SAtUHDAY, APRIL 18, 1874.
rrf tfceCMjr ad Count r
JUMH M. OBWLT. Kdltor nl Vubliihor
mi Or THK DAILY UULLVTtN
OM rMt r onttr, la tdnno 10 00
Om jmt fcf otrrier U ot pid in
imw ; J
fltMMMkl 3 00
BTT fTf tfcl A 3A
om rtw io oo
TIUl QT WIMELT BULLETIN.
m! Tmt t l M
MX KMtki , '
TkfM Molb CO
Imftablr la advance. .
1 1C aiattr ea cvrry pngo.
ProRlA baa begun to agitate the
temperance question. The lending
minister and prominent citizens are in
terested in tlio movement.
SvniNQFiELD, 111., was the only city
which remembered that the fifteenth
inst., was tho anniversary of the assas
aioation of Abraham Lincoln. Tho tin-
tiOaal flag on the tlomo of lio Statu
House was kept at half mast during
Tine heavy frosts of last week de
stroyed tbo tobaco plants of llallard
cointy, and manyof tho farmers have re
sown their beds and sonio have prepar
ed new ones. The prospects for a crop
are regarded by farmers an very unfavorable.
The continued rains are having
very bad effect upon tho farming inter
ests of Mississippi. In some sections,
Bot one-tenth of tho corn lauds have
ben planted, and nothing has been
done to prepare tbo land lor cotton
wed, which should bo planted this
month. All tho crops aio from four to
eight weeks behind baud.
TrtE 'Washiugton correspondent of
tho New York IIcrald' is agitated. lie
fears tho inflationists arc repudiation
iita. lie Bounds tho alarm. He points
to tho South and declare.? that tho
scheme is of Southern origin, nud that
the South favors it because it hates the
government and is anxious to disgrace
it by repudiation. Such stuff
u this may do to feed to tho gul
lible people of the East, but to tho peo
ple of the West and South it sounds too
wch like twaddle and it is twaddle
M. I'lobs, objects to the proposed coa
lition of demounts and fiirmcrs. The
'Courier' is professedly of the opinion
that tho coalition has been suggested in
tho interest of broken-down politicians;
but, if we have read tho signs of tho
times correctly, the broken-down poli
ticians cf the democratic party arc not in
favor of permitting any now clement to
become a part of tho democratic organ
ization. They know that they can con
trol the democratic organization, and
that they cannot control tho proposed
As steadfastly at. ever, we hold fact to
the principles of the democratic party,
and believe their success is csfcntlal to
the preservation of tho liberties of the
American people, but we do not believe
tho "old democratic party ' that any
party advocating tho peculiar doctrines
of the Ilourbotis and led by men like
Fernando Wcod and Alexander Steph
ens can or ought to succeed. It is np-
pareut to The IiiM.r.Tix, as it must be
to every ob-crvcr of the drift of polit
ical event', that the republican party
has blundered and that the people rue
ready to condemn it, nud will, il the
democratic leaden) will permit them to.
We do not wish to yield everything to
the people who call themselves "farm
ers," and who arc sometimes styled tho
"anti-monopolists." They wish to suc
ceed us much as the democrats do, and
will not imitate the folly of the Bour
bon democrats and refuse to receive tho
support of allies who aro anxious to
fight in their cause.
It is true some scheming politicians
arc anxious to gain favor with the
"farmer.'," but tho "farmers" must not
bo led by Hitch men into mistakes.
They must nominate good men for of
fice able men and honest ; and, ty all
means, they must not put forward as
their representative for any public po
sition any man whose hands have been
crossed by bribe money any man wiio
has used public oflico to further his own
pecuniary welfare by overreaching hi
constituents any man who lacks the
ability to comprehend tho situation and
has not the courage to fieht with de
termination for his cause.
Tin: Ui'm.ktin is anxious that the
opposition shall bo consolidated ; and
if it can be, will earnestly support any
good man the combination of tho op
position elements may nominate ; but
Tub Huu.ctin will fight with all its
vigor against an unworthy nominee
Tho consolidation can be accomplished
and wo hope it may be.
