Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 30, 1882.
(j, W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
couiiauUy on ntut
At Seventy-five cents per load.
At one dollar per load.
The "r1mmlng"r eoars shavlnxa and make
the het suiumnr wood for eookins purposes as well
. ui w B'0"'r 111 ?o. Vox black
mlins ne Insetting tlr. they are unequalled
Leave yoor orders at the Tenth street wood Yard
j is .
QAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
On red after Monday, Jane 7th, and ontll larther
Dotlee the fvnyboat will make trips an follow:
MiTia Liana Liarst
Foot Fourth it. Missouri Lacd'R. Kentucky Ld gr
8:00 a.m. 8:80 a.m. 9 a.m.
10:00 a.m. 10:J0a.m. 11a.m.
1:00 p.m. 2:80 p. m. 8 p.m.
4:00 p.m. 4:80 p.m. 5;00 p. m.
2 p.m. ?:S0 p.m. I V-tfl
A T'w and i. impii'to 11 t.'l, froutim; nn Lcvoo
Secoud and Hailrond Slreds,
Tb l'Boni!r II 'tint of tho Chiiura, St. Louis
ad' ,(n Orleans: Illinois Central; Wabash, Kt.
Louis and Purine; I-.on Mountain and H'.nthern,
Mobile and Ohio; t'air. and St. Louis Railways
nre all Just across too street; wblle lUu Steamboat
Laiidiuu t lint one square distant.
This Hotel to healed hy steam, had steam
Laundry, Hydraulic Elevator, Electric Cull Hull.
Autiiiunllr. KlreAlarms, Baths, absolutely pure air,
purter.t sewerage and complete appointments.
Wuperh furniBblnnn; perfect service; and an nn
excelu il table.
Ii. I. PAHKKU Ac CO..LfiBeeB
Commercial Avenue and Eilith Street,
F. BKOSS, Prfirtont. I P. NFFP, VlfcPrct'nt
U. WELlS, Cashier. T. 3. Kerth, A't cash
V. BrooP Cairo I William Kinta. .Cairo
FeierKeir " I William Wolf.... "
C. M Oeterloh " I O. O. l'atler '
B.A. Buder " I Ik Welln .. '
J. Y. Clemi'ou, Caledonia.
A OBNSKAL BASKING UU8INSH8 DONE
Exehanue aold and bought. Interoft paid In
the navtiiKl uepanmuni.. i-umkhuui wuuu auu
all bulneit promptly attended to.
JJ-EW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT IE U & CO..
Oor.Nlnotoonthitreet t PotttA Til
ConimorclalATonua UllTU, 1U
rpiIE CITY NATIONAL DANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
71 01II0 LBVKK
hO AP1TAL, ffilOO.000
A General Bankingr biiKinesu
TIIOS. W. IIALLIUAY.
JNTERPRlSB SAVING BANK.
OfCilro, . '
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
C O -A- L
D Stoves .13
A i A.
S Mlnware. S
MILL AND t'OMHIHHION.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
f(' HY TDK CAR LOAD OR T0N.WEL1
l'r;KED FOR SHIPPING.
Oar Loads a Spocialtv.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
TAX PURCHASER'S NOTICE.
To Jno. H. Brown and Win. M. Atherton, and
V... l,M.n ... .'(!,. ,1 lUnt n, . ..l.i.-.r ....( ..a.
IUU RIV iiciuirr uiiiiui mill' nv a n'lirin nm tn-
tatc, ;n theconnty of Alex mder an 1 mate of I '11-
noiB. uuiu uy Hie coum; (.unci iiir in piviu cimiiii. ub
the eonthweati'rly door of the conn house, In the
rily of Cairo, iu xaid county and otnte on the 21rd
.1-.. t . n 1Wil1 f,.V.n
lia UI OUbiUPl, n. J'. icti. uiiuii
I'arrott ptirchanrd the followiuii dernbod
i.. ..I...... ...i i i.A ..t itu..
10IEI nilllDICU 111 iuu turn. UI uuiiji
a the same baa been laid off and platti'd, In the
... A 1... a...... nf 1 llln..l. f..m
ftlU COUUIV III . IV A on vi. i .mi mniiT ui in luuip, nil
tho taxes due and unpaid thereon for the vara A .
D. 1874. lS7!i, lTtt, 1877, 1S78 and l7't, toi'ethur with
nvnaltle and conte: aald real ciitato being taxed
In tho names an below set forth, to-wlt:
In whose name taxed. I Lot" . I Block.
