Newspaper Page Text
RllC iter Ery I'm-
NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET
vrr.L j. Tiitr.
0 New Tri.
THMU A. llt4lKli HV
The campaign in Ohio i.l Vxi-t on
Hfimholp. tho b'.uhti tain, i orr
aain, violently crazy.
Within a few days, Gen. Grant ha ex
pressed Lis bclitt ia the Innocent rM
IIiYts' letter of acceptance lia? bo
given to a waiting world, and it now
finds that it waited for nothing.
The extremely warm weather of the
last lew weeks Is effecting the liealtli !
members of Congress. Mr. Tarpons, oj
the Louisville, Ky., di.-trict, died on Sim
day, and a number of other member-!
The Blaine investigation was renewed
on Monday. In view of Blaine's ap
pointment to the Senate, a demand to have
the investigation abandoned altogether
will be made. This U a striking instance
of the "reform within the party" prom
ised ty the Republicans.
Ix his letter ot acceptance, J Lives de
clares an Inflexible purpose to not be a
candidate for a second term. U e heli vc
the Democrats in November next will
attend to that little matter for him that
they will put It out of his power to be a
candidate for a second tenu, by electing
Tilden for his first.
Castle Garih-u, one of the old and
famous buildings in New York city, was
destroyed by lire on .Sunday aftcino .
The building was used as a fort a hundred
years ago afterwards for concerts, balls
and public meetings, and ot 1 ite years
has bxu the headquarters of the emigra
tion department. The property was
owned by the city.
Tnr. Belknap impeachment c;ie is going
forward rapidly much mure rapidly than
wa-s anticipated at ils beginning. The
trial as it stands is umistuknbly fatal to
Gen. Belknap. The appointment '
Marsh; the transfer of the appointment
to Evans; the receipt of regular install.
ments ot money from Marsh, beginning
soon alter the appointment was made;
the indorsement of drafts the full knowl
edge of rascally charges lor goods made,
by Evans, tlio trader at Fort SJIi; the
disregard of complaints these have all
lieen fully proved already agaim-t the ex
wcretary. But th telling testimony is
not yet all In, and when it comes, if re
ports direct from the managers are to lte
tielieved, there will not be a plank for the
delense to stand upon. It was supposed
that the direct examination on th part of
tiie prosecution would close yesterday.
UKtSTAN A DKIVEIt.
President Grant paid a visit to Lan
caster, Penn., uot long since. An epi
sode of the) tsit is thus related by the
Lancaster Intelligencer :
About 3 o'clock p. tn. the distinguished
company left the park lor Mr. Iutley's
residence, wheuce the president started
for a drive around the town. Mr.
liufly's colored man accompanied him,
Grant holding the reins. 1IU appearance
attracted great attention, and the taot
observant spectator declares that he did
not guide the horse w ith the skill which
is generally accredited to him as a horse
man. Indeed there is every reason, from
subsequent events, to believe that
the pure air and water for whieh Dufly's
park is lamous, had a very exhilaraling
effect upon his excellency. He drove
into Sam Rogers' fish wagon, breaking
several spokes out ol a wucel, and so
arousing the ire of the indignant Samuel
that bejnmped out and gave him such a
cursing as presidents 6eldom get from
fishermen. Hence the presidential
driver wheeled oB, and driving down the
street made a narrow escajaj from col
lidiug with au express wagon, when the
colored brother becoming alarmed for
his personal safety in the hands of such
a recklea driver took the reins In his
own hands, drove up Back street to Duf
fy houee. fully sat istied with ids expe
rt noe of being driven around by (he
president of the United States.
Tilt: MI Mr IKY PRIM I.AM1IIOV
pEsum "lt, AKAI,ON ":
The New York Herald ot Sunday ht
the 6th day of July 17U, reveals the in-'
cideuts of the reading of the declaration
of independence on the Otli of . uly 177ii
to tho main body or the continental
troops then encamped in the vicinity o!
