Newspaper Page Text
CYHUS 8. OBEHLY, Editor,
NATIONAL DEUOCRATIC TICKET
iMrr.i. J. Tii.nrx,
t.f Sew York
TIIOMAft A. IIKXDRH.KR,
While uiiu-h iny be noroinpllidiod by
these method, It might encourage tlcliwlve
eiievUtton If 1 withhold here tiie pi cu
nt on of my ronvktlon tint no reform of tlie
civil cervlie In tbtt country will tie com
plete and permanent until Its lii I niali
tret t conrtituttonelly dim-uaUiied Inr re
election; experience having rejiitttSilly
xpoeed U futility of relMmpoHed reotrle
tloni ly candidatea or incumbent.
Through this nolt-mmty only can he le el
factually delivered from hi greattet leinpia
tlon to m'aute the power and jalroiis.i-e
with wbicU the Executive is necea.irily
charged. From Samuel .?. Tilden', letter
The nobler motive of humanity concur
with the material Interests of all in requir
ing that every obstacle be removed to a
complete and durable reconciliation be
tween kinilr;d population once unnatur
ally estranged, on toe baxis recognized by
theSU Louie platform, of the "constitution
of the United States, with its amendments
uuivenelly accepted as a final settlement
of the controversies which engendered civil
war." But, in aid of a result so beneflctent,
the moral influence of every good 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 corltal fraternity and
goodwill among cit'zen. 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
otfail to exercise She powers with which
the laws and the constitution of our coun
try clothe itfl chief magistrate, to protect all
its citizens, whatever their former condi
tion, in every political and personal ngbt.
From Samuel J. Tilden's letter of accep
tance. We denounce the Itt$nmption clause
f the ict of 1875, and toe here de
mand its rejieal. Xuttonal Demoratic
Ore when the fruit of industry are
gathered for tlit ue of the toilers, that
they are not watted by the profligacy
fraud or peculation of your public
agents. Gov. TiUlen.
. A vote for Hayes l a vote for Delano.
A votk for Hayes 's
a vote lor Itob-
A votk for Hayes is a vote lor the ln-
ix Tallchassee, Florida, a Democratic
procession was comiose(l equally ol
whites and blacks.
A vote for Hayes is a vote lor ltd
knap. Chkistun Kkoit, oldest member of
the tobacco board of Clarksville, Tennes
see, died In that city on the night of the
A voit for Hayes Is a vote against re
trenchment. Two thousand dollars were tiiibserltieil
by tlie New York chamber of commerce
for the relief ol the yellow fever patients
Uoykunor T.ldkn's reception at the
centennial grounds proved a grand ova
tion. At least l.W.OUO persons were on
Kvksy vot ca.t for the Itcpublleaii
ticket at the state elections is a vote for
Hayes and all the swindles and swind
lersof Grant's administration.
Thk belief is becoming- general among
Democrats that our party will carry Ohio
with a greater majority than ludiana.
The contest in that state is being wnged
with vigor by both political parties.
BoBisoEBsoLtisM is calcium? the devil
all over the country. The Hepublican
church people are reading his lectures and
are disgusted with the leaders of the
party lor employing such a thorough
bred bla'phemer as oue of their speakers.
Tux Jonetboro Gazette, Murpbysuoro
Independent, and Carbondale Democrat
Lave run up the names ol the nominees of
the late Democratic convention at Jones
boro, aud are commencing a vigorous
campaign iu the counties ol Jackson and
The Memphis Amal ihe negroes
of the South uiut t ..
speech aud a free ballot at any cost, and
we i-ctuocratic party iu all the states
tuust make it a ,,urt of Ultlr trWKl
compel it. The man who obstructs free
speech or a free ballot at the south is an
enemy not only to tlie Institutions ol the
wuntrjr, tut iu an CKpecial sense U an
eaemyof our section."
Tun Vlckaburg lhmld ; "The trratic
Emcrsod Ethcrldge, ol Tennessee, who
has boxed all points ol the political com
Pss, tod always on the lotdng side, is
eelng what he can do toward electing
Bay and Who. lor, and in doing so has
to hurl anathemas at Jefl Davis, Bob
Toombs, aud others. He argued that
Taft's order about troops for the South
was as 'just as justice herself could have
commanded.' Etherldge's mind is evi
KU.OMt lr. Hr.ttOI III la.
