Newspaper Page Text
Mellasj alter Every .
NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET
. for rrMnt,
AMrr.L J. TII.IU.
f New York .
TIIONAA A. IIRXDRICKN,
Wblle much nuy be arccinplialirtl ly
tbrta methods, It mlfclit encourage ileluivc
expectations If I withhold liere tbe cxpic s
tion of my convLtion that 110 reform of the
civil service In this country will ls com
plete and permanent until if chief magis
trate ii constitutionally dta-iualilicd lor re
election; experience having repeatedly
exposed tbe futility of clf-impoad restric
tion by candidate! or Jncunitjf nt.
Through this solemnity only can he be ef
fectually delivered from bin groat t tempta
tion to miiuae the power and patronage
with wbica the Executive 1 necew.irily
charged. From Samuel J. Ttldeu'e letter
The nobler motive of humanity concur
with the materia' interest of all in requir
ing that every obstacle bo removed to
complete and durablo reconciliation be
tween kiudr?d populations once unnatur
ally eitranged. on the bast recognized by
the St. Louis platform, of tha "com-titutiun
of the L'Ditod States, with its amendments
universally accepted ns a tinul fett'.cuient
of the controversies which engctdert d civil
war." But, in aid of a result so bent iicicnt,
the moral influence of every good citizen, ns
well as every governmental authority,
ought to be exerted, not alone to maintain
their just equality before the law, Vit like
nine to establish a cordial fraternity and
good wi'.l among clt'zens, whatever there
race or color, who are now united in the
one destiny of a "common (elf-government.
If the duty shall be Mtigned to me, I ghoul J
uo I to exerdnj Uie powers with which
the laws and tac constitution of ourcoun
try clothe Its ebief magbtrate, to protect all
Us citizens, whatever Uic'.r former condi
tion, Jn every political and personal right
I From Samuel J. Tilden's letter of accep
Gkx. Franz Sigul has publicly avow
ed a purpose to "light mit Tilden.''
Tri sihem Grant has signed tbe riv
ers and harbors bill, but hast notified the
house that he will not execute it. tmpC'
The Sun comes down handsomely, and
says it did not mean anything when it
said Mississippi was carried by intimi
Fresident Grant has sent a message
to congress asking permission to raise
fi,000 cavalry for six months. He says
ho means the Indians. It is said he means
Thk Kepublicans ol Jackson county
declare, with "great vehemence that Col.
Wiley shall not be taken oft the emigres
sioual race course ; and the old man him
self is decidedly averse to surrendering
the chances, meagre as they arc known
Senator Bayard' minority report on
Mississippi affairs fixes the responsibility
for much-talked outrages committed ii
that State preciely where It belongs
uon the governor. That a war of races
was not precipitated by that bad man U
wholly due to the patience and forbear
ance of the whites.
Sknatob Logan appeared before the
congressional whisky committee, and in
a manner more vehement than dignified,
denounced all of Bluford Wilson's state
ments concerning his connection with
tbe whisky ring, a batch of lies and ma
licious falsehoods. It is now asserted
that Bluford will come back at Logan
with the "papers."
Charles Francis Adams writing to a
friend in New Jersey says that, "though
having no preposessions against either ol
the presidential candidates, he does not
hesitate to say that Mr. Tilden is far the
most fitted to meet the emergency in our
politics, and that he shall, therefore, ex
tend to him a willing and cordial sup
port." Ben. O. Jonks, ol the Metropolis
Journal was a candidate before the He
publican senatorial convention of the
Fifty-first district for iiominRtion for the
lower house of tho legislature, and with
drew Lis name from before the conven
tion at a tiniff when he lacked only one
hall a vote of nomination. Hud he
stood another ballot the probabilities arc
that he would have been nominated.
The nominees of the convention are W,
S. Morris and A. D. I'earce.
Otr city authorities should so operate
upon the engineer in charge of our river
improvements as to bring about an early
application ol the money appropriated
for the protection of the Mississippi
Lank, etc. The presence of a force of
workmen there would do much toward
vitalizing aflairs m the city, besides
Casing the minds of timid newspaper
correspondents, who are apprehensive
that they will wake up, some of these
tine momlugs, and find Culro on an
DiBl.vo the six years intervening the
years 1CC and 1S72, the public debt wa
reduced f 525,000,000 : or an average of
$87,000,000 a year. Within the pwt tour
year it was reduced only $15U,0uO,0GO
being an annual average of only J .17,
600,000. Thus it will be seen that the
average annual reduction has been re
duced $50,000,000 or more than one-half.
This could be borue by our heavily Uxod
people with some degree of patience,
were it not for tbe now palpable fact that
the Increase in the public expenditures bas
corretptnded with the decrease la the
payneoM upon the publlo debt. These
are Acta from official sourees, and worthy
ol tbe most careful digestion.
