Newspaper Page Text
gite utl ctin,
m Bvcrjr Pcu
M la VIA MUTRHl'AMN.
TlwmlM)le rincknoyvHIc InleenJeiit
playfully rcmiirks. tlmt".1olm II. Ohcrly
U wtluppy njrln. He wy hell lia I"
discovered Immediately umlrr Motropo
11, and lie quaketh with fear mid trcmb
Itujr, becauw lie lia made up his mind to
go to Conjcre l'H. (hcre U wlrtto
a umctipw lut them), and lie Is satis
fied that he M much more likely to go
thereby the way of Metropolis than via
Washington or tlie spirit ol Washing
IKTYIXG OWN M T.
Mr. toaxh. ot tlw Sun. In the lntcrot
of Paducah, or some person who wlh
to ruin Cairo, Is spreading the report that
our levees are In danger that the Hood
threatens to engulf us. If this were true,
Mr. Davis, as nn Intense advocate of the
duty of Injuring himself by dirtying Ids
own nest, might bo excused; but the mo
rles ho is telling being entirely fnWi he
con find no excuc. He must have some
object, not In the Interest of the city, in
view, when he thus lalwly puhlihe.s to
the world that Cairo, n city that has suf
fered lets than most cities from the lato
flood, Is In danger of lclng overwhelmed
by the waters ol the Ohio and Missis
sippi rivers. What object has he In view?
How profitable to him are his tnlsehoods
CAIRO HM1H ANI DRV.
The State Journal says: "We regret
to sec that Cairo Is concerned about an
anticipated overflow-lit Memphis. Cairo
Is never concerned about herself, how
ever she is used to it." The Journal is
mistaken. Although our city is so often
abused called a death hole and a water
afflicted city the fact Is there Is not a
healthier place in the world,ora city any
where on any wntcr course. o little dis
commoded by Hoods. The late Hoods
that have prevailed, have devastated
lield, torn down railroad bridges, invad
ed the streets and houses of cities and de
stroyed millions of dollars of property ;
but It has done Cairo no damage not to
kbe amount of tven one cent. And yet
papers like the Journal, dealers In stale
wit at our expense, speaking from amidst
a waste of waters, persist In saying Cairo
is being drowned out.
riNTaL ni'orv a no I T
Whenever a Southern Statesman dies,
there is told about lilm a pistol glory. 1 1
is generally about as follows : "Hearing,
ouonc occasion, that his political enemies
were determined to not permit him to
talk, he armed himself with several re.
volvcrs; and, when be arose to speak
took them from his pocket and laid them
ou the desk before him with a significant
look. He was not dhlurbed." Oeca
sionally the story Is told about Southern
preachers of the lirownlow stamp ; but
always Is found in the "obituary qotuvi"
or too last ieau souinern oiatcsinaii.
Thi ftory, ns adapted to the f
, .. vr'tuc Auw lurk Sun. is li re
readable. In 18S3, tlie San informs us,
hnson became Governor of Tennessee,
d during the canvass preceding his
election he appeared at a public,
meeting with a drawn pistol. Lav
lug It on the desk belore him, ho said :
"Fellow citizens, I have been Informed
hat part of the business to be transacted
the present occasion Is the ussassina
of the Individual who now has tlie
nor of a'ddressing you. I beg respect-
-lly to propose that this be the first bus
iness in order. Therefore, if any mau
has come here to-night for the purpose
Indicated, I do not say let hi in speak, but
let him shoot." Alter waiting a moment
with ills pistol in his hand, he continued
"Gentlemen, It appears that I have been
misinformed. I will now proceed to ad
dress you on the subject which has called
-HE KATHAN Nt'RDCK AMI TIIK
NEW YORK POLICE.
