Newspaper Page Text
CYBUB S. OBERLY. Editor.
NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET
11. J. TILIMX,
of Nrw Yoik
1HOH4H .. hi:mkh km.
Wlille luiuh imy he aioinplMied y
tbroc luetliOilK.itiniuLt encoiirascilthwive
ciiaution tf 1 withhold here the expira
tion of my convl-tlon that bo reform of the
civil servbe In ttil country will h com
llate and permanent until It chid magis
trate Is c9ntituttcnally disqualified tor re
election; exporlecce bavins reient31)y
aipooed the futility orfelMmpo5d reitrit
Uont by candidates or incirjibtolf.
Tbroujjb. thto solemnity only can he he el
fectually delivered from hN great s-t tunpia
lion to ni'aiine the power and patronage
with wbic.1 the Executive is DceesKirily
charged. From Samuel .1. Tilden'a letur
The nobler motive of huinauity concur
with the materia! iutercts of all in requir
ing that every obstacle be removed to a
complete and durable reconciliation be
tween kirulrjd populations once unnatur
ally estranged, on the l'S-n recognized by i
the St. Louis platform, of the "contitulin
of the United State', with it ameudmeiN
universally accepted, as a Haul acttlcment
of the controversies which engendered civil
war." Hut, in aid ol a result o btnelicieul,
the moral inOueuca ol every jjood citizen, as
well as every governmental authority,
ought to be exerted, not alone to maintain
their just equality before tliolaw, 'nil like
wise to establish a cordial fraternity and
good wi'.l among cit'zms, whatever there
race or color, whs are now united in the
one destiny of a coiumou if-governtncn&.
If the duty shall be asLucd to lue, 1 should
ot fil to eierci.-e :he power with which
the lawsand tUo constitution of our coun
try clothe its shicf magUtratc, to protect all
iu citizen, whatever their former condi
tion, in every political and personal right.
Krom Samuel J. Tilden'a letter of'.v:cei
tauce. We denounce (he Renttmptiun vlautc
tf the act vf 1875, and U)c here de
mand it rejteal. Xatiowtl Ihnioratic
See. when the fruit of industry are
gathered for the itue of the toitert, that
titty no not wasttd hy the profligacy
fraud or peculation of' your public
agent. Gov. Tilde.n.
THE JOWKSBUltO CO V. TIOX.
Vlin we hear from the r-ominlttfc ap
ItoinUnl by tlie regular I Viuorralic cou
ventkut lliat convened in loneaboro l;it
M unlay, for ttie urpoe of nolllyiug tlie
gentlemen who received liominiillou lor
the orllees of Senator and Uepreaenta
tivejj, we will fully expre.vi our views on
Ax alliance between the Moux ami
lihicklttt Indians was attempted ly the
furmer recently, 'i'lie Sioux promised
the Ulaekfcet a putted the spoil and a
number of white female captives it they
w ould assist iu destroying the American
Wk like the Paducah -Yew, and wc
like its editors, but we would like it bet
ter If the Cairo IU'I.lf.tix received credit
lor a few of those leaded articles that
have appeared In Us columns. We don't
consider them very forcible or line, but
mi occasional credit would not uisl1;ure
their proportions or spoil tLe effect.
The Metropolis Times : "J. II. Oberly,
editor of the Cairo Bclletin, spoke to the
Tilden and Hendricks club At the court
house last Saturday night for about four
hours. lie handled the financial ques
tion with more skill than w e have heard
any speaker do on either side. At the
conclusion of his speech Watkins made
till appearance and humorously excused
himself trorn a spcedi."
The Iri-h Vindicator Is the name ol a
new paper just isucd iu CincJumui, Hal
pin, McShane A. Co., publishers. Years
go, in the south, we knew Mr. Ilalpiu,
and cou say that, if the other members
ot the) firm possess the same business
qualifications as that gentlemen, the
Vindicator will become one of the leading
Irish journals of the I nited .States. It
is iudeeudent In politics, and will be de
voted to the Irish character. I
1IICV HASIfcD HOSEKTY Till
Wheu Abraham Lincoln wis nouiina
tea tor the prsaUUMicy n tuu Itepub.
lican party demauded:
"That a return to rigid economy and
accountability is iudi.peii3ible to arrest
the systematic pluudcr of the treasury by
tavorcd partisans, while the recent start
ling developments of frauds and corrup
ruptlons at the natioual inetroiolis show
that an entire ckanye of udmiiuttrutvjH it
Afiairs have changed siuce then, uud
what was applied to the Democratic
party of 1800, now bears with linmin-e
toroe upon the party iu power.
