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The Daily llnllotin.
OKFICK: NO. 78 OHIO LKVEK.
OFFICIAL PA r k k ur A lk x and e n COUNTY.
KNTKKKD AT TUB CA1HO l'OSTOKFICB FOU
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Pnbllshed every Monday non.
tlfClubs of Ave or more lor Weekly Bulletin at
one Mm , per year, il.fO. Poatage In allcaiei
INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE.
All Communications should he addressed to
E. A. BURNETT.
Publisher and Proprietor.
A Music M iker.
The faint soli of a violin c:tnt steal
ing down the .still corriilor. Tim sweet
note catni' from tho room of Edward
Ri'tnonyi, the world-famous llunariau
"1 am making tho toilet of my vio
lin," said th' ;reat virtuoso. Hemcn
yi was standing in the center of the
"floor, netting the. itistruinent. "1 al
ways make their toilets during the
day," he continued, as he laid his
cheek lovingly on its face, and a dream
of melody answered the lullaby of his
hand. "Some players always go before
the people without looking' after tho
wants of their violins, and have to do
all this while they aro waiting. The
public don't care "about hearing such
kind of work; they want to hear the
To tell the changes that came over
the grand musician's face as his bow
swept the strings, is not in tho power
of print. Tender passion sung and
laughed in tho melody, and bright
flashes of joy and sympathy came ami
went like shadows on a mountain pool.
Suddenly there was a hush. The mas
ter looked with dreamy eyes for a mo
ment at his visitor, and then dashed
with apparent violence, the maguili
cent instrument on tho bed.
"That is a wonderful instrument,"
he said, with a happy laugh breaking
out. "I have over thirty violins in all,
but this is the best. 1 have two I pri.e
above any price. One is the Princess,
made by Stradivarius, in Cremona, in
170-5. ami the other is this one, made
by a son of Francis Lupot, a pupil of
Stradivarius, and completed in IMS. It
is absolutely perfect in workmanship,
beauty and tone. Listen! You shall
hear it speak." Uemeuyi again caught
up his matchless violin, and there was
a wail of sorrow like the cry of a child.
He was asked if his violin was so sus
ceptible to the touch that he could tell
when a stranger held it.
"Indeed it is." was the answer. "It
is so delicate that I, myself, only take
it by the neck and bottom. Let a
stranger touch it and it shows on the
surface and affects the tone. It is a
most wonderful instrument. There are
5,000 makers in the United States, and
not more than three are anywhere near
equal to producing anything as good."
"When you play?"
"Ah. my dear friend, I don't play, I
make the music from the violin. And
when I make the music I forget every
one and everything. I am lost in my
self ami my violin speaks and sings to
"Are you annoyed by any noise?"
"It breaks in harshly when made by
other than nntural causes, lint na
ture's voice never interferes with mu
sic. It lifts it. up. 1 played once when
tho roar of Niagara could be heard
plainly, and tho beautiful bass was a
background that mado the concert one
if tho best. It was so once in Colora
do, where the surge of a river's torrent
helped mo wonderfully.
Eiut3 ou Lawn M;tking.
In making a lawn it is well to recol
lect that the work Is to lie done for
nany years, aud that in no part of tiro
irotinds will thorough preparation,
ieep tilling of the soil, and abundant,
fertilizins;, pay better than here. In a
lawn of a cosidcraMe extent, it in a
mistake! to suppose that it is necessary ,
to reduce the surface to a dead level. 1
I'or small grass plots, on small places,'
'his may lie desirable, but a largo lawn
appears to much better advantage if
the surface is gently undulating. Var
lousuixinivs of seed are oll'ered by tho
icedincii. Some of these seem to bo
well considered, but anything more un
united to our climate than the "French
Lawn (iruss," can not be imagined.
Probably not a third of the kinds of
ira.vi it is said to contain will survive
n our climate. The Lost lawns we ev
r had wen; sown with "Kentucky Kluo
tir.'s" ami "Rhode Island Rent" (a
variety ol hcil-iop), in both cases a
iinall amount of "White Clover" was
idiled. Fur Mnoig soils, the former,,
for light and sandy ones, the latter, will
no doubt give satisfaction. In buying
gra-s seeil f r a lawn, look well to its
imality. Some seed of "Kentucky liluo
(lra" (the same as June Crass') sells
for twice the price of others, and is
worth four times as much, ('haft' doc
not always cover seed, and the samplvs
should bo carefully inspected. Tim ad
vice to um' from three to eight bushel
of seed lo the acre, is founiled Upon tho
uncertain ipiality of the seed. Probably
four bushels of fairly good seed woulil
bo ample The seed should be divided
into two or four cipial portions, and the
sowing made, uficr thoroughly prepar
ing the sod, in different directions. Tim
seed may be brushed in, but at this sea
sola, a good rolling will give a sutlieient
covering. Where the lawn borders on
roa ls or paths, or on shrubbery or oth
er plantations, it will be best to lay a.
