Newspaper Page Text
h, f SX-LAjUi r in r i-
eJuto of JScorgla, will In
II DroUlmSJV" Deeowi to tue son
ki arithoGt otmoiltlon. It aecma that
th ppotltkw to him 'which at on time
rtutarw Wa return to the senate uoudi
fully has tnUrely dlibandcd. . ,
" . RiKbithcr desperado,? who
wai arreite In St. Loult on Friday last
alter audi a desperate encounter with the
police, bai been Identified a the St.
Elmo aniLGllflon murderer. He will
probably be brought back to Illinois for
trial. , . ' , :
; utt - ; ' - -
THtfla bat been unusual activity anions;
the counterfeiters since silver began to
freely circulated. The treasury de
tective claim that ' tbey have made an
avengrrof alrty vresta a month since
January, but there are stilt enough pro
fessors of the villainous" trade at large to
keep the' market' pretty well, supplied
with spurious coin. More than a bushel
of thia stuff, mostly In half dollars has
teen gathered op by the detectives, and
early alT ot It so well made as to pass
nsballenged la ordinary business.
" T. ' .
"" T u&Kgatt usessments lor all the
'railroads ot, the State is $37,118,194.
against $44.33,Sj-a reduciioti of $7,
181,298, as compared with last year. The
assessment ol the Chicago and Alton this
year is $5,013,7$V KIn8t 3,77G,000 last
year. There ex but alx roads in the
State' the aaBessment o( which has not
been lncreiseij, and lhthe Springfield and
Norttwwrt h one -ot! these. . The aa
ssmento4bUUer lor 1877 Is $101 ,8C5
gainst $??,57C In 187C.;;"
ft . ',
Xa.Ikaocrttc members ol the Unite d
States ?etnt( are becoming impatient at
the delay aad . dilly-dallying course ot
the cqnunlttce privileges and elections
In tbo 'Spaiord Kellogg case, and it is
probable that efforts will soon be made
to "bring all the contested cases before the
Senate la order that they may be dispos
do.'jCbis l6ft4 may be accomplished
by the Introduction ol a resolution to dis
charge the committee trom further con
sideration oil themes. .This, no doubt,
would be regarded as a aomcVat pretnp
tory proceeding, but - the" Democratic
ttefiltorl think thai the committee has
already taken too. much tlmo and done
toolitthJ"fn the Louisiana cases, and that
It la hortroper that I-ouIslana should he
longetdeprlved of representation in the
8enato. It Is well known that the Re
publican Senators will delay ttnal action
In the cases' as long as possible.
ro'oJBlFISEO CRUELTY., s
't.. ;,-ft gi. Lol Timet. , -. "
lscnftnoe of Asa Magoon, for mur-.
dec, pronounced at Montpcllcr, Vermont,
yesterday, Is an example of inhumanity
thai sronld be a disgrace to barbarism, to
y otWriff rt civilisation,,, The wrotoli-
1 man was doomed to deat n by banging
on the fourth Friday in November, 1879,
andjd Jhe mean time be is to pass elgh
teen mouths ol his existence at hard labor
and lix months In solitary confinement.
This Krcfined cruelty, without a parallel
even In the Mormon romances of the
Sew Tort BtrUld.
Philadelphia ; elected the wholo
Petnocrallc city ticket at the recent elec
tion, j. . .. . ,,
'by MB .majority.
a Democratic mayor
' The Democrats, at the recent election
i itvOblo, have majorities In live congress
; tonal districts now represented by lie-
It Is stated that whenever tlio alarm
bjtiven that Ben Butler is going to throw
a brick, Stanley Mathews dodges. ,
' --John Morrlssey was elected to tho
, state senate ol New York, on the Jtepub-
. llun or anti-Tammany ticket. '
..l-Seaator Bock says the Democratic
' party will step ;into possosslon of tho
v' -Government in 18S0, and will largely
bap the legislation of the country long
before that date.' The house Is now
: itrongly Democratic, the Senate, at pre
5, tent nearly equally divided, will be also
v atrongly Democratic after that year, and
' the Senator's opinion Is that Democrats,
toon as Mr. Bayes steps down and out,
jwlli assume eharge of affairs, and will
; Continue In power for atUast tventy
-flre!jear. ;3 .
4 ; ijpriNCOTT'S MAGAZINK.
