Newspaper Page Text
BY JOHN II . OBEttLY & CO.
CAIRO, llLIiXOIS, MUCH 21, 1871.
ONLY DAILY PAPER IN EGYPT.
- -tke - sm n .
ire Prepared to Supply Customers
with tho Beat tonality of
Ordrt lea nt Ilalllrtay Rro. onic
No. o Ohlt Levi, or lit III foul
Yard below Hit III. Ctinrlct Ho
lt I, will Mcralvc Prompt
Tfi Tn "Montiak" wltt brinx Cost alongside
Cairo, O-t. ith, ino it
JOHN COAL, YAKD.
FOOT OF ELEVENTH STREET
Mount I'firlxiv, iu iioln and
A aoml Supply on lland.nml ilrllvrrrd
In any part ontie lly.
Kiery Load of Coal Weighed, ami full
nu qioix co,u..iiiimm:ii at a.io
VKU OAK I.SSAIS.
OMtrs Irft ntlhc.nUo willu.lillril lnln-lilf i;
JAMES HOSS, Prnp'r.
Cfcartcrcel March 31.
City National Bank
A. II. RAKFOIlli, lT.ldrut!
M. H. TaTIIK, Virxl'mldrnt;
W. HlaLOl'. Hwrrury and Treasurer.
i. w.iitnct..Y, chas. rui.nuiKi:,
K M. HTOSIKKI.ET'I, PAUL'!. M.'IIUII,
it n. CUN.MMIUAM. W. I. IU2.LIKAV,
j. it. phiu.ii.
Hpaltor any Aaaaunl ltrcvlv.d frosts
Tea Cala 1,'pwards.
InOir.tt pal'l on Ui .nt m tlio rt. of 6 prr cent.
pr acoumMarrli 14 andrrpt. I.I.
lat'rntnnt withdrawn all lmtn.ltl) lo
Ilia principal bf the Jt.it',tht-rl7 ipTluiclI.em
roru pound inUre.t,
Hrrlc4 Women tnrt Chlltlrvn
M.y il.no.il niAny sntr,t
IOOXK KUK CAM UIUW IT
um firry Ui,nrs djr from in. Ui 3 ii.m.
and rtunljr er.nuig tut HA VI .Nil ItfcpifjITS
FIRST MTIQHaL BAHK
DANIM. MCltD, frMldmli
HOH1CHT W. MII.I.KR, Vlertrt.
V. N. miflHBti Cnhlr.
Collections Promptly Made.
KxckMice, Coin, Bank Sole
hbA United NlHleM ttetirl
ties BeiiKlit and
Interest Allowed oa Time Deposit
Capital - - $100,000
W. I. If ALMDAY, lrtldnt
A. B. HAVyUHD, Cahlr
WALTER IIYSLOP, AitUlaut Cathlcr
KUMi Tajlor w. i. H.llldir,
(It Vim Kobt.ll. C'liiluRbk
(Jro. I. nillUmioa, M.phfn lllrd,
A. II. HtfTorJ.
Exo1iauK Coin and
U. H. Bond Btmght
AMK MBRAL BAKKINU Bl'NI NBHa
PAINT8' OILS, ETC.
WHITE LEAD. ZINC, OILS
Window Glass ami Putty.
Uruintli Wall Paper. WtMAaw Bh
ft OUIO AiEYEE
Oairo - - - - lllinos
.Mi.nnKiiH in Memphis linve toned
down to "tragic sequels of slight mis
understandings." Ho exfjuisito."
Tin: fact tliat (ierrott .Smith mid u
number of eminent lawycru have na
Milled that tlio I'ifteutith Amcuilmcut
con fern citizciiKhip r.rnl MifTrago upon
the other fox, hai induced the chrickiiig
t-isterhood, or at least that portion of it
under the lead of the cayand penurou?
Victoria Woodliuli, to make a test cac,
and carry it up to the highest tribunal oi
the land. Mr. Woodhull lw uot(
however, design invading the court
while in chauibcr.i.
It is umuing to observe with what
rapidity mid 0:1 the Hadieal-' can
"go hack" 011 one of their 'old etagCM."
It h not long "iiico cort;iin prominont
Hepublican journals were hinging the
I0ude.1t praise to honest" Hen Wade.
"sturdy old" i!cn Wade. and. in idiiirt,
laying it on good and hlab. A change
!rn conic over the pirit of their dream,
and the miiuom have ehaii"el tlioir
tune. InaMiiuoli a it U generally be
lieved that Wadu will report favorably
on the annexation job of the I'reidont,
it U lyly oii'ge.Med that "did" Ken had
bin rejwrt prepared for him at the White j
ilou-u ere he took hi dejKirture; that
he ha- long been under tho Jranl inllu-
uce; that he hm uddenlv beeome rich
by partiiurjhiH in profitable contract I
formed while he was n member of the 1
Aenate ; that, in tact, he i 1:01111; down
with great .speed to the bad, and that hi
"honety'' mid Vfinline.xs" aro "delu
sion' things lo be read of but not to
bo klicvcd in.