Tni'fl the l'aducah Kcntuckian :
The editor of tho Cairo 'Bulletin
says? "Tho pcoplo of Cairo should bo
careful to elect members of the Council
who understand tho wants of tho city."
The question nriscs, what aro tho
"wants" of Cairo? At present the
greatest waut in that devoted city is a
thousand steam pumps to get tho seep
Nonsense. Wo could not get along
witu out tho sipo water: without its
occasional presence in the spring.
mid summcrmight bring us tho cholera,
and such other infectious diseases as
depopulate Faducah, and Cairo might
bocomo as dead as Faducah herself.
The Chester, Randolph county, cor
respondent of the St. Louis 'Globe
says that John J. Shaunoti, of that
county, is, as yet, tho only prominent
candidate for congress. Tho news of
Mr. Shannon's candidacy has just
reached this part of tho district, but,
wo are all ready to concede, at once,
that he is tho only prominent candi
date. . Ho is a man who will leave no
stone unturned to be elected ; and he
could givo 3Ir. Clements a hard tusslo.
Shannon would not bo unpalatablo to
us as we at prcscut understand the
CONSIDERATION OF LINCOLN'S
WHAT LINCOLN SAID AVIIKN
SUHMITTK1) IT TO II IS
well thot many others might in this mat
ter as others, do belter than 1 can , and
if I was satisfied that tho public conli
denco was more fully possessed by any
one of them than by mo, and knew of
any constitutional way in which ho
could bo put in my place, ho should
liavo it. I would giayiy yieiu ii io
him. Hut. thoiich I bolievo that I
havo not so much of tho coufidenco of
tho. pcoplo as I had somo time since, 1
do not know that, all things cousidcrcd,
nuy other person has more ; and, how
ever this may bo, there is no way in
which I can have any other man put in
my place. 1 nm here. I must do the
best I can, and bear tho responsibility
of tho course which 1 feel 1 ought to
"The president then proceeded to read
his emancipation proclamation, making
remarks on the several parts as he went
on, and showing that he had fully con
sidered the subject in all the lights un
der which it had been presented to
"After he had closed, (.low Seward
said : 'The general question having
been decided, nothing further can be
said about that. Would it not, how
ever, make the proclamation more clear
and decided to lcavo out all relerence
to tho act being sustained during the
incumbency of the present president ;
and not inotoly say that tho government
"rccoguiKi"1, uiu uiai u win mauiiam
the freedom it proclaims.'
"I followed, saying : What you have
said, Mr. President, fully satisfies nic
that von havo given to every proposi
tion which has been made a kind and
candid consideration. And you have
now expressed the conclusion to which
.you have arrived clearly aud distinctly.
I his it was your right, and under your
oath ol oilicc, vour duty to do. Tho
proclamation, docs not, indeed, mark
out the course I wnnld myself prefer
but I am ready to take it just as it is
written, and to stand hy it with all my
heart. I think, however, the sugges
tions of (!ov. Seward very judicious,
and shall be glad to have them
"Tho president then asked in sever
illy our opinions an to the modifications
proposed, saying that he did not care
much about tho phrases ho had u-ei.
Lvery one lavorcd the modification,
and it was adopted. Gov. Seward then
proposed that m tho passage relating to
colonization somo language should be
introduced to show that the coloniza
tiou proposed was to bo only with the
consent of the colonists, and tho con
sent of the states m which tho colonics
might be attempted. This, too, was
agreed to ; nud no other modification
was proposed. Mr. lilair then said that
the question having been decided he
would make no objection to issuing the
proclamation; but ho would ask to have
lus paper, presented somo days siueo
against that policy, filed with the proe
Initiation. The President consented to
litis readily. And then Mr. Ulair
went ou to say that ho wasufraidof tho
proclamation ou tho border btates and
on the army, nud stated, at some length,
tho grounds of his apprehension. IIo
disclaimed most expressly, however, nil
objections to emancipation jwc, say
ing ho had always been personally in la
vor of it always ready for immediate
emancipation in the midst of slave
Mates, rather than submit to tho per
petuation of tho system.
