m.tic Every Pmt.
NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET
; (wrri.j Jn Tii.nr.sr,
i i S 1..t VieeVIYrtii
1 .1 ill.
THOMAS A. 1IESDRIOKN,
While much mjr be accompliidicd by
lhne method, It might ncourage delusive
expectations If I withhold here the expte
ion of my conviction that no reform of the
civil service In this country will he com
plete and permanent until it chief magis
trate is constitutionally dlnqualilled tor re
election; expir'tecce having repeats Jly
exposed the futility of clf-lnipoed restric
tion by candidates or incumbent.
Tliro'ich this solemnity only can be be el
feet unity delivered from hi greatest tempta
tion to nifsme the potter and patronage
with which the Executive I neernarily
charged. From Samuel J. Tildeu'a letter
of acceptance. ' ' ; J
The obler motives of bumauity concur
with the material interests of all in requir
ing that every obstacle be removed to a
complete and durable reconciliation be
tween klndrjd populations once unnatur
ally eitrang-ed, on the basts recognized by
the St. Louis platform, of tht "constitution
of the United States, with Its amendments
universally accepted ns a final settlement
of the controversies which engendered civil
war." But, in aid of a result so bencticicnt,
the moral influence of every good citizen, as
well as every jrovernmental authority.
ought to be exerted, not alone to maintain
their just equality before the law, but like
wise to establish a cor Hal fraternity and
good will among 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
not fail to exercise the powers with which
the laws and the constitution of our coun
try clothe its chief magistrate, to protect all
its citizens, whatever their former condi
tion. In every political and personal right.
rrom Samuel J. Tilden's letter of accep
tance. It is believed that Charles Francis Ad
ams will be nominated by the Democracy
of Massachusetts, for governor. Mr.
Adams is now in full ympathy wllli the
Democratic reform, movement ; but he
has a strength in Massachusetts greater
than that represented by the party with
which he is acting.
Br providing for the actual need of the
civil service, and giving no margin for
waste and extravagance, the Democratic
house of congress saved to the people the
very considerable sum of $29,942,253.
This was done in spite of the most violent
opposition of the Republican senate,
many members of which insisted upon
extravagant appropriations out of which
might be formed the usual fund for cor
rupting voters. The house deserves the
thanks ot the country for taking the first
practical step in the direction of retrench
ment and reform that has been taken
during the past sixteen year.
We have watched the Turco-Sorvian
contest villi much concern, and are glad
to bo able to say that the magnanimity
of the Turks promises to render outside
interference unnecessary. They pro
pose to mollify their enemies by amnes
tic proffers that will greatly exalt them
among civilized men everywhere. If
the insurgents will lay down their arms,
the Turkish government will pardon
everybody except the leaders and all
those who actively participated in the in
surrection. Now this is magnanimity,
indeed ! Pardon will be granted to every
erybody except the oflleers and soldiers !
These will be beheaded or flung into the
Bosphorus, and the despotism which oc
casioned the insurrection will be estab
lished more firmly than ever. What
pretext can the Servians find, now, for
the continuance of the insurrection ?
