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title: 'The Cairo bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1872-1878, May 28, 1876, Image 2',
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I Mtr Every Wit.
MdtalCn sftlM NMUaal Ursa
Tkt NttioMl Democratic Committee, to
lidetatted the power of tlxlng the
Ma flaw ( fceUUag the National De
crttteMOTMtlM 011876, hve appointed
TttMCftfi tho trrMty-MYtntli day of.Iunc
ext. MOBtM tlio Hue, ami selected St.
LMbMth place of holding urh conven
tion ft8Ut WlM bo entitled to reprcscn
UltM ettl to dMblt the nuaber of Iti
tMtort Mil representatives In the con
(rtMoftkoVnltod States; and the terrl.
(ryof Coln4o, whoic admission In July
aa a State will fire It a vote in the next
doctoral ooHege, I also Invited to send del
egatao to tko conTention.
Deaaoeratlc, Conservative and otlicr cltl
(eMOltao United Stated, Irrespective of
paatpoMtieal'ntMctationi, de.lrlng to co
opontwlta the Democratic party In It
pretest ttorts and object, are cordially In
vited to join In tending delegates to the
aatloMl cMVMtloa. Cooperation It da
tired from all persons who would change
an alMlJtlraU that has suffered the
pahllc credit to beooaee and remain inferior
toother aid less favored nations ; lias per
mitted cetMnorec to be taken away by for
elfe powers; hai Killed trade by unjust,
uaequal and pernlctoua legislation; has
latpotedunuiual taxation and rendered it
most buratuome ; has changed growing
prosperity into wldetpread tutferlng and
want; hu squandered the publla moneys
recklessly aid defiantly, and shamclenly
uted the power that should have been s wilt
to punish crime, to protect It.
For thote and other rcnoui the national
Democratic party deem the public danger
tBunJaent, and earnestly desirous of iccur
tag to our country the blessings of an
eeetomica), pure and free government,
cordially Invito the co-operation of their
feUowodttecntin the effort to attain this
Thomas A. Walker. Alabama.
S.K. CocVrill, Ark anus.
Kraak McOappln, California.
Wiltua H-Jarnum. Connecticut
Charles Bsastea, Delaware:
manes a., iijut, norma.
A. B. Lawtea, Georgia.
Cyrus H MeCormlck,lll(noIv
J I. M . nam, Iowa,
aac B. Eaton, Kaniai.
Henry D. McUenry, Keutucky.
Henry D. Ogden. Loulslna.
X. D. M. Sweat, Maine.
A. Loo Knott, Maryland.
William A. Moore. Mlebtjran.
William Lochren, Minnesota.
T. B. Sharps, Mississippi.
.Ino. O. Priest, Missouri.
6oo, h. Miller, Nebraska.
Thoi. H. Williams, Nevada.
M. V. B. Edgerly, New Hampshire.
Theo.r. Biadolnb, New Jersey.
M. W. Hanson, North Carolina.
Job O. Thompson, Ohio.
J ames K. Keller, Oregon.
James P. Barr, Pennsylvania.
HtchoUs VenSlyck, lthode Island.
Thoa. Y. Simons, South Carolina.
William B. Bate, Tennessee.
B. B.Bmalley, Vermont
John Goods, jr., Virginia.
John Blair Hogs. West Virginia.
George H. Paul, Wisconsin.
Thomaa M. Patterson, Colorado.
AUGUSTUS 8CUELL, New York,
Fredrick O. Pkikck, Massachusetts,
Secretary National Democratic Com.
WAIBINOTON, February 22, 1870.
U. S. Grant, jr., has been admitted to
the btate conventions oi Illinois, No
fraika, Kansas and Minnesota, show
sixty-eight votes lor Blaine
TnK Randolph county Democratic
convention, held on Monday Inst, In
structed lor Hon. William llartzell for
re-nomlnatlon to congress. John 11.
Shannon was nomlnted lor sheriff.
Seventy thousand, three hundred and
tea dollars worth of short-horn cattl
were sold at Dexter Tark, Chicago, on
'Aourauayniaf. Stock men from Illinois,
JUssouri, Indiana, Michigan, Kentucky,
unto ana Canada were present.
. Peert county will celebrate the Fourth
ol July by a grand Centennial basket
picnic. Don Morrison has been Invited
to deliver the oration of the day ;a his
tory of the county Is to be read by E. II.