- l";Llpplncotl's Magazlno tor December
; opens with an Interesting and richly il
lustrated article on Sicily, by Alfred T,
; Bacon... 'Captured by Cossacks," is the
title of another Illustrated paper, detall
' lug lie adventures of French ofllcer
, who served under Davoust in 1813. Tho
ne aetul, "For Perclval," alsj illiistr-
yfd, eontinuta to form one of the most
f, auncure leaiurcs oi uie uagaziue.
f f '.Jka article which cannot fall to attract
V - much attention and excite t lively Inter-
est, Is one containing the reminiscences
. of tenerible lady ("JUL. T.") belonj
.'..lag to th0 highest circles of IVasliIng-
irVtoa ; .VJ aoclety,; who - wu the
guestot Madlsou, an Inmate ol tho White
1 louse during the presidency of Jackson,
, n Intimate irJcnd ol Wwhlngton Irving,
, John P. Kenedy, and other eclebraties.
i." The paper, which Is full of lively des
?'P'on,"n,l amusing antccdotes, Is en
PU ' Wy Youth." ,
'.Bl'erry the well-known Uoston
. i osftfc, Alaeusses Ouldal'i Noyels, and ex
" "VUmilA causes of tlwir immense popu-
r MrMJr. despite, their glaring faulU and
Vfeetmm.'! reviewers., Win. Owens
'TrltMnterUlntnfl7 on the "Volk -lore
''tbo Southern Negroes,, and oilvs
Logtdf fives an account of "KnglUh
ponwtttcs and their Ways." There Is a
story of French Internationalism, "A
:. JPwtnlt," by IU Anlol Frokop. Mr.
B. U, Davis's powerful noveltttee, and
WUI Wallace Ilarncy's tale or Southern
manners "A Kentucky Duel," are both
concluded. Among the poems, "8cliui,
by Anule Tortcr, deserves notice ; and
the "Gossip," besides much other lively
and agreeable reading, litis a description
of the departure of the Imperial Guards
by a Moscow correspondent.
This number concludes the twentieth
volume of the Magazine. The conduuturs
announce attractive lcaturcs lor the new
year, and promise that no cilort will be
spared tu ui dntaln and increase Its pops
THE COST OF CAKRY1XG GRAIN
FKOM CAIKO TO NEW ORLEANS.
New Orleans Titiica, lClh: '1 I'tj is a
vast amount of loose talk about ihu train
trado and cheap transportation. 1'coplo
soiiloaud turn up their noses at the en
thusiasts on the subjects, aud itiduk;o in
careless assertions as if they were in full
possession of all the facts and therefore in
a situation to talk Intelligently about the
matter. The truth is, there is undue ex
aggeration on one 'aide, of the controv
ersy and absurd depreciation on the other.
On on botu sides there are oceans of both.
Every Ignorant scribbler In the Imd
lias to have his say on the important top
ic, but most of them are too lazy to pull
oft their coats and knuckle dowu to tiie
hsrd work of Ashing up the solid faets
that the public wants. "no rujfgod
sledge-liauinu r fact is worth a column of
fine writing. It Is a genuine eontrlbu
tlon to the discussion, and helps those
who are thinking out the problem one
step further along. , it is lor ftots that the
TIUtKE CENTS KOK OHAIX.
The other day Capt. K ids, in u that
with 7W. reporter, boldly asserted
that grain could be carried from Cairo to
tOrlcana for three cents a bushel at a proilt,
f the oroner vessels were built fr 'the
purpose and all hindrances to navigation
Were removed. Some of our friends
laughed nt this auggeston.
The Tinttt tins all along been contend
ing that it can now be brought from St.
Louis to New Orleans, under present
conditions, at five cents, and leave a suf
ficient profit to the carrier. This lias
also been ridiculed. Calculations In the
commercial columns of this paper have
Shown that the net 09t from St. Louis
here Is three ami three-tenths cents per
bushel. This would give the carrier a
protlt ol one and seven-tenths cents
per bushel, which is a splendid yield lor
the investment. ISut Interested folks and
ignoramuses ridicule thee faets and
TUB SOLID FACTS.
