Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MOKMNG, MAY 16, 1879.
J II. BRYAXT, M. D.
OFFICE: Eighth and Wafhtnstou Avenue.
KEHlDENCB'.-Corner Nineteenth nnd Wwli-
II. MAREAN, M. D.,
' Homeopathic Physician ami Surgeon.
nnv. Commercial avenue. ltcldence corner
Fourteenth ht. and Wanlilnpon uveuue, l aim.
T If SMITH. M. D.
Office and Residence :
NO. 31 THIRTEENTH STREET. CAIRO. ILL
tqr.'e. w. wiiitlock,
Omm-Nn. 1st! Commercial Avenue, between
Elirhth and Ninth Hire."
R. W. C. JOCELYX,
I'FFICB Eieht. Street, near Commercial Avenno
JISEOAR & LAXSDEN,
OFFICE No. US Commercial Avenue.
MUTUAL AID SOCIETY.
TIDOWS' AND ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society.
Corner of Seventh t. aud Commercial Avenue,
OFFICE 1101'KS: 8 to 13 o'clock am., 1 to 6 and
7 to 3 p.m.
THOMAS LEWIS. Secre.ary.
THE DAILY BULLETIN,
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
Only Movnins Daily in Southern Illinois.
SiuSAt Oftkb, I
Cairo. 111.. May ir. 179. f
Time. liar. Th-r. lluin. Wind. Vel. Weather.
: a m
2. on p.m
3. W '
Maximum Temperature. ti7 ; Minimum Tcnv
peruturo, t ; UalnfulL 0.S7 inch.
W. II. HAY,
Ser.'t Signal Corns, I'. S. A.
Does Mr. Pnvis still know Buxton?
G. II. Jackson & Co., have the best
butter cellar iu the city. Go and see it.
Hon. William M. Springer, II. R. lias
our thanks for congressional documents.
Mrs. II. P. McAllister is ea'M to be
suffering from a serious attack of bloody
Ex-Mayor Winter left by the train last
night to participate in the Marion Green
back convention to-day.
Only four weeks at Winter s gallery.
Card Photographs at $3.00 per dozen. Oth
er sizes proportionally cheap.
The ncwiy appointed police filed their
bonds with the city clerk, yesterdy, and
will enter upon service in a day or two.
Captain floswell Miller, superintend
ent of the C. & V. R. R. has returned from
n business trip to New York nnd Boston.
Mr. Wheatlcy, of Du Quoin, attorney
for the Illinois Central railroad company,
for Perry county, was in the city, yesterday.
Mr. Cyrus Miles, son of Est. Miles of
Cobden, has accepted the position at the
Box Factor', lately occupied by Mr. J. W.
Ilad we obtained the information from
the Mt. Vernon convention, we should have
been spared tlio seeming impertinence of
again asking Mr.Davis: "Who is Buxton?''
The measles and whooping cough that
obtained a foot-hold iu two or three fami
lies of the city, remain confined to the
children attacked. We have heard of no
new cases, for several days.
Smokers can now make walking tar
kilns out of themselves at n cost of about
ten cents a day. The price of smoking to
bacco, because of the removal of the tax,
has been reduced about one-hulf.
The barge sunk nt our landing by the
ice last winter, has been partially uncov
cred by the fall of the water. A large
quantity of sacked grain seems to havecs
caped the vigilance of the wreckers.
There is a rumor afloat, which we re
gard as groundless, that the friends of ex
alderman Rittenhouse have taken the
initiative steps toward contesting the right
of alderman Linegar to the seat he occu
A gentleman from Stone Fort, iu Sa-
line county, reported u light, feathery snow
fall of several minute' duration yesterday
mormon- Policemen, nbrond nt 4 o'clock
reported the temperature here tn Cairo hs
Dan Ga'.ligan with a number of assis
tants is reconstructing the Commercial
avenue sidewalk between Twelftii ami Eigh-
' tcenth streets. The walk in that locality
is not rmiving the reconstructcr's ntten
j tions any too skii.
There is growing interest in the race
' fixed h.r the 24th instant between the Bugg
, Fillcy and the Cairo horse Harlem. Of
course Harletu is the favorite in Cairo, but
there will be no lack of KenUickiutm, we
take it, to bock the Fillcy.