The Nathan murder, which startled
the citizens or New York five years ago,
continues to be, from the impenetrable
mystery which has ulwoys surrounded It,
a subject of lively interest to the people,
not only of New York but of the whole
country. Hence, the attention which
the recent disclosures of an ex-policeman
of New York, Sidney II. Conklln, lias
received both in and out of the city.
i Conklln was on the force at the time of
V A 1 . . - .
ue murucr. a rew aayi after It occurred,
he arrested n burglar, Michael Hyan,
who was In ignorance of the cause of his
arrest. Hyan exhibited Intense trepida
tion and made an effort tojump from the
railroad train going at tliavxual speed;
.J bad belore his arrest a'taUse in which
m aiiicii iiui-ivi, uu iiiyiiic UIO
(Is or a hand that wan minus the
jtjgcr,"and ipeakliigof thi? c
' Conklln It would 'hanir 1
a linen duster, showlngttie bloody
, had traced Ryan's antecedents
Jpid he had been In the employ of
wno nau missed n "dog" after
had left him. It will be remein-
A that an Iron dog which had evi
uently been the weapon of murder, wan
I found In Uio room with the dead bodv of
M athan. Certain acts pointed to
of tlie murdered man, and lty.ni!
these facts, Conklln claims, were
iM ueore me police authorities, and by
mkhu Buuiireiiseu. Thpv nro ilenlwl Uv
MunnllMiiillmJil " ... J
if .MmuiiuCT now, ana the nues-
(i Whether their police are their protcctoni
? potest crime, or the protectors or crime
tccky wonts no constitutional cou
pon. That "old fogy' ' State Is nat W.
jdwltklts present fundamental law.
. ilUI Mil" lor a COHVent Inn u'li i1nfl.nt.ul
ul l..u al.illnn 1M .1. . , o... t... .. . .
.orox, Dwucrat, la elected to
itucky lfffckture frow Mallard
The County Commissioners of William
son county, it will astonish the public to
loam, have at Inst offered a reward for
the apprehension of ome of the Assas
sins of that county. Enclosed with the
Marlon Monitor, of the 5th int was-the
A reward of One Thousand Dullar.
each will lie paid by the County Court ot
Williamson county. Illinois, for the arrest
of tiie parties that murdered the follow
ing named gi'iitlcuuitt: David Hullener,
Tames Henderson, Dr. Vincent Hlneh
clltr, and William Spenee. Said murder
ers 10 tx! ueiiverctt 10 me proper authori
ties at Marlon, IllliioK
M. . SlRIKK,
It. II. WlSK,
C. M. IllDWKI.L.
Com'rs of Williamson Co., III.
As a note to tills offer Is the following:
jfir It will be seen from the above
that thu names of Capt. U. W, Slsney
and Ui-nriru Hullener, (who fell by the as
sault's hand), do not appear upon the
list. They being murdered in Jackson
county, our Court lias no authority to of
fer a reward for the arrest of their mur
derers. Wc deeply regret their loss, nnd
trust thntMir neighbors In .lackson will
put forth some effort to bring the crimi
nals to Justice, and end the fearful state
of atlairs that has so long existed hi this
nnd Jackson county.
They have mixed tilings somewhat in
the above. What the County Court has
to do with the rewards offered by
the Hoard of County Commlfxloners, we
cannot see; but probably the cominis
.ionurs are In earnest. If I hey are, they
must now either bring the Assassins ot
their county to the halter or go to their
long home. If they have not made the
above offer simply for the purpose of sat
isfying public clamor, they have made an
issue with the Assassins that means war
to the death. If they don't hang the As-
a-ln, the Assassins will shoot them.
