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RATIOS At fcfcCOCftAt TICKET
1 i ". i i tar iYMiiuttJ 1 i
, ..BAMCE!. TILnCH,
THI4I A. HEWDIUUKB,
White much mi j- be aecompUsuc! by
the method, It might encourage delusive
i-pecttion If I withhold here the expre
Ion of my conviction that no reform of the
civil (rri?e Id thi country will be com
pute and permanent until it rhlef inaglfr
trate It conMUuUcnally disqualified tor re
election; experience having repeatedly
exposed taa futility of salf-impoiied rettrio
tlons by candidate! or incumbents.
Through this solemnity only can he be el
factually deliver"! from hi great eat tempts-
Uon to nrsuse the power and patronage
: With wblci the Ersrutlva it neneKMrily
charged. From Samuel J. Tilden'a letter
The nobler motive of humanity concur
with the material intereta of all in requir
ing that every obstacle ba removed to a
complete and durable reconciliation be
tween klndrsd population once unnatur
ally eitranged, on the basi recognised by
the St. Loui platform, of the "constitution
of the UnfUd State, with iu amendment
nnivrlly accepted aa a final settlement
of the controversies which engendered civil
war." But, in aid of a result so beneficient,
the moral influence of every good citizen, a
trail as every governmental authority,
aught ta be exerted, not alone to maintain
their Just equal', before the law, but like
wise to establish a coriUl fraternity and
good will amoug citizens, whatever there
race or color, who are now united in the
one destiny of a common self-government.
If the duty shall be assigned to me, I should
aot fall to eierche tb power with which
the laws and the constitution of our coun
try clothe IU chief magistrate, to protect all
it citizens, whatever their former condi
tion, in every political and personal right.
From Samuel J. Tilden'a letter of accep
tance. God's mountain master-piece, Is a good
name for the Yosemite.
"Th bloody-chemise crowd," is what
the Chicago Times head-hue man, calls
The rumor that Gen. Sherman would
renigu to give Grant his old place at the
head of the army Is said to be Idle and un
true. The master of the Illinois State grange
hit the mark in the center, when he said,
in Jackson coui.ty, a tew days ago:
" The great fault of the country Is that
too many people are trying to support
a nine dollar establishment from a seven
Gov. Chamberlain of South Carolina,
alter the llamourjr massacre, ran to
President Grant and said to hiui : "Help
tne catch the murderers." "Here we are,
nxlous to be arrested," said Butler and
his barbarians. Then Gov. Chamberlain
settled down, and has not been heard of
Col. Robert Ixgeksoll, whose great
abilities we admire, and whom we do not
regret to like, has been abusing the Dem
ocratic party. He Is able in his abuse ;
and hates God only worse than he hates
the Democracy. Haying disgusted the
people by villilleation ot Jehovah by
telling, as Byron puts it, the Almighty
l.lar to hi lace, his evil is not good, and
then denying tbat there U any Almighty
-anything but Bob iugersoll worthy of
worship he lias turned, by way ot va
riety, to the Democratic party, and is
now berating It with all the venom of a
Oih woman and the eloquence ofja Sheri
dan. . He is charming in hU abusive ora
toty ; and Is, beyond all doubt, the mobt
distinguished, eloquent, genial and com
panionable mail tbat ever wagged a ly
ing tongue In a bad cause. , '
Ji-txiK Bakkk for congress; D. II.
Brush, eq., for senator ; and Jackson
Frlek and J no. M. Lansden, for repre
sentatives, is the latest Republican slate.
Judge Baker will not accept ; and, If he
would, he could not crowd Col. Wiley
ofl the course. Col. Brush was. a Gree
ley uaan, and Is not yet back into full
fellowship with his old friends. Mr,
Frick was a Greeley man, and if nomi
nated would be met by charges he little
dreams of now. Mr. Lausden Is an
anti-Republican. The ticket is an im
possible one ; and would not be a Radical
ticket U it were put up to be knocked at
by the uuLtrrifted Democrats ot the dis
1 trict, w ho are reckless of consequences,
aud are looking tor heads to hit, no mat
ter who they belouir to. We are the
boys who fear no noise, and we won't
go home till morning. Bring out your
lellows, Mr. Right. The Reloriners are
desirous ot getting their scalps. Whoop !