.1 SlX'-PllOCLAlMIW Dl'.M.X-
Onu ha only to read the recent war
of word lietween Me.T.. Hutler atnl
Illainc to form n correct estimate of the
cla's of men vtho havu been ruling tho
country, through their vicious nnd do
bauched legil:itioii, for thu past ten or
twelve year.. While the disgraceful
row was nt its height, Mr. Hutler rwc
and Kiid that ho had voted Moadily
against thu repeal of tho duty on coal,
although he thought it 1111 unwise one.
He aligned nt bis icason for thinking
and tailing onu way uud voting directly
contrary to his e.proed opinion and
judgment, that it was a Democratic
measure, ntid lie did not desire taking
tmrt in any log'udatioii nhaped by the
Democratic part v. It wn conceded to
lie ii i:ow
measure, nut 11 Homocrauc
.... l-v ..
origin Fcalud its doom. A little further
on, this ilemagoguo has thu audacity to
assert that ho voted for thu repeal of tho
duticy 011 tea nnd codec, although he
deemed it unwise to tuko oir thoo du
tie.. Ho thought it would work disas
ter to tlio national treasury. Stripped of
it verbiage, his abortion is that he
voted for what he knew
would be a bad law for
what would work disaster to the nati mini
treasury bccauo, for.ooth, it was a
Democratic measure, nnd became ho
wanted tho country to foo where his
party would go if it continued to fol
low thu Denioeratio lead and vote its
measures. Whilu tho Hadieal party
has many within iu ranks at Wat-hing-ton
whoso votes were prompted by thu
Niino luottvos, it wi reserved for Itutlcr
nlono to ri?o in liis place and proclaim
his infamy to tho world. There i.s no
parallol in tho history of tho vindictivu
uud corrupt legislation of Hndiealisiii, to
this crowning effort of llutler's. H is
leuiagogucry of the vilest character, and
0110 only wonders that tho icvuImoii in
public Bontimont which lias wreiiohoil
.New Hainpsdiiro from their grip has
been so long delayed. Tho good work
lias been coiuinunccd nnd it will only
require n hliort timo to oust from posi
tion 11 eluss of men who t-ct thu
will of tho people uud the law of tho
laud nt defiance.
A lloaton woman has thirteen cats and
Pittsburg Las concluded to follow tho
example of lioitoti and lmvo Sunday
lectures, Sensible Pitts burg.
Miss Vienna Pcmnrcst will soon sail for
I Kurope, wheroilio will study for two years
under profescora in Italy.
j ltlpo strawberries nrc felling nt flfty
1 tents a pound In California A skating
j tournaiiicnt'lin Juit tnkon placo In Jlon-
An Kngllsh writer lays In his udT.co to
yount: married women, "that their mother
Kvo mnrriedu gardener." It might bo added
that tho gardener in conicqucnco of tho
mntcli, lost hit situation.
.Mr. Hrough, In n communication to m
.Milwaukee paper, says: "I don't wish my
four daughters to U elbowed at tho polls by
vllo woDien; thotcfor I um against woman
I'lillndelphln Is In sore trouble, lent tho
United .States mint be removed from that
city. Congrcis would hardly junction 10
unfuir 11 ml Injudicious an act. (.rasping
New York is of course nt tho bottom
of thl movement ngtnt the Quaker
The i x-Kiiipri-M Eugenie is said to lo
011 such ill tcniM witli her ti'iiLand'n
relatives that she hus refined to see nny of
them nt('liielhurst. llereisu delightful
Fri'tich fitihioii now. that .Mrs. J'residuiit
(iriuit might moke 11 reputation on if
she'd start it in this country.
Jin. llflle l-Vtiuli, In her Wmkrii I'ro
grtfs, In giving nil nceountof her visit to
M. I'rtill mid tier eclun ny: "Sverl
of the llrtt Indies of .-it. I'aul met u nt
t!i et"e of the lecture, !:lsed ll, ntid
b'i' us "(tod ijictd in tho good wo-k.
We also rcive tlntterlng congralulu
tiom from n number of gentlemen who
looked nt If thoy wlilipd to kisu us hut
wore too haihful!" What kind of men
(. w. have out Wet'.'