II4RPIR-M Sl47.lr TOH r.r-
Harper Magazine tor S pleiDbcr run
tain nn vtniiMial vnrlety of rending mat.
ter. Hook VII of George Pilot's "Daniel
IVroiiila" 1 given tnlire. In this rarr,
lepromin inert lils mother, nml Owen-iklr-nV
career n nrlies it culmination In
mo ol'tlie Mrotijrext tlriiinalie situation
that tJe-orre Kliot lias ever portrayed.
"A Wnnian-liater.'' of which the third
part is given hi tltt nuinhrr, In imMislied
anonymously In liltehro1 nml ifrprr
but so strongly has it Impressed critical
readers, that Its nullioridilp has hern nt
tiibuted to the most timorous of English
novelists. Mrs. Dinah .Mulock Craik'g
beautiful story, "The Laurel 15u.h,'' has
reached its fourth part; nnd Julian
Hawthorne's "(Jarth" is still continued.
In addition to the four strong werial
stories already mentioned, there are In
this number five excellent short stories.
J. T. Trowbridge contributes another
of his characteristic domestic stories in
verse, "Tom comes home," beautifully il
'ustrated by Sol. Ky tinge. Poems nre also
contributed by T. B. Ahlrlch, George
Lunt, Mary E. Vandyne, John W. Cliad
wick, nnd Carl Spencer.
Anions the Illustrated papers are
Olive Logan's gossipy article about
Life at Long Branch Dr. A. II.
Guernsey's able summary of Mr. GrillU1
remarkable work on Japan, just pub
lished; an interesting article on Eton
College, by E. S. Xadal ; and the history
of Mason and Dixon's Line, by the Uev.
In the Hold of natural history we have
two verv interesting illu-trated contribu
tions: one from Mr?. Mary Treat, on the
larnivcrous Hants of Florida ; the oth
er, an entertaining nriieic on t no nanus
of the Baltimore oriole, by Ernest In
Iu the editorial departments the reader
will find discussed all the noteworthy
current events ol science, literature, and
Fon the county offices to be filled, in
this county, at tlm November election,
we shall have, not a dignified party con
test ; but a 'scrub scramble." For the
office of sherill' we have, as candidates.
( apt. .T. II. Robinson, Peter Saup and It.
A. Edmundson ; for the office of circuit
clerk, Mr. John llarman, W. F.
Pitcher and John A. lleevc. For the of
fice ot county commissioner a post of
responsibility and not of profit ; and for
the office of coroner, wc have no candi
dates. Messrs. Saup and Hobinson arc
mingling ijuite lrccly among the sover
eigns, each manifestly determined that if
the other wins the prize lie shall work
tor it with great industry. Iteeve and
llarman are exceedingly clever, hut in
view ot the hot weather and the months
that must Intervene before voting
time, are at work with their
50at3 on. Mr. W. F. Pitcher
who, at stated Intervals, can be beguiled
into a conversation on tho subject of life
insurance Is by no means inactive, but is
husbanding his energies for a brilliant
dash on the home stretch. A nd such is the
present status ot our local c.invass. .Mr.
A. II. Irvln, the present able and cllicient
slid ill, may or may not be a candidate
for re-election. He has not yet finally
indicated his purposes in the premises ;
and until he does there can he found all
around us and among us, very excellent
gentlemen, who stai.d non-committal as
to the other candidates for that ofilce.
Intimations are given out that Mr. Mc
Pheeters, of Santa Fe, has a longing eye
on "Vocum's place," but as that gentle
man is much given to coming out and
drawing ofl", the possibility ol his candi
dacy creates no visible commotion in any
In a few days, at farthest, our oon-grcs-m
in, Hartzcll, will bo among his
constituents. Ho has performed his
whole duty as a public servant, and de
serves an unmistakable endorsement
at the polls in November. There
is but little doubt that such an en
dorsement will be given ; but we must
not, through the Influence of such a be
lief, be lulled into Inactivity. More than
three thousand voters of the district failed
to vote, in 172 ; atid leading Republicans
claim that a large majority ot these sfay
aways belonged to the Republican party.
Upon this belief they build their hopes of
success this tall. Wc concede the cor
rectness of neither the premises nor the
conclusion, but we must, nevertheless, be
on me alert. i borough and comnact
organization nittbe 1 fleeted ; our can
didates mut visit every town and pre-
ciuci mine uitnci, ami inrougn u gen
erous circulation of Democratic news
papers, the people must be informed oj
the t!ioi t-coiiiings ami excesses of the
party In power, and ot the wholesome
reforms the Democracy propose to in.
augurate. Do this, get every Democratic
voter to the polls, and Mr. Hartzcll will
be returned to hU scut by a majority of
two thousand votes.
GfcVKKAL Dix says that Tilden is a
" sham reformer." Nobody Is surprised
at such au expression from such a source.
