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BradlaB attar F.trrr
NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET
HAMcrx J. Titnr.w,
of New fork .
EWING FOB TILDEN.
Gen. Tom Ewing, the Great
Why the People Should Stand
by the Democracy.
SMtkiag far r Raadart t Poa
At the Tllden and Hendricks ratifica
tion tneetlng at Lancaster. Ohio, (tft.
Torn Ewlng made the following signifi
cant speech. "It was." iys the corres
pondent et the Cincinnati Eiquinr,
"characterized by intense carnc-stiie
and vehemence, showing how hi whole
!oul is in the currency question." He
Oen. Enlnc'a Nprrch.
Fellow-citizens : I come lu re this even
ing to join the Democracy of Fairfield in
ratifying the nomination of Tildcn and
Hendricks, and especially to discus the
position and tendencies of the two great
parties In the Presidential canvass on
what I regard as the paramount question
ol tte day the currency question.
1 address myself especially to those
Democrats and Republicans who seek
currency relorra in the Interest of the
many, not the few ; who wish the gen
eral governmer.t to issue all the currency,
whether paper or metallic ; who are hos
tile to all schemes for increasing the bur
den ol the debt, and who prefer to walk
through the paths of prosperity to re
sumption Instead of being dragged
through hell to reach it.
THE SUBSIDIZED TRKSS.
The theorists and usurers who have
managed the National finance since the
war have bought nearly the whole press
of both parties to crush out this popular
currency reform, attacking it with au oc
casional argument drawn from the re
port of the British Bullion Committee,
and an Incessant volley of misrepresenta
tions, caricatures and ephituets, just as
the Chinese attacked the British in the
opium war, with a few ancient cannon
and a legion ot hideous banners, masks,
gongs and stink-cans. Bat in spite of all
the clamor and abuse with which they
have been assaiJwil, these curreuey re
formers still live. Their faith has grown
and spread by Intelligent discussion, and
they mean to maintain their ground
against all opposition, come from what
quarter it may.
THE DUTY OF THK CTKRLXtV HtlOliM
How can they best maintain it?
Clearly by combining to give a victory
to whichever of the two parties is most
likely to eflect all or part of the reforms
they 6eek. A third party would be but
a disturbing element in the canvass, and
its lormation could not be justified unless
both of the great parties were equally
committed to the recent laws for the
spoliation of the people, the repeal of
which Is the first step toward a just set
tlement ot the money question. As a
sincere friend of such currency reform, 1
declare my conviction that it can be beat
promoted In the approaching presiden
tial election by the triumph of the Dem
ocratic party, which is substantially
THESE FfcRXIClOUS LAWS,
aud tor the overthrow of the ltepublican
party w hich enacted and almost unani
mously sustains them. What are t' ese
lawsf Passing by, as a wrong accom
plished and irreparable, the law of 1SC0,
which Mr. Sherman so justly character
ized before he prepared and passed it as
na act of "repudiation and extortion,"
they are, first, the act of March 12, 1873,
and subsequent provisions smuggled into
the Revised Statute, by wtileli all debts
over $5, payable in gold or silver, were
MADE PAYABLE O.VLY IS COLD.
This act, like that of 1'J, and like the
resumption law, was passed bv stealth.
The people had no notice of it. There
was no discussion lu the press, on the
stump, or In the halls ot congress,
though It added hundreds of millions to
the debt and put hundreds of millions
vi viic uonunoiui r
without equivalent. It was slipped
through congress by its ingenious manip
ulators without attracting the slightest
public attention. From the Admin
Utration of Washington till the passage
of that law the American silver dollar
has been a legal tender for all amounts
aud for all debts, public and private,
United States bonds included. But the
bondholders an 3 their attorneys in cot
gress aaw that tor twenty years past the
world' product of gold had been gradu
ally dliamULfng and lu product of silver
rapidly increasing, and that the I'nited
Slates, which prior to the war had pro
duced no silver, or next to none, pro-
uucea in iB.i, ivr.l aud more than
nil the rest ol the world combined. They
knew that this enormous Increase in sii-
ver, the limit of which lu the next few
years no man could conjecture, added to
the contemplated demouietizutlou of
the silver by Germany, would treat I y
cheapen that metal as compared with
gold; hence the legislative swindle
ty which the people were deprived
ot the right to pay their publie and
private debts .in the cheaper and
cheapening material. How mur-h did
that add to the burden of those debts 1
The old standard silver dollar, in which
they are payable, is already worth twenty
jkt cent leas than the standard gold dol
lar. This depreciation of silver Is an ad
vantage which the people have a rijht
to enor, and of which It was mere raa
rnlity to deprive them. Considering
with reference to puMic debts alone,
thl leglM.itton wa a gilt to the bond
holder and a thdt from the people of
from f 40U.000.UHJ to $.VO.OUI.ISK), with
out even a pretext of Justice or policy to
cloak the villainy. Die bullionists talk
of the greenback as a dishonored prom
ise. It wa uiyable in the standard silver
dollar, and Is how worth ten percent,
more than that dollar. This law, which
prevented the redemption of the green
back in silver, is one of the hindrances
to resumption which the lemocratic
platform arraigns the Republican party
THE RESUMPTION LAW,
Second, the Specie Resumption Law.
This act was not passed to keep the pub
lic faith. That taitti was pledged to pay
the greenback In the standard silver dol
lar, which being worth 10 per cent less
than the greenback, no holder would
make the excbunge. The people, tor
whose use as money the legal tenders were
I -sued, never asked their redemption.
The Resumption Law was passed, and
its enforcement insisted on, not by the
people, but by large holders ot money
The purpose was and is. first, to se
cure to this class, through the National
Bank, the control and regulation of the
whole paper , currency ot the country;
second, to obtain $4a).(KK),0O0 more of
Government bonds ; and third, to con
fiscate the property of debtors and double
the value cl hoarded currency and cur
rency securities by sudden and enormous
contraction. To attain these ends we arc
to ba subjected to a reduction of the our
rencv in the next three ye:irs from $7.V),-
wmVjo to ?2ou.ooo,.oo or $), ooo.ooo.