Jno. 11. Brown and
Wm. M. Atherton 1,2, 3, 4 and 5. 1.
Brown and Atherton. 2 and 3 '2.
nrown and Atherton. 1, 2, S, 4 and 5 4.
Brown and Atherton. 1,2, 3, 4, 0 and 7 7.
Brown and Atherton. a, !1, 4, li, 6 and 7 8.
That said John Parmtton tho'Mh dav of April,
1882, assigned hli cortlticates of purchase received
bv him from such countv collector for aald prem
ises to the undersigned, and that the time for the
redemption of said lots from said sale will cxpito
August, Sfclrd, 1882. GKOUGB HODGKS,
Ass1neo of purchaser.
Cairo, Illinois, April i8th, 182.
11 TASTER'S SALE.
State of Illinois,
I Circuit court of Alexun
rmiittv nf Alexander
r ( uer comity
fecemner n)eciHi lerui, a. u. idol
James tl. Mulcahoy.
Ambroso Elklue, Delltha Elkina and Oeorgo
Bill In Chancery to Korocloso Mnrtgngo.
Public notice Is hereby Riven, that, In pursuance
of a decree made and tutored hy said court In
tho above entitled causo, on the 8th day of Decem
ber, A. 1). 1881, I Alexander II. Irvln, master In
rlmnrnrv of the said circuit court will.
on Tuesday, the second day of May 1882, at the
hmir nf 11 o'clock In tho forenoon, at tho south
westerly door of tho court house, In the city or
Cairo, conntyof Aloxandor and State of lllinos,
sell at public auction, to tho hlRbest bidder, for
cask, all and singular, tho following described
timmlHes and real estate In said decree mentioned,
situate In the county of Alexander and state of
Illinois, or so much thoroor as snail no snmciem to
satisfy said decree, to-wlt: l'art of tho south
halfohhe aorthwest quarter of section Klve (5) In
township NUcten (1H) south, and Id miiro Two (2)
we.t of of the third urlncinlu incrid'an containing
forty flvo and fifty, ouo hundredth acres, more or
Dated Apr.18tk.18S2. . ALKX. II. IRVIN.
Master In Chancery of the Circuit Court of Alux
David T.LiNta.B.Coiaplaliant's Solicitor,
Tho City of Greenville, from Vicksburg,
early yesterday morning at 0:30, and do
parted for St. Louis at 9 a. m.
The Paris C. Brown, from New Orleans,
landed hero yeBterday at 1 o'clock. Her
trip was light. Sho had a barge in tow,
remained but a short timo and pussed up
The towboat 8. L. Wood returned from
St. Louis, landing here at 1 :.10 yesterday
Bud Smodley is at homo again.
Hen. Hizlep, who handles tho throttle ot
the Junius Morgan, is on dreas parade every
River rather rough. Yesterday clear and
cool. Business on the wharf unusually dull.
A telegraph from Memphis states that
three roustabouts were on board tho Paris
C. Brown were taken off and scut to tho
Barney Seals, one of tho pilots of tho 8.
L. Wood It ft by ruil fur Louisvillo last
TheGus Fowler arrived yesterday on
time and departed likewise.
The Granite State tor Cincinnati is due
up to-night from Memphis, possibly she
may not reach here before to-morrow morn
ing. Passengers going up the river will
find thu State to bo first-class and Capt.
Tichenor on the roof and Bob McCoy in
the office, have no superiors in their spe
Tho City of Alton is duo from St. Louis
this evening for New Orleans.
The Fannie Tatum left St. Louis late
Thursday night and was to receive 100
tons of iron ore at Carondolet which has
detained her. We however can guarantee
her arrival this morning if not delayed by
accident. TheTatum goes to Paducah.
J. B. Conway, master.
Look out for the Flag Ship of the Cum
berland to-night or early to-morrow morn
me, we mean the B. S. Uhea, her officers
not only mean business but mingle pleas
ure also with it for the amusement of pas
sengers who may be bo fortunate
as to secure a passago ' on
this splendid little packet Captain
Tyncr has secured Bn elegant string band.
" ) ou want to po to wrl tj0v,. -im r("pr
mind the Iron horse, for the luiea 'will take
you through in style and speed.
The river by the gauge hero last evening
at 1 o'clock, marked 31 feet five inches and
Stage of the Ohio river at Pittsburg and
Louisville yesterday evening at 0 o'clock,
April 3D: Pittsburg, 9 feet 1 inch; Louis
ville, falling, 8 feet 11 inches Ln canal.