Bet 'em np agta i
Tac Sun having charged that our com
mission merchants know that the Demo
crats ot Mississippi used intimi
dation to carry the election
In that state hint fall, we asked
that paper to name auy one of our com
mlasiou merchants who would make such
a statement. Aud now the Sun returns,
iu IU cowardly way, reluslng to do this,
and asking : "Can you nud a single
commission merchant, or other business
tuan In Cairo, ho knows anything
about it, who will say over hi own sig
nature ui the Bpllktis that he did not
see, hear or realize that Intimidation was
used to carry the election f We can
' Hod Just that kind of commission mer
chants and bu sines men. Captain Hal
' Mday, Henry Hdlidav. Captain Thomas
WUn,K.D.Ays, Wood Bittenhouse,
fMr Cubl V. D. Williamson, Win.
fcratton, A. Hackle, the Barclay Bros.,
Md others wt might name, will say that
they did cm see or realize or believe
that the Democrat used lntU3kU36n
In Mississippi. Will the vthUnoe
If these gentlemen sallsfy Utt , who
seems to take pleasure In abusing our
best customers f And now we ask the
Sun to reply to this qncsflon t "Docs not
the Sun know that, when tho newt
reached Cairo that Uie Democrat! had
carried MUtissi.ipl, there waa a more
cheerful feeling among our business
men, and that no Radical merchant even
regretted the result I Did not aU feel that
in the downfall ot the miserable Ames
government, better days would come to
Mississippi, that peace would be restored
to the state, and In tho hands of it
white Intelligent people it would soon be
gin to pros per attain? We ask the .Sun
for an answer. i
From our regular Correspondent.
Philadelphia, August 11, 187G.
It was Just three months yesterday
since the opening of the exhibition, and
there Is, at last, some promise of au in
crease in their daily attendance. The
trains coming Into Philadelphia are
crowded by Centennial visitors, aud
the daily cash admissions are increasing '
gradually. In consequence of the coin
petition ot the great railroad Hues, lares
have been much reduced, and the rates
are now as low as could be reasonably
desired. The hotels and boarding houses
hare also came down from their great
expectations, and visitors who propose
to stay one or two weeks, and who have
time to leok around, may find comfor
table rooms lor prices as low as In any city
in the United States, and board at a restau
rant for from one to three dollars per
day, accordinsr to their tastes and appe
tite. Whether the boarding house
keepers will be able to endure with un
shaken virtue this faint promise of bet
ter times, I do not know, but I think the
greater uuinher ol them are more anx
ious now to get through the Centen
nial with as little loss as possible,
than to make a fortune in
the remaining three months.
It the average Philadelphian were not a
Quaker, he would swear at every men
tion of the Centennial. He is thorough
ly disgusted with it, and will be happy
when it is gone ; all because he has tailed
to make raouey out of the show. While
the oominisslou were spending $,X)0,-
000 iu the erection ot buildtugs and grad
ing aDd paving streets in Fairmouut
parkiPhlladelphia was, in a great meas
ure exempt from the pressure of hard
times, and her people were making gnat
preparations tor the millions that were
expected to pour Into the city and spend
money continually. But the hey-day of
illusion is past, and this greatest manu
facturing city on the contiuen t is sutler
Ing severely from the industrial and
financial paralysis, and the Centennial is
powerless to help her. An increase of
Interest will doubtless result from the
display of live stock which will soon
take place, not in the Ceutennlal ground
but near tkeui, uutk-r the auspices of the
Centennial commission. It will embrace
many fine animals from Europe and Can
ada, as well as from the United States
Arrangement fur the accommodation
and exhibition of horses, mules,
sheep, horned cattle, goats, hogs,
dogs, and poultry, are about
completed. This show will be
at the intersection of Girard and Lan
caster avenues; 400 stalls for horses and
800 for cattle have been built, and sup
plied with water, aud lighted with gas.
The animals entered are of the finest
blood ; the display of Canada alone, will
consist of about sevcu hundred speci
mens. The priates will be gold, silver.
and bronze medals, but no prize will be
awarded to an Inferior animal even if
there Is no competition. As an evidence
or the high class of the exhibits that will
be here, one hundred and forty-six of the
line sheep of the Cotswald and other
breeds recently exhibited at the Royal
agricultural exhibition of Birmington,
England, are now on their way across
the Atlantic, and will arrive in a few
days. The aggregate entries to date in
clude seven hundred catlle, (an average
of about six to each exhibitor,) three
hundred hones, and lour huudred dogs.
Entries may be made up to the opening
of each department ol the exhibition,
but, it Is important for exhibitors to be in
time, as those who come late will lose
the opportunity of having their display
properly catalogued. The periods de
voted to eaeh section of the display will
beaslollow: Horses, mules and asses,
from September 1, to 14 ; dogs, 8ept., 4.
to 8 ; horned cattle, Sept., 21, to Oct., 4 ;
sheep, swine and costs, Oct., 10, to 18;
poultry, Oct., 27, to Nov., C. Every con
venience will be provided lor the pro
per care and treatment ot animals.
Hay and straw will be furnished
tree ot charge., and grain at
cost price, at depots wlthlu the grounds.
The commission will exact ample accom-
modaaon for the protection and display
of stock, but exhibitors who desire to
make special arrangements for their own
stock will have the privilege ol doing so.
The stalls will be destiuetly numbered.
aud each exhibitor will be furnished with
numbered labels, corresponding with the
siaii, ana no animal win be allowed to
leave its stall without the label attached.