.Mrs. lt'e, tin cstitnublooM lady, rcsidniit
of 1'inknoyville dist in thst town on the
The I'inkti. y vil!u Jtunmr says that tho
sturm hit week destroyed nliut SiOO
worth of property for .Mr. Win. Logan, 'rc-(
!dlng betweim thcru and Du Quoin, Ho
had two mules killeJ, beside nil his stnhlcs
and fonci's belnif blown ilown. Tho hnrv
In Holt" I'rsirlc were nearly nil blown
doA'n. Damnce was done in different pirt
of the ceunty by the wind. j
Hpe&klng of the wheat prospects of that
county the sumo paper riys:
Never perhaps in the history of the
country v.-oro tii prospects for n wheat
orop so splendid nt this season of tho year
as now lhrouLout Central Illinois. In
tills county, every field promises a hirsc
vleM. ThVro Is no exception to this.
'rh Krowing wheat stands thick upon thu
ground: the rect'iit rain and warm sun
shine hnvo given it a luxurious appear
ance, and made the fields look green and
beautiful. Wheat growor predict tho
earlie.: harvest ever known since Illinois
was ottlo l. nnd surety tbo present indica
tion, warrant tho prediction.
The Lenten K-iuon has given for tho
time an Increiued popularity to black suits
cMkhinere, -Ilk nnd poplin being among
thoie which arc mot worn.
A black luitrelesi Ilk, fresh from tho
hands of tho modnte, gives nn Idea of
spring stylet. Tho first skirt Las ono wide
flounce. The oversklrt, which ii cut apron
fashion, nnd looped nt tho sides, is edged
with heavv fringe. Above this is a wide
strip of bias silk, which, being caught
dqwn at Intervals, forms heavy puffs or
loops ubovo the fringe. Tho wadded
basipiu which Is worn ovor thu corsugo Is
pointed in front, with tho pottillion back,
which Is edgod with trlnge, bended bv a
strip half the width of tho strip which
trims thotkirt. The flowing sleeves of tho
lis-ipie are llnUht'd In tho stauu manner.
III.ACK IIIIMI fOI'MNS
are alio in great f.ivor. Hut tho stylo of
Ircss'innklng which requires a great deal
of matoriiil makes theso dresses not only
very i xpentlve, but too heavy to bo worn
with comfort. .Many Imlleti, lioso Irish
poplins have cost them n largo sum, com
plain of this dilliculty. A handsome cos
tume, which may ho classed among tho
novelties consists of a casuniero overdress
of golden brown color, which is worn ovor
iv plain black silk klrt. 'iho ovcrsKirt,
which is rmlto long, is cut in deep points
and finished on tho edge with 11 black IIk
rutllu of modoratii width, headed by 11 nar
row bund of the same silk. Tho cushmcro
basque, with flowing sleeves has tho same
stylo of trimming.
eontinuo t bo worn lung. Tlio most
stylish have tho fullness ma.sed ut tho
ba'ck, whllo tho front of tho dress presents
11 very plain nppoaranco. It was supposed
11 short time ago that flat trimmings would
entirely superccdo llounccs; but though
tho spring styles show that they will bo
.Af tnneli worn, flounces liuvo by no
mes'ns lost faver. "Indeed i many of tho
now costumes woeo tho two styles floun
ces nnd lint trimmings combined with
CSTTIio cordial mannor in which Sum
ner received linn. 'Goo. II. Pendleton on
tho floor of tho Scuttle, excites much com
ment and furnishes new and startling proof
of Sumner's disloyalty. Tho qncstlon U
accordingly asked "if a nian can bo truly
loval who rufusos to speak to the President,
ntid pats Goo. Jl. Pendleton ou the tUouU
TIIK ART UKVIEW,
for March, has been received. It Is ele
gantly printed from new typo, upon tinted
paper, and prcents a most attrnctlvo ap
pearance. Tho tahlo of contents excels
that of preceding issues, both in variety
add excellence. A poom by Bret Hartc,
entitled '-Tho Hawk's Nest," Is certainly
one of tho finest productions from the pen
of the most popular writer In Amoricn,
and is accompanied by nn cxqlslto full
page, steel-plato etching, by Truo "Wil
liams. The leading proso article is by
Frances , K., Wlllard reeeaUjr elctd
Pres'ldcnt'of tho Women's department of
the the Northwestern, nt Evanston, III,
nnd gives u thoroughly delightful account
ofaviiltt tho studios of tho sculptors
Powers uud Prlco Krancis Connelly, un
der tho titlo ot ".Master And Pupil ; ' this
Is followed with tho second paper from J.
