Newspaper Page Text
FBIDAY, APltlL 17, J8?l.
ill paper at ttmOlly mill I'onnly
JUllN 11. OUKULY. Kdllor nd 1'ulilUher
THUMB OK TliK DAILY I'ULI.KTIN
On waek, by oarrtcr $ y,
Oh yttf by carrier, In advanco 10 00
Oat year by CArricr l( not paid In
dYtnca , i'2 oo
t)aaoBt, tjymil i no
f kro months s no
aixmovthr ft sf
Un yttr 10 oo
THUS or WRKKLT l!UI.t.KTlK.
On Yew fl oo
Six Montht 75
TV Monthi ffl
TnDiy in xUancc
tier on vwry tnge.
, The temperance women ofl'litlndcl
plia will not pray in tlio saloons, but
will use nil their powcr. of persuasion
in a quiet way to induce (lie saloon
keeper to quit the uu'hioh of Felling
A cunious iuc'ulcnt is related in
connection with the Meamor Kurotio
As one of the gentleman wan nliout to
descend into n loaf, ho throw in heforo
him a well packed valise. One of the
sailors picked it up and throw it into
tho boo, Haying no baggage could bo
taken. A fow days afterward, the bag
was found in one of the statc-roonn of
the Greece; among its contents was a
watch belonging to Mies Hunter, one
of the passengers saved from tho Villo
du Havre. Tho watch had floated in
the water with Miss Hunter, had been
injured and loft in Paris for repairs,
and was on its way homo to Amcricu
when it was a second time wrecked and
The radical policy of reconstruction
continues to bear its legitimate fruit.
Lawlessness is tho rule at the tjouth,
and tho strong arm decides all political
questions. The will of tho majority is
no longer regarded. The ambitious
political demagogue who can with the
UreatoHt ability rtulT Inllot-boxcs, and
corrupt judges, and who having secured
his election in this way can give effect
to his corruption by inducing the fed
eral government to sustain him with
its bayonets, is tho man who rules at
the South. Louisiana is a lamentable
proof of this assertion, and now Arkan
sas rises as another witness. Tho
Southern states have been Moxicaiiizcd
by radical misrule. Tho situation at
Little .Rock is grave. Jos. Jirooks. a
turbulent man, has ejected the governor
ot Arkausas from his oflicd and secured
all tlw arms of tho State. JIo has as
sumed the government, while Gov.
Baxter continue) to assert hi author
ity. The partisans of each of tho rival
governors are rallying to their chief,
and an armed collision i3 immiuent.
Tin; board of trustees of tho Normal
university nt Carbondulo have issued a
circular to county superintendents of
tchools in relation to tho opening of
tho institute, which will tako place tho
first of July, and instructing them as
to tho requirements for tho admission
of students. These are, briefly, as fol
lows: Tho applicant must pass a satis
factory examination before the bchool
superintendent of his county in reading,
writiug, spelling, arithmetic, geogra
phy, and tho elements of Kuglish gram
mar j males mu3t be not less than sev-
onteen.and females not less than sixteen
years ol age ; each applicant must pre
sent a eortiCcate of good moral charac
ter, sigued by some responsible per.-on,
and must sign a declaration of his or
her intention of engaging as a school
teacher within the state and agreeing,
for three years alter leaving tho uni'
versity, to keep theptcMdent informed,
in Juucand December of each year,
where the applicant has been and in
, Each county within the utato is en
titled to send two pupils, and each
representative district is settled to send
twice as rsuny pupils as the district
representative, to the University, to be
selected by lvt f,um u,0,0 ,,',lo nrft
found upon examination to possess the
requisite qualification'. Such eandi-
dates as do not aiirn and file a Jeolam.
tion of their intcution to teach in tin.
public sohools of tho state, may enter
me University by tho payment of mc-h
foes for tuition or tho board ol trustees
In a circular issued by tho ajjricul
tural department, returnable -March
first, the question was asked of corrcs
pondents, "what branch of agriculture
' lias been most profitable in your county
uurwgthe past year." The monthly
reports of tho department of agriculture,
Tor February and March, nhow the.