Vetenary surgeons will be iu attendauce.
A ring will bo provided for the display
and exercise of horses, mules and cattle,
and, on the last day of each serial show,
a public auction will be held for the sale
ot animals. It will be allowable, to sell
at private sale, but no animal can ba re
moved by the purchaser until the conclu
elon of the exhibition iu the department
to wh.ch the animal belongs. Fifty
Judges have been appoluted by the com
mUiioners to decide upon tho merits ol
the respective varieties of live stock,
and to award medals aud diplomas.
Forty of these are American, five are
English, and fire are Canadian. This
display will d jubtleaa attract many who
are Interested In live stock, and it will
furnUh an agreeable change tor those
who are sated with the older features of
: KEKVY8 CCftttlOfJ..
Details of the OttervMIe Train
Th Jamesi Boys and Younger! in
luterreplrd Leller r-rnlahee She
,.Tkt . I.em rllr?
. sTwmk awl mat
Tt Wrar-Hw the Train Stokx
bVal-i tfte Imidinc me HpoiHT
-ai.too m .
iGlobe-Deniocrat, It J
Now that the excitement and sensa
tional reports incident to the arrest of
Brncc Younger and ilobbs Kerry, the
supposed Otterville express robbers,
have in a measure quieted down.it Is but
just to give the reading public a detailed
statement ol tne insiory oi m uun,
and to place the credit ol the arrest where
It belongs. . .... '.,
Mninn wi'k DrevlOUS lO me iruii iuif-
lrc in ouestioii. Chief McDonough, of
the St. Louis force, had reason to believe
that a band of outlaws contemplated a
raid on the O ran by bank, and that their
headquarters at a place called Coalfield,
not Jar distant trom Granby, Newton
county, this state. With a view to se
curing these thieves, the chief sent six
nicked men into said county to prospect,
and gain all the information possible in
tne matter. Alter cousiaeraoie narusnip
and expense, it was ascertained beyond a
THE YOl'SQKU A-l JAMKS UOYS
were arranirim? ami periectnnr plans in
Coalfield to rob the Grandy bank by one
of those bol J dashes which have charac
terized their previous enorts. r or some
cause unknown, the bank robbery was
abandoned, and the cllicer quietly re
turned to St. Louis nnu resumeu
their resrular duties. With the news
of the train robbery, the chief summoned
the detail aim maue a carcnu re
view of the facts and incidents as pre
sented at first flash. Becoming satisfied
that the robbers ot the train were the
identical ones who hud plotted for the
burglarizing ol the bank, the officers were
started tor urauoy auu jopiin. uouo
Kerry, and those ol his ilk who had been
iu the neighborhood at the first visit of
the olllcers, were absent, and it was
learned had not been seen about for a
number of days. This was satisfactory
evidence, in the light ol events, and the
cops" sat themselves down to await the
return of the men. On the 2tith of July,
Kerrv returned to Granby. and soon suc
ceeded In giving those on the watch addi
tional cause to suspect mm. lie s)ent
money freely, something rather singular
tor one of uis walk in lite, w lien it was
known that he had earned little,
Rnd showed a deep Interest in the
THE TKAI.X ROBBERY.
After consultation, it was not deouied
advisable to arrest Kerry until some of
his companions should put in an appear
ance, and it was confidently hoped by
the Chief that he would be able to corral
at least five of the robbers. Kerry re
mained about Granby, iu close company
with Bruce Younger, for several days.
Everything progressed favorably to the
cause of the police until July 31. w hen it
became evident tbat Kerry and Y'cunger
had " dropped " ou Uie surveillance ot
the officers. They conducted themselves
in such a maimer as to lead to the im
pression that they intended leaving for
some more congenial clime, and it was
deemed advisable to make the arrest
without delay. The order was ex
ecuted, and the prisoners in charge
ot the officers, arrived in t.
Louis on (tha morning of August . be.
ing lodged In the Four Courts calaboose.
1 here they remained in close mnnne-
nieut until the evening of the 3d inat
at which time the chief proceeded to
Sedalia with them. After considerable
trouble Kerry was fully identified by Mr.
ana Mrs. uuvaii. living twelve miles
from Sedalia, and at whose house he and
three others naa ainea on Sunday pre
ceding the raid. J. M. 1 hatcher, agent
ot the Adams express company, and
Larry Hagen, of Cincinnati, detective for
the express company, closely questioned
Kerry and importuned Mm to confess,
but he stubbornly denied having anv-
to do with the robbery and asserted
vehemently in the presence of Mr. and
Mrs. Duvall that he had not been in their
section of the country for three years,
and could prove an alibi by many ot the
best citizens of Granby. At this junc
ture, Chief McDonough drew forth trom
the deep recesses of an inside pocket
AX rXTEBCEITKD I.KTTEK
of Kerry's, written by himself to one
Stapp, a saloon-keep at or near Granby,
In which reference is made to the pro
posed raid on the Granby bank. The
letter was captured by the officers in June
last, and read as follows :
COA-riKi.D, Kan., June R. P.
