Newspaper Page Text
CYRUS S. OBERLY, Editor.
NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET
MAMCr.l. J. TILDEW,
- Ko VIceyFirsMent,
THO AM A. lll..lHU;liS.
Wbtlc nnuh miy be ooomplNlieil ly
these method, It nilht encourage delusive
expectations If 1 withhold here the expics
sion of my conviction tbat no reform of the
riril service In this country will be com
plete nd permanent until in hief mnis
trite Is constitutionally diUlltied lor re
election; experience Lav ins repcaUdly
exposed the futility of elf-impood rcstrit
Uom by candidates or incumbent.
Through this solemnity only can lie be el
fectually delivered from hi grcatsst lempia
tioo to m'.suse the power and patronage
with wblrli the Executive l necessarily
charged. From Snmuel J. TiMen'slcttT
The nobler motives of humanity concur
with the material interests of all in requir
ing that everv obstacle be removed to a
complete and durable reconciliation be
tween kindrd populations once unnatur
ally e'tranired, on the b.u recognized by
the St. Louis platform, of the "comtitution
of the Unit ed States, w ith its amendments
universally accepted as a final settlement
of the controversies which engendered civil
war." Hat, in aid of a result so beneflcient,
the moral influence of every pood citizen, as
well as every governmental authority,
ought to be exerted, not alone to maintain
their just equality before the law, but like
wise to establish a cor Jlal fraternity and
good will among cit'zens, whatever there
race or color, who are now united in the
one destiny of a common t-elf-government.
If the duty ihall be assigned to me, I should
ot fail to eiereiee the powers with which
tho laws and toe constitution of our coun
try clothe its chief magistrate, to protect all
iu citizens, whatever their former condi
tion, in every political and personal right.
From Samuel J. Tllden's letter of accep
tance. Wt ilcnounce the JlesumjHion clause
tf the act of 1875, and toe here de
mand its rcjKal. National Jkmoratic
i&c tftcn the fruit of industry are
gathered for the u$e of the toilers, that
thy are not wasted by the profligacy,
fraud or peculation of your public
agents. Gov. Tilden.
De Tocqueville, brother of tho author
of Democracy in America, did not die,
as was reported by newspapers a lew
The English peopl are for Tilden be
cause they "will be gltul to see the suc
cess ot the party that will eflect the
speediest restoration of a sound cur
rency and the soonest do away with job
bery and corruption in public affairs."
The two noted bandit, Jesse James
and Cole Younger, visited the Pleasant
XI til, Kansas, lair grounds recently, and
while there practiced at a shooting gal
lery, making tine shots. They conversed
with Irieuds and said they believed Clel
Miller and C'hadwell were killed in Min
nesota. The knowledge of their pres
ence created considerable excitement
among the people.
RADICAL SXI BBINU.
The Republicans of Indiana disgrace
fully snubbed Carl Schurz in Indianapo
lis on the lGlh nist. When he arrived
at his hotel he was unattended, and dined
by himself. Tho day previous to his
visit, two Republicans of no mark what
ever In comparison to Schurz, were re
ceived iu style and lyonlzed bv the man
ager. it was evidently a studied aflronl
to the great German orator for his rcfu'
sal, while in Indiana, to sustain the
CROOK'S II ATT I.E.
In the late fight with the Sioux Gen
eral Crook regained much ol his lost
laurels. With dispatch Um command
whipped over one thousand warriors,
captured their ponies, lodges, squaws,
provisions, and killed the noted chief
American Horse. The Indians hud gone
into winter quarters, and did not believe
the whites would K.-netrate their country
so far. American Horse, before bis
death, said tho Indians were scattering,
and that the Sioux were tired ol the war,
being discouraged by the heavy columns
of troops now entering their country.