roaulta of tho investigations, which
elicited somo very interesting facts in
regard lo tho various industries of tho
different slates. In Maine, it was
found ha-y occupies tho Iint place and
dairy husbandry the jBccou'd ; hay and
stock raising aro of equal imparlance in
New Hampshire; dairy husbandry
Und high in its predominance in
Vermont ; in Massachusetts, Jlay first, 1
market gardening next , the garden
and dairy divide tho honors in ithode
Island ; nnd tobacco stands first in Con
necticut. Thero ismucli diversity in
New York, but dairy husbandry is far
in ndvancc, being tho choice of one
third of the counties. Thero is much
variety in New Jersey, though market
gardening stands first. In Pennsylva
nia, mining and luauuf.icturiiii; make
a varied production most popular, few
counties indicalinir very decided pref
erences, though wlieat (as few would
suppose) holds the first place in one
Bixth of the counties. In Delaware, to
bacco ; in Maryland, tobacco and fruit
growing. Of more than fifty Virginia
counties expressing decided preferences
sixteen favor tobacco, uiue "mixed hus
bandry," six corn, five stock raising,
five market gardening, and others pea
nuts, sheep husbandry, fruit growing
and wheal. In Is'orth Carolina corn
stands numerically before cotton. In
Honda sugar.cane is preferred, while
cotton predominates in South Carolina,
Ucorgia, Alabama, Mississippi ami
Texas. In Arkansas corn stands lir.it :
and in Tennessee corn and hay are pre
ferred. In West Virginia, corn and
stock-growing ; in Kentucky, tobacco
and corn ; in Ohio, great diversity ap
pears sheet) husbandry, corn, i:ciipr.il
cropping, wheat, hay, and fruit grow
ing ; niiil in Michigan a similar vari
ety wheat, dairying, and fruit grow
ing. Corn is king in Indiana and hay
prime minister. Corn is also first in
Illinois and wheat next. Tn Minne
sota, wheat ; in Wisconsin, wheat and
the dairy; in Iowa and Mis.-ouri, sleek
grpwing, corn and wheal. The order
in Kansas and Nebraska is wheat.
stock growing mid com. In Califor
nia, it is wheat, sheep husbandry and
fruit growing, mid in Oregon wheat nnd
7 he .sovereignty of the Fiji islands
has been formally tendered to Creat
Britain and it is not likely that gov
ernment will refuse the trust. Tho Pi
jis are the richest of the Polynesian
islands, and aro one hundred and lifty
fourin number; the area of the largest is
four thousand smiaic miles. The
group lies directly cast of Northern
Australia. 1 hoy were originally dis
covered by-Tasman in 11! .5, but were
practically unknown until IS 10. The
natives were cannibals of tho worst or
der ; thoy hail an unconquerable appe
tite for "long pig," lb,, culinary name
for the "human form divine" wheu
used by them as an article of food, and
.shipwrecked sailors, thrown upon their
shores, wore killed and ealeu by Ihcni
with the delight an epicure feels when
he is 'enjoying a peculiarly appetizing
and dainty dish. In IS 10, Commodore
Wilkes of tho American navv. then on
his celebrated expedition, stopped to
survey the islands and to chastise the
natives forexereisiri'' their cannibalistic
propensities upon shipwrecked sailors.
l wo ot Ins own olliecrs were murdered
and dished up lo serve the table of
Fijian royalty. Commodore Wilkes
took a tcrriblo and speedy vengeance,
and the natives were ulail in silo fur
peace. After his departure, they
grew more friendly to tho whites, and
Kuropeaus in no small numbers immi
grated to tho islands. As the reniem
brances of Commodore "Wilkes' visit be
came one of the things of the past, the
desire for "long pig" occasionally man
ifested itself, mid the white settlers
would have been forrcd to abandon the
islands had not French and Kuglish
war vessels visited them and kept the
rijians in check. American settlers
were treated atrociously, and in
the United f-'tatcs ship, Captain L'out
well, went out for tho purpose ot aveng
ing them. Ho burnt all tho coat
towns and was proceeding inland with
tho same chastisement, when Tliakom
bau.kingof the Fijis, begged for a
cessation of hostilities, promising
tho abandonment of cannibalism bv
all Of Ill's Subjects. A trertlv true
mado which was faithfully observe:
by Thakoinbau, who aitcrward adop
ted tho Christian religion.
