that
have shown no signs of failing this present
dry season; new two-Btory dwelling of 7
rooms within five minutes walk of railroad
depot, postoffico and telegraph office
mineral water as good as the best can be
obtained by driving. At a little expense
a fish pond fed by living water can be
mado and stocked with native fish, The
wheat crop this season yielded 15 bushels
to the aero and corn will yield .JO bushels to
the acre. As a dairy farm, the place is un-
equaled. Kew farm implement?, cows,
borses, etc. will bo sold with the leaso it
desired. Parties are invited to visit the
place or address mo by letter.
E. M. Lowk, Pulaski, Ills.
Enquiries may bo made at The Bulletin
office or of J. II. Metcalf, Cairo, Ills:
Can Oysters
at De Baun's 50 Ohio Levee.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Notice In then eoinmne, ton cent per lint,
cb Insertion. Harked .
Hattie S. an elegant small Ilavana
cigar, at Schuh's.
. - prof Floyd's terms for day-school are
2 per month, in advance; night-school as
before.
' Thomas F. Bayard was elected presi
dent of the senate by the democrats on
Monday.
Thereof of Messrs. Green, Wood &
Bennett's mill, on Ohio levee, is being new
ly painted.
The new elevator was to have com
mencod ruuning yesterday, there being al
ready a quantity of grain on band to be
stored.
-Three prisouora broke jail in Bland-
tille last Saturday, but two of them were
recaptured. Feud, one of them, is still at
largo.
A lower barometer, which is signifi
cant of approaching rain, was reported to
Sergeant W. II. Ray from the northwest
yesterday.
If you want Hint-class boarding call at
Charles Hchoenmeyers' corner Poplar,
Tenth nnd Washington avenue, Germnnia
House Restaurant.
A snake of the spread head species was
found on a Ballard county farm nearly
choked to death on a tobacco sucker which
it had attempted to swallow.
Now is the time to lay in your winter's
fuel while tho weather is pleasant and the
roads are good. It is pleasant to sit by a
good fire of a long winter evening.
Tho farmers of our county are daily
bringing to our market wheat, corn, mark
eting, wood, hay, hoop-poles and other
saleable materials. Ilcnco they are in a
thrifty condition.
Tho flight of pigeons over our heads of
a morning brings tho impressive thought
that wo aro now drifting through the mel
ancholy days of October, and tho nights are
chilly, fires have to bo built to warm by.
Captain Paul Boyton, the great man
ual), is now coming down tho Missouri river,
having started from tho Yellowstone. He
is having considerable trouble with wild
Indians who havo inadu if rather warm for
him in his descent. He expects to reach
St. Louis fn three or four weeks.
-A letter received by Esquire O. A. Os
born a few days ago, brings to him the sad
tidings of the death of bis 6Utcr, Mrs. Fan
nie Tubbs, at the home ot one of her
daughters, about four miles from her own
home, at Jonesville, Mich. It occurred on
Monday, last week, after a short illness.
Robert Dabney and James E. Bradley
were arrested by Officers llogan nnd Shee
han for disorderly conduct. They had
made a violent attack upon tho steward of
tho steamer Silverthorn without hurting
him much, however. The former was fined
ten dollar?, and the latter five dollars and
costs.
By tho first of November or December
the signal service office will be removed
from its present quarters in the third story
of the custom-house to a suit of
handsome rooms in the upper
story of the City National bank building.
The change is purposed to be made in or
der to bring the office in more convenient
proximity to the business portion of the
city.
The late rains have put the fall-sown
wheat throughout central Illinois in splen
did condition, with the exception, perhaps,
of a few localities, where the crop on low
ground has beon injured somewhat by
standing water.' The crop is getting an
excellent Btart for the winter, and, if not
injured by other causes, will be in good
condition for a new start in tho spring.
Mr. Harry Walker is having his bill
iard saloon renovated and greatly improved
in appearance by a force of painters and
paper hangers, preparatory to furnishing it
with two won elegant "Monarch" tables,
which he ha? purchased and will be in posi
tion for use on Saturday next. His estab
lishment will be one of the finest in the
city when finished.
Mr. Hisey and Miss Tcnnic Woodward
left last night on the Silverthorn for Colum
bus, Ky. The former for tho purpose of
getting uiarriel this evening, about five
a'clock. The young lady is Mies Modie C.