TR M)W FAMIIIOX BETTER THAN
Not long since, Mr. Henry Wnttcrson,
editor of the Louisville Courier-Journal,
delivered an address to the students of
the llloomlngton, Ind., University. The
morning after delivery the address ap
peared In several prominent Western pa
pers, showing nearly conclusively that It
hod been written out and scut in advance
to the editors of those sheets. This is
probably the reason why the Courier-
Journal gives to tlie following remarks of
the Indianapolis Sentinel : "The modern
fashion of writing out addressee before
hand, and having them In the possession
ol editors throughout the country
long before the crowd to whom they
ire nominally spoken hears a word of
them, Is by no means conducive to good
oratory," the following caustic reply :
"The obsolete fashlou of getting up
without preparation and delivering a dis
jointed, undigested and utterly worth
less, farago of gush, gabble and rodomon
tade, to be taken down by it jack leg
short-band reporter, und telegraphed oil'
by un Idiot ahold of a wire, was by no
means conducive to good sense. The
modern method may have a ten
dency to repress i-ky-scraplng,
which the Sentinel miscalls 'oiu
J tory,' but it cvrtulnly produces an effort I
Jut reflection, and is altogether more nccu-
i rate ami responsible than the Inn
l -.iuhch uv nit: iiiuiuiiupuiis
'Oratory' is not sound and furv signify-
Ing nothing.' It U wisdom aptly phras
ed, the offspring of consideration and
conviction. The rhetoric splendor of the
gentlemen wlio.se bright home was In the
setting buo, havo lout ttiotr magic. Now-
aday the copie want their speakers to
know something and to be tolerably
And Wiittersou is rigid.
Tin: -oi,oki:d von: is noktii
-Mr. CliarlesNojilhoff, In hU last let
tor to the New iork HemlJ from the
South, gives Rome interesting particulars
regarding the colored vote of North Car
olina and how It Is used nnd abused by
the Kadlcal party of that State. Mr.
Nordhofl's observations have brought to
his knowledge the peculiar fact that In all
the counties in which the black vote pre
dominates and this Is the case In nearly
all the sheriff and tlie clerks of courts
are white, while tlie Justices of tlie peace
and the members of the legislature are
usually black men. Mr. Nordhofl ex
plains thlt In a few words. The sheriffs'
and clerks' otllces are tho lucrative places
the justices' oniccs nnd the legislative
positions arc those more of honor
than pay. The grasping white Hadicals
take the places where they are sure to
mako money and leave the less profita
ble positions to the blacks. The county
commissioners arc also always blacks.
Tlie white sheriffs mako as much money
as possible wliilo holding the otllces,
and occasionally lump ail the fluids in
tlie treasury, and with them iu their
pockets, leave the offices vacant
The sheriff of Wnko county not
long since absconded with forty thou.
sand dollars of tho people's money, and
the sheriff of New Hanover county with
Many of tlie cities of North Carollnu
have recently adopted new charters, iu
order, by new arrangements of tlie
wards, to overcomo the colored vote.
In this plan, which originated with the
Democrats, the better class of white and
black Kcpublicans acquiesced, and so far
as It has been tried, It bus caused no dis
satisfaction In any resiiectubie auarter.
Colored as well as white Kcpublicans, hays
Jir..-sorunon, admitted that tlie neirroes
in few of tlie localities could now bo con
trolled by the better class ot leaders. The
arrangement of city wards so us to over-
come the neirro majority is n devhi.
which will be needless by and by, and
will then be easily regaled. Meantime,
It is an virccttiul means to stop the plun
dering, which is Injurious not more to
the white property owners than to the
negroes themselves, who are peculiarly
demoralized by the polltlcul corruption
men they are tho tools.
It was opium, not whisky, the know
ing ones now my, that ailed Andy John
kon when he waj,j ,,j3 rcmnrjHble
speech ut his Inauguration its vice-president.
the MOi'xn rrrv .nnxriiMr.
We learn from the Pulaski Put riot tlmt
the Mound City .Soldiers' Monument
Commissioners have received the monu
ment as completed from Messrs, Kmery
& Walton, the contractors to build, it and
that an order ha been innnY by them on
the Treasurer of the Slate to pay the con
tractors their hW Installment of $W.
The Patriot Is of the opinion that the
monument is by all odds the finest lor Its
price the editor ever aw. We alo are of
the opinion that the monument I worth
ail that it cot. Hut the Mound City
Journal is of another opinion. That pa
per has charged that two of
the eoiuiiiMoncr", Messrs. Wil
lis nnd I.ontiey, have acted corruptly
In the performance of their duly, and
have robbed the Stale of a portion of the
money Appropriated lor the monument.