At one time, it seemed not inmroki.
ble that the Fiji islands would become
American territory. For outrage
committed upon American citizens
lhakombau owed the United Stales
an indemnity of fnri,. .i
saud dollars. Secretary Seward
threatened that if a spmly way
of satisfying the debt was not indica
ted, he would suizo the three largest of
the islands. Among the settlers in
the islands are many F.i.glishn.en who
wero loth to see tho Fijis pass into the
hands of America. A company ol
Australian capitalists who sympathized
with tho Kuglish settlers, formed a Pi
jian banking house and tradins: eompa
ny which promised to pay the debt if
certain privileges of trade were granted
to it, and in this way tho matter was
in 1871, Thakoinbau died, and he
was succeeded by Caeabau, tho present
monarch, who wus elected
Jiis reign has not been a peaceful nor
u quiet one. Tho while settlers com
plain tjiat faxes aro oppressive, and that
in some parts of tho islands the natives
show u reviving laste for "long pig."
Tho settlers, most of whom aro Kuropo
mis, havojong felt a fear that Iho Fijis
might eventually fall under Hie domin
ion of the United Slates, in which fear
they have been joined by Iho Austral
ians, their near neighbors. Accord
ingly, tlio tender of tho sovereignly of
tho islands has bpcn made to (I real
An Oshkosh judge got four bai.s of
soap for a marriage fee.
King Koflco keeps his It ,J,iIJ wives
under the same roof with a magazine of
military munition. They do about as
. A man about to purchase a pair of
boots was asked what number ho woie.
and answered, with rnino suno-ise.
"Why, two ol course."
"Aro you u burglar, sir? ll'jso do
not come in.as I am :ilmie,"said n Som
erville, .Mass, servant girl, when a man
called tho other day.
Maryland girls won't marry in the
full nf the moon. linlini-iiHr llml lltfv
would have ill luck through life, but a
Massacliu ctls girl wouldn't let forly
full moons stoji her one second.
There is a goncml opinion dial the
ice eroji of I .S7-I will prove a complete
failure, mid much niillrrinc li-iu I. mm
npprchciided among iho wealthy next
A Cincinnati! editor accuses another
of stealing thrco lead pencils anil a
sheet of paper. Tim nm"r. nf iln
editorial courtesy in Cincinnati ap
pears io ne "siaiiunary.
It is a rule of etiquette in Arkansas
that no true gentleman will eat with his
leg thrown over tho back of his neigh
bor's chair, if he can help it.
Tho Detroit 'Free Press' says that if
ou fire a shot-gun in any direction in
this country you will hit a poet. ' To
which the 'Ohio Stale Journal' replies:
"Wo want a shot-gun."
During a recent freshet in Connecti
cut an editor telegraphed another at the
scene ol action. "Send mu full pailie
ulars of the flood." Tho answer came,
'Von will find them in (Icncsis."
Cpon a man whose body was found
in a ri,-cr, a coroner's jury in Ireland
returned tho verdict that the individu
al came to his death bv a blow mi tin.
head, "which was given uither before or
Ohio men don't ask ivmh oilmr nnu-
to go in and have something to drink,
uui maintain personal iriend.-liip by
passing around handsfiil of niagiiifi
cently developed peanuts and gum
drops. Senator Dorev's wife's eves.ncenrilini
to a correspondent, "rest upon you and
go wiui you. i no iconic conundrum
of an over-literal follow is: "How docs
sho do without them oi-hs V"
Tho sophomore class at Wcsleyan
inmorsuy "oiiiNraces lour young fa
dies." An appreciative exchange
thinks that it would be more conducive
to comfort if there was one apiece all
A Kansas gentleman has thought
fully placed his front gate in the par
lor, so that his daughter and her young
man can swing on it without taking
cold during cold weather. This is a
humane suggestion to all fathers. A
front irate in a narlnr mnv s.ivn n imnil
many dollars that would otherwise be
1 . . i
paiu out ior sooining syrup and cough
Indianapolis bid for tin
tion of married couples by announcing
In mm .i i.:i....i , . .i
unir-room 01 a newlv-nmrrind n.-nr in
that city is "ornamented with four cer-
uucaies oi divorce, handsomely
The train that !iroulit liN wllV rainr down,
And then went kl-i-j1iiv; on.