R. SMYTH &T6o.
No. fiO Ohio Levee,
B. F. PARKER,
(Succe.'-or to Parker & Wake,)
PAINTS & OILS,
Ami tlii' celebrated illmuliutim;
Ilfou' UnlMIng, 11th fit. & Uoinorcldl A v.
MEW LIVERY STABLE
.MILLS V PAIiKLH, Proprietor.
Tenth Street, between Walnut anil Vali
ltavlmrpurehat-cdtlic entire stork. Stable
llorc.. Carriages. IHil-l-Ic". etc.. ot Dr.
l'lelil. iiuii milled tcvcralnow "turnouts."
Mr. 1'arkcr now (mites all liU friend, old
und new. in wintot Middlo Ilorci. Double
or Single Carriages, or anything else in bin
line, in eivo mtu acaii. Ml 13.1m
SntToiMl, Morris & Ciinrtcc,
I NSU RANCH A 0 KNTS,
7o Ohio Levee, City National lLink
lilllldlllg, UAino, 1LI.S
11 1 o obli'M otablMicil Aicwioy In Southern
111111111-, reiit"rimii ni or
f Hie bi -t Insurance Capital ol the IT. S.
C. N. HUGHES,
General, Insurance Agent
MnTt ri re? i re st
C. H. WHEELER,
in: ii.un in
WOOD AND GOAT
oiTICi: AND YAIiD.
101U St. let. Washington & Commercial Ave.
A larco Mini'ly of l'lttiburi: and Hit'
Muildy coal constantly on hand. Stove
wood sawed to unlcr. Order fur eeal ot
wood should bo left at tbo ollien on Teutli
tureet. rerni", cmh on delivery.
Judge Warden, lato private secre
tary ol tho late chief justice, in his bi
ography of tho latter, gives the follow
ing extract from Mr. Chase's diary in
reference to tho consideration of Pres
ident Lincoln's emancipation in cabi
net meeting just before its promulga
"Monday, Sept. 2l 1SG2. To de
partmcnt at U. State department mes
senger came witli notice to beau of de
partments to meet at It.'. Received
sundry visitors. Went to the White
House. All the members of tho cabi
net wcro in attendance. There was
sonic general talk, nud tho president
meutioned that Artoiiius Ward had
sent him his book. Proposed to read
achapter which ho thought very funny.
Head it aud seemed to eniov it verv
much ; heads also ; except Stanton, of
eourfc. 1 ho chapter was 'Iligh-handeil
Outrage at Utica.'
"Tho president then took a graver
tono, and said :
"Gentlemen, 1 have, as you are
all awaro, thought a great deal of the
relation ot this war to slavery, and you
all remember that, several weeks ago, I
read to you an order I had prepared
upon that subicct. which ou account ot
objections mado hy some of you, was
not issued, hver since then inv mind
has Ijccii much occupied with this sub
ject, and I have thought all along that
the time tor acting on it might prob
ably come. I trunk the time has tome
botc. I vth it xa a letter time. I
suh a xto in tatter condition
Ohio Luvee, over Muthus k I'hlV.
hut jirtlfhim ComHi'u!
And Dealer In
KiotiTii Uthkst. iikt. WAsiitNiiTo:; and
ICeepa the be-l of Href, I'nrfc, Motion
Lamb. Satii.L'r, c tc., ami n prepar
ervo f:iinllli' In a acceptable maimer.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
DHllffl 1111 I'ilVI 11 OIL
Jobbers and Helailers of
Leail and Otliov
Medicines, lVrl'tinicry, Soaps, brushes,
JOnifrgisl's Fancy Goods, Collier "White
Grade., Paints." Colors, Oils, Yarnislics,
Window Glass, Wax Flower Material, Tube Colors, Dye
Stall's, 10te., Etc., I0te.
We Sallelt rnrmponilfiirc and order from Univl'tn, rii)lrluns and flcncral Storei
In want ot (iooilH In our l.ltie. Steamboat, I'lnntatl'm and family .Medicine eaes Itirn-l-lieil
or Ueillled with Kcllablu t'rutjH at lu.vonahle liatei,
it eta iii & prejckiption;
Washington Ave. cor. Klehtli St.