margin of turf, six inches or morn In
width. For small areas, the laying of
sods is advisable, and this nny beilono
now, as well as in spring. In most lo
calities, a common, or the road-sides,
will usually uHurd a line, close turf.
The soil, in tins case, should be as thor
oughly prepared as for seeding, and the
turf well beaten down, to bring its roots
in dose contact with the soil. If net
(.'.ssary to cover steep banks, sods must
ho usoaI. llicse may be hcll in place
by tho use of pins; plasterer's lath
stilit, Is the best. Theso will doe:y by
tho time the sod becomes well ostab-
lisheil. American Agriculturist for
History R'ipaata Itvlf.
Tha world moves, but very slowly;
how slowly, wo were shown, tho oilier
day, by a copy of the New York Sun of
1K49. It was ti very ancient ami musty
paper, looking its full age of III years;
but had it been new and clean, it might
havo beeu handed to nearly any one
n.l li.t.in m..u.I ntt.t t li I't l 1 1 1
without his discovering that the news
in it was more than a century old. '
Tho leading editorial is on "Our Na
vy," which department the Sun at
tacks vigorously as utterly unsatisfac
tory and incllicient, and consisting of a
lot of "old tubs." Tho arliclo might
be reproduced to-day without the
change of a word, and no one would
detect the anachronism.
The foreign news is almost identical
with that published in the Ti)ii:s-I)tvi-crul
this morning, with only a few
changes needed in the names'. From
Ireland comes t he story of destitution
aud starvation it was' soon after tho
great Irish famineof plots against
Groat Hritain, of revolutionary socie
ties organized, and half-starved Irish
men being shipped to America by the
Rriiisli (lovernmcnt, seeking to stop the
famine by depopulating the country.
In France -it was during the days of
tho second republic there is the same
story of ipiarrels and abuse among the
various factions of the Republicans, tho
same hostility of the Reds to the Con
sen aiive Republicans, and the same
imperialistic plots against the govern
ment. A revolution lills up ihe South Am
erican column, while home a Hairs con
sist of the usual damages to life and
property from spring llood, and tne
usual exciting election news, with a
large vote polled and big majorities for
The world oertanly move-;. Poring
this period of thirty-four years the geog
raphy of F.uropo. has been materially
changed. Two united nations, Ger
many and Italy, have sprung into life.
Franco has changed her government
twice, and vet Kurope has got around
to pretty much the same condition she
occupied then. In this country a
mighty civil war has been waged, a
race has been freed and made citizens,
and the whole constitution of the coun
try has been changed; and yet so docs
"history repeat itself tho Sun furnish
es to-day pretty much the same news as
in lS4'j. Xfw Urlcnn Tim i-Dcmorrnl.
' Provide an abundance of bedding;
buffalo robes and comforters, and a
plenty of blankets, are usually suffi
cient, though some may need ticks idl
ed with straw. In starting out for
camp do not take too many things. One
of the most useful lessons of camp life
is, to show how little one can get along
with. The most important part of the
outfit is an abundant supply of good
nature; a disposition to make the best
of everything, to overcome difficulties
and be always cheerful. A grumbler
is an unpleasaut companion anywhere,
but in camp he is a nuisance. In warm
weather the camp-tire should be 3t a
good distance from the sleeping tents
and precautions taken that no spread
ing of the tire can occur. It is well to
leave nearly all of the crockery at homo
ami provide a supply of tin plates, tin
cups, and cheap knives and forks.
Prepare in advance sullicicnt food to
serve for the lirst two or three days,
and then be governed by circumstan
ces. If the locality furnishes fish organic,
the procuring of these will afford sport
for the men and boys, but it is not safe
to depend upon these, and there should
be in reserve a bam, a supply of the
standard camp food, salt pork, which,
with an abundance of potatoes, hard
tack, dried apples and coffee, will keep
the table well fiirnihed. Have meals
at .stated hours, let each one in his or
her way help in preparing them, and -what
is still more important -hcTp in
(dealing 'away and washing dishes.