The truth In that it is not in the heart uf
the "slioot-him-oii-the-spot" general to
forgive Governor Tilden for defeating
him iu the race fur the gubernatorial
chair of New oik. Tilden's nr jority,
5.1,000, was terribly exasperating; and
as au additional insult to the gallant but
weak old soldier, Tilden broke up and
punUhed the canal rin?, aud by many
general reforms' kened the public ex
penditures several millions of dollars.
This was more than Dlx had the capac
ity to conceive or tho nerve to execute,
aud it is fair to infer, therefore, that his
assault upon Governor Tilden was im
pelled by jealousy. The better clas ol
Republicans do not support him In the
atUck, aud by a number of the. leading
Journals he is opeuly rebuked.
PiLASki county has a full J viucm ratle
ticket IU the field ; and well informed
members of the party express the belief
mat It nut be elected. It contains the
names of lour of the Lett and strongest
men of the county.
SIGEL FOR T1LDEN.
The Hero of Wilson Creek on
the Political Situation.
Ho Declared that a Mnjority of ttao
German Voters will Support
tho Democratic Ticket.
Krom.tue New York Herald, Au.ufulio.
The imbrication of a letter in yester
day morning's llmilU signed by General
Manz Mgel, ill which no inuicaieu vij
clearly aud very positively that he would
support Samuel . I. Tilden lor the presi
dency, caused tremendous excitement
throughout the city, and more particu
larly among tne Germans, who wuii our
American bom citizens, have looked up
on the distinguished nnlllerymati as the
very Coryplnvus 01 i.cpuoiirauiMii.
Many of our most iniiueniiai ueriuau
citizens, however did not hesitate m a
hearty manner when spoken to to en
dorse' the views set forth by General
Sigel in his now famous letter.
The Herald reporter haying lound Gen
eral Sigel. that gentleman, in Ills usual
matter of fact and nuiet manner, pro
ceeded to state ids views, and the cause
of his departure from the llepublican
" I called on yon, General Sigel. to as
certain the reason why you have written
the letter, stating that you will support
Mr. Tilden for the presidency, aud why
you are to abide by the plattorin of the
Democratic convention at St. Louis?"'
General Sigel It is not a personal mat
ter; it is a political matier. 1 have no
ill-feeling against the members of the
Republican party, because 1 have bceu
very well treated by them since the war.
But I think that this is another reform
movement, as there was one like it in
1S71, in which Governor Tilden was in
strumental In bringing about the rever
sion of public opinion, which in its turn
brought about the downfall of Tweed
and his followers not Tweed and his
party, for lie had 110 party or prin
ciples, but merely a lot of ruf
fians who followed him for thievery.
These men Governor Tilden was in
strumental in putting down. I tliiuk
the financial policy ol the administration
for years lias been a policy ot vampirism,
to draw from the blood of the people as
much tnoncv as could be irotten possibly.
While it is true that wc have paid oil'
S7oO.000.000 of the public debt tho diller
cut states have contracted a new debt of
1 2lH.(HM.tHK. which leaves a deficit of
S.VlO.OOO.OtlO. I think if vou pay oil"
$700,000,000 and contract n debt ot 1
200,000,000 that it is not progress, but lie
stead of that it is a step backward.
"Well. General, do you think that
there will be a change in the adininis.
t rat ion at this election
General Sigtd I think that the busi
ncss interests of the country demand 1
change, as is indicated by the letter of
Tilden, and a change in tho policy ot the
general government hi the treatment 01
the south, whichif course would, or will
have an influence on the financial condi
tion ot the whole country. The respon
sibility for the good conduct ot the
southern states themselves, aud I have
no doubt that they will get along letter
alone than under the guardianship of the
general government, because in the nat
ural condition of things they have more
interests at stake than we have in the
north, and more interest in the colored
people than we have. And this is be
acuse they are compelled to Jive with
them, and the future of the south, its wel
fare and Its prosperity, deiM'iul Just as
much 011 the colored people ns those es
sentials ilo on the whites themselves.
This constant interference with their af
fairs, and in particular In regard to the
colored people, must naturally irritate
the white people nnd create artificially
an antagonism between the two races
which should not exist, and which could
not probably exist it it were not lor that
"General, I want to ask you what is
your opinion as to the action tho Ger
man people in the United States will
take In the coming canvass!'
Gen. Sigel (very slowly and very posi
tively) I Urinly believe that the major
ity ol the German people ot America will
favor Hie flection ot Gov. Tilden to the
presidency, not because they know much
ot Gov. Tilden or his iuteiests or policy,
but because they are determined to have
a change of administration. The German
citizens in the United States have always
been Democrats by Instinct, but they
have acted as Republicans because tliev
hated slavery. They are not prohibition
ists or protectionists. 1, ol course, mean
prohibition in commercial sense.
"General," akcd the reporter, "what
is the number of German voters in the
United States, as near as you can esti
"1 think," said the old veteran, as if
calculating, "about 3.10,000 to 000,000.
