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title: 'The Cairo bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1872-1878, August 03, 1875, Image 1',
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C " W. L. BRISTOL,
.rs ..KefP ororythlng pertaining to
ueiingw oiapio ana fancy Gro
ceries, Woodonwaro, VogotablOB,
Fruits, &c, to. '
Try My Now Stylo Mixed
Difl'orcnt Combination From any
vuitvu ill inu JttUrKOl,
and of Excellent Flavor.
s WISCONSIN BUTTER,
Sweet and Rich
Central Hop Yeast
Again Thla Summer.
j'Vciq. 32vKOHT STREET
, oino ill.
VIT. OARBON(Blg Muddy)
. PEJTTONA OANNEL
nprirtra for Cnnl hv tho nfir.lnnri.
ton;r,in hogshoadn. for shipment,
promptly uvivuuuu iu.
, 0rno loreo consumors and all
manufaoturors, wo aro prepared
to supply any quantity, by tho
month or year, at uniform rates.
CAIRO CITY COAL COMPANY.
rTIIalllily nro 's office, No. TO Ohio Levee.
fcrllal tidily Itro '8 whurfliout.
B-At Kifjiitlnn Mills, or
tlir L'nnl Iliimti. Tnnt nf Tlilrt V.EItfht
VALITINE RES OH,
Buttcr, Eggs, Fish, Poultry,
iame and all kinds of frosh
Fruit and Vegetables.
;hth Streot, Carro, 111
Qnlcri. for fitrmnbuuts promptly filled nt
our, day or iilsht.
Third Annual Session
Begins Sopt. 29th.
For Circular AVlrcsa
SeDaakie MilUr, 028 Wabash Ave
Btffcrfl ro.kumitl ot uxior icr i:nron.
la m B.ju.1 DLoaici, Autim.,
llroDoLltl. I'tt.rrfe, C'otiuiiipil'i.l'll'i,
H.iul., Vrl sc,l,. lljiltwl., Bcrofu.
lw,t;'tllll.nJfl.ln hlmin, I It
r r Cciupl.lai, .'cuitt, W,nei. hMa.y
UImim, Uoinlu.l and tierrom Us
bWtjr nd inautlen, Imiiotiiu
or. tilt!. Hlrlotui. .11 1 .1) tUta.ri rl-
uf Axini Exocne ml Imprudent
VXfablt., f. (Imp, tttuty an! Lf.lllt
:aJBJBF, '7 MDuiit us cent, for loo rrtvato
MailDUaa Bock. tt r.iMt ui i ot
URRIAGE GUIDE ssai:ftii?.Mr.
Kf . Jf i firlblm M tw Method of Treatment nr
V.!ik'.Vu I.. hll.4. A t.Unb!. (1UJ. for'll..
luitiVN ooi.tirJ.M"! Muil.M, eratnali, iu.
The lineal article of Jjaiat. o.i
PARTICULARS OF THE DEATH OF THE
Nrrni-N Ity Iho llrl r Dcnlli-ltltnl
(Intiiiniit for III Krninliiw.
How the Newi wai Received at the National
Capital, and by the President
Ilotv Hip lrol or tin- Country Jni.
rriilly Hricnril tin-Null Ktrut.
A Biographical Sketch of the Dead Statesman.
Wasiii Vflrns-. .Title .'til 'f1,,. l,H., li.,,
(llti:it(ll t'.1 rcl.i,'(l lniil lil.flif frriln
Xitslivlllo: "Spoclal to tla: N.ihvfllu
Daiu-rj! from rri'i!iivllli 'l'.nM,.m... ii.u-
uvctiliiK report that Kx-I'rc-lduiit John
oii wai stricken with ianilye1 Vfilnc
dav cvi'iilii''. n L tin. ri.tM..iw,. r,r Ma
tl:iuj,'litcr In Curler county. Hu N lyin'
hi ix ury criiic.il coiiuiiiun. nna liii rc-
covcrvii oxtremi'lv ilfiiihtrnl.''