There is nothing Uko experience. So-,
bermen revere it. The best way to know
certainly what can bo done Is to ascer
tain what has been done. Delving alter
stub and twisted lacts that bear in tills
direction, a Timt reporter incidentally
ran across Mr. Robert Watson, the well
known coal denier, who has for years
been shipping numberless bnruc loads of
coal from l'tttsburg to this city.
Tho distance between these two points
bo estimates in round figures at two
thousand miles. That Is what the rlyer
men call It. It cost all last season four
cents a bushel to bring coal this distance.
Twenty-live bushels, or ten barrels,
make a ton. This would be $1 a ton, or
one-halt of one mill per ton per mile.
Contrast this stunuing fact with tho state
ment of the railroad managers that rail
roads cannot pay if they carry lrelght for
less than ono cent per ton per mile, and
we liavo the indubitable but dazzling fact
that the river does and can carry freight
tor one-twentieth of railroad rates!
Keep theso facts before tho pcoplo in
iuilios. Kepeat them over and over, and
tho oltcner they arc repeated the more
good they will do. They must bo con
stantly rung into the cars of the people of
the Mississippi valley until we get what
destiny marks lor our own.
SOUTH JIAKK LINK COMB DOWN?
To return to three cents a bushel, it is
proper to observe that tho harjrn line is a
public institution which is attracting the
tendercst solicitude ot this whole commu
inty. Its tendency to kill the grain
trade In its infancy by charging nine and
ten cents a bushel from St. Louis, makes
it necessary to pour a broadside of solid
lacts into its iron-clad monopoly.
The Times won't connive at my non
sense. Will the barge line people stand
up and tell twenty millions ot personally
Interested people why a bushel of grain
should pay nlucceuts tor twelve hundred
miles, when a bushel of .coal, which is
over one third heavier, only pays at most
four cents for two thousand miles 'i
Let there be no cheating ov evasion
about the reply to tins.
TUR COST OK lUHCIKS.
The only concelvablo excuse for an an
swer Is that it takes more costly barges
lor grain than for coal. This answer is
not sutliclent. An elaborate calculation
of the amount ot this difference would be
required to show how much it Is. Hut il
la evidently met by tho difference in the
weight ot coal over grain. In the upuer
rivers weight it or more importance than
space. TwentyHve bushels of coal
weigh as much and put a barge down as
much as thirty-three bushels of grain.
This Is one reason why coal barges aro
so shallow. It they eould carry as much
In bulk as a grain barge, coal would come
uown here still cheaper man it uoes. in
deed, the probabilities are that the differ
ence In the cost ot tho barti
In the long run li in favor ot the grain
Instead ot the coal barges. Some of ttie
eoal barges are built cheaply and never
used but once.
But this makes them costly. Others
are built strongly and aro towed back to
fitUDurg several tunes. It is certain
that a coal barge will wear out quicker
than a grain barge of equal sizo and
strength. Coal Is clearly a more costly
article t transport than grain, although
the barges used for the latter must have
a chean house over them. The fact re
mains with its telling point that it pays
to build strong barges-good euougli for
grain witn the auuiuon oi a nouse unu
to wear them out towint back empty and
bringing coal down for four cents u
It is alo a still more Important tact on
the tame auhlect that coal has betn
brought down hero Irom 1'ittsburg1 for
eighty cents per ton. or uiree ana ono
fifth cents per bushel. It has been
brought from Louiivllle, 1100 miles, by
water, In large quantities, at t wo and one
half cents per bushel. Why, then, should
grain not I brought from Cairo all this
winter at three cents per bushel 1 Echo
nnswert why r .
INDIANS INVOLVING TKN'Af,
The Galveston JvVwi' San Antonla
special Myt Information has been rccel,
ved at headquarters Irom the border that
several large parties of Indians, one of
thein composed of thirty-five bucks, have
crossed into Texas and raid.
General Ord baa notified the frontier
people at various points where the raid
er are expected; to be on their guard.
This is ttio most formidable invasion that
lias been attempted yet.
Mew 1'nlVNl. '
Mfetnr painU iMunl to Inventor of Illinois
for Uie week ending Nov. , 177, nil M'h
IrtU Oct. M, It-?;. Furnithi-d tills imper by
Lux Cox holkiton vl I'sl'iiU, Walilag
D. Columbia, Scale Beams,Chicago; C.
Martin, Educational Appliances, C hicago;
T. Brown, Jr., Letter Files, Chicago; W.
Trcpus, Liquor Shaker and Strainer,
Chicago; J. Allison, Spring Bed Bottom
Normal, Chicago; G. Flower. Lubrica
tors, Chicago; A. Gotham, Artificial Fuel,
Chicago: I. liickox, Paper Pulp, Spring
field; N. Wright 0. C. Hill, Match
WE CAN'T RE AD.
