Newspaper Page Text
DIXON SPRINGS SUMMER RESORT
OPEN JUNE I TO OCTOBER 1.
TKHMS: 8.00 per week. Special Hates to
Families on Application.
ANA L SIS OF ONE GALLON OF WA'i Ell.
SPUING NO. 1 . ! SPRING NO. M. ; SPRING NO. li.
Silicates .... io.;j
Cur!) (if Iron 122.0
Chloiide df Iron tract
Sulphate of Iron tram
Alkalies :',) o
Chloride of So liuiii. . . 01.fi
Sulphate Alumina. ... . -l.'.O
Sulphate Lime . 00.0
Sulphate Magnesia.... 1)2.0
Sulphate of I r-ti
Carbonate of Iron . .
Sulphate of Alumina.
Chloride of Sodium...
Chlori'le of Calcium .
E. A. BURNETT,
Con uric rcial
is pi'OiKircd to do Job Printiiiir of everv description from a
Dodder to a Tlm-e-Slieet IVtcr on the 'shortest notice and
in the best style, and at the lowest possible prices. Call
and y:t his prices.
OFFICK:-Xo. 71! Ohio
15 N KM.
MIKCITV N ATI O.SAL BANK.
71 ohio i.kvj:k.
CAPITAL, s? 10 0.000 !
4 Ct'ticral Iliiiikiiitr I"siiis
U A I
KX('Lr.lVKLY A SAVI.NoS HANK.
TItOi w. ir a;
f oiniacrciiil Avenue and Kilitli SMvt-t
K. Itlioss, l'rfi.'i.'iit.
II. WELLS, hl.T.
P. NKI T. Yi.v l'r 'ii'
T J. K. rtli, i a-fi
U. A. JIutltT
.(.Vnt I Williiim KViu
,. I Willism Wtill.
, " C. O l'lltilT...,
. " I II. Wfl!
'k'tn'on, Cnli.'tlousii. .
A OKSEHAT. BAXKISCJ liL'-SIXKSS JuNK.
Eichnni.'! fold and bought. ItiU-rvrt ini.l ti
theSavtnn Ofpartraent. Col'.fCiioni" tn.i.l.- jsh;
all buslaei" promi.tly Mt.-mlil tc.
Q.E0UGE HAUKIjOX LEACH, 51. 1'.
PHYSICIAN it SURGEON.
Sueclal nttoiitlon paid to the H imoi liiithlc trrnt-
mcm of Kiiri;icnl dUuuatn. and ai.'c3 of wtniii'n
OKKICK On 1 lib street, oppcute tho Tost-
ofl'.ce, Cairo, III.
yy. j. k. stuono,
129 CominciTial Ave., Cairo, III.
VAI'OK, ELKCTKO-VAPOH and MEDK'ArKD
A lady In atteudauco.
CONSULTATION Fit KB.
K. E W. WUITLOCK,
Orrit'B No. IH6 Commercial
kipM'.i and Nli.th Ntrn
hJ 0. PAUSONS, M. I).,
OCULIST AND AUR1ST.
OPKK'K- Ity Drug Storo, Carbondalo, III.
. . 42.:)
. . 25.1
.. 11. fi
Silicates 12. 3
Oxide of Iron 12.1
Oxide of Aluminum... 01 5
,Sulphhatc of Magne-ia 17.8
.Carbonic Acid G is . . . 17.8
Su!pb. Hydro. G.is 10 5
Allen Spiings, Pope Co., Ills
Levee, CAT 110, ILLS.
J j.NK TATi;.MKNT.
; llEI'MiT or 1 V.H ' "NI'l'l'J'iN
! CITY NATIONAL RANK
! : I it'.TM. in llic l I.iinuiH. at (li-.- !of of
I.e tii nt;.! 'ii-.:ot.i;'.s. . S; -.-.i - i
I i r'l : nf ' - 1 '.71 1,7
I'. . loi.'l (') i.re i .r :-
I '. ll.-rii... O!. ti 11, ! .J.) ! IJ
Oth.-r to . boi;.!- ntcl mort
men o' J 'T N,:
. I t.