UU tba Deiuocratic campaign cry that
an tntirt change of administration U
It l a uemoeratic motto, that rigid
reouotuy must be practiced iu the alUlr-
of the government.
And It hat been a Democratic ery of
warning for Tears, that strict accounta
bility is lndispenslble to arrest the syste
matlc plunder of the treasury by la vend
ptt.Uu. .... . ...
la 1W0, wlun the Ik-publican party
seut out U above youug ehitkeu to hatch
Its brood, they did not believe it would
rwiuut.le roost iu the lic-publicau farm
nju. uwarp ime peopaa oi lue dangers
jfteputllbi, and lull them that the
pfjllucaj uawa was creating in trie cast
ttd diffusing its cheery lights la the est
tot North and the unhappy South.
1.1 MAS I MI Mill M..
The Hon. I.j man Trumbull, ex-'ena-tor
of the I" idled States, made a great
siKM'ch nt hiengo, on tin- evening of the
isth. to Hf lea-t il.tHHI people. The Chica
go Ti ne, enmtnentlng on it. calls Mr.
Trumbull Hip Charies Kranels Allans of
tin' West, mid says it was "A ec li ot
great directness, tivineiidoii force, and
sell-respecting eandor In the eom
uicticenieiit of bis speech he says:
If in this nsrinbly tin-re are any who
take this roy vh-w of public allairs, and
Hre satislled with the present situation, to
I belli I have nothing to sav till the scales
tall Troiii their eye, atol they nee the eor
inption which everywhere nlKtunds in
putille lite, and Ihfir ears nre opened to
hear the ery ot distress coining up from
n w hole people w hose liberties are fidan
gered. whose jience is distnrbed, and
whoe industry is paralyzed by the usur
pations, hate, and dishonesty id tlioe In
authority. 1 should have no hope of
awake ling them to n sense of their own
ortbeir country's condition.
He said he would not detail the "proili
gaey, corrupt ion nnd disregarded th' con
stitution and laws wliHi linve iervaded
the public service ill the lat few year,"
nnd spoke of the sickening pec taele r.l
members of Congress prostituting 'heir
positions to ndvincc Credit Mobilier and
tailroad sehenies in which they had a
In reference to reform, lie said the lb'
publicaiis admitted the necessity oMit in
their platform, and In Hayes' letter of ac
ceptance. Wc extract the following :
It has appointed nnd retained in civil
positions military ollicers in direct viola
tion ol law. 1'uder the pretense ot en
forcing the liltceiitli amendment, which
simply prohibits discrimination iu the
right to vote between citizens on account
ot race, color, or previous condition of
servitude, it has passed enforcement nets
for supervising and controlling elections.
Tlie lit'teeiilh amendment does not eon
ler or pretend to conter the rights ol
sullrage iu any one. It simply prevents
discrimination on the right to vote, on
account of previous condition of servi
tude. This is the extent or the power of
the national government over elections.
It lias no right to interfere with the elec
tions of the ieople for any other purpose.
The features of the enforcement acts
which undertake to regulate elections,
except so far as to prevent discrimina
tion, have been held invalid by tlie su
preme court of the United states.
Tllti ni ft'BLtCAN TAtiTV AXt) not ;iiani
Who is responsible for this corruption,
these usurpations and the present de
pressed condition of the country but the
Republican party? Some say Uen.
Uraut, and that the evils complained of
are ail chargablc to Grantisni, and w ill
be remedied by the election of an honest
man Gov. Hayes to the presidency.
Not so. It matters little who is presi
dent so long as he is the mere instru
ment of the party which elects h'in.