Jackson Jarvc, upon "What American
Women are doing in Sculpture," with very
? ' ,, 1 ,,
pertinent "remarks upon tho Government 1
P.itronpgo of Art: "P. Green" tells what
ho knows about ilion ; an eminent -noisfur
contribute ' abto article on tho
"Portrait of Loul'o do In Valicrc. In tho
private collection of Hishop Kip, of .S.m
Frnncttcu; I'.ev. 0. Tru-dull gives some
very practlcnl mid common sense ideas
concerning "Church Decoration nnd Fur
iiUnrej'' lh department of "American
Art New. is unuiually full and Interest-
ling Iloston, New York-, llrook-
lyn, riiiiiieipniu,i.ineinnau,i nicngoanu
ati . t , . ..1 1
t. I. sui; the now departments or
"American Art LUuruturc,' "Heme Hints
and Helps," and ''Our Sketch CoO "Pun
up finely, and ndd iiiuuh to tho couiiWU
ne.ss of tho wholo; wMlo tho editorial'
"Itolo Itambler'. Studio," iukI "Uur Li
brary," nru well sustained, utid full ot in
terest. Tub Anr Hkvikw I published
by K. II. Tjafton, 19 Park l'ow, New
York, and 'Us Madison street; CbtUKpTP
$1 Win yciraud Is for sale by nil newi'dcn-,
m:KIIIN Kit's MO.VTIII.Y,
for April, is as bright and readable 11 over.
Among tho articles that will attract Imme
diate attention, tuny bo mentioned .Mr.
Crapiey's paper, "The. Anthracito ProL
iant,' pretcntln an Interesting hi.tory of
the Pennsylvania coal troubles tracing
tho causes ofthfl recent strike, and point
ing out the means by which such disas
trous ditllcultles may bo averted. Dr.
Holland discuss., In tho -Topics of tho
Time, "Professional Morality, "The
Temperance Question and the Press," and
"Tho San Domingo jucitlon." Tho illus
trated articles nro "Life in tho Cannibal
IilumW la second and exceedingly valua
ble pspcr from Mr. .1. C. Hates ; n curl
ous mlcroseopicdisquititiou on "Tho Fly;''
nn account of the recent "Discovery of
Antique Silver in Europe, md en nrtielc
on "Children who Work.
Other attractive contribution! nro: "A
llreakfiitt with Alexandre Duiiius," by
Mr. .John Jtigolow, In which Is drawn a
faithful pieturoof tho celebrated novelist,
whoso death occurred so recently; 11 quiet
but natural nnd suggestive story by
KHIco "Wcodrutfe, entiled "A Gentleman's
Prerogative ;" 11 thrilling sketch of tho
"Martyr Church of Madagascar; ' tho
bountiful closing chapters of Hans Ander
sen's "Lucky Peer," nnd poems by W. C.
Wilkinson, (author of the llondago of tho
Pulpit articles), and others. The "Etch
ings" consist of a quaint poem by Marian
Douglas' "Dolly Sullivan," and charac
terlstio designs iby Mits Ledyard- Tho
Editorial Departments nro now ranged
under tho titlo ot "Topics of tho
Time.' "Tlio Old Cabinut." "Homo and
Society. ' "Culture and Progrc, Abroad, !
1 . - ' .
and "Culturo and Progress nt Home," and '
embraces it wider
range of information
nnd discussion thun I. attempted by any
other American magazine. "The Old
Cabinet" this tncnth contains 11 at!rooii
tho uinunor in which somo of our women
lecturers aro advortisod, mid under tho
head of "Culturo and Progress at Homo"
wo find, besides tho usual litcinry re
views, notices ot .Miss Kellogg, rrcslUcnt
.McCoili's lectures, nnd of matters relating
to nrt mid cieiice.
Till; llKMOKCsT '
for Ajitil Is an elegant and tunftil number,
It is hard to docido which to ndmtro most
In this mnga.iuc, its handsome pattern.,
fashions, etc., .or its litoray excellcueks,
Tho present number contains many apro- .
no juL'L'c.tions on Mirim' fashions, with
patterns and illustrations Innumerable- ,
.1 1 . ,111. 1 I
Hosides these, Its stone,, original ...id j
selected poems, .lennlo .1 lino's ' Papers on
Marriage, etc., make It a very nttraetlvn 1
nunibor. Madaino Domorest's inagar.lno ;
has becomu tho autocrat of fashion in thW
country, nnd ladles who consult its pages
need hnvo no fears of being 111 or unfii.-h-lonablydri'i'fd.
Tho following resolutlbniliavebin'ii in-
I troduced in tho Massachusetts Senate, mid
I ordered printod:
I Jltfuhei. That ovorv invasion by ono
I department of tho government of tbo pro.
rogntlvo of another tends to defeat the fun
damental onu ci nil constitutional guvurn
mont that shall bo 11 government of laws
and not of mon.
Jlesohttl, That thu peoida of Massachu
setts havo teen with ularm the recent
attempt, unhappily successful, by tho Pres.
