Newspaper Page Text
CYBU8 8. OBERLY, Editor.
NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET
Anrci. . Tii.nr.x.
pf New York .
TirOMAKI A. MKDRIK.
Wblic luurh insy be apconiplis'ue.l ly
1!iee metuotls, it might encourage diliuivf
e ipecltlon If I withhold here the expi p
sion of my conri.tion thst no reform of the
clTil erl;e In thlicauntry will be com
plete and permanent until its chief mng-if
tratc U conmituticnally disqualified for re
election ; experier.ee having- repe.itsdly
exposed toe futility orelf-impned restric
tions by candidates or incumbent.
Through thi solemnity only, can be be ti
feetaally delivered from bit greattat leiup-.v
tion to m suae the poaer and patronage
with which- the Executive la necessarily
charged. From Samuel 3. Tilden'a letter
The nobler motive of humanity concrtr
with tbe material interests of all in requir
ing that every obstae'e be removed to a
complete and durable reconciliation be
tween kindrd population once unnatur
ally e-Uanged on tbe basis recognized by
the St. L-uis platform, of the "constitution
of tbe Ubited State, with its amcnduieLts
universally accepted as a final settlement
of the 1 1 oatrovera et which engendered civil
war.' B it, In aid of a result so benetick-ut,
t be moral Influence of every good citizen, as
well as every governmental authority,
ounht to be ercrted, not alone to maintain
their jjst equality before the law, but like
wise to establish a corilal fraternity and
good wi.l among cit zens, wbatoer there
race or olor, who are now uuitcd in tbe
one det'my of a common pelf-government.
If the duty shall be as-igned to me, I should
Ot fil to exercise the powers with which
the laws and t ie constitution of our coun
try clothe its :hit-f magirtrate, to protect all
its citizens whatever their former condi
tion, in every political and personal right.
From Samuel J. Tilden's letter of acceptance.
Wc denounce the Resumption clause
of the act of 1875, and ice here de
man I its repeal. Xationul Demnratic
vc trAn the fruit of industry are
gathered for the use of the toilers, that
they are not icatU-d ly tlie profligacy,
fraud or peculation of yovr pttllic
ogmts. Goi: Til Jen.
Grant bag given (1,000 to the Indiana
The Courier-Journal' i " General
Times" U having a good run.
The Democrats of Arkansas claim
that state ly from forty to fifty thouBtid.
TiiK Boston Post fays of Jim Blaine:
"He begin to realize the lact that lrom
bciug a man ol mark be lias become a
De Bar'9 Opera House was visited
last Monday evening by a band of wild
Apache Iudiaus, who witnessed, without
auy apparent emotion, Aimee in opera
bo u fie.
A speaker at a Democratic meeting
iu Charleston, South Curoliua. said :
Like Alexander Hamilton, when Til
den si i all touch the dead corpse of tbe
public credit It will spring again Into
In to-dny's Issue we publish the order
that Is Intended to strangle all semblance
of liberty in the South. It given to th
fnltcd Stales marshals a power
supreme awl dangerous; gives to them
a power over cverj thing civil,and over ev
erything mllltary-both on land and wa
ter. No general, In time ol war, ever
hJ greater arbitrary powers eonferred
upon him than have these officers of
tbe covemment in the Southern states.
Nothing warranted, this act, that has
about It the aroma of centralization and
despotism in inmost, objectionable feat
ures. The South Is prolnundiy quiet, par
ticularly in states where the Democratic
party is In the ascendancy, and the civil
law everywhere in that section is able to
cope with lawlessness, let it appear in
whatever elnpe It may. Notwithstand
ing this fact, all the functions of the of
ficers of the civil law are assumed by men
supported by bayonets, and every sem
blance of liberty is absorbed by officer8
holding' their commissions from the
great eculral power at Washington.
Is not this a desperate struggle for a
continuation of political supremacy by a
party dangerous to our Kepubliean insti
tutions? dangerous from the fact that It
is willing to sacrifice! the rights and liber
ties of millions ot me citizens
of the country to renew Its lease ol
power, thus paralyzing the energies
and Industries ot a people tolling to
build up shattered fortunes and homes.