Keep the surroundings of the camp in
good order. Have a pit in h conven
ient, place for scraps and h.ps, and
provide other conveniences in a shelter
ed place at a proper distance. If guns
are taken into camp, let it be the busi
ness of some one to provide a proper
place for them beyond the reach of
children, and where no accident can oc
cur. See that the guns are alwavs
kept there when not in use. Reduce
tho work to the. smallest possible
amount, so that Ihe greater part of the
day may be spent in rest in "leisure."
in the best meaning of the term, lie
sure and provide an abundance of read
ing matter. Any hard-worked family
will return from' a fortnight's vacation,
or a longer one, of this kind, better tit
ted to take up the home Routine, and
perhaps bo more appreciative of homo
Three Acres of Eggs,
A Santa Barbara fisherman has dis
covered, near san Miguel Island, a
smaller island, about three acres in ex-
tent, which is urohablv tho largest nest
of eggs in tho world. 'The island iseov-
ereil with a layer of guano in which sea
iowisoi all descriptions were found
laying or incubating their eggs. '1 lie
surface, appeared to bo almost entirely
covored with eggs, principally those of
the sea gulls, shags, and a small bird
known as tho salt-water duck. The dis
coverers said it was difficult to walk
without treading upon tho eggs, and
that it would bo easy to load a ship with
them. San Frutirixm Alta.
Monday Evening, August Ct, 1883.
The weather has settled and is clear and
cool too cool for tho season.
The river chances very slowly and thoro
is amplo water for tho largest boats to all
points. Tonnugo is plenty but freights of-
tercet, owicr to tho light southern dema-id
for farm products, is rather light.
The market shows no material change
and probably will not buforo next month.
r LOIR We note a steady market at
present prices. Stocks aro small and ro
Coipts light. Tho demand is improving.
HAY The supply of choice is light am
the demand purely local. Common is not
CORN Wo noto Bomo inquiry for mixed
for milling and tho order demand. Prices
CAIKO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MOKMM',, AUGUST 7, 188S.
OATS Tho market is fully auppliod Biid
dull. Tho demand is only to fill orders.
MEAL Tho demand is fair and prices
RRAN rienty and fair inquiry at quo
tations. BUTTER Strictly choice northorn is in
fftir demand and light supply. Common
grsdes arc slow sale.
EGOS Receipts to-day command fancy
prices. Tho market is bare and tho de
CIIIC'KENS-Old are neglected. Choice
young are in good demand. Small young
are not wanted.
FRUIT Tho market is supplied by
POTATOES rienty and no demand.
.Sales and Quotations.
NOTE. The price ftore mvon are for sales Crura
first bauds In ronnd lots. An advance ti
churned for broken loUin Blllniiorder.
sm hhli varlona grades ..1 803 50
!'0 hhls extra fancy . S "0
UWbliU choice . S
JMlib'a ch"lre - S
liKibbl patent W W
I ear choice rmall balea....
lcr gilt edge
2 cam mixed In bulk..
2 care mind m bulk..,
5 cars new crop In bulk.
2 curs new lo bulk
No. 'i Hcl, per bu 1 C3
No. i Vediteranuan 1 w
SiW hh nCltv in lota 3 60&2 PS
300 btla City i 6fi
V pound choice Northern 15(11?
Ni pounds choice Northern pked ... ISii'Ji
:iuo poundt Southern Uli, fresh... 1-
ai dozen fresh ..
3 coopt hena
. t 50512 2S
h coo ; your. g chicken
lo coops choice young chickens.
rn boxen apple. ..
MO boxes peaches
Apples per bbl
.1 rjOm oo
Cuo'rered 1 0
Ciiolce yellow 2 on
New potatoes pur hnh 2Mi-i5
New potatoes, per bbl 1
I'er CrKte 4 0)35 I"
T ib-washer! tfMl S
Fine, uuwaHtied 151H
n ore f, ., ! - ! 1 !4
Hair do HH
I'litin ham - V&Wi
8. C. Hum 1.1
Hear side . 124
bhoulilers n , uoBe
St. John f. 15
Ohio Klver 1 0(
'J't bushel hiirlsp 9
5 bushel '
Peaches, halveaand unarier M&8
Choice navv 2 it
Choice, medium i 0'
Choice, Factory 10
Ory Flint choice
I , Ul. ......
