Newspaper Page Text
DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
- -----' MMMW f i I
vnauiuivu., j VARIETY. STORK.
Circuit Judtro I). J.Baker.
Circuit Clerk-A. B. inrlo.
County Judi?e-R. H Vocum.
County Clerk 8. J. Humm.
County Attorney J. M.Damron.
County Treasurer Mllos W. Parker.
Sheriff John Ilodires.
County Commlmlonors T. W. Halllday, J. A
Olbln aud Fetei Hasp.
Mayor N.B. Thistlewood.
Truaiiurer T J. K.-rth.
Clerk Dtnnls. J, K0I17.
Couuelii-Wm. B. ttfbert.
Marslial-L. U. Meycri,
Attorney William Ueadrtcka.
BOAHD 0 AUBMH.
Klrst Ward-Peter Bann. T. M. Klmlirongo.
Hucond Ward-Jaae lllukle.O. N. Onghas.
x niru m ru v. 1 mi..1!.""- -
Fourth Ward-Charles 0. Patler, Adolph Bwo-
Klfth Ward-T. W. Hallldav. Brneat B. Fetttt.
nAIRO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplar
.r.:..hin fl.-t.nd third SuniUv. in
j aircma, iinov"'u
each montu.na. m.and7:)P. m.i prayer meet-
1K Thursday, 7 :p. ---- Kpaator
C fourteenth street! Bunday 7:00e m., lfuly
n irnir I) IT n If R V RHRol..inn
Eucbaslst; a. m., ouuuoj -vu.. .......
Mornlne prayers; 8:00 p. m.,eTemng irayera. V
u i,..rri s T. k. Hctor.
1MKST M18S10NAKY BAPTIST CUrKCO.-
r Pn-achU)(r at lU.wi a. n... a v ' V .
Bahhatu school at 7:30 p. m Kev. T. J. Shorts
I TJTIIEKAH-Thlrteenth struct; services Bab-
Ld bath 1 :30 a. m. i bunoay scooui j. m. ami.
METUUDIBT-Cor. BlKhtb J Walnut streets,
Preaching Babbath 11:00 a. m. "4 7:30 P-J.
Sunday (School at a:00 p. m. Kev. J. A. bearrett,
..uiiunvTiui uwt.lith itreet: Dreachlnr on
Sabbath at U:uO a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; prayer
mw'tinif Wednesday at 7::wp. m.; ouuuay ovuuu.
at 8 p.m. Ke B.V. George, pa tor.
CT. JOS EPir8- Roman Catholic) Corner Cross
O and Walnut streets; ierw.es Benoaiu iv.ou..
n.; Buudav School at p. m. j Vespers i p. m. ; ser
nees sTery day at 8 a. m. Kov. O'liara, Prieet.
ci. niKDii'ir'iini..niiii rvtl.nllrl Corner Ninth
street and Washlutnon avenue; services Bao-
oatb 6 and 10 a. m. : Vespers s p. m. ; oouuy dwi
i p. iu. services every day at 8 a. m. Rev. Maatentoa
JR. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. R.
traiks dsi-aht. tras ""r-
Mall . 8:15 a.m I tMall v.4:54'm
tAccom'datlon.ll:10 am Kxorei U:10a.ra
tKxpreae 4: p.m aAccomdatloa.. p m
MISS CENTRAL R. R.
tMall 4:3Sa.mltMall ... .. 5:00p.ra
1 11 :ou am
C. A ST. L. R. R
Expre- Ji:30 a.m
(Narrow Gauge )
I Expra Sii'Op.m
Accom'datoln 12:30 p.m
ST. L.. I.M
A 8. H. R.
Urcjim nation. 1.30 D m
I tExprea . 2:58 p ra
WABASH. 8T. LOUIS PACIFIC a t CO.
Mall A ti .... 5:00 vm 'Mall Ex.... 9:88 p.m
Dally except Sunday, t Dally.
LLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv Line Running
O DAILY TRAINiS
Making Direct Connection
Tbaihb Lat Cairo:
3:1D a m. Mail.
Arriving in St. Louie 9 :45 a.m. : Cblc'ftRO. 8:S0 p.m. i
Connecting at Odin and Effingham for Cincin
nati, Louisville, Iudi&Hapohi and pnlnla East.