How many Uepublican papers are liiere
in Kentucky! We receive three, the
Louisville Commercial, tho Mountain
A'cAo, ot London, and the Marysvlllo Jit
publican, which, w ith the Jievinv, muke
tour, and, as the republican vote in Ken
tucky is about 100,(100, it would seem we
have a very "sott thing" ot it. But we
arc sorry to say we have not, and further,
to put it real easy, we will say there arc
at least 85,000 Kepublicana in the state
who do not get u Uepublican paper of
their polities, and that of tha lfij.ooo
Democrats In the state 100 (XXiot them at
least take state papers of their own com
nlexion. Is It anv wonder Kentucky ran
aiva' be counted on?
NEW ORLEANS COLLECTOR.
Ntw Turk llmlil.
Louisiana hemocrat regard the nomi
nation ol ilr. Ellingliatn Lawrenc to be
collector of New Orleans with satisfaction.
They aay that so far the president's ap
pointments in their state are not of a kind
to make a break in the Democratic ranks.
The straight-out Democrats were uneasy
for a time lest the president should make
such a selection tor the federal offices in
Louisiana as would have made n division
in the conservative party and have car
ried a lartre and influential class over to
the Republicans. They say that they no
lunger fear this. Collector Lawrence is
an old citizen aim property owner in
Louisiana. His appointment is therefore
unobjectionable, and the removal ot
King, his predecessor, gives great fhu.
faction. Hut, from a political stand.
point, the Iiuisiana Dnmocrats say it is
all right lor them, as It leaves their party
unbroken. .Mr. i.awrenco is treasurer oi
the Republican state central committee
and was a Waruioth man.
THE WORKING CLASS.
In a larcc city, a laboring man leaving
a large suloon saw a costly carriage and
pair standing in front, occupied by two
ladies cleirantly attired, conversing with
the proprietor. As it rolled awuy he
said to the dealer : "Whose establishment
I? that?" "It is mine," replied the dealer
complacently. "It cost $.",000 ; my wife
and daughter could not uo without it. '
Tho mechanic noweu uia neau a moment
In deep thought, and looked sad, with
tho energy ot a man suddenly aroused by
some startling flash, "I see it!
1 see it!" "See what?" oiicrled the deal
er. "See where tor years my wages have
gone. 1 helped pay for thut carriage,
lor those horse and gold mounted har
ness, for the silks and laces and jewelry
tor your family. The money 1 earned,
that should have given my wife and
oUildren a home ol our own and good
clothing. I have spent at your bar. My
wages and others liko me have supported
rou and your family in luxury. Here
alter my wife and children shall have the
benefit of my wages and by tho help of
God, I will neyer spend another unue tor
drink. 1 see the mistake and a cure for
AN ISLAND PRINCE.
DESCRIPTION OF MA.MKA, T11K SiMOAN
C.ltXTl.KMAN WHO nA3 COMK TO SUM. I S
I rom the San Fraaclico Cbroolclp, Nov, pi.
A reporter of tho Chronicle- yesterday
called upon M. Matnea, secretary ol
state of Samoa, and J. u. Colmesnil, vice
consul at Apia, and asked lor their vers
ion ol tho troubles at (Samoa. The gen.
tlemen, however, thought it unadvlsahle
to speak on the subject at present. Mr.
Mamea comes as an ambassador irom the
islands to the United States, and vested
with full power to make whatever treat
ies between the tsvo governments will set
tle the commercial standing, and quiet
forever the DackMttings ana Bickerings to
which the white population of the Islands
are at present subject. Mr. Mamea is a
magnificent specimen ot physical man.
hood, straight as an arrow, ana aoout six
feet six inches in height. A massive head,
surrounded by a Bhock of wooly hair, sits
graeciuuy upon a pair oi Droad shoulders.
