Newspaper Page Text
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ST. LOUIS.IRON MOUNTAIN
A SOUTHERN B. B.
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Accommodation arrhes dally (except
Scm.Uj ) .... .. II I'M a. in.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R,
TIUIM LRAva Oil no
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1:01 a m...Kccvl Sunday
.-llrtn n. m... ' "
. . iSO ji, m... " "
m. 7:) ii. " "
iimiVK at rllltft
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,.... 2:30 i, lu.-Kxccjit SimUf-,, ye
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C:tii in. ,avi cxniuiuiiijj
TAT? "rom thclugltlreTilecM
' " ?i prlntln'' subjects, as a
(j ATjjQ ,ood. As a specimen of the
..nlc art, it will certainly rank
The Jury in the McDonald case found
the defendant guilty on nil the counts.
During the reading of the verdict Mc
Donald did not seem to evince any par
ticular interest In the matter. lie entered
the Jail with a cheery good-by to Judge
Krutn, a shake 6t the hand, and a mili
tary salute, lie was assigned to cell No.
87, in the second' tier, and we learn that
he went to sleep early. All this display
of nerve comes from n knowledge that
powerful Influence will soon be nt work
THE OTIIKK COXSI'IRATOHS.
Wm. McKce, of the Globe-Democrat,
and Con. Magulro wero in-signed, on
Monday morning, on new Indictments
prccnted.-glu8t vthem on Saturday.
One of tiie JndlctmeBta charges cKco
and Maguire Jointly , with conspiring witli
McDonald, Joyoe.' Fitzroy; Bevis, Fra
ser, Ulricl, Teuschcr, liusby aud b lug
ham Bros., to del rand the government.
Another charges McKee separately with
a like conspiracy, aud a third charges
Magulrc separately with the same. The
prospects before these men are very
gloomy, and we may look forau exodus
at no far bfi period.
Gen-X.il. Harlan, who died last Sat
ur? ovealng, in, Springfield, was for
the last few years Springfield correspond
ent of the Chicago Tribune and Journal,
and also legislative reporter of tho State
Journal during the session of the Twenty-ninth
General Assembly, At tho
commencement ot tho war lie enlisted lu
tho Twenty-ninth regiment of Illinois
volunteers, at Salem, and was elected
first Lieutenant of -company I) in 1802,
aud in September 1804 was promoted to
the position of assistant adjutant-general
on the staff of Gen. John A. Palmer,
serving in tills capacity until the close of
the war. returning homo with a commis
sion as brevet brigadier general.
AW AMl'SHirtl aKMATiejf.
Wo publish' 'in this Issue a ridicu
lous sensation,-from the Cincinnati Freie
rre4ie, which has method in it. It says
that the visit of the Crown Priuce and
Prussian fleet to America means the con
quest of tills country: aud twaddles
that guns aud munitions ot war will be
accumulated la Philadelphia during the
CenUmualf and that' when the proper
time arrives Grant and his cabinet are to
be captured with the aid of a few Ger-
maa home companies, and ;tho Crown
Prince will act up an imperial establish
ment of Ms own. It gives as a reason for
this grand stroke of statesmanship on the
part of Bismarck a desire to thwart the
Soman Catholics In the United States.
That joke should have been reserved for
the holidays; -
Jackson county, with her rich coal
fields, agricultural features, enterprising
farmers and merchants, railroads, flour
ishing towns, and live newspapers, is fast
attaining an important position lu South
ern Illinois. We learn from its Journals,
all of which work for the Interest of the
county, that uew coal fields are being de
veloped, and that, enterprises formerly
abandoned have bceu rejuvenated and
pushed forward to a successful comple
tion. The central aud Important towu
In Jackson cowl ty Is Murpysboro, which
place has much of city dash and vim
abeut It. Although the population ot
the place Is not very large, the inhabi
tants make up In activity what they
lack la numbers. That they are a liberal
and business people Is attested by the
fact that they support two largo weekly
newspapers the Independent and the Era,
tho former edited by Dishon & Greer,
and tho latter by Joe P. ltobarta; and
thatUity are live weeklies, we frenurntlv
acknowledge by copylug from their col
umns. WO like JaVinn tuuxman nl' tt..
selldlty and buslneaa n.
and feel confident thu IU countv at
will, before many years, develop into an
I 1 - 1 1 ,
imauu raiy e grea importance and com-
nercuu weal us.