Ol R SMAI L SUPfLY OF GOLD,
which, under the recent legislation, i to
be in eflect the only legal tender, a sup
ply constantly dhnirUhing under the
conditions of our loreigu trade and in
debtedness, which can not be changed
for years. The accumulation or reten
tion of any large aniciUHt ot gold in this
country is Impossible. Xo intelligent
man ran believe that the banks can keep
alloat a currency redeemable In gold
much, if any, In "excess of the greatest
amount vc ever had before the war,
which was $213,000,000. If we call it
$2."0.000,000 we shall then have a con
traction of the currency in three years of
about CCj per cent.
Such sudden aud enormous contraction
involves, inevitably, a reduction of all
values of land and of labor and its pro
ducts to an average of less than halt'their
former value. Consider carefully the
triple evil of this Immense reduction of
1. Our taxes are now about nineteen
dollars per head tor National, State and
municipal governments, which is more
than the whole net Increase of wealth in
the I'nited States, nn enormous and un
paralled burden, which was nearly in
supportable even in a season of general
prosperity. This contraction of the cur
rency will at least double the tax burden
by reducing one-half the value of labor
and property, by means of which taxes
are paid. "
i. There are about $S,0O0,0flfi.00O of
private debts, which will also be doubled
by this vast reduction of the currency.
The effect on debtors w ill be precisely
the same as though the currency were
let alone and all their debts doubled.
It is a legislative confiscation of the
property ot debtors to an amount ot four
times greater than the sum of our na
tional debt, and a legislative gift of the
plunder to creditors.
3. During this process of contraction,
while money is rapidly rising in purchas
ing power, and while labor and its pro
duets are rapidly falling, all productive
interests must perish under an absolute
law ol political economy, which forbids
manutactnring on a tailing market.
Lnder tins triple curses of this law
most of the business men ot the country
will Dc dragged lrotn competence to
poverty. Millions ot artisans, mechan
ics and day laborers will be cast out of
employment for years, and bankruptcy,
want, agony and dispair will till the
That this is no extravagant picture is
shown by the history ot Biitlsh renump.
tion by forced contraction in Wj.182,1.
Great Britain was a creditor nation and
had vast stores of gold, iler currency
was less man oue-tnird tite the value ol
ours, anu moreover stood at but from 3
to 0 per cent below par in gold, yet the
Peel resumption act of 1819. from which
the Republican resumption law is copied,
caused a contraction of over 40 per
cent, of the palter currency to
reach and maintain redumption,
blighted her industries, impoverished
debtors, starved and beggared her work-
lngmen and doubled the wealth and
power ol her aristocracy. Let debtors
read Alison's "Knights" and Double
day's descriptions of that saddest era in
tne modern history of Lneland. and the
speeches ot Brougham , Baring aud Sir
Robert Peel hlmselt, deploring the lolly
oi i ue law.
W e need but look around ns to see
THE nttST FKCTT8 OF THIS M0XSTUOCS
i (rrrr-it rrTH rt Knolnou j raitnoa fn
tho pant hix mouth is bhowu by statistics
w ui pan liiusv ui any equal penou m
Olll ftiiktiirr that tii n i f.st .i rw ,.
----- j av kuauuiav vui 'lift 111'
ciuatry in the United Slates waa never so
yiuBiruie an uow. jrrooaniy a minion or
WOrklnimi-ll arc. Idle mul mm, if .........
millions of dependent women and chll-
lri.n i. ,Htf.t. - l . . .
u.tn u Miming iu u wiuier oi starva
tion or txggary. '1 lie threat of early
resu motion, lor which neitlier ti.
truuicm, the banks, nor the couuiry are
i'.vii vu, na-, hi mci, inrowii me
country into a chronic pauic, which lUc-lt
increases the uiinri'hiriulnii m u ii.,i, i.
feeds, and which, before the clay fixed
lor resumption, will cause the death ol
Industrie, tho Kubvenirin i rl.r .....
property, aud a more cruel and general
" "' ur lernuie war iucu mulcted.
1 he niial reault will be a vant uilditlon
to our bouded CleDl. ll.c luiuulcu: cull.
trol of tho currency and the business of
me country oy tne .National banks, the
reuuciioii ui u iiiuiinii ,.r iif.rit-iiu i
- - - . w. u l U I VI
hitherto f ilr liirtiniH in i..i..rn. i...
.1. .1. .. . r .1. . ' ,.,v ui-
icunuuu ui mo muss oi jHOorers to pau
perism, ana ultimately, I ieur, the su
pervision of our ifoveriimi-nr In r.,.. tr
not in lorm, so that it will cease to be a
government oi the people, by the people
and lor the people, gud will lull under
the fttiBftltiti. nil, iif u tnoimo ..ii.........
Cotnpared with the gigantic robbery,
- . H ixuiii , uiivaiv v .
uuiuiig aim enslavement winctl this re
suinnlion law will inflict n,.. i..i,.. .
the government and people from mere
inaiajminniiraiioii is pretty and epheme
ral. All tho stoppaees of the revenues
Possible under ih moat vlu..,. . i.. i
Utration could not save the people a hun
dredth part of the vast aggregate of
eun oi wnicu this rascally leglelatlon
will rob them.
THl". FIRST HTKP IN IMF. WAY OF ftFCOV.
1 therefore regard Ihe repeal of that
luw mI i,i il,o iu... ,i T,
.T It . . " "-"""euiug silver
" , ?"1. ,.rar,;,.ou''t of
. .,u ... i, nuuH oi tne irt-op c und a
people'g government. 4
NOW. ft n ii V
i . i v,v'4 llliill f UUlj'lirt till
soIhi A u' P- ict. and
spirit of the two great parties und hn
lTouKgh ,heVn"v oia
Pu-pubiieau party, repeal ol the laws
Th tr.Air vv .mpiishtd.
' "rr .ii caiiuiiiau-a are a
IliUOr I Hutu Ann. . ... .
latlve, i,ot an administrative, rcf'rm
w hich the people most need and ilemaNd.
No president, whatever IiIk personal
views, date antavonize, on a tntre ques
tion of expediency, the representatives
of the party which elects him. Our
government 1 ruled by parlies, and not
by a man. In fact, though the prei
dent lias a qualified veto, and though
the senate has legislative functions
nearly co-ordinate with tho house, the
iMMiy whhh comes iresh from the people
substantially controls legislation on all
questions attracting puDlic attention.