1 Emma Houston declared that she had
''lost 'the $20 gold piece stolen by by her
from Captain Hudson; but when or where
bo couldn't tell. Constable Sheehnn dis-
believing this story instituted inquiry, nnd
' yesterday morning lio traced the coin to the
possession of a grocer of the city who line
i given a pair of shoes for It.
called upon the dealer in $'20 shoes, asked
him to disgorge the $20, loss the price of
tho shoes which it was agreed should be
$2.50. We withhold the name of tho gro
cer because it was withheld from us.
A Mr. Wilson, of Smithland passed
through Cairo, yesterduy, in seurrh of two
scoundrels who burglarized n Cumberland
river fishing boat of four hundred dollars.
We are uotglad the money was stolen; but
what business had a fisherman with $100?
Judge Marchildon and lady and niece
were in tho city Wednesday and yesterday
attending tho convention. They called on
The Bulletin Wednesday .evening a
forced call driven in by tho rain that
caught Umm as they were passing tho office.
Judge Marchildon, accompanied by
his wife and neice, was in attendance
on the the temperance mass meeting. The
Judge delivered himself of a short but emi
nently sensible and practical address Wed
nesday evening. lie is a very active, zeal
Minnie Shelton is the name of a desti
tute woman who is lying very ill in the
rookery occupied by Nancy Mack, on
Commercial avenue just above Tenth.
Mrs. Mack's boy is also dangerously ill,
and the family seems to be quite destitute
of the commonest necessities.
The public schools were held in over
recess, jesterday, that the children might,
without the loss of time, attend Miss Wil
lard's afternoon talk to the children. . The
hall was crowded with little ones, and
Miss W.'s address was studiously adapted
to the comprehension even of the young
Mr. Goldstine has renitted the sum of
sixty-two dollars to August ucimont, oi
New York, as Cairo's contribution to the
Sgehdin relief fund. If there is a like re
sponse from all parts of the L nited States,
the oldest town in Hungary, lately destroyed
bv floods, will soon be rebuilt and repos
sessed of all its former glories.
Parties who may desire to secure foot
holds in East Cairo will be glad to learn
that a sale of lots will lake place next Mon
day. For particulars wt refer to that legal
notice, which we give place in another col
umn, only adding on our own account that
as long ns railroads rennin popular carriers
East Cairo is assured-mntc n lively busi
.Mr. joim L. U linen was united in
marriage Wednesday evening, with Miss
Dixie A. Rush, of Rush's Ridge, Mo. The
ceremonies were celebrated at the house of
Mr. J. F. Martin, who is the bride's brother
in-law. Miss Rush, now Mrs. O'Brien is
the daughter of Alf Rush, one of the oldest
and most widely known citizens of Missis
Mrs. S. E. Glazier, and her little son
Oeorgie, who have for the last three weeks
been visiting at the home of her broth,
Dr. Win. II. Marean, of this city, left tft
their homo in Caiubridgeport, Mass., via
the C. & V. railroad, yesterday morning.
Her husband, Mr. Geo. M. Glazier, who lias
been making an extensive business trip in
tho West and spent a few days iu our city
ast week, will join her at Indianapolis.
We experienced yesterday, n touch of
the Mauitobiaa wave that struck Yankton
last Tuesday, and in thirty-six hours low
ered the temperature fifty-one degrees. In
that far-nothern locality the people who
fumed and sweated in linen coats one day
were hidden in hog's hair and rye-straw
ulsters like Johnson's before noon of the
next day. It was quite a surprising prank
for the uniformly equable temperature of
the north to play.
Policeman John Ilogan is receiving
congratulations on the $eoic of his sup
posed re-appointment. To relieve him of
the necessity of frequent explanations we
take occasion to say (hat the party up
pointed is John P. Hogan, n cousin of the
present policeman and a young man of
about twenty-two years of age. There
iieing titree or tour joim iiogans in
the city it is not to be wondered at that
people "get the thing mixed."