Before hU death he appeared satisfied
that the lives of the squaws and children
A tew more blows like this aud the
war ma) be brought to a successful close,
and C rook retain Ids old fame as an In
dian lighter ot ability,
In a recent article we said that "all
the charges against Hayes, of perjury,
prefened by the Tutus, were taken from
the records of the Fremont court." The
Stats Journal, which seems to indulge in
IU usual euappiug propensity whenever
that delicate subject U touched upon by
lu contemporaries, replies iu the suiue
atyle of" this is uew. ludeed," etc.:
"we suspect it will be uew. to the
Tun, also, which has manufactured
charges that It Las been eudeavoriui?
with reat labor and very little succc.
to support with testimony professedly
UKen irota me records ol trcemoul
Court. It would seem that the IU i.i.k
tim la trying to earn a share of Tilden'
barrel of luouey,' tow.'
We aald before, It is our opinion the
'barrel of money" has fallen into the
bauds of administration officials ; but, ig
coring the money question, we would like
to have the Journal tell us why, it the
Timet la compelled to manufacture
chsrgea. tlx records of the Fremon
court have beta closed against examin
er f It U erkjest there li further proof in
tboM t1Ule records.
The domain of politics U excited to a
high degree, nri'l rnpid change arc taking
place all over the land changes Irom tho
Itcpubllcan to the Democratic iaith.
Our public speaker, by their persistent
energy, enthusiasm and eoiiviiiciiiir argu
ments, arc causing this general n volu
tion in the ranks of the enemy. They
have nroused in the people ft suspicion
that their liberties Hre threatened, mi l
that to gain a further lease of power the
present managers of the IN publican
party would go to the most oppressive
excesses even to that o centralization
and a complete overthrow ol slates'
They have, by their ardent reasoning
power, caught the car of the people, and
demand that n change must succeed
the years of waste, theft and debauchery
that have distinguished the parly in
They have laid bare all the bail and fla
grant acts ol the Kepublicans, and proved
that an unseen danger Is not far away,
and that our republic, with its millions of
industrious cople, vast stretches of
land. Its history and traditions,
Is now almost in tho grasp of an insati
able crew ot demagogues, who,
In the guise of patriots, have
strangled the liberties of the
people of the south, nnd set prece
dents that will eventually, unless speed
ily andcflccttially repudiated, overthrow
our system of government.
The people are alive to the importance
of this campaign and clamor for a change,
Democratic orators the best men ot the
nation tell them that Tilden and Hend
ricks arc the apostles of reform, and that
to elect Hayes to the presidency means a
continuation of the thieving (that's the
word) and political corruption that lias
traced the nation, like a diagram of lire,
since the advent ot the northern hero of
The Uuriuans, heretofore largely Ke
publlcan,arc going over to the Democracy
by thousands; and the recent disgrace
ful treatment of the great Scliurz, at the
hands of his enemy, the malevolent
Morton, has caused the most stead
fast Republican Germans to waver in
their allegiance to the party.
It was the last remnant of the mask.
When it disappeared, the Republican
managers lost their power oyer the Ger
mans of the nation. With this vast change
In the North, we see the spectacle of the
apostasy ot the colored men In the South
Their solid phalanx is completely
broken. They did not merely waver, but
crossed the lines, took up the reform ban
per, and dark faces now mingle with the
white. It was this strange news that
went to Washington and startled Grant
from his reveries ; U was this movement
of the people. that neither
policy, deception, nor power
can check, that caused the
promulgation ot the southern order, aud
which still further united the people of
the South in resistance to a war power,
that does not embrace in its leaders one
third of the average intelligence of the
What does this change denote r
That the party in power does not rep
resent the people: that it misconstrues
the constitution, and would, as a central
ized force, consume the liberties that came
to us as an inheritance from the veterans
of 1770; that a new aud honest adminis
tration of national laws is wanted and
demanded, and that the overthrow of tl e
Republican party will insure relief from
ruinous taxation, relief from tlie danger
of centralization, and give to tho country
peace and prosperity.
ittLi ahm: (oRHt:si'oxm. r.