1 I J i.j
.! !!. -n.
!llitioll f .
n-uri r. !
h : irju i . .
!.- r t.i:. '
Tr i ir
'V i '
: tjr'. c r
fd.-l . !
:i v,i 47
V.-.M I '
'a'is.v '( A.fXaii'ltT. .
. I!ii!i:.i I'. , ('..-hi' r .f liic lniv n:tiii"T
litu:.v -A.-.tr tli.it thf alimv httit.-m.Tit
Sc.-t .if my kiiowU'.li'i- hikI l.ii. t'.
Til" W. I!.l.l.!!.tr. I'n-lll'T.
; tru. t.,
.if J .lv,
I murn t j b t ir- m.- tli'i. 1-t dav
h. p. if.wr.i.v.
N.t:irv I ' ti 1 : c .
Cnl'.ItUT- ATI K.-T-
!!. II. t'rssix.
(.. I. Wll L1AM
II. II. l AN'.IKE.
Hi II. SMITH.
Grand Central Store.
LHO. - - ILL.
CAIKO, II l.lNOIs,
ri.OI R, (tRAIN AND HAl
Mhm Cb Pip PiM for Whpat.
85 S. Clark St., Opp. Court House, CHICAGO.
A rop.ilnrcr1'ut, J3"TipOl1lot Storlitllt
Id tho L'nii.-.l .-t:iii.H,wli.ie i n k km i.hii:.( t,
linrti'i't n-lll.,.1 aiut jiiirtt m-'di.-iim iiiMirs M'KKl.Y
niiJ it:hmni:n r CL ni' i.f H rrivat... I hrnnio nn.l
Nfrroin 1)i..'ts.'. Artecti.!i!tr.f tlio Jlliitttl, Kklit,
Kl.lm). ItlatldiT. I liiill".n, I 'lepra, Olil
S.trt'a,.Si-t.lltttr !' lite OlantU, Mttrt .Mumli.
1 hr.mt. Hone I'lilna, pi riiMtiuutljr curvJ ami
eradicattd truin the Bysiiin fur I no.
IICDUmiC ""'. Impntfiifil.Srniinal
fa tall V U U 0 J."! , Srsmil Ih cti j. Mm f.lf
and iVi;s(fl WcatturM, l'tiiliiitj Mvmnry,
Weak i.'i. , ShiHliil lhrrtiir,.pnt, iii;..(i
turiif s to Marriage, etc, from e.recssrs or amj
cause, upreitihi, Mift bj ami priralt hj Viirrtl.
9v-Yoiini;, M l.l.llr- Aitfil an.l IMtl nun, ami a'i
who nt't'tl iiiodicitl akill ami eMiri'lviii'CConautt
Dr. lime at on.. II n opiiiLm w ii.tilunv. and may
favo futuro iihs. ry ami cliaraB. Wh.'n iucmTcnicnt
to viil lh. city f ,r ti..tni. nt, mrdii in. can br at.nt
everywhere i.y nuiil t.r eiprcs frro Intm ibarr
Yiitltin. BiT"!t H a.'lf-fviileiit thnt ajihyicjan who
ivf Ins B'tonlit.n t a rl.i-i of divat' nt
tulna (crt'iit akill, and pbyioiatiH thrniu'linut thu
country, linnwiP'-'tlit. fr.'.iunntlvr.icoiiiuit.ntldilM'iilt
cafea to tho Olilrat lalll, by wli.im every
known g'ttotl i-omotly in u-,.'d. BJ'Or. Itate's
Ago and I xpi i lrnco mnk i bi np iii. n of mi.
preiiiu lnt.ttrli.ni.r. B y Tho.t li.t call on no
one h'lt (hp i),Ht..T.. t nninhtttioti-tfrroand ai. civilly
cnntltlent I ill. Cnfteswhirli liavo fild in ol .laini ii
relief eNfivlu-ri. rtw.;ially so!iiit..l. l-'eninl.. lii
p.nea treated. Call or wn'e. lloiira.fr.im t to 4
to m Siiii.lnv. t( to lt. OUllih lu 1IKAI.1U
ur.Ht FntK. Ad.lria'abovo. .. . .