Grantisni and Republicanism to-day are
one and the same thing. The Republi
can platform indorses Grant, and its can
didate, Gov. Hayes iudorcs the plat
form. Grant, unless backed by the Re
publican organization, would amount to
TIIK t'OM'KOI. OF THIS OKiiAMZAHOX
lias fallen into the hands of corrupt, bad
men, who use it for their own scltish
purposes and to perpetuate themselves
in power. All the corruption and steal
ing ol the last four years has been carried
on by Republicans, wlio liave generally
been sustained by the corrupt combina
tion wlii.'h has governed the country.
Prior lo the election of the present oppo
sition house of representatives, when
ever committees of investigation were
called for, they were Invariably packed by
the lnends ot the parties to be investi
gated, and the result was that iniquity
was covered up, and rascality went on.
Witness the investigations set on toot
four years ago. In every Instance the
corrupt leaders of the organization call
ing itselt the Republican party came to
the rescue, and white-washing reports
were made Justifying palpable violations
ot law and covering up the grossest ini
liKl'L'ULICAXS WHO hl;l W TO KKKOKM
ABI SKS IEXOl XCKI BY THE l'AKTY.
Not only so, but the persons who set
on foot the investigations were denounc
ed ns enemies ot the country who sought
to bring disrepute on tlie Republican
party. Its trusted leaders in Its days of
purity, tncy wno organized tlie party
and carried forward the measures which
gave it its renown, were denounced as
recreant to the party, simply because
tney sought to preserve it from dishon
esty and corruption. Where are the
great uieu who surrounded Lincolii in
tin days of ti Inland danger to the re
public! Seward and Chae, the greatest
of them all went down to their graves
under the disfavor of the party they had
done more than any other two men to
build up and sustain. 'I'hrcc members of
Mr. Lincoln's first cabinet still survive,
nnd where are they to be found. Two
if them, Montgomery lilair aud G. Wel
les, both thoroughly honest and upright
men, about whose garments there is no
sniclJ. of corruption, are in the opposi
tion. Who is the third one, aud where is
he ; His name is Simon Cameron, whom
Pi evident Lincoln dismissed from his
cabinet In the early stages of the war and
banished to Russia. He is now to be
found, as might be expected, among the
leaders in the Kepublieuii camp, while his
hii Don fills tht! war department,
from which his father was ejected.
KKI'l IILK AX C LAIMS I N ITU K.
The leaders of the present Republican
organization lay claim to all the great
deeds of the government during the last
i. years, ana particularly Uo they claim
imt It wit tlio ltcpublican narlv wliieh
arih-d Uiecouutrv through the l;iU civil
war, and suppressed the rebellion, and
they represent all who did not belong to
that party as iu sympathy w ith tlie rebel
lion if uot open rebels. Let us examine
this claim and
SEE now MICH 1 K I in mtia. IS IN IT.
At the presidential election in lsiai
there were four candidates Lincoln.
Douglass, l,.reckeiirid''e. and Hell. Lin.
coin received a httlo more than one-third
oi uio popular vote and was elec ted. To
le exact, .Mr. Lincoln received l,800,U5a
uuo uiu columned vole. OI Dolls nu.
Rrcckcmidge and 1WII was NlU.riui
mi nun. .'ir. i.ineoui was In a
iniuority of nearly l.nuti.OUU in the noun.
iiir voir, j oes any one suppose tliattliut
LmMJ.Oou Republican voters could, or did,
by ion of anus, subdue aud put down
me .ouu,ouu voters.
1 he idea is preMjtterous. Mr. Lincoln
received but a tritlo more than half the
votes in the noii-seeeding states, and
scarcely any in the states that seceded.
while Mr. lougla alone received more
than l.auo.uuu votes, nearly all of w hich
were in the ndhcrinir state.