WHOLESALE & RETAIL,
71 Ohio Lei eo.
JAS. KYN ASTON,
And Dealer in
ALL KINDS OF FRKSII MKATS
Hear Uor. Twcnttnth .Strn;t ar.d
OA I UO, ILLINOIS
ROSE & TEMME
A convention of fish culturisLs will
meet in Klgin in this Stato on tho fifth
of May. The object of the convention
is to organize a state fish culturists' as
sociation to promoto the caum of fish
culture in Illinois. In Kngland, tho
fish culturists have found it neccMary
to agitato tho question of tirevcutini.'
the pollution of the rivers, some of thm
being made ho fonl by refuse icattAr
r ... .. .. . .
iiuui uiauuiacioriCH lliat bh nsvi.
live in them. . Thu is not the ml TV. aetn-m of th a.-ns? aeain.it tho reh
,in Illinois, but the hah cuIturnH rnisrkt u M wen rtwti what 1 should
consider tho subject with profit to thir . f'at ,,avo bce"
Own inihutrv ,...,1 . .1 . r .1 I "" ' ..inrvhiixi, iin.j i uailiyi-
. . :. . J "M1 v"u I nun i M binw in rfatfrf iflnvin,.
m l" BW0 31 lar(?C. Wh th r-Ml .irm WM it I'rMlf.riet
I S - "
Titv Li . " ' .. 1 I determined, a won u it hould be
are peculiar peo- .iriven out ot Marjland, to iwno a i.ro
usshtini; Lo-1 clamation ol emancipation, such as I
A DISIIOXKST C'KLKSTIAL.
In the early part of the last week Ah
Lone, ouo of the Chinese delegation in
Rellevillc, !NT. .1., started for San Fran
cisco, whither ho was sent by his coun
trymen to avoid a dreaded fatal rupture
between him and another 'Chinaman,
named Leu (iunn. Hou after Ah
Lone had nono, Leu (Iunn and others
missed about S71'0 in gold. They sus
pected Ah Lone of having stolen the
golden pieces, and at once placed the
matter in the hands of tho police. Tho
result was that Ah Lone Was captured
in Chicago, tho stolen monoy found
with Ii i in and ho and it ictiirncd to
Newark in charge of an otli
ehe and tho prisoner was arraign
ed in the police court ou the
charge of grand larceny. A
number of eeletials were present, and
in consequence of their uncclestial jab
bering eamo near being committed for
contempt. I he upshot of tho examine
ntion was that, although the larceny
seemed unquestionable, Ah Lono was
let "o. Lcn (iunn, tho prosecutor, it
eoius, expected disombowelmotit or in
voluntary cremation at the hands of All
liono il he remained in Jersey; bo he
desinted from the prosecution, aud
hence Ah Lono's discharge. The nion-
iy was taken lrom him, aud he him-cll
aroliilly shipped without it to tho city
of tho golden slope, l'eaco reigns once
more in nellcville.
pie. Ihcy havo been
gan and Morton with all tho venom of ,houKUl woit likely to bo uiefiil
very angry men. a hoy have said that
the adoption by congress of tho finan-
cial measures advocated by tho infla
tionists would be tho disgrace of tho
country and the destruction of business.
But now that tho mcasuro has been
said nothing to anv one. but I mado a
promise to myself, and (hesitating a lit
uui iu my jiUKCr. T ill rilhel nriMV ti
uow drivcnout.iiinl 1 am uoiuiMo liilllil
my promise, l nave got you together
iu jn.r ivniii i uavo written ilnu ii. 1
.1.. .. ...:.,!. .. i... i . ..
uu uui didii iuui wivivQ auout t no mam
matter, lor that I havo determined for
NEW YOHK STOrtt:,
WIIOLKSALK AND KKTA1L
r.AiniKkr vauistv noci: in thk citi
UOOUH 'MhU VEKY OI.OHK.
Curuer of KluntHiiiUli Ntrtiot nud tViiu
O. O. 1'ATlKlf
BEMIS, BRO. & CO.
A(ii:N'l - 1 oi!