Lemen, Esq., and other interesting an
niversary exercises will add to tho in
tereit and amusement of the day.
Mr. John R. Koor, candidate lor cir
cuit clerk ol Franklin county, announces
that bo Intends, If elected, to do the
work ofthe office tor one thousand dol
lars a year, and pay his 'own clerk hire,
the county to lurnlshiucl and stationery.
The constitutional allowance Is ilitoen
hundred dollars a year, and Mr. Hoot
proposes therefore to glvo the county
Ave hundred dollars a year for electing
The Democracy ol Keaiucky met In
state convention at Louisville on Thurs
day, lion. Isaac Caldwell was nomina
ted for governor. The platlorm declares
that the government of tho United
States is one of delegated powers alone.
Its authority is defined and limited by
the constitution; and all powers not
fTtntedtoltbythat Instrument ornro.
klbltcd to the Slates are reserved to the
waies or the people : that the Deuiocmcv
is the party ot Ow constitution and of re
iora,a4UUl to admluUter theaf-
wtn or me government, will restore
quality among the States, arrest tho as-
" power, will re"
uwnom character of the mr.
and eliminate crime asnmm.
cUaraeterUtkof pollUcal life:
f present corrupt administration u
ifltilHi for the deplorable condition of
w tMaMweaMDustneH Interests of the
h WiliryttjtJU far ihe imnwdUte reoeal
, tttimmmtMt act, but declares that
f MgMSMsHfar are the true bails of
e tmsey, Sfieole payments hhouia be
Y. namtMMat as early a period as may be
?i'VOE wiUM)it detriment to the business
Jl fsmHaaAa tt thi yvtmtrv iduiuti D.
Itr fa fa an i asd asnda IfiiUUiratM n
The delegates lor tht? Stain At larjo are
Col. HreokenrMire, Henry Nnternon,
Hons. Willis 11. Mnclien, nml .tolin .
the FRi:r.in:x awd tiik rATilo-
The Methodlt church of the North,
m ante-bellum days.'ns an orgnnlzallon,
was oppocd to slavery. It was one or
the original abolitionists, its ministers
denounced tho sin of slavery. Preachers
and laymen alike prayed for Its abolition,
and when nt last, tho chaii. ' servitude
fell from the bomUiui and
he was free, "the church
rejoiced as ono man and lor tho time be
ing forgot tho privations, the suu"erlng,
and sorrows, engendered by the war, in
their Joy over the emancipation ol the
colored race. Since then, tho church
has looked on the frecdmcn of the South
ns its children by adoption and by right,
Its spiritual children who should seek sal
vation at Its nltars and find eternal
life through Its portals only. Ills
Jealous of the proelytlngeffortR of other
sects, and docs not look with patience on
their attempts to steal away Its children.
It Is alarmed at the influence extended by
the ltomnn Catholics among the blacks
of the Southern States, and In the general
conlcrcnco held nt Baltimore dur
ing the past week, called especial ntten-
tlon to the means taken by th'j
Catholics to draw the colored race cio
that church, and warned tho Mctljodlsts
and Protestants ot America "to "a(.ar ni,j
heed at the peril of their ov.Ti religious
faith." ThcrcpoitoftliQ committee on
Irecdnicn, read at the conference say
'The duty of edttcatlp j and even evange
lizing this rcoplo helougs peculiary and
eminently to Hie Methodist Episcopal
"It is the only church.wlth n alnglo cx,
cepllon, that has a large membership
among the colored peoplo In the South,
that is doIn; anything for their cdura-
The repoi t urges forcibly the duly ol the
church to make proper provisions for the
education, moral and mental, ot the
Ircedman of the South. "Under proper
'influences,"!! nsserts."lhey will continue
'to form a largo protcstnnt elemeiil In
'American Christianity and civilization.
'But it should not lie concealed from
'ourselves that they may become to a
'large degree perverted lo Itomc. Etnls
'sailes of tills churcliarc already at woi k
'among them, and they are meeting with
'success. They aro tilling their schools
'with children and their asylums with
'orphans o! the colored people! The
'plans of Ihc Papal propaganda nic far-j
'reaching, and they never niaku haste.
'It Is very well understood that whoever
'shall educate the Irccdmcn will nlso
'possess them ecclesiastically, and the
'ltouilsli church has earnestly entered
'upon this work. It is said that there is
'a largo class of colored young men
'from the Soulh, some say nearly a huu
'drcd, under training In Homo tor the
'priesthood, who will, altera few years,
reappear hi thcli natlvo land iir prnpa
'gators of tho Iiomlsh faith.