We publish below, Ironi the Globe
Democrat, what purports to be a true re"
port ot existing dilllculties In this sena
torial district, among the Democrats : It
is extracted verbatim '.
CarbonpaLK, 111., September IS.
The bolting Democrats of the Fifth sena
torial district met in convention at Jones
ville this afternoon. As a result, we
Have the almost unprecedented political
action of a bolt from a bolt, and there
are now two, if not three sets ot Demo
cratic candidates lu the Held. Your
readers are aware that the regular Demo
cratic convention fortius district was held
sometime ago, at which R. R. Townes
was nominated for the senate, and
Messrs. J. II. Oberly and F. E. Rright
lor the house of representatives. At
that convention it was claimed that a
number of delegates bolted their instruc
tions, and a great deal of dissatisfaction
was manifested in every county in the
district, aud petitions asking a call for a
new convention were numerously signed.
Mr. Oberly withdrew as a candidate, and
a convention to nominate a candidate
In his place aud to consider the
situation was called lor to
day. Each county was represented, but
there was no more harmonv than in an
indiscriminate and general dog tight.
An attempt was made to force Col.
Townes from the ticket, whereupon the
Alexander county delegates bolted and
organized a convention of their own.
1 hey proceeded to business, nominating
Alex. 11. lrwin, ol l. aim. to till the vacan
cy occasioned by the withdrawal of Mr.
Oberly, aud ad loomed.
Alter the bolt of the Alexander countv
delegation, the remaii.der succeeded in
.ioei.n "ovi.iiii.ii B-Hlllj; llll' W Illl"
drawal of Messrs. Townes Hnd Itrbrht.
but the friends of those gentle aieu posl-
iivci.v rciuseu iu euuiuu 10 sueli aellull
.Notwithstanding an earnest protest.
Ihomas llilmaiiol I nion, was nominv-
ted for senator, and Dr. F. M. Airuew ot
Jackson, aud J. H. Oberly, of Alcxauder
llie iJemocartic situtatlon now is
bolters' candidate for representative; 1.
II. hroh. Independent candidate
for representative; and doubtless
others to hear from. Verily, a
more complete muddle was never seen in
Ktfypk The roost bitter feeling exists
between the factions, and there 1 not the
remotest possibility of reconciliation.
1 owne aud Hright.reg ular uouilneei.de.
clare they will run the race. The men
nominated to-day are unexceptionable
gentlemen and citizens, but stand no
more fcliow of succeeding than they Uo ol
being struck by lightning.
When the reporter'said "Verily, a
more complete muddle was never seen
In Egypt" Is applicable to his special.
He played the very devil w ith It, and
could not have ucceedt-d In ndsrepre.
tenting things more successfully had he
Townes, regular caudidato lor tenator ; pieces on exhibition, the best of which 1
Hilman, boilers' cundidate lor senator; think, Is 'V Fishing place near Stock-
A. Rright, Republican candidate for rep- holm." 'ibis Picture i.rcsenu a verv
restntative; Agnew aud Oberly. bolu-rV , i nis picuirc presents a , try
candidates lor representative: Irvin happy com proinue between tho i reiich
been laboring under the severest attack
of the jlin-jams.
Tho first convention Uninitiated
Tovvnes, Oberly and Albright. Dissatis
faction ensued among the delegates of two
counties, a number withdrawing. After
the convention, Oberly refused the noml
nallon.and nkcd Townes and Albright to
lilso decline so that Uito coul 1 be no im.
pediment to reconciliation, but they re.
fused. The senatorial committee then
called a new convention to fill the va
cancy, and take any action It might th'nk
necessary to restore the desired harmony.
It met and was regularly organized as
a Democratic convention tssembled un.
der sanction and call of the entral com
mittee, when a move wi'8 made to nom
inate a new ticket ; but the Alexander
delegates, being under instruction to only
assist in tilling the vacancy, reluscd, and
with a few delegates from Jackson and
t'nion, liehl anotlicr convention and nom
inated for tiie vacancy Alex. II. Irvin.