J krfV. .......
(on Is nlnu inlli-g from .loncihoro. in tho
con mry, wnicii n me nearest telegraph
stnllon. Thu operator at that j)olm eir
ciilated the report tliat ho died at two
O clock UiU innrtitiit' I Mt.i-t-..ll..l.l,. I..
forina Ion f,ay that hu was alive at four
.iuviv nil. luunini. i lave telcirrnplicu
NaSIIVII.M- .llllv HI 'I'l.n Uln.l !...,.!
- "" -.iiv iiiiij;!, Iilll.1-
ent;o Ironi t.reenville, at nine o'clock
vm. iilsht, wiys Kx-rre-hlent JoIiihoii U
somewhat Ijettcr. I'eelhisr U nartlallv
restored In liU Ti-IT kM tin t til
Bibly, and there are .'oniu hopes of hN re-
Nasuvm.i.i:. .Iiik .ti'i'ii.. irtii,.-:.w,
dli-iiatch, addreeif to Hie a'eut or the
Aoelated 1'iv,., has iustleeii recelv. il:
. . Knox ville, July :u.
".Senator .loltiii.nii illi-il -ir ii-,ir...
o olock this inorning. Dcnca.v.
ClIAITANOOIiX. .llllv III. .'I'll,. ,l...,tl.
Andrew. lohn.oii at lialf-pan two o'clock
this lilornlii" I. nmv wiiiilr, n.t..
tired that hi, wlndin.Mieet hhouhl be
the ilaff of 111- country.
i uom Tin: UKAHI HKI.
Sfrelal to the Mi'miilils .ntn-l 1
l.iti::xvn.Li:, Tk.v.v., .luiv 3i.Kx
rrefcldeut Andrew Johnson "died of pa
rJiiytH and heart di-cvij at the residence
of Ids daughter, .Mrs. Brown, in Carter
county, .soma forty miles east of here,
m1. ",niIl, at half-pa-t two o'clock.
He ; had be.-u couiiilalnin jomewhat of
ill health during the pa-t month, but felt
no serious apprehensions, hast Wednes
day he took the inoriilii' train
to visit his daughter, with whom Mrs.
Jolinson had Wen sojourning for six
WeeKS. illi; rode. In I t- ir,.... r'...i..,
depot to her reildenee ?ome lx miles
i -uiiii ami fceemeil in good spirits on
his arrival at the house. J lc ate a hearty
dinner, and after a few moments of gen
eral coiiverfatloii, n'HrcI nintulr.. ntitl
wan htlkiiitt nliinu nllli Iim uraiui-milL'li-
ter. -Miss J.illie Stover. While thtu en-
j,'aged his tongue seemed to refuse utter
ance, and to her great consternation he
fell from his seat on the lloor. J lelp was
Instantly summoned, and almost a soon
as raised, he expressed, indistinctly, that
his right sidu was paralyzed. After be
ing i.-iKi'ii 10 tnc oed, wnen tne laniliy
poke of sending for a physician, he for
bade it, saying that he soon would recov
er. In this way the .-unimonlngof medi
cal aid was deferred for twenty-four
hours, when Dr. Jobe was called from
Klizabethtown, some two miles distant.
He Immediately beiran heroic treatment.
aided by Ur. Cameron, and seemed atone
tune 'on the next day to be succeed
ing, 'i'he pitlent 'conversed im
jierfectly in rcirard to domestic mut
ters, and did not seem conscious of ap
proaching dissolution, but his ea-c was
beyond the skill of a physician, and at
seven o'clock last night ho became un
conscious. Mrs. rutterson and Andrew
Johnson, Jr.. arrived an hour later with
two physicians from (Jreenvllle l)rs.