AM lRTSHtvlHU Hit. ..
Lat Mewdajr' Right ye.werc prewut
tlarlaf exercises of the Taylor Lit-
vmt v f , im Kvuiioriawo
rOMMMIKMMrWardner's building, and London quarterly, Edinburgh. Wettmine
bad the ptaasure of listening to a lecture 1 ter, and BritUh quarterly JUviewt, and
on "i t aniii nca," ucuvercu
r. m. mrmtmmmvvuv . .u ,uiuK
bdu prouussai new tin 1 me emu.
It la now claimed that when the Simla-
unnisiicii iront irciaiiti inoy iook
in American whlaky.
There arc l,tXX) implh in the public
schools of Saiidiiky w ho niu learning the
German Inngunge. Of thU number 181
nre of A niercni pnrcutnge, the balance
iMilng of German uareiiUigc.
A lioiton baby fell from the outside
fniiith-.tory whitlow the other day
without cilouly Injuring Itself, Hrain
A gnnuNon of George I). I'lriitlro,
loiirteen yenM f ngi, Ii now c:uivn"ing
South for a lintliromlnr book of
by his llluMriniis nncestor.
Mls Laura Spenea. of ('nmllla, G:i..
weighs 20:1 pounds, nud slniuls fix feet
nud liitlr luetics high. She U llncly
formed mul iiulle good lookln''. 1 tit t let
unm.irrieil men beware.
Freemasonry U :t penitentiary of
In I'orto Itleo. A man wllli opin
of his own might about a well U'ash-
live In Illinois or Iowa. f Vic51 the 21st ho
I. at 7 a.m. He sat
The recent isUien;lfiiediclne, lay down on
ton Sentinel, Dcnmd'explrcd without any per
of Vernmit wi'.'ugjjle.
journal. irv u'ilson was born nt Farmlncton.
'i'cw Hampshire, February 10, 1812, his
parent being very poor. Ju Xntlck,
Mass., htt learned the shoemaker trade,
and by economy educated lilmeelfln
tho academies of Concord, Staf
ford and Wolfsboro, X. If. After
completing his education, he returned to
Xatlck In 1833, resumed his legitimate
work, and soon had control of n manu
facturing establishment which he man
aged with success, and only abandoned
when public duty demanded it. In 1810,
ns a Whig, he took an active part In the
presidential campaign ; was elected that
ycur to the Massachusetts legislature, nud
served untU I8J5, In Hie lower and upper
houses. From tho commencement of his
career he was a sli-ong anti-slavery man,
and because the national Whig couven
tlon of 1813 rejected the resolutions
bearing upon thai subject, he
withdrew from the Whigs aud
assisted In the lormatlou of what
was then known, as the "Frecsollers."
At this lime he became Interested In the
Boston ltepubliean, a dully paper, which
he edited two years. 1 11 18ol-o2 he was
president of the State Senate ; lu thu latl
tcr year president jof the national Frcesol
convention at Pittsburg; and lul853a
member of the State constitutional con
vvpntion nud FrecsoU candidate lor gov
cruor. In 1855 ho was elected to tho
United Slates Senate, and remained in
that body until chosen vice-president In
1872. Dining the war ho was chairman
of the Senate committee on military af
fairs, which duties he discharged faith
fully aud well.
Liko Andrew Johnson, Mr. Wilson
was a mechanic, nud through his own
(energies aud force of character
rose from an obscure position
to tho second, In tho gift ot tho people of
the United States. He was honest to
fault, and owing to his recent friendly at.
titudo toward the Southern people had
gained the displeasure ot tho ndmlnlstra
lion aud its leading supporters.
Massachusetts has lost one of her great
est and most incorruptible men, and the
pcoplo of the United States n conscien
tlous and manly public servant.
We havo received the Edinburgh lie
view, for October, from the Leonard
Scott Publishing Co., 41 Barclay Street,
New York. The lollowlug is a summary
of the contents :
I. "Tho Financial Grievance of Ire
land." This article briefly discusses the
financial relations of Great Britain and
Ireland, from the date of the Ualou, and
maintains that the complaint of unduo
taxation of Ireland, urged by the Irish
I part, is an unjust one : and that us to
provision made by the Imperial Treasury
"r local osjects, sucli as primary edit
cation, police, aud poor relief, Ireland
has no ground of complaint.