Tho report concludes with rccoinmcn
datlons tlint the I'rcedmen's Aid society
retain its present organisation ; that tho
church should contrlbuto liberally lo
Its Income and slvo lo It the tallest con
fidence and Its largest charity, nssurln,
its preachers and laymen "that no more
'worthy charity calls for their aid, and
'that no Held oi Christaln effort promises
'better returns for the money nud labor
expended than this work among the
'frecdmcn of the South."
An Interesting) and important confer
ence ol prominent New York Democrats
was held In Albany on Wednesday last
Tho Btibject of discussion was the prcsi
dentlal candidacy of Gov. Tilden, and
tho result arrived at, it is not Improbable,
may effect tho withdrawal of that gentle
man's name from tho list of presidential
aspirants. Among those present were
Judgo Allen, ofthe court of appeals;
Judge Danforth, of Schoharie; State
Treasurer Koss, John V. L. Pruyn.Judgo
Amasa Parker ; ex-Mayor McConlhe, of
Troy; Mr. Plcrson, of Troy ; Mr. lloss,
of Cayuga ; ex-Governor Hoflinan, Eras
tus Corning, Judgo Sillier; ex-Mayor
Ell Perry, of Albany; Mayor Bleecker,
Mr. Banks, ex-Lieutenant Governor
Beach, cx-Spcakcr LlttleJohn,Col. North,
of Delaware county, and others of equal
prominence in political life, somo thirty-
live or forty in all.
Upon a comparison ot tho views of
these gentlemen, all of whom expressed
themselves unreservedly, It became ap
parent that they arc unanimously ot thu
opinion that the nomination of Gov. Til
den tor tho presidency Is likely to seri
ously Impair the probability of a Demo
cratic victory hi New York In November,
and was regarded by all as an act ol Jus
tice lo tho Democrats national conven
tion, to tho party and to tho country, to
make some sort ot a protest 'agaliut de
grading tho important contest about to
take placo Into a mere ttruggle of one
man lor office. Tho opinion was ex
pressed that Governor Tilden ought not
to attempt to tako advantage ot a bare
majority of tho Now York Stato conven
tion directing the New York delegation
at St. LouU to vote as a unit to force
hlmsclt on tho paity of tho Union
against the whiles of u large majority of
tho Dcmocrals of his own State, nnd at
the risk of thereby perpetuating ltepub-
Hon. J. V. L. Pruyn stated that ho had
been asked by many prominent Southern
and Western representatives, and clticns
In Washington what his views were in
regard to the best nomination that could
bo mado at St. Louis. Ho had replied to
these Inquires ouly In ono manner. lie
had told bis Southern and Western
friends that tho caudldatci had been
liken in two former elections from hU
State, and now New York not only felt
that the West had the right to claim tho
aodldatc, but felt that tho party there
would unite solidly and enthusiastically
upon any good candidate that ihe West
Bight desire to propo?e. Butli thev
thought proper to take the candidate
from New York, ot their own frco will,
then hr could assure them of his convic
tion that Gov. Tilden r.-a not tho man
they would select, since his nomination
would certainly impair tho chances of a
Democratic victory In Now York, and
would In all probability Insure tho party's
dclcat. He did not care to go into n
criticism of Gov. Tilden's administration
lurthcr than that canal reform in tho
State of New York was, In his Judgment,
far to narrow a platform on which to
biso tho canvass for the presidency ofthe
.fudge Annua Parker endorsed these
icws, and considered It Important .that
some practicable mode of action should
tic adopted by which the sentiment of
loading and represenlallve Democrats
could be placed before the country an'
before the convention.
It had linen tmrirpstctt hv (V
Hoffman that the best way f or
, . arrive at
mis result wouiu oc mtvr.y
. . i i n moans of
. , . , -y nbout ono hun-
u it'll ri'iuuiiisAW hi u ,
, , . representative Dem
' Mf !,
".""Vout he believed that Gov-
CillUl tl' ..fAnnn I......
practicability ot getting up such
n 1 jatilfesto.
number ofthe most prominent of tho
Democrats who would havo signed the
document are now on the St. Louis dele
gation, and while they nro lis much op
posed to Gov. Tilden's nomination as
ever, there would bo an evident lmpro
prlety In fhelr putting their names to I.
now. Besides, the timo was too short to
get all the names that could be obtained;
and to put forth a manifesto not contain
ing a largo number of names would give
a falso Impression ol thu extent of the op
position to Gov. Tilden's nomination.