Miss Mary A. Hogan, who gives
select reading in the city to-morrow evening
comes to Cairo endorsed as one of the most
gifted and accomplished youn-j elocution
ists of the country, and as a most estimable
young lady iu every respect. Her methods
on the stage are said to bo natural, with
just enough of the touch of the druinati
to give zest and effect to her recitation
At no time does she rant, and "tear passion
into tatters." Her enunciation is distinct,
and her Wiicc and manner completely har
monize with the spirit of her selections, be
they humorous or pathetic, sarcastic or bom
bastic. The newsnapers of St. Louis.l'oon-
ville nnd other localities in Missouri, are
enthusiastic in their praises of the young
elocutionist, and warmly recommend her
to the patronage and good offices of the
-By hand-bills (printed at Tin: Bulle
tin olliee whero job printing of every char
acter is executed with amazing dispatch,
matchless skill and at bed-rook prices) scat
tered abroad over the city yesterday after
noon, the public wus informed that the
Reform Club picnic at Glen Fern had been
postponed until to-morrow. The train
will leave its starling point at u o'clock,
and pick up passengers nt stated intervals
the whole length of tlio city. Provision
made for to-day (that does not include ice
cream) can bo kept over without harm un
til to-morrow, and parties down the
road state that t!io storm was local to Cairo
nnd vicinity, and that nt Cdcn Fern nnd
for a distance of twenty miles this sido not
a drop of rain had fallen. The prospects
are good, therefore, that tho grounds will
bo in prune order, and that, tho picnic will
prove as prolific in enjoyment, fun and
relaxation, as could it have proven had there
been no postponement.
It is with unfeigned pleasuro that we
announco that Judge John II. Mulkcy, of
this city, is the nominee of tho Mt. Vernon
convention, for the office of Judge of the
First Supreme Court district of tho State of
Illinois. We rejoice over his nomination
because of his superior fitness for the posi
tion, because his great ability as a lawyer
and his experience as a jurist distinguish
him ns the one man of the very few in the
district who arc worthy to dou tho ermine
that was once worn by tho great and now
lamented Sidney Breese. With great una
nimity the press of the district
accepted tho announcement of his
candidacy ns an assurance that tho abihtv
and dignity of our Supreme court would
be maintained, and now ho 6tands be
fore tho people as the undeniable choice
of the Democratic party. The vote he re
ceived in the convention, 42 to his compet
ltors' 19, was a most flattering one indeed,
and makes assurance doubly sure that the
mantle of lamented Judge Breese, for the
nine years to come, will be worn by Judge
JIulkey, and worn most worthily.
We were not, as we expected to be, furn
ished with the official minutes of yester
day's proceedings. The programme pub-
lisluid in the morning, however, gave an in
telligible indication of the day's doings.
Quite a number of speeches were made on
the topic "how to inaugurate new work,''
Judge Marchildun, of Thebes; Mrs. Lathrop,
of Michigan; Mrs. Dimes, of Anna, and
Mrs. East, of DuQuoin, participating in the
discussion. Rev. Mrs. B. Y". George, of this
c ity, being culled upon to decant upon the
topic ''how resume work where work has
been done,'' read the following very sensi
ble, forcible and practical address:
Ladles nnd Gentlemen:
When I was honored with n place on
this programme, I fancied I had been as
signed a subject which could easily furnish
me with thoughts for a short paper, iTut
now that I take the sober, second thought,
I see that I know next to nothing about
"how to carry on the work when it is be
gun." In looking through my experience,
I find that only once belore, have I been
connected with a temperance society, and
had an opportunity of inspecting its meth
ods oT working. How plainly the old soci
ety comes before my inner eyes, the Inde
pendent Order of Good Templars. I remem
ber the charming mystery ot initiation; the
waiting in the ante-room; the being inspect
ed'through the circular opening in the door
by tho eye of the Worthy Inside Ouard;
the solemn ptocession 'round the room,
lined with members wearing the white
linen regalia; the drinking from the foun
tain, while the room rang with the sweet
temperance melody, redeemed from the
service of alcohol, "Sparkling and Bright;"
the deep bass of the Grand Worthy Chief
as he asked, "Who hath babbling, who
lath woes, who hath contention, who hath
wounds without a cause, who hath redness
of eyes ?" and the stumbling haste with
which the Worthy Marshal, whoso eyes
were wandering, responded : "They that
tarry long at the wine, they that go to seek
mixed wine." That was a large and flour
ishing society; nnd yet ns I look again, I
remember that it only lived two years, and
that 'though two or three 'Phoe
nixes arose from its aslies, the race
has long been extinct. By others'
faults wise men correct their own; and I
have thought if I could see why that so
ciety failed, I might be aide by a few prac
tical thoughts to show how one could suc
ceed We had regular monthly dues, but
now ns I remember, those dues were not
applied to feeding tho humrry, to clothing
the naked, nor to helping distressed broth
ers nnd sisters to stand more thinly in any
way. We spent our money in new regalia
for our officers, in new carpets, new desks,
new banners of silk and line twined linen
and embroidery in paying tlie expenses
of the Grand Deputy from the Grand
Lodge; in paying for innumerable trips to
innumerable grand gatherings, nnd we
found usually at tho end ot the
quarter, we were not compelled to open
a bank to work olf our surplus fund.