Ilrovlen and Tavlor but he did not rec
ognize any of them, and after seven and
a half hours of unconsciousness, peaee-
luiiy Dreamed ins last, surrounded v
hls wife and children, and all Ins grand
children, except the son and dauthcr of
Ex-Senator 1'atterson. The body will bo
brought here to-morrow morning, and bo
burled with Maonlc honor on Tuesday.
Knoxyllle remiested tho honor ol bury
ing the Illustrious dead, but the family
are unwilling that the remains should be
removed from home to any place, unless
possibly the capital of tho Slate he has so
long and faithfully served. Kxtcnslve
preparations are accordingly being made
by tho various civic and military organi
zations to attend the luneral here, where
they will bu Joined by tho citizens of this
ami neighboring counties.
(ircil to MemiiliU Appeal
Namivilli:, July 111. Tho llrst dis
patch, reeelvafl curly this morning from
(ireenvllle, to tho ellcct tlmt Senator
Johnson died at hall-past two o'clock
this morning, was quickly followed by a
telegraphic rumor hat he was- alive at
four this morning. Tho contradiction
gave rlso to a feeling of anxious doubt,
which prevailed for somo time, but was
dually dispelled by reports eonllrmlng
tho llrst dispatch. Somo of our citizens
had scarcely read hi tho morning papers
the news of the Senator's Illness, before
Hying rumors of I1I3 death reached their
ears. Tim news produced a senaatloii
equaling fn Intensity that whlelrfollowcd
his last election, but of a wholly ilift'er
ent'eharaotcr. Uolstcrousiicss, joy and
chagrin of lliat memorable election day
were wanting. The melancholy tidings
simply paseil lrom lip to lip with in
erccllb'lu swiftness, till thousands wero
thrilled with their deep import, and tho
llfo and character of the great commoner
became the subject of meditation and
discussion. The bells of the city churches
wero tolled antnhe Hag put at half-mast
on the capltol. Xo other ptibllc;Uetnou
stratlonwns made, for the tlutff being.
Tho friends of the deceased at otoco took
Into consideration tho question" of hold
Inir a nubile mectincr. and handbills.
signed by tho mayor, soon mudo their ap
pearance requesting a popular gathering
at tho eourthouso at eight ox-lock , to
night, to malto tho necessary nrrnniro-
ineuts to do honor to his memory, if a
miL'iity man una fallen, a nihility vnenip
cv had occurred. Street conversation
naturally turned upon the political con
sequences of Mr. Johnson's demise.
Speculations were very generally Indulg
ed In as tp who would be his successor in
the senate, and tho question whether tho
vacancy would be tilled by tho governor,
wrieiflturu in spccjaior regular ses
1 1 beer- ltLSrn,Ai,
tfMVntV aint Ntllio.nl Work hpmIhIIt.
omo, Svillotla. MviUajjag-, Csrntt T-7rlfth. Street em
CAIRO, ILLINOIS, TUESDAY, AUGUST 3, 1875.
slon, wai thoroughly canvassed. Noth
ing ever happened to more deeply absorb
public attention hereabouts, nnd lead to n
greater variety or discussion anil expres
sion of public opinion.
Xasiivillk, July .11. A public meet
ing ofcltlzcns was held In this city this
evening to express condolence and sym
pathy lor the death of Kx-l'rr-ddent
Johnson. The following resolutions
were adopted :
lltsoheii. Wo have heard with sorrow
of thu sad bereavement to the people of
'fciuics'ce, In the loss of a guide who has
so many years pointed out the right way
to political safety, and whose services at
this time appeared to us so important hi
iMoJi-f(,That we dceiily sympathize
with his aged and afllicted wife In
her bereavement : with his daughter and.
son and their families In tho loss they are
called on to mourn.
Jtcsol ced. That in view of the exalted
character, great labors and sublime les
sons taught them to this generation and
countrymen, tiuu a eomnuticc irotn tne
various counties of Middle Tennessee be
appointed to select oniu suitable place
and day hlr appropriately celebrating tlio
obsequies of our departed countrymen ;
that the committee be atitliorlzcd to se
lect some person who shall prepare an
address upon the Instructions which An
drew Johnson's life has given to his
countrymen ; and that tho following per
sons be appointed as such committee
upon obsequies of Andrew Johnson.