All patriotic. Itrpuhlicans, those
who do not let party prejudices
blind them to lh! wrong, will rebuke
this act of the administration by leaving
a party that is determined to rule and
The people of the South have for
weeks lecn prepared for the blow and
will surely pass the ordeal to which they
are subjected with a dignity and common
sense characteristic ol them as good
Democrats and loyal citizens.
F.TII I !Sri PI Si TO MOKTOVft
Ishaia G. Harris, ex-governor of Ten
nessee, who siuci the war has been
placed by fanatical howlers in the same cat
ulogue of disloyalists headed by Jefferson
Davis, has been making another speech.
The extract we publish from it should be
pinned to the bloody-shirt of the bitter
and vituperative Motion, and waved all
over the loyal North. Notwithstanding
the record ot Mr. Harris was too obnox
ious to permit his name to go before the
people as elector at large, he used the fel.
lowing patriotic and feeling language in
a recent speech in his state :
Far-seeing men saw and pronounced
a coutlict irrepressible years before it
came. It was a conflict of opposing
principles. It was decided and the issue
accepted in s-ood faith. 'This is our
home, this our country, that our flag and
the glory of this country our highest
aim.' We may look back and
shed tears for those who fell on both
sides or indulge regret that there was a
necessity lor that conflict, but no pros
perity, no happiness, no good govern
ment was ever built on hate, or passion,
or prejudice. There must be mutual re
conciliation, good will and forbearance
on restoring our common country our
common interest "
And these words are from a man till
branded.as disloyal. Terhaps the peo
ple of the North will not believe Isliani G.
Harris to be sincere in his profession of
loyalty and love for tbe government. We
know him to be one of the purest citi
zens ol Te ii lies see, a man of kimUy im
pulses, a true lover ol justice, and a firm
triend to the people who were once in
bondage under him and his class. Lately
the colored ladies of Memphis presented
Mr. Harris with a bouquet iu behalf of
their race, accompanied by a speechi
evincing feelings ot esteem, admiration
1.x Ind:ana the political fight is growing
tiercer dally. New speakers are entering
the lists on both sides, and the state Is In
a blaze of excitement. The luipressiou
Is universal that we will carry the state
by a splendid majority.
Thk states iu which electious will be
lield prior to the presidential contest with
their several dates are: Maine, Septem
ber 11; Georgia, October 4; Colorado,
Indiana, Ohio and West Virginia, Octo
ber 10 ; Louisiana, NovemU r, C ; Ala
bama, Arkansas and Vermont have al
ready voted, each having elected state
" We will go to war before we will
allow the Democrats to obtain control of
this government ; all who oppose Hayes
are traitors, rebels, secefb and copper
heads ; all Democrats are disloyal, and
war U preferable to their control of the
national government." The Peoria Dem-
i-rrai it-pom me above as a portion of a
pt-ech made by Gov. Keverldge at I'rlnee-
ton lately, and says the governor la evi
The successful candidates in the Ver
mont state election of the 5th are : Gov
ernor, Horace Fairbanks; Lieutenant
Governor, Eedfield 1'roctor ; Treasurer,
John A. lage. Members ol Congress :
Charles H.Joyce, Dudley C. Dcuuisou
and Geo. W. IK-nde-e. T lie returns are
o tar very meager, and notwithstanding
the great Republican influence brought
to bear upon the campaign, that party
will not realize its expectations.
BECaiai Mr. Oberly, late ot these
columns, declared with his usual mod.