Just here we were wrong. Every temperance
union should be also a well-organized aid
society, having its visiting und disbursing
committees; a box hhoiild be kept in the
club-room when: members cum deposit such
clothing us they can spare from their fain
ily wardrobes; and these should be judic
iously distributed ; many a poor mother
will bless you for your kindness, and the
lunger of moths will be lessened to yotir
own chests and closets. Tlio true ineaniivr
of sympathy, is, "what can I do?" antin ne
small things are no more to be despised
than the cup of cold water, which shall w
lose its reward. A sewing machine, bought
by the Temperance Union for the struggling
mother of a family, many pairs of shoes
or cold little feet; many a cheery mi-ul
for hungry families, tho sick and sui row
ing nursed and comforted, these are tlie
things which make a Temperance Union
not only n success, but a power in the town
where It is placed.' It in tlio good Sainari.
tan who wins our admiration in our S.ivior'n
lovely pnrnble, not the stately priest, ()f
heartless Lovito, and that Temperance
Union will lie the greatest success, that is.
tens ever to tho voice saying, "go down
and bo neighbors to him who fell among
thieves." Another trouble with tho I. O. O.
T. was that it admitted too many sido is
sues wo were not sufficiently united on
the one great point. For instances wo had
literary exercises to enliven tho evenings;
and some of tho performances were not bo
great us Paradise Lost, nnd criticisms
abounded. Then wo hnd discussions on
whether tho occupancy of Mexico by tho
French was an infringement of tho Monroe
doctrine, etc., etc., and sharp things were
said, and heart-burnings and bickerings
became all too frequent; Miss Brown cried
because Miss Johnson made fun of her,
and she withdrew anil Mr. Evans ceased
to attend because Mr. Vaughn wus such a
horrid bore, and so on. Here, right here,
I want to stick in a pin. This is a Woman's
Christian Union und fvcry Christian
woman is bound with all temperance of
temper to cling to the Union. To make it
a success, every woman must say, "I don't
care who stays away, I must go. I don't
care who belongs to the Union that I don't
like, lam going. I don't mind if Mrs.
Thoughtless hurt my feelings last week,
and Mrs. No-Manners trod on my tender
foot week before, and Mrs. Sarcastic ridi
culed me a week betoro that, 1 must go;
and I am going to stand by the Union, and
with all the f jrce of my weak hands, I will
hold it up, God helping me, I will." It is
a Woman's Union, and that means energy
and persistence; it is a Christian union, and
that means patience, trust and prayer; it is
a temperance Union, and that means purity
and truth; and it is a Union, and that
means one family, linked to one another by
close and tender ties, bound to bear with
one another's peculiarities and disagreeable
ways, having one aim, one purpose, and
one Father. And that brings rue to
the cause of failure in the I. O. G. T. It
was not distinctively a Christian society.
It is God's work we ire doing, when we
are rescuing perishing men; let us do it in
His way. But some one says, "The devo
tional exercises with which we open are
dull." Perhaps they are dull; they will be
less so, if you take a part in them, however
small. You can not work for a thing, how
ever unlovely it may be, without coining to
love it after a tune, because you have be
stowed labor on it. Where the treasure of
your work is, then; will your heart be also.
Even here the grand words of our Savior
are applicable: "He that will lose his
life for My sake shall find it. If any man
will come after me let him deny himself
nnd take up His cross daily, and follow me."
And some el-c says.I don't think I shall go,
if there were anything special I should
feel more like it; but ju.-t to go and sit
through n regular meeting. Dear sister
you don't realize the power you exert by
just going and sitting, the wonderful power
that Iks in silent influence. You know
how rock is broken with an iron drill and
mallet; and sometimes there is a piece so
hard thtt it yields not to the heaviest blows;
t.'ien suooth, very slender, small wedgis
of wood are inserted and water is poured
over then; how strange a performance.
Yet the little wedges do what iron failed to
iccomr.lish. The wet wood swells, and by
and by the great rock parts, it has yielded
to the influence of the little wooden wedges!
Shall we not be firm little wedges, keeping
quietly at our work till the great
rock of the liquor traffic is broken beyond
hope of being mended?