II. "Recent Editions of Molicrc." An
Interesting sketch ot Moliere and his
works, founded upon facts and details
brought to light within the past thirty
III. "Forest Management." The dis
tribution of trees over the surface of the
earth, estimates of the forest wealth of
the world, details of the enormous con
sumption of timber, the effect of the de
struction of forests upon climate, aud
the disastrous consequences of the per
sistent neglect of those natural laws on
which the science of forestry depends,
make up nn article which we would com
mend to every cultivator of the land.
IV. "The ltcrcsby Memoirs." The
memoirs ol Sir John lleresby, of which
two editions havo been published, one lu
1731, and the other in 1813, have been
recently reprinted, with many valuable
additions. Tho extracts hero given af
ford glimpses of England durlnir the
reigns of the two last Stuarts.
V. "Ewald's History of Israel." This
article gives an outline 0! tho views
adopted by Ewald, respecting the com
position of the historical books of tho
Old Testament, and though controvert
ing at some length the author's peculiar
theories, the writer considers the work
invaluable to thu biblical "student. A
very able translation of this history has
recently been published in London, in
'I lie remaining articles are "Progress
of the KlnKdo"1 of ltaly" "I-awson'a
TraveU ,u New Guluea'" "A Prussian
Campaign lu Holland," and "Tho Mu
nicipal Government of London," In all
ot which, but especially tho first named,
win be ic-mm anucu profitable reading.
Tho perioaicais reprinted by the Leon
ard ScottM'abllsblag Comminv. Ml
I uarciay street, . V.) are as follows : 2'Aa
Dy -mckac!', Magatine. Price. $4 a vcar
i "j uue, or only $is tor all, and the
xi i A osiafe is prepaid by the Publltherif,
The Jioit Hemnrl:ljle ltci.icilv ctcr
Itiai nvnea -Mt-iKuii 'ii'liie I'o
1 ou riHOtrr.
no time In Hit historv of truo medi
bus an article appenreil which has
ihui wiiii greater approval nun success
than llenson'H Cnpclno Plaiter. Why
they nre preferred to all other porous
plaster, U owing t their improved com
position; they net Instantaneously, cure
spi eilily and elleelually.
.PliyMclans ami the general public who
acknowledge the great tie ne I its derived
from the use of the ordinary porous plas
ter, howevor, maintain that their action
Is nut sulllclently prompt, requiring time,
patience and continuous wear to effect n
cure, llcnson'a Capeluo Plaster over
comes this (llflleulty by occouiplishliig In
n few hour, that which it takes any
other Plaster n many davs.
AltlioiiL'li a recent dlseoverv Citliclnn.
lm been tliorniighly toted by ph.vslrlaii',0
and in earli lntatuv ha been pronoui'okinridtru
tlie mint rcmnrkithle, Mile, et-'ftilu Stales. For
thoroughly cltlcacloin lemedy,.,, um circum-
eovereil. iud me to consider
Incorporating J'apclne l'1Ji,t 0f a State to .e
PoroiH Plaler lias btHon, nnd, after mature
iilU-r reiieatetl solicitation, I came to the conelu
leal Iraternlty nudfht dearly existed. I fully
lh?m with lino southern StnU-s In seceding
welally In ll.li union. . . . The war upon thu
liorii t ojjn wni( , ,y opinion, n most ntro
ilIei"c0U1 outrage on the part of the Northern
States, dlsnlavinir n cruel nud a wlilmsl
cnlly tyrannical disposition, and It is a
great regret with me that the Democrats
of the North should everhnvo given their
countenance and support to such (to say
the least of it) a stupendous act ot folly.
When In Congress I felt It my duty to
vote against every bill for the raising of
forces, and every bill for the appropria
tion of money to carry on the wur."
We firmly believed that all these Bour-
bonlc losslU were qxtwlj slumbering In
tho regions nntlpodar" to Democratic
breathing places. Wherever Democratic
success Is assured, these ghosts 01 the
pact come sinlking lu, glaring with mi
sightly ryes, mid Jabbering of the past.
Vgalu Hurrls speaks :
"I had the elory of receiving the cen
sure of tho ItadlcaU of the House tor
uttering in n speech the following prayer :
'God Aluilt'litycrantyou may never sub
jugate the South.' My greatest regret is
that uou uiu not grant my prayer."