Mich has been the tendency in all tree
governments, and is an Increasing ten-
ciencv in ours.
Gov. Il.ijes has declared h. deter
mination to oppose tne repeal or mouin
cation ol the resumption law, unless an
act toreiug resumption at as early a day
be substituted. Gov. Tilden has nt
committed himself to this Republican cK"
vice for robbing the many to aggrandize
the lew. The Republican candid ite lor
vice-president has. as it memocr oi con
gress, voted steadily against its repeal or
moaincaiion, wniie iov. iicikhicks
God bless his true and noble heart !
stood by us In Ohio last fall in demand
ing that it be expunged from tho statute
hook. Looking at
we find the Republicans silent on that
law. bile the Democrats declare l'.r the
repeal of "the resumption clause." By
common consent this I nein to mean the
repeal of the whole claiw authorizing
and requiring the secretary of the treas
urr to '!! bonds or uc revenues to re.
deem the legal-tc-nder notes. Gov. Hen
dricks, in hi speech at Indianapolis two
daj s after the convention, happilv char-
acterieed that part of the plallonn a a
detnariil tor the repeat ot the only pro
vision of the law which causes contrac
tion and prostrates tin: industries of the
country. .v much for the candidates and
platforms. Now w hat are
THE ACT! HV THE RESPECTIVE PARI IE IN
on the resumption law? It was born in a
Republican congressional caucus and
rushed through congress under the gng,
with every Democratic vote in both
houses against it. and almost every Re
publican vote In its favor. On live or
six ditlereut occasions a vote has lieeu
had lu the house on the repeal of the
whole law or of that clause authorizing
a sale of bonds and purchase of gold with
which to redeem greenbacks', and each,
time about four-filths of the Democrat
have voted for a repeal, and five-sixth of
the Republicans against it. An analysis
of the largest vote which was given on
Holuian's resolution,' shows one hun
dred Democrats for repeal, and thirty
seven against, and thirteen Republicans
for repeal and seventy-five against. The
repeal has only been prevented by the
fact that the committee on banking and
currency was packed by the speaker
against the sentiment of the overwhelm
ing majority ot the party i.i the house.
In the absence of a report from that com
mittee, a suspension of the rules by a
two-thirds vote wa required, so that
about one-fourth ot the Democrats, added
to the Republicans, have bee n able to
balk the will ot the party, as expressed
by three-fourths of its ' representatives,
forming a clear majority of all the votes
cast on the proposition.'
On the question of restoring the old
standard silver dollar, and making it
again a legal tender for all debts, puhljc
and private. I'nited States bonds and
greenbacks included, a vote was had in
the house on tho 2'Ji of last month,
when eighty-three Democrats voted tor
the proposition and only eighteen against
it, while. Unt twenty-four Republicans
voted for i'. ..i.d thirty-five against it.
Thu Hirer-fourths of the Democrats
iu the Iioiim- ar resolutely struggling for
the rep-.'il ol tln-e most pernicious laws,
ami are only b;.lked of success by an nn
Insl oi'gaui.aiton ot U committee, and
by a mere fraction ot the party co-operating
with the Republicans. Assuming
that the Democrats on both sides repre
sent the opinions of their respective
party constituents, three fourths ot' the
Democratic party of the United Mates
favor the repeal of these laws, and five
sixths ol the Republican parly oppo.se it.
1 11 E TRUE bITt.'ATIOX.
But let us go further and look behind
tlie.se laws at the fundamental (liilerences
of polioy involved in their enforcement
or repeal. There is no question ol bard
money or soft money. Both sides equally
know that gold will not. alter resump
tion, bet current among the people, but
will be locked up in the treasury or the
bunks, and the money actually current
will be either government paper or bank
paper. Both sides want the paper
money to bo at par with coin. It is, in
fact, now precisely at par with the ave
rage of the two standards, being worth
tn per cent, more than the standard sil
ver dollar and ten per cent, less than
gold. Neither party seeks repudiation
or inflation. The. conflict in policy
Involved in the struggle for the repeal
of those laws are :
First. One policy is designed to in
crease and multiply the national banks,
and give them complete and perpetual
control ot the issue of currency and con
sequent aggrandizement in wealth and
political power. The other Is intended
to deprive the banks of the power, and
have the general government alone issue
all the currency.
Second. One tiolicy Is ilcskru,.,! 0 i.
crease the burden of the national debt by
hanires in thu mode of navment favora
ble to the bondholders. The other to
lighten the burden as far as possible con
sistent with national honor.
third. One policy intends, by forced
contraction, to confiscate the property of
uruiors unu oi producer ano exenangers
ofvalues generally, nud build on their
wrecked lot-tunes a powertul money aris
tocracy. The other intends to reach re
sumption in gold or silver without sacri
ficing the fortunes or business of the
1 he fact that there is some division in
both parties indicates that these issues
am so potent, tbat lu certain blatt-s und
districts both ,arU! bow to I In- iloiuU
imiu interest, but that does nut alter the
lact that in sub.stanu! and tflcct the Re
publican party represents tho money
power and tho Democratic party the
people. This in not only true now, but
has been true throughout the manage
ment of the war debt and currency.
Though the Icinoeratic party opposed
the creation of legal-tenders, yet it has
steadily sustained that currency since
their establishment. On the bill "of lsii'.i,
which annulled the contract by which
the bonds were payable iu greenback,
every licmocrat in' the house but out
voted against ii. tin Moigan'K bill, in
lsCO, to make greenbacks receivable lor
customs, thirty-lour out of lorly-three
Democrats voted in iu favor. In the
same year tho Democrats vote d almost
unanimously against Sherman' bill to
increase the bank circulation, aud lu fa
vor ot Raudull a and mUequcntlv of
Neely'g bill to substitute legal-tenders
lor bank notes, ami in favor of Morgan's
bill to wholly abolish tho National bank
system, lu short, every featuie of the
Republican sys em of linanea which the
Democrats ol Ohio oppose, has been ami
is now steadily opposed iy an ove r
whelming majority in the houae ol rep
reseuUtives, and two most consplciou.s
measures ol relief propose.! by us, to
wit: The substitution ot legal-tenders
for bank notes, and the receipt of them
for customs, have been sustained by our
party in congren.