My paper has grown too long- already.
But I cannot close without some reference to
the very best way of carrying on the work
after it is begun. It is by the power of a
faithful life, by tlio careful tnining of our
children from the very cradle, in ways of
temperance, that they may more than till
our places. Our own advancement in the
temperance cause will bo worth much to
those who come after. They can take the
tools from our failing lingers, nnd go on
with tho buildings so precious to us. "God
buries His workmen;' but His work goes
"'"! there Die praleo ol tin love-written record,
Tie- name und the cpitupji graved on the toiic,
The tiiluL" we have lived fur. let them he our ftory
We our" :!vuii h rememlieied t,y what We liuvc
I need not !jc minned, If imoth-r succeed nin
Torenp down tho fleldx that Ij "prlui; I have sowp.
Mo who ploughed and who now'd Is not mlm'd ty
the reaper, 4
He is wily remembered by who: ho lino done,
Not ourselves,' but the truth tint In Itle we have
Not ourvulv'.'c, hut the need tint la life we hove
Shall pnen 0:1 to n;;e; all elw he brotten
Save the truth we htivo spoken, the lhn wo
So let our living lie ; ho be our dying
80 l'!tonr name lie, uiildn.oiied, unknown,
L'uprjlscrt and uiiinlKHed, we flmll Hill be remem
bered. Yes but remembered by what vfe have done.''
At night the immense Mill was filled
to repletion to hear Col. iiwery (who ac
quitted himself most ably Mid creditably)
and to participate in the "Temperance Lovo
With the meeting last hfrht the conven
tion closed its labors. ?hat those who
took part in them feel a rdiewal of strength
nnd resolution can scaicely be doubted,
ami that sweet fruits will come of tho seeds
that were sown is the expectation as wdl
ns the h"F of U the filends of tho cause.
WltOI.l;s,.K. AND RliTAtL ill
hirf,u or tjnull quantities. Wagons will
vim I I1L1 IV
thnll parts of the city, delivering
co in such quantities -ns ens-
desire. Leave orders at my
n Seventeenth near Commercial;
at Sargearfs, on Eighth street, or nddress
im throiii the post-office.
r . .u. w Aim.
That I have the Largest anil
Summer Clothing, and that I am able to sell my goods at a
lower price than any similar house in Southern Illinois, are
facts that should he of importance to all varieties of cus
tomers. The great success of my business, and its immense
growth within a brief period, furnishes the proof of my
I therefore invite every man and boy in the vicinity to call
and be fitted with my beautiful Xavj Blue suits for $8.00, or
handsome scotch suits for $12.00.
I am prepared to sell ready-made clothing equal to the
custom work of merchant tailors.
Square dealing and low prices are the open secrets of my
Straw hats of the most fashionable manufacture. Joim U.
Stetson hats direct from the factory. Gentlemen's furnish
ing goods; a complete asortment. This is no talk, but facts.
For proof call at
A. MARX'S, 61 Ohio Levee.
MRS. STANTON'S AMENDE HONORA
BLE. A letter was received yesterday morning
by Mrs. II. II. Candee, from Miss Piuney,
enclosing a post-office money order for ten
dollars, to be refunded to tlw W. C. & L.
A. for losses incurred, by Mrs. S'.auton's
non-appearance, and also the following let
ter from Miss Anthony to the W. C. k L.
A.: "St. Louis, Mo., May 12th. l7l.
Dear Ladies: Miss Pinney has written
you our conclusion as to your disappoint
ment in our retaining Mrs. Stanton for
work here. Her lameness from our omnibus-upsetting,
in Omaha, had prevented her
arrival at our convention until
last evening. Then came invitations
from the Board of Trade for her
to address them on Change. Saturday a. iu.;
also for her to speak Sunday night in the
M. E. church., and all the friends f. lt it was
her duty to accept both of the opportuni
ties to serve the cause- here at the close M'
our three days most triumphant me. ting. I
hope you will not cen-ure Mrs. Stanton tor
she stayed here, not to make money 1 ;t to
lose it. and tit serve what s- enied to all of
us the imperative need of the Cause, and
sjie had u packed church with hundreds
going away because of impossibility to get
in. Hoping that you will feel that your
loss was Saint L uis' and the nation's gain,
I am most sincerely yom
Sfvx B. Anthony.
Picnic! Picnic:: PiiN!. :::-By the
Cairo Turn-Oenieinde, Sunday 1Mb it:st.