Ho has apleasantand smiling face, beam
lug with intelligence and adorned with a
coarse moutsache of the darkest hue. He
converses fluently in English in sott dul
cet tones, and has a thorough knowledge
of the events ot the day. On the Isabel,
up to the time ot Ida landing on our
shores, he clung to the native and primi
tive garb ot his island home. A colorless
shirt descending to. the waist, with a
primitive cloth attachment, were the
only bi tides of dress, save an extra
breastpin or two, with which
he clothed his colossal
form while journeying across the
ocean. 'Ibis garb, however, has been
discarded for a black broad, cloth stilt
that sets off his stalwart frame and is In
line eontrast with his bronze cottnteni
ance. His body, trom tho waist to the
knees Is a gem ot tho tattooing art. It
Is completely covered with tho distinc
tive signs and figures common to tho
chiels and members ct the royal family
in the Navigator islands, He is a de
vout Christian, being a convert, and a
Bible is his consant companion. He will
remain here until next week, when he
will leave for Washington, where ho
hopes to effect some good, and bring the
islands under the protection of the L'nl
ted States. It is, he lays, tho unanimous
wish ol tho natives that the country will
guarantee some protection to them, so
that the increasing and profitable trade
between Samoa and Europe may be
turned this way.
OUR WASHINGTON LETTER.
Tho Extra Session-Nothing Don
-Tho Nnval Defloioncy Bill-Tho
Silver Remonetization Bill-The
Time for Holding th Extra Ses
sion Hade a Matter of Personal
or Party Convenience Psokard
and the New Orleans Collector-hip-Publio
Mortality Among Negroes.
Wasiii.nutos.D. C.Nov. 17, 1877:-As
the end of the extra session ol congress
approaches, and we see how littlo has
been accomplished, the general conclu
sion must be that as a matter ol policy
extra sessions should not be held stall
or shonld be held at a time remote from
the opening ot regular sessions. No
money has been voted for the army real
ly the only matter for which the extra
scsslonas In tho least a necessity. The
house, alter unnecessary delays, passed
tho bill appropriating the money, and the
senate after unnecessary delays lias pas?,
ed it with unnecessary nmcnduionts
Now will come committees ol conference,
and at about the time the regular session
commences, the amount will bo made
available lor tho relicl of Hit officers an
soldiers who since June lust have bean
paying an income tax of about 14 per
cent per annum on their salaries. From
June to October tho fault was with Mr.
Hayes; Irom October to the end ol Nc
vember, of the liouc and senate,
Besides this bill, the
NAVAL DElTClENCr 1 1 LI.,
made accessary by an Ulrg nl division ot
funds by Secretary Kobeson, will be
made law. And tlm sum ot $130,000 to
give us representation at next Spring's
IntenationnI Fair in Paris will doubtless
bo voted. Besides these things it is safe
to say nothing will be accomplished, and
these so tardily that reasonable effort
after Congresj should have met in the
regular session In December would have
had nearly all the teneficlal effect on this
mmt extraordinary of extraordinary sas-
TUK SIl.VKK REMONKTIZATION MM.
Is still In Committee In the Senate. The
bill to repeal the resumption act comes
np for final action In tho House to-day.
But neither of these measures, It Is well
understand, can have final action in both
Houses, so as to go to Mr. Hayes lor his
approval during this session.
In view of tho lacts in the case, the Ex
ecutive making the time of an extra ses
sion the subject of
1"ARTV OR l'l.RSOXAI. COSVKNlKXt'K,
and Congress neglecting Its duties when
finally called it is probable
that the government's legislation wil)
hereafter be carried on a tre-
gular sessions. It is to he hoped, too,
that a sense of the fitness of things will
prevent Congress from voting itself mile
age for Irs useless trip 'to the capital.
Mr. Hayes has appointed Mr. Lawrence
Collector at New Orleans. Jt is given
OUt that It. J'ACIiAHD Cttl'I.D HAVE HAD
the office it he had aske 1 lor it and
that lie would have accepted It if it had
been offered him. The dignity which
kept Hayes from offering and 1'ackard
from asking, is a delightful thing tu think
of in oonnection with the, fact that Pack
ard is as much Governor ot Louisiana as
Hayes is President ol the I'nited .States
and that but for the desertion ol Hayes,
whom he hud done ro much to make
President, Packard would now be acting
as Governor and controlling all the reve
nues ot a great State. Mr. Lawrence is
said to be a gentleman of good character,
and no doubt is glad of his confirmation.