Hill, woe to him, hit wlru'haU hroiiL'lit
111- liioihcr-ln-law ulon'.
lie lived, loi-lilnmav wWI he horno
i:i oitiiw Im'iiki It Imiii,
lllil till- luM streukjutt .titled him
Hi' lion- milled ujralii.
THK I.NVKNTOK OF PAl'F.l!
COLLAitS A KKNTUCKIAN.
or. Loul i llle Commercial.
As we do not remember having ever
seen in print anything on the subject of
the invention of the paper collar, wo
conclude to tell what wo know about it.
In lWilaml l-;jl there lived in the
town of Somerset, Kentucky, a gentle
man by the name of Watter Keudriek,
and (we believe; a brother of a well
known jeweler of Louisville, a tinner
by trade, who made shirt collars of pa
Per while in llir vill-,,,,, r v! i
kendrick would takoiuce.' ulnnnil.'
heavy paper, such
" "- tit iiiu
roll of the fiuo ribbon, and cut the col
lar io sun, ami with somo machinery
he had for his work he would put a
.v.,, ....iMi.-umu HUlbll 10 tiicin. Ve
have beard Mr. K. D. Poarch, 8r., speak
ot the beauty and finish 0f theso col
lars many times. Mr. k. prided him
sell on his ingenuity, and was a great
favorite with the people. He, like his
brother, was a great Sabbath school
worker, and had the reputation of be
ing one of the best teaehe.s the Sabbath
Boot fe Shoe
r.etwu'il Tenth ami KleVent'i sireoU,
ii...!-I"T"'e,Uo.ti" m;''"rs without delav.
lli'.l a line stock ol imported Jeaihur tin
iiaiiu.jiiM received Irom -Vow VoiW.and hu
put down l.h pi Ue id the liiwc.t imi "
R, SMYTH & CO,
No. i0 Ohio I.evce,
B. F. PARKER,
(Successor to Parker & Blnkc,)
PAINTS & OILS,
And the n lelil'.iled lllilliiluatiiiK
Ilrms' Untitling, 11th St. A; Oomorcinl A v.
HEW LIVERY STABLE
MILLS W I'AItKKi:, Proprietor.
Tenth Street, between Walnut ami Warn
Iiejtnn, Having piirehasctl the entire stock, tft.-iltle,
Holies, I'.irrlaKrs, llucjjles, etc., ol Ir.
I'leltl, mid added several now "turnout'."
Mr. P.ii'I.er now linllci all lii-t trlcnd". old
nnd new, in wmtol Saddle. Ilnres. Double
orSlindc Canlae", or anything else In his
line, to cite Idiu :ie;ill. Ill Vj.liu
C. H. WHEELER,
WOOD AND GOAL
iii rici: and vai:i.
10th St. lot. Washington r Commercial Ave
A hrce -tipi!' ot l'ittshur ami 111b
.tiutiii) coal tMiiiiaiiiiy mi nuntl, .Mutt
wood MWetl lo order. Order, for ecal or
wood should ho le!t ut the ollito on Teittlj
tnrcet. 'I'ci in.-, ea-ih on delivery.
ATTKNTION HAH DKALICPS.
Sl'IXMNG '.mi STOCK CO.,
Ill Chestnut Siieel,
ST. I.III'IS, .UO.
pay Tin: iiKiii i:sr cash pimcls,
7 ct. per It. forSnlt Woolen.
H etc. per lb for Wool Utirput.
1 !!-l eti. per lb for "Wool IllankoU.
U 1-4 ets. per lb fur Old Cloth.
r A LOUS' CLIPPINGS
Wont Cotton liai Old Hook nnd
Vt nam Taper. 100 3-ai-3w.