IIO.MH COTTON .MILLS,
30 Ohio Levee, - Cairo, Ills.
Ahlllllfai llllel' of
Mineral Spring Water,
AMI III. II. I. II IN
HYLAND A SAUR,
And Dealer in.
CHOICE FRESH MEATS,
of eiery deeripllon.
C'lf. 101b Sli et Allil 0)IMIiier"J.ll AU-lilu-.
.Veil door to tin- lljland Mtlntui.
Wholesale aud lictail dealers in l'iuc
FRENCH AND QRNAMEN
FfiOWEHS, liKAVKS COM TAR K I) 1IAKDS, JiltlDES
And Everything IVrlaining to Conleeli-iner Oruaiueutal dood-,
no at srnur.i
G. D. WILLIAMSON,
And Dealer In
No. 7(5 Ohio Levee, O.V1II0, ILLS
ISTPpcclal attention n'vcii to eonli;n
meim mill lining orders. 1 l-'i tt
IjOTTLIJD ALH AND CIDH1!,
OHIO Li:Vi:i:, lictneon 'Jil nud lib Sis.,
Grocerios, Provisions, Etc.,
ONTo. XIO Oil io Xiovoo,
aoBwu, mey ueciarotiiat instead of be- mvself. This I sav without intnn.li....
log an inflationirt mcasuro it is really I anything but respect for any of you.
measure that will contract tho volume 15ut 1 "lrt!aJy k'iw 'ho views of each
of earrenev about 87.000.11(10. Tt.: J 011 1 1UC6"' 'hey h.iio been
I w ' .... i...,:... " Vn "pressed, and 1 bare con-
-j v . - iiv sidercd them as thorout-hlv and eare-
(TMBda ot tuo inllation theory aro fools, fully as I can. What f have written is
and thoy aro tools if tboir own mcasuro, lual winch my reflections have detenu-
instead of inflating, contracts.
SHALL W COALESOJ3?
The Cariui Weekly 'Oeurier,' ineti-
gated- tkereto by the Devil und John
mcd mo to sav. If thcro 1r aovtbim
in the expressions I use or any minor
matter which any of you thinks had
best bo changed, I shall bo glad to re
ceivo tho suggestions. One other ob
Horvation I will make. 1 know very
A Thavki.INo correspondent of tho
Now York World, who recently decen-
led the i'U'-siSMppi, wutes that paper
as follows : "From Cairo to tho dull" of
Mexico tho Mississippi is now from for
ty to sixty miles wide, und tho average
depth of water over all this area, one
thousand and hlty miles, is probably
If... C!,..,r.n.. 1 I'..... i' .... 1
and that congress constructs Senator
Alcorn s .levees ono mile apart, thoy
must neeiU be, il tbo average debth of
water over the low lands bo ten feet.
not less thau .")00 feet high. If the Sena
tor constructed thc.-o lovco two miles
apart, they neel bo only lioO feet above
the country s surlace. It is (iiuto mi
possible to tell, suve where trees grow,
whether the steamer is m the river
eluinnel or in tho midnt of some baptist
yii piuuiauou i ii.-y who nave nover
seen tho M ismsbippi when i t over spreads
inu iuw jiuiu.t uau navo out littlo eon-
eeiilion ol the maunltudo in the
extent and vastucss of volume of the
mighty stream. I was standing just
now on the steamer s roof. I'alo wtars
wero dimly visible through denpn mistx.
and the pilot was without landmark to
hhapo his eour.-c. Tlusro aro islands
hardly subuiorgcd, and yet invisible
and only glittering ripples on tho wu
tor's surface tell of dangerous shallows
and sandbars. J'.quiiioclial storms en
uangor vessels navigating tho great
river as well as those afloat on tho
COMMKUOIAL AYKN UK,
lietween hi.Mli and Soventh hired", Cairo
T. I!. KM, is. I'rnpi-h'tor.
lbo Iuw Arini"tiin iiiiuso l now oncn
for tbo reception ot nueitb, The housu U
loeatod in the heart ot tbo bilncsK portion
ol tho city, iuui convenient to Ktosuibo.i.
Undines and mllroad depots, (loud saniiilB
roomi i ir ei iiniinrcliil atjunH ll aieli i.upt
nay iuui iiikih ior nouib uuo trains.