In the Sweeper's torch-lighl prneesiion,
Friday night, a number or colored citl
r.on carried ton-lie and iiinrehed nenr the
head of the coliiiim, tinifornipil in th
garitof llm white iimiiiImts ol the tlulj.
This Is the first open step toward break
ing the power h M over colored men by
wldte lcilcr.il olib-e holders In this dis
trict. All they delre is protection, and
they hall have it. Till tun assured
them, a club ol one hundred, or more,
can le formed without trouble or delay.
"olored men are made to lrelievo by
Itppiiblieau leader that ii the Demo
cratic party aKain goes into power they
will be remanded to a servitude more
galling than that which marked their
lives before the war. The sentiment ol
the IVmocratic party is In direct oppo
sition to tins forever vanished relic ol
barbarism, am! the people of I he South
do not desire a return to a system that
would no longer le profitable, and one
thai c:ins"d them loss and misery, and
placed them in the hand ol a despotic
and corrupt administration
The Memphis Ajiwnl diseiisjng ttii-
"But, though they were willing, the
constitution ol tlte I Ulted Slates is a bar
rier that could not l crossed, even
though Ihc-y purchased Grant and Lewi
and the Hailical party to wink at it.
And that this, though improbable, is
possible there can In no doubt, in view
ol the frequent ar.d flagrant outrages on
the constitution by the Kndieal party in
order to sustain the carpet-baggers, who
have robbed and plundered tolh the ne
groes and whites at the south. But the
Democrats north and south have too
high respect and regard for the constitu
tion to give their consent to it violation.
The negroes and white Kadicals can rest
in peace on that score. And thev can
also rest satisfied that there can be no
allowance ot 'southern war claims.' no
'pensioning of the confederate soldiers.'
no 'danger that the claims tor the value
of slaves would be considered and paid,'
whichever party is in power, because
section four of article fourteen of the con
stitution of the t'nitsd States in direct
terms expressly forbids it."
Intelligent colored men know that the
issues ol the late war will never be dis
turbed, so long a civil law Is paramount
to military law. An attempt to subvert
them would cause revolution and blood
shed. The colored people are forever
free, and will forever have the right ol
the ballot, unless the Republican party
erects a centralized despotism and mili
tary power that will defy state's rights
and supersede civil law.
Every step that party takes is toward
a power that may endanger the liberties
of the colored man as well as those of the
TIl.Dt.N'ft MILITARY SIPPORT.
The Xew York Sun, and a Newark
soldier, as an offset to the administration
party's generals, including its guerrilla
Mosby, Longstreet, etc., and to refute
the statement that the prominent gener
als of the war are on the side of Haves.
furnish the following list of distinguish
ed millitary officers who are in favor ol
Tildcn and reform :
Major Gen. McC'lellan.
Major Gen. Baldy Smith.
Major Gen. Slocum.
Major Gen. Franklin.
Major Gen. Hartley.
Major Gen. Sigel.
Major Gen. McCandless.
Major Gen. McClcrnaud.
Major Gen. Morgan, of Ohio.
Gen. W. S. Hancock, U. S. A.
Gen. Joseph Hooker, U.S. A.
Gen. James McQuado.
Gen. Thomas Ewing.
Gen. James B. Stcadman.
Gen. Dttrbiu Ward.
Gen. Edward A. Bragg.
Gen. John M. rainier.
Gen. John F. Farnsworlh.
Gen. Vm. S. Cameron.
Gen. James Shields.
Gen. J. W. Denver.
Gen. H. U. Banning.
Gen. Win. S. Uosecranz.
Gen. I). Carlos Btiell.
Gen. U. F. l'artridge.
Gen. Gilbert U. Walker.
Gen. John M. Corse.
Gen. J. X. Stiles.
Gen. Aqillllu Wiley.
Gen. M. It. M. Wallace.
Gen. Victor I.yle.
ol. T. I. le Dickey.
Col. Ivl Marsh.
Col. George A. Woodward.
Col. Owen Jones.
Capt. Win. McClcllaii.
These brave soldiers, now Democrats
because the principles ol the party are
reform, followed the fortnncs ol the lu
minous banner of the nation through the
war, many ol them winning unfadinir
laurels, for geuerabhip and gallautrv.that
have become a part ol the common hlstorv
of our government.
WHAT (ARL SAID.
Carl Schurz has been deposed by the
Republican party for speaking the truth
about Grant's corrupt administration.
In a speech at Cleveland, Ohio, he said :
"the administration has this peculiar
necessity : it is to grossly corrupt as to
satisfy unv mind. even (A uui.tt ntuuut. that
reform is Mcessary."