NKW YOHK HTOrtK,
WHOLKSALK AND 11KTAIL.
L.uniSKT vAntarv itook in tub city
OOOIKJ HOLD VKKY OLOtJlt.
Stinifrtif Wlnt-r.iilli Ntroktniid Com
C. i). I'ATIKII
BEMIS, BRO. & CO.
.(ii:xTs i ui:
IIO.MH COTTON .MILLS,
.".0 Ohio Lev. o, - Cairo, U1h.
Mineral Spring Water,
m- ni.i.i:i! in
IIOTTLKD ALU AND CIDKlt,
OHIO LLVKi:, licinccii til i&iul -lilt Sis.,
lletwoen Sixth utul Seventh Street', Cairo
T. U. I'.LLIS. Proprietor.
Thii-N'uw aniiikiuii jltiimo U now oppn
lor llto rereptluu of Ktiimtk, Tho hoiuo U
lnualeil in lliulieaitui tlio liilslueM portion
ol tlio elty, mid eotivenlont lo Manuihoa,
mmlliic- ami rallroiul tlupotn. (loml nunu
rooun for eniiiinerelal nfjontH Wnteti Kent
day ami night lor houu unit train.
KsTAiirdsiiED 1858. '
Snffonl, Morris & Canrteo,
78 Ohio Levee, City National Hank
Huihling, Caiuo, Im.s
I'lii' oltle-t et ibll-lietl Aprney In SuiltliMii
111111(11", li'ine-entliix ner
of the hot Iuiirani'e Cimltal ol the I'. S.
C. N. HUGHES,
General Insurance Agent
Ohio Levee, over Mathua & ChlV.
trfyAVin' hut tint-chin ( 'unison it
And Ii aK r in
Eii.nm Strket. iikt. W.iiiimito:; am
CoMir.nil.i.,AVK.iiJji.iriIn(; ll.inny ,
Keep- the be-l of Heef. rorV.Mnit m
Lamb, .-iiu-a'e, ete., anil U preiur
-erve laiulllt". In a aei-ptablu manner.
HYLAND &, SAUR,
And Dealer- m
CHOICE FRESH MEATS,
Of et r dceriptlon,
Titr. lfllh Mreet ami ('oiniiicr 'l.il At rime."
Next iluof to the lltlulld alxj).
JAS. KYN ASTON,
EUTC I-X 3ZJ IFt
Ami Dealer in
ALL KINDS OF FPF.SIl M10ATS
Near ('or. Twentieth Strot r.iul
G. D. WILLIAMSON,
WHOLESALE U HOG Kit,
Ami liciilnr In
No. 70 Ohio Lovce, CAIUO, ILLS
SSTSpeelal ntlentiou i;lven to cotihli;n
mentH ami tilling order. ll-'j tl
in: 1. 1 : l : in
Groccrios, Provisions, Etc.,
KTo, XXO Oil I o Ijovoo,
XT IS NOT T'PLTJE
D II. II U L T 'A
III! IN NTIM. I.IVINfJ AS It IN VAIH
II l ollkc and dlfpenKary at
NO. 22 KIGWT1I STJIKKT,
llct. Commercial and Wabiiln(,-ton avemieH
It In true, tlio doctor in ono ol' tho oldest
pliyslelans of the place, nnd liU diploma,
ill ut bangs In bin olllcc, hIiowm that ho hat
been 'M ynarH in the profeMiilou, JIo U dolu
k larger ollleo iirautleo than any .other phy
ticluu, treatliiK all klmlx of ehronle diM-u-eii
ot thu human Mtcm, Mich an old ulcer, ami
all dle:ii'H of the ukiu, liumorH and blood
iiilonn; also ille:iM'H of tlio throat; alro
..II il luitnjnil n ( thn nvm nf vmir. tl ,. I.i. .
