Newspaper Page Text
CTBVI t. OBSRLT, Editor,
NATIONAL CEC3CRATIC TICKET
' " Tor V1Jcnl,
SAMUEL 3. TILDE V,
rt New YcrV,
t t Vice-rrtoWcnl,
THOMAS A. BEMCKICKS.
rm 'im tii in row t
Witt. J. ALLEN, of Jitksx. e-.ui.ty.
Wm T. COOLBUAOH. of (:' c-mrny
let PiVt Thomas Both.
.4 . -8. 8. Hm
3d Arno Voe,
Hh " - The. 8. Coulter,
'tk " -W. Careen,
' (Lb James B. Eckel.
7tb ' -Oe,. B. Martin.
rth " C. W. BulieOt, "
Uj '. L.'W. Jrao. . ,.'
mth - J.W. avMsov.
nth " -W. E. Ewlnr,
i-th " -Charlee A Keyee.
Mth " -OA. Robert.
MtA " O. B. Floklin,
UU " N.BUbor.
Wth -J.J. Phillip.
j:th C. A. Walker.
tth " -J. P. Johnson.
i'1-h " J. M. Crebs.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
of Kendall couM)'.
ARCHIBALD A. QLEifX,
of Mrewa county.
r or Secretary ef State,
a. r. THORNTON,
cf Cook county .
. . Par Bute Treasurer,
- of Clinton county.
For Attorney General,
cf Logan county.
Congressional Oistrlct Ticket.
of Randolph county.
Vol Member Bute Board of Equallution,
OLIVER P. BILL,
cf Union county. . t
Senatorial District Ticket.
1 vr t'-.t gvtutur fiftieth District.
cf Union county.
; K;.c:tnu'.ivct lu the LetWaturerif.itth
Wbllc uucU uufbe aceoupliLed by
these DieUiOil, ituiifcbt iDtourueUtluiive
iprctatiou4 If I withhold Utre the expies
.au of iu convi:tlon that no rel orxu of ihi-
lvil ?r'o la tbUcmn'ry wll! b? coni
pUte Aod petukaneut until itt tUlef casl
trate Is ra miUutlenally tlUquailOd for re
l.:cilou; cxperlotice having repeats J!y
ipot-ed tbc futility uf rclf-unpoead rcetric
tious j can'jiUatca rr incuuibentH.
Tbroujli thin olcniuity only ran be be cf
fectUiUly delivered from bin great sst tempta
tion tj uv.'U the power and )trooage
with wbioi tbc Executive is nnervarijy
Urged. Krom Ksruufl .1. TiiJeu's letter
Ibe uoMf r mouvo of Luiuuiui) rout nr
with tbe luittriul intf reu of all in rquir
nc tbJt every ob-ta'-.lo Le re moved to a
oiupJeto auJ dural'lp reconviliatioD be.
iweco Wink:J WHththnoa once unnntur.
ally e.tranircd,on Uie lia-is rtcouiitd by
tbe St. LouIh pbtfurm, of the contntion
or tbe United fctatea, with it ajnt odiutDts
onivcnaUy a:ceted annitl tctUitucnt
jf tbe conirovereiti wbicb engendered civil
war." Uut, la aiJ of a result no buiiticU'Dt,
tbc tbural ii fluinca ot ever; CO'l ciiiiD, at
well as ery goverLmtntat autbority,
uuffbttobe cs tiled, not iloue to tuainuln
Lbtirjjtt t'UMy btfoit tbe law, but like
Mnito tfetablith a cordial frattrnity and
good wi:i auioDg cit jtB, whatever there
race or color, who are bow united in tbe
one destiny of a eommon e elf-government
If tbe duty eball be aeriued to me, I ruonld
not fU to eir:ie the powtr, itb wbtcb
tbe lti and toe co .etltution of our coun
try clothe it ;bief mal-trate, to protect ali
tudtixenf, whatever their furmer condi
tion, in every political and peraonal right,
from Samuel J. TUden'e tetter of tccep
tacee. lit Jttoa.ic thi liiiumpilvti clan
(Ac act of 1875, J toe fur J.
wand it rcKil.-XiUiual LkmoratU
uhtn (ko fruit uf inJutfrif art
g-itktrtd for fA umcoJ A toilert, that
they arc not wattvi It the jtrrytigacy
fraud or peculation of your pvllu
ajertti. Goo. Tilden. - - -
THE vrt-LEVtB BSrABLUUBEJfl
I am anxious to go out ot tbe uewepaptr
aud printing business into another bud
ness.aod therefore offer tbe whole Bvux
Tlx Priadag EstabllebuMsnb machlucr)
types, bolUlogs, and good will of th.
new spaper aud job otlloe for tale upoi
the eaiiWst kind of terms. This news
paper aud job printing establishment I
tlwj best appointed one Ui Houtbrra Ilh
r.ols, and la a money-waking concern
Any one who wbt to engage in tb
buaioeas will Und this to Ui an exrelletit
liKtait ( tl Bt i iLiia cO'., ol Jlr
. A. Bumtt.
Otf. SO, !?. Joss a. Ouur.
c amii mcptaurAs r-xrc!-
From March f, 7trJ. to June 30, l;Cl,
the entire ttt ordinary expeoses-of the
ftoreramcQt amounted to $1,581,700,.