Aud yet the great Schurz, the astute
German, the scholar, the politician, who
proclaims trout the Radical camp tint
"even the most stupid mind" can dis
cern that reform is necessary, suports
Hayes, the champion ol the corruption-
ists and thieves, lor president ol the
L'nited States. Strange Mud ot logic to
come from a sane mind. ' If the adminis
tration is corrupt, how can it bo re
formed? Xot by electlnir Haves to the,
presidency, because he is supported by
Grant, Chandler, Babcock, Belknap.
Uhiiue, aud every corruptiouist aud no-
litlcal thltt in the land.
What can be the motives then ol this
intellectual giant, this Incomparable
GermaH patriot? Are the American
people to believe that he is influenced by
the dross of earth ; or are they too look
lon him as a reetless enigma that has
theories of government adverse to the
practice or both parties ?
At Cincinnati, August UUt, in a public
speech he denounced the admiuiat ration
Iu the lollowlng language :
"It Lai demonstrated the kious ten-
dncie ol our plfU'iit civil seMi-e '
tein so strongly lhaf even the dullest
mind must 'perceive them. c
h:ive clearly seen how Ihnt t.ystcni will
endanger tin Integrity ol good men iu
its temptations, ami stimulate bad men
only to become worse. We have Ix-eti
forcibly aware of the iMM-c-'sIty. not only
ol a change, bill ol a thorough, lasting
change, licit such a thorough changt
cannot be put oil much lunger without
The above Is pure I S moeraey-and
yet Carl Vchtirz I no Democrat, lie
litters Democratic sentiments, nnd yet
he tell hi German bearers to support
Grant and the eorruptioiiists by voting
ir M AS Al l. HlUlir Tilt .
That which nn wrong in I MM Irom a
I'epuhlicaii lew, is now right -a fol
"We druoiimv Ibc lawless invasion, by
armed loree, of the soil of any state or
territory, n tn.tttsr under vh it y(r.t tK as
among the gravet crimes.''
The above is a clause Irom the llepub
hcan plalloriu adopted by that parly iu
IVid, when Abraham Lincoln w:i nom
inated It is now looi.cd ujw)ii by the leadi r of
l!epuMieanisin a a eariou principle,
dangerous to their great centralizing
scheme for permanent power.
That forcible clause, containing the
very essence of litn-rty, will never again
apply to a party that now "jtinrt r upon
a portion of the nople ot the govern
ment armed men. commanded by I'niud
States marshal poses-d of powers unlimited.
HOKt ( I.I HS WAS I I I.
The Sweepers are now in good trim,
having flue torches, beautiful uniforms
and a splendid Hag. There is plenty
material in Cairo for the formation of an
other large Ieniocratic club, and some
of our leading Democrats should make a
move in that direction. I'ui
forms can be dispensed with. Let
torches be procured at least three hun
dred a flag, music aud a h.i'l, and the
club will soon be ready for a grand
night parade in conjunction wkh the
Sweepers. The large Democratic element
here demands that one or two more clubs
should be organized, so '.hat the enthusi
asm now aroused may not abate until the
presidential election takes place. Iemo-
cratic successes in Ohio and Indiana are
to be celebrated, and we should be pr
pared for the occasion.
Mr. Cyrus H. Oberly, an excellent printer
and a writer ot home merit, who was em.
ployed In the job department ol the News
overa year ago, has assumed editorial man
agement of the Cairo (111.) Bulletin, relit v
ing his brother, lion John H. Oberly, w ho
Is canvassing Illinois for Til J in ard Hen
dricks. Cyrus Oberly has many friends in
Texas who wish him succeis in bis ardu
ous labors. Galveston News.
Hon. John II. Oberly has vacated the
editorial chair of the Cairo Bulletin for the
time belui.'. lie is succeded by his brother,
Cyrus 8. Oberly, upon whom has devolved
the moat of the labor for fcomi months past.
A votk for Hayes is a vote for Bab'
cock, McDonald and Joyce.
Wk publish in this issue of the Bl i.i.k.-
i ix an extract from a pamphlet describ
ing the "beautiful capital"' of Texas,
and giving the resources of Travis county.
In the rich and delightful descriptive lan
guage, we recognize the work of L. J.