Most of those w ho voted lor Douglas
wvre as true and loyal to tho union as the
supporter of Mr. Lincoln. Mr. Douglas
biuiM.lt, though a devoted follower of the
iHfiuoeratic rty all bis life, was a true
friend to the union. The last speech ol
bis hie was to rally his countrymen to
iu defense. Democrat as be was, he
lived and died a patriot, and the great
body o the oae hundred and sixty od I
thousand voters iu Illinois who supjKirt
d him for the presidency in IS'JO, were
patriots alo. A few, I know, sympa
thized wild the reltelliou and denounced
Mr. Douglas for his support ot the gov
ernment, and (hat tew, some are now
traverslnir I he country breathing out
threateiiiiigs and slaughter against the
very men ns confederates whom they
formerly denounced for adhering to the
union. "In lsW Mr. Lincoln received n
majority of less than tJ,C0 ol the votes
polled in Illinois for president. How
preposterous the claims that Republicans
only lought for the union! Dims not
every citizen of the 1'nltcd State know
that the Illinois regiments which went to
the field were made up Indiscriminately
of Republicans and Democrats that, it
would have Ix'en Impossible tor Illinois
to have sent '.'(Hl.tSHl and more men to the
field from the Republican ranks alone?
To say that the Republican party alone
put down the reltelliou Is untrue. That
party had control of the government nt
the time, nnd I would not detract one
iota from Its f.une ; but in suppression of
the rebelliou it had the assistance ot
hundreds of thousands of Democrats.
He claimed flint both the Republican
nnd Democratic parties had changed.
That the purposes and aims of the Re
publican patty to-day have nothing iu
common with those which actuated it in
Its formation and during the war; and
that the Democratic party of to-day Is
not the organization ot 1."G, the main
issues of that lime having been forever
Referring to Mr. Tihhn, he said :
In intellectual capneity and form of
character, I suppose It will hardly be
questioned that Mr. Tilden is the supe
rior of the presidential candidates, and
he has given some evidence of his ability
and determination to expose iniquity,
and reform abuses by bis exposure of the
New York city and canal frauds, ami by
his course as governor of New York,
where, through his instrumentality
chielly, tho state taxes were reduced
$S,UUO,UU0, or more than one-half in a
single year. Hut I do not piirKso to
dwell upon the personal character ot either
of tle candidates. One, if elected, will
have it in his power to reform abuses,
purify the public service, restore specie
payments, and give peace and prosperity
to the country. Tho other, however
pure his motives, will liave no power to
control the party organization which
elects him. and will be unable to carry
out any ot the promised reforms, and we
shall simply have a perpetuation of
Grantism lor another four years with all
its attendant evils.
In regard to the southern ieople, and
the foolish fear among northern people,
that in tlie event ot Democratic success,
the trovernnicnt would be placed hi the
hands of the confederates, he uses an
argument which we have never failed to
produce In refutation of that charge:
A few facts to be gathered from the
census tables ougfit to dispel all appre
heuslons on that score. According to the
census of l!70, 23.979.020 ot the inhabi
tants of the lnitcd States, or more than
07 per cent, cf the entire population,
were under 30 years ot age. It is now
1873, more than 13 years siuce the civil
war broke out, and more than 11 years
since it closed. Every person therefore,
now under 30 years ot age, was unborn
or under 13 iu 1SG1, and a urnor at the
close ot the war. Less than one-third ot
tho population of the insurrectionary
states are now over 30 years ol age, or
could, by possibility, liave taken part in
the rebellion of this one-third marly
half nre colored person ', none of w bom
took part in the war against the Union,
so that now, assuming that every w hite
crsoii, man, woman and child, over 13
years ot age In the rebel states when the
war broke out, took part against the
Union, they to-day constitute only about
one-sixth of the population of the states
in which they belong. What
folly to talk about the confed
erates or those who fought against
tlie government getting control
through the ballot-liox, when all who
could by any possibility have taken part
in the rebellion constitute but about one
sixth of the people of the late insurrec
tionary states, aud less than a nlicentli
of the population of the Union. It is bv
no means true that every white person
iu the rebel states, over .fifteen years of
ago was a rebel. Nor is it true that those
w ho engaged iu the war against the gov
ernment now seek to destroy it. We
have the testimony of Gen. Grant given
ten years ago, that "the thinking men of
the South at that day accepted the then
situation ot affairs in good faith" and re
garded slavery and state rights, or the
right of a state to secede from the union,
as having been settled forever ly the
highest tribunal arms that man can re
sort to. Rut it this fraction of the people
ot the South, the survivors ot the war of
the rebellion, were still rebels, as the po
litical demagogues going about the coun
try flaunting the bloody shirt would
make vou believe, their numbers are too
insignificant to occasion alarm. How
manifest it is when you come to look at
facts and figures, that this cry of danger
lest the government fall into the hands
oi the Confederates is a false alarm raised
lor the purpose of frightening timid
Voters from the support of men and
measures which will drive thieves and
plunderers from power and restore con
Lack of space precludes the possibility
of publishing Lyman Trumbull's speech
iu full. It was one of the most eflcc
tive. of the whole campaign, and w ill be
felt all over the land, being accepted as
tho utterances of a high-toned gentleman
aud true patriot.