Walker, a neice of Col. W. B. Matchen.of
Eddyville, Ky. Miss Teunie Woodward
will bo one of the bridesmaids. From
Columbus tho happy couplo will take a
trip to St. Louis, Chicago, Grand Haven
and other points of interest.
Last Sunday's issue of the liloomington
Bulletin came to this office in a new and im
proved form. From a seven-column quarto,
it is changed to a nine-column folio, the
material used being pure white book paper
and the whole sheet, though covered every
where with fresh news and Btrong editorial
matter, has an immaculate appearanco that
is very attractive to the eye. The man
agers expect soon to increaso the paper's
size to a twelve column folio.
The following slander on Vassar girls
is going tho rounds. This is the way a
Vassargirl tells a joke: "Oh, girls! I
heard just the best thing to-day. It was
too funny. I can't remember how it cuiuo
about, but one of tho girls said to Prof.
Mitchell oh, dear, I can't remember just
what sho said; but Prof. Mitchell's answer
was just too funny for any uso; I forget
just exactly what lio said, but it was too
good for anything! "
The committee, appointed by tho Meth
odist Episcopal conference held at Syca
more, III., for several days past, to which
was referrod the caso of tho Rev. Dr. Thom
as, of Chicago, who Btood charged with
heresy o tho doctrines ot tho church, ar
rived at a decision, Slonday afternoon,
and expelled tho Dr. from tho ministry,
and from membership in tho church. It is
believed by some that tho decision was a
foregone conclusion.
At a meeting of the city council last
night a resolution was adopted requiring
Mr. Travers Daniel to carry out his orig
inal water works contract with tho city.
None of tho concessions asked for by him
were granted, although all of them were
discussed at length. It is probable now
that Mr. Daniels will abandon tho project
entirely and tho hopes of tho peoplo of
atro, that they would soon enjoy tho bless
ings ot a convenient and never-failing
water supply arc, for tho timo b-iing, at
least, blasted. No other important biui-
ncss was transacted by tho couucll.
-Dr. Thayer and family left last evening
for his new field of labor in southern Mich
igan. A unauimoua invitation has been
extended to the doctor to become the pas
tor of the church, and a call forwarded to
him. Tho doctor goes into tho fruit region
of that state. A fino parsonago and a lee
turo room aro among tho features of Ids
church. liloomington Bulletin.
Dr. Thayer will bo remembered as hav
ing been for several years, pastor of tho
Presbyterian church in Cairo. His friends
will tho pleased with the way in which his
talents are appreciated elsewhere.
The price of corn has gone up kiting,
and now booms along at sixty and sixty
fivo cents. Yu can tell tho farmer who
has two or threo thousand bushels to sell,
by the complacent self-satisfied air with
which ho surveys tho doing of tho dwellers
in the city. Ho wouldn't chango places
with a bank president, and oven goes so far
as to turn up his noso at a newspaper re
porter. When a man gets that far you may
know that he is literally rolling in wealth
or has great expectations.
Tho supremo court of Illinois has de
cided that all game is tho property of tho
state, and lienco that farmers, even on their
own land, cannot Bhoot, game during the
season included by the game laws. This is
probably news to a largo number, but a
rigid.cnforccment would not create any ss
rious inconvenience, for farmers aro not
much given to sporting at any timo and
they have something of more importance to
attend to during the busy season.
The following is a description of tho
two men who broke jail in Missouri, on
last Friday night: Appleton Atkinson,
aged sixty-eight years, five teet several
inches tall, with light or partly gray hair
and slightly bald, left ear psrtly cutoff;
and hu son, James C. Atkinson, twenty
five years, and weighing one hundred and
sixty pound?, complexion dark; both sen
teiiced to hang, Octolxr 28, for murder of
the wife and child of the latter, escaped
from jail in Gryaso, Mo.
Guiteau furnished a Washington Post
reporter last week with the following writ
ten remarks: "The press generally,
throughout the eouutry, has vilified and
traduced me from beginning to the present
time. I Btill repeat the country will soon
acknowledge the death of President Gar
field to have been a political necessity
which, if his death had not occurred, the
country in that event would have been pre
cipitated into a civil war. Tho -republicans
will soon see the great benefit they
have derived from the president's death.
Otherwise the party would have gone to
ruin." This is emphatic enough to con
vince the most skeptical that Guitcau's act
was a cool political murder and that tho
assassin is a cold-blooded scoundrel who
should be hung after the legal prelimina
ries are completed.
The ladies of the city are anticipating
a grand treat in the form of a display of
millinery at the elegant new establishment
of Mrs. S. Williamson, on Seventh street.