Wlille we believe that a Southerner will
bo elected scrgennt-at-arms, wo know
that a man with nil the fanatical Impulses
of Harris will never rccelvo the sup
port of the majority of tho mem
bers of the House. When tho timo
conies Tennessee will present a
gentleman not obnoxious ta Northern
Democrats, and who will come from the
Mississippi volley Indorsed by the ma
jority of Its Congressmen. Wei'lludo to
Kolfu S. Saunders, n Southerncrby birth.
A Union man when the war broke out,
he received the appointment ns post mas
ter at Memphis, by Abraham Lincoln,
which position ho was relieved of by M.
C. Galloway, tho appolutco of the Con
federacy. Although 11 staunch Union
man, the people of the South cnter
tulucd, its they yet do, a high respectfor
Mr. Saunders. In connection with the
senior editor of this paper, he
assisted in establishing the Uuluhin,
the only successful dally Democratic pa
per in Southern Illinois. Although
strictly identified with his native section,
lie has been, for a number of years,
land owner in Jackson county, Illinois.
Mr. Saunders is about forty years of age,
a man ot splendid physlquo, line educa
tion, nnd 11 writer of ability. In every
way he Is fitted for the position of ser-gent-at-arms,
and enters tho coatcst with
a record that will stand tho Inspection of
the most exacting Democrat who loves
ills country, and believes that under wise
Democratic rule, It will attain an altitude
of glory and prosperity not reached he
Probate court is in session in Vienna
Mott, the medium, has visited
Quiucy. "Bad crowd."
Tho Illinois Horticultural Society
will hold its annual meeting at Qulney,
commencing December II, and continu
ing three days.
Gen. Fltz Henry Warren, of Iowa,
has been receiving treatment at tho Hart
ford (Conn.) Retreat tor the Insane, but
Is said to be improving.
It Is reported that the youtig man
who blasted his life prospects by robbing
tho Cnrbondala post office, Is in jail in
Springfield awaiting trial.
Bishop McLaren, the newly elected
Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Illi
nois, will be consecrated at the Bishop's
Cathedral, at Chicago, on the 30th Inst.
Tho Yeoman : "We were In Cairo this
week. Cairo is certainly ono of the most
business places in tho west. The peoplo
are very sociable. County court was sit
ting while we were there, Judge Bross
-The consecration of tho ltev.'Dr. Mc
Laren, thu bishop elect of tho Protestant
Episcopal diocese of Illinois, will tako
place In the cathcdlnl, corner of West-
Washington and Peoria streets, on De
-The Hon. J. B. Beck, ex-Governor
Leslie, Hon. Isaac Caldwell, Hon. J. W.
Stevenson (present United States Sena
tor), and General J, 3. Williams, nre an
nounced as candidates for the United
States Senate from Kentucky. '
Tho State Journal : "Thoso Demo
cratic distillers, who unwillingly con
tributed to the "campaign fund" through
"Col." Joyce iu 1872, no doubt havo
their consciences greatly relieved to dis
cover that their contributions wont Into
Clwrles Burnett, of Vienna, hired to a
stranger a top buggy and two horses, re
cently. The stranger failed to return In
a reasonable time, when Mr. Burnett
started In pursuit. The team and buggy
were found In Missouri, where they had
been left as security for $30. A reward
of$1001snowoficred by the Irate Bur
nett. The Independent : "Hon. John II.
Oberly, of the Cairo Bulletin', is deliv
ering Iecturos on Odd Fellowship at dif
ferent points in Southern Illinois. Mr.
Oberly is a llowcry speaker and quite a
favorite. We hopo he will favor Mur
phyiboro with a lecture before the sea
son Is over. We will guaranteo a good
Tho Murphysboro Independent hit
chaaged Its base, and speaks of that event
in the following pathetic stylo : "Cllpner
&Loosley, we know, will miss tho Inde
pendent office. His receipts for pies,
apples and raw turnips will be much
j tg be sails
i aud long
jaiA mm mm mmmv fmo plo lu this
GA 1 Jrl "V 'king lu the
otaggcr juice and
iio boys' tastes uo
Hl.,1 1j II. .1
omes for the "devils" to
Tho TrustOOB j niorlal coll, 011 thelrdylng
Proportyde' will be heard prayers for the
. j of rid nml Kl.a."
to the me'
THE LATE VICE-PRESIDENT.