THE I ITIMAlF sn.
U-tweeu the two conflicting policies
thU question is whether wv are to have
national bunk note or treasury notes a
the paper cut icncy of the country. On
that issue the Democ ratic party enn not
taKe the ride of the banks with stultifi
cation and recreancy to i's traditions
nnd It lrut. ftcrpn, the immortal
founder of the party, advocated treasury
notes as a currency, and demanded the
suppression of bank paper. F.verv
Ieniocratic administration from .'nckson
to Bucbnan recommended, approved nnd
executed laws for the Issue of treasury
notes, w hich were receivable for all pub
lic dues aud w hich circulated as money.
No Democratic administration ever rec
ommended, but every one strenuously
opposed, bank issue aniiiorized by the
I do not ignore the f n t that there are
strong influences at work, nnd with a
large measure of success, to make the
jJemocratic party acquiesce in the i:cput
lican money poiicy, and even to break
its promise to repeal the resumption
clause. But I d) n t believe they can
turn the party from its lifetime loyalty
to the people. 1 am sure they cannot it
the people themselves prove true to the
men who are fighting their battle iu the
house. We are In t b beginning of a
conflict over the debt nnd the currency,
which involves the f rtnes and the lib
erties of the peopl'. The genius and
spirit of the Democratic party, its every
act lrom its birth ti l r.ow, proclaim it
the people's champion in this fight. It
is a mighty organittiou. t lie grow th of
three-quarters of a century, rooted iu
the hearts of the n oplc. nud able to
cope with their great adversary, ir ha
never forgotten, vlat the Republican
party never learned, that there is
a l Aiui hit i t Tin. pi.oi'i r.
as well as to the holders ol public securi
ties. Trust it. it will never betray the
toiling, contiiling and honest many to
the idle, crafiy nnd rapacious few.
Currency Rcformci of Ohio and of the
Republic, the occasion demands ins'nnt.
considerate and united action. Four
years more of Republican financial rule,
and the people may sink powerless to re
lieve themselves by the ballot. The
bou-e is already yours. Hold it. It is
llie bend of the government, and nil else
is subordinate to its power. Hold it us
Hampden nnd his associates held the
commons until the lonls nud the crown
yielded to the people.
The IrtlPst. krenlem. niel lci l el )!
r-miily eviT 'U' t k tin r l.v mt lnul -eieiice,
lor KhriiKuti-m. iW.im'ts, Swilliiip-., Iii,rn,
( nkcl Kreait. A'- , i the fntm.r Liniment.
1 here lire tn . kin.t- What iheWintr Liniment
is f'r thi human urnily, tli irllnw Centaur
Liniment i, f.,r savinl, lame ami tminel
lionet ami 'iniriial- iiuij"- - w I tt
liiltlren fry lor fnMiirix. It is n
Olea-ant t , tuke lis Iimm V, mi l is ul-uhitelv
liarmlP'.s. It is ame In f Aeel worm i, rni-e win'l
rnlif, eiulHle tie I.QUtU Hint stollliell. nh'l
evereoiiK- ii rilaMlily can-eil liy ih.-Ii r eiittiii
twin. It is a eerlei i siiioliliite l ,r I a fnv 1 11 .
aid l.'i' ' " tm ue- in . ,11111.' or o, tln-re is
III 'III ill)' ill ' l-t, Tee 11 eli ''ti e :ill'l II !i.l!,i-.
Lincoln Butter Powder
! I icsii Ituiier all I lie lir Itonnil
BUTTER. IN 20 MINUTES.
I'ineoln Hotter Powder i an entirely
haiTiiles arlnle made from a eelehrateil
Lmrlisli rteiiie, and now in daily ue l,v
many of the ino-t nmcil tanners in the
hotter eonntif , around I'liiladel hia.
I -j hot weather this I'omler makes hotter
much lii uicr and aweeter than it usually is,
and kec ns it f rom titrniinr 1 ancid It al-o
removes llie strong flavor of turni)S, garlic,
weed-, e rn stalks, col on seed, etc,; and
the increased yi'l i or hotter much more
than pays t)i trilling cxjicn.-e of usin it.
a.T onia rT I'ncitHUf.
Wiiin.KSAi.K Df.I'ot lie: Market St..
T 1 I oVfaima in the I'niUil
I Jo " rvl-- "'luda. ami l.u-
rzj ill i.V"l i termt a.i low as
I I tMII .N'lioseof any ollu r reliu
1 tlUtU Ui)';1' !"!"" CrreMion
dene inusl in the l.n
li.ih and foreign anKuaw, witn inventors, At
t irneyaat Law, and oilier Solieiitors, erie iull
' 111 tie, ie who Imve hail their iwi rejeeleii in
tiiehamli, ol other attorneys. In rciected casea
our lee.' are reaiionalile, aiel no ehulKe i,iiia,e
iirileaa we ure aucrcsnlul.
iirileaa we ure aucrcsnlul.
t If von wi
want a ,uN
ua a mii'lel
III ami a
iVf will nuke au
examinational the jmtent ollir,-, urn It we think
it putfl.tniile, Will M-lel yon ,u,ers hii'I iiitvne
and iroree.ntf vour cu-e. Our lee will ins jti or
Uinury cased, (j'.
1 oral or written In matter
Kelt, Kx-CumniiKAloner of Talents,
levelunil, ohiu t H Keller, rMj., cc'v
Suiional (.mn-e Louitville, U" : ( onuiKxIor
Ian'l Animeu, L'. S. N., Wad. Ii. -ton. Ii. V.
H"senil Minnp for our "c.i,.u lor olitain
iliK I'atenU," a hook r ao pn-rn .
AiMre-m :-l.tii IlwKner A Co., Sulirl
tor olT'atentn, Wst-hlngluu, 1. C.
To whom Pensions are
XT xLUTlsABLhl hils in I be linu
an l Uiscliargo of duty, either ij accident o
titherwlaa,ihoultl tiavo a pi ion, Tbe loaa o.
a ttafterentiilea you to a uiuiiun. A ruftuit
BO matter how tl.vbt, fttrea you a Mu.lon.