Sheep Pells, creen
Damaged Hides ''
(inoil l nun
()o 4 Leaf
i 4 NKtf ti ft
4 7Wii m
H MUfc 7 PC
7 fcHii 9'0
KATES OK KUBIUHT.
Oram Hat Vlnnr Pr.fW
j:wt. hhl. bhl.
'' V" Vi is ' w
Orleans Igu .v C?w
H'lelia, Ark IS2 i 5M
Vlcksbnru lr.V? w 2j ii
Wav bulow .Memphis, v$ fcJ jt hiii
hv.v. a woman in another column near
poerg yini.yams, picking grapoi from
which Spoor's Port OrHpe wm8 is made,
that is so Iiil'IiIv natenmirl . .l. i
profession, for the uso of. invalids, weakly
luiouo ouu mo ai;uu. nuio. Dy drUgglBtS
CHEAP EXCURSION HATKS KVKHV DAY DUIl
IM1 THIS HI' MM Eh TO SANTA KE, NEW
Btintft Fu, New Mexico, U tho oldest city
in the United States. It has reached the
end of its first third of a thousund years
its terlio-niilleiind period. Tho Tcrtio-Mil-lcnniid
Celebration and Mining and Indus
trial Exposition, which will be inaugurated
there on the 2d of July and close on tho !Jd
of August, will bu an event of great histo
rical ss well as practical importance to tho
country at large. It is intended to com
nieinoriito the three hundred and thirty
third anniversary of tho Spanish settlement
of tho place.
Which will constitute tho practical part of
tliu celebration, will be an t pitomo of tho
mineral, agricultural, horticultural, stock
Hiid general imlin-trial resources and capa
bilities of the Territory. Those, therefore,
who are interested in either mining, ayri
culturo or Btock-raisiug will have a good op
portunity to visit New Mexico this season,
ss the low tare will be a great inducement
to make the trip. The development of the
minis of this vast region has but begun,
yet in the past year the proportionate in
crease in the output of ore was greater than
in any other State 01 Territory. New Mex
ico's showing at the mining exposition held
at Denver last season shewed, more clearly
than anything else, the vastness of its min
It has been the general belief heretofore
that auriculturu in New .Mexico would not
pay . Tins is an unfortunate error. At the
exposition will he mtii samples of all sorts
of fruits and field products which vie with
those (if prolific Kansas, ith irrigation
the soil of the Territory can be mado to
yield immensely, and tluie is no pursuit
more remunerative than tint of farming.
Agricultural products, of all kinds, bring
high prices upon a ready market, always
accessible in tlie growing mining towes,
and the cost of raising is cMnparatively
small. As a cattle and sheep country, too,
New Mexico cannot be surpassed. Her
valleys and mesas alford fine grazing
grounds for countless herds. Aj the cele
bration at Santa Fe will be the means of
drawing a larger number of people, into the
Territory tlian usual, owing to the chenp
fare, an opportunity will bo offered these
who may be interested in stock-raising
Ik-sides the practical, the Tcitio-Milienlal
will embrace many features the mos'. novel
and romantic. For instance, three days
tho 18th, 10th, and 20th of July will be
devoted to the presentation of historic
scenes. These will represent the period
which hss transpired since the settlement
of the city, each day to represent a ceutuiy
of history and progress. The three civili
zations will also be represented tfiat
which existed at the time of the coming of
the conquerors, that which the Spaniards
brought with them and that which followed
the American occupation of ls-lO. These
representations will be illustrated by caval
cades in costume, indicative of the several
distinctive expeditions into New' Mexico
and the surrounding territory. There will
also lie numerous tableaux, the whole com
bining to make one of the most novel and
interesting exhibitions ever witnessed in
this country. There will, in addition, be
V'irious Indian games, races aud dances by
the Pueblos, descendants of the ancient in
habitants of the Territory; ambuscades and
sham fights by tliu Zunis, with exhibitions
of their peculiar rites and cop monies, one
of which will be a primitive dance re re
senting the gods and heroes of their folk
lore mythology ; native Mexican games,
dances Hnd juggling; original Aztec dances,
in whirli both .Mexicans and Indians will
take part; various Mexican sports and the
grand fandango; war and other peculiar
daricrs by the Mescalero and
Jicarilbi Apaches; exhibitions by Mexican
vacfjueros in throwing the lariat;
a mounted tournament, in cos
tumes of three centuries ago;
the Sun Domingo and Sandia feasts, and
other peculiar and interesting ceremonies
which would take mucli space and time to
The rate for the round trip from Kansas
City and Atchison, including stop-off both
ways at the Las Vegas Hot Springs, is only
$10, while the tare from all eastern poin's
is comparatively low. The Las Vegas Hot
Spriugs are among the most celebrated in
the world, and a cool uud comfortable re
sort fur the hot season. There is every in
ducement to go to New Mexico this sum
mer and it will be taken advantage of by
thousands who will improve this opportun
ity to study, under the best possible con
ditions, tho resources of the Territory and
investments, and also to enjoy for the time
the most quaint and roniatic spot in all our
country. It is an opportunity to sec the
Southwest tho coming country which
ought not to 1)0 hmt by any who havo any
ambition to svail themselves of tne un
equalled advantages there oflered for en
gaging in mining, agriculture, fruit grow-
li g, stock raising, or merchandise, lheso
low rate tickets over the Atchison, Topeka
& Santa Fu road are now on sale at Cairo
and sll principal ticket offices, good to re
turn till August Hist. (127 1, VI
A Nourisliinc Wine.