The regular convention, comprising
a majority of the delegates of
tho district, continued in session
and nominated llcilmun, Oberly and Ag
new lor the olllces of Senator and rep
resentatives. These are the plain facts,
condensed, and will stand in marked con
trast with the verbiage and contused mass
of stuft forwarded to the Globe Democrat
by our Republican friend at Carbondale.
Art Ealiiblt nt
From our regu'ar Correspondent.
Philadelphia, Sept., 15, 1S70.
The centennial exposition, even if it
should accomplish no other desirable ob
ject, will do this : it will help to teach us
that there is another portion of Europe
than the Germany, France, and Italy
upon which the tourist usually expends
his vagrant energy, and, that far ott in
that region, which the ancients called
Scandinavia, there livesa refined, erudite,
and energetic people, who have kept
abreast with the moving world in the
arts, sciences, and industries, but, who,
on account of the snarscness of their
population, and a certain isolation im
posed by their language, lack such
audience as always awaits the English,
French, or German production. The
Sweedish art collection has been a sur
prise to all but a few connoisseurs who
were not unfamiliar with the names
liergh. Uorjesson, Hcrzberg, Kjorboc,
Ilcrmclin, 1,'tndegner, Nordcnberg and
Ribbing. The most conspicuous picture
in the Sweedish collection both on ac
count of its size and excellence is "The
Burning of the Royal Palace at Stock'
holm in the youth of Charles the XII,'
by J. Ilockcrt. The p:cture might be
more properly called : "The escape ot
the royal family from the burning
palace." Descending the magnificent
stair case, is seen the aged but still regal
grandmother, supported by Charles the
XII, and his sister, while a younger
sister hastens before them bearing In
her arms a rescued poodle. They
are followed by ladies and genllciiieu
of the roval household, soma of w hom
have snatched, in the confusion of fight.
a tew of the more precious heirlooms o
the royal palace, but who are ma'nly iu
tent upon escape from the names. 1 lie
subject is powerful iu conception and it is
sustained iu the minutest details of its
treatment. The filial heroism of the
prince and princess, as thoy hasten down
the grand staircase, but do not forget
their royalty even in the mid-t ot calami
ty, is perhaps the pivotal idea of the ur
tUt; but the picture is strong in all its
parts ; the Humes and stilling smoke are
Intensely real, and the majestic sweep ol
the broad staircase.w ithoitt its tragic tab
jcan, and lurid back ground, would bt.in
itself n picture. This painting is effect
ively surrounded, as from a desire for
contrast, by six pictures which are its an
tipodes in character. They are "Spring"
by C. E. Skanberg. a painting of tho ex
treme French school, portraying the ver
nal season ot both nature and the heart
a green forest, a wild pathway, and two
lovers. " A Wedding in a Swedish
Country Church," by 15. Nordcnberg, is
apiinting of the Dusseldorf schocl in
w hich every detail of the church Interior
as well as of the wedding paraphernalia
and tableau is reproduced w ith photo
graphic exactitude, while the faces ol the
happy pair as wcJl as of their aged par
ents, are full of the hopes and solcniuity
that befit tho occasion ; " Preparations
for a Festival," by Aug. Jembcrg, is a
piece Iu still life of a very high order o(
merit, it would be entirely suja rfluous to
lable the uncooked good things, wines,
vegetables, meats, and the canvass is for
tunately out ot reach of the cat. This
artist lias on exhibition a meritorious pic
ture in "Market Day iu Dusseldorf;"
"Tho Broken Pipe,' representing
the despondent chagrin of an
old peasant over the fragments
of his too fragrant little clay
companion ; and "Visitor in the Amster
dam museum looking at Rembrandt's
Night Watch." This picture within a
picture is an effective contrast, represent
ing the difference In tho old and new
schools. Barou Ilermcli to whom credit
is due for the excellent arrangement of
the pictures In tho collection, has a few
and Dusseldorf schools, producing a bold
effect, and tine prospective, without ig
noring the verities of detail. His "Win
ter day In Sweden," and his "I'uor Peo
ples' Graveyard"' are both good, but
neither of these is so pleasing as .his
"FhstSuow," where tho gorgeous tints
ot an autumnal forest are seen through
a thin fall of the wlntery element.