SPECIAL W,T;' S.
Tlie ti-se-itiiti nt luniks f.,r llie ycr 1?!
Iiuvo Im.i.'Ii lileil in my tillice, uul uru now
opi.n for tl.e iri.-pectioy of .l pai lii 3 con
cerned; and all p.irtiio ure lu ruby uo'ilied
tliut on Muiidiiy nexr, tin; 14'h diiy of July,
me mwh oi Luuiily toimnidsioncrs will
meet in reuUr Mi ssion, tu hear any co:r
plninta in rel.vi'in tlicreto,
J-'am'l J. IIumm,
lw County Clerk.
Cahio, July 7, 1894.
If Vim Do!
Ifou wai.t to Bell iinytliin',
If you want to buy itrmhiriL'.
If you want to increase your Im.-.
? ! .... tf
it you w nit to lure anyone,
If you want a Mtu ition,
If you have a liou.-e to rent,
If you want to runt a house,
Advertise in The Caiiio IJullktix.
New Iioiirtliin,'' House.
Persons seeking "o.-d board by the d y
or wei k can Ik- accomuiodated at the house
of Mr-. I'r. d Hofhcniz, on Sixth .Street,
near Commercial. Hate", 1:1.50 per week.
Single mca's, L'5 cent-.
For Unit or Sale.
A nice cottage, 8 rooms rood order, on
Walnut Street, onnosit.'i I : J t i Street Scho.,1
Ilousi. Ir q r.ru ot G. M. Alden.
Lfjjal Uldiiks Keiit .Vor
at The IiLi.i.ETi.v otlice.
Special Warran'y I)(;td-,
Q lit Claim Heeds,
Ki-a! E-tate Morta'",
Execution.-. Sumnifin?, Venire,
Garninhee I5!anks, die.
A I awyer's Opinion of interest to all-
J. A. Tawnev, E-, aletdin attorney
of Win'. ni, Minn., write.-: "After Usina it
tor more linn three year, I take t;reat
!ea-ure in aat n,' that I regard Dr. Kin'a
New Discovery for consumption, as the
bet rtniedy in the world for coughs and
c i is. It li is never tailed to cure the most
sevt re col ia I have had, and invariably re
lievcs the pain m the cheat."
Trial buttles of this sure cure for all
throat and lun diseases may be hid fret
at Hare' av Bros' diu:' store. Larre size,
huckieu'f. Armca Salve
llect Salve !n the world for Cut.-,
tiisei!, Sores, Ulcer.-, Stlt IU.eum, Fever
res, Tetter, Chapped Hands,, Chilblains,
Corns&nd all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures f:lea. It la 'ruararjteed to trive per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
'5 tents per box. Fur sale by Barclay
All Answer Wan toil.
Can ar.y one brin u actisg of Kidney
or Liver complaint that hlec'r.c E:tttrs
will not spttdily cure We say they can
not, a thousmds of c.s" already perma
nently cured and who are daily recommend-
inir h.ectnc. Iiitters, will rirove. I5ndit's
liaea-c, diabetes, weak bacK.or any urinary
complaint, q'lick.y curt.l. I hey purity the
b.o.i.l, reei, lite (ho bi.wel, and tut direct
ly e.n tijc oiai aaed part.-. Every bottle guar
anteed, t or sale a! oik. a b itt.e bv Uarcl ar
IJro.' ' (1) '
Every Women in the Land
owes it to herself rd I tier family to take
Cure of her health. When she tin her
health failiiu', and debility and weakness,
undermines her strength, her surest and
best remedy is kidney-W ort. It builds up
tl.e general health, keeps the
19 the secretory
system in pertect crder, regulates tne ku!
mys and Bowles, and enables these import
ant cr-a:is to perform their national func
tions in throwing oif the accumulated im
puritiis of the body.