Old and infirm persons need some mild
tonic or gentle stimulant, especially at this
season. Tho wine made at Speer's Mount
Prospect Vineyards, in New Jersey, callo
Speer's Port Grape Wine, is used in tho At
lantic States the best tonic wine known,
and is regarded as pint!, and is very popu
lar among physicians. It is especially
beneficial for females and old people. St.
Won K Given Out. On receipt of votir
address wo will make an oiler by which
you can enrn to $7 evenings, at your
homo. Men, Women, Hoys or Oirls can do
it. II. (J. Wilkinson it Co., 11)5 and 1!)7
Fulton Street, New York.
Woman's Trim Friend.
A friend in need is a friend Indeed. This
none can deny, especially when nssistanco
is rendered when one is sorely alllicted
with disease, inoru particularly those com
plaints and weakness so common to our
tcmalo population. Every woman should
know that Electric Hitlers are woman's true
friend, and will positively restore her to
health, even when all other remedies fail.
A single tr.al always proves our nssrrllon.
They are pleasant to the taste, and only post
tllty cents a bottle, sold by Harclay ISros.(2)
To Tho West.
Thoro aro a number ot routes loading to
tho above-mentioned section, but tho direct
and reliable route is via Saint Louis and
over tho Missouri Pacific Railway. Two
trains daily are run from tho Grand Uniou
Depot, Saint Louis to Kansas City, Lnaven
worth, AtchisonSt, Joseph and Omaha.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars of the very
litest make are attached to all trains.
At Kansas City Union Depot, passengers
for Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and Cal-If-'riii
"oopoct with express trains of all
At Atchison, connection is mado with
express trains for Kansas and Nebraska
At OmaliN, connection is mado with the
Overland train for California.
This line offers to parties enroute to the
West and Northwest, not only fast time
and superior accomodations, but beautiful
scenery, as it passes through tho finest por
tion of Missouri and Nebraska. Send for
illustrated maps, pamphlets, Ac, of this
line, which will be mailed free.
C. H. Kl.NNAN, F. ClIANDI.r.K,
Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agent. Gen'l PaBs Agent.
For seven years Allen's Hram Food has
stood the strongest tests us to its merits in
curing nervousness, nervous debility and re
storing lost powers to the weakened gen
erative system, ami, in r,o instance, has it
ever failed; test it. $1;0 for 5. At
Advice to Mothers.
Aro you disturbed at night and broken
of your rest by a sick child suffering and
crying with pain of cutting teeth? If so,
send at once and get a bottlo of Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teeth
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve tho poor little sufferer immed
iately. Den nd upon it, mothers, there is
no mistake about it. It cures dysentery and
diarrluea, regulates the. stomach and bow
eN, cures wind colic, softens tho gums, re
duces inflammation, aud gives tone and
energy to the whole system. Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teething
is pleasant to the taste, and is the prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best female
physicians and nurses in the United States,
and is for sale by 11 druggists throughout
the world, price 2' cents a bottle.
How foolish to be trying all the new
medicines that come out ! The old stand
by, "Lindsey's lllood Searcher," is h 1 1 that
To all who are suffering from the errors
ml indi.icretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, fcc., I
will send a recipe that will cce you, kkkk
ok en Aito E. This great remedy was
discovered by a minister in South America.
Send a sell-addressed envelope to the Her.