The committee is composed of one
hundred of the mo-t prominent citizens
of Middle Tennessee. Every arrange
ment Is made for the Mineral to take place
at Greenville, Tuesday, but this may be
changed and the remains brought to this
city for interment.
WASiiixdro.v, July 31. Intelligence of
tlio deatn ol Andrew .101111011 produces
much sorrow In this city, even among
those politically oppo-ed to him. His
long public service In Washington had
secured for I1I111 many warm pcr-onal
Secretary I'isli, now In Xew Vork, has
been Informed ol the death of Ex-l'resi-dent
Jolm-oii. It N customary on the
decease of an ex-l'resldent to Nsiie an
executive order announcing tho event,
and directing that the departments bo
dniped In mourning, and that during
tho lUueral all public business be -it,
nv 1 nr. 1'iir.siDK.NT.
I.oMi IlltANCii. July 111. President
Grant was out driving this evening
when Informed of the death of E.
I'resldent Johnson. He was vUlblv .-if.
at xr.w V01IK.
Xi:v 011K. July III. Soon after the
announcement to-day of tho death of
Ex-I'resident Johnson, Hags were
placed at half-mast over the Citv hall.
MiUTCII OK A.VI)i:i:W JOHNSON.
A teleirrain lrom Greenville mmnnnrcs
the death Saturday, at that place, of
Kx-rresldent Johnson. In tlm klxtv-
scventh year ol'Jdsage: the 'ad event be
ing the immediate result or tho paralysis
with which he was seized on Wednesday,
whllu bojournlng at the homo of his
daughter, Mrs. Jlrown. Mr. Johnoii
was ooru 111 iiarjign. .ortn Carolina,
December 2t, liXJS. When he was four
tl'ie.riro'S.iKe JPeo'Sf e-verti's'To- 88
a friend from drowning. At the age ot
ten lie was apprenticed to a tailor hi hl
natlvo city, with whom he served seven
years. His mother was unable to nll'onl
him any educational advantages, and lie
never attended 'cuooi n uay in
Ills life. While learning his trade,
however, ho resolved to make an
ellort to educate himself. His anx
iety to be able to read was par
ticularly excited by an incident which Is
wormy 01 memiou. a gentleman 01
Kalelgli was In the habit ot going into
the tailor's shop and reading while the
apprentice and journeymen were at work,
lie was an excellent reader, and his fav
orite book was a volume of speeches,
principally of British Statesmen. John
son became Interested, and his llrst am
bition was to equal him a a reader and
become lamillar with those speeches. He
took up the alphabet without an Instruct
or ; but by applying to the journeymen
witii whom he worked ho obttdnted a lit
tle assistance. Having acquired a knowl
edge of tho letters, ho applied for the
loan 01 too uook wmcu 110 11:111 so oitcn
heard read. The owner made him a pres
ent of it, and gave him somo instruction
on the use ot letters in tlio formation ot
words. Thus his llrst exercises
In spelling were in that
book. By perseverance he soon
learned to read, and the hours which he
devoted to his education were at night
alter he was through his daily labor upon
the shop-board. Ho now applied him
self to books from two to three hours ev
ery night, alter working from ten to
twelve hours at his trade. Having com
pleted his apprenticeship in tlio autumn
of 1824, ho went to Laurens Courthouse,
South Carolina, where he worked as a
Journeyman for nearly two years. While
tnerc ne ueeaine cngageu to uo married,
but the match was broken oil" by the vio
lent opposition of the girl's mother and
friends, the ground ol objection being
Mr. Johnson's youth and want of pecu
niary means. In May, 1820, ho returned
to Raleigh, where ho procured journey
work, and remained until September,
lie then set out to seek his fort 11 no iu tho
West, carrying with htm his mother, who
was dependent upon him for support.