The Splendid Anchor lino steamer City
of Vicksburg from St. Louis for Vicksburg
Tho big Bide wheel Andy Buuni ariived
at 7 o'clock lust evening for Memphis. For
comfort, safety, high living and corps of
most competent officers, with Capt. Vinton
as chief of affairs, we can recommend tho
Baum to travelers with pleasure.
Tho montonous spell of dullness which
prevailed nearly all day yesterday on the
wharf was enliceued by the arrival of three
big sidewheelers at 7 p. in. all coming to
The Paris O. Brown's barge bad MO.OOO
feet of lumber on board.
Tho City of Providence from Vicksburg
arrived last evening at 0:30 on her way to
St. Louis. She departed at 7 .30.
Mr. llyronimus, assistant engineer on the
transfer steamer JlcComU, leaves for St.
Louis this morning, his place will bo filled
by Mr. John nouns.
Walter Wilson a former Paducalun is
one of tho engineers on the Butler Duncan.
The City of Helena from St. Louis for
Memphis arrived last evening at 7:15. She
left some timo during the night after re
ceiving her freight.
Tho Guiding Star from New Orleans
follows tho Paris C. Brow instead of tho
MEN WOMEN AND BOOKS.
EDITEO IN TIIK INTEREST OK TIIK CAIRO
Tho library exorcises of tho May meeting
of tho W. C. and L. A. hold on Wednesday
next at tho library room, will bo devoted
to tho poet Longfellow. Extracts from
Longfellow's poonis and prose works will
bo given and his lilo dmcussed. All the
members of tho association will take part
in tho exorcises. The anniversary address
of Mrs. P. A. Taylor will form nn inter
osting part nf the exorcises.
The weekly meetings ot tho etudy class
of the woman's club aro increasing in in
tcrcst. At the last meeting a fine photo-
typo of Raphael's last work and Jgreat mas
tcr piece. The transfiguration was the
Bubicct of critical study. At the next
meeting Leonardo da Viuci's great picture
of "Tho last suppor," represented by sovcrol
Jll T Cilt 11 Tj T il,
I j'uiKI'ul unj;rttTiii8 wm uo
flr, ..i l s ...in v.
consuicrea. BtBidos this work tho clars
ruadu and drsctiHges the history of art by
Mi68 DeForrcst, a flerits of
art pnpcrB by Prof. Harris,
tlio ablo and inltreBtiiig articles in
The Century upon oriental and claBeiciil
art, und other pertinent and valuable liter
ature bearing upon its work.
Mrs. Julius Wurd Howo is writing
"Longfellow Sketches" in the Critic.
Omaha has a class in Englih literature
numbering about seventy ladies, most of
them married, and including nearly all tl.o
ladies of literature in tho city. On Satur
day afternoon there is a class discussion, ut
the last of which, papers are given by tho
ladies on the earlier dramatists, tho condi
tion and influence of tho stage in tho timo
of Bhakesjieare, and other liko topics indi
caLivo of much study and interest. From
alt hands the primes of the course are
Query. Where is the consistency of
those gentlemen who condemn so strongly
tho time devoted by women to fashion and
gossip, and yet aro alarmed, or scornful
when it is proposed that their wives devote
a small portion of their time to literary
nursuits, and artistic or intellectual ac
complishments? Boston ib enjoying a
series of lectures by .Miss Loraiuu Buck
lin, upon potteries, porcelain, Jewels and
embroideries. The lecture promises to be
of absorbing interest, Miss Bucklin hav
ing a very intelligent sympathy with her
subjects. This she shows by rich materia),
interesting facts, minute study and re-'
search and illustrations by handsome ro
productions of different wares. Speaking
ing of the manufacture ol majolica in the
10th century, sho says tn tjolica was made
solely for the delight of tho rich and pow
erful, and its manufacture can scarcely bo
classed with tho industrial arts but must
take its place ldc sculpture ami paint
The Princess Louise is at tho head of a
great number of associations for art, needle
work, fan paintiDg, house decorating in the
Queen Anne style, and artistic promulga
tions of taste. Sho is fond of artists,
painters and musicians, invites them to
dinner and takes them to her box in the
Good book Bays tho sage, furnish a feast
of which we never grow tird. They
never satiate tho mental appetite, and they
---ever unwelcome in any :yiUclj of thcWf
and they make ouo wealthy beyond the
dreams of tho modern speculator. Tho
riches between their covers they ireely
give away. They hoard their treaMires
with miserly care, and yet they bestow
generously. They never refuso to bo con
sulted, and they never treat one with dis
courtesy or disrespect. They aro indeed,
tho most indulgent friends that wo have
in this world, and their company is always
desirable, especially when it can bo se
cured, as tho popular saying has it, for a
song. A selection miy now bo made of
standard volumes that would adorn nny
libr-try, at prices tint seem fabulously low
when we consider the works and their au
thors. Tuily wo live in an ago whon the
riches from the literary hhips have come on
shoro for nothing.