New York, Geu. Washington in com
mand. A soon as the declaration was
received, he Issued an order directing the
brigades then in and near the city to be
drawn up at six o'clock the same even
ing to hear the declaration read. The or
der was obeyed throughout the entire
command, Washington himself beiug with
brigade whose parade was in what was
then known as "The Fields," but Is uow
called the City Hall Park. Each brigade
was drawn up in a hollow aiiimre. Ac
cording to one account, Gen. Washington
was on horseback within the square
lormed by his brigade, and the tl.-dar.t-tion
was read in a loud, clear voice by
one of his aids. Three loud and hearty
cheers were tent up bv the troops whea
the reading was finished, and a general
Jail delivery of all debtors was
iuiuiedialely ordered. That night
the leaden statue of (;
III, standing iu the Bowling Green, was
torn down, broken into plecea and sent
to be made Into bullets for the revolu
tionary troop. There wen- afterwards
lorty-two thousand bullets cai out of the
The order directing the brigades to be
drawn up to listen to the reading t . .i-
laraUon was written by Major Hamuel
lrW, the lather of General James
tYatm N"cJl, whom Washington had
chffn a hi prlnoip.il aidrMle-c.imp a
few days before. Major Wt-Kb particip
ated In the battle ol Bunker's Hill, and
afr the evacuation of B Won he aoeom
pan'wxl the army to New York. He was
woumkil at tin? ruttlt of Whir Tlains,
arnt Urinf utat'suentl? captured on Long
llaid I.e ws not exoliinsr.sl until 171,
bca W w ma le a brigadier and given
ttw cwttuir.d of the Light Infantry whieh
fviXHi :r aVn hid jat resigned. Gen
ertJ 'tbMke elder JUhl In five
i ir ai.tr me? wno 1:1 sun ,iames
Itt V.vnffW, of wn"u the veneraMe
0l. Wbb of Mikanda i an elder
tih: i t rti k or tri.PTtsr..
Republican newspapers exprc sat-isfi'-'tiou
with Hayes' letter of accept
ance. They can do nothing else. Hav
it.g Uk.n the man, they mu?t perforce
take him a. he is. It is impossible to
make a silken purse out ! a sow'j car
and with all the ingenuity they can mus
ter, the Republican newspapers cannot
pass tdl Gov. Rutherford B. Hayes as a
statesman He must tand by hi own
public utterances and with
these. the party U bound to
leii:ii a pleasure that it d'cs
not litl. For the closest scru
tiny of 11,) cs li tti r does not reveal
anything for whieh it is remarkable ex
cept the cautious shrewdness with which
it avoids all allusion oven to the one sub
ject on which tho whole country is most
deeply interested : namely the specific
corruptions existing in the present ad
ministration of the government, and their
reform under a new administration. It is
true. Gov. Hayes refers to a reform in the
civil service and promises "the speedy,
thorough and unsparing prosecution and
punishment of all public olllct rs whe be
tray public trust," but this is a merely
abstract reference to corruption in ollice.
It is not half as pointed or iucMvu as
Grant's "let no guilty man escape,"
which meant absolutely nothing, and so
far as it is a promise of punishment or a
warning to such public robbers as those
of the whisky ring, or such speculators
as Belknap, or Robeson or Boss Shep
herd, it might have been penned by John
McDonald himself if he had been the
nominee of the Cincinnati co'nvention.
and under such circumstances would
have caused tio more of a flutter ninong
the vultures that have been fattening for
years at the public treasury than it has
coming, from Gov. Hayes. The Repub
lican nominee ha done no mote, nor
any . h ss, than the chief I the
whisky ring himself would have
done in the same place; he has put on
in appearance ot virtue and hp s declared
iu general ter.in against corruption in
office. He might have taken the bull
boldly by the horns and have spoken in
such unmistakable terms that ho would
have excited the highest enthusiasm ol the
better portion ol the Republican party
and have compelled the respect and the
fear of the Democracy. ISut he has i-ot
so spoken. His letter is characteristic of
the man. He can now, as before be wrote
it. s.'iake. hand on the one side with Cur
tis, with Bryant, and with Mcimrz, and
on the other w ith Joyce, with McDonald,
with Mch'ee, Rabcock, and Belknap. He
is the instrument of the unification of
these two elements of the Republican
party, and would lose his lat hope ol an
election should the union not last.
The lilt-Ago Kalifirnllon.
(Slate Kt'KittiT )
The republicans of Chicago are going
to ratify the Wheese and Havler business
on Saturday night. It U expected tha,
Jake tielim will take part In the business
WML Harper will exhibit his accounts
as state grain inspector, Ben Campbell
w ill show his receipts for the money he
paid back to Miss Sweet, Iloyt and
Bridges will send congratulatory tel-
grams, aud Dan Munn, who helped make
the nomination, is to deliver a speech.
It will be a general outpourinc of the re
publican masses, and the police force i- to
Whrll Nuppurl Hit) ct.
. incinuati Cemmticiul .)
Our illustrious president who was so
sparingly and yet so carefully Indorsed
and certilied to future generations by the
Cincinnati convention, has evidently
made up his miud that he is an ill-used
man. He made a great sacrifice hi order
to be president, and here the people do
uot care lor him more than two terms,
and arc ou the point ol lor-rettim.' him !