e.ly, that he was a candid man, the State
juurnai Das become Humorously petu
lant, and scolds with the ability, but
without the venom, of a lieu woman
1 be Journal hates candor ; and is the
brightest example in the state of a reck
less JournalUtlc vllUfler of its political
opponents. It does not assert upon evi
dence, but upon Imagination. It draws
UOtt of IU charges against Democrats
Iroju tbe storehouse ot Us Invention. It
Ilea about onr people by the book. It
should learn truth as we'.l as candor
l.lTf ELL'S LIV1.XW AE
The latest Issues of this standard elec
tric weekly contain some very valuablo
articles, among which the following are
especially noteworthy : Lord Macaulay,
by the Right Hon. . E. Gladstone;
The Comte de Paris' Campaign on the
Totomac, by tho late Col. Chas. Chcsney
ot the Koyal Englueers, being the last
paper of that admirable military critic,
and especially interesting as an English
man's review of a Frenchman's account
of the Potomac campaign ; Sketch of a
Journey across Africa, by Lt. Cameron
of the Koyal Navy ; In a Studio, con
tinued, by W. W.story; Autobiography
of a Vegetarian, a True Narrative ot a
Successful Career, by C. O. Groom Na
pier F. G. S. ; Modern Warfare, by John
Kuskln; Ticknor's Memoirs; a Lady's
VUit to the Ilerzegovlnlan Insurgents.
There are also other articles ot Interest.
serials by Mrs. Oliphant aud Sarah Ty-
tier, and select poetry and mlscellaur.
For fifty-two such numbers, of sixty-
four large pages each (or more than 3.000
pages a year), the subscription price
is low. or still better, for fl0.50 any one
of the Americans! monthlies or wwlt.
lies Is sent with the Living Age fat a year,
both postpaid. Lit tell & Gay, Boston,
are the publishers.
Dots the State Jwnal deny that Hon.
Shelby M. Cullom was a Know-Nothiug ?
IU trick or asklug: "Do you know of
your own knowledge that he was a
Know-Nothing r" will not do. ThUlia
denial by implication; but we wiah a denial
positive. The fact U, the Juumal knows
that Shelby M. Cullom was a Kuow-
Nothing, and if it had half the candor lt
profes.es to have It would acknowledge
meiaci. it wm lie flrst. It must. It can
didate for governor Is in a "bad fix.
ic uiusi jfci me uerman vote or go
down ; but he can't get the German vote
tfrom our regular Correspondent.
Pm t.iDK i.rn i a, Sept., 2, 1STG.
The center of Interest this week has
6hlfted from tbe Centennial grounds to
the Schuylkill. Tho International regatta
has for the moment attracted greater at
tention than the International exhibition.
The river banks have for three days been
covered with Immense crowds of people,
and great enthusiasm has been manifest
ed. The grand stand has always been
filled with its complement of occupants,
the river stands have been densely
crowded, while the banks and receding
grassy Mlta have been so frequently cov
ered that nothing but a sea of human
heads could be seen. All this excite
ment, about a mere boat race, can be
likened to nothing but "Ocean into tem
pest tossed to wait ft feather or drown a
The interest of the race on Tuesday
was to a large extent monopolized by tho
London and Yale crews : tbe eont2st be
tween them was very sharp, and the
result, to the last moment doubtful
The foreigners won by only a few feet
and less than a quarter of a second In
time. The victory of the Albany crew
over the w inners of the before mentioned
race seems to have surprised everybody,
as well as the winners themselves. It
was the most exciting of the three days'
races. In a mile and a nan struggle me
Beaverwicks,as the Albany club is called,
w on by only a tew Inches, and the spec
tutors, without the decision of the um
pire, would not have known which was
the victor. No more exciting races have
ever occurred on American waters, aud
to be defeated after such a sharp contest,
and by so few inches as were the Yale
four on Tuesday, and the Londoners on
Wednesday, is almost as glorious as to
In spite of rivalry on the Schuylkill,
or perhaps, because of the large numbers
that havebeeu attracted to the city by
the races, the exhibition has this week
had an unusually large attendance, and
reasonable hopes are entertained tha'
from this time until the tenth of Novem
ber the crowds will continue to increase.