Tim 1'oellnK TliroiiKliout tlio Country
Nkw York, November 22. The unex
pected news of the death of Vice-President
Wilson was u chock to this commu
nity, nnd for n brief time was received
with doubt ; but (lie quick confirmation
of Its truthfulness dispelled tho doubt,
which gave placo to n general feeling of
sadness. The National Hag has been
placed at half-mast upon nii thu news
paper olllccs nud the government build
ings, Federal, State and municipal. Sev
eral of the courts adjourned, anil in all a
mltiuto entry was made of thu loss sus
tained by the death of the Vice-President.
At Provldeirce the mayor ordered the
bells tolled for one hour.
From Boston a number of Mr. Wilson's
friends have started tor the Cuntlnl.
Throughout New F.ngland there is
every manifestation of public sorrow.
Mavor Wlekham has convened thu
Hoard of Aldermen to tnku fitting action
lentil ol vicc-l resident
Wilson, anil says the country win lament:
the loss ol one of the most useful and em-,
Incntot men who have been in j
ollice during the generation which is now
Hai.timoih:, Md., November. 22. The
nnnouiicemeiit ol tho sudden and unex
pected death of Vice-President Wilson
was a shock to tuo community. i' lags on
thu City Hall, Government buildings nud
a number of business houses, Including
tlm offices of daily papers nud shipping,
nre at half-mast In respect to his memory.
The United States Circuit Court wus ad
journed after the announcement ot the
icu-rresiucni s ucatn. i tie lonowmg
telegram has been sent to Washington :
"HrJAixiUAitTims Fuist Himoadk pv
I.stantiiy, M. N. G..;Uai.ti.moi:k, Novem
ber 22, lS7ii U. 8. Grant, President ot
the United States, Washington, I). C:
Understanding that the remains of Vice
President Wilson will pass through Bal
timore, I respectfully tender any escort
which may Uu acceptable to you or his
Signed Jamks It. IIkhiikrt,
"Ui igadler General Commanding."
A UltATI'nn, 11KGIMKNT.
At a meeting of officers of the iith regi
ment M.N. (!., this afternoon, lu con-
siueniuon ot the personal kindness unit
courtesies extended tho regiment by
Vice-President Wilson, and tho reception
and hospitality by thu city ot Boston
on the occasion of the visit
of the Cth to that city In Juno
last, it was decided to tcader tho full reg
iment ns nu escort of the remains ot the
Vice-President from W ashlngton to Bos
ton or placo of burial. Lieutenant-Col
Pontler, (juartermastcr ot the regiment,
then proceeeded to Washington to offer
Its services for the sad duty. A commit
tee was also appointed to take the neces
sary arrangements, xnc tenuer is ac
cepted. NATICK HIS LATJJHOMK.
Bostox, November 22. Tho news of
Mr. WIlson'B death was received ut his
late home, Natlek, about 0, a. in. Bul
letins were posted announcing thu fact,
and a seueral gloom fell upon the citi
zens. The unostentatious residence of
the deceased, which was to havo received
him for Thanksgiving holidays, is now
being repaired for tho reception of Ills
body. Ills wifu and family are buried at
Xatlck, and Mr. WlUon will also bu bu
Boston, Mass., November 22. Gover
nor Gaston olllclally announced the death
of tlio Vice-President, and, in bis an
nouncement, says :
"The loss of tills pure and distinguished
statesman and honest man will be the
cause of great mourning throughout the
country, nnd especially in the State iu
which ho resided, where he was best
known, nnd therefore most highly hon
ored." A meeting of the State Council has
been summoned to tako suitable action.
Tho city government will also meet
Piui.AiiKLriiiA, November 22. The
city council was hi session when tho news
of tho death ol tlio Vice President was re
ceived. Appropriate resolutions were
adopted. The use of Independence Hall
was offered for the reception of his body
on tho was to Massachusetts.
Dktkoit. November 22. Tho news of
the death ot Vice President Wilson causes
itircneral expression of sorrow. Flairs
on public nnd private buildings nre dis
played at half-mast.