So he is going out with a sore head, lie
is mad eighteen hours a day. Owing to
the treachery of Secretary Bristow he lias
personal friends iu tho t mtcntiary, and
Belknap was fool enough to he found
- - . -
(oilik lo III lluuo.
ll"6Wu i rautirlpt, K i )
1 he administration is again drifting to
llic do". With UrUluw out m tn.. i r,.u-
ury department ; that untiring and efli-
iaat legal prosecutor of revenue thieves,
lilulord ilsou resigned, the chief of the
trvasuiy agents, H. T. arvan. ik r. no..
torily removed by the president, although
me commissioner of Internal revenue, D.
D. Pratt, cei tilics to the value of his ser.
vices in the "discovery ot Iraud, aud the
punisuincnt of wrong-doers" there Is
ai omnioiH suggestiveucss that Bristow'
policy iesKcting the whisky thieves is
either to be abandoned or suspended.
The politicians at Washington who run
the Republican party may think it inju-
Uicious to drive the whiskv interest into
the supjort of Samuel J. Tilden whither
i is strongly tending but they should
not forget that the work of ex-Secrciary
Bristow cannot he undone to any extent
without serious injury to the prospects of
GciieraJ K. B. Haes.
llM at Fliiluu-Ibltt.
PiiiLAbKLniu . Pa., July lO.-Rainls
iiow falling abundantly, aud the inteusc
heat is liome what abated During the
lorcnoou and up to the couunenceuicnt
oi t ie ram, the thermometer n'ood (."
in the shade. A great huhiImt of icr
sons have been prontrated by tho heal,
aud hlteen deaths from un-troke are re
ported, beside which there have Uen
several not ytt officially reported.
1 firte wagons are regularly emploved h,
removing to the hospital those overcome,
on the streets.
(From our Rga1ar CnrwKn1uiit.l
Philadelphia, .Tuly 7, ls70.
This ha been an eventful week In
Philadelphia. The t entennlal Fourth of
July celebration that has been anticipated
for year, took plaeo with appropriate
form and ceremony, under the eaves
of th? old Independence building, in
which the signer made their names Im
mortal by affixing them to that remarka
ble declaration. The time-worn original
declaration itself va there, and the
mayor of the city held It up to the gaze
of shouting multitude, and Richard
Henry Lee, a grand-ton and namesake of
one of the signers, read it with earnest
unaffected elocution. Bayard Taylor
read a poem, which I think will long -uir-vive
the occasion and tho country ; an J
Hon. Win. M. Evarts delivered an ora
tion which, but for its great length,
would serve as a perfect model for all
orators of the future. As for the iuumc,
choral and orchcstial. I presume It wa
worthy of the great occasion. Oliver
Wendell Holoijs had written a hymn of
welcome to all nation-, and Hi Magesty
I torn Pedro, Euipcror ol Brazil, present
ed a hymn:
".IJf.l.llMi j KH.M HI! n ."
composed at his request ly -A. Carlos
Gomes, court musician ol Bra.il; but
music on occasions ot this character
should not be ol a high, classic, or diffi
cult order. Musical sounds, un
like poems and orations, die
in the atmosphere with its
ibrations. Music is not played I. r pros
perity, hence the inu-ical selections for
large popular assemblies should be ot an
easy, familiar character that willjrivethc
greatest pleasure to the greatest number.
When they arc not of this character, it
has been proved again and again, that
they will not be heard; the bu. and
clamor of ten thousand voices will neu
tralise or drown the finest strains. 1 Mir
Ingthe performance of the 'Greeting
from Brazil,'' the Lmpcror came to the
tront of the stand, held his head to one
side, and with his hand to his ear, in vum
effort to hear distinctly the music.
Among the distinguished personages on
the stand were the Vieu-President Gen.
Bank, Generals Sherman and Sheridan,
Governor Hayes, the Republican candi
date for president, Sir Edward Thornton,
the minister from England, as wll as
many other distinguished foreigners.
We were celebrating our escape lrom
British bondage, as the saying is, aud the
Briti-h amba-s.-idor wasoir the stand, but
no sentiment in Bayard Taylor's noble
poem excited so much enthusiasm as th.it
in which the poet referred to our English
origin, Eugli-h tongue an 1 traits.