A Fair Offer.
The Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich,
oiler to send Dr, Dye's Voltaic Belt and
Applicances on trial, for thirty days, to
men, (11 or ynunir, bfflicted with rurvous
debidty, lost vitality and kindred troubles.
See advertisement in this paper. 2
That weak back nr pain in the side or
hips you will find immediately relieved
when a Hop Pia-ter is applied. It strength
ens the muscles, ,dvirr the ability to do
h..rd woik without suffering, d'ake none
but this, 'tis sure. (5)
J-if Economy is Wealth. No woman
really prieticts eceiiomy unless she u;es
the Diamond Dyes. .Many pounds can he
sived every year. Ask' your dru'st.
Only 10c Simple to use. Wells, Richard
son trv Co., Burlington, Vt.
Advice to Jlotlieis.
Are you disturbed at niht and b-. ken
of your rest by a sick child sutl'eriny aud
cryiner with pain of tuttins,' teeth? If so,
sind at once and get a bottle of Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teeth
in'. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve the poor little suti'ercr immed
iately. Depend upon it, mothers, there is
no mistake about it. It cures dysentery and
diarrlnea, regulates the stomach and bow
els, cures w ind colic, softens the gums, re
duces inflammation, and gives toue and
enemy to the whole system. Mrs. Wius
low'e .Soothing Syrup for Children Teething
is pleasant to the taste, and is the prescrip
tion of one of the oldest ami best female
nurses and physicians in the United States,
and is for sale by all druggists throughout
the world. Price 2 ) cents a bottle.
Cheap Homos in Arkansis and Texas.
Along the lieu of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Railway, Texas and
P.'.eiiie Railway and International and
Great Northern Railroad, are thousands ot
acres of the choicest farming and grazing
lands in the world, ranging in price from
$2.00 to $U00 and $4.00 per acre, in a
healthy country, with climate unsurpassed
for salubrity biuI comfort. Send your ad
dress to the undersigned for a copy of sta
tistics of crops raised in Arkansas ami Texas,
in 1892, and makeup your mind to go and
see for yourself when you learn that the crop
for 1883 is 50 per cent larger than that of
1882. To those purchasing land owned by
the Company, and paying one-fourth, one
half, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed for money paid for ticket? or freight
over the Companies linos.
II. C. TownsEnd, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.
TUESDAY MUUN1NG JULY 8, im.
urmiAl. I'AI'KIl Of AI.EXANUKK CO I. 'NT?
fe.VlhUKt! AT TIIK CAIKO rii,-ToKKICK KOK
I HA.V'MlHhlu.S Tllllol'oil THE MAILS AT
CM i. M CLASS 1UTES.
During tho process of purchasing
some tobies and lightinz one at a cigar
store, nearly opposite Municipal hall,
yesterday afternoon, tho proprietor be
came communicative and imparted to
a x.'i oVi reporter soino facts concern
ing tho quality of tho weed most
smoked in Pittsburg and what class of
men usually smoke the best cigars.
'There nro more tobies smoked in
PiUshii!-." said he, "than in any city
of its s;z" in the L'nited States. Smokers
here smoko poorer cigars, too, than
those of any other city."
'Who are. tho l,e,t customers, or
ratln r who buy tho best cigars?''
"My best trade is transient; drum
mers and the like. Very few peoph)
to Pittsburg born smoke anything bet
ter than a J-foi-.j riar, although I
have some customers who purchase 5
and lO-eetiter, and a few, very few,
w ho go even higher than that."