That is about the number of those who
arc of the German speaking race, ot Ger
man parent and who move in one direc
tion with a German aim or German pro
clivities. And I think the majority of
these votes will be thrown lor Tilden.
Of course the number might be increased
by those who would come naturally in
contact w ith the Germans or who might
lie influenced by them in daily business.
Tho Germans are a very peculiar kind of
people, you mut recollect ; if they have
an opinion they go lor it. As to Carl
Schurz, 1 can't say what his following
will be. I know that if the German jm o
pie make up their minds, as they will in
this contest, tliey will follow their own
opinions and not the opinions or profes
sions ot their leaders. Furthermore,
the Germans always follow their own
interests and I know they arc very
skeptical as to politics and politi
cians. They do not think politi
cians to Imj trustworthy, as
1 understand them. There are many
leading German who have declared lor
Tilden. Frederick Hassaurek, in the
west, is a man of very great talents. He
is not known so much 111 the East. Has
saurek was a warm supporter of Abra
ham Lincoln when he ran tor the Presi
dency. Hassaurek is ardent in his sup
port of Mr. Tildeu. Ex-Governor
Kocrner, ot Illinois, was for Lincoln
warmly. Ho was formerly also on Fre
mont s staff. Judge Mauo, 01 iineiii
nati. one of the most honest of men, was
for Lincoln. He is a inau of powerful in
fluence. Judge Stallo is now for Tilden.
Reemellu.of Ohio, is also a man of great
influence, and he is now supportingTihlen
den among our German people. Again I
assert that the German people want a re
vival ot trade, they want ieac Ihey
want a changes they don't trut this ad
ministration, and this tiling lias to be
ended this sy.tem of keeping up antag
onisms between the two races, black nnd
w hite, in the south. It must be ended
once aud for all iu tins coming election."
"Do you think. General Sigel, that ihe
country will be sale iu the hands of Gov
ernor Tilden if he should ho elected
president of the 1'nltcd .States?"
General Sigel Why, certainly. There
are objections made bv a great many
pood aud wcll-meauing men to Governor
i'ildeu's election, with the idea that
tiiere would be a danger to the republic
iu the concentration of so much of the
nation h power iu tho hands of the chief
of ihe liemoeratic party. Well, are not
the army and the 11a vv loyal, and tho
United Mates judiciary dow n south ap
pointed tor lite or during good betiavior,
and are they not loyal to the govern
ment r 1 should think that they were,
and I think that the army and navy Is
1 much more loyal now to the government
than It was previous to the war.
And then certain people arc afraid that
disturbances would arie In the Southern
states alter the election of Mr. Tilden. I
do not believe that Mr. Tilden would
permit inch disturbances, aud if he did
they would be put down. It will bo In
the Interest of a Democratic govern
ment, with Governor Tilden at its head,
to avoid and prevent all such causes of
discontent ; because, in case of any really
serious trouble at the South, nml any neg
lect in the ndminisltauoii of tho govern
ment to crush such disturbances, nnd a
rebellion were threatened, the American
people would rise like oii'i man nnd
meet the danger. I myself would enlist
as a volunteer again, by God, ns 1 did
bcfoie. But there Is no such danger pos
sible, with Governor Tilden as president.
The people, the army and navy and the
judiciary nre loval, and these are guar
antees enotuh tor safety.
Inle rrvliiiK Letters.
tXw York Hun, .ugnt ''
II Y C1IAI1I.K8 HUNCH APAMS Wll t, Vol K
for hov. tii.pkn.
The following letter was received yes
terday by Mr. Hugh F. McDermott, edi
tor ot the Jersey ity (, in answer
to a letter ol inquiry :
II. K. McDurmott, Ksi., .Irrwy I ity t
ti INCY, August 5, l7fl.
Dkar Sir I hiii one of the class now
denominated Independents, tiskiug no
favors and voting for the best man with
out regard to party lines. 1 propose to
retain my position. But as to the
choice ofLred to me between Mr.
Tilden nnd Mr. Hayes, though having no
prepossessions against either, I do not
Hesitate to say mat tne loruicr is far the
most fitted to meet the emergency in our
politics, in my opinion, and 1 intend to
yote lor him. Very truly yours,
Charles V ranch Aimms,
liEN. SIOEI. FOR TILIHZN.
To the cJitor nt tic Mini
Nik : Having received of late several
invitations to address political meetings.
it seems to be my duty to declare, for the
purpose of avoiding all misunderstand
ing, that the principle and policy laid
down in the Democratic platform, and in
the letters ot acceptance ot llldcn and
Hendricks, are in accordance with the
views which on many occasions I have
expressed and defended privately and
publicly. 1 should he faithless to my
self by not upnoi iing ami defending
them now, in t he hour ot trial, nnd there
lore shall give my support in this election
to the presidential ticket adopted by the
In taking this step, I desire, however,
to add that I shall not renounce indepen
dent action iu political matters relative
to our town, state and city, whenever
questions of national policy of paramount
importance are not involved.