It is useless to attempt a de.-cripri.in ol
the civic torchlight profession on the
evening of the third, or ol the
I.IUNU MILITARY VaUWK
on the Fourth of July. Great professions
and parades,likc great battlc.can leetn
only . 'it points aud iu section, ami can
scarcely be seen iu this way when the
pagent Is in the narrow trects of a great
city. Far more interesting than the half
oitfiniixt-d buixls of clilcns, hearing
ton-be, banners, and device, or, than the
iM-rfectly organized ami disciplined
military Is the dense raas ot spectators
that fill the window s, trees and sidewalks,
and surge back and forth, encroach on
the streets and obstruct the passage of
the cars. There is something fearful and
sublime in an immense crowd, in this
jaxtapo.-ition and condensation of hu
manity, heterogeneous iu condition, age.
sex. morals, life, aspirations and degrada
tion ; and yet most of them live through
it, and emerge as Individuals ; a few men
lose their pocket-books and a few women
lose their virtue. I saw the military pa
rade, as it passed. Irom the top of an ice
wagon. A column of ten thousand su
perbly uniformed aud disciplined troops
marched, almost every company headed
by a band ol music. The Southern mili
tary organizations attracted much atten
tloii"and won plaudits by the perlection
ot their discipline, ami by the ardor with
which they joined in every patriotic
demonstration. The weather was execs
sivcly warm, and many were entirely
overcome by the heat, aud some of the
companies were followed by servants
carrying buckets of water from which
the soldiers drank at everx halt.
On tho evening of the Fourth there
was a grand di-play of fireworks from
Li moil Hill iu East Fairmont park. At
S o'eloek p. m., there was a general illu
miuaiion with colored tires which could
be seen for a great distance; next there
was a grand ascension of fire balloons
dropping at inter) al in ihi i- aerial
flight beautiful lire bouquet-, of many
colored light, and then the heavens
clouded by an approaching rain, wi re
made resplendent with signal rockets.
The next display was an allegory repre
nil; I II and (,i;o 1 1
of the i'nitcd States, in whieh
the names of the thirteen colo
nies were written iu letters of lire. A
grand explosion, like a volcanic eruption,
of bombs bursting high in the air aud
lalling iu every variety of colored stars, a
flight ol meteor aud inarone rockets, a
beautiful llgure of red white and blue
lights, representing an Immense cascade,
ud a tusilade of bombs dropping ruby,
purple, emerald, sapphire, gold and sil.
ver stars next followed, and then came
the pyrie piece, representing Washington
surrounded with American flags. All
the' displays w ere enjoyed by the
ItNS OK TllOl SAMs
who were in (he park ; but it had com
ineocod to rain aud this had a dampening
ettect upon the fire-works and upon the
spectator, and it was found necessary
to abrevlate tho programme. The flights
ol parachute, rockets, the "Old Liberty
Bell," the conjunction of the North Star
and Southern Cros were given under the
disadvantage of a brisk rain. The dis
play was concluded by tho presentation
of au Immense pyrie temple, representing
the rise aud progress of America. This
temple wa-s liity-four by one hundred and
twelve fee, and the dome was one hun
dred and lilry-two feet iu height, mtr-
mounted by the Goddess of latterly,
pointing with one hnud to the American
eagle. Altogether, this display which
cost, t have been told, $1,000, was very
beautiful and dazzling, but the occasional
blinding flashes of lightning from tho
overhanging clouds made the human p'
rotcctilcs appear rather tame. ( ,
A TRIPLE HOMICIDE.
Ihp ltuli llumtrm of Fenim.vi vnnln .
Cor Now York Herald.
Ci.EVK't Valley. Pa.. July c. Scat
tered along a spur of the Blue Ridge, eat
from this place, known as theSkcuahwali
Hill, are several hut occupied by a tribe
of "Bush Banger" numbering about
400. They belong to the lowest order of
human living, and live more like w ild
beasts than men. In the summer the
women and children peddle berries about
the adjacent country, while the men steal
hoop-poles and raliroad ties from the laud
surrounding iheui. In the winter they
live by thievery and hunting and trap
ping. They liwvll together promiscu
ously, having but tour family names
the Carkcrs, Miiliiu. lonian, nud
Maces and have long been the pests o
the neighborhood, though till now no
deeds of inurdei oils ioIein-e h ive Im-cii
charged against iliciu.
Early on the morning of the ot!i of
Julyja hall-nuke I boy irom the hill ran
into this village Willi the report thai
there was a big tight on the hill, and that
JaniseyCaiker had killed Beans Carker
and stabbed S.d ai ker. and had himsi li
been slabbed by some one iu the ti'ht.
Jaiits y" Caike-r was the acknowledged
champion of the tribe, and "Beans"- Car
ker was his reputed brother, us "Sal"
was his sister. They wen all three al
most gi:tn; ill ize and strength. On
the night of tic-:lj die w oman u, I,,.,.!,
iu the village and pivcnrcd two gillou
On receipt ot the above news a number
of men. with an officer, started lor the
hill, and found tlic cabin of old M'lllins
surroii led and filled with a promiscuous
crowd, every member of w hich w as yell
ing, -wearing, streaming, or cryinjr.'and
all wire gesticulating wildly. Sal' Car
ker was found lyimron the ground in the
cabin, with a leartul ta-h iu her l-tt
breast, from w hich the blood was still
flow ing. I r. Ware at once pronounced
her wound lat; 1.
i'lie woman w as conscious, an 1, al
though weak, :iked the doct r savau'eiy :
"Have they kille I Juui-cy Carker yet,
damn his soul "'
Some drunken Iricnd of Jamsey's re
No. (hey ain't, by God, and tin y
won't while I'm here.1'
The woman attempted to spring from
her po-itioii on the ground. The bloo I
gushed from her side as -lie rose partly
up, and she tell back, ga-ped two o"r
three times, and expired.