Ho asked Mr. I.ittkjohn's opinion on the
Mr. Lltllejohii agreed with Gov. lloll
mau's objections, but as a delegate to the
St. Louis convention, he did not hesitate
to declare his opposition to Mr. Tilden's
nomination, believing that It would lose
to tho party tho State and the nation.
Ho avowed his determination at tho
proper tlmclii the convention, to rhcaud
explain that the thlrty-fivo votes cast for
3i r. iilitcn by his Slato arc cast only on
compulsion, and protest against the con
vention being misled into the supposi
tion that thu delegation or the Stato is
really united in his support. Ho held
that this statement could bu niado In or
der at tho proper timo ; and although he
should prefer IU being done by some
other delegate, yet If no one else offered
hu would do It himself.
This announcement was received with
npplatftc. The conferauce was harmo
nious in Us opinion concerning Gov. Til
den, and adjourned to meet; again after
thu Cincinnati convention.
Him I NllcnUerirer ilhl iu (be Saiiioini
Mil. . i ...
iiiu tiouiimems nuu uetorc congress
by the secretary of stale, In rc3pon&o lo a
resolution of Inquiry, clear up whatever
mystery there was about Stclnhcrger's
mission to Samoa. From these docu -ments
it appears that Stclnbcrgcr's mis
sion was no mission at all, and that he
had no authority to act for our govern
ment, or to make engagements for It in
any regard. As early as tho summer ol
1872, It appears, on tho beach at Long
Branch, Steinbergcr succeeded in inter
viewing the president upon Samoa to the
extent of obtaining a refereneu to tho
Stato department of hli (Stelubev
gers) application to bo permitted at his
own expense to visit tho island, "undev
tho mantlo of authority" merely, and to
roport his observations. Tho upshot of
It was, that Stelnberger's Irresistible
yearning to be sent, these strange lands
for to sec, was gratified. Ho wus com.
missioned to see what he could sec and
report accordingly ; and, upon his glow
ing accounts of what splendid opportu
nity there was lor tho establishment of a
naval station and protectorate there, In
stead of going nt his own expense, ac.
tually secured an allowance of $3,000 to
cover these, and sailed lrom San Fran
cisco tor;Samoa In June, 1873, returning In
September of the same year. Tho
results of this vovasrc wi!r
that marvelous literary production, Steln
berger's report, and the dodo. The re
port, a3 everybody knows, was tele-
graphed nnd printed nil over tho coun-
ry. What became ot the dodo that sa-
crcd bird with a full tcl of teeth, and
long since supposed to bo extinct no
body knows. The latest ofllclal advices
about the fowl arc contained hi the dis
patch of Steinbergcr from St. Louis to
Secretary Fish, asking what final dispo
sition should be made ofthe dodo, "now
ullve and well." Jk somehow He
cured a renewal of tils mis
sion, which, as before, was sim
ply of observation, But he proceeded,
under lids shadow mantlo of nuthoiity,
io set tip a government, pcuuio out ex-
elusive trading rights to a German ilrm,
and negotiate for a protectorate, Tho
official correspondence shows that at no
time did Secretary Fish approve of Stein-
ucrger-8 projects, or anthorUo him to
mako any engagements In behulf of our
government; and that Stclnbcrgcr's
whole stock in trade was simply check.
How ho rose, flourished liko Jonnli'i:
gourd, and collapsed, U now a
matter of history. How ho tulkcd big to
tho native chiefs, probably we shall never
know. But the extraordinary result of
that big talk Is manifest from the fact, as
appear from Stclnberger'a ''ofllclal" dis
patches, that the native chiefs, through
him, mado a presentation to the presi
dent ot the "Sacred Fly-FJap," receipt
whereof was duly acknowledged
by Secretary Fish. And now tho
sole remaining mystery in connection
with tho Sauioan business Is as to
"the Fly-Flap,-whlch It not to be con
founded with gymnastic flip-flaps, nor
gastronomic flap-Jacks, though nobody
miows winn it is, but as to which the!
great public will never be sstliflcd until
tho mystery Is dispelled and they know
precisely what Is "the Sacred Fly-Flap."