The Journal has denounced as a
winker nt Radical corruption because wo
have failed to al-o denounce the eoiiiinU-
Now, therefore, we demand of the Jour
nal that it shall abandon Its cowardly
habit of asserting corruption, and give
us the evidence upon which it has made
In what transaction connected with the
building of the monument have the Had-
leal commissioners been corrupt ? In
what transaction have they been corrupt
and Capt. Hambletoii so honest (hat he
has not been n party to it V
Come, now, Captain rotter, lie as
definite as possible. We desire to dc-1
nouncc corruption wherever It may lurk. j
and you have rebuked us bccauc we
have refused to believe the Monument
Commissioners are rascal. Give us the
evidence of their rascality and wc will
denounce them ; but If yon full to give
satisfactory evidence of the charge, you
must permit us to believe that you have
been guilty of the meanness ot trying to
blacken the character of men either be
cause they arc Republicans or have failed
to throw u plum to yon hi the way of
printing patronage. You must prove
that Messrs. Willis anil Loouey arc cor
rupt rascals or stand sell-couvictcd as an
untruthful traducer of honest men. So,
out with your evidence of tho.Wlllis
AN ENEMY IX OtlH MIDST. II A VIS
The Cairo telegraplilo correspondent of
tlie St. Louis Globe-Democrat, telegraph
ed to that paper ou the -lib lust., as fol
I he situation in this region grow
critical. The Ohio continues to march
up the.lcyccs and over into Kentucky with
rapid strides-. Two feet three Inches
more will be dangerousto the levees, ami
seven feet more will sweep over the le
vees and overwhelm the city. The Ohio
levee is considered safe till tlie water gets
to the top. The Mississippi is a little
risky, and considerable alarm is felt.'
"i e have been informed, by what we
consider reliable authority, that Mr. i.
L. Davis, of the Sim, telegraphed the
above dispatch,. md other almost as bad,
to the Globe-Deinocrat.
There Is no truth fn the di-pateli. Two
feet three inches more will not be danger-
tlie correspondent says seven feet
more will sweep over our levees and
overwhelm the city, ho might as well say
one hundred feet will do the overwhelm
ing business, since Uio livers are Just as
Ukely to rise one hundred us seven leet
more. Tlie correspondent evidently
wished toconvey the Ideathatthero isnot
only a possibility, but also a probability,
that the rivers will rise seven feet more
and ruin Cairo; but lie cannot certainly
be unaware of the fact, that when the
rivers rise out ot ilielr banks
near Cairo the rise at this city cannot
thereafter lie considerable. Up to yester
day morning tlie rise atthis point wa3 rap
id. The rivers, asthecorrespoudentsays,
had been "marching up our levees," but
now the Ohio is out ot its banks to the
hh;h lands In Kentucky, ami tlie Missis-
slppl Is pouring over all tlie country bi
tween here nnd theSt.r rancisrlver. There
Is around us now a "lake" nearly thirty
miles wide, and nil tlie Hoods that may
pour down the Ohio and .Mississippi can
not raise its surface seven or six or even
five feet more. Our experience In 1W17
Hut this is not the only evidence given
by Mr. D. L. Davis that he Is an enemy
of Cairo. He has preslstcutly opposed,
during tlie past few years, every enter
prise and every suggestion in the interest
of our city. The proof is at hand.
In a most cowardly manner, tlie .Vim
did all that was in Its little power to pre
vent tlie completion of the Cairo & St
i.ouis r.uiroiiii, and it has been a most
persistent defender of the Cairo & Viu
ccnues railroad under thedieastrous man-
agemcnt of Judgo Treat, who has been
and Is being used by tlie C. & V. railroad
company. That paper, bellcvlug that If
Cairo and Alexander county would re
fuse to stand by their subscriptions to tho
Cairo & St. Louis railroad company, the
road would not be completed through to
this city, was desirous to have the city
and county repudiate their subscriptions.