"Business men, Mich as well-to-do
manufacturers and the like, are your
best customers, next to tho travelhr'
public are they not?'' "
"So, sir. Mo.-t of those- smoko to
b.es and -., r- exclusively. Neither
is it the mechanic, who earns from $li
to fid a week. It is the dudo clerks,
on salaries mostly from. $S to $15 a
week. Many of th'eso smoko lu-cent
cigars. How can they afford it? Well,
I gtress they ,ion't smoke more than
one or two a dav.M
Here the convention was interrupted
by the entrance of a voting- man, stylish
ly dressed, who purchased a Havana
for a dime. Following him camo an
ordinary-looking, middle-aged gentle
man; who bought a ruckle's worth of
"That young man clerks for $8 a
week, and the older gentleman is worth
a few- hundred thousand," said tho
dealer after they had departed.
"Another curious thing about most
men is that they smoke better cigars
on .Sun Jay than on week days," ho
continued. "Now, I often sell ono
hundred lo-cent cigars on Sunday, and
probably not as many more of tho" same
kind during the balance of the week.
W hen a young man drops his working
clothes he also drops tobies and buys a
o or l'j cent cigar. Then, again, Tcan
also tell when certain voung men aro
going to see their girls, for on that
evening they always purchase a much
better cigar than usual.''
Wiien asked how he knew Pittsbur
smokers were not up to those of other
cities in regard to taste, the dealei
"Because I traveled for a wholesale
cigar linn for vears. It is almost im-
)iosib!e to get a to!
in tho west nothing
cigars are sold."
in the east, and
less than 6-cent
A weii-known revenue agent, now
connected with the department in this
c::y, out late of Chicago, where millions
of cigarettes are manufactured, was
spoken to on the subject of cigarettes.
"I u.-e 1 to be a continued cigarette
smoker, but now you could not induco
me to touch one of them,'' he said.
"Why, hr.v's that?"
"Weil, it's bfcat.s'! I went ini a
large cigarette manufacturing estab
lishment in Chicago on business one
day, and what I saw there sickened
me on the imitation smokers. How aro
they made, and of what? Of ail that
is vile and injurious and mean. Cigar
butts, peeked up from the street; barks
of certain kinds and tobacco stems and
refuse are heaped together in one filthy
pile and then saturated with opium,
which gives the cigarette that soothing
idle el desirable to all smokers. I tell
you, sir, if all cigarette smokers could
see, as I have seen, how one of the
greatest firm in Chicago manufacture
cigarettes the trade iu 'the same would
soon fall off or cea-e entirely." I'M,
bu -j lin j.'. 7.
Millions in IVtiulomn.
Thero are 2u,0'A producing oil wells
in Pennsylvania, yielding at present
6'V'IX) barrels of oil a day. It requires
5, (juO miles of pipe line and l.Guo iron
tanks of an average capacity o;' &i,i.M)
barrels each to transport and storo the
oil and surplus stocks. Thero are now
nearly I's.ooi.i.iMKj barrels of oil stored
in the region in tanks. This oil would
make a lake one mile square and ten
feet deep. The money actually in
vested iu petroleum since lo'0 is" csti
mated to bo more than $425.000,uni),
of which $200,0")0.Xm) was capital from
New York City. Since 180 more than
$1:?,000,0X) havo been used in building
iron tanks, and nearly as much in pipe
lines, all by one corporation. Tho
tanks cost on an average $S,0o0 each.
A Sj.OuO barrel tank is ninety feet in
diameter and twenty-eight feet high.