Joseph T. Inman, Station I)., New York
HucKien'N Arnica salve
The Best Salve In the world for Cuts,
I'ruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt RI.eum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranti ed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
2.r cents pr box. For sale by Barclay
Hy rttnu of an f'xi'.'utioo issued out of the
cl'-rk'K oillre of Hie rlicuit court. of Alexaudercoan
ly ai d suite of Ill'.nois, and to me directed, where
by I im commanded to make Ihe amonnt of a cer
tain liidgnp'M recently obtained against Walter S
ander in favor of Id nj unin K i urtls nut of the
land, tenement, good and chattel of the. Kld
Walters. Lander. I have bvnd on the following
ilesi ribed ero erty, to wit : All of si clion cveu
(11) in township nxteen i I'i) and in rang t wo (j),
west of the :ird principal nurdlan. coiitalninMO
acres, the ahovu desrrleed land is lying and hoing
situat d In the comity of Ah iandcr aud atnUi of
Therefore, arcording to said command, I lill
expose Tor sule at public a iclion, all the right,
title and Interns! of the above named Walters.
Lander in and to iIim above described property,
at 1 1 o'clock a.rn , on Tuesday the 'Jsth day of Ang.,
lxs;i, at tho westerly door of the court house, in
ctr of Cairo, I1M.
IJhted al Cairo, III , this blh dav of August, ls&i.
SherllT Alexander County.
Ky virtue f an execution Issued out of the
Clerk's otth e ol tlm circuit cnurt of Alexander cotin
tvatid state of Illiuols, and to me directed, vhere
hy I am commanded to make the amount of a rer
tuln judgment recently obtained against II K. Wll
botiru and W illlinn W agoner in favor of Predollno
Dross, plaiitiff, before. Oeo. E. Olmsted, Esq., a
police lnni;istrat.e, in and for Ihe city of Cairo, a
transcript of which has leii duly tiled In the said
clerk oltlce us required by law out of the hnd,
lent-mi'iits, troous aim cnat'eis or tno sam iienj.
t . Wl. bourn aud William Warmer, 1 have levied
on the tolloMltiK described property, to wit: The
southeast of tn fouthwext quarter of" sec
tion twenty two cHi, and also the wet side of the
northwest of tho northeast quarter and the north
east of thu northwest qunrier of section tweuty
Bev, n (', j. All the above land are situated and
l. infflu township lift een (!!!) and In ranuu two (i),
went of aid 1. Al., in county of Alexander aud
Therefore, according to suld command, I shall
expose for sale al public auction, all the r:iht, title
and I ii teres I of the above named William Wagoner.
In and to the) atiove described propertv, at 11
o'ciock a. m , on Friday the Hih of August. 1HS.I, at
the westerly door of the court house. In Cairo, Ilia.
Dated lit Cairo, III., this 1'Jth day of July. lsXJ.
Shorlir Alexander County.
llv virtue of an rscutlon Issued out of the
clerk's oltlce of the circuit court of Alexander coun
ty and sliilu of Illinois, iind to me directed, where
by I am commanded to make tho amount of a cer
tain Judgment recently olilalued aiialnst Walter S.
I. under and Samuel Lander 'u favor of llenjamln
I'. Curtis out of ihe binds, tenements, foods and
cha tela ol the said Walter H. Liindur aud Samuel
I. under, I hiivo levied on the follow
Inn described propeity, lo-wlt: All of
section eleven (II), In township ixtoen
(pi) and In ranee two J), west of the lird prin
cipal meridian, suld laud is lying and belli): sltna
led In tho county of Alexander and state ol'Tl'Inol.
Therefore, according ' sal1' command, 1 shall
exi use lor sale at uhllc auction, all the right,
title and Inleresl of tho uliove numiid Walter H.
bunder and siiimuel Lander, in and to the above
described properly, al 11 o'clock a. in., ou Tuesday
thiii'stli Caylnf August, ls, at tho wustorly door
of the court house, In city ol Cairo, Ills
Dated at Cairo, 111., this Mil day of August, lSsS,
Hliiiriu" Alexander County.
Ily vlrtiio of an execution Issued out of thu
clerk's ofllc.ii of the circuit court of Alexander
county and state of Illinois, and to tnu directed,
whereby I am commanded to niako thu amount of
u certain Judgment recently obtained aiialnst II. K.
W'ilbourii anil William Wagoner In favor of tie1
Alexander County Hank, planllh", before Oe. K.