If it did not say tills openly, It certainly
said enough to convince the public that
this was Its wih. On the other
hand, when the attention of
tlie Sun was called to the fact that
Judge Treat, by continuing tlie lie
ceivcrs of the C. & V. It. It., was doing
great injustice to tlie persons our cttl-
zens to whom tho C. & V. road owed
money, Mint paper always prompt
ly apologized for the management
of the road; und, when it was
shown Mint tlie llecelvers were
acting by direction of Judgo Treat in
the face of an injunction of the Alcxan
der Circuit Court and utterly disregard
ing tlie ordinances of the city, the .S'ioi
stood by the llecelvers, apologized for
them, and even threatened to have thu
track of the C. & V. road taken up
from Commercial avenue if tho people
did not behave themselves.
As soon ns it was suggested that an ef
fort should be made to secure the loca
tion of the machine shops of Mie C, it
railroad company nt Cairo, the
.S'iiw began to cry out: "Xo; the shops
will he nothing; don't let ns do tills;"
:lnd more, II went out ol It way lo Inti
mate tint any man who believed Hint Urn
stuck of the C. A SI. Louis railroad coin-
pany owned by the H' and county
should he given In that company for and
in consideration of llm location of lis
shops at lids city, no matter how exten
sive tlioc shops might he. w:i no belter
than a thief.
Immediately ns soon as II Was ru
mmedoii the streets of the city thai n
tax-payer-' association wn- Mug organ.
I, d the Sun, without knowing the ob
ject of the propo-edusioekitlon. knowing
but one of the men who lgned tlie "pa
per," attacked the proposed association
In a very vindicative manner by nking:
"is this n Tammany society ' -"! It the
intention of the members to control n-e-eors
so that they niny escape taxation
and throw all the tnxe? upon their neigh
bors'?" "N this a spider's parlor'?'"
"Are the men of this League m-eals who
propo-c to use the League for the pur-po-e
of having Irregularities made hi tlie
inscriptions of their property so that an
enforcement of the tax will no' ho legal:"
Why did tlie Sun do ibis? At. whose
suggestion? .Many ol thehest men hi the
city, heavy tax-payers, honorable men,
have -Igiicd the "piper." and are in the
movement lo organize a Citizens' Associ
ation; and these men the AVi insults by
intimating that they are nicals beeau-e
they wish to go Into a society the objects
and purposes of which the Sun admits
knows nothing about !
In tlie .Vim of Thursday evening is a
denunciation ol a correspondent of the
New Orleans, 7'ie who scandalously
and lylngly abit-ed Cairo. The corres
pondent merited denunciation; but the
.S'im clioilhl get out of lis own eve tin
beam before it n biiKis the mote In thu j
eycol other Inducers ot Cairo.
Tin: l'ula-ki l'atiil, .speaking of tho
Mound ('ity Soldiers' Monument, fays: !
"The statutes the Soldier, .Sailor, and
Goddess ot Liberty -were executed hi
Italy, ol Italian nrirMc, ami are faultier
in execution. We now tnku great pleas
ure hi asking our people to ami see
this beautiful work of art In memory of
tlie dead. It Is an honor to tlie eon
tractors, to the .Monument Commission
ers, and to the Slate, and no sore-head
lying can detract one tittle from its heau
tllul proportion, or nwpil-lte workman
ship." I'm: I'iiickneyville fiutejiemlent thus
characterise our&Vfi man : "The Itali
lledged jay-bird, who makes 'notes' for
the Cairo Sun suggest, that we attend to
our own bitsiiies?. .lust exactly what we
propose to do; and partofour litifliic.ss Is
to occa-Ionally warn the people against
being 'taken In' bv Ataunt-euurien of
third class can-can troupes such, for In
stance, u? the LLI). of the Sun. lie
ought to take good advice, and not make
hlmell' too prominent."
Tiiuni: is no longer any doubt that
there is gold to bo found in paying quan
tities in the Muck Hills. Prof, .lenney
s;iys -0, and informs tho public ut the
same time, Just where gold-cckors may
ro to net it. The rush to the lilii..!n i.e
no uouui kooii ijegm, ami me scenes of
'l!, when emigration to California was
the order of the day, will be re-enacted.