By publishing this card you will oblige
vours verv respectfully.
New York, August S, 1S70.
yit. Ueii. t'litlfr ami llr M 11 urn fill
(( liicajjo Times.)
A party of Indies, iu w hom a h-ep In
terest is taken ju-t now, arrived at the
l'aliner Houmj nt 4 o'clock on yesterday
afternoon. 1'liey are Mrs. ien. t'Uster,
Mr. Col. r;. W. Yates, Mrs. ( apt. A.
1.. Smith, Mrs. ( allioun mill Mis.s Kimiia
Heed. All these ladies, except Miss
Heed, are the widows of the gallant of
fleers massacred hy the red-skinned dev
ils uiuler Sitting Bull. Mrs. Calhoun,
wile of First Lieutenant Calhoun, is
a sister of Ucncral Cu-ter, and
Miss Iteeil is her niece. Mr. Keed, Btep
hrother of the general, and Mr. Kiehard
A. Uotierts, correspondent ot the New
York .S'n, and brother of Mrs. Yates",
havo charge of the hidie.. '1'lie Indies
were all attired in deep mourning. They
received no callers, took supper in a pri
vate parlor nt the hotel, and left at 1
o'clock last evening on the Michigan
Central railroad. Mrs. I lister. Mrs. Cal
houn. Mrs. Yates and Miss lieed will
henceforth reside in Monroe. Midi.,
while Mrs. Smith will find a home in the
interior of New York state.
The party left Fort Lincoln last Satur
day, traveling hy boat and carriage to
Bismarck, where Sunday was ppent as
the guests of J. V. Ihiymot.d. A special
car conveyed them from Bismarck to
Fargo on Monday. Itcniaing over night
at the latter place, they left there Tues
day morning and reached St. Paul nt
5 o'clock 011 Wednesday morning, where
the remainder of the day was spent with
some very intimate friends. They came
to this 'city over the West Wisconsin
railroad. There are now no widows of
officers at Fort Lincoln, but the widowed
wives ot twenty-two soldiers remain
there, mourning" their terrible bereave
ment. VARIETY NTOIIK.
WHOLESALE AND EETAIL.
IN THE CITY.
Ooods Sold Very Close.
Corner lBtb St. ad Commercial Av.
C. O. PATTER & CO.
T" 1 olihonea
olitainea in Die l'nitel
SUUo, I mmilu, una bu
tt-rum tut low a
I' uy oilier rt'liu-
invteil iu tlit f-.iiK-
lir.li ainl f.,ri'i'n MiiguitKr. Willi inventors, At
torney, kt Imw , 1111. 1 oilier !olii-iitiin, enim-iall
w Hi tliui vim hme niwl thnr cu.- rvjn-u-il 10
Uit-lmmU niiillu-r ultul'ui'V- In rijt-i-twl t-iiiMt
our lr are ri-aniumlile, auu no liurife la umde
uulfe e an- mirreosiiU.
If you want a put.
ent.st'iKl a iinult I
rxaininutiniiiit the patent oflli. and II w think
it uWiituMe, will wul you ajrii ami alvie,
and (iror. ut- Viur cae. Our ! will l iu or
Iff Ural or Wi ilU-n in inutu-rt
fit, Ex-Cunimlluer of Patent,
C'levelau-i, I lliiu O. H Kt-IU-y. 10, , Kec't
National l.runrt- l.i.uUville, Ky I Cuuuuiflur
ian'l A mi nen. I;. 8. N.. WahlnKt..n. Ii. O
tis-inl Maim, tor our
Iuk VaU-uU,' ' a bonk of M 1K
A.i.lie.. liiul. MatKKVr III.,
tor ol' t'ateiiu, Vt nauintfloU, C.
Finy cetiU, at WiuterVi Gallery.
T L ..
THE ENEMY OF DISEASE !
THE FOE OF PAIN
TO MAN AND BEAST
Is Ihe Urn ml Olil
LINIMENT, Which haa stood tho tost of 40
rheroia noeoroit will not Ileal,
no Lameness it will not Cure, no
Ache, no Pain, that Afflicts tho IJu
man body, or tho body of a Horse
or other Domestic animal, that
does not yield to its inagio touch.
A bottlo costing 25c, 6O0. or $1
has often saved the life of a Human
Being, and Restored to Life and
Uscfulnoss Many a Valuable
O'CALLAHAN & HALL,
Roofing and Guttering a Specialty
Slato Jloofiing a Specialty in
any part of Southern Illinois.
Lightning Rods, Pumps, Stoves
Jotbtnis Promptly Don.