Oj last Saturday, under the 2j cents ad
mission experiment, and favored by
a remarkably tine day, the largest num
ber that has every at one time been
upon the grounds was registered by
the turnstiles. On the 10th of May, at
the opening, there were between 70,000
and $0,000 persons present, but there had
not been so large a number on any other
day since, until last Saturday 107,680 per
sons entered the gates, and of this num
ber 97,172 paid the admission fee. The
success of the reduced admission rate is
fully established ; not only does it bring
more money to the treasury of the com
mission, but, what is of infinitely greater
importance, it enables a much larger
number to be brought under the educat
ing influence ot the great museum. The
commission have designated Saturday.the
2d ol September, and the following Sat-
uruisy wm tiaU-iai days, and there U rea
son to believe that the crowd then will
be larger even than that of last Satur
day. During this week the daily cash
receipts have averaged over $20,000,
which is more than double the average ol
the early days of the exhibition. Not
only Is the financial outlook more en
couraging for the commission, but the
restaurants and booths inside the grounds
are doing a much better business than
they have done at any pre
vious time. The class that is vis
iting the fair now has more
money than the school teachers and stu
dents who come in June, July and tbe
earlier part of August. They are com
posed largely of those who were able to
leave the cities during the heated term,
and they will now sec the show under
more layorable conditions than it they
had come earlier. For nearly three
months alter the tenth of May the work
of construction and demolition was still
going on, and the entire management
was raw and undisciplined. The at
tendants, far from being able to direct
and assist visitors, did not know their
own places. Now the exposition is ma
ture, and almost perfect in all its de
The live stock show will be one ot
great Interest and will attract a class who
have beeu waiting to see the animals.
The admission tee to this exhibition will
be twenty-five writs, United States note
or silver piece, or, for two admissions,
fllty cents. Each exhibitor in this de
partment will be entitled to a free pass,
which will also admit him to the main
exhibition. All holders of press or com
plimentary tickets to the main exhibition
will have tree admission to the animal
THE INFAMOUS ORDER.
What the People of the South Must
security of the voter, as well against vio
lence on account of any vote which he
may Intend to give, as against conspiracy
because of any (hat he may already have
given. The peace of the 1'uiled States,
therefore, which you aro to preserve,
and whose violation you are to suppress,
protects among others the rights speci
fied In the last paragraph, and any per
son, who by force violates theso rights,
breaks that peace, and renders It your
duty to arrest him and suppress any
rlota Incident thereto, or that threaten
the Integrity of the registration or elec
tion, to the end that the will of the peo
ple in such election may tie ascertained
and take effect, and that olleiidcrs may
bo brought before the courts tor punish
ment. Notorious events in several states
which recently and in unusual manner
have been publicly reprobated,
render it the grave duty ot all
marshals having cause to apprehend
a violation of the peace of tho I'nited
States, connected a above with the elec
tion to be held on Tuesday niter the first
Monday in November next, to be pre
pared to preserve and to restore puch
peace. As chief executive olllcer of the
I'nited States In your district, you will
be held responsible lor all breaches ot the
peace of the I'nited States which dili
gence on your part might have prevented,
and for the arrest and securing of all per
sons who violate that peace In any ot tbe
above points enumerated. Diligence in
theso matters require of course that you
be aud continue present in person or by
deputy at all places of registration or
election at which you have reason to sus
pect that peace Is threatened, and that
whenever an embodiment ol the pow
eomitatut Is required to enforce the law.
such embodiment be present ; you will
observe that special deputies mentioned
in section two thousand and twenty-one
ot the revised statutes have peculiar
duties assigned to them duties which
otherwise do not belong to deputy mar
shals ; such special deputies can be ap
pointed only in cities of twenty thousand
inhabitants or upwards, but the duties
assigned to marshals and their deputies
by section two thousand and twenty-two
or other like statutes belong to all duly
appointed deputies, whether they be
general or be special, within the
meaning of that and the preceding sec
tion. Deputies to discharge this latter
class of duties may be appointed to any
number whatever, according to the dis
cretion of the marshal, tn all stales in
which sheriffs have similar power. Sec
tion 2,030 has no practical bearing upon
this point in states wnere no limit is im
posed on the appointment of deputies by
sheriffs, because in such states the laws
of the I'nited States prior to the isth ol
June, ls"2, left marshals also unlimited
as to the number of their dep
uties. In discharging the duties
above mentioned you will doubtless re
ceive tbe countenance and support ol all
good citizens ol the United Suites in your
respective uistricis. n is not necessary
to say that it is upon such countenance
and support that the United States
mainly rely in their eudeaver to cnfoice
the right to vote which they have given,
or have secured. The present instruc
tions are intended only to counteract that
partial malace, wroiu? headedne-s. or in-
consideralion which sjmetimws triumphs
at critical moments over con
servative and general prevailing
forces of society, una to wh:ch
the present and passing condi
tion of the country gives more than or
dinary strength, and therefore requires
the government to particularly observe
aud provide against in this connection.