Boot Sc Shoe
llotween Tenth and eleventh Miect,
li iirciiai'oil to till nnlers wltbout delay
lle!bas it lino htonk ol linnortrd leiitlicr on
band, Jtmt rceulx d IVoiu .Sow Voil;, mid has
pin uowii an iiricet to iiur lowest uoicii
IT IS 3STOT TJETJIE
Dll. II U LTZ
Hi; IS NUM. l.IVINO A Nil IN t'AIH
lib olllce and dispensary at
NO. 22 KIGUTII STRUCT,
Het. 'nimnrilnl linil WusninL'tOll aVUUIIOS
Il f trn.i. Ilin ilni-lor iri oliu of tho oldcfit
nliv.li'iiniH of tlio nluce. and bis diploma.
flmt lmiiK In his olllee, shows that ho jmi.
oocn it. years in 1110 proici-niuii. nu m uunig
k luri-er nil luo urimtleo limn lillV outer nuy-
sielan, treating all UIiiiIh of chronic, dli-cm-us
si mo nuinun Hyhieni, Bucu inu iiiuum, nun
all dlcuKus of tlio skin, humors mid blood
tiolions: uIpo dlnciines of the throat; alo
nil itiscasns ot tlio eyes of ynars stauUini;
alo artllleiid eyes inserted; llntuia eiirou
without tho life ol a kiiIIo ; cancers cured
bytho application of medicine; pimples on
tho faco removed; all urinary dlHoiison
cured ; all formi of venereal mid prlvato
dliua'.Cf cured in tlio Miortest time ; semia
wcakucbs and seir-abusu cured In a slior
It in sull-nvhlont that a phybk'inn trentlnfi
caseB lor twenty-two years acijuircs yrcut
All consultations conlldcntleal, la pcrwn
niuillclnes furnlfcbod nt olllto in all
IIV.U3 tf.l Oil. 1)AVII llllt-TZ.
ETO. '172 WASHINGTON AVENUE,
Orders from Abroad
(between 10th and llthsts.)
will receive Vrompt Attention.
I'urni-hcd at Reduced I'riec.
b'estivals and Picnics
(Lato Proprietor of the St. Nicholas Hole!;
Has become .Superintendent of tho
mi ! m.
CORXKll SIXTH STUEET AND OHIO LEVEE.
Mr. Walker having taken charge of thi.4 old and well-known homo,
!e givo it tliorough renovating, and put it in lirst-class order for the
once givo it a thorough renovating, and put it in brut-class order for the recep
tiou guests. Mr. Walker will welcome his old customers to the new house, and
will always bo glad to sec them.
'Ifirsl-clastf Day Hoard 20 per Month.
HAEEY WALKEE, Supt.
OBSTACLES TO MAKKl AGE
Happy rcliot loryouiur iiieutrom ttie ct
fects ot errors and uiuines in early lifo. Man
tiood rcHtprcd. Impediments to inarrlnL'o
romovod. Nowmetliodof treatment. Now
nd romarkabls remedies. Honks and elr.
julars sent free, In fouled cuvelopei. Ad.
dress, Howard Atsoclatlon. No. a South
Nluth utrcct, I'lilladolplila, l'a. un hmtitn.
lion ImvInK u lilKbrepittatluu for honorable
conduct and pioSVImud Mll, II'.i-SiI.VwIIdi
SO Ohio lUevcc " CilIRO, IIES.
EDMUND HUEFNEB, Proprietor-
Tbo Planter's llouo is loealed on Ohio Lorco Street in
CLOSE PR0XTMITY r.i:0 RAILROAD DE
POTS A1STD STEAMBOT LANDINGS
And in tho Center of tho Itusincss Portion of tho City. Tho IIouo is new
ami coinplotu in all its appointments.. Tho rooms, aro largo and airy, besides
being elegantly furnished and carpeted,
mcnt aud tho best of accommodations.
(Jifests will receive courteous treat-
Transient Guests $2 per Day. Day lionrdors 20 per Month.
A TrustyWatch for Trains and Boats Day and Night.
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