AGENTS WANTED FOR THE GREAT
It sell l'nt r limn uny otlu r hunk ever uiii-n
-i. Uiic iiirenl sold 11 eiii Kv!i in our oav. n un
lur uiir t xir.k tcmn to iiirent. .Nulimml riili
ll-lllllL' t 11 . , ( llll'U
111., St. l.niii M
t nlmulm, .
"Kfrew I lie finger n tialil n you
nil. Hint's rlieimiiitirin ; nne Inrn move, tliat'a
(tout," ii n t.ilin.inr iler-erilition of lle.-e two
iti-runen. ThoiiKh earn limy and line attui k
ililterenl ioriions of the system, Ihe r;iu-e i la
lievcl lo lie lioi-sonoiis achl in the lilowt. l'll
rily thin by Ihe u.-c of
TAIiU.VM'S SKLT7.F.K AI'KUIKYI .
It will 'lo its work seelily ami thoroughly. Il
ii the preat frienil of the Midett-r fr-.ni Kliemua
tisiu and pint.
snl.I) l!V ALT. IUU t;.irs.
A WKEK (riarautel to male an-1
female aK-utx in their locality.
Costs nothiiiK to try it I'articuUra
free. f. O. VHJKfcKY A CO .
tt1 GIO A lrr tuy at home. Sample worth
PO VU ipU i frw.. htiuson & Company,
Mind Read in f, Paychomancy, Faoina
tion, Soul Clmrmina-, Meameriam, and
Marriaare Guide, slum not how either m x
limy Ibm mule ami t-'aiu tho love of any ron
Ihey i hoose Inntmitly . 4'i lmiren, l!v mull '
reiiH. Hunt .V o., i f' M. "Hi Kt. I'liila.
IAANTED. Any Person can make
v $500 a month selling our ller--opyiiif
hook A ny Mie lhal lm- a teller to Ml Mr will
huv it. No press or water um-'I. Send fttamii
lor rirruhir. h( I-.LSKjK CO., 17 1 rilmiie
liuihlioi; hirn'o 111.
If you want relitililu information, wherenml how
to j;et a i hi-iip Farm or government Home
stead free nnd your address to . .1, lill,
MoKK, Land I iinmi.-ioner, l.awreni e Kansas
and receive gratis a copy of The Kansas Pa
RK Fancy Cards with
riHine. 1' c-iils. 4-
w" eriils. A.1KJ
V Kit .V CO., Norih hat-
llillli, N. V.
Hut iK-fore roing elsewhere to do so, aenil fur
circulars of S. W. 'telegraph lustilute, .lanes-
ville, isoonsin. HecorueniJed hv hi'l't- of
Wostern Union Telegraph Co., as the only re
liahle school in the West.
THE NEW YORK
procure I'KNSIOX.KS for Ollicers and Soldiers
wounded, injured or ruptured, however sliKlilly;
oljliiins an increast- of old rates; collects arreura
of pav and hounty, etc. No charge unless siic-
('Snlnl. letters promptly answered hy ad
ilreshintf J. II.8CII0LL, A Homey
i hamhers Mreet, New l ork Cily,
cure 1". O.
"elehratrd for Its Pnrltv, Btrenfihand FlaTor
ysarranteil lo Keep 1'lckU. We Oairanlr, It t
tie entirely Tree from Sulphuric Arta or oilier rteleierl
Jimul.ttiiii-c. Willi which Mntt Vinrgar t adulterated
Kor sale liv all ttrorera. Irffpiit Vlnfnr Workala tin
World. Etkib.-M. K. L.rf(UBBIN'a0O.,Chlcaiu
Nlrffla. 4 lii
C hartered ly the
Slate of Illinois
for Ihe express
purpose ol giving:
immediate rein f
n all eases of private,
chronic, anil urinary di
seases in all their complicated forms. It is well
known tuai nr.. lames lias atoou ai mcucuuoi
ihe iirol'esnion lor Hie iiaaf 3U veara. Aire and
ex'H-rienceareall-imiMirUuit. W-liiiiiHl Weak.
Ileaa, infill losses uy ilielinn piiupies cm inr
fiuie. lost niHii niod. cjiii liorillvt-IV Is cureeu
Ijidies wantiiiK the most delicale attention, call
oi- u i in- I'li-u4.int home lor niiliellts. A book
for the million. Marriujre tiuide. whicli tells
you all alMHtl these diseases who should marry
-WIIV liol J" cenis ui pay iioueu.
has : rooms and parlor. Vou see no one hut
the doctor Ollice hours, a m. lo 7 p.m. Sun
days, 1" lo 1-. All husiuens strictly eonlldcn
tcrcuei UC Quutltr.
IsproTit Ul ftiull
Lincoln Butter Powder
Uaad Freah Ituller ull I lie Year Houn
BUTTEE IN 20 MINUTES.
l.iucolii limter Powder fa an rntlruly
hariiilcs-i urtli-lu inado from a iililirKU' J
Kuclish recini-. and now iu daily use ly
muuy of the must noted farmers iu the
butler couutif a around I'hiladiliihla.