I advise that you, and each ot your dep
uties, general and special, have a right
to summon to your assistance, in pre
venting and quelling disorder, every
person in the district above fifteeu years
ot age. whatever may be their occupa
tion, whether civilians or not, including
the. military of all denominations mili
tia, soldiers, and marines, all of which
are alike bound to obey you. The tact
that they are organized as military bod
ies, whether state or United States, under
the immediate command of their own
officers does not in any wise affect their
legal character. They are still the potst
comitatu. I prefer to quote the above
statement of the laws upon this point
from an opinion by my predecessor, Ex-Attorney-General
Ctishing, because it
thus appears to have been well settled
tor manv years (see opinion 4CC. May 27,
1854). I need hardly add that there can
be no state Jaw or state official in this
country who has jurisdiction to oppose
you in discharging your official duties
under the laws of the Lnited States. Jf
sueh intcrferance shall take place a
thing not anticipated vou are to
disregard it entirely. The laws of
the United States are supreme and so
consequently is the action of of
ficials or the L nited Mates in enforcing
them. There is, as virtually you have
already been told, no officer of a state
whom you may not, oy summons, em
body into your own poe, and any state
pome already embodied by a sheriff" will.
with such sheriff, be obliged, upon your
summons, to become a part of tbe United
States po$e, and olx-y you or your dep
ute acting virtute efftcio. The responsi
bility which devolves upon an officer
clothed with such powers, and required
to guard the highest right of citizens,
corresponds in degree with these powers
and rights, and exacts of such officer
consideration, intelligence, and courage.
It U proper to advise you th it in prepar
ing this circular I have considered the
recent important judgments given by the
supreme court of the L nited States upon
the acts of congress which regulate this
general topic. I have found the above
instructions upon those acts as are affect
ed by such judgments, and 1 need in this
place add no more than that these judg
ments do not coucern the federal elec
tions. You will find appended in full,
by reference to such statuatory provis
ions, as it seems Important that you and
your deputies shall, in this connection,
read and consider. In matters of doubt
you are ot coures entitled to the advice
oi me Loueii states attorney for your
district. These instructions have been
submitted to the president and have his
.... r -
approval. cry respectfully, your obe-
Ai.i'Hoxso Tavt, Attorney-General.
(Or ifpl&eedla aline, ever)
16 MILES OF
SOLD DURING tho YEAR 1875
KVKttY STOVE 13
VVlitMC'Vt-r I'M-d or Sold
Absolutely WW i Mil
Nos. 37, 38, 39, 47, 48 end 49
Ares Mant'lotia Combination of
And all the Essential l'niiits Hint bi, to Mki 1111
Most Perfect Cooklpg Stove
.rr Offered to lite I'ubllr.
.M;k1p Only by the
Excelsior Manufacturing Co.,
No. 12, r.ll. cie an.l X. M:tlu ' t.
Ht. Louis, M.
St.Qliarlss Hotel, horse shoer,
3IXTII STREET, Between OITIO
LEVEE AND COMMERCIAL
Manufactures bla own Hoi-m Shoea ant
can Aur Qood Work.
O. W. HENDERSON,
A:U AUVKKTINEH F.WTN.
Room and Board, 1st and 2d
Floors, $2,50 per Day.
Boom and Board, 3d Floor $3 .00 Per Day
Special Rates hj Week or Montk.
A limiul number of very il.-'irsMf luinily
rixinf cun Ix w-curcl at muunsble tt lur Hit
I lie .t. ( linrln is tlie Uremtsnil bmt supoint-
nl Hijurc in Southern Illinois, nl l Hi lnnlniK
buhl in Cairo. .Vutltli.un'lli,r tlie iw
Kiirk" mluetion in irire, tn toole will, s
Ufeual, be liU-rally tuppliol with the very bvl
ol everything I but can I found in nuirkit.