There is a lateral "pressure of U.OuO
pounds on each square inch of a tank
of this size when lull of oil. Thero is
100 tons of iron used in constructing
one. The speculative transactions in
petroleum represent more than $400,
000,000 annually. Tho lowest price
petroleum ever brought was ten cents
a barrel in Kstjl. In DsoD, when thero
was only one well in existence, Colonel
Drake's Pioneer, at Tilusville, the
price was $21 a barrel. Resides tho
5,000 miles of pipe lino iu uso in the
oil regions there aro in operation 1,'Jt.Vj
miles of trunk pipo lines connecting
tho region with Cleveland, Pittsburg,
Buffalo nnd New York, nnd lines build
ing to Philadelphia and Baltimore. In
tho lino between Oleau and New York
lti.OUO barrels of oil are transported
daily. These lines aro all the property
of tho Standard oil company, except
ono between Bradford and Villiams
port. The Standard employs 100,000
men. Tho product of its rcliuerles
requires tho making; of 25,000 oak bar
rels of forty gallons each, nnd 100,000
tin cans holding live gallons each.
Tho first American petroleum exported
was in 1802. diaries Loekhart, of
Pittsburg, sent nearly OOU.OOO gallons
to Kuropo in that year and sold It for
$2,000 less thau the cost of transporta
tion. In 188J nearly 400,000,000 pal
Ions wero exported, for which $00,000,
0U0 wero returned to this country-
Qiialilli atiom of I.nw-MakPM.
up tho resulls of the
elusion, may wo not reasonably say
that there lio before the le-idator ser-
e.tu open secrets, which yd liro Su
open that they ought not to remain
secret, to one who undertake tho vast
and terrible responsibility of deulino
with millions upon millions of human
beings by measures which, if they do
not conduce to their happiness, will in
crease their miseries and accelerate
Thero is first of all the undeniable
truth, conspicuous and yet absolutely
ignored, that thero are no phenomena
which a society presents but what havo
their origins in the phenomena of indi
vidual human lifo, which again havo
their roots in vital phenomena at lar"e.
And there is tho inevitable implication
that unless these vital phenomena,
bodily and mentally, aro chaotic in
their relations (a supposition excluded
by tho very maintenance of life) tho
resulting phenomena cannot bo wholly
chaotic; thero must bo some kind of
order in tho phenomena which grow
out of them when associated human
beings havo to co-operate. Jlvidentlv,
then, when ono who has not studied
such resulting phenomena of social
order undertakes to regulate society ho
is pretty certain to work mischiefs.
In tho second place, apart from a
priori reasoning, this conclusion should
bo forced on tho legislator by compari
sons of societies. It ought to be Miflic
iently manifest that, before meddling
with tho details of social organization?
inquiry should be made, whether social
organization has a natural history; and
that, to answer this inquiry, it would
be well, setting out with the simplest
societies, to see in what respects social
structures agree. Such comparative
sociology, pursued to a very small ex
tent, shows a substantial uniformity of
genesis. The habitual existenco of
chieftainship, and the establishment of
chiefly authority by war; tho riso
everywhere of the medicine-man and
priest; tho presence of a cult having in
all places the sarno fundamental traits;
the traces of division of labor, early
displayed, which gradually become
more marked, and tho various compli
cations, political, ecclesiastical, indus
trial, which ariso as groups aro com
pounded and recompounded by war,--
niich.iv prove to anyone who comuares
them that, apart from all their special
differences, societies have general re
semblances in their modes of origin
and development, They present traits
of structure showing that social
organization has laws' which overri.lo
individual wills, and laws tho disre
gard of which must be fraught with
And then, in the third placo, thero is
that mass of guiding information
yielded by tho records of law-makin"
in our own country and in other coun
tries, which stiil nioro obviously de
mands attention. Hero and elsewhere
attempts of multitudinous kinds, made
by kings and statesmen, havo failed to
do the good intended and havo worked
unexpected evils. Century after cen
tury new measures like tho old ones,
i .i. . ... . . . . . .
uuu inner measures asm in principle,
havo aga.n disappointed hopes and
again brought disaster. And yet it is
thought neither by electors cor by
uioso mey eieci unit mere is any need
for systematic study of that legislation
which in by-gone "nges went on work
ing the iil-being of the people when it
tried to achievo their well-
Surely there can bo no fitness for legis
lative functions without wide knowl
edge of those legislative experiences
which the past has bequeathed. lkr
b:rl Si;:wxri iV; id.tr Haw:-: Mouth'u
m m i.