Ily all mcatis let tho Democratic House
appoint n committee to Investigate the
mystery o! "lite Sacred Fly-Flap."
Local OnlftinlnlllUlnrlrf '
Tho following win I' '
By the president of J",ci1 T'"idny :
Proclamation. P I'niled Stale-A
wiintn nml A Joint resolution of the
dulv ar' I'ouso ot representatives was
last. i,rvcd on Ihb 13th day ol March
which resolution Is a? follows:
Jit it rooteeil bv I ln f(iinti nml luiiiai!
of rcpreentatlves ofthe United States
or America In congress assembled, Tint
It he, nud Is hereby, recommended by the
senate and house of representative
to the people ofthe several States that
that they assemble in their several
counties or towns on the approach
ing Centennial anniversary of our national
Independence, nud that they cause to
havejlellvered on such day a historical
sketch of said county or town from Its
formation, and that a copy of said sketch
may be tiled, In print or manuscript, in
the clerk's olllce of said county, and an
additional copy, in print or manuscrpt,
be tiled in the olllce of the librarian of
congress, to the Intent that a complete
record may thus be obtained of the pro
gress of our Institutions during the llr.-t
century of their existence ; and,
Vym:iu:.ts, it is deemed proper that
such recommendation bo brought to the
notice, mid knowledge of the people of
the United States.
Xow, therefore, I Ulysses S. Grant,
president ofthe United States, do here
by declare and make known tho same, In
the hope that thu object of such resolu
tion may meet the approval of the peo
ple of the United States, and thai tho
proper stops may lie taken to carry the
same into effect.
Given under my hand at the ity ol
Washington the 25tli day ol'May, hi the
year of our Lord. 1S70, and ol tho Inde
pendence of the United States Ihe one
hundredth. u. s. Gum-.
By the president: Hamilton Fish, Secre
tary ol State.
City National Bank
CAPITAL, - - $100,00
;V .'M-1 FOKUi M"!iir,
H aiTAf,TS TTtK. II. CnKMSIHIJlM,
it !' "AltlBAT, W. I', llAU.ltUY,
U. U. V, 1LLIAVJON. SlEHIK JIlUU,
A U, SAtrOHU,
Exohango, Com and United Statos
Bonds Bought and Sold.
CHARTERED MARCH 21, 1869
CI1? Y NATIONAL BANK, CAIItO
A. n. HAFKOl(I), 1'italtknt.
. S. TAYI.OK, Vice l'reai.lfnt.
W. maun, Sre'vawlTrciwiirer.
. ... . DIRECIOHS:
P.W . IUllCLAV, ClIAS. GiLIOUIR.
t . St. HTOCKFLETH, VAVL O. HCHCH,
It. Si. ClWaiNGIJAM. 1. I,. Halliimt,
J. M. I'iiiLLir,
ISTEIH.ST paid on dpoits 6t tbe rate ol a
Percent, iwrunnmn, March lutuml Hsptem
w lft. Interest not wlthdruwn is mliM luime
Mutely tp ttie principal of thu deposits, thereby
Jlying thera compound interest. '
Married Women and Children may
Doposit Money and no ono
olae pan draw it.
Open treyy bustneasiluv n-omliii.m. n s n.m.
fjrJ ?'J"!Uy. ev,ul!us fur lugs Utposltn only
W. HY8L0P. Treasurer.
NrfT. Vice Pres't.
H. Wells, Ca'hler.
1. J. hcrth. Aunt, nah'r
MUM 1ST? BANK,
Coinor ConunercUt Ave. and 8th Street,
.. , MHKCTOICS.
i J!t;.,', -'ro. Wm. Kluite, Cairo.
.NiU, ;nlro. Wm. Wolfe, Cairo.
A . Siuauka. Cairo. It. I,, nilllunblcy, .-Jt. Louis,
t". lltiUtr, Cairo. II. Wclli, Culm.
J". II. llrlDkmnn, M. I.onl.i,
i Ucnvtnl Dnukiiiff Iliulnmo liuuc.
,.t J'elwnse "old and bought. Inttnvt m d
.ii "Ti?ar" l-pitm-tit. Collection iiJmW,
mt all Iwslnws promptly atliidel to.