The display is to be made on Thursday
and Friday next, and will bo gorgeous in
appearance and infinite in variety as Mrs.
Williamson's stock is larger, newer and
more complete and her. establishment more
spacious than it has ever been before.
Years of experience in tho millinery bus
ness in this city has taught Mrs. William
son not only w here and how to purchase tho
best and newest goods at the cheapest
price, but has alo enabled her to judge
correctly of the peculiar wants of her cus
tomers. See may therefore bo rolied upon
as being able to accommodate any one with
everything desirable in her line at reasona
ble figures. Do not forget her grand open
ing next Thursday and Friday.
The Grand Lodge of Illinois Masons
just closed, elected the follow officers : W.
II. Scott, Grand Master; Daniel M. Brown
ing, Deputy Grand Master; John R. Thom
as, Senior Grand Warden; Henry C. Cleve
land, Junior Grand Warden; W. M. Egan,
Grand Treasurer; L. L. Munn, Grand Sec
retary; Jon D. Gilliam, Grand Chaplin; O.
N.Strott, Grand Orator; Chas M. Carter,
Grand Pursuivant; Jas.'C. McMurtey, Grand
Marshal; II. C, Bagby, Grand Btandard
Bearcr; Dr. Halliday, of Metropolis, Grand
Sword-Bearer; Samuel Rawson, Senior
Grand Deacon ; H. Brennan, Junior Grand
Deacon; John P. Ferns, Grand Tyler, and
F.T. Palmer, Geo. Hamilton, B. F. Mason,
nnd J. S. McClellan, Grand Stewards, in tho
order named. Tho office of grand secretary
is a very important one, and has a salary of
$3,500 per year attached to it. Mr. Munn
ranks high as a member of tho Masonic
fraternity of this state, and his selection for
tho ofilco is a deserved tributo to his worth,
A ray of light Bcoms at last to have
penetrated to tho understanding of tho man
of tho evening papor. Or, perhaps, it
would 1)0 more proper to say that he has
finally, with an effort, acknowledged tho
truth which his superior wisdom enabled
him to soo long before "tho lioy" of The
Bulletin sought to impress it upon him,
lie ocknowledgcs that the policy of the
county authorities toward the poor of the
city is not so illiberal as ho formerly bo
licvcd ; but ho makes the acknowledgement
in a very ambiguous way. He seeks to
hide his own chango of mind by pretending
that thcro has been a change in the policy
of tho authorities, which is not truo. Tho
policy of the county commissioners towards
tho poor of tho county has always boon as
liberal as tho funds placed in their hands
by tho peoplo would permit them to bo
and as tho people have not increased their
funds therb can have been no chango toward
greater liberality in the policy pursued by
the commissioners In tho case of indigent
or wounded strangers. The editor of tho
evening papor, having villificd tho comity
authorities because ho thought their policy
toward tho county poor was illiberal, will
certainly not, being an honest man, attempt
to justify such villification, now that ho has
"learned" 'from The Bulletin' and been
"informed" 'by The Bulletin' otherwise,
by pretending that that policy has been
changed, when there was a physical impos
sibility of such a change.
It appears now that tho dynamite
scare which was given Great Britain a
short time ago by tho Irish agitators in this
country was merely a scheme to extort
money from the English government, und
that O'Donovan Rossa, of New York, Petur
Crowe, of Peoria and one Foye, of Phila
delphia, were the successful manipulators.
Tho schemo was worked thus: Foye and
Rossa procured the construction, at Phila
delphia, of several dynamite machines; and
they were delivered to Foyo in June; and
when Roasa got possession of them, fully
charged Foye proceeded to turn traitor.
It Is not possible to learn to whom he first
made tho overtures, but in tho course of
time he was negotiating with the British
consul in New York. The 4irst informa
tion given by Foye was that a Fenian had
left New York on a White Star line
steamer, having in bis possession two of the
infernal machines. Foye had with him
one of the terrible machines and so im
pressed the British official that the hitter
demanded the inspection of the baggage
and the arrest of the person. Foye design
edly lodged his information after ho had
arrived and thus gave tho passenger a
chance to leave the boat, but bo had left
his baggage, and it was searched and tho
two machines found concealed therein.
The conspirators then cooked up the details
of another big plot, by which several tre
mendous explosions were to be effected, and
for their pretended exposures of the same,
embracing information by which several
machines (which had been previously
planted) were found, tho British consul
paid them $10,000.