Idont of tho United States, and onlcially
proclaimed, but notorious and avowed by
its supporters, to dictate thn organisation
untl appointment of tho Committor) on
Foreign Relations in lha Hcnato of tho
RtidctJ, That tho sciuicscctico of tlio
Senate in the dictation of tho Executive of
tho appointment of tho (Jommltteo on
Foreign Relations implies n sulscrvluncy
which disnualldes that branch for the in
dependent performance of tho constitution-
nl Unties in siincr visin tr tno nominations
nnd treaties laid hoforo tbo .Sutialo by tho
President, tind threatens tho removal of
tho great bulwark against Executive usur
A FLANK MOVEMENT-
Ilosv Cairo la to bn flanked Til Cairo
and Fntlrin Itnad lronntet svllhthr
Cairo anil Vliictiinm 11. 11. at llnr-
rUlinrK-Koinellilnic .TIn Oc' Done
The to mi IV Conrl'n Atlcnlloii llt-
Krum lbs Ljc (hranliau Aru,oftlin lcili inst.
TIIK M'F. UIKtUUKAl A.VIl M ATI! LI.VK
Aftcra long and te-lious silutice, it gives
I ts pleasure to resume our i.eucil 011 this
Interesting fuljeet. .Much has been said
, of ,ltCi 7l(1 mnny aoubts expreed re-
gardin tho sin-w of tlio enterprise, but
ii-u linvn never lor u moment unuiiieu tno
final building of 11 Hallway from some
point on tho .Mississippi Hlver below St.
l.ouls, running In n South-west direction,
and our main reason was tho vast extent
of rich country laying in thu sruthern
portion of Missouri "ami Northern Aikan
sas a section of country that in point of
futcit, mineral, and agricultural wealth,
cannot b" stirpnel on" the globe to say
nothing of 11 connection with the Southern
racinc, now i.eiii nuiu irom
I J ll a IIMIIi
lexas, to .iin Iiieiro,
, , j itlnmtely, it branch from .lack-
tion to Fort Smith, on tho border of thu
Indian Territory; theucu West througl
that tmrilon 'pot of tho world. Hut with
! out thu hut mentioned branch, 11 coiliieo
tion with tho Cairo and Fulton of Arknni.ii
alone will tnaku this railway ono of tho
lending lines In tho est. '1 hn reason is
obvious St. Loui", by her Southwest
brunch, hai nnd will, In time, control tho
trade of tho Indian Territory, and Western
Texas 1 trade hi vast that our iuot sail
gulnu will not uttompt to compute in
figure". Now, under the present arrange
incuts St. Louis control, it completely,
una win compel i'.asiuru buyers to puv
tributo to her for their beef, mutton,
r. lient ntnl wool. Hint will tin dithered tin
r 111 tun rouuiv.'eii eocuuii 01 our union,
' Now, it Is evident that tho Kil will look
up 11 nearer 11 ml nmro direct route to tho.o
I national tmtluru lands where the Ilnct
beol'nnd mutton in tho world Is found, nnd
........ .... - o - -,
that at cheaper rates than nny where else
and tho cities of Wiishlngton, Ihittlmore,
MU.lMn..,,,. Yrlf. lloiton. Pin.
burg nnd Cincinnati, with their teeming
" "" . . . ' . -
. Willi llieir tooillllll?
population, until no loo, una mo iti a', ono
' - . a
or two cent per ound less, n matter of
great Importance to thcm.and It it ho within
thu scope of po-'ibllity, it will bo found;
nnd wo nil know that It won't bo ut St.
Louis, for sho will lmvo hor toll on everv
pound that passes through her hands, nnd
Chicago won't bo Khind. Now, for
tho remedy. Tho problem is easily
tolved, nnd wo lmvo already tinted
101110 or the fruits ot It. r.uftern men aro
already on tho lookout for 11 trunk lino to
those natural pastures, that will bo more
direct, ea.yot nccost, and entirely free
fr.tm lliri Mum v ntnl elinrtti.s ennsiuiiinnl in
1 Din.iiiL- tliroueli 11 laru city. Ami wu
nro happy to state that they have found
It, and tho "Capo (iiardenu nnd State
Lino Hill Hoad" is 0110 of tho links In tho
great chain, that will unlto tho East with
the growing Triins-.Missisdptil country.
THIS Tltl'.VIC LINK WILL CON
NECT WITH THE v IN CENNES AND
("A IHO HAI li HOAD, AT OH NIC A It
HAKKISn'uKG, IN ILL., (from which
point thrro Indirect communication with
nil tho st-ibn-inl e'ties.l and ttiko 11 western
direction to the tut b uik of tho river ojh
posltu this place, Thi link is about
sovcnty-llvo miles in length, running
througu 11 lino section' of coun
try, then taking the line ns
mapped out, and partly graded, of tbo C.