11:10 aarx. Bt. IOui and Western
Arriving in Bt. Louli7:05p. m., aud connecting
for all points West.
4:iiO p.m. Foat Kxpreaa.
JorSt. Louis and Chicago, arrivmg at St. Lonla
10:40 p.m., and Chicago 7:tf0 a.m.
4:30 p.m. Cincinnati Kxpreiis.
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Louiaville 7:30
a.m.; Indianapolla 4:00 a.m. PuHcngur by
thla train rt'ach the above points 1U to 36
UOUUS iu advance of any other route.
nr-The4:30 P. m. oxpreaa has PULLMAN
BLEEPING CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without
change., and through sleepers to bt, Lonla and
Fast Time East.
Po aoon rroi'a bT tnl" lln (t through to East.
A aSSCllllS orn points without any delay
cansed by Sunday intervening. The Saturday after
Boon train from Cairo arrives in new York Monday
rooming at 10:35. Thirty-six hours in advsnoeof
ny other ronto,
VFor through tickets and further information!
1 tpplr at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo,
JAs. JOHNSON, J. U- JONES,
Gen. Southern Agent. Ticket Ageut,
A. 11. HANSON, Won. Pass, Agent, Chicago
Q.E0RGE IT. LEACH, M. D.
Phvsician and Surgeon,
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of surgical diseases, and diseases of women
Office: On Utk street, opposite the Post Office.
J)R. W. 0. JOCELYN,
OFFICE Eighth Street, near Comm erctal Avenue
JJB. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Omoa-No. 1M Commercial Atmiui, batwota
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
P. DROSS. Preaident. I P. NEFF, VicePres'nt
11. WEL1.8, Caahler. T. J. Kerth, Asa't cash
1 . Directors:
P- Broas Cairo I William Klugo. .Cairo
Peter NcfT William Wolf.... "
(!. M . Oatcrloh " 10. O. Patler
E.A. Buder II. Wells
J. Y. Clemaon, Csledonis.
AGE.NEKAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchango sold and bought. Interest paid In
the Savings Department. Collection! made and
all buslnea.s promptly attended to.
C. W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
coniuntly on htna
At Seventy-five cento per load.
At one dollar per load.
The "trimmings" are coarse nhavtngt and make
the best summer wood for cooking purposes ss well
as the cheapest ever sold Jn Cairo. For black
smith's nse insetting tlrus they are unequalled
Leave ruor orders at the Tenth street wood yard
O a &f
O w B
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE flFta STATES.
On and after Monday, Jnne 7th. and nntll further
notice meienyooat will make trips as follows:
MAVIS UATIS LIATBS
Foot Fourth st. MlMOurl Laod'g. Kentucky Ld g.
8:00a.m. 8:30 a.m. 9 s. m.
10:00 a.m. 10:30a.m. 11 4. m.
9:00p.m. 2:30p.m. 3 p.m.
4:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 5;d0p.m.
I p.m. 9:30 p.m. 8 p.m
CAIRO AND NEW MADRID PACKET.
TO NEW MADRID.
W. ,1. TURNER. Mastor.
LEM. U1LL, Work.
Leaves Cairo for New Madrid and wav nolnta
every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 2 p, m.
Returning leaves New Madrid Wednesday, Friday,
aud Monday at 7a.m.
rot truigui or psssee apniy 10 1
JAMiib B1GOS, Agent.
A Now aud Complete Hotel, fronting on levee
fiocoud and Railroad Streets,
Cairo. Illinois. I
Tb Pastongor Depot of the Chicago, St. Louis
an jew Orleans: Illinois Central; Wabash! Ht,
Louis and Pactlic; Iron Mountain and Southern,
Mobllo and Ohio; Cairo and St. Louis Hallways
are all Just across the street; while the Steamboat
Landing Is but one square distant, 1
. This Uotel Is heated by steam, has steam
Laundry, llydranllo Elevator, Electric Call Bulls,
Automatic Fire-Alarms, Baths, absolutely purs air,
perteot sewerage and complete appointments, J
Bnperb furnishings: perfect service: and an an-
ice net lame.