Stapp, Sir: I received your letter to-day
and was glad to hear from you. Well,
Dick, 1 am in little better spirits than
I was v hen 1 wrote you before. I have
heard trom them again yesterday, and
they will be here in a dav or two, aud we
are going to do something. But they
are very cautious, and are afraid of me
and ycu. They think that it may be
that we are fixing some trap to catch
them. As It has been tried so often ther
are afraid of everybody. Charlie says he
will fix that all right when they get to
see me. and talk to roe. and It will be all
right when we get acquainted
with them. We will give them a good
talk, and they won't be afraid of us then.
but you know tt stands them in hand to
be careful, for they are not like us.
They have to be on the lookout all the
time and we don't. Dick, you keep up
courage and we w ill have it some day
yet, before long. Charlie and one of
the v." nova
will come in a day or two before it takes
place, and see you and look into every
thing. 1 will bring them right to you,
and they will talk to you about how it is
to be done, ho you rest easy, for 1 w ill
see them about It day after to-morrow.
We will all strike out lor some iilacn.
and it Is as liable to be Granby as any
other place. So, Dick, it you see Bruce
you may tell him that it is all knocked
in the head ; that you got a letter from
me, and 1 was going to the Nation to
my brothers. 1 don't think he will get
hero any more with us, lor 1 have not
heard from nim since I w rote to you be
fore, but he will keep everything dark.
1 will not have time to let him know
about the boys beiug here. One of the
boy that stays with uie here got back
yesterday, aud came rlghi Irom the boys
Monday morning, and rode one ol their
horses back here. So you know we
heard straight news from them, and Bill
says they are red-hot to do something,
aud ycu bet when 1 get to see them 1
will convince them that Granby is the
best plaee and tlte easiest to get at, and
they will coino aure. Dick, don't you
make a track you can not cover up again,
and don't get out ot heart, for. aa von
said, If I can stand it you ought to, for
something is bound to turn loose. Charles
is getting wild, and so am 1, and Bill
won't work a damn lick, and is begging
us all to go by ourselves. But we want
to get them boys with u before we start,
well, Dick, If I bad any paper I would
wr. you more, but will have to close.
I? R- !,8UpPv. . H.Keruv.
1 be reading oi this letter was too much
for Kerry. Ha listened attentively to
tit melodious voice of Chief McDonough
as .t rang through his cell, and when the
conclusion was reached, visibly weak
ened. He evidently saw thut the game
Was up, and ihe tart, that the letter 'was
In the possession of the flloera was
oroof to his mind that his steps had been
closely watched, and tbat there might be
other evidence to follow. After some
hesitancy, Kerry concluded to make
a ci.kam aaaAST or thk ataiu ,
He said that he was a yonnir man. nnd
through Bruce Younger had lieen led In
to It, and would have to stand the conse
quences of hi crime, inici Aicuonough
informed him that iio promise of any
kind would be made him In the promises;
that his statement must he voluntarily
made, and without hope ol reward. The
prisoner, whether with a hope of saving
himself from a portion of the punishment
justly due for his crime, or iu sheer des
peration, macie iuii eoniession oi ins con
nection with the robbery, and of the pnrt
played In It by the several actors engaged.
The statement was taken down, sworn
and subsc ribed to, hi room No. 48 of
the Ives Home, .Sedalia, August 4. It is
as follows :
'Frstofall, I left Granby and went to
Joplin In the early part ol the winter, or
latter part of the tail, and there 1 got ac
quainted with Bruce Younger. Bruce
told me about these boys, and was all the
timo talking about what they would do
about the bank nt Granby. The boys
came there once while he was there 1
mean Bob and Cole Y'ounger, nnd I re
fer to Joplin. We stayed there all win
terthat is. Bruce and I and In the
Spring (May of this year) we went to
Coalfield, and there t went to work in a
coal bank holding scrapers. Bruce did
not like to work and went to l'arli,
while 1 remained and worked eight or
nine dnys. Tlten I went to work for
Scammons, a mile from Coalfield, at
Seammon s switeb. 1 worked there un
til sometime In June. Don't know when
I quit work. Bill Chad wick came. He
had been where the Y'ounger boys were,
aud said they were coining down. We
staid there about a week, as they did not
come. Charley Pitts, who was Willi me
and see the Y'ounger boys. We got on
our horses and started. This w as in the
latter part ot J tiue. We went to M One
ga w Springs, but did not find them
there, nor had tliej been there for some
time. We then kept on up into Jackson
county, and went to Mr. Donyman's,
who is a relative ot the Y'oungers.