The Art Iutercliaugo for April 13th, has
soiiio excellent thoughts ou a practical sub
ject, that of matrimony. It says "In no
country in the world but the United States
will a young man expect a young woman
to marry him when he has no visible moans
of support. But it is as truo hero as else
where that matrimony is presumably en
tered into for happinens, and it is quite as
truo that when a young couple marry with
out means to provide the necessaries of
life they nmny not into hnppiiuss but
misery If girls kuow tho value
of money and were taught to earn it
there aro plenty of ways open to them for
oarning it there would bo fewer marriages
between mero children, few such vulgar
displays as some of tho largo church wed
dings, and less talk of "good engage
ments" and more of truo love. A good
wife will help and. counset her husband;
many a man by his wife's good counsel
cannot bo expected from a woman who,
acting upon impulse, rushes headlong into
an improvideut marriage. Girls will con
tinue to marry thoughtlessly until they are
trained to kuow what it means to support
oneself and to realize that weathering the
vicisitudes of life is an art incumbent upon
women as well as men,
An opportunity will likely bo given
Cairo ladies this spring to learn the new
art needlework in Kensiugton and Arra
seno embroidery, from ono ot tho finest
teachsrs in tho country, The lndy will
conio with tho best recommendations, and
bring an elegant assortment of piano and
table covers, fivo screens, baanors, scarfs,
tidies, sofa pillows, etc., etc,
Thursday cvouiug, when Mr. Robert
Itoird visited Dutch cap last, water was
still passing through it from a largo pond
between the city's levoo and tho embank
ment of the St. Louis and Cairo railroad
company, and yostorday it was reported to
be still running. An earthen sewer has
been laid through tho latter embankment
which will remain as an outlet for future
uso. Tho pond nbovo Twentieth street
has fallen altogether about three feet, leav
ing the Singer company's grounds and tho
Wabash railroad track clear, and stopping
the outflow by way of tho gap in tho Mis
sissippi lnven. But had it not been for this
gapitisprobablethat tho Wabash roaa
would have been cut off from tho city and
the Singer company's grounds beon cover
ed with water, for three or four weeks lon
ger. There aro some people who deny this
and asuert that tho water would have re
mained only a few days longer Bnd the
city would havo been saved several thous
and dollars it tho gap aforesaid had not
been made. But what can bo said to men
who will assert that stream of. water,
equal in dimensions to three times tho
capacity of all four of tho city's sewers,
pouring through tho gap . steadily at nn
average rate of two hundred feet jut min
ute for eight or ten days and nights what
can ono reply to men who will say that
such a stream running at such a rate for
bucIi a timo amounts to littlo or nothing
and tho money spent in creatiug it might
havo been saved. Tho water was a de
structive evil when lashed by wind; it took
down sidewalks, fences and out-houses to
the value of thousands of dollars. Had the
authorities done nothing to rid tho city
of it, they would havo been criminally
neglected and the result would havo been
that the water would havo remained several
weeks longer and injured tho city, directly
and indirectly, to the extent of double tho
cost of tho gap and canal.
Mrs. Wm. II. Marean and children con
template leaving the city to-morrow for a
short visit to tho north.
Judge Damron, of Vienna, was in the
Mr. Bernard Smyth is improving under
the cure of the Sisters of Loretto.
Mr. J. A. Jennings, formerly of thn firm
of Jenuings & Winnns, marblo workcrs on
Tenth street has been to St. Louis and pur
chased a stock of Btouej etc., with tho in
tention ot starting a marble yard of his
o'vn in this city.
Miss ILittio Rearden will leave to-morrow
or Tuesday for Shawncetown, on a
-t io .c.uuvds. , lllWe bIlu wm
prohflMy nn t- n.t. ... j.
Dallas, Tex., April 28. A delegation of
Texas & St. Louis railroad stockholders
and directors arrived from Tyler bv special
train at 10 a. m. The following composed
the party : J. W. I'aramore, J. L. Class,
Wm. Senor, Geo. B. Hifford and J. W.