Tin: population ol New York city ha,
increased in the last ten years :i!i2,';ii,
mu ine late census could not bring it up
to one million by a tew thousand.
O.v tlie vote in the United States Senate
lor the Impeachment of A nilrew'.loliiison.
six Kepubllean Senators, Doolittle, i'e
sendeu, Grimes, Henderson, u,a and
Trumbull ,voted iu thu negative.
Tin: New York .S'kji says it was opium
and not alcohol, that caused Andrew
Johnson's occasional unfortunate garru
lity In public;
Tin: Purchase that portion ol Ken
tucky opposite us sends a solid Demo
cratlc delegation to the legislature.
Tin: Democrats carried Kentucky at the
late election by a majority of about thirty
I i:xas, Alabama and .North Carolina
havo voted for constitutional conven
rioml In Hie
une ot t ie greatest Hoods ever known
ill tlto alley ol the Lower Mississippi
was that hi lb&S. In many lospcetslt re-
...... i. . ii . me iiu-uiu in if it water. .Doui
the middle ot May of that vear extensive
rains prevailed In ilic oiilo Valley and
"u.i-iiiiini iiiiil'ii iininnge uv IIOOMIIliC Hie
small streams. Iu the .states of Ohio. In
diana, Illinois and .MN-oiul tho rains
were especially severe. ral-loK tho Miami,
nu.iMi aim Illinois mvers to unprece
dented heights. Copious rains alo pre-
, luicu west oi ineuiiio basin, causing u
rapid rise oi the lower tributaries of Mm
Missouri ami upper .Mississippi rivers.
N ltli the torrents ot rain which poured
into the alluvial reuioii. and tlie Ohio
and Mississippi both at Hood tide, tho
water began to a,suniu a threatcnim:
height near the head of the alluvial re
gion iiuriug ine month of June. lie
tweeu thn 10th and n of that month
l.li. i.OOO cubic feet of water per second
jmscii uy uoiuiiwiu. Kentucky, by tic.
tual observation. P,ii., ....ic lniiiwliiti.il
.Miles of Inslgnllleant levees were washed
away. I hu bottoms ol tlie St. Francis
were iieepiyoveniowu, deeper than had
ever been known, the waters pouring
over tlie banks of the main river and
swamps like a great wave, sweeping over
tho lowlands iu thu valley of White
Itivcr, and passing with renewed force
"l"V the alluvial region of tlie lower .Mis
sissippi, 'ihe Ynoo bottoms were deeply
inundated. The l.abranch crevasse. '.K
tulles above New Orleans, nnd the Hell
crevasse, Just above, and opposite! the
sanio city, submerged tho country west
to bayou Lafourche. Many plantations
along the river below Vleksliurg were
covered, ami thu crops destroyed. Tho
river began to dccllno at Cairo toward
the close ot June, hut the Imiiieiisu body
ol water that drained from tlie St. i'ran
c s and Yazoo Valley kept the iiitiln
river oi Its hanks below here until tint
1st of August. The waters then subsided
rapidly until they reached tlie lowest
stage of tlie year. Thu highest level ol
the waters oi that vear, according to t!m
record kept here, was about Inches
above the rho of 180",
THE )MLT BULLETIN.
rpilK IIIJl.t.lMIN Isi iii1.tishfI t(r iniimiNg
("m'il MiiiiiIii) ) l.illir llullHln l!iillttlii, rur
lirr W.Hlniigliiii n line :inl 'I uilflli flnil
'I Us, lit i.i.krc liriiml to city niliK'ilUr-l.y
fullliTill I'riirr.H ill Twi IIIV-I'lH1 Cnitl ll Will.,
Iiiiili!f vretkly. II- Mall, (in .nl:ine) , .(jur
niitiuiiit.al.T Iniinllii, $0; linn' iiiimtli, Ui im
l'liMU'.iil every 'llnirs'liy iiKniiing nt l
! minimi, Invuil.iMy in iuImiiiiv. 'llipnUi!P
mi tlieWV-fLly Milt U. .i,ili nl llils nine, po
tliutmiljicillitrn iti.iin f.iro iiiii'rrlillini
lice nf $1 u yrar.