Charlie Pitts went into the
house and left me and Bill
Chad wick outside. The Y'ounger boys
were not there, but on the way bai-k
when we had got within a hall mile
of Independence, and were riding abreast
In a lane. We saw a man riding in the
direction we had come from, in a lane
some distance away. When he saw us
he turned Into a cross lane and went
north. We went to the road be had
started north on, and saw him riding oil.
thouzh he turned about frequently to
watch us. I had never seen
ONE Of THE YOI XGER
wp to that time iu my life.
wick said he believed it was Bud Y'ounger
that U. Cole Younger. Charlie Pats
said he did l.ot believe it was, and Bill
said he was jroing to see. He rode some
distance toward the man, who when he
cot eloe enough, threw Ins pistol down
on (Jill and made him stop. Bill stopped,
and the man made hiui throw up his
hand and demanded to know what he
wanted and who be a. Bill replied,
"Its me, B'll Chad wick." The man then
made him come up and tell who that was
w ith him. He told him it w as Charlie Pitts,
and did not name me. He to'd me to
CO back and tell Charlie to come up to
him. When Bill first went up to the
man he said his name was Fraiik J a met.
and said also thut he thought he (Bill)
was a damned detective and had a notion
to kill him. He told Bill to tell Charlie
Pitts to come to him, and to
come alone. Charlie went up to where
he was. James told him toco to Diek
Tyler's, in Jacksou coun'.y. We strated
to Dick 1 yler's that night, aud, as it
rained hard, we stopped in a school
house all night. Next morning we went
to lyler and round
COLE YOC.vr.EK ANP JESSK JAWES
there. They knew Charlie and Bill,
though they did not know me.
stayed there that day, anil in the evening
started away, the five of us. We rode
three or tour miles and met Bob
Y'ounger and a man named Clem Miller,
The four that were at Duvall's house
were me. Clem Miller, Cole Y'ounger and
Charlie Pitts. I state this to show w ho
was the four. We divided up, three in
one gang and four in another. We four
went to Mr. Kelly's, a brother-in-law ol
Cole Y'ounger, and got there at dalyight,
next morning afterour start. We stayed
there all day and night, and started next
morning alter breakfast. Before we left
Bob Y ounger and Charlie Pitts came up,
tney navmg siayeu at tne house ot a man
named Butler. We started out and rode
five or six miles. There were me, ole
Y'ounger, Charlie Pitts and Bill Chad
wick. Clem Miller and Bob Younirer
stopped at Kelly's and wuited lor Frank
and JesRe James to come up. After we
had ridden five or six miles we lour
the rest caught up.
THE GANG COMI'LKTE.
We were now enzht In number, and all
that were directly or indliectly connected
with the robbery. I did not know what
I was going to do, nor did they ; not' a
particle. Cole loiinirer. trans: James
and Jesse James and Bob Younger did
the talking. 1 iudue the James bors
were leading the party, because 1 heard
Cole say to them : "You fellows sug
gested this." lie was then talking to
t rank and Jesse, "aud I am just Koing
with you," he said. We all got ou our
horses and started four in a crowd. Me
and Clem. Miller and Cole Younger aud
Charlie Pitts went together ; Bill Chad
wiek, Bob Younger and Frank and
Jesse James made the second crowd.
We met, I don't know what day It was
at California, on the Missouri Pacific
railroad. It was on the 4th of July, I
think. On the 5th it rained verv hard
and we staid there all day. On the (it It
we started back west. We met about
two miles from tho Laramie bridge, on
the east side, about '2 p.m. on Friday, the
7 Inst. We staid there until evening, and
then Bob Younger. Clem Miller and
Charlie Pitu went down to take the
watchman at the bridge. Me aud Bill
Chadwlck rode up to the end of the field
and lied our horses, and they told us to
stay there. This was about lifty yards
Irom where the train was stopped. In
about hull an hour they brought up the
watchman, and I beard him say, "You
ain't going to hurt me r" One of the
party said, "What do we want to hurt
you for ; all we waut is the money."
K I OITI XOTII E TIUIN.
Probably half an hour elapncd beiorc
the train came. 1 do not know what
kind of an obstruction they had before
the train, for I did not see it. When the
train passed u Bill Chadwlck picked up
a piece ot rail and shoved it under the
track. Wheu the cars stopped the
shooting commenced. We staid iu the
rear of the train. I suppose it was an
hour before they started ofl and came
down where we were on the hank In the
oat field, near the track. There was but
one shot tired where we were. As soon
as we got together we took to our horses
and started ofl, riding about twenty
miles, to a point where we left the road
and turned to the right. Clem Miller
carried the bag with the money in it
part of the time, while Cole Y'ounger
aud Jesse James also took turns.
HVIDIN'O THE BPOll.8.
About 200 or 300 yards from the road
we stopped and divided the money.
They tore all the envelopes opeu and
put the money In a pile. Frank James
as Ht wmmmmmmHj is nam
rouhted it and gafe etch one his iliare.
They left the envelope there When they
divided, some one carrying oft the sack.
my snare or the money vrasf l.awv Alter
the divide we scattered.