Tbe loaa of toe Rivet you a jxjtutlun.
1 U Iom 4 u eve Klvt you A peualua.
r Injury will kIvo yon a im union.
wbo aieoow tlrawuikr a fennm, are luntiy itjiu
tlsl toan Inereaitu. TirtTTTtT fllXT t't
arfeadtaUinpaliO U W X X all
fur 00 if of Pttiuiun and Hnqnt Acts.
AdOra p, H. FITZGERALD.
V'Dite4 State Halm Aui-nt, IsDiaNapOLik. Indv
tUTOa all luttera murk P. O. Box ti.tg
I'lw.iuali whkt itir r,uM ihia aJvertlwrn, bu
O'CALLAHAN & HAIL,
Roofing und OuttoriuK a Spcoiitlty
Slato Koofiing a Specialty in
any part of Southern llluioiti.
Lightning Bods, rumps, Rlovta
JblMaS P omltl Duua
$1. (ier ver, M,tarfe ,n aid, In anyuddie- i
HtM AMI IlKAI KT
1'ai'cr iiihli lie I 111 ' oiill.t ri llliieii.
Sotice l lierrby (riven thnt defaiCt hav
lug he en made (,r more than lty dya In
III payment of a mrtinn of the :inmunf ac-
curen to ne Intel .y ;l eiiliiln mnrt
eae txecnted hy .Ii.l.n llodes to
Siinmcl Staita lavlor and Kdwiu
Pur. ns. truster or the lalro tlity
1'roperty. dated M.-irdi 11th Istll, titid
recorded In the recorder' oftlec in and lor
Alexan Jcrrounty. in tlie state of Illinois,
in look "L" of ileeJs. pue Wi2. etc. I hu
iinilerstLMied the nieeenor ol mid tru-toe.
will on Wednesday, llie l ttli dav ol .liilv
tiet, A. I. fsiVO al 11 n'eluek in' the fore
noon ol that day, under und hv cirtiu of
the power of side rontailied In'-cld iimrt
taire, sell nt puhlic miction, to tlio hlnhe-t
hidder, for ca.h. at hia olliee, corner of
Washington avenue and Kiuhtccnth treet,
In dd C ity of t.airo, in Alexander eouiitv
and State of Illinois, nil the ri-ht. title anil
interest of said John llodirei or Ids assieni,
in und to lots numbered 1? (sevent-rni and
lj 'eighteen), In block nuintiered CD (eighty .
iu the First ndiiition to Mid tilv of Cairo,
accordinif to the recorded plat thereol,
with the Hppurtrnances. to natisiy the pur
poxes nd condition ofta'd niortuinre.
Dated, Cairo, II',. June '27th lST'C
. ST t ATS Tavmui,
Trustee of the Cairo Cltr rronertv.
Mi l K F.
otice I hereby ttiven that dulault hav
inir been made for inure than slxtv iv In
the payment or a portion of the amount e
eured ti he pai l by a certain inortiTasce e
eu'ed bv .fare Kyuti to ramilc t-.ats
l':i lor and K'.hvin Trtrfor., tru-teesol tin
t'aiio Citv l'roprity, dated the l.uli dav ot
May. A 1. t"T:i. and rcorded In the record
er" ofllee, ill ami for Alex.inder roimtv, iu
tbe State ot lllinoN, in book iiof deeds. fiaito
.'c'c. The undetsiiMic d, the successor of
said trntce, will 011 U'edncilav. the li'lli
day of. I uh n xt, A. I'. 171, a.' in oYIl.
iu the f irenoon of that Jay, under and bv
virtue of the power of al coiitained li
said ninrliraue. sell at public- auction, to the
highest bidder, for ea-h, at hi oltiee, cor.
ii i of Washington avenue and fchteenth
strict, in said c ity ofC'airo, in Al-ander
cotititv and State ot llilnon, all the rieht.
title and intercFt of said .laine Kyan or hi
assina, in and to lot linmhered 1.1 iThir
teeninnd It i Fourteen i, in bliek iiutnher
ed -Js iiTwtnty. lhi) in the Firt addition
to said C ity M Cairo, accordinif t the re
corded plat thereol. with the appurtenan
ee, t.i t ' t i ry the purptnes and condition
of said mortirw.
Pated, Cairo. Ill, Juno 'J7th IsTil.
K STAA I Ta I.jR.
I'rii'-tee of the Cairo Citv Property.
Hv Ii tne ol an execution to nic diiei te.l
by the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Alex
ander County, in the Mate of PiinoS, in
favor nf liernuid M, Manns and ain-t
James a. h'rv, I hao levied upon the lol
I w iuf deicrihed prcpeity. in I ir-t Addit
ion to the l ity ol Cairo, in the C ounty ol
Alexander and State of lllinit. to-vcit :
All of the riiht. title and iDterest of faid
James A. Fry in and to lot numbered thir
teen il.'jj in liloijk niimhercil fort v-scn 11 (17i
whicll I shall oiler at pihllc 'sale, at the-south-west
door of the Court House in t':e
City ot Cairo, in the Countv or Alexander
and Mtc ol liiinol. on the liltli dav ot t ,.
tobir, A. 1., s7i, at the hour oft liven
o'eloek. A. M.. fur cali. t mtifv kaid i v
eeiition. Ai k. II lu iv,
Sherili' of Alexander C oimtv, Illinois.
ailo, llls.,.lrjlv 1J. ls;ii. '
Chattel Mortgage Sale.
I) V irtue i.Ta eliutO 1 morlfuire, i-X'Tllli , l.v
).. I!. si,,,, UI1, if. miii re.eivera
i.l the ( ui rn and V inn -nnes railroad and the
aim and S ineeniies ruilin id cu.mii my , t,
the nud) r-i('nii. Iie.irinir tale telnnarv lit,
1-7 we w ill, mi l,e .',! !;,'. ol .luly. 1-71'.. ui
tin- hour ol I" o'el.M-k a. m.,al the roiind hr.u
ol the C airo und iiii eiinei, tailrond, in Cairo.