Tuk congressional inquiry into Mis
sissippi att'airs, prolonged and exhaustive
as it was, disclosed no case wherein lie
publican orators were deterred, through
threats ol violence, from addressing Re
publican mass meetings. What the "un
repentant rebels" of Mississippi shrank
from doing, the negro Radicals of Cairo
do, without calling out from their fellow
white Radicals, a word of rebuke or con
demnation. Quite recently a Colored
orator from the south, a Mr. Boaier, was
posted lor a Democratic speech here, and
the necessary arrangements were made
for the meeting. The colored orator had
not been in the city two hours before he
was iutormed that If he attempted to
in&ke a Democratic speech the negroes
would take his life before he left the
rostrum. As a matter of course had the
speaker been assailed, the white popula
tion would have protected him ; but after
be had taken a survey of the whole field
calling to mind that no less than
five hundred negroes, some of them
desperate characters hare congregated
here, and feeling assured that, although
tne whites might save his individual ier
too rrom barm, an attempt to mob him
would result In bloodshed, he refused to
fill his appointment, and adopted what
tie conceived to be the safest and best
means to escape from the city. This out
rage, occurring in the Bute ot Illinois,
wnere ail tne state offices are tilled by
taicaii, win excite no Inquiry w hat
ever. Radical uswspapers w ill make no
reference to it, and Radical fanatics will
speak or it in terms of approval. How
differently the matter would have been
estimated, had the same negro been de
terred, through threat ol violence, from
addressing a Radical meeting In Missis
aippl or Louisiana. The occurrence
would have formed a conspicuous blotch
upon the bloody shirt ot every Radical
orator and newspaper luau lu tu entire
North. Our Mortons would Lave rolled
it as a sweet morsel under their tongue
ana our "exceueni president" would
Lave made it the pretext for moving to
MUuhuippJ aa extra foroe of a thousand
armed men, j
orn thirty Tiioi.n ioi
; We cannot resist the conclusion that
President (irmit includes among his
"many appropriationsth.it are made for
work of a purely private or local In
terest," the appropriation of $110,000 for
the Improvement of the Mississippi and
the protection ofits hanks In-twceu the
foot of Dickey's Island and mouth of the
Ohio. In mnklng application fortius ap
propriation the fact was not, and could
not havo been, concealed, that the desired
work would aflord incidental protection
to the property of Cairo, and of the
t'nltcd States in Cairo. Unfriendly
newspapers thereupon denounced the
application as a local scheme, having no
other purpose than the uiaiutainancc of
the protective embankments encir
cling our city ; and it would
be strange indeed had hostile
interests failed to impress this false pre
sentation of the case upon the mind of
the president, it this has been done,
we may rest assured that what we are
pleased to term the "Cairo appropria
tion" is included bv the president in
that list ot "appropriations that are made
for work of a purely private or local in
terest, in no sense national." To take
any other view of the matter would lc to
lull ourselves into a false security, and to
postpone, for another year at least, the
application of , the aid that has been
granted to us, and to which, taking the
broadest view of the case, we are clearly
entitled. It remains for.us, then, to make
such a showing of facts to the president
as will compel him, in an exercise of
fair play, to exclude the Cairo appropri
ation from the list of local schemes
which he has so promptly and positively
tabooed. We must show him, as we
can, that the stretch of river between
the toot of Dickey island and the mouth
of the Ohio, Is one of the worst to be
found in the Mississippi river. Wc must
show him that the channel shifts so often
and rapidly that a route that would be
entirely safe this week, would ho dan
gerous if not impassible next week.
We must further show him that sand
bars form, disappear and re-form with a
suddenness that bewilders our best navi
gators and imperils the vessels that navi
gate the river. And, finally, he must
know that the wrecks of steamboats that
cost In the aggregate hundreds of thous
ands of dollars, thickly strew this por
tion of the river, and that fresh wrecks
will be added every year and season un
til the government does, what the corpo
ration of Cairo has no right to tlo.improve,
and confine w ithin specified limits, the
channel of the river. Place the presi
dent in possession of the , and the
proposed work must assume, in his mind
as well as in Ilia iniuds of all who under
stand the necessity for Its performance, a
national significance. It will then remain
for him to determine the other question
he has under consideration, which is
this: "Whether in view of the necessity
for an exercise of the strictest economy,
any expenditure under the river aiid
harbor appropriation will be authorized
further than t) protect work already
done and paid tor." In the determina
tion of this question we can do nothing,
jierhaps, to influence tio president, one
way or the other ; but we can set him
right in reference to the so-called "Cairo
appropriation, " and it is our duty to be
stir ourselves, and do so.
The avowed purpose of President Grant
to exercise an armed interference with
the elections In the South, occasioned a
profound sensation here as elsewhere,
among men of all shades ot politics; and
the only expression that was heard was
that of severe and unstinted condemna
tion. The very resolution ot congress
which the president quotes ns authority
tor his extraordinary order, was passed
by the house In the confident expecta
tion that it would remove atiy pretext
for military Interference in southern
elections. Theflrstrcsolutlou denounces
as a crime all attempts to control voters
by violence or fraud, and then demands
that all such crimes be promptly pun
ished by a resort to any court having ju
risdiction. Xo Democrat who gave
his support to the resolution
supposed for one moment that
the president or anybody else would liud
authority in theui for pi icing the voting
places of the South under the armed sur
veillance of United States soldiers. It is
the clear intent and meaning of the
house that the crimes denounced should
be punished by the people in their
courts, without any Interference what
ever upon the part of the United States
army. In every Southern state, except
those under Radical control, the courts
are entirely unobstructed, and the peo
ple are abundantly able to punish the
wrong and vindicate the right, in the
manner prescribed by law.