DuPre, editor of the Austin Stntemwtn,
whose writings are always replete with
captivating imagery and arcadian beau
ties. Some years ago he visited Colo
rado, and wrote a series of letters for the
Memphis Ajjeal from that part of the
country, describing its rugged grandeur,
sublime bights and yawning canyons, In
his graphic, southern style, which were
copied by the best papers ol the country,
including Appleton's Journal, placing
L. J. Dul're among the leading writers
of the South.
Kki.lo;; is almost willing to concede
Louisiana to the Democrats, ami will
probably abandon his party.
A voi: for Hayes is a vote for the
(Kl'um the Uuhi-etull .NekYd.)
That old Texas veteran, Col John S.
Ford has lieen iu Galveston most of the
past week. lie is tho senator from the
Brownsville, or Twentv-ninrii iiisirW
Col. Ford was born in Greenville county,
.-ouiu Carolina, in jm.. Ju 1717 his
lather moved to Tennessee. Here, in
1830, Col Ford raised a company for tho 1
Texas revolution, aud was in active ser
vice three years. In 1M4 he was elected
to the Congress of Texas, and in lsfj
introduced a resolution to accept the
teruis ot annexation.
Col. Ford settled at Austin in 1SI5; ed
ited tho Tejcas Democrat; took part In the
Mexican war; was adjutant of Col. Jack
Hayes' regiment, and was recommended
to the notice of the Secreta
ry of war for gallant conduct at San Ju
an, Tuotinuacau and Xactialtipau. In
184'J he explored the route between Aus
tin and El 1'aso, reported the tr(p and
published a map, then entered service as
a captain of rangers aud fought the In
dians for some time. In 1852 he was
elected to the senate, aud Irom that time
to lt7 was a leader iu Texas journalism.
In the three subsequent wars Col. Ford
fought Indians and Mexicans, defeating
the Mexican, Cortina, several times,
during the State commanded his active
bervice, and al ter the surrender, as parole
co uimisnioucr, he ollcred aid to many
comrades, and icrsuadcd them to rcmaia
at home Instead of emigrating to lurelgu
countries. Iu lsivS he w as editor of the
HrOtL'llKVtthl Wuijur Ullil klntiiirlit
w ..... ... . ... ... n .-- .11. VJI I L i . V'l1in
ed Radicalism. In 1S72 ho was a dele
gate to the Greeley Convention, In l7o a
member of the State Constitutional Con
vention, and is at present a senator in the
legislature. His friends know him by
the familiar appellation of "Old Rip '.'
gcrlbnur for October.
This halcyon period of our autumn will
always In some way bo associated with
the Indian. It In nil inn' v..il..u
dusky like him. The smoke ol his caui-
nre acciu again in me air. i no memory
ot him lHTVades the woods. His plumes
and moccasins and blanket of skins form
just the costume the season demands,
t was doubtless bis chosen period.
The gods smiled uimju him then
If ever. The time of the chase, the sea
son of the bin k iiinl doe, and the ripen
ing of all lorcst fruit; the time when
nil men were incipient hunters, w hen the
Hrst frosts hne given pungency to the
lire, w hen to be abroad on the bill or In
the woods is a delight that both old and
young feel, - it Hie fed aborigine ever
hail hi summer of IuIIiisj and content
luent, it in itt have been alibis sinson,
nnd it litlv bears hi name.
DEATH ON THE RAIL.
Frightful Railroad Accident
Near Columbus, Ohio.
Pour Persons Killed and a Largo
Number Badly Injured.
Details of the Accident, With a
List of Dead and Wounded.
The lollo i.ig account ot the tin i iblc
accident on tin Pan Handle railroad,
near Coluinl'ii-. hio, on the morning of
the 2'd, will be read with inlercst by tin
Hople ol Cain. It wa in Hit ac
cident that little Harry Beni clt of this
city was killed, and Ids lather and moth -r
and little sister were each more or less
li.jured. Mr. J. B. 'Heed, the iron mer
chant and his wile were also passengers
on the amc train, hut fortunately se;ij -cd
without s, rioiis injury.