On a pile of buhes near the Carker
cabin lay Bean Carker, the murdered
man. lie wa cut from hi hip to his
lower rib. on the left side, and had a sai,
in his right bi'i-a-l. It w.,-. vi'l- n' lrom
the nature ol Ins wounds That tin y had
been almost instantly fatal.
It wa' apparent thai the sentiment of
tl,c ranger was largely in f'tvor o!
Jaiiisey, tin- murderer, and wild inUiries
were made for the man that had stabbed
him. Our drunken savage sw ling a knile
about hi-, head and shouted, "I'll put this
in the heart ol the man that hurt J itnsey
J anise j- Carker could not be found, nor
would any one riye information of his
w hen about or ot the origin of the di
furbaii'v. Old Mullins and several others were se
cured, aud au examination In-fore a jus
ike ol the M-aee wa held in the evening,
whieh showed that for some years there
had been a lued between J.nn-ey Carker
and the family of Joseph Mace, which
consisted of his daughter, a young wo
man known as Mila. and John Mace, her
brother. The quarrel originated in the.
deposition of the proceeds ol a Jot of
stolen hoois-poles. Mace claming that
Carker had cheated him out ot his share.
Numerous rL'h;s had occurred over the
matter, in one of which Carker whs bad
ly punished by the three Mice. Six
months ago i;.-an Carker went to living
with Mila, and subsequently he and John
Mace put i:n a but. and were ioined bv
Sal Carker, or "Big Sal,"' as she wa
On the 4th of July, towards eveninir.
nearly every man and woman on the
hill being more or less crazed with honor.
Jamsey Carker met old Joe Mace, and a
tight soon followed. Beans and Sal Car
ker joined the fray on behalf of .Mace.
This was the signal tor others to take
sides with Jamsey. The first person
stabbed was Beans, who had grappled
with his brother. The latter ripped his
side open with a long hunting kuile, and
then slashed him with it in the breast
and threw him from bun. Beans was
picked up dead aud carried aw ay by John
Mace. Sal Carker had seized" Jamsey
around tho neck from behind, and. al-
tnougn three or four men gra-ped her
and tried to pull her awav, she held
tightly, and was choking him badlv
when he turned half around, and. raising
his knile, buried it iu her hiva-r. She
hung on with bulldog tenacity, but was
lorn away before she received another cut
from the knife that was raised to in
flict it. As the woman was dragged
away the crowd closed about Jamsev.
some shouting "Kill him kill him !"
but the maj jrity lighting lor him. While
the struggle was going on Carker threw
up his hands and siairgered back, ex
claiming, "pin cut! I'm Killed I some
body's s.tablied me !" The crowd nM.-md,
and he was borne homo. He was cut iu
the abdomen and groin. Alter being
taken to his hut he w as, on the approach
of the party from the village, carr'n to
a deep cae a mile distant in the hill
where he suhsi ipientlv died, his body be
ing brought ha. k to his hut while the ex
amination wa in progress. Opinion was
divided as to who inflicted the fatal
wounds upon tn, some believing thev
were the work ot his sister, Sal, while
Others credited them to Joe Mace, but no
reliable evidence could be procured of the
point. Eight others ot the tribe were
more or less seriously injured iu the fight.
The desperate fray and triply fatal con
sequence win, n u believed here, lead at
once to the enforced removal of the out
law bund troin the neighborhood. Leal
steps w ill at once be taken w ith that ob
ject. AI (TIOM I
REAL ESTATE AGENTS,
No. 190 Comiiicrciul Avenue
Attoiaiou to t.usune, uutl iteiuiiiguc
The InteM. ki-caIpm. nml nm relinhlt
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lliri.rrtnoliiml Wlml tlirWIiite Linunml
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Imrse ftinl animal t. m.iyl'.'i- wl:it
Children Cry or ;niiorln. It i
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T -v y. r ir-,rf m thMr atim-M ut Sexual ui4
C'Ut C11!0 ill ( ' I T,
- - lr. Ill TTVW arrlattr Unit.