Phillips, St. Louis :rx Gov. R. D. Hubbard,
Tyler; C. M. Leley, Waco; J. SJeukins,
Iowa. They were met by the reception
committee and made tho guests of the city.
They were driven to the hotel iu carriage at
2 p. m. They met tho citizens at tho
board of trade rooms, which were crowded.
Messrs Paramore, Hubbard and other vim-
tors made speeches. Paramore and Hub
bard explained tho recent Illinois Central
combination and tho effect it would havo
on railroad competition, tho general pro
gress of tho road, etc. They said tho liuo
will be finished fromTexarkana to Cairo in
May,' and from Mount Pleasant to Dallas
by October, and soon thereafter pushed to
tho Rio Grande. Responses were made by
tho citizens. Champagne and cigars pass
ed round and toasts drank, and then tho
visitors, city officials, press representatives
and others drove over the city. The Bois
d' Arc club gives thu 'visitors a complimen
tary banquet and ball at their elegant club
rooms to-night. Tho Chicago, Texas and
Mexican Central railroad announces re
duced faro to three cents a milo May 1.
This is the first standard gaugo road iu the
state to come down to tho requirements of
the new passenger faro law.
Senator Logan expects to leave Hot
Springs for Illinois about May 0.
Tiiq probabilities aro that tho extra ses
sion of tho Legislature will como to an end
about next Tuesday.
Bradlaugh has brought Buit against tho
assistant scrgeaut-at-arras for ejecting him
from tho lobby of tho British houso of com
mons. A petition signed by nearly 20,000 citi
zens of Cleveland and vicinity was presented
to President Arthur Saturday asking for the
commutation of tho sentence of Mason.
The President expressed surpriBO at the
interest exhibited by citizens of Ohio in
tho case. Cleveland Leader.
Hannah Reynolds, of Dublin, has again
been arraigned for advocating "no rent,"
and sentenced to imprisonment of six
months for intimidation.
la tho. British house of commons, Mr.
Gladstone announced that he would soon
Introduco a bill making arrears of rent in
Ireland a gift to the tenant, and expressed
tho conviction that the government must
compensate landlords for this policy from
tho church fund.
John L. Hullivan, the prizo-flghtcr, was
arraigned In tho police court at Boston for
knocking down Charles A. Robbing in the
street and fracturing his jaw-bono. The
pugilist was srntenced to threo months on
the island, and gavo bonds for an appeal.
The valuo of a single ballot is shown in
tho cssoof Mr. Chapman, just elected jus
tice of the peaco in Jersey City. Thero was
no other candidate for tho place, apparent
ly through somo inadvertency; so ho went
into office on his own vote. He has a
chance now to bo a perfectly independent
officer, to comply with tho moBt exacting
demands of his constituency, and still sat
isfy himself perfectly.
Barpealiing a Pleaaint Day.
"Aro you tho gentleman that foretells
the weather?" oskrd a couutry-looking
young woman, yesterday, as she blush
ingly entered the sanctum of the Signal
Ollioer. in tho top room of tho Equita
"J am," responded a young man, ex
amining a barometer. "What can I do
'I would like to know," she bosltat
ingly said, "what wort of weather will
we have the 15th of next May. You see,
John and I are going to be married
then, ami if you could arrange it so it
will bo a pleasant day, we will fuel ever
so inueh obliged to you. Now, couldn't
"Well," said the polito observer, "X
think I might bo ablo to recommend
you. I w ill do all I can, miss."
"Do you think you could make it
clour and sunshiny on tho 10th?"
"Well, miss, I will telegraph to tho
West and Northwest, and endeavor to
get them to withhold all tornadoes, gales
and rain-storms until after tho 15th. It
will bo somewhat of a favor to ask tho
people up there to keep their tornadoes
chained; but I think if I represent th
eoudition of tho atl'uirs to them, they
will fix it all right."
"I am ever so much obliged, and I'm
sure John will thank you. I will bo
sure to send you an invitation."
Victor Hugo is reported as having
said to a friend only a few weeks ago:
"'I have more to do than I have done. It
ni'ight bo thought that ago weakens the
intellect; my intellect, on tho contrary,
seems to grow stronger,- and does not
rest. It seems to mo that.as I advance
my horizon grows wider; and so I shall
pass away without having finished ray
task. I should require several lives still
to w.ritc nil that my mimf conceives; I
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