There can be, theu, but one meaning
Intended by this order. It is not to se
cure a tree, full and fair vote among the
people ot the South ; but to carry at the
point of the bayonet, enough states, to
secure the election of Haves and
Wheeler. That this diabolical purpose
will be defeated, wc feel abundantly
sure, but the outrage is none tlie lers,
and none the less deserving of the severe
and unstinted condemnation of the
The Jeueabore Con ration A llfM far
Jovksboko, 111., Aug. 11, Wo.
Kuitoh Ullitin: In the Carbon
dale Ikmucrat of the 11th, appeared a let
ter written by "Horatio" of this county.
',IIoraUo"doesn't localize hlniself.but this
is not necessary, for his locality, name,
and pcrsoual character are all developed
in his letter.
"Horatio," evidently, first desires that
the readers of his harangue shall under
stand that, besides hut researches in his
own tongne, his stock of Latin is over
flowing, and he must display it through
the columus ot some paper before he
makes the base, slanderous and malicious
assertions that characterize the following
part of what he considers his skillful
and ingenious letter.
1 need not say that he show s as great
want of filling in the up.r t tory as a
lack of. Integrity, truth 'and Iruc
maullness of heart. Almost every
sentence, besides bring badly .nrrangod,
shew that It was not generated in the wri
ter' but that it Is elements collected from
persons whose vilo thoughts and base
characters never permit them to associate
with tiie pure types of civil society. Ills
letter is a collection of the foulest ele
ments to be gathered from men whose
standing In lite never nllow them to look
on the genial, genteel and elevated part
of a christian community. He takes
these bitter dregs that he has been a life
time in collecting nnd storing away in
his hollow head, combines them into a
compound, that would do credit to a
devil (if it was an original production)
for maliciousness and depravity of heart'
nnd has the bold t-flrontery to assail the
private character of gentlemen, whose
private nnd public actions entitle and
justly entitle them to rank among the
brightest jewels of Illinois. He says the
bargain and sale both hath been ratified,
the papers approved, and now stand be
fore the people. He evidently has ref
erence to tne nomination ol Col. Townes
and F. E. Albright. Where does he get
the slightcsts pretext for asserting that
the delegates of Union, who were Col.
Townes' friends, ever did a single act
to confirm this assertion? Was it thev
who encouraged the bolt lu the Jackson
delegation? If so, why did they do it?
What could they gain by suoli a shame
ful act? The Union and Alexander dele-
galionshad already met in caucus and the
result of the vote of the two counties was
known I presume to all who felt an in
terest iu the issue. Union county, in her
county convention, instructed the dele
gates to the district convention to cast the
vote of the county as a unit tor Col.
Townes for state senator. A
motion was also made in that
convention to cast the vote of
Union for "Horatio" for representative,
which was promptly voted down by 1C
to 1.3. The Union delegates, in their
caucus, instructed their chairman to cast
the entire vote of the county, according
to the instructions of the county conven
tion, for Col. Townes for state senator.
Alexander held her county convention
bclore the call was made by the chair
man ot the Democratic central commit
tee. They then thought they were only
entitled to 7 delegates in the district con
vention, and consequently selected only
that number. After the call was made,
giving them 9 instead of 7, the delegates,
with the approval of their fellow-citizens
iu Alexander, agreed among themselves
that the 7 delegates already chosen
should cast 9 votes in the district conven
tion. They had not been instructed by
the county convention to cast their votes
for any one, but were left, by a vote ot
the county oonventioiij, wholly uninstruet
ed, leaving them to cast their votes as
the strength of the ticket seemed to
When the Alexander delegates met in
caucus, their votes were 5 for (.'ol.