I P. PA KKKIt Ac OO. 4e
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PATIER 6c CO..
Cor. Nineteenth street! Poinn Til
Commercial Avenue 1 villi U All
STOVES AND TINWARE.
ALL SORTS, IIIZES AND STYLES"
Manufacturer ot and Dealer in
TIN, COPPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK DONE TO ORDER.
NO. 27 EIGHTH STREET,
yfL Sr. BAXTER & CO.,
PURE LIQUID PAINTS, WHITE LEAD
Zincs, and Colors,
No. 52 Pearl Street, - NEW YORK.
Our Liquid Paints are readv for Immediate nse on
opening the packages, no oil, spirits of turpentine
or dryers being required,
Purity. We guarantee their absolute purity aud
their freedom from barytes, clay, alkalis, water,
benxine, soap and other articles which are nSed to
adulterate liquid paints.
Covering Capacity. They weigh fifteen to six
teen pounds to the gallon, and will cover better
and more surface than any chemical paints or those
containing barytes or clay, as these add weight
Permanency of Color Great care has been taken
In selecting colors for tinting, and we nse only per
manent colors, consequently our tints do notTade.
Convenler.ee Any one who can use a paint
brush can apply these paints, and being ready for
dm, there is no waste or excess of material, as is
the case often when lead, oil and turpentine have
to be purchased- The colors can always be exactly
matched and there is no necosity of having two or
three shades on the same building, as is often the
cane when tints are made experimentally.
Our Pure Liquid Painta are put up in small cans
from 1 to 5 lbs., and also by the gallon. In package
from cans of 1, 8, 8 and 5 galls., to kegs of 10, 15
and 25 galls., aud bbls. or 45 galls.
Sample Cvds and "itce Lists mailed to any ad.
HILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR. GRAIN AND HAY
Hhrhest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
rjUE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
71 OIIIO LEVEE.
A General Banking1 business
TIIOS. W. IIALLIDAY.
JNTERPRISE SAVING BANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIIOS. W. IIALLIDAY,
PROPRIETOR OP SPROAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ioe.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR T0N,WELI
TICKED FOR SHIPPING.
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Leiee,
CAIRO, ILLINOIS. ,
MORNING, FEBRUARY 9,
FLAVORING EX TRACTS.
IHUle otticr Baking 1'otvdera
are largely adulterated with
Alum ami otlwr hurtful drugs,
has been kept unchanged in all
its original purity and trcngth.
The best evidence of its safety
and effect iren esq in the fact of its
liuving received the highest testi
monials from the most eminent
chemist in the United States,
who have analyzed it, from its
introduction to the present time.
There, are no powders that bear
higher chemical tests, nor any
that show so good results by the
TEST OF THE OVEN.
It is a pure Fruit Acid Baking
Powder, Made by
STEELE & PRICE,
Cliicago, 111., and St. Louis, Mo.,
Manufacturers of Lnpulin Yeast
Gems, Dr. Prioe's Special Flavoring
Extracts, and Dr. Price's UnJqu
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
CnicAoo, Feb. 8, 10 a. m.
Pork March, f 18.50; April, $18.70.
Wheat March, 1.31 April, 1.32
Corn March, 59c;May, C5c.
Chicago Feb. 8, 12 m.
Pork-March, 118.40; April, $18.C0
Wheat March, $t.29j; April, $1.30K
Cam May, O'iJc.
Oats February, 41c; May,45Lc.
CnicAoo, Feb. 8, 3 p. M.
Pork March $18.5557.
Wheat March, $1.29i
Corn March, GSc; May, C3c.
Oats March,41'c; May ,44.
New York, Feb. 9, 12 m.
Wheat No. 2 Chicago, $1.39132;
No 2 R. W. $1.4001.47; No. S Red
11.42 iJ4iNo.2Mil$U7l. 30.
Corn-No. 2, C870H
The river fell 5 inches with 47. feet on
the gU8;;e, it is fulling 'a little more each
day. At Chattanooga it feel 3 feet 7
inches, at Cincinnati it raised 1 foot 8 inches
with 28 feet 0 inches on the guage, at
Louisville it fell 0 inches, at Nashvillo G
inches, Pittsburg it raised 1 foot 11 inchoa,
at St. Louis it raised 2 inches with 10 feet
linch on the guago.