mi: .ui liu r,
Cot. i Mill's. t., ?cpt. 22. A most
frighttul accident occurred at an early
hour this morning at Black Lick station,
on the Fan Handle road !out twelve
miles from this city. 1'lie train was run
ning at the rate of perhaps forty mile
an hour, when Irom ome cause vr other
tour ears ot the train jumped the track
and rolled down the embankment,
which i some twenty -live or thirty fot
at that place. The engine, baggage car
and ma. I car remained on the tr.u k, w hile
lhoe in the rear went oil", this h-ads
some to tbink that the nevul. lit w.i
caused by a broken rail, while otb is are
of tla. opinion that it was caused by
jumping the track while making the
curve. The cars that went down the em
bankment arc in s terribly broken con
dition. A gtiiiicman who was on tlie
train t.ites tha: the cars are fine enough
to make kimllingwood, and that then is
not a single wheel on any ef the cars,
lnrelligencv wa at once sent to the city
and in a few- minutes a wrecking train
and physiciin were at the scene of the
accident, and every attention given the
wounded that could be given. "Conduc
tor l.aey, w ho was In charge of the train,
and his assistants did what w as in their
power to alleviate the suffers until assist
THE Kit 1 1 1' AND WOI NKKII
Were brought to the union depot, from
whence the wounded were removed to
the hotels, the greater portion of them
going to the Exchange and National.
Physicians from this city responded
promptly, and were this morning busily
ministering to the wants of their patients.
In the confusion w hich prevailed, it was
hard to get the names of the killed and
wounded. Four jiersons are know n to
have been killed outright two men and
two children. One of the killed is a son
of S. I. Uennett.of Cairo, III., Lizzie Ban
croft, i'hiladclphia, a child three years
old; one of the men is said to be from St.
Louis, and another from Hamilton, Ohio.
Ol the wounded no adequate idea can be
given ot tbii number. .Many or them
took their regular trains at the depot and
departed for their homes without report
ing to anyone. It is variously estimated
that tlmre must have been between
thirty and forty persons who were more
or less Injured by the accident. Some of
the wounds are very slight, w hile others
are quite serious, many of the injuries
cing nnoitt tne beau aim upper portion
oi me iKwy.
THE t MUX UKI'OT
this morning had somewhat the appear
ance oi a uasuiy-iieviseu Hospital, i tic
emigrant room had been used to receive
the wounded, w here they were placed on
hastily constructed beds, and from which
they were to be removed to the hotels.
All but two nau been removed when the
reporter visited the scene this morning
and they were very badly wounded;
one oi tnem win pernaps uie. About the
depot waiting for trains were a number
ot persons witn ineir heads bandaged.
their arms in slings, or limning around as
best they could. AH who were on the
train speak ot the accident as a most
frightful one, nnd arc astonished that the
deaths were so few.
The wounded ut the Neil House are:
Mrs. V. H. Klliss and little girl Irom New
t )rleans ; Mrs. Kills is badly bruised about
the head and chest; the little girl is un
hurt; Samuel Intz of I'hiladclphia.
bailly bruised about the body, but not se
riously hurt. All of these
WKIIK IN 1 II K SI.KKI-l li.
The wounded at Davidson's hotel nre
George Ohmer, formerly owner ot the
depot restaurant iu this city, and wife
and daughter; they arc seriously injured.
Tho injuries received bv this nartv are
principally internal aud body bruises.
Mr. Ohmer Is now a resident of Dayton,
Ohio. J. D. Brigg and wife of Spring
Held, Mo., are badly bruised, but not
seriously. Mr. L. J. Met oy, who resides
at No. 371 Lihlh street, Louisville, Ky
is neriousi.v iuiireu. lie was laying
quietly but in such u condition that he
could not give no information to our re
exchange bote wounded : About ten
of the wounded and one of the killed
were in this house.
C. Brazelton aud wife of Greenwood.
Folk county, Iowa, were iu one room;
ho was sutli-ring from a serloug cut on
me tnigii and head. .Mrs. ft., n large
lady, had one wrist broken and the other
dislocated, she was very seriously cut
and bruised about the face and head.
JH.l.V TO THE CKXTEXXUL
and were returning via the south. Mrs.
Brazelton' most serious Injuries are
feared to be internal. Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Baucrolt and three children aged respect
ively, three, eight and twelve years, are
at the hotel, ull injured. Mr. Bancroft
was walking about, but Mrs. Bancroft
has received internal injuries, and three
ot the children more or less about the
body, i.i.io Baucrolt, a little, three-year-old
girl, was killed, and had been
laid out in the room occupied by tho
parent, and brother and slhter. John
noise, two cousin nnd two gentlemen
went bruised considerably, and their
clothing torn almost iu shreds. They
oongratulate themselves that the Injuries
are comparatively light. They are from
Mcrton, Mo., and bad been to Philadel
phia. I'll: ADDITIONAL I'Aill KTI.AIIS
relative t0 the railroad accident near this
f'l'y have been gathered since sending the
last ilUputcli. In addition to thos re
ported killed must bo added William
Klneldiiig, supposed to be from Ciucin
J'aU, and I saao Thornton, ot Van Meter,
lov.a ,Wn supposed to bo John
WccdcnlH-rncr, of Hamilton, is still lying
Hm dept badly, but not fatally in
jured. H decline to give his name for
lear ol t, fUm-t iu0 news would have
upon his w ife.