(J. ii: S. L. Hullrond, through thn counties
of Stoddard mid Hutler, to thu line of
Arkansas a distaiico ot HO miles, nnd we
''ru iniormcu oy lo . t an i ranck, fhlof
s.'n.tlii.u.is nf llio iiil Llna li.u ..... .x.ims.
V- - " " " ,.i . ,Ve
.,r ,i, river 1 nboiit uMi i cumin-... ii.
O. A: M. H. H. iinsses over in Illinois
light grades nnd light cutting mid lllling
and tho portion west of tho river is
almost a level. Tho Cairo & Fulton, of
Ark., is now liolng piiihed to completion
ns fust ns possible, mid will bo ready to
meet us when wo reach tho State line.
Those covcrnl parts when finished and
connections uiaJc, will shorten thodistauco
between Little 1! ck itnd Vinccniies, com
jjniol tillli Ht. l.ouls route, otei "JOO
miles a 110 small matter in railroading.
Now, will such a trunk lino bo of any
benellt to tho country through which ft
passes Y Evory sensible mini will readily
answer yes. It will quadruple tho value
of uvery foot of laud mid timber within
miles of tho road It will glvu thorn it
market at their door for their stock, grain
and timber, and that at greatly enhanced
prices. 11 oriugs mem in connection with
tJU outside world, and Now York within 11
n few hours run ; nnd it now hohncve 011.
villous of Southcut Missouri, to bo up
and doing. Heuicmber, vou nro work hi"
W mrf,wl ,,,,, FolIow thu
ti,at Capo Girardeau lias laid, before you,
ana suieritio, anu mat without stint, an
,'L-uru the early completion of tbo mail
La individuals, townships and eountic.
past uud through which It will tun, sub-
ribo stocl;, bond1, lauds unvthiiiL. th.it
will keep it ulong and our woid for it, it
will bo returned to you ten fold, mid tbnt
j before you am llvo yours older. Tho
I city mid township of Capo Ghtrdoau has
. donated.. to the unferprlso $:J0U.OO) in
bond,, and every township through which
tho road passes, can donate from IO,0)
t. S?lon (ion each, uud it will bo cheap at
Wo gutbur tho following fact Iron).
Col.Thilonius, President of tho ('. .V
K. L. It, II., to whom o much I- diu for
tho success of his trust, llv ' i.w au
thority and sanction of thu Muvklioldors.
has entered Into a binding contract with
ux-Gov. Tims C, Fletcher, who is backed
up by New York capitalists. Tho tmpcr
being signed, sealud and delivered into
tbehsnds of trustees, whoso duties aro to
icntli" provisions therein fully ctrried
out. The said contract may bo briefly
summed up as follows :
1 nc om company retain possession ot
tho road and oppurtonnnccj, nnd push on
iii"uis iinui mi tno monoy una nonus
on hand aro expended tho trustees seeing
rn 01 mo wotk faitlirullv carried
out And whllo this U Um. done, thn
new company, under tho immu of this is
not definitely settled as yet 1 Tho Yin
cennes, Capo Girardeau, Little Hock nnd
Texas Hullrond will bo organized, which
Is now being dor.o; and they on their part
aro to iron and fully equip with rolling
stock tho 25 miles now crndcl. This nan
of tho worlc to bo under the supervision of
tho trustees also, and finished by tho first
day of December next, when the property
and road riow owned by tho C. O. &. S.
Co, will b? transferrtl W tho trustees to
tho now company. TlV.11 wo sco tho
rights of nil parties fully secured; and
wo hnvo but to add that tlio parties com
prising tiio now company nro practical
Hailroad men, and fully nlive to tho ad
vantages of tlio lno ns above mapped out.
Wo will cnhiriro on this subloct from timo
to time, at facts aro gathered up.
I'atlui-r (iMIic I.nrRrat Mock ItuKer In
Tho failure nf John T. Alexander, the
most celebrated stock raiser and largeit
farmer of Illinois, is reported by tho
I'ralrlr l'ttrm'r. The amountof liabilities
is plr-cod nt ?l,Kn,OOaandofn.ctsa larger
sum, the Infcrenco being that tho ntsots nrc
not immediately nvnthiblo to satisfy tho
claims of creditors.
Mr. Alexander Is ono of the Alexander
brothers, whoso operations In blooded
tock, opoeinllv thoroughbred horses in
Kentucky, lmvo hecn o extenivn ni to
give them n national reputation. Ills IS.
000 ncru farm in Morgan County, Illinois,
and his Hroadhinds farm of J.Vno'i ncre in
Ford County, are, probably, tho envy of
nil Northwelern furiiierss'iiud those 'who
only know Mr. Alexander by his eoiin.
tlou with theso farms will, doubtless, be
prompted to comment on tho condition
into which they have brought
their owner. Some will im
mediately observe Unit tho en mo which
made this Alexander full is tho sami as
that which mndo his historic nsmoako of
nneleiit tunes weep viz ; the thlrt for '
territorial aggrandisement. Others will I
opino that Alexander has come to grief. 1 1
did tbo shec-fnncylng Hammonds, of !