Wm. lenn & Sons
Headquarters for Groceries
4,000 Rio and Santos CotToo,
2,000 hhds New Orleans Sugar,
2,500 bbls N. Orleans Molasses,
1,500 bbls White Refined Sugar,
1,000 bbls Yollow Roflned Sugar,
500 bbls Louisiana Rice,
100 Tierces Carollnr Rice,
500 h'fehs Green and Bl'k Toa.
Al) OTIIIIU l'ltODUCi;.
tw, 70 huh 7a Vin. Nirtei, vis,, o.
No Belts or Bellows.,
Will WEID S-IIKW 10.
Just nUut Is wanted. Stad iWcdi tumn tnr-
r7, jitw ivric. Vmit ;
ajAHAN & HALL,
Roonnp; and Guttorlng a Specialty
Slate Roofiing a Specialty in
any part of Southorn
Lightning Rods, Ptirapa,; Stovco
'Jobbing Promptlr Done.
I OA I,.
MT. OARBON(Big Muddy)
Ordors for Coal by the car-load
t,on, or in hogshoadB, for shipment
aromptlv attended to.
HsiyTo largo consunioro and all
aianufueturcrs, wo aro prepared
lo supply any quantity, by the
month or year, at uniform rates.
CAIRO CITY COAL COMPANY.
tJ-IIiilllday llro ' office, No 70 Ohio I.cvc,
Ej"IIiUriiy llro ' wlmrtboat.
C?At Kalian Mills, or
CJ-At the Co-il lluiu, root of TblltV-Kizti
al'ost Offlcc Drawer, aw,
Tho Pooplo's Ilomcdy.
Tho Universal I'ainExt actor.
Note: Ank for Poml'o Extract.
Take uo ether.
"Ihar: fori will nix-.ik of txctlitut ililnzi.'
Iiijiiriis to JIub or l!t!,
L'n II., ..... I .
. 11.9, ,, ui;ia,
SIihIik, Siirnlns, Oiiiiu-
I'riK lnri'H, Cuts, Lui-ira
tf.1 or Inclanl Vmin,U
.Vomo lilfvil.and I!lcd-
iiik uiiiiu or refill.
VotnltliiKol' Illuoil end
p V,", "Iwllns file,
niliriipHH or fioreni'w,
(,miuim,u, JdUI.V IIUCK,
Xvrf Tliroat orOnluy,
I In, ANtlmin.
.Sorter Inn.imtl Kym o
,.Hor ,tliiilc, Jiillniiiw,
I'lilnfiil or too I'rortisc
Hill l.flf. Ovarian l)
t-as and 'luinora.
,n.,,,,i-v m ltlllllll,
REMEDY ' Oravtl and fltrutiRury.
nCITICLI,c;lllllIK, mi(l xcor.
uona oi iniiinw, or
nrlcoi Vi'lns, Kn
larcd or Inllamed Vlna.
Uli-ir, Old fiorfii, Inter
Ilolli, Carbtmclci'. Tu
mors, Hot 8wclllns.
i oriiN and Ilunlmm, ciml-
in or core tKi,
tolon orU'liitlow, Krost-
.tliimiiiliit ill i i.h, insect
atiugs, Cuawied Hands.
rojflVK KXTItACVislorEHleliyall Flrftt.
V.Iuhh WrHKKl and rpcomiucndul by
ml DnijJ-gleti, IMijviciuns, and vxery
boily wholuiN rver uanl it.
I'liiniihli-t containliiKilktory mid Uces mall.
i n-iuon Hiiiilication, ifnot louudatyour
POND'S EXTRACT CO.,
Xon i'orli milt I.omluii.
Miitu or Illinois
i'ni III,, ,,Tin.ti
JNMmKRKTs.. tmrpokc ol siving
mKk HSlEm'K.rRJ.lZi.V luiiiit'diatu ulul
in nil ui.i'ji ol nriiuie. I'lii-finlf. und mltiarvill-
scat n i in all tlicir coinjillc-iitul lorins. It la "i ll
known iijui ur.juinca iiiid tiooii ni inem.uim
the Hire. fftklon for the nasi U vcnlii. Auc and
i'itH.r.leiii'c:iirull-liiiiiortiiiit. Neiiiliuil U'riili
iidkM, nU'lit loBecu by driams. tiliuplcs ontlic
inox. ii) m niauuiiou, ran iiobinviiy ihi mrivu
jticj wuntiiiK the iiiott dclli-atc uttcntlon. call
or Wi lli . I'lcasant liome for patient. A book
iov uio minion, alarmist: iiuiitc, which tells
you til a liout tliticdl.caboi wlio slioulJ iiuiitt
wliv in'J lotvntii to iiay iionUso. Hr .lumen
lias ail room and parlor Von sec no onti luit
1 1 io doctor. Oillcu lionu, tin, in, lo Vit.m Hun
iIuvh, u iu i . All uimlucua strictly nnlliliii
NORTH SIDE OF EIGHTH STREE1
ievr3 WMhlasrtos cd OommcrcU
16 MILES OF
SOLD 'DURING tho YEAR 1875
Kvr.rtv stovk ih
Wlifiuvir tViil or Sold
As AlasoluUly Ital i Ml!