Townes' and '2 lor Mr. Mayhatn. The
5 cast a proportionate share of 9, or C U-7
votes for Col. Townes, and 24-7 votes for
Mr. Mayhaiu, and their chairman was
directed to cast the vote as agreed in
The Jackson delegation, as 1 under
stand, never arrived at any conclusion
as to how they would vote whether, by
their chairman or otherwise. There ap
peared to be a division among them
about something; but I think 1 may
safely say, that tho cause was not known
to Townes' friends of the Union delega
tion. They judiciously advoided any
discussion ot the matter with them, lie
cause they foresaw the consequence,
that, though they might act the part of
pence-makers to conciliate the good
feelings of the Jackson delegates, that
evil-designed persons would pervert the
meaning of the conference as they are
nowdolng to imbitter the feelings against
and lessen the strength of Col. Townes.
Jackson hud 1G delegates and they
were instructed to vote for Mr. Mayham.
Union had the samo mi tuber who
wcro instructed to vote lor
Col. Townes. They would then
stand 10 for Col. Townes and 10 lor Mr.
Mayham. Alexander then casts 0 3 7
votes for Townes and 2 -1-7 votes for Mr,
Mayham, and the result is 22 3-7 votes
tor Col. Towucs and IS 1-7 votes for Mr.
Mayhaiu. This fact was know n before
the convention assembled. Then, if the
Union delegates acted so basely,' what
was their gain by this t raffle? Col.
Townes then had a majority of 3 0-7
votes and this was all they desired. The
Union delegates, together with Col.
Townes, had all the time asserted that if
they could not carry the vote ot the del
egation honestly and fairly, they did not
desire his nomination tor the state senate.
If this matter was one of traffic "a
buriiin and sale" why was the Hon.
Judge tlreen and the ltuiusellcr In deep
confab t While " Horatio " brawls Col.
Townes and lion. F. K. Albright as men
who have the baseness ot heart and foul
ness ot purpose to do almost
any act of meanness, he styles Hon.
John II. Oberly as spotless asa Iamb.
What votes did Judge Green give, and
what did he get in exchange ? What did
, .. i i .i ....
no ucMre iu excuange r i u?re was no
aspirant to the state lcghdature lu Alex-
anuer. "jiorano uoes not tell us
whether Judge Green favored or opposed
the nomination of Hon. John II. Oberly.
It lie did not desire his nomination, the
Ruinseller, and hU posse, acted iu bad
faith .with the lion. Judge. 1 think
every one of you voted for him. Now
Mr. Rumsellcr, if you and your collea
gues agreed to vote against Hon. John
II. Oberly, you are a swindler, for you
all voted for him. "Horatio" tells us it
wai rather shrewd to tack on to the tail
end of it the name of Hon. John 11.
Oberly to add respectability to it. Uuion
county either has no regard for respecta
bility, or thinks "Horatio" Is not the
proper person to carry the badge. He
has been for some time past w aging a
sanguinary aud malicious warfare against
Col. Townes, painting his character as
one too much steeped in alcohol
aud meanness to represent the
the ieoplo of Jackson, Union and Alex
ander eonnlles in the general assembly
of tho' State ot Illinois. ' v"iloratfO"
says "w of Union keenly tWl the lnJBlt
offered ns." Ho should have said : "Va
defeated candidate, now, as I tol.l Un
people before the meeting of the conven
tion 1 would do, repudiate tho action of
the people nssemblcd In convention, and
now t moan to carry my threat into exe
cution and run Independent of the ac
tion of the Democratic convention." It
is a keen Insult to "Horatio" if the peo
ple w ill not send him to the state legisla
ture, and he comes out with the "fearless
few" to vindicate the action of the "pack
ed conveutlon." '
A word of this "packed convention."
If the convention was packed, the pack
ing began when the people met iu their
respective precincts nnd voted according
to the primary system for the candidates.
Col. Tow nes received the instructions of
every precinct in the county except
Rich, Preston nnd Miscuhcitner, and
they were not represented at nil. Had
they been, most undoubtedly they
would have gone for him. Their
strength was very small, the three east
ing only 4 votes lu the county conven
tion. "Horatio" had the instructions ot
3 Anna, Stokes and Uidge casting a
vote of 10 in the co iuty convention.