Mr. Davis of West Virginia to-day dis
cusses in the Semite the subject of month
ly statements of
the nni.ic DtBT.
The Senator has a vast number ol lacts
tending to show these statements to be
unreliable, and It Is to be hoped he will
use them fearlessly.
.MORTALITY AMO.Nfl NKjUOKS.
The fearlul effects of crowding the nc
groes Into cities are shown by the montt.
ly reports of our Board ol Health. Pet
sons who noted this result at the close ot
the war expected that the mortality ot
the unfortunate racs would decrease as
they became accustomed to their changed
condition. But the report of our Board
lor October, and these reports are pro-
bably as full and accurate as those of any
eity, do not show any iliminuition of the
comparative mortality. The total popu
lation of the District is estimated at 10,.
000, ot which 45,000 or about 28 per cent,
are negroes. In October the whole num
bcr of deaths was 332, ot which ISO or
nearly one-half were on colored people.
During the past year -II colored persons
In every thousand have died and only 1!)
P ATE NTS
To Inventors & Manufacturs.
6ilmore,Smith & Co.
Pa teals ttd Attorney! at
American and Foreign Patent.
No Fees in Advance, nor until a Talent
is alloweJ. So Fee fur mating Pre-
.Special attention given to Interference
Cases before the Patent OlUce, Infringe
ment Suits in the diflcrent States, and ail
litigation appertaining to Patents or In
Send Stamp f,r Pamphlet oj Sixty Pages
The Steam Ferryboat
Nebraska. City No. 2
Will be run reruiarlv. leaving Green.
field's landinor at 1M, 9 and 12 o'clock a.m.;
2:30 and i:U0 'cIock p.m. during each
On Sunday sbe will leave the landlnc at
8 and lOoclock a.m. and at li in., and at
O. D WILLIAMSON,
And Dealer In
M: 19 OHIO LEVEE.
PEC.aX attfntlM (iwa t inlr i'v i'.i t nl
y B. SMITH
Phyaloian Sc Surgeon,
Offlc la Winter's Dlock, eomrr btvrnth and
Commercial Avauar, (antranoa on Heyenth.
rUlietw IliUlouiUi iUwI.Wut Ol VtVihinfftca
Evansvllle, Cairo and Memphis
Steam Packet Co;,
Paduoah, Shawneetovm, Evans-
tine, liOuisv me, innoinnaii
and all way landings.
Tbe riccant sMe-whetl iftmitr .
AUltm B. Pt!Mi!aTOii-..-. . ..Muter
wUahiah PcicuneTox... C'lerl
I Will lew Uiro avery WED.NKSIHT t
o'clock p. iu.
The flett neuucr
leaves Cairo emv BATITK1AI.
Kch boat makMcloae onnecuon at Cairo
Willi Orat-dMi iMuien fur St. I.ouli, Mtin-
pbli and New Urlmus, ami ti CTanivuia wiu
Out K. A C. K. K fur all uolnlt North and Kaat,
and with the .ouiaville Mail SUMuera fcul)
poiuUontlia Upper UMo.givinK uirouKU re
ceipts od rnlgliU and paaaaugara to all point
JAM liS Hjiliii. Pawwnget Agent.
HA1XIUAY BKUtt., (
Ortn . J. UkAMkUB.
dUimriDtendent and Gvnentl freight Agval,
Slate of IllinoU, County of Alexander.
Circuit Court of Alcundrr County. January
Term, A. 1. IrtH.
tirurgc weisa v. .Mary .one, mn nunc,
mc anu aiU" ;vmc-u n m niri.i.pr
inarigQK in chtnrcrv.
Allidavit af ilie noii-rrsidf m-e of Mary Nolle.
Anna .Nolle, Ida Nolle and AriKtine N"lte, tlie ite
endantt above named, having torn tiled In the
oHire ol' the Clerk of (aid Circuit Court nl Alrxan
der I onnty, notice i hereby f Iven to the laid nnn-
rrtident delentlanta, tint Hie complainant men nit
hill 3l complaint iirfiid Court on the Cham-cry
li.le thereof on the '."Uli day of October, A. 1.