l'rofeasor lieogot the Art Academy,
Stockholm, has no less than eight pic
tures on exhibition, and not one of which
is an Inferior painting. They are chiefly
marine views aud laudscapi s. 'Hireh
wood lu Sweden" Is his largest and per
haps best picture; It is of the French
echoo! but not an extreme specimen.
'A Swedish waterfall" by the samo ar
tist, representing an old mill, a mountain
torrent, nnd an approaching storm ; find
his "Flshinjr harbor on the Coast of Swe
den." also his "Interior view of a Tine
Forest" duscrvo a more extended notice
than I have space to give them here.
Dark niompiit-" by Karon G. Cedar-
storm Is a strona pl-tnre representing an
artist in penurj ; hN -mijcct has long
nince exhausted hi- Xcbequer, his room
and accessories tell ol poverty, and the
enthusiast who dreamed of million
aires clatnorinir tor his pictures, now,
with face hidden in his hands, before
bis last unlinislied palntinir. he
finds refuirc in despair. The main
fleet is much lightened by the strong,
stem, but beiiignent lace nnd pose of the
old serving woman who Is looking at
him over her shoulder as ohe leaves the
room. She pities him because he Is a
man, but, evidently feels her superiority
in having common sense Instead of gen
ius. A portrait of his father, by Count C.
Von Rosen w ill hardly fail to be awarded
a piize since it is, in the opinion of con
noisseurs. Inferior to none in Memorial
A noticeable feature of the Sweedish
art exhibit! is the large number and gen
eral excellence of paintings by women.
Miss Sophia Robbing Is here with tour
pictures. Her genius seems to be In ju
venile portraiture, nnd her "Gardener's
Children," "Girl with Eggs," and
Young Girl with Grapes," are very suc
cessful and pleasing studies. "Merri
ment at Heine," and "Girl with Or
ange," are both pictures of unusua'
merit. In the first, a eharminn four
years old 'clasps with infantile delight
tho fruit so rare in that latitude, while, in
the second, three children w ith hands
clasped, forming a circle, are engaged in
a romping dance, while their grandfather
saws upon the violin. They are painted
by Miss Amelia Lindegren.
Miss Agnes Borgcsson's "Farewell" Is
a parting scene, full of sentiment, with a
young girl about to leave the luxurious
home of her parents for that of her hus
band. The husband stands somewhat
impatiently by, and there is little in his
haughty niein to reassure the forebod
ings of the bereft family. This picture
displays both ability and caro in treat
incut, and is one of the best on exhibi
(Spcciul com'.iionlencc to the Courier-Jousmtl )
iN-rtiANATOMs, fcSept. 1C, 17G. The
treatment that Carl bchurz received from
the leading ltepublicans ot Indianapolis,
to-day, was shabby. He came limping
into me ucciucntai Hotel about 11
o'clock this uiurninjr, alone and unat
tended. He went Immediately to his
room, aud at 1 o'clock dined solitary and
alone at one ot the larre tames in the Uiu
big-room. He kept to his mom nearly
the enure alteration ; and 1 nave it from
an unquestionable sourse that but five
gentlemen called to see him during that
Only the day before General George
Mieridan ami another ICepuhlicau per
fect nobodys to a man like Schurz came
to Indianapolis aud stopped at one ot the
hotels. They were advertised to speak
that night, and during tho entire day
leading Republicans called to pay their
respects, ami much ado was made over
the in. The slight to-day of Mr. Schurz
wa- ii.tetitional. There can be no doubt
ol hut. and it Mr. N-hurzU as proud and
se.'sMive a- tln-y my he is, he deeply leHs
;h. mhiI. Jliiii Aim licansattended the
AcMle.it ..I M.i-i. lo-nitflit. hoping he
wtiul.l iM.sk- a r i.-itIi in the Enir-li-ll
laii'ieir 'i.'1'..e ln ilelivftvil his
Cincinna'i :pi-ei t 'tie Geriiiuus.