He slopped nt Greenville, Ten
nessee, am, commenced work as a
journoyiuau. Uo remained there about
twelve mo.iins, marneu, ami soon niter
ward went still further westward ; but
falling to Hilda suitable place to settle, he
returned to Greenville and commenced
business. Up to this tlmo his education
was limited to reading, as ho had never
had an opportunity of learning to write
or cipher; but under tho Instructions of
his wil'o ho learned theso and other
branches. Tho only time, however, he
could devoto to them was In tho dead
hour of night. Tho llrt olllco which ho
ever held was that of alderman of tho vil
lage, to which ho was elected iu 1S23.
Ho was re-elected to tho sanio position In
1820, and again in 1830. In that year ho
was chosen mayor, which position ho
held for three years, iu 18J5 ho was
elected to tho legislature. In tho session
nf Hint . vpnr hit took decided cmutiil
',,1111131- tl rci,.lllllU Ul l,l.ll!, .lllrW,V-
nnnlitcl . Lnliniiia ftP I ill . n ill tiii,i,.n
mcnis, which no couicuucu wouui not
only prove a failure, hut entail upon the
State a bimleusomo debt. Tho
measure was popular, however,
and at tho next election (1837)
he was.defealed. He became a candidate
hi 1830, By this time many ol tho
evils ho had predicted lrom tho internal
improvement policy wnicii no uau op
posed four years previous were fully
demonstrated, and ho was elected by a
large majority. In 1810 ho served as
Presidential elector tor tho State-at-large
on tho Democratic ticket. He caii
vasscd a largo portion of tho Stato,
meeting upon the stump several of the
leading Whig orators. Tn 1811 ho was
elected to the State senate. Iu 1813 he
was elected to congress, where by suc
cessive elections, ho served until 18.VI.
During this jeriod of service he was con
spicuous and active In advocating, re
spectively, the bill lor refunding tho lino
Imposed upon General Jackson at Now
Orleans In 1S15, tho annexation or
Texas, tho tarlll of 18-10, tho war incas
tires of Jlr. Polk's administration, and
a homestead bill. In 18.YI ho was. elected
governor of Tenncsec, alter an exciting
canvass, In which lie was opposed bv
Gu'tavus A. Henry. Ho was re-elected
In 18S3, after another netlvo contest, his
comiMjtltor lielng Mcrdlth P. Gentry.
At the expiration of his second pcilod as
governor, hi 1857, ho was elected an
United States senator for a full term, end
ing March 3. 1602. In the exciting Presi
dential election of8C0 he wan elected nn
elector from the State-nt-largc on tho
Hrecklnrhlgc ticket, and cauvacd the
State, making some ol tho most telling
speeches ot his life. 1'or this rcaon it
was supposed, anil expected ho would go
with the south Iu tho secession of the
States from the Union ; but he elected
otherwise, and became iu tho senate one
of the most determined, unllinchlng and
uncompromising defenders or the Union.
Ho served out his term iu tho scnatu and
immediately thereafter was appointed
military-governor of Tennessee, In
which podtlon he reorganized
tho State .government, acting
for that purpose with all tho dis
cordant elements then composing tho
Union party. Ho was subsequently nom
inated by thu Republican pirty, and on
the rc-electlon of Mr. Lincoln as Presi
dent, In the autumn of 1801, was elected
Vice-President, and after the n-saina-lion
of Mr. Lincoln, April 1 Ith, was
sworn iu as President April 15, Ifoj. On
his accession to tlio Presidency, .Mr.