The W.P.IIalliclny passed up about 12
o'clock yeuterdii) with light trip. Sho
broke her doctor and was running slow.
Sho conies out of St. Louis next v Saturday
for New Orleiius with tho mardi gras trip.
Her state rooms have all been eugagul.
The Carrier is due hero to-day from St.
Louis with a big trip ot ore for Pittsburg.
Tho City of Providence was due out from
St. Louis last night for Vicksburg but had
not arrived up to 0 o'clock.
The Future City is tho next boat due out
from St. Louis with a tow of grain for New
The Sam Roberts and badges got nway
last-night for New Orleans. Sho added
800 tons here.
Tho Anderson came down from Nashvillo
with 100 tons of pig iron for reshipmcnt to
St. Louis. She left for Commercial Point
for a trip of corn for Nashvillo.
Tho St. Goneveive did not get out from
St. Louis until yesterday morning for Mem
phis. She had a light trip and did not add
The Cons Millar had a tbig rip from Cin
cinnati for Memphis aud added 73 tons
hero. She will bo up again for Cincinnati
Tho Pittsburg packet, Montana, is going
up to St. Louis with a big trip of Iron and
Tho John B. Maud will be here to-night
from St. Louis for Memphis.
Tho City of Grcsnvilla had 500 bales of
cotton for Cairo. She took up barge Rover
No. 2 and a barge from Capo Girardeau loft
by the city of Baton Rouge. Tho Greet
rille will be here again for Vicksburg Sun
HODGES PARK JTEMS.
Rumors of weddings. '
Your scribe hoars tho oft repeated ques
tion, 'Who will bo my valentine?" , V
The school for colored children at Rich
woods, two miles from Hodges Park, closed
on tho Cth. Tho teacher, Chas. Curtis,
(colored from Cairo) will commence teach
ing a colored school at the Horse-shoo lake,
in Alexander county.
Information receivnd last evening from
East Capo Girardeau or Wahoo is that John
Wilson fatally shot ono Alex Fry, carpen
ter, formerly a resident of Cairo. There
was an old feud between the parties. They
met in a saloon; Fry struck at Wilson, and
was in tho act of shooting, when Wilson
firad through the head of Fry. killinc him
instantly. Wilson is a man of bad reputae
tion. Fry is said to have been Bomewhat
dissipated. Wilson claims to have killed
him in self-defense. II. p.
Caiko, 111., Fcb'y 7th, 1882. (
Present His Honor Mayor Thistlewood
and Aldermen Blake, Ilalliday, Paticr and
Absent Hinkle, Hughes, Kimbrouch,
Petit, Saup and Swoboda 7.
No quorum beinir oresent. on motion of
- 0 1 - -
Alderman Halliday, meeting adjourned
until 7:30 p. m., Thursday.
D. J. Foley, City Clerk.
Eyes Which Sleep One at a Time.
There is a nSan in Macon who owns
a pair of tho most remarkablo eyes we
have ever heard of. Their peculiarity
lies in tho fact that ono of them goes to
sleep beforo the other docs. iiiiiriis('-
meniiy ono wnkns up in tho morning
inner niin tno oilier.
It must bo very interesting to have
such a pair of eyes. The right eye
goes to sleep and sleeps soundly whilo
tho other lies restlessly awako striving
by all mannerof devices to woo "nature
sweet restorer, balmy sleep." Now nnd
then tho left optic, wide awake, looks
over the bridge of tho man's nose at its
partner, sees the fringed curtain of tho
right eye's couch tightly drawn, hears
the sleeping eyo snoro away into the
very bowels of sleep, and then wishes to
gracious it could drop its curtain too.
And then it nods and takes cat naps, to
be occasionally awakened by tho con
tinued snoring of its neighbor ! Finally
lturops oil into adozo ami noth ocular
demonstrations dream until morning,
when another dilllculty appears. Tho
right awakens and wants to get up, but
the left peeper turns over in its bed nnd
swears it would give a thousand dollars
for just Urn minutes more sleep t
Surely a man with such a pair of eyes
ought to have dead loads of fun all to
himself. Wo would, for certain. Mc
con (Ga.) Messenger.