"im4jk, A 1 i.yoioc;i View ( rMun..ee
A : wi ''it "ininieiiainl ( cijiiti inf. nn,
V irrii-.r, r-u tlC iiiTV rii f r t-i-iiB
it- ,,,,, a,ltj . , r,. ti.tinmtir tit ton i,
m!jjt 'ij ju wiihinlm i J An c.nirij-i iMXk i1 i'i .m ; t
i r p. i a:e n i!n c l.i' T t igua bv k-u umJir ai.J
v .'. u' i r . f r ,! r'j.
A 1U ATF.MDICALTREATISnii;id;Mit
r l rriV.itj Nitureiu tAl , tn-- tu . 1 .1 .
-tl : 1 1 i - r !' in. aii U.p uir-aii wKurt.lvbpft'rt
v. .r t ij(. t iii nji rust; .-r i f.
Mr tiA'AL ADVICfci n (m i ul j.ii tjhmntr T).-m,
S ii u, I ..trni, t llii f, ILiii'.lirv, ttiv t Ii:iii:i
Jf.-fi.t, a. , 4m work Mt ur.i..r ,.-! .,f H c-. All
it-p-c orkt i Mi ih;! 4h0 p.urea i-tu tvtr.i.t unt
I . .it- on fh- n!,j...rTt Rout ftc uroiy acaluit on re.
f ipt f 60 eti. .v:.r, Butl' Dpenw
Uo.l2N. 6h ,St. Louis. Mo. L'.ti..a Im; ,
Xj th" marnrd tjcl rnur-
OftUtaWlUfti IT tffll, IU tliUKi,
ni lit' rr-iri wlnrni.in ti. .sar lo
r;i!,-iiK!p nn Ui mnieMi
; Pmn htin-y u. Utf inmwi r.atwn. Mi h1 t ante,
y -'J'-k thsf i-mitl.t v?4 iQ'uid H'.d prtrr ti; it
i witUinf mfurtitai.on, wt.ih ti j ont tan bilowi tv b van
c ut on how w prt-wfrvp ttiv h't;tri ar.a -omjiiift). ati-i
t fivfto fuJ-l c h-i tiie tnVLM f'i ouxii : ti b-a ant
1 tn. true Mafr..ii liu'tie in tl.a rrui Stcmi.t
! tiy Mb4. uiitor put b ountultrJ pcrxsnaliTorb
T'ail un inv nf Titi- p .rMi-f' it UKnt:jtieHi in hit wurfc A44faV
lt. A. Ci. QLIX, IS? v tvLui(tu "-.CW, ii.
W. SOHAfff AN1)
Mrri,- (u,l i:.u.irtti
it.i rtiiurtim rn;rsviti,4
1mi'i It-a ii ah ttirtri.
j s tiv iU("..4 hi w ca
urthib, Mimi;. tti
I: kin-i of I;M-r. vn tumdn i!i of taunt. i n-rtit,
ul.'i ficui J iiiarrv.tli imp litiir-iKi ti marrimrc, thur lia
tur aiid cur-. '1 n w n a.l it, tu.:v ejnlalmnff thnr
aL'W-, t f'iptuH. - t.ll rn.-K.B !....... .1 . lL. 9,l,y
w-rf-M.dv n: a of!r k ititl vve r futi.'..h d. an. t rort-M
in cvt'rv t t. H -nt ur- y ! i-l un rtipt w Vi r.
Ai)in-ka. tr. C. A 'II n n a N, Oij t Altk UmL
iu.t, M i;-tat L-ml it 1-"
lUl tvitrm hutfL.niM
Dear Old "Yankee Doodle."
It sings in the Marls of tha people! Our box
ave ...itltd it our0irl hme San? and played (t
iLr sl.ird, men have matched (oil, and now we havi
I in picturea grand and masterly produc-Ion of art
&ii .idit'1! The"0'nar adorn Memorial
lall, at Philadelphia, and i daily admired bvthouj-
he walls of every American hme.
If nnt liiinii .Ii -J .... I
S.-18by4 Inches'' '
i'yS'7iD'' mail' 3 0; ncunte1 reed, for tram
dav ffn&rsntpnl uatnv mtr
Auuer k Drill. I00 a dmjqUi
J li KOc AKi nt. AUIft li-x.k
IMIXT AM OILS.
B. F. PARKER,
faints, Oils, Varnishes,
iVall Paper, Window Glass, Win
dow Bhados, &c.
lwayi on huml, tbe ctlebrtfcj illuniirjtin(t
Al ItOKA on,.
Coiaer Eleventh Street and Waehing
WIIOLKSALK AND RETAIL.
IN TIIE CITY.