ui.-n urtillclal eyes inccrtod; lUtulu tured
tvithout tho uho ol a linllo; eam'er.t cureii
bythuuiiplleutlouof nu'dlclnen; )iiniilos on
tho fueu removed; ull urinary illbciiscit
cured ; all formi of vcucicnl nnd private
ui.-oiiMtn etiieii in mu Miuriehv iiino ; xenua
wcilMient uiiu neii-auiiBU enroll a Mior
It In coil-evident that tihvtdelnn trrattne
c.ihoh lor tweuty-ttvo years nitjuire great
All constulttttlons conlldentlcal, in pef,on
medlelnm furnUhoil at oillce In all
II-Y.HI, du. davik iiiii.tz
OBSTACLES TO MARRIAGE
imppy relict tor young munirom mo cf.
foctn ot error uiul.auiHi' in early llfo. jiUn
liood restored, lmnodiinuuts to nmrrlit"Q
removed. Mutvmctlioilortrt'iitmoiit. sfv
ml rem&rkablo remeilles. jiookn uml olr
iiIum sent free, in foalett etiveloppj. Adl
ilresH, llowanl Association, No, ' smith
Ninth Mrcot, l'lillndelpliiii, I'b.-qh 1mm I ,.
llonlmtlnifalilt'liicpiitatlon for lioimrnlii..
couilui't proi'eidoti:il Udll, tlii-StAtv:iui
im;i I.I.IS 1 s mi
Clietnii'nls, J'atcnt LNrcdicincs,
'IV-.it.-H A ,. i l t..n
Load mul Other (Jrados,
..i.w .iiiiviv.., j 1 ujimi-L
........ J V. i ?
CMUU.-S IMC, JMC, IMC
in u.int oM.oo.N In mu- l.luo. SU'.uniiaat.
HWHOI.i:s.LE & I1KTA1I.,
Tl Ohio Let ep.
hole nle anil
FRENCH AND CRNAMEN
i-iiV 11 Jiin, lili.'l I IO
i' my i' u i i.' At'i.'vi prni i t i.i i k n imiici unTnTin
And F.vcrytliiijf,' iVilainiiit; to C'onfeeiioneri Ornamental Good.-,
NO, 172 WASHINGTON AVENUE,
(.Letweui 10th and lltli,t.s.)
Orders from Aliroad will receive Prompt Attention. Keitivala and I'ic-nicj
KuruUlicil at liciluccd I'riee.".
(Late Proprietor of the b't. .Nicliola.H Hotel)
Has become Superintendent of the
it r i m in it it
COKNEll SIXTH STREET AND OHIO LEVEE.
-Mr. Walker having taken ehar-e .,r this 0,1 ai)d well-known houfo, will at
once give it thorough lenovutin-, and jmt it in first-elaHH order for the recep
tion guests. Mr. Walker will welcome l.is old customers to the new Iioufc, ai d
will alwayn he glad toneo them.
First-class Day Hoard 820 per Month.
. HABEY WALKER, Supt.
SO Ohio Levee - CAIRO, ILLS,
EDMUND HUEFNER, Proprietor.
Tlio IMantor'ri llou-'o U
POTS ATsTD StEAMBOT TRADINGS
And in tlio L'enlcr of the llusinoM I'orlion ol tho C'ily. The Uouto is new
nnil complete in till its tippointinentrf. Tho rooms, are largo and'afry, besides
hoinj; eleiuitly fiimislieil and carpeted, (luests will receive courteous treat
ment and the-best of accommodations.
Transient Guests $2 por Day. Day Uoardors $20 per Month.
A TrustyWatcli foe Trains
nivi AM o
IVrfutnory, Soaps, Bruslip
i? r i.. -In? n .
.Paints, Colors, Oils, Varnishe
a a .tiiv, iiimtia, v.iIIH.'i 111
V 'Ulll I J M I , J uuu vwi(Mrit AJ
ti mil i'i ii.Kii'i ii t n i. inn iiiiti iii-iiii:iir-(ji
I'ljutcitlim ami Family .MrUlclue twi liu
RETAIL & l'llEJCKIl'TIONV
ti . i.t j
if u-Miiifiwii iMf nir, i.iiiim r
I JEZj O .
ltelail dealer i in Kino
V-UiUl JLAiUi3, LtlXllJIUO
ii ii f 1 1 1
localotl nn Ohio Loroo Hlrcet in
and Boats Day and Night.