Then, why not, "Horatio," keenly feel
thc4n.iilt offered by the action of the
Democratic primary precinct conven
tions, as well ns the county and district
conventions? "Horatio" says: "Who
dare question my Democracy?" Mr.
Webster docs not understand the term.or
"Horatio" is sligh ly mistaken. Web
ster says Democracy is a government
by the people. "Horatio" urged his
claims upon the Democratic party, made
unceasing and peristent.'appcals to them
for four or five months before the con
vention, and was llrdly rejected by that
body. Two years ago he put himself he-
fore the convention and got only one
vote in the district convention. He w as
not satisfied, ran independent, and now
he says his Democracy is unquestionable.
What is a true type ot Democracy ?
" Show me the company you keep and
I'll tell you what you arc." Xow, let us
sec who Is the company of "Horatio?"
The evening of the convention of the 3d
of August, at Jouesboro, a party of men
met at the brewery and then and there
bound themselves to support " Horatio,"
and made speeches ratifying his actions
as a bolter. Then "Horatio," although
you are a retired minister of the gospel,
who is your eonip 'iny and what arc you
made of ?
Mr. Mayham we regard as a gentleman
and true Democrat. So far as our knowl
edge extends to his bearing, both before
aud since the convention, his conduct is
not to be censured, but approved by all
1 do not know why any delegate should
be tempted by bribery, when all had
their instructions betore the convention.
I tail to see why a man ol honor should
bo hired to do a thing that honor binds
him to do. I do not know whether the
district wants Mr. Albright or not ; but,
judging from tho voto ofls74,lt looks
somewhat favorable to him. in that
election ! . K. Albright received 4,90
votes; C. Winston mccived 3,130 votes;
J. Ii. Thorp received 3.2:29 votes: "Ho
ratio" received 1,913 votes. This, I say,
is somewhat encouraging to Mr. Al
bright, for ail "Horatio" says, he is not
wanted. But tor "Horatio," I would
think, considering the figures of 1S74, his
prospect is rather gloomy. They show
a majority tor Mr. Albright over "Ho
ratio" ot 3,037 votes, or nearly three
times the number cast for "Horatio. '
I do not wonder at the respectful pre
sentation by "Horatio" of himself to the
Democratic voters ol the Fiftieth sena
torial district.- The voters of Union are
becoming accustomed to his presentation
ot himself to them for ollice. This is the
fifth or sixth time he has done the same
tiling, aud lias every time but one, been
as respectfully rejected. And 1 think
when the ides of November roll around,
he w ill be told to come dow n and out by
I want to say one thing about the dele
gates to the district convention. Jack
son county was not represented by a
full delegation. They only had 1 1 mem
bers present. The house passed a reso
lution requiring the chairman of each
county delegation to cast the voto of the
county. Contrary to the ruling of the
house, Jackson cast her vole by ballot,
thereby losing the two absent votes, and
giving the dissenters a chance to bolt
their instructions, which one of theiadid.
Instead of the withdrawal ot 12 dele
gates lrom Jackson 4 or 5 from
Union and 2 from Alexander, there
were 0 or 7 from Jackson, 2 from Union,
w ho were proxies, and none from Alex
I do not doubt that many malicious
falsehoods were circulated unions
Mr. Mayham's friends, calculated to
mar their good feelings and
impress them with the idea that there
was a trade between the friends of Al
bright and Townes. To retute this, I
have only to refer to a conversation that
took place between Col. Townes, Mr.
Theodoru lloliii,.u, :yrus llerrold aud
some others of niu Jackson delegation,
only a short time previous to the con
vention, in which Col. Tow nes positive
ly asserted that it he could not be nomi
nated by the delegates voting according
to their hisirnctOUS bo would not accept
itHwtis conferred upon him. Hakkv.
E. Nt FRESHMAN & BROS.,
130 w. m st, ciKimn, o,
An authortid to contract for advtirtia-
in tbia pttper.