He concluded us follows :
I have endeavored to show you, fellow
citizens, that the Republican party of to
day is not composed of the same mate
rial, nor are its purposes aud aims the
same as the Republican party of ten to
iwcmy yeurs ago ; mat it is not the in
heritor ol the grand old principles w hich
gave tne party its lame, nor ol anything
belonging to It save its name : that it has
degenerated aud become venal aud cor
rupt, and that there is no reason why
any independent man should now sup
port or opnoso it Dimply because it is
1 nave endeavored to show you that
the Ikjinocratlc party of to-day is uot
couijiOM.il of the same material and does
not have the same purposes and aims as
the Democratic party of llftcen or twenty
years ago ; that it lias inherited the name
without any ol the pro-slavery views
which distinguished tho party at that
day, and that there is no reason why any
independent man should support or op
)Me it, simply because it is called Demo
cratic. 1 have eudeavored to show that the
Republican party ot to-dav is eontnWh.il
by corrupt influence, ami Incapable ot
reforming itself ; that the present Demo
cratic party is avowedly for reform, and
so tar as it has had an opportunity to act
has proved itself in earnest.
Iu states ol the south where it is In the
ascendency, im'hiv nnd iroiul ,isl..r ..l,i,.u.
It is for the iKioplc to determine which
or tiiee organization they will suppoit.
i ne success oi tne one involve a K-rtet-uatlou
of abuses, usurpations, of malig
nity and hate iu a word of GraniUm
with all its attendant evils. The success
oi tne other involves reform of abuses.
constitutional government, caee and
goou win, ana 1 trust better tune.
Haik oc k's trial was called iu the crimi
n at court yesterday, in Washington city
HIE iit:HtS :.
Hob Ingersoll, the blaspheming genius
of the West, is the champion ol th Re
publican party, the 'plumed knight" of
the army of Radicalism. His eplgra
maiie brands :'"ine hither and thither like
the Incandescent torches of theatrical de
mons. This Is a specimen short and
'For more than flftv ifeiicrntlons the
church has curried I be black flag. With
the Heart ot a fiend she has hated ; w ith
the clutch ol avarice she has grasped ;
with the jawsof a dragon sho has de
voured; pitiless as famine, merciless us
tire, with the conscience of a serpent;
such is the hitorv ol the church ot
Republican Rub, with a genius mpt
rior to most men, bates the church with
the venom of a serpent, and breaths de
fiance to God in every pulsation of bis
A few days ago Robert Rarnwcll
Rhett, at one time attorney general of
South Caroliuii and representative iu
congress from that slate for fifteen years,
died In Louisiana. He was the author
of the ordinance ot session aud (he ad
dress of South Carolina to her slter
states In fact a rebel heart and soul.
Clemens ot Alabama challenged him
to tight a duel. In reply to the chal
lenge he used the following memorable
"For many years I have been a profess
ing Christian, and I cannot disgrace my
profession. I fear God more than 1 fear
Compare the language of this rebel of
the south with that of the loyal Republi
can of the north.
Tin: Coiteier-Jnemal : "An incautious
young lady clerk in the treasury depart
ment was promptly discharge the other
day, because she was heard to say that
she 'hoped the lightning would strike
the Lincoln monument.' Blaspheming
the name of Lincoln is, of course, a very
territlc crime, but the Republicans wor
ship Bob Ingcrsoll, who announces that
be prefers Jupiter to tha God of the
Christians, and that Jesus Christ was a
I'OLIUt AI l OJtl'Tt KtS.