A Judge Meets a Friendly Stranger.
Judge Potter, while at Los Angeles,
Cal., recently, was walking in the
street, when an impressive looking
stranger stopped him and said: "Judge,
how are you? How Is Burleigh? I
received a letter from him tho other
day. How's Stark and Gus?" "Bur
leigh and Stark aro well hut who is
Gu?'' asked our distinguished towns
man. "Gus Cooke," was tho reply.
"My named is Howard. I married "at
Fort Plain. My wife's name was R'ce,
and sho hailed from Fort Ann. I have
been spending the winter at New Or
leans for Mrs. Howard's health. We
just arrived here and will remain a few
days." Judgo Potter at first thought
the man honest, and he said to him
that he was going to tho ticket cilice
to inquire about tho Yosemito Valley
route. I ho stranger said that was
where ho was bound aud the two walk
ed along together. Tho stranger
pointed out a city lot which ho thought
of buying as an investment, and asked
advico on it. He then took a lottery
ticket from his pocket and said he
bought it of a Sister of Charity at New
Orleans, also remarking that ho urged
the womati to keep it and tho $.5 ho
paid her besides, and if it drew a prize
to present it to the hospital in his name.
The woman refused, as she said it was
contrary to law. By this time Howard
stopped and said: "Here is tho agency
fortiio lottery. Let's go in ami seo
whether I have been lucky." Tho of
fieo and attendants were impressive,
and the stranger threw down his t'eket
and asked if it had drawn anything.
The agent looked at it, and then in a
moment said: "Yes, sir, it ha drawn
$101. Here is $1'X); we never return
fractional parts of $5; we will give you
other tickets. Hero is a one-dollar
chance to try your luck again," point
ing to an apparatus seen in gambling
places. The man urged Judgo Potter
to try his luck with him, but tho judge
had smelt a rodent of mammoth pro
portions and he declined, but, at the
request of Howard, ho placed his linger
on a certain ligure, and a moment later
tho proprietor cried out: "You havo
drawn $2,000, handing two one-thousand
dollar packages to Howard, who
put ono iu his own jiocket and passed
tho other to Judge Potter with tho ro-
'Judge, this is yours." Iho
money was iiecnneu. iy mis iimo
Judgo Potter, having seen all ho
wished, said: "Gentlemen, I am a
judge in Now York state. If you nre
ever brought before mo for playinz this
game thero you will bo suro to receive
nu mo law aiiows sucn rascals, uoou
day!". Aud ho was oil'. Tho rascals
wero arrested tho same day for carry
ing on the bunko business, and if Cal
ifornia judges tiro liko Judgo Potter
tney will wish they hadn t uono It.
W. r. ;,AHiii!iM, river mr of TBI Bl'LLlTiM
iti.d K im hunt p-ntn-coir ai-ut. Order for all
kiteinof Hii-miihuit Job priming ollclted. Office
at llj Atir'd b'uruuean fi ulct. No. ',3 Ohio levee.
SIAOKS OF Til K lllVKIl.
Riiver marked by the gauge at this
P"it, at 2:12 p. ni. yesterday, 22 feet 10
inches. Fall curing previous twenty
four hours, 0 inches.
Chattanooga, July 7. River 0
inches and falling.
inches and falling,
inches and rising.
Nashville, July 7
River 5 ft 11 inches
Pittsburg, July 7,-River 2 feet 11 in.
ches and falling.
St Louis, July 7. River 13 ft 9 inch
es and rising.
The Buckeye State from Memphis paa
c i up for Cincinnati Sunday morning at 9
o'ch ck. bhe had alight trip. During the
low water season she will terminate her
trips at Paducah. Also the Jas. W. Gaff
is advertised to di the same which leaves
only one through boat to Memphis which
will be the Vint Shinkle. This looks like
a strange move, but those who directly in
terested ought to know what they aro
The D. xter from Evansville arrived hero
Sunday with a largo party of dglegates to
the Chicago convention.