Vermont, throush Vosterln-,' a fiiho de
mand for fancy stock, and tot getting out
of the wav hoforo tho bottom dropped out.
Hut tho fact, wo believe, l, that Mr.
Alexander's farmlnltis: operations Ii.ivo
neon largely proftable, while It Is his cnor-
mous speculations In beef, nt the St nth,
uhlcli have hrousht his present strait
upon him. Ills dealings every year are
several times the amount of Tils preicnt
tUMIItie., and tin HUUIsiu tvng
nKttl 0,1 olycntbaslt, retaining Ids two
Kroiii iurii. (inn ruiiiorca inio 01 uroau.
I ffvw,w sua, iniivu iiiiuul;ii i
, a - l,t(i.a.assA 1t.. 1 ....... U 1
1 .. .1 . ... 1 .... 1 ii.. ...1..1..11..... . . r 1.1.
otnl enjoylug tho congratulations of his
fellow-agriculturists, who point with pride
to tho tnilllonairo farmer ns a brilliant ox-
ample f f tho capablltles of tho calling.
J'rmnth Art Ht-vicw for Mreh.
1 am nblo to say. from actual observa
tion, that Miss Nllsson eats und drinks.
It Is n mortifying fact, ntid one that plays
tho iconoclast with some nf our daintiest
imaginings; but sho eats mid drinks, nov
Ihcluts. Hut 1 nut nblo lo add that her
viands and her beverages tiro
much more icmlblo than thoso of most
young Indies. Sho appreciated saddlo of
mutton with 11 feeling of easy confidence,
nnd sho pours n trifle of wlnu into her glass
of water us ono who Is thoroiiehl v mistress
of her appetites, nnd in no dangor of over
Indulgence. Shu likewise seems to take 11
real comfort in nppcalltiir to her matron
for iid vice as to pastry, and on that advice.
takes only tho fruit, nnd leaves tho nastu
for the tugs or tho table boys. Cake. I am
qualified to state, sho generally eschews.
As to porter, It Is 11 fact that sho sometimes
siimuiotes wiin tunt at concerts; Lot not
usually. In opera, ulways.
That will do for Mademoiselle's feeding
habits. 1 havo only to add, that sho speaks
very fair English, with a very peculiar und
rattier cnarming accent; mat sno "pan
out beautifully In conversation, being
ready, frank, Intelligent, etc.; that thu
likes ChIcai:o much better than St. Louis ;
that sho desires very much to sco Salt l.uko
and Itrlgham Young; that sho nevor goes ,
tor. Inhfl tfAot-; that sho Is very tender;
toward her fellow Swedes, and gives it j
good deal of hor timo and hor monoy to 1
them; that sho Is ouito fond of oxeitmiient I
ami novelty; that there Isn't 11 dull hair fu
hor head; that her dresses ureal! made by
Worth; that sho was decidedly 011 thu
French sldo In tho lata Euroneau war :
that sho doesn't like Adollnn l'atti nt nil:
and that wo shall probably hear hor in
opera in America In 1S7'J: nnil I hv
tliiishod all that is really llrst-clnss of
what I know about Nllsson." For any
thing more minute, address with copious
enclo.uro of stamps, P GHEKN. 1
The Imparlance nl Vnri Inalliui
Wo well remember tlio great outcry
that was raised against compulsory
vaccination in many imiu uf Europe, und
uven quite recently there has been a nor-
1.... 1 ,...,iti .in tliU cnMeet. ll U tllll '
I -...j.-.. .
most to too excitement crcu it .o:uo years j
ago when I r. Spoucer Hull, a physician of 1
much celebrity, protvoumh-d :i theory that I
vaccination tended ntatu.-l.tlly to li.Juru and
undcruiluo tho comtitutiou. At the turn
to whloh wo refer tticro wn another i-ehool
of physicians who contended that though
vaccination with puru matter might attain
the object sought, yet that If it was Impos
sible to procure such vaccine mutter, mid
that what was used wss calculated to carry
1 . . .1.- 1.1 1 ..11 .1... .11
IIIIO lliw i-iomi u liiy "et.un nun
hereditary taints of each person through ,
whom it pl.'cd. '
Wo aro led to this subject bv a knowl. '
eilgo of tho fact that .majl-pox ha. iiii.do ,
is. .n.is..n-tiiiis. in a.triui Isitttsrirtw iA' nun.