He had exprtsHt I ln. willitigntss to talk
half an hour or Si in 'ino'iah if it was de
niriil. Hut no, not tui.ib. i tie Radical
leaders were not goiny to allow anything
of the kind, and llie meeting was opened
by Chairman Freidley stiuinir ihat Mr.
Schurz w ould speak only in German, and
requested those who did not desire to re
main to withdraw before the speaking
commenced. This announcement vras a
surpri-oto many, and probably live hun
dred people aros.j from their seats and
left the hall Everybody present under
stood as well as if they bad boon told
why Mr. Schurz was not allowed . to
speak his adopt.'d countrj 's tongue, "lie
had n fused to wave the bloody shirt and
susrain tho thieving administration
ot President Grant. What he had
to say to the Germans could not
make any difference, for the reason that
nearly all of his hearers were supporters
ot Mr. Tilden, and he could not hurt Mr.
Hayes by his philosophical reasonings
and beautiful language. Hut if he spoke
to an American audience In the English
tongue he must speak from the key-note
sounded hy Morton. War ! blood ! car
nage and plunder! No other kind of
speeches are w anted In Indiana by this
great God ami morality party. Mr.
Schurz made his Cincinnati speech w ith
the exception of a brief touch upon the
irubernatoriai canvass. He admitted that
Uncle Jimmy Williams was a plain and
honest man. but thought that Gen. Har
rison should receive their votes becar.se
he was a " distinguished citizen," and
and well, more hightalutin than eco
nomicaVHIue .leans. We can all appre
ciate that kind of an argument, especially
us poor devils.
THE ENEMY OF DISEASE !
THE FOE OF PAIN
TO MAN AND BEAST
It the Urautl Old
Which has stood the test of 40
There is no sore it will not Heal,
no Lameness it willnotCure.no
A.che, no Pain, that Afflicts the Hu
man body, or the body of a Horse
or other Domestic animal, that
aoes not yield to its magic touch.
A. Dottle costing 35c, 60c. or 91
has often saved the life of a Human
PT0l8 nnd Restored to Life and
Horse 88 Many a Valuabl
ILLS. XOKMAL UNIVERSITY
Normal, Mrl.eau, Cu., Ilia.,
t ut llie i.r. cHrulioa of Umelier. Kxelulvly
i.!. i!-"""4' ""'fU' lion f..rlUo Wlio un pr
lrl .,r it. l U,u lr- Km, urm uKiu
jH.uiiitivrlh, i;,,. SurioTK-aUMiiic lniruc.
a'!! !,1! i . r"''"' lu MoUel dertiiu-iit.
a mjuwl louuy (rude, from the youug-Mt pupili
AiU.4-.Uwiu, Normal. 111.
SIXTII STREET, Between OHIO
jUEViUJi' AND COMMERCIAL
Manufacture hid own Hon Shoes and
can AaauraQood Work.
, PATRONAGE SOLICITED
I -- III
MT. GARBON(Blg Mudrly)
Order for Coal by the car-load
l,on, or in hogsheads, for shipment
jrompuy aiienaea to.
ttWTo large consumers and all
aianufacturers, we are prepared
to supply any quantity, by the
month or year, at uniform rates.
CAIKO CITT COAX COMPANY.
tJHal1My Uro ' offlc, No. 70 Ohio Lvn
U-Ilairutay Uro ' wharf boat.