New Oiii.KANS. November 22. Tho
flags at the Military Headquarters and
nowsnapcr offices nru ut half-mast out of
respect to thu memory ot Vice-President
Litti.k Rock. Xovcmber 22. The an?
nouuecmentof the death of Vice Presi
dent Wilson was received while the sen
ate was in session to-day, and that body
immcuiatciy aujourncti, out of respect to
LEAVENWonrn. Kh November 22.
Tho news of tho death of Vice President
Wilson was received with regret to-day.
Mr. Wilson made many personal frleuds
while In this city hist summer.
THE PRUSSIANS IN AMERICA.
What I he Cromi I'rlncs Is doing lo
Tnmilateil from the Clnclnnntl Frcio Prcsse.l
Frederick William will visit tho Phila
delphia exhibition next year, the cable
Informs us, and at the samo timo it Is
announced that German war vessels will
accompany him. This looks yery suspi
cious. Bismarck has not gone to Italy,
but has retired to Var.ln, on tho pretence
of being sick, but all tho world knows
that he is engaged in getting up u big
eouu d' etat, it is pretty well known that
ho for somo time since has had an cyo on
America, and that he will seize the
earliest opportunity to make a conquest
of tills country. It has not escaped
tho attention or this far-seeing statesman
that itomo Is laboring to obtain u perma
nent foothold In this country. This ho
seeks to prevent. Moreover, Bismarck Is
ou a sharp lookout for America. He has,
no doubt, been informed, per telegraph,
of the contemplated plot of "Mr. lliickc"
ogaiust his life. Therefore, somo Impor
tant events may bu looked for In the
coming year. It is evident that a Prus
sian Invasion of this country has been In
contemplation for the past few years.
During tho past two years thousands of
able-bodied voting men, liable to mili
tary du'y in Germany, have been swarm
ing to these shores, mid it ts evident tknt
thev are .mt here bv the military author
ities to organise themselves hero secretly'
aim bc prepared tosiriKO mo momcm. wo
signal Is given.' Why, German military
organizations, by the battalions, are
openly formed In this country before
our own eyes. The exhibition next year
affords it welcome opportunity to smug
gle thousands of German soldiers and
officers Into this country lu the gulsb of
worKiiieu anil person' cmpioyeii ior me
exhibition. Tlicv will niilctlv await the
arrival of the crown prluco and the Ger
It Is quite significant that Krupp will
send some of his heaviest and most dan
gerous guns to tho exhibition, and most
ol tilt: Uerinaii space in t lie exhibition
building has been reserved for the) recep
tions or arms and munitions of wnr.
When everything shall be In readiness
the Crown Priucu shall makohls, appear
mice witli his ilect and at once proceed
to Philadelphia to communicate with the
Commanding General who probably Is
already lu this country lu tho gulio of an
agent for the exhibition. Ho will then
start to Washington, and during a visit
to tin; White House will suddenly dis
tribute hU numerous suite among the
different departments, nud before the
people have tlmu to realize the situation
tlio President nnd the Cabinet will be
taken prisoners. Military detachments
will nt oncii bo forwarded to occuny
Baltlmoie, Boston, Cincinnati nnd other
cities, to prevent any uprlilng in IU in-
The leaders ol the ltadtcal element will
be secured, and while the German battal
Ions kttm lu check all revolutionary at
temnt. thu whole country will become
(iennunlzecl lu a brier period. The
American civil service will be effectually
rnivirm..(i iv niHiii t) nubile, niileoa with
non-commissioned Prussian officers. The
English language will be abolished and
thu Low German will tako its place as
the official lanuuairu of the country.
With thu application of the rigorous
discipline of.thc Prusian army. Bismarck
In :t brief Dcrlod of six mouth, will tie
master of the now world as well as of the
old. Of course thu enforcement of this
rigorous discipline will require the sum
mary punishment of all rebels, who will
each be promptly executed iu accordance
with tht! judgments of the courts of mar
The People's Common Sense Advk-cr, it
book of about 000 pages. Illustrated with
over 250 cnurnvtmrs and colored plates.
and sold at tho exceedingly low price of
?i ou. tells how to curu catarrh, "liver
complaint," dyspepsia, or Indigestion,
sick, bilious and other headaches,
scrofula, bronchial, throat, and lung di
seases ; all diseases peculiar to women,
and most other chronic us well ns acute
disorders. It contains information for
tho young aud old, malu and female, siu
gla nud married, nowheru else to be
touud. Men nml woman, married nnd
single, nru tempted to usk their family
physicians thousands of questions on
delicate topics, hut are deterred from do
ing to by their modesty. This work an
swers just such questions so fully nud
plainly as to lcaui no ono in doubt, it Is
sold agents, or sent by mall (post-paid)
on receipt ot price. Address the author,
U. V. Pierce. M. D., World's Dispensary,
Buflalo, N. Y. 11-23-dawlw.