Squire h'nckauip and lamilv ol t'iuein
ua'.i were all somewhat injured, but were
able Id CMilinue their journey to-day.
Other peron i reported Injured left on
the noon tr:lim for other point. A t
to the place of the accident show the
men wii xiiaigin ai that point.: mat the
oad was laid w ith steel rail and I In an
xceiicnr condition this morning. The
v heels of nil tho cur were listed ihor
iiighly at. Newark, a lew mile
rom Black Lick. mid found to
all sound. What. rna.,l
the accident is it jet a mystery.
Ihry 4 ante I heir Itleiilllf,
.... - .
Wivona, Minn., S pt. '21. The three
wounded robber now in Mmlelin jail
have confessed they nre the Younger
brother Cole, James nnd Uola rt but
letuse to divulge the name ol the dead
man or the n line of those killed ut
Northiield, or tell who are those that got
aw ay, sax ing they are bound by nil oath
lo keep siieli thing secret. 'ole Young
er ha n i iite ball in hi head mid two In
his body ; James had half his upper jaw
shot :nvii , a bullet in hi should
er, another in hi breast, and
eight le.tekshot in Various parts
id bis body. Hubert, the youngest,
was only slightly wounded in the ride,
but has a bad wound in the right arm re
ceived at Northiield. James wa nWo
wounded in the right shoulder at North
Held. The roblars have been kindly
treated since captured, and their wound
dressed. They talked of their mother
and sister. They express regret for
their crimes, and play the pious dodge
by asking the prayers, of christians.
Some parlies likil to lynch them when
they were llrst brought to Madclia. but
Sheritl t;ilser, leader of the party who
captured them, threatened to shoot tlie
tirsf man who laid hand on hi prisoners.
The first aivoiiut ol their capture i In
correct. They wen not shot down at
long range, but were skirmished for bv
Sheriff Glispcr and Capt. Murphy, anil
five volunteers ot Madclia. iu a Hye-acre
plain, which wa surrounded by a large
parly at a sale distance. The robber
opened tin on the -kirmi-ber at twenlv
fe t distance, and fought till all w i re
killed or disabled. But one or two of
the citizen wen bit. but not danger
ously, t apt. Murphy's hi, a savvd
by a bri.irwesnl pipe in hi pvket. The
prison r w ill lr taken to Faribault, Rice
county, for confinement and trial.
rOBTV V t-A It Kt-I OKt TUK FI SUC.
DR. C. M?LANE'S
SYMPTOMS OF WORMS.
'IMIE countenance is pale and
L leaden-colored, with occasional
flushes, or a circumscribed sot on
one or botli checks ; the eyes become
dull; the pupils dilate; an azure semi
circle runs along the lower eye-lid;
the nose is irritated, swells, and some
time.; bleeds; a swelling of the upjier
lip; occasional headache, with hum
ming or throbbing of the ears; an
unusual secretion of saliva; slimy or
furred tongue; breath very foul, par
ticularly iu the morning; apatite
variable, sometimes voracious, with a
gnaw ing sensation of the stomach, at
others, entirely gone ; fleeting pains
in tlie stomach; occasional nausea
and vomiting ; violent pains through
out the abdomen ; bowels irregular,
at time costive ; stools slimy ; not
infrcijuently tinged with blood;
I- . !iy swollen and hard : urine tur
bid; respiration occasionally diffi
cult, and accompanied by hiccough;
co'.i c'l sonietiuiesdry and convulsive;
uneasy and disturbed sleep, with
grinding of the teeth ; temjer varia
ble, but generally irritable, &c.
Whenever the above symptoms
are found to exist,
DR. C. MVLANK'S VERMIFUGE
Will certainly effect a cure.
IT I'OT.S NOT CONTAIN MERCURY
in any form; it is an innocent prepa
re inn , not aipal'h of doing the slight'
t st injury to ;he most ti nder infant.
The genuine Dr. MTI.ani.'s Vkr
M.'ffCE bears the signatures of C.