Johnson at llr.-t manifested great severity
against the Conlederate leaders; refus
ing to listen to any pleas for tho commu
tation of the sentence ol death
passed on Mrs. Surratt, and
declaring that "rebels, even If
repentant, iniiu take the back seats;"
but very soon he changed his policy en
tirely and proclaimed successive amnes
ties for those who had been leaders Iu
tho war. But congress objected and the
fourteenth and fifteenth amendments to
tho constitution were passed and ratified
by the requisite majority of two-thirds
of tho State. .Measures of reconstruc
tion, having for their object the protection
of tho lieedmen, and tho granting cf
suffrage to them, were passed bv con
gress, and, though vetoed by Mr." John
son, were passed over his vetoes. From
the Summer of ISCj the hostility between
Mr. Johnson and tho party which had
elected him and Its representatives In
congress, grew daily more bitter. In a
tour made through the northern States
iu the Autumn of 1S00. thU bitterness
was intensified by Mr. Johnson'e denun
ciation of congress, and of -omo of thu
senators by name. His subsequent meas
ures, such as opposing impartial sullrage,
recommending greenback currency, and
his open and bold opposition to olllcers
ol tho government, especially to Secre
tary .Stanton ntwl i.'an..ni r.r.,i mn
ther widened the breach. An atteimiti.,1
coup tl etat to pain Dos-oAlon
01 1 ue war onice. led to his Impeachment
In Vebruary, s, but ho was triumph-
auuy vii mieaieu. in nis foreigti policy,
telegraphic inc-,s.i;c$ exchanged between
him and Queen Victoria. On March I,
1S00, his term of olllcc expired. On his
return to tho Stato he was everywhere re
ceived with all'ectlonatc regard by the
people, whoso faithful champion ho had
been through a long life, and was soon
after announced as a candidate for Gover
nor before the Democratic Convention.
But he wa defeated. He was also de
feated for the United States Senate by
Cooper. Ho .subsequently ran as an In
dependent candidate for Congress from
the State at large against Mavnard, Re
publican, and Cheatham, Democrat, but
was again defeated, .Mavnard being
elected. These successive defeats only
had the ellect to harden him in his deter
mination, and early last full ho an
nounced himself a candidate for the
United States Senate, and was, alter an
unprecedented contest, elected bv a mere
majority. At an extraordinary session
ot the Senate ho was sworn In, nvallni"
himself of a debate on a resolution to in
dorse Grant's administration to vindicate
his own administration, and denounce
Grant and co-adjutors for what the whole
country now acknowledged them to be.
llo warned the people to beware of
Grant, and so closed a career that Is a
rich legacy to Tennessee and the Repub
lic ho had served with a devotion and
singleness of purpose that must rank
him among the purest patriots our coun
try lias ever known.
The news of tho death of Andrew
Johnson was yesterday received with a
deep and profound regret bvtho people
of . Memphis. All classes and shades of
opinion united In testifying to his great
merit as a public servant and a leader of
the people. Lvcn his former opponents
expressed sorrow that a man so useful
should bo ca led away just at this time,
when most tho Republic, needed his ser
vices. I lls friends wero especially moved,
and no doubt will, nt an earlv duv, take
action concerning an event that Is 0110
of tho saddest In the annuls of the State.
XashvHlo has set an example hi this
respect that thu people of Memphis will
not full to lollow. o feel that In hon
oring the memory ol President Johnson
wo nro but fulillling a slniplo duty.
Speculation was rifo during iho day
as to whether Governor Porter would
convene the Legislature to till the va
cancy, or himself appoint, and as to
who would be tho successor in either
case. Several names wero mentioned,
but wo do not feel at llberly to print
Section three of the Constitution of tho
United States provides as follows for tho
filling of tho vacancy occasioned by thu
death of Senator Johnson :
Skction 3. Tho Senate of tho United
Slates shall be composed of two Senators
from each State, chosen by tho Legisla
ture thereof, for six years, and each Sena
tor shall have 0110 vote. Immediately
after they shall ho assembled In conse
quence of tho llrst election they shall ho
divided as equally n3 may bo Into three
classes. The seats of tho Senators of the
first class shall bo vacated at the expira
tion ot tho second year; of tho second
class, at tho expiration of tho fourth
year; ami of tho third class, at tho expi
ration of the sixth year, so that one-third
may ho chosen every second year; and If
vacancies happen by resignation or other
wise during tlio recess ol tho Legislature
of any State, tho executive thereof muu
make temporary appointments until tlio
next meeting of tlio Legislature, which
shall then fill such vacancies,
' Nearly '200,000.000 fect of lor are l ylnjr
ut LocK Haven, I'cnii.