Iu hot weather this I'owdcr makes butti-r
much Ii inter and tweeter than It usually is,
and keeps it from turoinic rancid. It also
removes l lie strong flavor of turnips, ifaiilc
weeds, ("Til stalks, cotton seed, etc.; and
the iucreaaed yield of butter much more
than pays the trinipg expense of usin it.
S-1 reals Per Parka.
Wiiolzmalb 1'Kl'or : 1001 Market t,
j rw" '" i
STR ATT0N & BIRD,
nrr, . i nnnna
AOKNT3 AMERICAN FOWOKB CO
5? Ohio Lvee.
HOX and BASKET
All kinds (hard and son,)
FLOORING, SID-OfO, LATH, &o.
Hill and Yard,
Corner Thirty-Fourth Street and
O. D WILLIAMSON,
And I eali r in
If. 76 OHIO LEVEE.
No SO Ohio Levee,
7 .6 If.
I. 11. OHKRLT.
A . W. PT ATT.
CAIRO CITY BINDERY,
A.. XV. PYATT CO.,
BINDERS AND BLANK BOOK
Bulletin Buildlnir. Cor. Twalfth Btraot
snd Wsablnirtoa Atsiius,
ti'iniiity ami Hailroml Work a Kiieiiallv
1.14(1 OK lltAI.KK.H.
WUoledale anil Iti-tall iMsali-rs lo
Foreign and Domeatlo
VIM:s OF ATaTs UI,IN,
No. 60 Ohio Levee.
CAIBO, ILL8. j
MBSSaf-. PMVTII a CO. have conaUnUy
a lura-e stoi-k ot lite Uut KootU tu liw inar
A. l, ami Ktve eaaial alU tilion tollie Wiiuluaale ,
rauvli ol Hie luuitit aa
Highland Park, 111.
A follealMIr aad HrrpuraMiry Inall
lulluu rwr lattice.
Fall keaninu logins r-eplrmlier C"tli U'i.
txiureol atmly lliuiouKh ami eateinlwl. lUra
fucililua lur Muau-, UrawinK and Fainllug
Munuera, Morals ami I leal in of l lie tlral iniHjr-Uiu-e.
Colliye ImilJinua cniutuodious, ami
well fumi-lieO. Ko rooms lor pupilaabov two
fliabls ol siaira. lioaiioa atiraclite. lliiwe
wboiiavecoiiiuk-ted llieir ordiuary school edu
raliourlaewiieremay be received to pursue our
hiiflur couraes with aoeclai advautaife. r.l
WAIIU 1. WtSl'ON. l'asiPT.
1 OR. ROCd,
Court Plact, LOUISVILLE, KY.,
-Cur... all form- of PRIVATE.
Spermatorrhea nnd I in potency,
triarriuil nf sif-ahuM la tut. acaal tivra fit tua-
ItifW t(r or lllr C1USM ixl i)- ilit Mrlliff L I Ilia lilt
V ibf -If f i aitra. Hritittia I u.is.f" nt i Oif 1,1 in.t
t-i t.f liranii, IliMth'raa IMU, i-lMt Hvmmti tht
il- ili' ir 1iim;-1 ti 1 w. a fr.tjfi t" i t.f uial-t.
( ..ulw-t.-o -if .a, Ist af tttti-a i fi iti 4' .. fv tWiujf
aKirriif ini(iru r r il !);, n tl)rnu(kit 4 tortus
wuuf t-'u-i. SYPHILIS i",t
iUlJl,,J rm lL Oouorrhat
QJsiEEX r Isili H6u, f ii-i-Wit
i'tt- ai.-i 'ti. r nat ! h rui.l.
It l if ti l.lul that ft sii-tan b J( iitil a!ttita
txiortu bUill 'if -I tNsi'i m'l imt'lil ll,.in.) tbitk
Jif irt f rrai Mill. Pi i tan at.1 wiii tl.i fay l ufuu
i-ijft-iii ii I i-crai-b Uj nn car. VLrn ii I iv titntatjl W
xt liir f f tratm-ut. nMI 1rf u Mbl litMi;
ftr.-l 'U,f ,j n 1 1 r atfrfMa atr trf.
Care Oaaranleed In all Cmm
I .'U4iaU"M la.tv-QftHf Ot bv Isrt'CT tr at 4 lfi(IarI.