Illinois, ir.d to sell, at eiildii: vendue t.i the-hiK'he-t
ludder, the I.iIIhimii ie-i r ilx-d ).inr
ty, U-inif a portion ot the rllimr alock , I the
-.ii-1 1 ..hu und V Illii nlii'S railroad, and a ir
tiiinol 'the .ris-rty ilieriU d in nnid lliorlgue.
lo-WIt: lloX !ir- riirnlieied t-n (e. tt.eut-,
(." ), tuei.iy-twi, (.'."), twenlv-i'iiir thlriy
( P't, thirlv-tw.i f:.', ihiitv-.,ur ( II; , tlnily
c ilit ( i-, .rty-i-i (! ), titty tw o ( '.) , HlYy-siv
('i.j, hcveiity-tw'o (7i),se.ity-finir ('. I), niility-
tui ( , ..,- li)flrwl Mn-i nl '( l'4. cine lnlrel
and loiirl'sn (111) one hundred nnd twenty (-",,
oi.e hundred ami twenty-two II..'-') unc hundred
and twenty -eilit (l 'one humiied and Imty
two (H.'J , one hundred and tort . --i v II l ) mi l
one him died und sixty II"-).
r hit und 'ml earn iiiiMiIk r d I w ent v -c -ii (-T) ,
thirty nine ( i and lurty liv: dS;; thai tin
trrin 4 i' aid Mile ale cuili in hand.
I 'and .lime ITih, I- ;ii
IHIKM-I,, ioi:. A (.,
' :-.si-d eod. ,Mortn'i ,
l'AI T AMI OILS.
Blake & Go.
B. T. PARKER,
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
cVall Paper, Window Glass, Win
dow Shades, &c.
41wayn on hand, tie celcbrate'l IlluniinatiCK
Corner EUvoth F.treet and Waahinn
R. SMYTH & 00.7
Who!ea!e aii't Uitad !)ucra in
ForelRii und Domestic
w bm:s OF il.Ic KINUN,
No. 60 Ohio Levoe,
Mt-SH'-. SMYTH A CO. have iiouatmdly
a lurj-'e atock ol the he..t K"od in ll.c n.ji-k-el,
and five ts'ial aiU'ictiuii to I he tttiulculo
ruui'li i.l l he bukliieas.
iu buy pfrur
I Ml I , until
oiii . i jou ttou.iUM himi iu aiiijr win u
j. ii . AHr. m,
Mmiiiiifciju.at- iliualndi j
Ii uin Jii-.' ttiti in mi Utt- in
lOiilllVt- kli.iu.U ki:OW 1
1. k in nf I,if.iri, v.iri huiiilrt i! t vj lal,;.
U huil nmrrv.tlt' iinf Ui rm Mn o luHrriNirr, thi ir
iul fttf. ' rt at un iW Dimiiui, In liv t-ji til w i ti 1 1 1 llicir
yinittiii ml lm Mn i ui- i il i titt uniy n-ftliy
' i.'iflr oln- k iM i h i i.l..ialit 0, kml im u.irl
Ii. ,-vnv r M- l. hi ut 4 i (r. kil-Ioii if'iL.i it 4.
A-!- rr.,. Ji, i'. A H.. II a s.San. tii i.urltt I ttlh Ut
r4 iut. Uu. tautuJua lit ii
heillii .t .',i, t. .,.r
'I t.i V yt -rirMruiirii lit Hn-tit nil
I uruuiu lJtt ui.rrii.iii.iii,
l.tll IM. .
i.liii'i.lui llrsual au4
jlgin'rm Ur.m i rn Nari.NiiiiMK.
Jy" lln iiiariii ij Mitti !nt ril iitc'Mtit
t ff ft .ftr liotniatuc, uu ilt myali ttrfl til riHNlnr(-
J. i. ;....! MoiiiAi.ltoiAj An il iKtrmli.lti.- k i Am,,
t t pr., in ft ,1u,k, h jtn Ii kiiwulU b-- kepi uJtUcf U k ui
ul uit.t i m ii oi Mela.
Atit Al t u iiiCAL TREATIH n 1 iUih
fcrrn' iUi Nnluriu loih iu hi bm1 il
wil i. ij it... b. u-i H) tnt, ai!l tliruii-ititaui t uii ,i-A
k'-.rii-t tkviny, a-ni iiiJrral ir.'dii.
Ml liiL'Ali AUV'lUltwuwuuml.iwUlimici Uimm,
i ii.i V . .k u. , I Hiatfli, ianii i, HhiiImii , Hit .u h
1 'till. r- , m i,,.,. mi,tk ffl ur-ilir u J ur IU ri. All
ilnif bcukavtuail ui 4MpiitaiMit'ti-itlltiiiK uiit
iiti'M.iit' ul Ilir uti)i-t, fcUt 'UIniy ftdttWtl Oil IM-
' oi to . ta. A.lcli.vi, Or. ButU' UiMnhary,
Uu UN bihtt .ei. Uum.Mu 1 1 .t-u...i..a ,
(Or if placed in lino, c?sr)
16 WILES OF
---'-.5-k n mm
SOLD DURING the YEAR 1375
F.YFRY STOYK is
V),iic vi r t"l cir !iill
I'l 'It Vf.V M.'I S
N03. 37, 33, 39, 47, 43 aud 49
Area Slurvelmia Cojiildnal nm of
An 1 nil u.c Kwi.iial I'omta tliat bo to Make un
the " '
Most Perfect Cooking Stove
lir O Me reel K, Ihf I'ul.lle
Ma Only liy ll,e
Excelsior Manufacturing Co.,
n fl.'. Ml, nn an.ltd- N. f.iin ; ,
Ml. I nuia, nn.
sol. It II V
C. W. HENDERSON,
''! ..U-ai' in.Vw
CINCINNATI WESLEYAN COLLEGE,
FOR YOUNO WOMEN,
l'..-'ii:- ili ::".li year fept. 1 1th. K.ieiiity
niniiticr Jl, Maiiitii'int tiuildinir, 'retier
u tulile. 'I lioroiitrli enii-re iu Kiii-lidj,
'. nee, I la"ie, and Modern l.snv:iiv,'e.
I li-iir.as-ed advantuc lor nnilc ami art.