Caiko, Kept. IS, 1S7C.
Lpitok Caiko Rcu.etix Dtar Sir : As
the re is some prospecting done on Tilden
and Hayes states, allow mc the privilege
to tally once. Herewith find below
"Speculations on Tilden and Hayes," and
you can use your own option in publish
ing it :
Id Illinois 'I
i. Iowa 11
.1 KutlhUS it
:i: 1-nuiMiinit s
1 1: Maine 7
i, Massachusetts I I
(New Hampshire.... .0
s Pruiifivlvaiiia ....
.'. Smith Carolina .
' i Vermont
lOl IITH U
:!' Colorado 3
T ola I
Louisiana, Ohio and Florida, with their
thirty-four electoral votes are very Juithf.
ful ; but, I nevertheless give them lo
Hayes' column, and North Carolina and
West Virginia w ith their fifteen electoral
votes, and thought by some doubtful, but
I put them down for Tilden, consc.
quently in doing this, gives nineteen in
favor of Hayes, aud the chances arc as
much iu TiUlen's favor us Hayes. The
race however, does not lie in the southern
northern, eastern, and weste rn states as
they will vote accordingly, but lie in
those two great states. New York and
Indiana. Should New York go tor Til
dcu, and Indiana lor Hayes, the race will
be very close and the majorities on either
side in tho electoral vote will lie very
small, and if they both cast their electoral
vote solid for Tilth n, he is our next
president. In the approaching election,
in Indiana, should she cast Iter vote for
tlie Republican cause, it will be no crite
rion to go by as to the results In the No
vember election, as New York, with her
thirty-five electoral votes in Tilde'
furor will elect him, or give us one ol the
closest aud most exciting presidential
elections on record. Yours,
THE ENEMY OF DISEASE!
THE FOE OF PAIN
TO MAN AND BEAST
Is I lie Urauil old
Which has stood the test of 40
There is no sore it will not Heal,
no Lameness it wiUnotCure.no
eaoin? "in lQt Afflicts the Hu
m body, or the body of a Horse
or other Domestic animal, that
a 5J?.iiyielto its magio touch.
o. V. ""oung zoo., ouo. or 91
nil Often ioil t. .f . it - "
FiSSRi stored to Life and
florae aay a valuable
RuittUU ATUTJL, 111.
" ul Preparatory Iui.
lutlou lor LjmIIm.
tull i.. . A .. .
t.,TiZm n . . '" Sinn stuwimifr vnu, is7.
fltKl u Li I, ' -V ,u"'" or P"ptt above
li hvi."1?Mi ''".u Ur-Jllve. ThJSJ
mi Zl Z.u' ""ltte,l '"ir or.liu.ry hool U?.
roLhrV'u," Tr"'!' t"P"r,uou,
WAkuTwl. .VI"W advautage. fci.
Nebraska Ahead f
f.TT ? . ' "''yr. r r-. r lull luirli.-i.lari
r-p'J " H. M. I!, It'l . IttaUiYKlun. lTwa
SIXTH STREET. Between OniO
LEVEE AMD COMMERCIAL
ManufaoturMhUcWB Horse Shoes and
oau Assure Qaod Work.
MT. CARBON(Big Muddy)
Orders for Coal by the oar-load
i,on, or in hogsheads, for shipment
promptly attended to.
naVTo large oonsumers and all J
aanuraoturera, we are prepared
to supply any quantity, by the
ztonth or year, at uniform rates.
CAIKO CITT C0A1 COMPART.
fHlliily Ttro.'t oflle, No. 70 Ohio Levee,
t VlUiri'Uy Bro.'e wharf boat.
KJ"at fcimtun MlUn, or
tf-At the Coal Dump, foot ef TuutT-Kixlitb
tryi'oet Ofllr Drawer
Evansville, Cairo and Memphis
Steam Packet Co.,
Paducah, Shawneetown, Evans
ville, Louisville, Cinomnati
and all way landings.
The elfgeut ildo-worel tiatn.M
WALlkll H. 1'KMNlMliTON..... Mlistt-r
ClIAIll.k rtNNlNUTON Clwk
Will live Cairo every WEIjN KSI) A T t 0
o'clock u. 111.