Estimates furnished free. Send for Circular
H.'a r )r, iituKi in to ny feMrrsi
Ht.sV AMI UltM KST
rir iiUi.-ti.-a .lu 8..utliiin llliuoi.
. . . . r-jr- ...
STLAlTON & BEXDi
sal- " . r -
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i i i -2 ! h -i 'I !
A.OENT3 AMKHrCAN POWDER CO
57 Ohio Levee.
BOX and BASKET CO
Ah kinds (tmrd aud sun,)
fc'LOOHINO, HIDING, LATH, &o.
Mill stud Yard,
Jar nor Thirty-Fourth Street and
O. D WILLIAMSON,
And I'r.iliT in
No. 16 OHIO LEVEE. .
SI'KC'IAI. Hlli-nti.ii Kivt n toconsirfumi-.nts an I
No Ml Ohio I-evtv.
7 r, tr.
SIXTFI STREET, Between OHIO
LEVEE AND COMMERCIAL
Manufactures hia own Hor Shoes and
can Auuuiu Good Work.
, PATRONAGE SOLICITED
l -i in
I. Mil OR nK4l.KR.H-
R. SMYTH & CO.,
WhiilcPiile awl Ifc-tail I)i--lr In
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UIXKS OF AIjTj kimvs,
No. 60 Ohio Levee,
MKfSHF. FMY"III A CO. have constantly
a Itirire Ht-x-k til the Imt iriinit-i in llu- mar.
lit, anil Kivet-HMi-iul uttentiuii tot tie iMioli-ule
much fit rh tiiHtn'-'
M. J. HOWLEY,
h l: ii House kit
Office in Bross' Building.
Kefi'M ly iM-rmishioii to A. B. Saif.iril, ( uhIi-ii-r
I'ilv N.itiuniU itauk. mill llmi. r. Itioe.-.
1'i'HHntt-iit Alexander oiu.ly Jiank.
JAMES P. SMITH & CO.,
7SU. mllitiia At fiiiip. (Iiirniro 111.
In- fr sale by tUe car load, packed in 'nod
CINCINNATI WESLEYAN COLLEGE.
FOB YOUNQ WOMEN.
l$i-L'in ii:i:.tli year P-pt. i:;tta. Faculty
miiiitit-rn Ul, MaL'tiltii-eut liuil'liiiL'n, Lienor-
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hrli'iu-fl, Classen, and Modem liHniruajfes.
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AddroxM t lie 1're-iilont. Jtcv. David II.
Moore, l. 1) , 1'iucinnatl, O. 7--dAv-M.
A ORE AT.DISCO VERY !
Ity Ike UM-or wli-4i every family may iv
tlu-ir l.tuen iui uriuittui iuiih m-i-uu hul
lauuilry work. tMt-iua tlim-aml In bur la iruiu
iuii. luure Uiea it entire rout. Warranted.
Sold By Drtt ggists and Grocers Eftryvhsrs
AtK fOU DOI IUNS'.
DOBBINS. BEOS. A CO., 13 N. 4th St,
-ll w-'-iui. Philadelphia
(Ml (how da shine)
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St. Oharles Hotel,
r?ii::: reduced to suit the mil
Room and Board, 1st and 2d
Floors, $2,50 per Day.
Room and Board, 3d Floor $2.00 Pur Day
Special Ratea by Weak or Month.
A liiiilu-d nimiU-r nf very di--irlili- family
riMiiiiri run li--i-i-iii'i-l ut ri'it..iiiuWle luti-n lr tin
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'I In- t. ( hiii-li-i U Hit- lunrvnt and ln "t ntiiiniiit-
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lit 'i-verj tliiiiK Unit ion In- tumid in ln:irk t.
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II luifrt.'awiit iftiKitH rnnvtfj i-d to and lrom
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JhWE IT WII.'TOX A ).,
VA KILTY NTOItt:.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
IN TIIE CITY.
Goods Sold Very Close.
Corner 10th St. and Commercial Av.