"Phocion Howard, the well known cor
respondent of the Chicago Tribune, has
been spending the present week in Southern
Illinois, investigating the probable damage
inflicted upon agrictural and other interests
by the late drought. Col. Howard says
there is a general feeling among prom
inent men in favor of a called session to
enact a stay law for shle and local taxes."
Shawnee News. Mr. Howard, with un
usual consciousness in his utterances,
does not boldly suggest that the "feeliDgs
among prominent men" be satisfied by an
order from the proper state authorities to
stop the collection of taxes. Probably his
failure t suggest this is due to the fact
that the reasons which, it is alleged, call
for such action, are very weak ana tho re
Bults that would follow it would be very se
rious. The state tax, thanks to the economy
in the management of the government, en
forced by the democratic members in the
legislature, is very small, to be relieved of
which would hardly be fealt. Relief from
local taxation would bo a more important
affair, but while such relief would do a mite
of good here and there, the evil consequences
would be incalculable in advance. The
county, township and district governments,
many of which are in debt now, could not
possibly be carried on without the collec
tion of the taxes, and the natural result
would bo that officers could
not receive their salaries, courts could
not be convened, prisoners would
have to lie In jail without n keeper
without food and without trial in short
the whole machinery of the county govern
ments would suddenly stop, causing the
greatest confusion and much buffering. A
good suggestion is made by the Carmi
Times in the following words : The best
way to ease up matters is for each and all
to stop trying to borrow trouble about
hard times and go to work to meet their
liabilities. If times are hard cut off enough
luxuries to even up on, and when the year
is over you will bo thankful that no bills
were stayed.
The statements of tho evening paper
that there is no need for tho exercise of
private charity, and that Dr. Parker and tho
Sisters of tho Holy Cross aro taxing them
selves unnecessarily with the cane of the
man Lawson, are neither justified by any
tiling that The Bulletin said, nor by good
sense, an article with which tho editor of
thoeucning paper, being old in years,
should be well supplied. What was said
in yesterday morning's Bulletin went to
show that if tho friends of Lawson had not
taken him in charge immediately and had
notified tho officers instead, Lawson would
havo been taken care of by the authorities;
and, furthermore, that thcro were means
provided by tho county, especially for tak.
ing care of such cases. This was said in
reply to the evening paper's slur against
the officers of tho city, and its statement
that "thcro is no provision for his
(Shannessy's) victim." Thero is always
neod for tho exorciso of private charitv.
, J
It is exercised in evory civilized communi
ty and will always bo called unon to
greater or less degree in'this city, no mat-
tor what tno provisions of tho authority
may be. In fact it is probablo that the do
mands upon private charity will increase
as tne -provision" by tho authorities is in-
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Which, Being
The - - Town - - Talkm
And what are they talking ubout ! Well, if we must tell you, it is about the mag
nificent stock of
FAIL CLOTHING FOR 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. BURGER & BRO.,
The Palace Clothing House,
108 Commercial Avenue
creased and becomes known. In the case
of Lawson, as in many other cases, Dr.
Purkcr and the Bisters were imposed upon
by the friends of the victim. Lawson was
taken in charge by the sisters and by Dr.
Parker with the understanding that they
were to receive compensation for their ser
vices from tho friends of the patient. Sub
sequently these friends played tluf doctor,
and the sisters falsely, refusing tostand by
their promises, and thus Liwson became a
charity patient and a burden upon the sis
ters and the doctor, which they can not de
cently abandon. If the evening paper
will but inform itself of the factsin a case,
read the law bearing upon it and ponder
well over the whole matter, its editor's su
perior wisdom, the result of superior age,
will be less liable to break out in uncalled
for slurs and blundering criticisms, and it
would not then be compelled to resort to
misrepresentations in order to extricate
itself out of the dilemia into which such
slurs and criticisms have thrown it.
PERSONALS.
Hun. II. II. Black came home on the Illi
nois Central train yesterday afternoon.
Mr. S. B. Peun made a business trip into
Kentucky yesterday, returning in the even
ing.
Mr. I. N. Smith returned from a short
business trip into Missouri yesterday evening-Mr.
A. Gage, representing H. D. Wade
& Co., of New York, was in the city yes
terday.
Mr. N. E. Jacobs, of Jackson, Tenn., is
in the city. His many friends ere pleased
to see him.
The family of Conductor Kecfe, of the C.
& St. L. R. R., returned yesterday from
their visit north.