Charlie, Bill and I kept toe-ether, and,
alter rldintr all dav Sntimlnv. lorded
Grand river In the night at a place where
there Is a ferry. There I left Charlie nnd
Mill, i went from there to a station on
tho M. K. and T. railway, called Mon
trose, on foot, having turned my horse
loese and hid inv saddle In the Iii iihU at
Grand river. From Montrose I went to
I ort Scott. I ate supper there and then
went to Parsons by railroad. l staid
there over night, and then went to Vlnita.
r mm Inlta I went to Granby over the
Atlantic and Pacific railroad. I staid in
Granby from Monday, July 10, until Snt
tmlay, nnd then went to Joplin. I saw
Bruce Younirer there, and on Tuesdnv.
July IS, started to the nation to see niy
iirother. Last Saturday I returned.
(Signed) IloiuiH Kerry.'
Sworn and subscribed before me. this.
tllf 4th dav of Alliriiat. IsTR. Ill
of James McDonough and J. M. Thatch
er. N. M. Di VAi.i,.
J. P. of Pettis Co., Mo.
Witnesses : James McDonough. Chief
ol Police ot St. liOiiis, and J. M.Thatch
er, Agent Adams Express Company,
II It IX F. YOL'MIKK.
as has been stated, was detained several
days in Sedalia. but as no one could
Identify hiui as a participant iu the train
robbery, he was released. The expedi
tion started out before and alter the train
robbery was In command ot Senrt. Bo-
land, who has displayed unquestioned
courage and excellent judgment through
out. Hew AOVKBtTinEMENTfa.
It sell faster limn tiny other hook ever iniblUh-
d. One nirent sold ill roiiea Id one uav. Hend
lornurrxtr term to iiirent. Natlonnl rnb
liehinff Co., tlikjtKu, 1)1., .St. lmis Mo., or
"Sfrew the nnger a llaUt you
rmn. that's rlieiinmlisin : one turn more, mat
font." i fiinii'iar iloiM-rintinn of Ihese two
disease. ' Thouifli each luay and Uoen ultiwk
different ixirtion of tue yteni. the raue Is be
lieveil to he a poisonous aelil in the blood. 1'u
rify thi by tlx ue of
TAKKANT'S SELTZKK At'EKlENT.
It will do its work neeli!y and thoroughly. It
n the (trvat friend of the mBVrer from lUieum-U.-Jii
solo nv am. Piti'ur.iT"-.
A WEEK ruaranUNNl to male aoi
fpiualc agents in their locality.
tou nottua to try It Particular
trw r. o VICKaRVitU .
11 QtOfl per 'lay at home. Samples worth
3v lO h?4U tl ttvt. sunsoo Company,
Mind Readies'. Paychomancy, Facia a
nan. Soul Cbwmlng. Mesmerism, aod
9tama Quids, sbowins: bow either sex
may law lute and Km Uie b.ve of any ieron
fhty rlioc-e instantly. psire, Ky rusll ,'
Crutj Hunt & Co., I F' S. 7th M- I'hila.
WANTED. Any Person can maka
$500 a month sell in our Utter-eopyina;
book. Any one tbat ha a letter to write will
buy it. Nil press or water Used. Send stamp
f'r eircular. t.CKLloR CO., 1J Tribune
liuildina' I ftirax'i J I).
If yon wanlreltabU information, where and how
ms-eiarneau farm or Koreroiurul noma
stead fre tend your address to . J, U1L
M'iKK, Land tonimii-sloner, lwrenre Kansas
ana receive Kratisa copy ol The Kacaaa ft
AC Fancy Cards with nnme,
VsJ etuis. A. lUAVKIt A CO..
kam, X. Y.
Hut before jroi nf elsewhere to do so, send for
circulars of N. W. 'Ielegrsph InnlituW. .lanes-
ville, Wisconsin. Kreoruin Itl by Sunt, of
Mrrn LMon telegraph Co., as theonlyre-
iiaiMr im-u4ji iu uie . eii.
THE NLW YORK
procures PEN'SIOSSS for Oflbwr and Soldier
Wounrej,iojurel or ruptured, however slightly)
outaiii an increase or on rates; collects arrears
of pay and bounty, etc. No cbargi! unless sue
ressful. I Titers promptly answered bv ad
dressing.!. H.HCHoLL. Attorney at Ijw. fd
lumbers Street. New iork City, care 1'. O
vifbrated for Its Purity, Strength and Flavor
warranted to Keep pickles. We Guarantee It t
onentireiy free rrum Sulphuric And or other deleter)
MssutisUiiCfL with which Mot rinrcrarlsadulterarml
r oraaie oy su trrocers.
rs. largest vinegar works in la
K. L PrtUb8IKQCU.Uuca
Nlrevta. 4 til-
Chartered by tiie
Kutte of Illinois
for the express
purpose ot giv
n all esses of private, rhroule. and urinary di
seases in all their coriiidicjitetl forms. It is well
kuowu that lir. James lias stood at the lu-uA of
the profcaeion for the past years. Age and
mreareail-iraimrianl. Bests nmst.