IK77, and that a umtuon thereuiwn uuel out ol
uid Court againat laid defendants, returnable on
tli lint Monday of January, A. J. ItCn, aa u by
law required. Now, then-lore, uolea ycu, the laid
Mary Nolle, Anna Nolle, Ida Nolle and Artutine
Nulie alull wr.orullv be and antKar before the said
Circuit Court of Alexander County, on the Ur.t day
ofthe next Term thereof, ta lie hulden at the Court
house in the cityot Cairo, in ai! roomy, on the
fint Monday of Jamurv. A. 1. IfTM. akd nlead.
answer or Ui ttlur to the Mid cornplainant'ii bill of
complaint, the same, and lao niatlen therein
charged and atated, will be taken a conlrised, and
a di-cree entered ayainst On according to (lie
prayer ot aiu Dill.
.fillll A. nr.r.,f!, i-ieiK,
(iK'iui.l I' lHHU, CoinpUinaut'i Solicitor,
Molieri' 1K7. (.Nov. 1. 4w)
Noike u hereby eiven that by virtue of a certain
lale mortcige.d.iteu the twenty-eighth clay of le
cembor, A. U. 1S74, executed by JawbO. Lynch
anil Mary A. I.yncn, nis wne, graniori.to.Jaciton
Krick, grantee, to lecture the payment of a certain
iromiory note for the .mm ot twelve hundred dol
lars of that date, payable twelve monthi after
date, with ten per cent, intcreat per annum, de
fault having been made in the payment of said note,
and there being now due thereon four hundred and
seventy -four dollar and leventy eentt, I will, on
Wednesday, the twenty-first day of November. A.
I. 177, at the hour of two o'clock p. in, of saij
day, at the front nr of the Court-house,
in the city of Cairo, in Uie county
of A lexandiT, and cttata of Illinois, tell tbe pro
uiixeii lu and by said sale mortgage conveyed
and inortKugHl, described tut follows, to-vtrit :
Lota numbered lour (4) and five (S) in block,
numbered nxty-elgbt O") In the city or Cairo,
Inthe county oi A lexander, and State at Illinois
together with all theeatate.rijfht, title and Inier-e.-itof
laid grantora therein including the right
and equity of redemption nt laid gran lorn, at
Kublio vendue, to the hixheat bidder for earn in
and, In order to nuke tht amount now due up
on Hnid note and tha interest that ahall accrue
until the day ol sale and the coata and charge of
lute liruticcillUK' riutK,
Oct. 1K,4-W Mortgagee.
l'ublie -Notice I hereby given tbat by vir
tue ol the power Riven me in two deeds ol
truHt, executed, acknowledged and deliv
ered by John Devine to the underlined,
Hugh Callahan, tbe lirst dated May lat,
lMTfi. L'lven to secure the rjavment ol a
promi-iory note of taid John Devine, of
even date tuerewitD, lor tue mm or two
hundred and twelve dollars, payable six
month after date, and recorded in the re
corder.' office of Alexander county, in
book tl, at pa'e 118; and the second dated
March '31, l7(i, given to secure the pay
ment of another note of said John Device,
of even date therewith., for the mm of two
hundred dollars, payable one day after date,
with interest at ten per cent, per annum
from date, and recorded In the said record
er's office, In book 0, at page 72!); and upon
which said notes there is now due the sum
of t4(i0.4'2. 1 will, on the HOth (lav ol Novem
ber. 1877, at the hour of 11 o'clock a. m. of
said day ,ai tne iront ooor oniie couri-notise
in the city of Cairo, county ot Alexander
and state ol Illinois, sell at. public auction,
to the highest biddor for cash, the following
described lota ot ground, being tbe same
described In and couveyed by each of said
deeds of trust, to-wlt: Lots twenty-three
(23) and twenty-four (24). in block liltv-two
In the eaid city of Cairo, county of
Alexander ana state oi Illinois, together
with all the right and equity of redemption
of the said Doha Devine In and to said
premises. The purchaser will be entitled
to a deed and Immediate possession of the
premises. Dated October 2tb, 1877.
HUGH CALLAHAN, Trustee.
hAMl El. 1. Wheklir, Atty lor Trustee.
Mate of Illinois, County of Alexander.
Circuit court of Alexander county. January
I rbaine.l. fanhlennevs. Mary E, I.onblenne.
Bill for Divorce In Chancery.