Olmsied, Ksq , a police tnalstru'e In and for the
elty of Cairo, a transcript of which has been duly
(lied In the said clerk's ollke ns required by law, I
Imve levied on the following described property,
to-wit : Thu soulhoast of the southwest quarter of
of aectlou twenty-two CJJ), and aiso thu west side
af the northwest of die northeast quarter aud thu
northeast of din northwest quarter of ectlon
twenty-seven f4'). A I the abov land aro situs,
ted nd Iving In township llfieen (U) and In rnnge
two (Sl. westofllrd I'. M.,ln tho county of Alex
ander and slate of Illinois.
Ihurolore, according to said command, I shall
expose for sale at public nuc Ion, all the right, title
and Interest oflhe above named W illlm Wagoner.
In and to the abovp described property, at II
o'clock a. m., on Friday the luh day of August,
ISh.1, at the westerly door of thu court house, lo
C'r' ,,U- JOHN HODGES.
Sheriff Alexander County,
LLINOLS CENTRAL K. R,
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv JLino Jtunnint
O DAILY TIlAINd
Making Direct Connection
rmiN Lxavi Cairo:
.'J;Ofj inn. Mull,
trrlvlngln St.LoulaK.a.m.: Chicago. H .30 o ni
Connecting at Odin and bCluham fur Cliiein!
nati, Loniivllle, Indianapolis and point. Kast.
11:1 t ft.m. Nt. l,ouiH strjd WiMteru
irrlvingin HI. Loula T:0r. p. m., and connecting
fur all pouila West.
:i:f5) i.m. KiiMt Kxpremsi.
FirSt. Lonla and Chicago, arriving at Ht. Lotili
U): I p.m., and Chicago 7 :Uo a.m.
:l;C) u m.Cinoinnuti Kipreaa,
Arriving at Ciiir.l..natl ?:() a.m.; LouhvIHb
a rn.i Imilanapoil 4:116 a.m. Passengers hy
this train reach the above points ly to 3o
lloL'Kb In advance ol any other route.
m. express has I'l.'LLMAN
Cairo to Cincinnati. lo,,.
changes, aud through deepen to St. roula and
Fast Time Kast.
f l WPlKrirw ,hl" ''ne go through to Kast.
i ti. in fr ,i, without any delay
caused by Hundav Intervening. 1 he Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrives in new York Monday
nornlug at 10:.V). Thirty-six hours tn advance of
v other route,
lPFor through tickets ar.d further information,'
tppiyat Illinois Central KaProad Depot, C airo.
, J- H. JONKS, Ticket Agent.
A.Ii. HANHON.Oun. I'ass. Agent. Chicago
K- K. TIMB CAHI) AT CAIRO.
IN Tit A I, H. It.
Mail n:oTi a m.
tAccom 11 :li)a in.
Vail 1:0.1 a.m.
Kxjires 11 HI a.m.
Accom .4:1. p m.
... : :u p.m.
N. O. It.
C. ST. L
It. (Jackson route).
E (tress ... li)::ni a m.
.... lo .'loa.m.
.... :t :l p m
h. A C. V.. It.
3:(Hi a m.
. Ill::i a m.
. ...1J:' .'i 0 in.
ST. I., t,
.... 10:31) p.m.
.1 :is a m
.4:10 p m.
..s!:uo p m.
..'i:V) p m.
. t) 3ii p m.
,.6. 4. p.m.
i. m. k. n.
& I'. II. 11.
W., ST. I..
...Ii: o a.m.
, 4:ii p.m.
...i :45 a m.
' Accorn . .
Mail & Ex
OHIO It. It.
Dally except Suueay
TIM K CAIfD
f a PO
I. C. K. H. (through lock mail).
" (way maili-
" ISoiithem Dlv
Iron Mounlnln K. H.,
Wabash K K
Texas A HI. Louis K. It
S:. Louis C. Iro I:. II
h a. in. I
..l l mo a m 3 p ro
..4 3d p. in. h p. m.
. r. p. m. wp. m.
. . li : :v p. in. I ft p. m.
. in p. rn. s p. m.
. .7 p. In. ( a. in.
. 5 p. m. :Vi am
..." p. id. 4 p. m.
. .7 :3n am to":30 pm
..h a. in to ft p m.
. s a, in. to In a. m.
. .6 a. in. to lo:!iiam
he pu'ilished from
M si Liver arrives Wed . Sat.
" depart Wed , Fri
P O. gen. del. op, n from ,
P.O. box del. o; er from
Sur.dav get. del. open from..