Ej-At KimtUn Mills, or
CtAt th Coai Damu. foot t Tnu t.KIhth
( tPont OIBe Drawer, ann.
Evansvilte, Cairo and Memphis
Steam Packet Co.,
Paducah, Shawneetown, Evans
ville, Louisville, Cincinnati
and all way landings.
The elegant sMe-wliccl iteajii"
Walter B. riNNiNoTON... . ..MaMvr
(.'HAULS rsNKixtiTON Clerk
Will lvsve Cairo every WEDNESDAY st 0
o'clock t. in.
The fleet steamer
Dsn Howard . Master
ti. Thoma Clerk
Leavea Cairo erery 9ATUKHAY.
Each boat make close connections at Cairo
with nrst-clana ateainera for 8t. Lomn, Mein
phie ami New Orleans, ani at Kvansville with
(he K. AC. It. it for all points North anil Kaat.
and with t lie l.ouinville Mail Steament fotall
points on the Upper Ohio, trivinx through re
ceipts ou freights and passengers to all point
For urthi-r information apply to
SOL. MLVKit. Vnssencer Agent
J. il. PHJLl.ll'S, Agent
Or to G J ijKA.V.Mhlt,
.Miperiiitemknt anl Gvneral Freight Agent,
o-3-2o-ly. hvaneriile Imliani.
STRATTON & BIRD,
AGENTS AMERICAN POWDER 00
57 Ohio Levee.
HOX and BASKET CO
All kinds (hard and soft.)
FLOORING, SIDING, LATH, 6o.
UIU ud Yard,
Corner Thirty-Fourth Street and
O. D WILLIAMSON,
And Dealer In
Ho. 16 OHIO LEVEE.
QPKCI AI, attentioi (iveo toconsif nnieuU I
No M Ohio Uf.
la mII Their IfartmrtM
Commencinir May 1st. 1876.
Rich Black Silks
The MoKt C'elrbratrd I.Ton Looms,
At SI lilt ItHure.1 from l eo,
At ei AO Knlnct mini SI M7.
At SI 75 UcdureJ Irom S'J ,
At J OO bvtlucrU from J 50,
fills CM d Futy Is
At 90c RHuefrl from IS,
At SI OO KvdiiMMl Iron St 93,
At SI 35 Kt-lucl from tl SO.
At SI 50 Krduc! from SI M.
meltis. a a&ss nos.
In Camel's Hair. Cheviot, and llama, IU
ducfi to 7V , m rrnti $1, troiii
all at I sVl 11
1 JV, fJ (' aallla vr-'a
Popular Dress Goods
Iu New and Fashionable Fabrics and Colon, ol
12c. Reduced from lwj
lMc ltelucel from SAe;
U'iu Uelucd from SOc;
'Me Reduced Inim S7r;
3Wc, Former price 50c to OSc.
REAL INDIA SHAWLS
At $s 1"0 and $121, Formerly old at I--",
Black ul Scirlet Stella Shiwls
At$V.. 145 and'-
Ur. lured from fiO, '" and
LUHA, WW 2.E7LAXD mil
Mfl : lot' Reduced Irom 3 to ,
Ladies' and Misses' Suits,
Tl:e Latint Taris Styles from 10 1'r.wards, eoi
bracing the choicest novelties si
Ladies' and Children Underwear
An Itnmense Stock of Most Reautiful arxl
All at Very Great Reduction.
Ladies', Children's and Gentlemen's
The Rest Ensliith, French and Herman (foods
AH alarkeo. at Lowest fomible I'rices.