Drunkenness Cured !
Willimit Inconvenient, at your home. Anti
dote fciit free to any nildnsit on receiptor una
p.ir. liuun.vut), m. ii.
MannKcrBt. I.otils Inebriate lloaplil,
Onicc-llll Olive Street, St. loul.
Opium or Morphine Eators !
Cured without pain or Inconvenience, at your
home in todiiy. Medicine for tint three weeks
treatment sent free lo any nddrcis on receiptor
live dollar. State amount mod dally.
Address. F. II. nuilllAliD, St. D.
Manager St. I-oui Inebriate ltoapitul.
Office UU Olive Street, St. Louia.
Awarded the Highest Modal at Vienna
i n i. ram & co.,
591 Broadway, Now York.
(Opp. Metropolitan Hotel.)
Manufacturers, Importers St Dealers In
CHROMOS AND FRAMES,
STEREOSCOPES and VIEWS,
AMIUMS, OKAl'lIOSCOPKSnnd 8UITAIII.B
Wo are Ifeadipuirtcrg for ctery tlilug in the way of '
Stereopiicosi and Xtgie' LinUrns
Ilclng Manufacturers of the
SCHOOL LANTKKN, FAMILY LANTKKN,
Kacli ttyle lieiiifr tlio licst of its class in the
Cntoloiruea of Umlerna anil Slide with dl.
rcctionn lor mring entounpillciitloii.
Any eiiturprinlnr man can tnuke money wilua
KJ-Cnt out tlds advertisement for refercnco.-CU
Ilntc removed tlielr office and fttlesroom from
corner NINTH STItKKT ami Commercial Ave
line to the Commodious brick room on Com
mercial Avenue between TKNTH AND KI.KV
KNTIl STHKKTS, lately occupied by J. O. Car
son I where run always be found a complete as
sortment of tho
Which linvo proved to be the raott durable, and
are now tho caaieat running machine sold.
C-A trial will convince any sue that they are
tUm machine to buv.
tCfW'e also keep for salt a good nsiortment of
bkoi uniton, nil -i wist, ami i.imien inreau,
Which wo offer nt low figures.
Give u a Call.
The HOWE MACHINE CO.,
D. F. BENNETT, Agent
' 1 st ,tna
THE GOLDEN STAR
Bole Agents, Two Stores. 74 Ohio
Levee, and Washington Ave.
Corner Eighth Street,
THE GOLDEN STAB
Read! Read! Read!
Havo Hcducod their Entiro Stock in both their , Constiftff of "
DRY-GOODS and CLOTELTNG,
To a rato never before oncrcd In thin city, "i-wlil attention Is called to our Clothing Department,
where you cull get a good heavy
SUIT FOR $6 AND UPWARDS.
Iff MEN'S AND Baft' OVERCOATS WE CAN'T IE ISAM NUG ttQUALim
ALSO IN FUBNISHHf Gfr GOODS I '
, ... '.
In our Dry-Oooda Dertment we Hill tire
A PRESENT OF TEN YARDS OF THE BEST CALICO
Toaverybody who buys to the amount of. aercn dollars, , r
Q-Glte ns a trial and we will emivluce you that we mean what wesay.C8
IT PATS TO TRADE AT
EEILBROU & WEIL'S,
142 & 144 Commercial Avenuei
H ll-cw. " " '
F. M. STOCKFLETH,
Importor and Wholesale Dealer In
Wines and Liquors,
62 OHIO LEVEE, - - CAIRO, ILL.
" " r r
KeepB a full stock of , .v
Monongahela, Rye and Robinson bounty
FRENCH BRANDIES, HOLLAND GIN,
KELLY ISLiVNI) AND CALIFORNIA WINES.
IS K Pnb' ttl4
J. VlMiVWUM 1i.i'" niwamw. wiav
ONLY $1.25 A YEAR.
m-MJ?? . f
a MnNRnK nffi .
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