A slanderer is usually a bully, and a
bully is always a coward. Years ngo,
when Henry Clay, of Kentucky', was tho
Whig candidate for the presidency, a
stage-coach in which were six or seven
men was whirling through Ohio. Tho
conversation, as was natural tooft a pol
A tall, muscular man, seated on tho
middle seat, from whoso coat-pocket
protruded tho hilt of a bowie knife, made
a ferocious assault upon the character of
Opposite to the assailantsat a swarthy
fawl, broad-framed man, who, appar
ently, had been indillereiit to the conver
sation. Just as the ferocious stranger
had tinished a paragraph of blackguard
ism against the great Kcntuckian, tho
swart h) -looking man said, with a sever
ity that attracted all ev'es,
"Sir! do you know Mr. Clay person
ally? Have you ever lived with him? Has
ho told you, sir, every motive for every
act of his life?"
"No," answered the rud'nin, with a
hesitation that showed him already
cowed; "I never saw Mr. Clay iu my
The swarthy man glared at him fur a
moment, while his face grow blacker
with indignation. "Then you are a
scoundrel!" ho said. Tho bully mut
tered several incoherent sentences, and
then subsided into silence.
When the stage-coach arrived at tho
next stopping-place, the passengers
learned that the swarthy man was tho
great Whig orator, Thomas Corwin.
Florida's Famous Saurian,
Every lake that I saw in South Flori
da largo enough had its family of alliga
tors. Near the settlements, where they
are frequently shot at, they disappear at
tho approach of man. They visit each
other from lake to lake. When a man,
woman or child overtakes ono in tho
woods, the beast runs to tho nearest
water. If hemmed, ho ,lons, swells and
blows like a mad bull, l'hey handle
their tails right lively in resisting an
enemy or Hipping a hog or do into their
groat mouths. F remember asking w hat
they eat. "Anything from a pine knot
down," was tho answer, as if a pine
knot was their highest food. When their
stomachs are opened they are found to
contain pine knots and black mud from
the bottoms of tho lakes. They cat,
however, many of the best lish and
largest turtles of tho lakes.
Tho Floridans do not think tho "ga
tors" dangerous. Boys go into t he lakes
swimming where tho alligator lives aud
are not disturbed. Ono twelve feet long
is considered grown. Down in tho
Klssimeo river they grow to an enorm
ous sizo, having been seen eighteen foot
long. Thoso that are not accustomed
. to man, I am told are dangerous. I
hoard of a young man that was bitten
while swimming in tho Klssimeo and
soon died. Their tooth occupy a promi
nent place In Florida jewelry. Some
people cat their tails. Just before a
, rain they aro heard to bellow somowhat
like a young calf. At night they fro-
,qncDtly make a groat splusliing In tho
water. , , . ; . ,.
Brother Gardner on Negro Minstrelsy,
"I hev bin axed," began tho old man
as tho mercury in the thermometer
hanging alongside tho stovo began
to boil. "I hev bin axed what re
lashun do negro minstrel troupe b'ars
to do cull'd race. To return an off
hand answer, I should say dat it
b'ars about do same relashun dat a has
ty puddin' does to a ton thousand dollar
paintin'. If dar' am any relashun
whatever, I hev neber bin able to dis
kiver it. De cull'd man may dance an'
sing, but ho nebbor trabbles on his ig
noranco nor on do jokes an'.gngs of do
pas' ginerashun. If twenty tlill'd men
should put on wigs an' pamt up to re
serublo twenty white men, an' sot down
befo' do public an' ask why an elephant
was like a gimlet, an' what waa do dif
ference between a clam on de sand and
a sand on de clam, dey would bo hooted
off do stage. Yet, de publio will see white
men disguiso deirselves as negroes an'
applaud de gags, an1 jokes, an' conun
drums dat do poorest African in Detroit
would be ashamed to acknowledge. If
de public hankers fur sich shows, an'
mus' hev 'cm, let 'cm go on, but doan'
lot white folks deceive deirselves or bo
deceived. Continer to call Ym negro
minstrel shows, but doan' look fur do
negro in 'cm. He ain't dar. He's
home in dobusum of his family, warmin'
his feet, leamin' do childen' to read, an'
tellin' do olo woman dat all flesh am
A Water Telescope,
Tho water teleseopo used by the Nor
wegian lishemian is a tube three or four
feet long, with an eye-pieco at ono end.