AI. Lane and I'lkmini; Uko on the
DR. C. M?LANE'S
These PilLs nre not recommended
a a remedy for "ull tho ills that
II - sli is heir to," but iu affections of
th.i Liver, and iuall Biliotw (Jom
plainis, Dyspepsia and Hick Ilcad
H 'he, or disuses of that character,
they i land without a rival.
A (J UK A XI) PEVKIS.
No better cathartic can he used
p; . paia'.ury to, or after taking Qui
nine. As a simple- purgative they are
BEWARE OP IMITATIOXS.
The genuine are never eugar
Each box has n red wax seal on
tho lid, with tho impression Dit.
MVL.vnk's Liver Pima
Each wrapper bears thesignatures
of U M'.'LANEand Fleming Hroh.
Sold by all rcsjectable druggists
ami country storekeepers generally.
WPnnrt PIqpo I nillClfll I C lV
vi vsuui 1 1 iuuij bwuivi v ikbkj l I
IC and SI
Spermatorrhea aud Imvoteac.
t thi ruW ( elf l.uw In joulh, wutt Mimui tit tat
tunr y.tr, or nlLir cum, nudi iwlu.iuir mnum f llii M
i tie t. NaritHisuMfl, H.-mtual Km...,, (iubliui-i'-u
lit lrfmi(, tiu.ur4 IHit.-I.t, ltfc tiif Uurfr, Plt-
alllevy. 1iuiWho kmc, A vimw U hocu iv nf fcmulel,
Coufuoiuu of ut tit aim ) 'war, 4c, rut d ribtf
uxrrltfit iwi-rtipr r uoliai-pv, ar itMBruith.y ktiu
i'rJi11 MCw Gonorrhea,
ULCT Hlrtcturst, lliibma, Hiuim, ftuiuiv
U i 4Kl( tvidrul l(lt 4tyaiuiU bo fM-'lrl BtittBtUifl
lo or rum vliVM nf 4i u4 MvaliUtf tiiUktiu4 luHu-
ilj, ftxt.iru tVmi HkiU. 11 it Ui ibu toci ulu u
r oMWt ijtl Mi Mn U my m- Wtaeu IC U UwMtt.ietitt-i.1 14
ftb) tuftlj hy 11, t lor MftTM ftujUr.
Cure Oaaraateed la all Cases
1 ubuiuu!ui iwBaMT t hw Wtur frc d4 luvli4.
C Utii4 svwMLi w4 currvioi.4cbAi tli Ml) euuLdiuu!,
4 PRIVATE COUNSELOR
(If 'JUI mgM, Mil Ut uj aillrau, viualj Klc4. hr diin,
WI .uu. Hkuil4 t rr.4 all. aMma a, ,!
Ubaa kwualnav A. Ii. U I. M. KuiMiaja, t ! 4 p. aV
'ia. Auur Drill. SldoY luoIuS
MIXTnSTllEET, Between OIIIO
LEVEE AND COMMERCIAL
Manufacture hla own Horaa Sboeaaad
can Aaaure Uood Wurk.
, PATRONAGE SOLICITED
1- ( in
MT. OARBON(Blg Muddy)
Order for Coal bj tho oar-load
;,on, or in hogshead, for ahipment
promptly attended to.
MrTo large oonaumora and all
nanufacturera, wo are prepared
:o supply any quantity, by the
sonth or year, at uniform ratoa.
CAIBO CITT COAL COMMITT.
fltall.T Hro 'oli, No ?0 Ohio I r
iVllairuUr lint ' mtuut ttoat.
-Al IlTIuu, Milla, or
irAI ttw Itial flump, fool of Ton tt-Klikth
I f-Pixl OflW ttrawrr. i
mti:aw no ai a.
Evinsvllle, Cairo and Memphis
Steam Packet Co.,
Paducah, Shawneetown, Evana
ville, LouiSTille, Cinoinnati
and all way landing.
The elegant ille-wbeel ttrna'
AB KANSAS BELLE,
WaltmB. HEWMmoTon--.-.. Uuler
HaMUS I'lltKIKliTOH ....Clerk
WUl leav Cairo every WEUNKSDAY at t
o'clock ti. ta.
The fleet (learner .
Ha Howard ....
in. 'I hum a
Ieavea Cairo every SATL'KDAY.