Everybody invited to participate. The
Ferry boat will leave Cairo at ! ami 11 a.
m., nnd 2 p. m.. making round trips.
Lokillams Tin Tag smoking tobacco
in eighth, fourth, half and pound packages.
Also Lorillnrd's Nh klc Nuggets nnd Dime
Nuggets, for sale at F. Korsweyer's at fac
P.iii.ort Entlktainint. The ladies of
the Episcopal church will give a parlor en
tertainment i n Tuesday evening, May 20th
nt the residence of Mr M. F. Gilbert. Fine
music, nice refreshments and a good time
promised. A cordial invitation is extended
NonooY will sell, cxccpthe line the ad
vantage, for h-ss than his neighbor. H.
Meyers has it. Call and see him.
Provide Yocu-ki.k with napkins for the
picnic, l."ets, per dozen, at
FntsT class cut cards M the Bn.T.r.Tis
office at St. Louis wholesale prices. Print
ing $1.00 to 1..V) per thousand.
Mr. Paul M. Freidrich, known to our
people as a successful educator, will open a
German-English School, in Turner's Hall,
on the first Monday in June.
All branches will be taught that ore re
garded essential ton thorough practical ed
ucation. An evening school, nt Mr. F's residence
on Ninth street, will be opened on the
evening of the same day. Private lessons
iti German or any other study given, on lib
For particulars apply to Mr. Freidrich, at
WIRE SCREENS, ITRNnTRK, ETC.
Furniture manufactured ami all kinds of
repairing done, at my shop on Commercial
avenue, between Eleventh and Twelfth
streets; nlso all kinds of caldm t making to
order, Mattresses manufactured to order
and kept on sale. Repairing nnd uphol
stering done on short notice. I have n
good supply of walnut moulding nnd wire
cloth for scree:is,to be made up iu the latest
and best style. Prices very low.
Fiiank SctlOIJM ns.
ICE! ICE! ICE!
I am prepared to furnish Ice wholesale
r rc-tuil all through the season. Office,
Eighth street, between Commercial nnd
Washington nvenues, next door to Bristol's
tit wry store. JA00n ICi.ee-
Finest stock of Spring and
AT THE PLANTERS HOUSE.
S. E, Burwell, St. Louis; H. G. Mann,
St. Louis; E. G. Haukin, St. Louis; C. R.
Slade, Centralis; H. II. Murmadukc, At
lanta, Ga.; G. Misler, St. Louis; J. G.
Wandon. Chicago; Wm. M. Goodrich,
Chicago; M. C. Chase, Quincy, Ills; W. F.
Mills, St. Louis; Wm. Beaty, Indianapolis;
B. Mosby, N.O.; Chas. Burton, Carboudule.
Gr.ocKKits, New and Fuesu. I have a
full line of fresh family groceries of every
variety, just received, and fur sale at close
figures. All kinds of vegetables fresh from
the gardens. A large stock of canne I
goods, fruits, etc., at Trigg's old stand,
Washington avenue. J. E. Si-illeii.
Enti:!:i'i:!se. Go to H. Meyers' for your
tobacco, he has received his sti ck ot to
bacco in advance and will sell it from to
" Cents less h pound
X K W A I V K 1 !T I s K. J! K.N T.
b:.:.k Strltsvr. Executor. I'lsIctirT.
I!. I. Cocke, . t Kl.dltVMliiH
Not.ce of tail.- iu i j-ilty.
Ily virtue of u j'id.'tiient and order of ale of t!.i
l" i', .nrd Cciuinieti I'lru- Conn, reinl,.-r, d ut tae Jui.u
tiTin thereof. !?-. in ulxne Mvled crv. t.';i
uaileTHne.i wi'.;. on .Mo.'.av. tin- I'-l'h dv of .Mat.
b"-'. bi-tKeeii t!- near- of o.ilixk a m. ai.-l'i
oY'.m-k p. m . at thi court leme dour, in i:ai,dv::'.