II A I I. V .
Iliiflii.'M Canh, .it .iiimii ()
line 'jll;llf, hid- Ifilllcli , HO
(III.' Billule, tii llurtlou I U
line rijiuiri', one tiiL
One square, tw wivl.,...
One (quarc, lliree We.
One Uiiii', one Inuiilli,
......... .'. i
w i: i: v i. v .
One piii.'iie, (inc intrrlinn,...
Kuili nulisnUi'llt liuertioli,....
WOlie Illi'll lttaill".
Q- I'n r-fr".it..r u-ls.tliMtra Weonerstiixrlorlii-iliH'i-nii'Ml.i,
l.otli as lo rate nl cliei ;i :unl limn
ncr of i11.!hjIhb lliclr Ihvar.
H3".S"ntlr,s In limt rohiinii iiiuilcl for Flf
Urn (.nl per line 1'ir mie hitrrllon, Tniiily
CVlits n line fur two IumtII'iIih, Twuity-KiW
(.Vnt n line I'ur llnvc liu rllim, 'llilrty-f'ive
C'inU n line fur one wrtk, ami Sfrti'iily-Km
Unt5 :i I i no f.irone ir.untli,
Cominunlcutlonu upon subjects of gen
eral interest to tho public solicited.
K3'.MI Ictlcri ilionlit lnkHre.ti to
JOH.V II. OliKltl.Y,
Pn-lilrnt uiiro lliilit'ln (.niiuny.
Tho People's Ilcmcdy.
Tho Universal Pain Ext nctor.
Note: Auk for PomV Extrnrt.
Tulco no utliur.
"Itinr fur I wilt sirok of iMi-llcnt llilng
iiiiiri'H toManr.rl'i ,
. KhIIi. lIntUM,
Nlt'iiiiiH, spmlm, ContTT"
S'ractiii-t-w. tutu, Un i-ni
tut nr IiicImiI Won ml
,, iiicciiime; i.iiiiu-'.
In piiiiiiKor uiooii
' V .Vo-o Uli'iMl.un.l lili
A ins num. nr 'I win.
IV OIHllillKor llllHMl
(renin!; i.inm. ur
' " - , UiclliiK I'ilo,,
ISllnil l'ili'J, (liilallll.le ,
. i-.Ugln, huill.il fare
ti Hwi'llliiK or Sou-mil,.,
SllilllllH or .NillliiK,
LuiiiImsiii, Iwimc Hiirlc
Sr Tlironl or (jtihny,
1 lis, asIIiiiiii.
, Sore or Iiill.imc.! Kym or
'Son' .VIpili s, IniJ.iincil
I'iiIiiIiiI or loo
Itllh l.rir. Ovarian
Hons of lulaulu, oi
-, . . VnrlniMi Vi-Iiik. l:n
EXTERNAL 'Wtnrlnllamccl Win-,
tA I CIIIIML n,.,.rs, (), I m,.s iHtct-
. mil t'lci'r.itiniis,
A" Hulls, Uitrliuncl-H, Tii-
rlVTfll'P'OXT A T ,..'mn' "" ftwillhw
NTJbRNAL:'-iiionl llniilon-, dial
ol or Sore i'ltt.
ttcti H'lmiliiBsll.trnianor fwl-
IVIhii or Whitlow, I'io-I-ii
I l.lmb or I'mtH
.1IllSIllil) IIIIIM. 1 1) act I
fclilij;'', t'haiinl liainli.
i ruse anil i iimnrH
OXI'S lIXTIt.tf'T h lurialfhyall I'lr..
i'ln-o. Iirimu-NK. himI ireomiiii'mliilliy
nil DrnirKlhlii, l'liyMdani, iiml !
Imity who linn i'H'1' iiM'ilit.