night losses by dream, pimples on the
fat-e. lost manhood, can poeitivt'ly I cureed
dies wanting the niost delicate attention, call
or w rite. rleasanthoDM for patients. A Itook
for the million. Marriage CUude, which tells
you all about these diseases who should marry
why not m cents to pay iiosuige. i'i. .lames
lias 30 rooms aud parlor. You ace no one but
the doctor oince hours, D a.m. I 7 p.m. run-
days, lo to i. All business strictly contldeu
WKOLESALB AMD HETAII
IN THE CITY,
Oooda 8old Very Cloaa.
Oorner 10th St. 4 OoaaaaeroUl Aw
C. 0. PATIEB ft CO.
STKATT0N & BIRD, ! LySLiUa lAlUVuLsj
AGENTS AMERICAN POWDER OO
57 Ohio Levee.
BOX and BASKET CO
All kinds (hard and soft.)
FLOORING, SIDING, LATH, &c
Mill and Yard.
Corner Thirty-Fourth Street and
O. D WILLIAMSON,
Aod Iiealer iu
Ma. 18 OHIO LEVEE.
PKCIALattsotioi enrca toousiiKninrrjls aa I
No W Obio Ij-vw.
, 7 .8 tf.
I. H. OIICULT.
a. w. nr sTT.
CAIRO CITY BINDERY,
w. PYATT oo..
BINDERS AND BLANK BOOK
Bulletin Bulletin, Cor. Twelfth Street !
and WaaliiUarton Avenue,
Cairo, Xlllxxoiaa J
tf County aod Itailroai) Work a8lcialtT
Wholesale aod lU-tall Dealer ia
Foreign and Domestic
WIIVEH OF ALL KINUa.
NO. 00 OHIO Levee.
MESSRS. PUTTil a CO. have constantly
a large stock ol Ui best irood.iuinciuar.
kl, and (five especial attention to ihe wuolusale
ranch ol the business.
Highland Park, 111.
A t'ollealitl amd PrrttrSrjr Iktall.
tullait far ltdlee.
Kail Srsaiun beirlns Hentember !"th. IcT.
Courxe of stuity thorough aud exteutled. liare
lauililu lor aluaic, DrswiuK and fainting
Msuners, Morals and Ileal in of tbe flrsl iinpur.
tance. Colleae buildings eoniuiodious, and
well nirnisheal. No rooms for pupils above two
digbls of stair Location attractive. Tnose
wbu have completed their ordiuary school edu
cation elsewhere luay be received to pursue our
hia-her courses with S-clal advautage. KU-
37 Court Place, LOUISVILLE, KY.f
A rtjcukart frfarmt! td WnM rj.fli pbMrWa tit
.Tao'l tuixMMf at, aa hi t" p-"
mm it rtm mf awlf-abuM in yitb, aeml ei U mm.
irr an tjr rtinr '-, an4 pit ii a t its Ic4
kwi rfls- ti Kff nm da, primaa t P mtttmm, i Muls.
. )i 4rmti. liikti' ftiHltrfct, bttVUT? Mtvtt, Khf-ai-fallrf
rimtrtaMM KaV, A tm t ak"-tt f Pfsft-,
I 'stufuaiofj f Id, lu f Itrau I , V r tfrtinf
arrit impn'fr uritian t , ar Utorii;hlf ! ytm-
ft"hlly ajrr. SYPHIaLlS W C
'l2 tv Gonorrhe,
GLEET. Parietur, Or, hi is. Barf. a. tor "fUu
Pli- and "trier private 4itara irr-kty cntfrt.
1 Uswtf ttptrtil that tTl. fold a i) wh aava Sfsartal a ttf) !)
U prtain rlaaa nt -1 !. ni trtiti tbKMifla tanw
ftJlr. av(u.rei aFt attlU Prakla kaovinc Uiii fVi ,rxm
rfrOfjiBt'iid riit in ia (art. H iias II U Uf i.iut 1
Vint b -nr tranot, mAS- ca t Msit pti$
4 bf sa,atlr taTL Ufl'lT'
Cnrti GaarMteod la all Cam
i vuauitti,a rsy.taHf or hf lttr fr lnTlt4.