t'itv. utul n urL'o upon parent llio Irnpor-
,nco of icolug that thoir children nr.- vac ,
ciliated. Tho objection referred to above
ilo nut cxisi neru; tnorei nnunuaiii up-
plv of pure vncclno mutter, and there Is i.o ,
excuse fcr the poore.1 neglecting this '
important duty, u, tho children of mic.L
can bo vaccinated free of charge. Tho 1
groat fear Js of tho loatusoiuo diic tso bo
ttoming epidemic, in union case win-re
vaccination, bus been neglected, death Is
almost certain to ensue, as wo Und fram
reltabls) reports front districts
where tho disease has preYallctl
Not long slnco tbo prtjadlc
ngninit vaccination in England bVcaraew'!
strong that anti-vscclnatlon atUagtYA
were hold nnd n genoral cruindis was) tit-'
stltuted against the practico. Th'cob-i'
quenco was that parents nnd. others IwKh '
children in their chargo rofuscd to.'syxas
ply with tbo law in relation to the pnei'
tice, nnd preferred paying,- tho pnlt f
rather thsn nllow tho simple oporotion or
vaccination to bo performed., Tho eons.
oucneo of this blind obstinacy ii that a
frightful small-pox cpIrJomicH raginsrin
London whero ninety par cent-of the.
otscs prove futiiljin cases whcro vsvlcinattoa
hnsUiin neghxtedi Thd mattar'.lsi.'a say
rlous one, opecin!ly nt this tlmsj whah r
several case of sniall.pox- hsvo MosVrfcf '1
ported ; and as prevention In better than "
euro wo doull not that tho proper au
thorities svill tnko tho ntcessary means to
seo that tho Uiyi In this matter ts enfbrcad.
thy In Galena, recently, a Judnn found
hoforo him 11 young a?s rl arrested forcreat
iutrndisturbanccon tho street. Judgaand
prisoner gnr.ednl each other for a moment, '
and then thu Inttor said, "You know that
your son was tho cnuso of my ritln." he
man iowcd his head, and when bo lifted It
again tears wcro in his cys, and bo ssld in
a broken voice t "Ijct her go, for my lips
can never condemn her."
P. FITZGERALD, Prop'r
Ohio Lutep, hid. 4 Hi and (1th Sis.',
It nlinl. tllpplle.l with th flii.e.f r.inifurx (If
ll kin 1. um rx !-at tiira f ttcry bnoO.
33113 itxx-d Z'vasleaa
Hie ie In the at c 'I ami to for
JA" IIVIsAXsTS SALOON
is tiit:iiici: witti all niuiit ,i
Eoor, Alo, do..
o co.M.nijKciArs ave.vuu
lfwern Elftlh and MnlhflfetV,' '
"' " . .'.'ii ilovafconJUiilrtaaulil;flTi f
( u 11 fll, iin'l llin.rl(tirtitn V d
1 ..j I --re tin ruinlj n p pfioil nt hlsrur.
llilllurd Sutmm. anil ltarHn
, f ;, , l,,r . - - . -r 1 1 ,
REAL ESTATE BROKERS-
"V ? W T - rs, y
t U'l.VNXO.Y A. CO.,
r 1 Jo tin q. Jlariruu Jl Co.,)
74, Second Floor, OHIO LEVEE
Buy and Sell Heal Estate
'I'llMSH AIISTU.tS.TSS TITLI.
AMIS S'ltCI-ASStl StS.WCl-ANCJSSl
Kiil LIH CATIOX,
i.x nnd Tuition p'r annum, ttte.
HELLr-lUTH LADIES' COLLEGE
Inmui.r.HcJ l.y , It II l'riue Arttiur. Bnaril
met iiitnin iHT iiiniiiii, $.S. rreilj.ni, tba Vrr
It v l.Mlinutli. U (., I'fim o( llurou For
piirti- iitirs spnly tu Jl ax Kvuiit, I omlon, CaoaJa
i & If
a !: v su
nn: DAVIS VERTICAL
t"j 3 s 1 si ft
J L tftl M I.
tJtsi ba I II U
Tito Completes!, Simplest at;AiKfi
Co....,.. V.,..l,l..n 1.. It. .. - J
Cor. Bin St, MoMto
, , . . , . , : . , r r : - - r,
kneifo, and wliero lliey KUpplanl ail iilmrl
'! 'ijii in ltih.i.iV .iSV "
r.iAiiMxn.i.. in. nii "I veritN
Kfrr "'!ra,)0' stiriiiiivi.
fif 0,7,7, ffSSSWfc
rWi,li ccrjlmdy U ( Jkno'le.)g .ftSSJm'.
I la I...I It. . 111. ' . i " BZ
1. .in.. 0
J r"il.SW1w1dWrRl lr
-rsi... ui ISI
stint tiTo - -r "ir... .,,
net a urcsusv.