Add re- tli.c I'reidBnt, Itev. Huvid II.
Moore, P. 1 1 . i iiieinn:di. O. 7-f-dA v-t.
I lie I i-t cl.sni e r,.r rood ai'rieulliiral land on
'I at ka m 1 i ut in r, al si ran rst intereni.
I'on'l run anv n-L, liul;o ft a eoimtrv Ijiat Imi
la-en iiroK-d lo I K'xid. fM-.nl voiir addre.!. I.y
lio.-tiil curd to Ijiiet fmi.'r " Ii. A l. It. 11 ,
KnrliiiKtoii liura, and re---ie free enpr or Iowa
ml .Selinihk.'i larim r, with rli art ol lull I. and
w ri.iind iri, rule-. :i..h'h'.iii.
i:ii'li,h Hru.-K el. Tlirtc llv and ItiKtain,
al-o, St ,tr rrprt-,Vrlvi-i Ittik's. c 'riiioli
t'lotli-. Oil I'lotli-, c fe., try elieap
at the i ild I'l.o
112 PULTON ST., NEW YORK.
ariiet eareful y pric ked nnd "em to any
part oft lie lrjltc;. Mate Il e of ilinrre.
"i'SENDI FOR PRICE LIST.'14'
7-l-ly. J. A. KENDALL.
St. Gharles Hotel,
mil mm n suit iss txxes
Room and Board, 1st and 2d
Floors, $2,50 per Day.
r.ooia and Doa.id.3d Floor $2.00 Pur Day
Special Rates by Week or Month.
A limited niiinUr c,r vcrjr ilenfralilc liimily
rii.nnnru.il lie ei uri'd ul nu oi.alil ram lur Uic
I lie M. CliarleH is the larc-it and ttt.t appoint
ed lloiire in hoiillnni lllimua, and il llie Udm
hotel in Cairo. Notwlilitiandinfr the "ISid
Itork" reduction in prirr, the tahle will, a
iitul,lie liLwrally ui,lnil with the vary bent
of every tliinK thai ran be touail m market.
Kine lai tre mimple room for comme rcial trav
eler, on around (lour, fret of ctiarrc.
ITAI1 liairiraifoof (rnvtn Convryed to anrl lrom
the hotel Wllliolll rharice
ji-wtrr wiiox Ac o.,
l-V-tl' I'Toyrietnnc .
37 Court Place, LOUISVILLE, KY.,
A rMulftrl t-A vMid tl li-vaMy (iu)iiu-l t.i;iitati (tad Uu
i- i m--eil.il. Lu .rh ui',- Mtii I'tiii".
Cnrea all forma of PRIVATE.
CHRONIC ana SEXUAL DlS.
.Spermatorrhea und Im poteucy.
tl.K r'llt f ifabut lu '.ouili. iiH r .' in uri-
li,rr )mt. or iiii-r t u i-u'
V iDit vttf t vt 1 'UIl''j'
I l.v clft?mi. Iiii, ti --
aim tit m n.cr ii.-- I1
: ft mi.-ic n , i.it ,, tti
, I'tfwtiti- r i.i. r. I'l.,
1 lllli :: l'.iilit t .(U ac
1 in. ..u
oi.in.t'.i, of I'1 m. nt hut i Ht i , 4i., r. . d rit
IIUinUKt ltDl,fO-T'dlll1 , IJ Itti iMlal;lv tit I j ft1
"iT .iuwu. tii, Gouorihea,
ULLETi Mrtjrt., Or Mt. , neru.... (..j- liiuii-,,
I'll - 41, it olhl-l (''IVNlc' (i 1 t'!t fUI ill, lute).
It !- cHit-evil.-ijt tint ,'iivii .-i u l." tti il .iiu-hi.n
I" a eMilii -li uf iltrr kii'l rt:Jitiu' lhi.;iiiti aniim
fcliy - lire fTt'Ut "kill. Pt tti iari. ku lb U.. .tct
i..iiiiu.i.i - tfc.ua to mruart'. iicu ii i itoi'u--ut u
Vi-.l il.f Mi jf irtru'-i)(, a.1i.'li, a cu tf vu J d' -s
klc I nlvlf l.jf ti' II ur ta'-rif i uf'ticre.
Cures Gnaxaateed in mil CaHca
i.i .iieiii.t.- at B k H 7 fir I'T Wllflrr tlf ft Ili lliflli.
f'tilUii naooftlir rr-.t.ivLu'' lri' liy ctrlil) Ivul.aL
0' m-qi ia uf td tieM. rrun lT wftiM, f.,r thirty
rwi, ft-ui.. hiin.iM Lu r-M. r., ii AJ-(r.-n i tiH.rm,
Od. L'lun tn.in tf A . M U Y. il. Fui.il .j . 2 10 P. IL
-S wH1 ' woini vi
y3W ' 1 1 1 ' oonutt, COIIS. eJOnN 1.
I elUNIONS, (JUT. rifUtErt, CHM .
cb A4,t UAINli, lll.C I NOMtli, n.
mttyimm' i.Kil-l. U. nl..,. t'ym l.
TTTii. iir.i'ia: a -. 1 i '- ta . L.r .
Doalor in Fresh Moats
Uliwocu WHeliinrton xaA Comiunrtitil
ivruuit, udjoiulnat llannv'-
lcV KI'S for .!, tl.c Im Hrt-f, rork, Muttoa
JV Vial. iJiiiib, haiiMtcVe, ' ',J " '"
nai U ci i I'd lumlliaa la au eiamldiiuW ma i
o-l 1 1 1 I ilitLJl&l
F f M.-Ill Ml C. A f f 'i with your nam tln
A I Ivinintoil, amil lor '. hava S
Wctyle. Airint t antnlj aniilr anl
for ta"'l' A.II.H'l tKh Ci. Bnakton.Maa.
'ftrrtw I he flnft-er ne llxlil itn yon
nn. that' rhriirnaii-tii ; one linn morp, llmt'a
(rout," I a l.emi lur cie-ri i,lion ol IIkw two
elixeuiM. l houicli e in li may and doe ltiM It
eltllercnt inrlloiiic of tlir xyxtem. llie raunc I lie
lieved to I a noiaonoua acid In the blood. I'll -rify
thi hyltieu' of
TARKA?c"T' 8ttT7.EIl APEU1KNT.