Cbarfea rriviiB-ia ftbJ cwwyuu&. atrKUj cttt4anuai.
f mo tf. Mm to itr iMri jrl? fet-M fr Aifif
txii cfbt. MbHil4 rc'1 b ail k4t
OaM Lviri fruu. If . M f . M. Bwi-Ur. I 11 K. at
1 of th Miutl wymmu, iu aUaara,
U.. aftW-at diarwrtM io tun
I ariffM of MaTtjdufttoa l k''Wkl
M tnil Mtof il Ut niaxrwd r.uou. Mail Mil tni.,
jui. itid d.i14ii a44 tbou.4 read aUd friBi
tuuisviia ititvnuiin, vhi'-ti uo on ca affvml u b viUi
out I uu huv tu irm li hnllh, ind waiilxid, luA
tiwto iVlt-d rlfk tt trtiurm ut vault) , um oMt ai4
ouly trua Warriajra Ciuim In U
rM. Pri St amis
tr Mail. 1t auUiur tnf bm ouoauita
1 saraanaiiT at ar
i.-aii ud tiiy of tttt vubMct nttttitMiaU In feia u i
jif. aV Q OlalK, IB aahiBCl' VCka, f.L
TJB. COHAZf ?faVH
Marriage uii nluttrau
Irimi Ula learUr all IKaiu
juiatlir iuu;. a i.ubt uu
C'Hirtl.;jt. Mtmif, ttta
Hi K .cat M(ena
mini K a: tort of n.
Ihoiua . av Inn. ho turart
a'tk;ad of fi . with hunilrrda uf vaiuab! ratatpra,
vha rxMid trtarrv.th iurHliMu-nta lo rtiamasfltirir na
tur auU rurt. Trw nu a.l liaa, tu v nulaltiitig Uvir
cu-t, ty mptonit and u.ai u rtira ; it la Unutilf ral
artatiMflr nrk the k iiirt ter pub. ht, iitil i com p. ta
in vrv rtrt. Mnt iti-urr y al on rfs?ift to rta.
Adf1rM. lr (. A. R m a a . CI UUl J lliil atlUvjU
m. Lnt. Mo. Latabiicl.aa.u la -
TMn Trairrinr in Uit trvatmant vf ftezual aui
Chroulo DiaeManrt th him
pmtmP lr. HI TTa'MarHaffe4ailali
. af afaTL A J hyaiologlcaa Viaw of Marriatf
w in? inimtu aiMi inota ontirtii(. t,i
inajfiate, om th inTftrriff if rvrudu'
luN atid Ilia asw rM ihflmiii-iil -ufi.
n tufiOorlauJ w ifi.anhood An fi.vtrtti h 't" if-'1
Y-f tnl frtlll I, wl.irh Hwvu4 Irt ktpl UMitt ais4
kf- hnl ufwlr m-m f-rVrt.
A PRIVATE MEDICAL TRXATISE on a:l !
of a Privat Klurin iJiii as-tta, iii atut a aai d-i-urfar'i
tti pint, in'rtn, a tid tNa niraiiglcur. lupa'i
V -t 1 f r ar iit aiit HTtd r aral f-.rli c-t.
MEDICAL ADVICKoo twiualaiMl t hmnit l-aaFt,
Kmii.al Vakia. i atarrh, tnrr, KuMvtt, tha ioii
IIjit. 4c, a 'Ocast1 work aat utida-r aa, f-r H eta. All
thr book a rontaining 400 paatandtyrrrththf wni
kiH i.r un th tuh;ert, aut accural y Metl u r
rarlpt of 0 eta. AfVlfaaa, Dr. Btftit Dipniary,
o.l2N.atht..St. UmaM. itab.iaUea im; .
1 Fashionable Barber
HORTUSIDE OF ElQllTU STREK1
Betws 0 ; Wsvahinifton and Commarclal
;1LW. NORMAL UXIYERSITV
Korninl, Mel.ru ii, Co., Ilia.,
For the in-jiarntinn of tearhers. Kxcliiahely
I'rul'i-kHiiiuul im-lriK lion f..rllio-e who are ntr-(ure-1
lur It I iiituni fr-r . Ntil lenu brinns
SrpU-lulier 4tli, l-Cli. MiK-rinr arwleinic iimirui -tiun
al low rales, in Hie Mmli-I di-srtnieiil .
Aililel liany irraUe, I'mm Ilia yonunest puiiila
. tliure 11 1 1 1 li X tor tin- leal vufli-K1'. fM-uJ loi
islKli'iftu-, "r nililreHi-,
1 KHW1X IV 1IF.WKIT. Vrei'l.
Atiif. 1-ilaWliii Nurmal. ill.
Dealer in Fresh Meats
Betweun Washington nd Oomuercial
Avenues, adjolalntr Haainy'e.
KfcKi'8 fur sale tbe best Beef, Pork,
if aeree iHffiillleaiw an aww""1'
BIXTH STBEET, Between OHIO
USVEE AMD COMMEBCIAL
Mamif-jturee hie own Bora Bhoaaani
osn Assure Good Work.
rpne "Wrrkly HullellH,"
$1.25 pvt yer, iioalaice iiviail, lo auy eddreae
HE ST AND ClUCAl'tST
l'air i.uUiaUtd In Soullitrn Illinois.