The City of Providence from St. Louis
passed down for Vitkaburg Sunday night.
The Annie P. Silver arrived here Sunday.
She had a fair trip, received several hun
dred tons of freight and departed early this
morning for New Orleans.
The J. U. Ilillman from Nashville ar
rived here at 4 :30 o'clock p. m. yesterday
She had a few passengers aud 200 bbls. of
flour, and departed on her return trip at 6
The Vint Shinkle from Cincinnati is duo
to-morrow morning for Memphis.
The river reporter for the St. Louis Re
publican must have "sandwiched" his
whisky with lager last Saturday night, as
he says in Ins Sunday edition that tho Hen
ry A. Tyler was loading at St. Louis for
Kansas City and had 700 ton3 of freight on
board. Those that are familiar with tho
capacity of the Tyler know that she would
stand a poor shade to navigate with 700
tons on board when she is only a 350-ton
The City of Yickaburg from below pass
ed up for St. Louis at 7 p. m. yesterday,
She had a light trip.
The City of Cairo leaves St. Louis this
evening for Vicksburg, and is due here to
The ferryboat Three Stafs will soon be
ready for service and will look better than
when first built in addition to her genera!
repairs. Her cabin has been extended and
a department proviJe l especially for la
The Paris C. Brown from New Orleans
is due here for Cincinnati Friday.
The Wyoming leaves Cincinnati this
evening for New Orleans.
A Spanish r.rcakfust.
Tho day opeued for us, not earlier
than 9 o'clock, with a characteristic
Spanish breakfast an unctuous, abund
ant meal that would havo made tho
governor of liarataria smack his thick
lips, but seemed rather oppressive to
our less robust appetite. A leg of mut
ton, cunningly stuffed with cloves of
garlic in every fold aud cranny, and a
thick so)ni, or soup, of tho consistency
of porridge, and Yielding on rono-h
analysis with a spoon, eggs, bread
crumbs, minced meat and llour, wado
up the solid body of that breakfast.
Refreshing liquids wero conspicuously
absent, so wero butter and cow's milk,
for tho herds wero up mountaineering
for tho summer season on the highland
pastures around tho Maladetta, and
milk, beyond the niggardly supply
from tho town goats, was not to bu had
even for distinguished strangers. Wo
had wines of two kinds, ono sweot, the
other fennel-llavored, and both abom
inable, and chocolate, of course, was
not wanting, very rich and aromatic,
no doubt, but no more entitled to rank
as a liquid or a stimulant than mo
lasses. Tho meal on that morning, a.sj
on every succeeding one, and as tho
dinner every evening, was wound up
with cheese and a plate of sugar al
monds, doing duty for tho podres or
after dishes of Spanish gastronomy.
Antonio always directed personally tho
operations of the serving-woman during
meals, and tho superb air with which
ho would order on tho lump of leathery
Spanish cheese and tho handful of
sweetmeats, with an imperious "Los
postres, Theresa!" was generally too
much for our gravity. Dinner was
made up in much tho samo way as
breakfast, and tho only striking varia
tion iu tho lirst day's menu wo had in
tho course of our week's stay in Venas
quo was an occasional o'f.i Irish stow,
with tho potatoes left out a dish of
stowed u:unZ or Pyrenean chamois,
and two trout as largo as a gudgeon,
which an enterprising Spanish youth
had discovered in tho F.ssora. Garlic
apart, however, tho food was good and
clean, and never-failing attention of
Antonio and his household made us all.
confess that tho garlio and wine, with
human kindness, Were better than tho
proverbial stalled ox without it. We
got rid of tho garlio for all that. It
was a delicate thing to manage with
out wounding national sentiments,
but wo carried our point smoothly
enough by setting down our distaste
for the vegetable to a dofect in our In
sular ducatiou. Tinsky's Magatim