It will do It work wlily and thoroughly. It
I the jrrxt friend ol the ullertr from Kheuma-ti-in
SClLO IlY A I.I. imrcjtilKTS.
A day at hnioe, Airenta wanted. Ojtflt
and terms free. 1 ill fc A t.U., Auxuata,
"11TA.M El. -Trarelinr alenien. Fairaal
, ary and exiieoKe." paid. Ciem Man'l g C o.,
St l.iniM, Mo.
THE NEW YORK
jilrie nrri I'ESSIO.NNS for oiDrcr and Soldien
X'oiiiidiil.injiiriil or niiturnl, however llhllv
ol, tain an lm reii-e of old rate; rullc-ct arrram
ofpav ami lioiinty, etc. No rhaiye unle ur-rew-fiil.
loiter iirnniitlr anertl hy ad-clrea-iria
.1. II KCHol.l,, Atlornry ai Iw, ' t
i tuiiitier Mivet, New York Citv, care O.
A t t-'F.K cnittruntecMf to male and
fvliuclc ntf-enl In their loeahtT.
Coata nothlnx to try It Fartieuiar
I" O Vl Kr.KY 4 I U ,
$5 to $20i7'h,oirnsV,,c'
i mtuiiiu m 1 1 1
;.'hmf.M fur Iti Pnrlly, Mrrnrlh and Flavor
V -rnti'il in Keep Pic-khn. We Gaarantee It h
v!!!!:? free from .iiiiphurir Anit or other deleteri
in ulxtaiice, alih hlcli Mot I mrpor Udullerlecl
f jr ie t.y all (,r-,cer. t-(fi-t Vlaenr H'urkilu it.,
Rurld. AcWft. 1M1 K. I,. I'HC SKI SOI CO., Chlcad
lint I tore jfoiiol elcew, be re to do an, atndlui
urn ular id N . . '1 eli-rali Iniuliiie, Jane
lille, l.'oiir.m Hrr.iiiieniieil hv Supl. ol
M'ntirn I nnin lele.'iaj.h o , a theonlyr
lialde ehool in the U rut
;-'.'. Will M Hill WIN
lurtered l v I he
Stale of lllinol
f.ir llie expre
lifirnriwe c.l tfititiff
a n v.-e -
:S:y.f'i ' A7C inmdiate rc-li. I
ii ail ra-e ot private, chronic, and miliary ill-eeu-ea
in all their rom lntel form. It i, well
kuoM n tU'it lir . luio-i let Mood at tlie lieml ol
the prolen-ion for thepa-t vear ire ami
e-rien.c ii aU-iitiixiiiMiit. ait'iiitunl Hrak
niflit In. liy ilrraim. pimple on the
f'uee ln-,1 inanliiHHl. run povinvily lc curfe.1
Ijelie. wanting' the lm, I il. luaii- ultentinn, rail
or rite. l'lc-u."ant home f.r piitienU- A 1o.ik.
f. ir the million. Marranre Ciude, which tell
you all atxnit the--dlwaK'M ho lioul I luarrf
--H hv not - 1 i e. liln to pay poi-t;i'e. Ir .lall.c
hm iniiHic and parlor Von rc-e n cne Imi
ine do.-t.ir oilier hour, ' a in. I 7 p in fun-day-,
lo m -. All lm inr t Bill, tlv ci.ntlden
(HOW DA SHINE)
A GREAT DISCOVERY !
By Ike lite of wui.di every family may iive
their l.uieu ttut lirilUaui jlili eeuliar to Una
laundry work, saving time and labor in lrv.ni
luf , ruo.-a than ita entire roat. r ranted.
Bold By Dragijiiti and Oractri Irorywher
ASK YOll DORIIIN'S' .
DOBBINS, BROS. & CO., 13 W. 4th St,
sgystovs nmm im mm
mahii AiTrnrii- cir
(Book and News Black a Specialty (
11 North Fifth Street,"-
I'lllLADEM-lll. ! A.
Our I nka ure i, l a aupri iurciualily, living made
fioui the lautt inKiedieiitnar.il under the paraonal
-il per union ut a praetiuoi punier and preaiiiaii,
Iherel.iie we will Guarantee fcvery i'ound orlnL
i-old tu he 1. 1 Superior Jet Black, UulcW
Dryluif, and Eutiroly Froe from Satllnif
Our pi lie are from 'in TO fin PKIt (KM.
I.OW I It than any oilier Ink liiaiiuiue.lurid in
tlie l uded Slate.
A triwi of a Diuuple kejr will c'oiiriiiea any
priulei Unit he ba Iwhii payiiiK lienriv doiilile
whiil he aliould lor hla Ink in litnen pail I'nt
up 10 kttf and h:u reia lu tuil piirrhiiiM-i i
Keystone Printing Ink Co.,
17 NORTH FIFTH STRFF.T.
1.1 Alini AG E feuSS355S:
n III n F oTUwi auual uu, lu alawr.
2 I II I If CMa., Ink A cftocwri, lu ia
Vi0mmmWm lMliernwiiuuf how k
1 tmlf biy II. U. n.rri. J cvlaliua. MjUm aaif Kaiale.
yuuua aucf luuUla (ecl abuuld Ml awl iwn,ilii
.....i.Ti.a li.li.riui.tlun. wliii h liu one ran stfuru lo b witu.
ciut uu huvlu pniMrv It, bealllt, ami ciluiileium, auil
f,lu IVl'il c-liwl Hi liliur ol youtlci tli bril au4
oulv Iran Mrnu tiuicla lu u aorla. Prira cbicmul
uuiy trim Marnua
, llil. I U aiiUn
ur ui im ouuiuiUhI pcvioiialiy iMbr
ulili-i-U nM.liwui'il In hla wurl lililn
i.e. A. O. QUMi
17 W aalunKlwu ., CUiuitfu, ilk
the: best and purest
CHEAP, CONVENIENT, CLEANLY.
. DELICATELY PERFUMED.
MK VOCIH GROCER OR DRUGGIST F0M IT
WM. GLENN & SONS, CINCINNATI,