C'karie reaooMa aul rurrfs tttictiy vlidtiLLai.
f tnO pag, tanil t ibt 44a. arsxrt-ly- ai4, ffcirtf
Cn rtata. rrK4iH rM Iw all. Addraaa aa
iitkm bosan frva A. M. o P. It. Paixlait. IWtMi
n Anni age t&23 ss
1 Of tht aui trttmtu, tU aUeaA,
a.. tew tfuKwvtrlai l U
I aesarof of rrvjirticfli t v fcs
b truly Umppf il tM msWTWl rlmm. Mi aad ksoa.
yiuni aol mttldl m4 mml4 nmd ftiad bhii-h Hi it
tvtstavii iiJunMtauo, whirb m n oaa a&srd lu bt vtih
out 4 uo bow tu pnmnm th b'tA, and curaplarisoo. abl
rmlXi, tha t
nnl Irua Mtmatf fluiAm In tha World. PricW I
by Mail. Tha tutto may ba cnrultxJ paraxmssUT iay
il an ny of trbia
OTTrrfubrta mrwiuuu in a if wuti AsaVaafWssV
tt. OlalMa im VvMl
MklmfUm 4taa iAaWeaf! i
Marrsftc ivU iUiiJtralt
ffuwi Itta taachra 7l than a
?umiv aiwul know ca
uudtfitp. Mvrriac( ti
im cwnaarvisa cbcravu.aw
Krvt artorta wf tt
j allfciM Af tiasaaa. with Imndrvda nf va.uab ry.pi
, wbo ahould aharTT.th inpdintiia i mafriarhrtr r.a-
. turaaT4 fart. Trfttson a taaar, mitt ripialmiif t
! vwuara, ayniptnta ,u4 mmn is cur tt ia tia wtiiy r al f
acurntine work ila k irtd rr fMtb.isrwd, and la mmp.tj
j Im rar rsprf. Vnt ae-ur V arm) on rrf-rlirt t V rts
Addroaa, Ir. C- A rVtX4W. Dt bvtfJl WAlh Uaxfe
ItL luim, Hi ubuhad iq laf
Tbinr vtraeipriirx ! ttta traatuiaia U aaxuaU An
tTbretilo DiaA-auf bh art
imlmf . PbyloOfftei Vlw of Marri.fca
' nTiiiaiiiarni aua iitua cunt-ut.attt I
niarriCr, ou K mjttria of rnirmi
. Ou lt mTttrnfa of rrnrmlut '.
sua sii4i iu fas iriDTnilla Ol Jitil'i
manhood and womanliowd An iiMraAt book ut Vpa,;.
tti aTr triftrniita ol jmut'i
h.r Driiiii rrfclins, aUich ,a.uMl Us kriHuudrf kM'k si.J
kr lnt on. r fr4lrti.
A PKIV ATE at EUICAL TBKATISX o s i d ..
ol sPrivsts Nstursin ljtS ki. ii.r sIhjm- 4 m
cia lit the sual rlm. ,o4 itom nvtfd wtCMrr, 1 ju p..
a .t:i rttfia.irif . sn( umltrsral fr.rU ru. .
MEDICAL ADVIC1 an Bftuslsnd lhrotl Diirun.
Sitiiui hl ii.h. C'sisrrh, (. SJu rr, Kuuur., tb. tum
H.litt. Sr.. a '0psv wwrk stun4r smI tor HI n All
thrre book, roiita.sins 4eO paasa an4 wrrthta. wunn
kuum -.i Mi. tlM- .ubifi, asnt sourly sffalad sa rsw
ffipt of OO ots. AktrM, Dr. Burls' Oupsmsrs.1
He.l2N.llht.8L Uu.s.Mo. LLx
I Fashionable Barber
' ZZAin 33Z1.33aaiaWX3Xl.
,' NORTH SIDK OF EIGHTH STREET
; Betwa a. Waahlnirton and Comaaeroi
j ILLS. NORMAL UNI VERS IT 1"
j Normal, MrLauin, ., Ilia.,
j Kor Uie preparation of Iwuicrs. KxcliHivrl
l'roleBii)nul Inalrui'lioii furlliOK who are
: liareil fur II. 'J uilioo free. Next l.rm lyins
I KrpU-inlier 4th, 1K76. buM'rinr araliiiic instruf
1 tion at low rates, ia Die .Mmli-1 department.
! AtiapteJ toanr -rale, from Ihe yonnKet pupil
, to ttioi Urtiusr tor the best colleges, feud !'.,
rtalOan. r sUilress,
i - KUWIN 0. ntWKTT. I'r.a'1.
! Aug. 4-i1a Im Normal. 111.
1 . J
I Jacob Walter.
Dealer in Fresh Meats
Between Washington and Commercial
Avenues, adJolnineT Hanny'S.
KKEFS for sale the best Beef, Terk, Muttoa
Veal, Iaiub, Sausage, Ae.. and i pre
nraad U .rw laniiHaia la aw awwtil tns'
nT a nTrcarmrr
saww ajaA-s a.
! UliWeii aS.ffc . j
dlXTII 8TREET, Between OHIO
LEVEE AND COMMERCIAL
H avaufaotures hla own Horae Shoes Sad
can Aaaure Good Work.
PATRON AQE SOLICITED
S1.25 per yejr, postage prepaid, to any address ;
UEST AND CHEAPEST
Psjier published ;in Southtru Illinois.
S Derma. tor rhea and