1 he flt-rt ateanier
hu. I muiAa
IHV.it iro every SATI'KIIAY.
Each boat muke clone eounectlnue at Cairo
Willi Urn t-cii aUmiuera for Ml J-ouiii, Jlwn
phiaul New orleau, and at fcvanaville with
the K.AC. It. It for all Hlutii North aud kiul,
and Willi the l.oiiuvilie Mall Steamer f.ii-aii
lK)iuU ou the l'n r Ohio, K'Viuif tlirotiKh iv
aeii.U on I'reiKhU auit aiH:iiKcrb to all .uiut
Kor tirtlicr inforruation atiiilf to
hill.. MLVLK, Vawnifer Aifrnt.
J. M. I HILUfS. JAKent.
Or to U. J. GUAMMKK,
.Su-rinteiiiUut anl Uvneral Frvitlit Ageut,
lo-l-'Al-lT. Kvaaavilla luiaua.
STRATTON & BIRD,
AQENT8 AMERICAN POWDBB OO
57 Ohio Levee.
BOX and BASKET CO
All kind (hard and toft.)
FLOORING, SIDING, LATH, &o.
Mill ud Yard.
Corner Thirty-Fourth street and
O. D WILLIAMSON,
And iHatler in ,
V. It OHIO LEVEE.
PKCIAL attantioi fives tooooiifc-nmenU as 1
No W Ohio Levee.
T 0 If.
Wil l. nlFliR
Inelllhtir 1'hi imrnti
Oouiiuetu:luir May 1st, lo7d-
Rich Black Silks
Hi Mo.t l'l-liiitrl l.vou Iiiii,
Al l M Us.lu.f-1 from SI 0,
At SI AO Kt-diKwl irniH ll K7,
At SI 7A llliii-rl IMiu S'J UA,
At S'J MI from U ),
Plus CM i;i fcq 1:
At vtfr llnlucul fruiu SI i t,
AX SI M imliiA-d Iro n 1 91,
.M a i us iiWuri m.in si ao.
At SI .VI Italiictil front 91 Ml.
ELEGANT MVELTIE. ASS 60CE.
In ( aiiM I'a Malr. CheviulM, ami liaio-nK, lie
illioul tu "". HI, 'i wilts Jl.lr.dll IU-,
I ")), l 7 aiKt i '.
Popular Dress Goods
In New and Kathinnatile f a'.riin ul I ttlun, nl
lit: ltelurel from lfj
I He Kfilucrd I rum 'tA ; i
'tiK lUMiiced fpum '.Wr ; V
'JAr ltelui'-l from 7r:
awe, r'.iriiiir price fk-In ...
REAL INDIA SHAWLS
At $r SiKi aibl f I f i.riin.lv al t-"".
.'-.' and .' u. '
Black ni Scarlet Mi Shawls
Al $".' S4 . bii.IJv-
lU.tu.v.l rn.in i , and
LL1KA, OTICKAH SHETLAND SHAWL.
Aljil t... - IU-dure.1 Iron. I t-
Ladies' and Misses' Suits,
The latent I'aria Style from $10 1'uwarda. em
hraciax the choieeat ovellit-a t
Ladies' and Childrens Underwear
An Iinruenae Stock of Meat ItraiitiAil and
All at Very Creat U-liu:tiiii.
Ladies', hiMrcu's aud Gentlt'iuerrs
The Heat KnjrlUh. Krenrh and tternian 1iikIi
All Marked at Lowtol foixihle I'riien.
Ara tborouKlily atocked Willi the brat
Kooda, at the low eat package prlce.i. Jtvau
tiful American print at 6c. Dd 6c. per
yard ; ktandurtl 4 4 bleached good at 10c ;
Lontdale afurtioK at 10c; Htw York
Mil:, l'Z)o.; aud 5-1 Hbeeliog at Vile.
TABLE AND' CIEIi mm
In a! the Varioua Uradet, atBurKHlu.