Kim.- Inrtre aaniiile room for cmiu.-ruil trav
eler-, on Kround flour, freeof chsrire.
t-All bntrtots'ol frunnUi conveyed tusndlrom
the hotel itnout churire
JEWETT WIL". CO.,
full Tel oflbe Instructions la Mar
Tbo following are the instruction, from
me httoruey-mniral to lnited States
marthals rejjardmir the cooiinir tlectiona
A copy will be seut to each I'nited States
uiurUial throughout the country :
SIR 1 he laws of the United States
havlDg made It my duty to t-xcrci-e a
gontrul directioii over ruarbaU an to the
maimer of discharfflri"; their fllcee.
have prepared tor their use thU circular
letter ot Instructions ai to tbe cotuiiiit
P: IL KOTICr.N.
II the voter of that nationality learn that I tle::tiou 'uteuding the same, uUo, as a
Uf u n nt ti,..i. ... i .!... i . .1 'cply to all the numerous applicHtlonb Id
ne wa one ot their pohtical persecutor. , ,lW connection from private citizens la
the various states. In the present con
dition of legislation the I nlted Statei
in years gone by. The Journal will
men-lore 113 about this matter, like
1 I ii t.ai ea A!k. -
...v-miug vu, Bn assessment re
wit rauucaii evt, noticing- the
chanjco In the editorial uiaiiairemeiit ot
the BiiiETix, says we were the assist
ant editor of this paper for a year past.
j ne cw$ is mistakenwe have had
nothing- to do with the columns ol tlie
Bllletix since last summer, during
which time we acted as editor In the ab
sence w Sir. Oberly.
occupy a position toward voters and
voting which varies according as the
election Is lor state and other local offi
cers only, or for members of congress
aud presidential electors. In elections
at which members of the house ol rep-
rewniauves are cnosen. wnicn oy law in
clude elections at which electors for
president aud vice-president are appoint
ed, tbe Lnited btatea secure voters
against whatever In jrt-neral hinders or
prevents them from a full exercise of the
elective franchise; extending tliat care
alike to tbe registration list, the act of
votlDg, and the personal freedom and
Mother8 ran secure health lor tbi-ir chil
dren and rest for tbemkelves by tlie m of Cas
tors, s perfect ubtltute for Castor Oil. It is
abseluUlylmrnj,.9lBU(jiga4 j,lesant to take
as noney. for Wind-CoMo sour stomach,
worms or contlption, lor young or old, there
is nothing in existence like it. It lscertsin.it
ispeedy, it is cheap.
lea, swsiliija,. snmlns. stiff loints. burns
sctldt, ioUonom bites, and all flesh, bone and
muscle ailments, can be absolutely cured by the
Centaur liniment. Wbw the White Liniment
Is for the humsn family, the Yellow Uuimeu .
Is for fciTlnm, Kslled and Isiue horses and snl-
An overdo of (tinner often d-rnuvei
the system, brings on Qstnlence and wind coiic,
and subjects tbe piitient to great bodily sutler-
tug. A single ouw oi
Tarrant's Seltzer Aptreut
will correct the aciditr. relieve the Dain. rarrv
off tbe oUendinf? cauee, end save komHimes a
a Ions rneil of illncM. Jts effects are gentle and
thorough, and its general use would prevent
MJLI) in A EE IHl AGISTS.
in A May Rt Home, Agents wsntel. outfit
H and terms tree. TltL'E A CO.. AuiruKta.
If yon want reliable information, whereand how
to get a cheap farm or icoverniuiiit Home
stead free send your aitdre-s to . .1, i;il.-
AluliK. Eand L'onimicMoncr. Iiwrence Kanns
and receive gratis a copy of The Kevnaaa l'a
a wets: to agents, t-ample iree.
P. it. VI KEKY. AiiiruMa. Maine.
'!-nrated for Its Parity, Ctrettflhsnd FlaT-nr
Warranted to Keen I-lrkles. l Guarantee It K
Oe entirely free from SHltthuric Acid or other ileleu-ii
)utuhatance. with which Mot Vintgarit adulterated
F'M- asle by all Urocera. Largest Vinegar Works in ilu
TI OriU. UUI. IMS, SW 1 I'ttUCDUlU kU,UUU(V
WHOLESALE AMD RETAIL.