C. O. PATIER & CO
T"V t i oiitmni-'I in (lu- I'nlted
II.. . . Miitm, Cauadu, and .u-
Kfl AH fl"'!! """a '"ws
I A ,HII .NthoM-ol auy citlur n-lta-1
111 1 1 I I iVllih' lioux-. ;oriwion
li-h nnd foreign aniruaRen, witn invi-titors, At
t irncyn ut unv, ami ollo-r -oli. ntor-i. eiotviull
r th tliofi- who liue liml their erea n-.icrti-.l in
thrhuiidn ol other attorni'n. In n iei'tet cuM-a
our li are rioimble, and no clitirgv it maile
unli-os wc are euoreaelul.
T If you wuiita iut
I . . nit, Mini iik a ni'i'U 1
eXuniiniiTionat the pud lit ollirc, and II we think
it iiHtriitiihlt-. w ill orud you i:iim ii end ud u.
and iro -t- iiU your ume." Our fee Will he iu or
dinai v r-aM-3, i-''i.
I I onil or written in niallera
pt-tt, Kx-Comuilsnioner of I'litt-nM,
( li-M-liiii'l, uliio ; O. II Ki lh-y, K-kj., Swj't
Nuiionul l.rmirc liuia villi-, Ky ; Coumiodor
I'an'l Aiiiliieu, 1'. S. N., Val.liik!toii. 1. C.
Jend Mamp fir our "ijiiide lor ohtutn
lliK 1'uteiitn," a hook ol 'M .n u .
Ail.li.-du : l.ouU llKKt-r A Co., Solid
tom ol PaU-nU, Wafliiotrion, l. t .
THE ENEMY OF DISEASE !
THE FOE OF PAIN
TO MAN AND BEAST
la I he (.mud Old
Which has stood th test of 40
fhero is no soro it will not Heal,
no Lameness it will not Cure, no
Ache, no Pain, that Afflicts tho IJu.
man body, or the body of a Ilorso
or other Domestic animal, that
does not yield to its magio touch.
A bottle costing 25c, 50c. or 91
has often saved the life of a Human
Being, and Restored to Life and
Usefulness Many a Valuable
Highland Park, 111.
A (ullpicialo himI lrearalory uU
lullou ltr LavUlwai.
Vail wion lMlna Repleniln'r Uit IWJI.
t;oiir-eof stmly thoruiikdi and eatended.
fiu-ililiea for Music, DruwinK and I'ainllnK
Maimer, Moral and Health of llr! nuHir
taiue. t'olleite buildinK conniKHliou. ami
well furnished. No room lor pupiUabove two
IUkuU of atair. lKialiou Ur--4ie. lioe
who have rompleletl their ordinary eh e.lu
cation elewl.ere may be ree-lve.l to pursue otir
hiirher euirse witli e-cil advauUke. r.u
VAKI J". WJCblON, -BaaiT.
AGENTS VENTED rORHE CnTAT
It Hell' fn-ti-r tlmn any ntlu r hook rvi-r mlili-li
f.l. One HifHit mild id r-oi i- in our dv. Prwl
lor our extra tt-rini to nirrnt. Natlonnl I'uli-li-liinir
I o . , I liimtfo, 111. , M. I-oiii Mo., or
( 1 1 11 1 li till -. O.
'SM-rew t ! linger m fiuht hi j am
rnn, thiil 's ilifiinmti-iii ; our turn inon-, ttmt'rt
Ifoul," it n litllii'iiir ili-noription ol tlieise twi
dirup4. Ilu.iiifli -.uii may ali i iIh-h attitrk
'lull rt'tit portion nf the oyi.li in. the rail- m
I liiM-l to Im- ii M,i,onoiiji in tin-Wood. I'u
ril) tin-. I.y tl.r n-e of
I l AIMtAST'S HKI.TKll ATKUIKNT.
, It willilo itHwork i-lily nnd thoroughly. K
I- tin- jrrvat frii-nd ol tin- Mifli-rrr from Ulu-uina-
I I - in mi ) xoiit.
MM ISY A I.I. imrtit.ivis.