TKTalj.lxa.: - t
7. M. STOCSFLETH.
Importer and Wholesale Dealer in
FO'EUElXCa-'Kr TVTX domsistio
liVines and Liquors.
62 OHIO LEVEE, - - CAIRO, ILL.
Koops a full stock of
Monongahela, Rye and Robinson County
FRENCH BRANDIES, HOLLAND GIN,
KELLY" ISLAND AND CALIFORNIA WINES.
QEO H. LEACH, M D.,
Dr. I.vai-li Ims li.nl n lnrta- exjierlinre in the
ItrncllceofiltsllcliicnmlKnrKery Knju'diit M
lentlon laid to the Ilomcroilliir treulnu-nt of
SurRlcnl i1Ickw.i, nnd illicnsos of women anil
S30ri.it: OirnrM omin clul At rime nnd
M11U1 atrtvt. 11-7-1.tr
ILLIAM R. SMITH, M. D.
IlKSIDKNCE: No. 21 Tlilrtfcntli itrett, lc
twtrn Washington nt tnuo nnil Walnut alrcft.
OFKICKs North aMe or Kluhth nln-el bt
tncvn Commercial ami Wmlilnnton nU'ime.
W. DUNNING, M. D.
11ESI1JKNXK: Comer Ninth mid Walnut
OmCK: Corner Sixth Mrvel ami Ohio lvce.
Of-TICK HOCUS Krom Uh.ih. 12m., and
from '.' to S 11 in.
JOHN H. MTTI.KEY,
Attorney at Law.
OKKlCKi EtKhth Strett, between Commer
cial and WuoMnxtou utcniieg.
gAMtJEI. P. WHEELER,
Attorney at Law.
OFFICE: Ohio Letet, over room fonneily
occupied by First National Hunk,
QKEEN & GILBERT,
AttorneyM and CoiinclorM
OFFICE: Ohio Levee, rooms 7 and S
Cltjr National Hank,
William II Gnen, )
i,,',nia!."1!.,ull!i?.rt' ( CAJUO ILLINOIS.
Jliliw Frtil'k.Ulllxrt S
, JCViHIal attention Klven to Admiralty ami
JOHN a. HAEMAN & CO.
30NVEYAKCEES, NOTARIES PUBLIC
Land Atrents of the Illinois Central and
Burlington and Qulncy R, R.
North Cor. Sixth and Ohio Levee,
I. O. LYNCH. M. . HOWI.EY,
LYNCH & HOWLEY,
Dollectors and Conveyancers.
OFFICE -At the Court House.
MRS. L. J. SPEARS,
West aldo Commercial Avumio, betweon
Elitbtli and Ninth atreeta,
(Next iloor In .1. llurscr'a dry ifooils Htore.)
A full line nf iho liitiot ami most ftuhlonuiile
HATS AND BONNETS
always 011 luunl. Al o evurv t inlet y of ,
Ribbons Lacos und Trimmings,
from the rheapci't tn the mnt cojt'ly. Lmllea
wllllhuluny mill c.t cry thing In her utore for h
complete street , bull or mity mitllt.
1'riccs tn compete with uuy In the West,
rAIo HKeut for the Home living .Muchilic.
Wholesale, Retail and
Wlloox'a X3 loo Ik.,
Corner Poplar and Eleventh Streets.