Miss Llewellyn Fra3cr returned yester
day afternoon from a short trip up the Illi
nois Central railroad.
Dr. C. W. Dunning made a professional
trip to Rushes Ridge, down the Mississippi
river, yesterday afternoon.
Prof. Mulled y, of New Orleans, an old
schoolmate of .Mr. W. C. Mulkey, is in the
city on a short visit to the latter.
Mr. DurreU has finished his work on tho
Illinois Central elevator, and will depart
permanently for his home in Chicago to-day.
Esquire O. A. Osborn returned from his
trip to St. Louis on Saturday. He is well
pleased with the manner in which he spent
his time during his absence.
Mr. Faul G. Schuh and family, who have
beon absent from the city, visiting friends
and relatives in the north foT several weeks,
returned yesterday afternoon.
Hon. F. E. Albright is in the city on
business of it professional character, in con
nection with tho John Shnnnessy case.
He will probably act as counsel for the de
fendant. Mrs. O. A. Osborn and Mrs. Wm. Wolf
were in St. Louis during the fair, and wit
nessed tho grand street parado of tho
Veiled Prophets; but are now in Desoto,
visiting friends.
Mr. Johnson, sexton of the Villa Ridge
ccmctory, has been in tho hospital, in this
city, for several days, afflicted with a very
sore hand. Ho is much improved now,
however, and will bo able to attend to his
duties again as well as ever soon.
Mr. II. T. Hall, after an absence of somo
months in tho east, has returned to resume
permanently his position of express agent
on tho Iron Mountain railroad, at this point.
Mr. Cook who occupied tho position du
ring tho former's absenco will go to Texas
to take a position on a railroad thcro.
Mr. F. Wilke, Lafayetto, Ind., reports a
case where a man suffered so badly with
Rheumatism that he could not move. He
had most terrible pains. Twelve hours after
tho first application rf the St Jacobs Oil the
pains were gone and the swelling had dis
appeared.
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Translated, Means,
NOVEMBER ELECTION.
Ttt aro authorised to unnotinco tho name of Kil
" nion Hazli'wood of Hazlewood Prevlnct, as ti
cnnmanie inr ine oim-e en i.oumy LonimlnloDer
ai mid enduing county election.
TUK I1ALLIUAY.
:.!'( ''-V. r. i "' y- " -r
mmmm
"ROT I
"THE HALLIDAY"
A NVw and Complcto Hotel, frontlDjJ on Lerea
Hvr.ottd and Railroad Strevta,
Cairo, Illinois.
Tlio Panmnger D.'pot of the Cblrajio, St. Loot
and New Orlfsnn: IIIIdoU Central; Wabanh. St
Louli and Pacific; Iron Mountain and Hontherc
Mobile and Oblu; Cairo and 81. Lout JUllwayi
are all Jut acraca Uie eucut; while the bteambos
Landing la tmt one fjtmre distant,
TblaHota la buuud by ateam, has atai:
Laundry, lljrdrauUc Elevator, Klwtrle Call Belli-
Automatic Klro-Alarme, Bath, abaolutcly pure air
perlrct Kewcraae and complete appointment.
Superb fart)ljini:8; perfect eorviee; and an ut.
cxcelh i table.
Ii. IM'AHKKlt Ac CO., Ioei
INSURANCE.
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FERRYBOAT
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
FKBKYBOAT
THREE Hnn STATES.
On niiifw MnHr. June 7th, and nntll lurtlier
notice the ferryboat will maae inpa as lonowe.
LIATEa MAVIS L1ATS
FottFonrth at. Mliaonri Land'g. Kentnrky Ld f.
6:00 a.m. ' 8:80 a. m7 a. m.
10:00 a.m. 10:80 a.m. 11a.m.
8:00p.m. 2:80p.m. J p.m.
4:00 p.m. 4:80 p.m. 5;00p.m.
SUNDAYS
3 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 8 p.m
PATENTS.
Bknj. F. Grafton, Stout B. Ladd
, IIA1JJKIIT E. PAINS.
Late CommliBloner of Patents,
P A T.E N T S
PAINE, GRAFTON & LADD,
Attorneyi-at-Law and Solicitor of America and
., JrorolKO Patents.
419 FIFTH BTBKBT, ' WASDINUTON, D. 0.
ti i... i .ii ita hni.l In tha
Patent Office, and in tb flnprome and circuit
Court of the United ButeiJ fampbM sen (too
on icipi 01 lump iur poiwku.

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