A WKKK ruaranti! In ii.nl and
fi-nuile rp'-'iUi in llieir lix-aJuy,
Imti nolhiiiK to try it funiculars
free. V. O. VlCKKKY A O ,
tt C f- ClOn li-rduyat home. Fmii.lr worth
ipJ ipU, t trCT.. Hjuauu Un,ny,
IVrtliiDd VTalm-. . -
Mind Readiiia-. Pa y thorn ancy, Facia a
m tion. Soul Charrolnar, IlMmerism, an-l
Marrlatra Guide, utiowini; bow rttlier
may Ibm uuile and Kn the love of tiny eroii
llioy rhooMr Initulilly . 4'ViuKe, Hv Iliad '"
tul-i. Hunt i u.. Ilia, "lu t l lii la.
IAANTED. Any Peraon can mak
VT 600 a m-n I Ii M-lliuir our Ivttir-rop) nm
i hook A ny in-that hni a letli r to ril will
' litiv it. .Siiirrn or wntr u-e-l. Si-nd tani
'. lor ilr.iil.ir. l-.M r. I . I ' H CO, li Iril-ouU
l:ui! liliK I hir mo III.
i It you waul n-lmhla iuformalion, where ml how
to ret a rh-ai Farm or t-oy i riiiot-ni Hoiue-
, strad Irn- m-iii your adilrrra to N. J. i.ll
Mi IKK, Land I oniiniHioD-r, lwrvni Kaniwa
I an-I m-i-ive ymtu a copy of Iha Kanaaa l'it
Rtt Fancy Carda with niiine. evnta. 12"
wi-ni!i. A. lliANKIJ A CO.. Nnrtli lil
bam, N. V.
j LEARN TELEGRAPHY.
! Hut before s;niii( elaewhere to li so, wml tor
rircularn of N . W. Trhfraih laatilute, J:im--j
Tillv, Wigoiiiiiin. Kevouienduil by Sll.t. of
' W-t rn I'nion Teli vraph Co., a the only rv
I lml. Ir im hool in tin-. M et.
THE NEW YORK
! Military Agency
: .rwiiri-J I'KNPIONXS for Ollloen nnd Sddirr4
' wounded, injtirt-it or ruptured, however IikIi11 i
I ol.luiun an im-reaiM.- of old raten; rnlliiH arrears
. of pay and bounty, et. No charge uiiler- ui
u-.i.fiil. I-tti-rs iiromplly an-wenxl by ad
i dreei-iiik'J. H.SCHoI.L, Attorney at Law,
t hauiliei-4 Mreet, -New Voik City, care I'. O.
"i-li-hratrd for tin Purl I r, Sf renaf h tnrt Kluror
- y m ol i- t to Kffp I'lrkli'M. r .iiarnee II i
' iientlri-ly free from Sulphuric Attd or olhr di-leo-ri
I iiimuhitiifiri-. with wlilih Mni liniirlaailiilleralid
1 KurhalehyallUroccia. Irvt Vluefar Wurkain till
WorlU. inlattArAi. E. L. I'KbSblNU CO.. Cluamj
i hurtered hv the
Slate of lllinoi
lor the exirei
purpom- ol giving
.ST.;i liuiueiliatu rein I
n all eaueaof i-rlvale. chronic aud urinary di-
acaAes in ull their complivatiii forms. Il i well
known that Ur.Juinea hiia atood at the head of
the profeaiiion for the punt .10 yearn. Ace and
exiicriciiueareall-iiiiiioruint. ('IiiIumI W'iik
(ran, niKht Iommi-s by ilreaiiH. pimples on the
face, lost iiiunhood, tan positively I cureeil
Iadie wantiiiK the moat delicate attention, call
or w rite. I'leu.-ant home for patieul. A book
for the million. MarriiiKe Ouide, w hich Ml
you all ahoul these diaeaaea who aliouhl marry
w hv not in cent to pay iHtstage. Ir. .Iiiiue
has.XI rooms and parlor. You aee no one bin
the doctor Ollice hoiira, ' a.m. lo 7 p.m. Mm
duyH, in to i. All buines alriclly eonll.len
J. II. OlIIBLV,
A. W. PVATT,
CAIRO CITY BINDERY,
A.. W. rYATT OO..
BINDERS AND BLANK BOOK
Bulletin Building-, Cor. Twelfth Street
and Washington Avenue,
t9Oounty and HailroadWork a Speeialtr
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