Each boat makex close oonnectiona at Cairo
With flrnt-r.ljuw iteamera for tit. Louim, Mnn
phiaan4 Mew Or lean, ami at Kvaiurille witb
I be K. AC. K. K for all polnu North an4
andwllhlhe Iui.ville Mail htoaatera fo.all
foinU on the Lpptr Ohio, giTioK Uiroub n.
ceipui ou fn.'i((liU and paaoenger to all ointf
for urthrr Information aiiiily to
MUC. M1LVKK, Vaanenrer An nt.
Or to U.J.UHAUHKK,
suiierintrntlent anj Uenaral rreiirht Agent,
l-Ht-lv . Kvamvill laaliana.
COatM IMNIOM HKRrnART.
STRATTON ft BIBD,
AQBNTS AKBRIOAN POWDER OO
57 Ohio I.oTee.
BOX and BASKET CO
All kinda f hard and toft,)
FLOORING, SIDINO, LATH, Ato.
Mill aad Yard.
Corner Thirty-Fourth Street and
O. D WILLIAMSON,
Aud Dealer in
Me. 76 OHIO LEVEE.
SPECIAL atUnUoi (Wen tocoutiirniuenU aa I
Mo Ml Ohio Itm.
T 6 tf.
(0I71CB OS FA&LOS)
'. i (Until yOM hivt leea and tried ur ntw)
(A3 WE GUARANTEE FOR IT)
(rttttct Cca&csUoi cl ntl aid cans,)
(latiil nniicr 10 soot or cinder.)
( rtnt-Kate Bran win mare ccimi ol tne rut,)
(CITING A EKY 8TR0HQ
AID IMFORM 11E1T.)
Anil tli ettnatmetlon nf Uie Rloee le an Imple tliat
the part wlJch are iimmv. to lotrn iM-at ran
b eaall aixl oulrklr rrplared at a ratall ciat l.
UwatuM tnerperirtieed iwrartn. r ara tlM-rv
fi.re eoolVlfiit llt u IIEAKI.K.IIT la
(l awjualled la Ut apeclal ioint ur
(Great Heating Capacity,)
(Economy In Price.)
Tor Trie LlU aldreM
ncsLsioi kafaotss mi
ei2, 614.616&618H. Mill Street,
ST. LOUIS, MO.
O. W. HENDERSON.
r&icss sssncso to tee mn
Room and Board, 1st and 2d
Floors, $2.50 per Day.
Room and Board, 3d Floor 2 00 Par Day
Spaelal Rata Vy Wtik or Moatk.
A liralte.1 numlier of ery ilrlrul.le latiulj)
rouma can be aecurni at maxoiiable rati lor Hit
'Hie St. Charie i III lariretan! brat aioiiit
elllouae in (wutliern llliniia,aiiti Ihe liwluia
huUl in Cairo. NolKHIi.turi.liiiif Uie '
Uock" relaction in priiie. the table will, aa
u.ual, be lllwrally aiiilirl with iheeer) tni
of everything that ran be found in market.
Kiue larice Mtnile rouma for ruinnmnil traT
elrn. on itntuud floor, frw of rharjre.
trAll IwgKatreor iruontH cvnvei-t to unit trtn
Uie hotel a illiout ehHrr
JKW'KTT'VII.',X A 1 O.,
3 AFFORD, MORRIS
73 OHIO LEVEE.
City aTattoaal Baak Building, ap-iUirt.
Tha 01dt Eatabliahad Aaency In Bout
ara Illlnola, ropraaonttoaT ovxr
185 000 000
. i -
PAINT AND OllJt.
Blake & Go.
B. F. PARKER,
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Vll Paper, Window Glass, Win
dow Shade, &o.
Always on hand, la celebrated illuniinutintr
Ooraar ElTnth Strt aad Waahlaa;
Southern UUtrict of Illinoia.-fiS. Atfairo tbf
luib day of AugTiat, A. U. i.
The undawlffned hereby t'ivcijiotice of
h e appointment ae asuij-nee ol WeUou B.
Rockwell, late ol Cairo, in the County of
Alexander and Stat ol llliuolu, wltbiu eatd
diHtrict, who bat been adjudged bankrupt
unon his own petition by the UUtriet court
Dealer in Fresh Meats
Between Waahlnrtoa and OomuteVclal
Avanaaa, adjoining- Henny'e.
TT'KICpa for aal: beat Beef, fork, Muttoa
XV Veal, lamtf s"uf . aVo.. and i pre
prwad It aerve tataV
aocettlabU ma tut