The other end, which is open, is placed
in tho water over the edge of the boat,
and a little practice enables tho observer
to distinguish objects at a depth of from
ten to fifteen fathoms. Tho fishermen
are thus enabled to discover shoals
which would otherwise go unnoticed.
They then givo the signal, their com
rades surround them with seines, and
they frequently mako wonderful hauls
in places and under circumstances that
would never have been suspected but
for tho uso of tho telescope Such an
instrument is necessarily of great use.
Tho St. Louis Post-Dispatch reports
that railway trains now hurry through
Newark, N. J., without stopping.
Though nobody there has yet robbed a
train, there is no telling what the bank
cashiers and city officials will turn their
hands to in order to make money when
the banks aro all broken and the city
Baron Steuben's Kindness- i
Frederick William, Baron do Steuben,
tho Prussian (once aide-de-camp to
Frederick tho Great), to whom tho
American army of the Revolution was
indebted for most of what it knew of
real martial drill and decipline, was a
man of many noble qualities. Tho fol-'
years ago by an aged man who remem
bered him, refers to the last scenes of
tho Revolution, when tho army were
disbanded and scattered, some with no
homo to go to.
AtNewburgablackman, with wounds
unhealed, wept on tho wharf; thoro was
a vessel in tho stream, bound to the
place where he once had friends. Ho had
not a dollar to pay his passage, and ho
could not walk.
Unused to tears, I saw them trieklo
down the baron's cheeks as ho put into
tho hands of tho black man tho laat dol
lar ho possessed.
Tho negro hailed tho sloop, and cried,
"God Almighty bless you, Master Ba
One hundred and seventy years ago
tho Emperor Joseph I of Germany died
from small-pox. in suite, or rattier ho.
cause, of his physician's treatment
ineso intelligent gentlemen wrapped
him in tweutv vards of scnrlot. r.ul-
cloth, and kept all tho air possible out
of his room. Such folly would bo im
possible nowadays, but tho science of
L'0.r)l may bo as contemptuous of somo
of that of 1882 as 1882 is of 1711.
Too Deep for Him.
who was a witness in tho Court of King's
notion, asked him what ho knew of tho
"(). 1HV lord. I knew ln'ni- T urn a nn
to him!" r
"U to bini!" S!ivs bis tnnklmv "iilink
do you mean by being up to him?"
"Moan, mv lord? VVhv. I was down
"Up to him and down upon him?"
says his lordship; "what does the fellow
"Why, I mean, mv lord, as deen ns
ho thoiiL'ht himself. I stnwd him.''
"I cannot nonce vo. fniml." suv-u Mj
loi'dshil). "wlmt von nir!in hv tliia mrt
of language; I do not understand it"
-mt iiiiuersianu ui rcjomouiuo fel
low, with surnriso: "what a tl.it von
must be!" '
A crustv-lookiiiff old p-entlemnn. nm
cntnpaniou by tho regulation well-fed
consort ami a couple 01 well-favored
daughters, entered tho dining-room of
Del Monte, and, as ho tucked his napkin
beneath his generous chin, turned round
and fixed a iierco glance upon tho wai
ter behind his chair. "Look hero, my
man," said tho old party, sharply, "be
foro I give my order, I want to ask you
a question. Aro you an Italian count
In disguiso?" "Divil a bit," replied tha
surprised coffee-splasher. "Nor an,
English nobleman, tho unaccountable
delay of whoso remittances has tempor
arily compellod, &e.?" "No, sir."
"Nor a graduate of Harvard, and cs- .
tranged from your father, a rich Boston
banker, whoso haughty pride is as un
yielding as your own, &o. P" ' Ol am
not." "Ail rignt; ncro's a uoiwr, ana
you tan bring in tho gruo. mow that 1
know you aro not tho regular thing In '
waiters now-a-days that you are not
going to run off with one of my daugh
tors, or pice my pocaevi cau eat u ,