Qoodii Sold Very Close,
Ooruer lUtU St. and Oomiaerclal Av
C 0. PATIER & CO.
north swu of r.ianrn strkki
Bet we o . Wudblnirton and Convmercla
Notice la hereby Riven tht defuull hav
ing been made (or innre than sixty days In
the payment of a portion ot the amount se
cured to ba paid by a certain mort
gage executed by .folio Hodge In
Samuel Staat Tavlor and Kdwlu
Parson, trustees of the Cairo City
Property, dated March 11th 1HH4, ami
recorded in the recorder oflice iu and tor
AlexanJerrounty, in the Stat of Illinola,
In hook "L" of deeds, page r02. etc. The
undersigned the successor ol said trustees,
willon Wednesday, the l!tu day of July
next, A. I. 1870 at 10 o'clock in the fore
noon of that day, under and by virtu of
the power of asm contained In said mort
gage, sell at public auction, to tbe highest
bidder, for cash, at hi oflice, corner of
Washington avenue and Eighteenth (treet,
In s-iid Citv of Cairo, in Alexander county
and State of Illinois, all the right, title and
interest of said .lohn Hodges or his assign,
in and to lots numbered 1? (sevent-cn) nnd
1st (eighteen), in block numbered SO Icightv)
lo the First addition to raid City of Cairo,
according to the recorded plat thereof,
with the appurtenances, to satisfy the pur
poses nnd condition of said mortgage.
iatej, Cairo, Il' June 27th IhTh.
S. ST t ATS TAVI.OK,
Trustee of tbe Cairo City Property.
' Nolii fi U lirn-liy 'ivin that default liuv
ink,' bepn riKulp tor more tlian elxty clays in
the payment of a portion of tiie sriioutit e
rnri'il to be tai t by a certain iiiortcKn f x
ruiril fiy .fan cs ' Ityan to !nim-l Mtats
Taylor ami lUtwin l'arxttis, tru-te-s of flit
'aiio City Property, rlatrd tiie l!tb day ot
May, A..l. 173. and rrnrded in Uik n-t-ord-r'
olllre, in and tor Alrxandt-r county, In
ttir Stat of Illinoi, In liookiiof deeds. paije
"(. The undi-iuned, the successor of
v!d trn-tei", will 01, Wednesday, the l!th
day of July u xt, a. I. .'i o'-l ok
in the f r-noon of lliat dy, under ami by
virtue of the ower of ale enntalneil la
said mort'-rmc, sell at publl.- auction, ti the
litfrher-t bidder, for ea-h, at his otliee, 'eor
ner ot VahiDKtui avenue and K Khtei nih
Ktret, In said 1 ity of Cairn, in Al-xandi-r
county and State of Illinois all the riuhl.
title aild Interest of said .lames Hynn or his
asi:.'ii, in and to lot numbered 1:1 ( l li ir
te in and 1 4 ( Fourteen!, in Moek iiiiniher
ed (Twenly-einhi) in (he l-'ir-t addition
lo said l itjr ol Cairo, according t the r
corded plat thereof, Willi the npptirtenan
ce, to a:ify the pirpns anl ooudltion
of fn'nl tnortsaue.
Dated, Cairo, 111, .luue 2Tth 1 -7i-
Trustee of the Cairo City l'ropt i tr.
TIIE DAILY BULLETIN.
rPilK llL'U.KIIS ia puliliHlifl t-ver inurmnt;
(txc it MuU'Uyj Iii th- hiilletio Uiiil'l.n?, cor
ner VWhu.t:tin axruue and 1 wrhtli .tns t
Tin III LLtTis in fcrvnl tn eily i-nbtciiU r by
fiithltll currii n at Teiity-r ie t.t-nU Wrrk,
y!.le wn l ly. Hy Mail, (ill a lvnb'i), I0 r
BDimm; six months, ('; Hire months, 1; one
iiionih, 1 tU.
THE WEEKLY BULLETLN.
I'uljlirSttl e-ry ThnrixUy morning at tl
pe: annum, invariublv in idvacce. Ihe pougt
on theWetkly will 1 prepaid at thia ollice, ao
that mbucribera wil ohlaiu for a mbirription
rice of I a y-ar.
lludiuub Carda, perunnuin
One juare, one nsertiuii,
line square, two innertioua,...
One aijuure, one wee
One aquare, two week
One Bijuare, three weeks,
One pile, one month
tne a uarv, one ingertion,
Eiieh uljue'iucia liioertea,,
U-One inch ia a .Uure.
r"To regulur adverllaera we offer auperlor In
ducemenu, both aa to rate ol charge and man
ner of displaying illtjr fityora.
Communication upon aubJeoU of gen
eral interest to tn publio aol lotted.
rlAll noin.-s Letter ahoidd lie aildreiwed to
Hlr Holletiu Company.