I'iiiiiilil't contalnliiK lllnloiy ninl Vrsmall.
iil liiT iiu ii,pllcaliou, If not loiiinl ut your
POND'S EXTRACT CO.,
Xvn York nml I.iiihIihi.
sanm Sinn oi-' r.iaurn stuwj
Dntwoon WushlnKton mid Commnrciul
A BOOK FORTHE MILLION;
Marriago! .ftSffi'S c&Xft
m J a tiittf. co thi ptiyslolviic
i ri fTL ltn)Wilfi -tiJ rulutlo m
i . . Tr . V I ym, wiio iu
lttM.l!oeritiQ ito iclcBwf c( rrrrJoct,iou, rreervt
IU cofcpUilon, k9.
Ctit U kQ iBttnitlnc ork of two twidrM n4 ilitr
l (fi, with t.un.crou inmiriui, nnd ooDfUns v.luatl
UKfriaattoq fur lw who ru nianlwl or eoDU-irttu mir
litcvi Ull H U took !Ut curta Ui U krpt under tuck
u i Uyt ta 1 not ion cirolcitlj thout !). Lium.
II couulai tli a siptrlfuc ai tlrtc cf a tkMlelti
bo rrfiutilloa It world o4 LuU U Uitrl
vita drtwrr of ercrjr mala ro 1 fvaklo t trout Lout th eadn
tloU. it cntre-i nerriiilnK en tbo ubjtt or tit rDr
navajrtta tUt U worth iuwo(( ud tuusb tLtt it tM
(uLUthM Id injr ottier work,
Heat to ny out (fret or poitirO tor Flrtf Crnti,
Ad iron Ur, Itutli' Dii".nir, No. 13 U, tlattt itm
Bt. UU( Uo
fJotlce to the Afflicted and Unfortunate.
Ut fort orpljloit to tU otorloui ufki wto -Irrril li
KUbUi rVri, or uiIdi nuy iu.ek rerocllfi, iruii l)f,
utt' work, no matur what y vir Oiica it or Cow uiior
Ur. llutu occuptta dosblo ntm tt twrnty orira roomii
U loluri-l lj aoiud of tbi mot eolcbrtud medUti yttfvu
on of tbli country til Kiropo, tad oa t comuiiv) nrr.
iflDiiiy or tf iQhll,oo tfadlM tcfLtiuoHIn IU vlrii,
f'tfiv ti l I'trlari, Ky 11 Kcrtn KittU airtit, VMwmT
UfU-t Cr-c;.t(5t 1 Ouli, Mi.
The HOWE Machine
Will stand n tost of Strongth of Ma
chincrythat no other Macltlno will. Call
and sco and he convinced that this is
tho best now in the Market.
Tho Howe Machine Co.
Agency For Southern IllinoiH.
X). T. BENNETT, MannRor.
LARGE STOCK 6F MY GOODS
.OnVml f -r faU nl-
Great Heduoticn in Prices,
"Prints, Bloachod Muslins,
Tabic Linens, Percales,
LARGji stock of dress goods,
Ursr SlocV of White Oooda, Victoria Lawnii, Uwls Mnrnallo, nnd lnw Slock ot
llluLonti. '1 hU nitiru vt-M.k will I . .1-1 il ur nil I. mi'l couimiif until it U timet nut. 'all
nit lcuiVliMflol Itlint liarxaln.' Tl.lt.Ms Mill' 1 1 A AMI
Corner Eighth. St. and Commercial Are
Wholonulo ninl Retail 'J
PAINT AND OIL DEALERS.
JOBBERS AND RET AXLiJRS OT
DRUGOISTS' PAN6Y GOODS,
WHOLESALE Si RETAIL
74 OMo Lnvee.
i 4 ' n-i rial ni ntfu.ii. -iimiiiiwii l Mll "
ONLY $1.25 A YEAR.
'U 3 O.
OOlLrKH VUVrk LEAD
l)nwi., I'l.)i',-mi, ah. I (;,.,,
m ml Slom in wan
UTAXL. Si PHESCRTPTIOV
U'tuhliiKlon Av Cor. 8th St.