Noa. 37, 38, 30, 47, 48 and 40
Aren .MurtrloiM ( oiiililn.illon of
And all the Kstcntl.il Points that go IoMhUmiii
Most Perfect Cooking Stovo
y.wr Oll'vrnl to lli iilillc.
Made Only by the
Excolsior Manufacturing Co.,
N01. Oil, CI I, CIO and CH N. Miilnfct.,
NI, I.uiiIh, ,'ln.
O. W. HENDERSON,
K. .1. Ayres. 3. JJ. Ayrtn.
AYRES 6c CO.
No M) Ohio Unt,
lOX and BASKET CO
All klndi Imnluml toll,)
PLOORINO, SIDING, LATH, &o
Mill and Yard,
2ornr Thirty-Fourth Stroot and
C. N. HUGHES,
. OXXXO XjUVUB,
Orsr Mathusi k XThVi.
5 AFFORD, MORRIS
73 OHIO LEVEE,
City National Bank Balldiag, up.stalrs.
7he Oldt EtttbltshedAffency in Sout
ern Illinois, ropieaentlnif ovor
R. SMYTH & CO.,
Wuoluslo and Jtstall Dcnlcrs In
Foreign and Domestic
W11VJR8 OF AIX KIIVUN,
No. 60 Ohio Levoe,
MKSSIIS. SMVTII ft CO. luiTS conttantlr
u largo stock of tbe bast irooda in tliu inar
M, and , Khrersiwrltl attention tolhf Wlioleaal
ranch of tho business.
Tim tat chance for tiootl offrlruUiirnl Inmlir on
MAItq vni.l'll SILUIA fc Vfrtl IIIlt'IVBla
1 11 n t Mm ntiv rlitl.-a Kill in tn m haiihIiii il.n i. .
been iroYc4 to be sooU. Head youra'fJrciji bv
noflUl canl t Lona Corn'r. U.AM.It. H.,
i w T l v iwiriTvinw com of J own
i , ( T i ni vutiri oi janui, cua
W H tVHM, S (tV9i U0WVnts
"i 'J ...
Loading Journal of Southern
Will steadfastly oppose tbe policies ol la
llcpubllcan party, and relum to be tram
welled u the dictation ol anvcllijue lo the
I.lbf.lcvcs tbat tbe Kepublleau party tiai
fullllled Its mlsaloD, and that the Dtlno
cratlo party aa now organized should t-e re.
storod to power.
It bciltiViiJ tho liadlcal tyrtnoy tbat bo
frr nevtral yenrs opprosccd tbe Soutli
ebould be overtliiowc and tbe people r.l i
Southern states pctuilttnd to control their
or. n affairs.
It believes tlut railroad corporation
rboulil bo prohibited by legbOatlve rr.arti
menu from cstorlinz and unjustly dcrin
InatluK In their btulueii transactions wlta
II rcco;nl7C tbe equality ol all men
fore the law.
It advocates Irett coiutaer.e trltl lor
advocates resumption of specti- pay.
moot, and honest payment of fjo public
It advocate economy id tin I mtil.tr
tton of publlv aflulre
AS A NEWSPAPER
The liullotln will publish all the local news
ol Cairo, and a variety or Commercial, I'd.
Iltlual, Foreign and General Nsws, and en.
doavor to ploase all tastes ami Interest alt
T II E
Is a thirty. two column paper, lurnhhett to
subscribers for tho low price of
$1 25 PER YEAR,
Postage prepaid. It Is tho cheapen papot
to the West, and is n pleasing 1'Ircriii.
VIMtorand Family Companion,
Cannot fall to seo tho ut "(valod Indmn
msnts offered by The liulletln In tbe way
ol cheap and profitable advcrtlsementc.