The IjHt chance for good agricultural land on
r. B hix rtK i tsiT iutemil.
lon t run anv risks, but go to a counlrr that has
ueen iirovrj to be good, bend your addreaa by
irnaial card t 1ju.1 Pom'r B. A M. It. R .
mirungtou. Iowa, and rw-eive freer copy of Iowa
and Nebraska Karmer, illi chart of land, and
ow round trip ptea. 3-sn.ir'm.
(Or If placed la k line, erer)
ie aiiLEs of
SOLD DURING tho YEAR 1875
KVKRV STuVF. IS
Whereter l'd or Slid
t Absolutely Wikl i Fault !
Nob. 37, 38, 30, 47, 48 and 49
Are a Murveloo Jomhiiiutmn ol
Ami Mil tt,- Kk-viiIiuI I'oinUtlial go lo Makr- nn
Most Perfect Cooking Stove
l:-r (tflerr-al to I lie ublle
Ma-lc Only by the
Excelsior Manufacturing Co.,
No. fi!2. fill, CP) andtl" N. Main "I.,
hi. I.ouls, Mm.
C. W. HENDERSON,
'-:!. flu. ,n rnl .V
(mi PA SH1HE)
A GREAT DISCOVERY !
H the use of which nrry fsmily msy j:ive
llii-ir l.iuen lht blillian' polinh ptymllnr to II je
laiimlrT work, -svlnu timrau I UK- r id lrom
iuif, more liiin itaeulire c-t. ,v um-l.
Bold By Druggiiti and Grocsrt Ererywber
ASK KOK KOniil.NS'.
DOBBINS, BROS. & CO., 13 N. 4th bt.
t f VISITING CAItn with your name fln.
ill I ly printed, nl for 2-c. We have -' '
UU,n:i Agi'iit W.nttt; 9 laiiiplri miiI
t nip. A.li.l LI.LKK ato. Ilro'-kton.Miu-a.
'fcerew Ihe Ongrr a tltflil no on
rmn, that'll rheuniatitin i one turn move, that
gout," is a luiui iur deserilion of tlic-e two
dif-citM-4. Though each may and dots attack
rtifl'ermt ortion of the systcui. the can-e U I
lieel lo be a poisonous acid in the blood. I'll
rify this by the use of
TARRANT'. SELTZER APEUILNT.
It will do its work speedily and thoroughly. Ii
i the grrat friend of theaufferf-r fnm Uhettnu
ti ,in and gout.
SOLD BV ALL MtUGCJI-TV
A day at hinoe, Agent wanted Outfit
and term. Ire. TlttK A CO., Augusta,
VI AN itl. - Traveling Salesmen. Fmr al-
ary and txpemn paid. Otm Alun'I'g to.,
t Louis, Mo.
THE NLW YORK
prex ure I'LNSIOX.VS for Oilicera aud feoldieia
wounded, ii.iure.l or ruptured, however shthllvj
nhtainsan increase of old ratenj collects arrears
cl pay ami bounty, etc. So charge unless suc-n-ssiiil.
Letters promptly aiiKWenxl by ad
dresingJ. 11. ht'lliiLL, Attorney at Law, r.l
1 hamU-n etreet. New Vork l.ity, care V. O.
A WEEK guaranteed to male and
female aguuu in their locality.
Cosu nothing to rr? it I'articuhaa
free. t. O. VlCliKKY A to .
$5 tO S20Tr;Uy",i'."ra- Samples worth
wi.'S!'''! .fore!" p,!!r,,V. Mretifth and Flavor
S. ..fili,TJ J" Kr"f i'lekles' We Guarantee II t.
Deent lroly free frnm HulvhurU- Ani or other ileletri
jus utuuuce. with which Jfosl I'OiraarUadulteraied
for sale hy all firocei.. Larueat Vluerar Works in till
World, imut.iwa, K. L. I'ftUbSIKG ACQ., Culcu
But liefore roing eUe where to do , wnd l'i
Circulars of N. V. Teleirrupb Insiituie, Juue-
ille, iKc-onain. Kecoruended by Supt. of
Western L'nion Telegraph Co., an the only ie.
liable Kcbool iu tbe N est.
Junction of Broadway, 7th Aveuu-s and
NEW YORK CITY,
Three ISlock west of Grand Central Depid
iiKar the Klevated Hillruad, uud but twen
ty minute from W all street. All u, ei n
luiproveiuenl. Katea ft per day, l.ili
eral terms tofauiiilies.
CHAS. K. LELANO, Proprlator
Of De-lev an House, Albany, JS-. V., uud
Clarendon Hotel, Surutogd. 7-7-U:jm.
.wont da any
I t-sprt umji
ure.itvillpu.1 muiiulhji. .imI ...V "r". . r'
Jli-n.y. Ad.irr, " " "
Iiu AUvertU's rubric Co., Bt. Luii, M