1 Q"Higho8t Cash Prioo poid for
t Hogs ana Cattle,
112 COMMERCIAL AVE.,
Pianos and Organs
SHEET MUSIC AND
MUSICAL MERCHANDISE OP
HALLET, DAVIS & CO.'S
Of World wido Reputation.
Acknowledged by nil cood Jliialclani In he Hie
t tuiii, nun iiiittie.
THE GREAT UNION PIANO,
Of uiiteh 't lnvf n1! nt-ar .(nn .liia...
twelve yearn past, becoming more and more
SMITH'S AMERICAN ORGAN.
Splendid tone, 1'owcr and Durability.
Kimball's Orchestral Organ,
A very lino instrument, adapted to Jnstm
iDetit.il a well as vocal iiitblc.
ALL TIIK AHOVE AIII2 OFFERED ON
fcay. Monthly rayinent.", at lotTlisurcs
. a., ukn u. ..inv x j ins.
In greit variety, including all the new
and popular music ol tho day.
Orders from the Countrr
promptly tilled and sent "
VIOLINS GUITARS BMMOS
FRENCH IIARl'S, ETC., ETC.
Band Instruments of all Hinds
Fun'.hbed to Order.
STRINGS FOB VIOLINS, GUITARS, ETC.
Of the Uest Quality.
Classical Studies and Exercises
Of all crudes for I'iano or Voice.
USTEvcry description of Mudcal Mcr
ehandlbe fliniialied to order, promptly and
ut prices lower than ever offered before.
GENCY ALSO OF
ROGER'S ELEGANT STATUARY.
fiend for Illustrated Catalogue aud Price
ui.i, ui mivsu uuuiiuiui ruiipes.
All Good Warranted aa Beprtitattd.
ROBBINS' MUSIC BAZAP,
WHOLESALE AND RETA17..
IN THE CITY.
Goods Sold Very Close.
Corner 10th St. and Commercial Av
C. O. PATIER & CO.
Dealer in Fresh Meats
Botween Washiaa-tos nd OoBawerolal
Avenuee, adlotnintr Haanr'e.
V w. r. T. r. -.1- .... 1... Tluf lAbW r .. ..
s Ktro ur pniv iiiv . , . .i.,wuuun
1 . I . Umi..M J.M w .4 I-
,1 - , ll IdUIUl H. WB.J t&4... HU4 I. IW
pervl to imi nnulUf 5 Id an aceertahle mauurr
R. W. MILLS,
FLOUR, IttAL. GRAIN HAY
AND DIALtn IM
L11CE, CEMENT, PLASTER,
trader City KatleaaJ Batak.
JOHN B. PHILLXS
(Succeasor to John II. ttilllli)
And Dealers tn
HAY, CORN, OATS, FLOUR,
MUX, BBAN, ate.
Agenti for LATLTN BAND POWDER CO
:Coraar Tamth Street aad Ohio
7. I) Matlmaa. K C.
MATHUSS 6c UHL,
FLOUR, GRAIN, HAY AND
34 Olxlo Xtovoo.
No M Ohio 1a:ix,
B. J. Ayrc. s. D. Ayrw.
AYRES 4b CO.,
UYAST. r.ttlKEU. H. 11. CfMNINr.UAM.
PARKER & CUNNINGHAM,
(Successors to Miller A Parker,)
. And Dealers In
WHEAT, MEAL, GRAIN, HAY,
01 ouio'SvicK. I CAIK0' IU..WOW.
hoiMCa frtorun; capacity i,W Ions, which givus
C. N. HUGHES,
Otk Mathuia It tTU'i.
NONK liut I'int-Cloe ComnaiilM renrt
S AFFORD, MORRIS
73 OHIO LEVEE,
City NaUoaal Baak BnlldUri ntaki.
The Olde BtEetabliabed Aeaoy la 8U
era Illluola, reprttaemUa otiw
165 OOO 000.
BOX and BASKET OO
FLOORING, gIDDXQ, LATH, 0
M1U ast Yax4,
Earner Thirty-Fourth Itxtot