Sunday hox del. open from..
ir.MM K I 'bangei will
time to time in city papers ( harre your cards ac
cordingly. WM. M. ML 'Kl'HY,
I HI KCHK.S.
AA1HO IIAI'TIST. -Corner Tenih and Poplar
J streets; preaching every Sunday mo ningaud
night at usual hours, l'raver meel ng Wednei
cay night ; Sunday school, ''".o a.e
Her. A. W. (.UAtiA, Pastor.
ilU'KCH OF THE KKDKKMKK (Episcopal
KJ Fourteenth street; Huuday 1:H m., lloly
Con,nmnii'n lo:3Da. m., Moriilng Prayer II a. in.
Sunday ichoolSp. m., Evsnlng Prayers 7:'i" p. m
P. P raven port, S. T. H. Hector.
I ,-1 1ST MtMSIONAHY HAH'IST CIH'HCa.
' ''renci.ing at lo ry i a. n.., 3 p. rn.. and 7:&o p. m.
'at. bath school at 7: p. m Kev. T. J. Sborea,
: a or
I I "I'll L KAN -Thirteenth tret; servlcet Sab
1 i U'h 1 :3' a. m. ; Sunday school 1 p. m. Kev.
1 KTHODlsT Cor. Eighth and 'alnut street!,
M Preaching Sabbath 11:00. m. and 7 :30 p.m.
enriav ."school at s:oop m. Kev. J. A. Scarrett,
J H KSHYTEH1 A N Eighth street; preacnlng on
1 Hahbaih at 11:00 a. re. and 7:30 p. m.; prayer
meting Wednesday at 7:3') p.m.; Sunday acheol
it 3 p. m. Hev B. "Y. George, pastor.
T. JOSEPH S-iHoman Catholic) Corner Crosa
7 sr,d Walnut stree's; services Sabbath 10:30a.
1.; Sunday Ischoo! at 2 p. m.; Vesper 3p. m.;ser.
m es every day at S a m. Kev. O'llara, Priest.
CT. I'ATKICK'M (Koman Catholic) Comer Ninth
C sirwet and Washington avenue; services Sab
)aih b aud lo a. m.; Vespers 3 p. m.; Htinday School
: p. m. ervlce every day at 8 a. m. I?ev. Maatouers
viayor Thoniaii. W. Ilalhr'ay.
I'reusurer- Cliarl, F. Nellis.
clerk Dennis. J, Foley.
i?ounselor--Wm. B. Gilbert,
ylnrahal L. H. Meyers,
tloriiev- William llecdtickl.
iiejkiot op ai.nxKia
s-lrst Ward w'ni. Mr. Hale, Harry Walker.
Second Ward-Jesse llinkle, ('. N. Hughes,
lhlrd Ward H. F. Hlnke, Kg en Smith,
fourth Ward Charles O. Patter. Adoiph Swo
CKtli Ward Ci.a. Lai caster, flcnry 8'out.
ti sen It Judge II. .1. Faker.
Circuit Clerk-A. II. Irvin.
County Judge J. II. hoblnson.
County Clerk S.J. llumm.
County Treasurer Mllua W. Parker.
Sherlll lnhii Hodges.
Coroner H. Fitzgerald
County Commlssloiiers-T. W. Halllday, J.
Mtllcahey and Peter Sant).
AH IhoM ha from IndlisrsilBin, .jrMisi or olhsr nnai
Wmk, annmad, Is" ilrltml, phf alsallv ilralnt'l, and onWl
Bwlbrm life', duties iro.rrlr, n Im o;rilnl snd nraia.
amtlr outtil, wlihi.ui wiiooh mMlnlasa. KndorKHi brazen.
OlcUun and ihe pr-M. r Mutual ' "TUmM
Ua.rinallni Krrrvm IWiHUr. VrTJlf E2
nIua aav Hxirnl olmnaln rsatnrailnn u run aaa Mr
Kli.nk"oi1. Himrls. ITsalis, nlftnlr, plauaai. Mo4
EtJUTOM KJ.Ml.I)f CO 40 W. Uth 81, Ink
Bpatdlly rtmiond by lha use of titaHn TrtaO
muni, which ffhelually aural Nrrroua Dbll
fay. EMt Irillty. Prnlnr Hy and
all taoubls. arising fanm oveiywoak and .icwiaa,
feunpte f VltaUlaa mailed f, aralMl.tiad
diaasun On WMMIar. if t Raca8l Cloolonatf. a
A boon Ty MiO