IN THE CITY.
Goods Bold Very Close.
MT. CARBON(Blg Muddy)
prsjTCl'ur large life-like steel engraving
RUCnldioi the I'rt-Hitlential awliitate w ll
rapidly, hend forcirctilar. Vi.r.n
18 a day
lirraving Co.tt.'i Wall St., bo Ht'i.N. Y.
tftl fn Cf OA lr day at home. Samples worth
PJ UJ pU fci fm:. Btluson ft Company,
i oriiann sinine.
OCKxtru f ine mixed Card, with name, lu cU.,
Jnosl uaid. I-. Jonkh A Co.. auu. . V.
in KellkTloua aud AsTrlrnlurl Week
Ilea llMll-irl-e. Send for Catalogue on the
Ll-t I'lan. tor information, aii-irens.
0E0. P. B0WELL ft CO., 41 Park Row,
Blake & Go.
B. F. PARKER,
. Dealers lu
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Vail Paper, Window Glass, Win
dow unaaes. etc.
always on hand, the celebrated illuminating
E. N. FRESHMAN & BROS.,
0 W. Fourth St, CIM.mil, 0.,
Ara authorised to contract tor svdTartU
" la this paper.
XsUmatts fuxaUasdlrss. & (or Circular
Corner Eleventh Street and Washing
A. W. rYATT,
CAIRO CITY BINDERY,
.a.. "W. PVATT i OO.,
BINDERS AND BLANK BOOK
Bulletin Building-, Cor. Twelfth Btrea
avnd WaalUnsrton ATiuue,
tf-Countr and Railroad Work a SpecUltT
Corner 19th St. and Commercial At.
C. O. PATIER & CO.
STRATTON & BIRdI
AGENTS AMERICAN POWDER CO
PEYTONA C ANNEL
Orders for Coal by the ccr-load
;,on, or in hogsheads, for shipment
promptly attended to.
PdTTo large consumers and all
manufacturers, we are prepared
:o supply any quantity, by the
month or year, at uniform rates.
CAIRO CITT COAL COMPAVT.
Hallidsy Rro.'s office, No "0 Ohio Levee.
Hairiday Ilro 's wharf boat.
r -At Egyptian Mills, or
t J-At the KmU
f t-Frxt fifflre f rawer
luxnri, loot e(TbUrr-Kihth
57 Ohio IAvee.
BOX and BASKET CO
jf (HOW DA shine)
All kinds (bard aud soft.)
FLOORING, SIDING, LATH, &c
Mill svnd Yard.
Corner Thirty-Fourth Street and
GREAT DISCOVERY !
Hy the use or wnicn every family may rive
their I.lneo that brilliant wlin . uliar to Uae
laundry work, having timeand labor in ironi
1 inK, more than its entire cost. arranled.
Bold By DraggUti and Grocers Everywhere
& CO.. 13 N. 4th St,
O. D WILLIAMSON,
Aud I taller Iu
Ho. 70 OHIO LEVEE.
Evansvllle, Cairo and Memphis
Steam Packet Co.,
Padueah, Bhawneetown, ETans
ville, Louisville, Cinolnnati
and all way landings.
The elegant side-wheel steamer
PECIAl.attntiol given to consignmenU sa t
Waltib B. rsviHOTOM-.. Master
C'llAKLKS JKNNU(GTOM Clerk
Will leave Cairo every WEDNESDAY at
o'clock v. m.
The Sect steamer .
Ho SO Ohio Levee.
T . It
Leaves Cairo every SATDEDAV.
Each boat make, close wwUom at Cairo
With nr.ta....uiuer? tor bt. Louis. 1 Mer--
-i,h th. lxiuisvUle Mail Bummers fo..a.l
Lointa oa the Upper Ohio, Kiviu- throusnre
S (NiiliUasil WKa,ti to all points
v0r urther Information apply to
SOL. 81LVEU, tasseiujer Agent.
o to gTjTg SAMMX B,
duperin Kindest and Genaral Fraiahi faTent.
iCt-a-io-ir, KraasvlUs uilana.