Affidavit ofthe non-naidence of Mary K. Lon
htenne, the defendant above named, having
been filed in the office t f the clerk of said
court of Alexander couaty, notice Is hereby
(liven to the said non-resident defendant,
that the complainant filed his bill of com
plaint in said court on the chancery side thereof
on the loth day of October, a. d. 1877, and that a
summena thereupon Issued out of said court
against said defendants, returnable on tbe
llrat Monday in the month of January, A. D.
. -, o , mm ta uj tan i ruu rM , iuw, inreilfrv,
unless you, Uioiald Mary K. Lonhieane, shall
personally be end appear before tbe laid circuit
court oi Aiexanaer county on ine urst aay or
the next term thereof, to be holden at the court
house in the city of Cairo, in said eonnty on the
llrat Monday in tne month of January. A. I).
leTfl, and plead, answer or demur to laid bill ol
complaint, the eame and the matters and thing
therein set forth, will be taken as conleased, and
a decree entered against you according to the
prayer of said bill.
JOHN A. REEVE, Clerk.
W. C. Ml'I.iby, Complainant's Solicitor.
Cairo, Ills., Oct. l'dh, A. 0. 177. tiw.
Can Be Beautiful
ly Dyed or Re
paired at a Trif
C O. D.
Ladies' aai Cents'.
Old Hats Made New.
So. ttO, K.g.i.li NlreoiV
Is bereliv rtvan ta Anton Stlaul ,.i t.
pendency, in the olrcult court of Alex-
tuuuij, nun oi iinnois, oi a bill la
chancery to euloce vondor's lien, whoreln
he la defendant, anil M.iniml lllaal, 'l'..k.
and Kdwln I'arsons, trustee! of the Cairo
ny rroperiy. are complainants; ami that
the summons In sild case Is returaablo on
tho first tlay of the next term of (aid
AOtlrt to Iia hnltinn ai th. Amir Iiauma I.
the elty of Cairo, In asld county, on the
tint niuuuay ui iianuarj. m, i, loio. .
Clerk of laid Court,
Orkxn Si Cin niRT, Solicitors,
Cairo, Nov, 7, 177,
SIGN OP THE GOLDEN LION, " Ohio Levee,
SIGN OF THE CRYSTAL MORTAR,
Washington Avenue and Eighth Street.
BARCLAY BROS., - - CAIRO.
The Best Sarsparilla and Blood Purifier
To Be Had at ''. "
ilCUUVJ 1UA XAa UUVUDO XUDUlUlliUO 'V ?
For Holman'o Aguo Padp
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Chills and Fovor Modioinoo
THE BEST PLACE TO
Shoe Blacking, Shoe Dressing, and Stove Polls);
California Wine, Port
If you want Boschee's German Syrup,"
One or One Hundred Bottles.
GO TO BARCLAYS' DRUG STORE.
Extracts of Lemon and Vanilla,
Cream Tartar; Soda; Etc.
AT BARCLAYS DRUG STORE, r :
Shoe Blacking, Stove Blacking,
AT BARCLAYS' DRUG STORE. V"
Paint Brushes,Varnish Brushes,. ; qo'j , r
" Whitewash Brushes.
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Coarse and Fine Combs,
White Lead, White Zinc, Linseed Oil,
Turpentine and All Colors
AT BARCLAYS' DRUG STORE.
McLean's Cordial, McLean's Pills,
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French, English and American Perfumery
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Wax Flower and Artists' Materials
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Buy Copperas, Blue Stone Indigo, Madder,
Nutmegs, Spices, and Pepper
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Bottles, Vials, Corks, Sealing Wax - : -
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Paper Bags, Wrapping Paper and Twine r
AT BARCLAYS' DRUG 31 Urtt.
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Feather Dusters and Counter Brushes . -
AT BARCLAYS' DRUG STORE.
Nursing Bottles, Gum Nipples and Rubber CJotb
" - - - AT BARCLAYS' DRUG STORE.
' -' ' t. . i :f ,-,
tlUt Ul JDUUI1U
Barclay srug Storo.
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At Barclays, Drug Stoit.
BUY AUGUST FLOWER
Is , : . '
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For Btfedicinai use,
DRUG STORE. . v
and Hair Brushes
BARCLAYS' DRUG ST0R?
-a si -
BARCLAYS' DRUG STORE.
and all Ague Medicines
At Bkrolayo' nmo Sioro