Are thorouirtily stocked with the test
poods, ut the lowewt package prices. Beau
tirui American prinu at be. and 6c. per
vara ; stanaara 4 DleacDeU goods at 10c ;
LonKdale sliirtlnxH at 10c.: Xtvr York
Mills, 121c ; aud 5-4 fhtniDs at
TABLE AKD OTEIK tf&Ul
la all the Various Grades, a t Bargains
(Which we keep at tbe Grand (street tor
only), we are ottering Knglisb aud Auieri
cau tapeetries at 1, former price 1 15;
body UriikaeU ut t)l 50, lormer price 1 6U;
ull-wool Ingrain at 7uc., former price. UOe.;
three ply iojrraloa at 1 'H, lormer price,
il BO; oil-cloths at tl&c. to 0o former
prices, 50c. to 87c.
Samples of goods, and. catalogues of la
dies' and niisse' suits and muslin under
wear, aud infanta' outfits, sent Iree of charge
to all sections of tbe t utted States.
ltules for self-iueuKurement aent on appli
cation to all parta ol the couutry.
Orders for goods of all kiuds will be care
fuily atteudad to, and tbe good packed
and forwarded without charge. jan8-w2m
Broadway and Twentieth Street.
Grand and Christie Sts., N.Y.
IG MILES OIF
SOLD DURING the YEAR 1875
EVERY 9TOVK 11
Whereyer t'sed or Sold
Ii Atttify liil i Fault!
Nob. 37, 38, 39, 47, 48 and 49
Art a Marvelous Combination of
And all the F.ivntial Point that to to Make ir)
Most Perfect Cooking Stove
Ever Oirered t tb Public
Made Only by Ihe
Excelsior Manufacturing c,
Nos. fill, 614, 410 and CI' 5. Vain H.,
HI. I-oula, Mm.
SOLO 11 V
O. W. HENDERSON,
St. Charles Hotel,
FliCSS &SS7CED TO SUIT TBS TIKES
Room and Board, 1st and 2d
Floors, $2 50 per Day.
Room and Board , 3d Floor 8 .00 Per Day
Speolsvl Rates j Week er Moatk.
A limlte.1 numlirr of Tery deoirabl family
rooms can be jwurel at reasonable rates tortnt
. I be M. Charle i the lnrgtl aud bent atiKiint
ed House in Southern Illinois, anil is llie Iraduia
hotel in iaip). Notw lib.tainliiiir the "lleil
Kork" n-luction In iri-ei, the utile will, a
usual, lie lilierally aupplitnt with Hie very best
of every thing-that ran lie found iu ntarki-t.
Fine Wire sample rooms for commercial trav
elers, on irrouud door, Ireeof rhartte
ff All jas"Kaicr of iruat couvejed toandlroio
tbe hotel witnout i-harpe
JEWtTT WII. oX A O.,
I.1NI R4N l:.
73 OHIO LEVEE,
City Vatiassi leak Holloing, Bp-stairs.
The Oldest Establlsbod Aeney In Sont
era Illinois, rspr ntinir otit
tes ooo ooo
PAIBfT A9f D OtlS.
B. F. PARKER,
r?aints, Oils, Varnishes.
Tsll Paper, Window Glass, Win
dow Shades, sko.
Always on band, tbe celebrated i)!iin)tnall
Comer Bleveath Street aad Waebiatr
Boutheru District of Illinois. -fS. AtCairo tbe
I'Ub day of August, A. li. 17'"..
Tbe undersigned bereby t'ivi s notice of
h s appointment as anignte of Watson U.
Itockwell, late of Cairo, iu tbe County of
Alexander and State of Illiuols, witbiu said
district, wbo has been adjudged bankrupt
upon his owu petition by the. district court
ol aaid district. OLOltUK r JSUEU,
Aug 17d.'lw Assignee.
JAOOD 7 ALTER,
Dealer in Fresh Meats
Between, Waahlnsrton nd Oosasnerolal
eaM, adJotntasT Baaay's.
the beat Bass', Perk. Mattoa
, SauaatTS, As., aad Is ra
lies la as aeosvtohle ma: ler
a. a. vssj, udii. .
prad k aerve bobIUi