I.j'lar ! county. ICmtnrkr. (,. cuntv n:rt !m 1
p.-oeced to ej,oM- to pi;t,,le ml-. In ttn- liL'h-M I id-d-r.
ti- f.l!oun.!Ml- nt.-1 property, 1z: .im- tract
or iund. l.-liirf lot Nq. :. in t!. -.eni-r.-tl ii:vi,ii ,.f
the liunald Military nirvev. eetM-i-n tin- ln-lr and
v-iidiT- ol :dil Ilo'tald. .aid lot. No. d ln-ii.j
cd Into loti. trc-t and aliev.. (vild lot No. f, and
0. Iir oppo-it- .iV ri;v of Cairo l!:inoi'. nnd
the tenniuu of tl,e New t-rli -iii". t lib -i;o and s:
Loiil. r-iilio.nl. o'.Vrw i Mii.i!p;d Ci nlral. r.i.e.
common')- known an EaM Cairo, or a mir.ct-t!
quantity thereof to produce the mm of a'jo-.t
1-J ui. the amount of money ro ordered to be m. el
and tie- rnt" hereof,
TKKMv Sal.- wl I be rfn.ii" on S rr-dit of f. :.
IS and -J I moi,ib Tn- pnrchacr will be r-u;r-d
lo-:vebomi i:h appioM-d eecurlty. for ti. i.lv
L-e-nt of pup lia-v n;oie y. to have the force am -f
f i t of a lt-pi.-viu b .):!," beariui: U-ital Inter-. : imui
the day of rale, with a li -n re-r-d upon -vd
property, until ail luc pure !.. rnon- y U paid.
T. 11. WllTE.
Coramlf!onor of llul'mrd Common JMeua Court.
''.:. j perfect y familiar with the Importance of
the point at Ea-t ( air 1. from an acquaintance ol
tv.rty yer. 1 f- el'l.a! I oii-nt to call publn tt-.-:i-lion
to U- vaaie. li from twelve to fifteen --t
Mmier than 1 he original urouud of the city of I' .lro
and nbovB all ordinary flood", much of It' i abmc
lii.-h watermark. Miuati-d at the ocelu-iBU of two
of it,., -.'mat-"! river- on the cnntln-;jt. in iho
I'-r of :i treat nu'rb r.ltuura! and nianufac turliii r--roil,
unit rapidly becomlm; 11 preiit railroad cn-. r.
11 1 mmot nil, at an early uat to become n point c-f
lir-t Importance. A.J. VAIilEN.
Attorney for Stringer. Exe:utr
Saturday Night May 17, KI7U.
1 the ulfti d ui.d u'compllidn d youus elocutionist
Ih'.i-ony Scene, llouico and Juliet ShuUcpcarv
1'jranui" liud TLis-ble
Creeds of tho Hells Iltinnjiy
1'it-r Sorj-ham tu Love . j)iirU!(
Cliarlle Machree A. Uoppln
Tie: r.rlden of Enderly ,U-iiu EiircIow
ri.iintom of Love .'-'untile lioibelle Sherrlcl;
APMISMOX M Cent-
)our open at TVS p. ni.; I!cui!lne licKiim at S p, m.
TICKET ON SALE AT II AKTMAN'S.
N'v, l-'awt iiiul I'Momiut l'iHHMi)ior
J.1AMKS W. UAFF
U. W. THOMPSON..
Will nell ItoandlilpTlckelK fromCnIri), Melrop
oils, I'ndiiciih and hmuhland, In Cincinnati mill rc
turn, iMiod diirlinr tbu month" or May and ,lune,
(tiicliidlui' rtutcriMim iu port) for Ten Hollars'
l liielnuiitl offers iiniro altractloii tu vMlor thos-e
two montlm than durlutt ul1 others of tho year
And wlshltiif In Tuvor excurilonttn, I make Mils
liberal reduction In any wlibln to make tho round
1 rip. The Norlli American Hiennerfcht rniiunemei'
Junellth: U-iter Wiilluck. Iho (irenl Tragedian:
Madam Andersiiti. the Champion Walker- und
Paul lluytoii, tho world renuwiiud Hwlmniur, will
be therm " ,
The AulmnlK In tlio Zoological (Jiirdcn will lu
lu their nuiiiiner quartern. Slilllltu'a ercut Irv
(loodK I'alaee-dhu llamiur ,ol' American raHiloiix')
...will have I'flnir and alituttu-r opeiiiiien until
June mill. Ami with the 'l lll-top Wiria," frea
to all, ih "I'arU ol America" will bo evn when
THE "UAKF" CAH1ME8 A FILL ST HI NO HAND
A pond time In promlfed. luvllu your Mend,
am To in In a r In. '
l eiiveCnlri , p. in.. Friday May MM. Monday
Mayf. rliliiy.jiinol:). Monday. Jun 30. t-'rl-dliy.Jtlt.Vl).