In Carpet ins
(Whitli we keep at the Graod Street ator
only), wu ara ottering KokIInu and Ameri
can tapeetriet at l, former price $1 1ft;
body UrtnaeU at fl W, loroifr price it (M);
all-wool Iiurrain at Too., former price, UOc.;
three ply iuLTalii at 1 'ib, former price,
il 60; oll-cloth st :tic. to 7(c ; former
price, &0c. to H7e.
Sample of good, and catalogue of la
die' and uiaaea auit and luuuu under
wear, and lnfanu' out lit., eenl Ire of charge
to all aectiona of the I'nlted State.
Uule tor aeir-meacureaient aent on appll
cat on to all part of the country.
Order for good of all kind will be care
fully attended to, and the good packed
and forwarded without charge. juu8-w2ra
Broadway and Twentieth Street.
Grand and Christie Sts., N. Y.
cornea on pa&lor)
(Until ye hivt le and tried tir fi)
(A8 WE GUARANTEE FOR IT)
(Ptrtet CosMoi of rttl ul Gaas.)
(laiUt utile or 10 loot or Cinder,)
( Fim-Eatt Sralt wita eiilri coairol K lbs nn,
(GiriNG A TERT STROSQ
1H0 VMFORM HEAT.)
And the eon t met Ion of Die Store I an lnirl lliat
toe part whtcli ar xpMl to lotrnae hrat ran
b eaallj and quickly replaced at a stall coat fi
at tneneneoced iern. w ara Uivf-
rr eonftdDf that FIKADMUIIT 1
(I'negualled In the special pouila ul )
(Crest Heating Capacity,)
(Economy In Price.)
Tor Trice. L1U addrea
Q-2LSI0& icmricnm. c&kfx
612 614, 616 & 618 9. Kill Street;
ST. LOUIS, MO.
O. W. HENDERSON,
prices mm n :ni is: nxrs
Room and Board, 1st and 2d
Floors, $2,50 per Day.
Boom and Board, 3d Floor 13.00 Par Day
Special Rata by Weak or Moatk.
A luuiU-d diiiiiImt of vrry di-nruMe family
ruuiua can be Mv.uml at reaniallv rale lor Uit
I lie St. Lharli- in Ihr lrtetan.l lie'l appoint
ed llouiie in Noutht rn llliuuii, ami la Ihe Itadina
liolil in lair.i. Nutwlinctaiidiiix tlie "rwd
Kock" reduction iu rHa, I lie uhU will, a
unual, Iw liln rally ii.lit.l w ith ihr vrry U-ni
of evrrytliintt lliat ran In- f'.uml in market.
I ill larK aamplif rixulil fur romnieK'ial tra -e)er.
on around floor, Irvrof rliaw.
tV All baHKaveol tuw.ta oobvvyatl touadtiiu
tht- hotel Wlllloul rhurav
JKW iKTT Wll. X I .
4-M-tf lrnirii r.ip.
AND C ANDES
73 OHIO LEVEE,
City laUoaal Sask laildiBK, ap-itair.
Tha Oldaat Katabliabad Acency in Boat
ara Iiiiooia, rapraaanUaar o
185 000 000
FAIMT AND OllJt.
Blake t& Go.
(Sucut eaor to)
B. F. PARKER,
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
V11 Fsper, Window Glass, Win
dow Shades. sVc.
41 war on kaiul, Uie celebrated illiiniiuatiug
Oeraar BUvaatlt Street aad WaahlaaT
Southern UUtrict of Illinois. -KS. At Cairo Ihe
1'ilh day of Aua-uat, A. I.
'I he UDilaniiKned hurly jjirca wotlce of
It a appointment a ainlguee of WatMiu B.
Kockwell, late of Cairo, lu toe County of
Alexander and but ol llliuoia, witbln ald
UUtrict, who but been adjudml bankrupt
uwon hi own petition by tlie dlatriet court
ol aaitl dUtriut. OEUKUK
Ail 17dHw Aaaiirnno.
Dealer in Fresh Meats
Satwaan WaaMnrton sad Ooaasaaialal
Ayanuaa, adjoining Hanny's.
KSKPS for aala tb beat Beef, ivrk. MaMoa
Veal, Iamb. Sauaasa, Ave., aud u pra
liread k er Uavllie la aa aooaotabk sw ir