165.34. From June 30, ISG1. to Juue W,
1378, fourteen year a ot itepubllcau rale,
the net ordinary expense, amounted to
$5,ajO,i30,;39.33 5 jit I tM- ii tselulve of
the public or war debt; that i, fourteen
years of Itopubltain rnlcco.-t the govern-
rmcnt more than three times a much
money as tlw whol cot ot tbc govern,
merit iVooi Vf) ti 1J1I , u period of -cvcu-ty.two
years. But it may be eald that
the ordinary cxpensca ol the jroveruaitut
dtiriu? tb. war were necessarily in
created. That I true, and to make the
comparison Mr, let us take a period ol
tin years ehico the war ; and we wi-h it
to bo bom io mind that we aro now
speaking ot the "net ordiuary i-xpcnM'a
oftbo sovcrDiDcut, exclusive ot ibe in
tercut paid on the public debt, which
amounted lo j!,PO0.fHX.000,aiidthe ums
pid on th' piWlo debt itself, which
uiBoii'it'' I to many hundred millions
uiore. l"rou March 1, to
Ju;ic39. lJ-il, theespensc of the govern,
merit chibraciiur a period of more than
scveiitj-two years, covering tbc war of
1812, the Indian wars, and the Mexican
war, and the purchase ot Loui.-d.ina. the
jrrcat northwestern territory, Tcxa. New
Mexico, Arizona. nd California, amount
ed a wei .iiav already ebowu, to only
l,5d,"(,lM.31. The wt ordinary e.v
p;ut; of the tour yearn of Jobrison'a
administration was $1,012,430,202.14; six
yw of rrcMdent (irant, $1,021,813,-
M0 ; mnkina: in ten vrarn of
pace the enormous uu of, $2,034
23.1,415.11, bt'lnjr nearly oue third more
than all the cxpi-nfcs of the jrovemmcnt
for rrenty-two years front 17?9to 1801
includinf the war of 1913, the Indian and
Mexican wars ; and if yon add to tlic or
dinary expenses of th aix years of Pres
ident Grant's fldmiultralion the amount
ot principal and interest paid on the pub
lic dt bt, it will amount to $1,008,438,401.-
82; that is, more than two. and a halt
times as much as the entire expenses of
the jroverntnent from March 4, 17?t, to
June 30; 1961. -
WILCT AND MARTZELL. .
The Republican loaders in this district
have beoome acttvo in the Interest of
Col. Ben. L. Wiley, and profess to be
lieve that he will euccocd in defoating
Mr. f Iartzt 11. They say that Col. N'Hey
is a granger, and that his fellow gran
gers have promised to vote lor him with
out reference to political diifcrt-nees.
There is no truth In this assertion. The
stood people of the plow know that Mr.
Hartzell has been their active friend up
on the floor of the houc that on all
questions In which they have an interest,
he has voted ns they desired. They
know, too, that he is an honest man, and
that there is nothing in the history of his
life of which he has any reason to be
ishamed. They ere also not forgetful
f the lac t, that the Interests ol this dis
trict require hla return to conjrres. IU
has had tUo experience of one term, and
will be a more careful and Influen
tial member of the next conjrresi than
he hm been ot this even. The
acqnainUucei he tm made, added to his
experience, will give him the ability to
Jo more for his constituents "than any
new memberot Col. Wiley's caliber could
possibly do. Col. H iley would amount
to nothing in co!ijrrcs. He is neither a
Ul kcr nor a worker. A goodi sh sort of a
clever man socially, ho his no ability as
a public roan, and in the hou-o would
be a nobody nothing. Wo mijht an
well send to congress Kor-mieyer'rf to
bacco .-ton) Mn hi wooden block
headed Indium as Col. Wiley. This the
peopl ol the district know, aud will
nnt niitVe tbt? uiUtako of -endinj the hero
of the run-away from Wirt Adams to
eonrreM. They will return Mr. Hart
zeli with the eommtodatioii i "Well
done, good and futhlnl mr7;int-yo
NiHiieu.L. ihi; miMu r
The government peoide are at work
ouMJo the Misiiippl levee, and oon
we w ill no longer have any rraon to fear
the inro:ihi of the river. The current
will on t imed away from th Illinois
ahore, aud our city be. made us aecure
from water oa if ahc sat upon a hill. To
Mr. Uartiell the people of Cairo are in
debted tor the appropriation which hue
put lhh work in progress wuich has
driven away the ftar that Mas uriivtr
aally felt iu Cairo during the past year.
If, twelve months a?o, we had beeu told
that Mr. Harticll could and wonld ae
cure this apjiroprlatiou, uot u citizen ot
Cairo, would hive hesitated to aay : 'It
be does be ehall have my vote to return
him to his seat." Will. Mr.
UarUell did jret tho ai.nro.
prlailoii. Uo has eaved our cltv:
he baa made It aecuro against the floods
of th valley ; be has reudered iu future
aucoebs. To hlnj our pcodIu owe a
great debt of gratitude ; and we should
not fall to reward hint lor hit labor in our
intertit. Cairo rhould give to Mr. Hart
sell a unanimous vote. II rt don't, (t u
iwaner than Taducah ever was or csn
oe. .... . . ..
THE OA at BOS DALE MLETIXU.
u nj.n ay jar. Oberly did not
peak at tbe Democratic mate mooting at
Carbondale.on lat Saturday.beeatiBO cer.
tain insulting tranaparontit were car-
nl in tbe proceeslon. This Is not true.
air. uoeriy uw apeak ; but Lo epoke
brkfly.Hoo. G. W. Wall havlug occupied
the attention ot the larmj crowd In an
abler speech than Mr. Oberly, with char
cteristlc mode-sty, will permit hlmaeU to
brieve he could have delivered. Mr.
rvi 1 . .
wui-ny nai rtquesu'd to address the
meeting and was present at Carbondale
lortnetpurpoae; but it was sue. a big
m-etlng ho baihfuliy ahrtink trom it
presence abashed by the knowledge thai
be waa too little an orator to entertain it
IS a discussion of the political isiues of
UkS 0y. It wm b&abfulneos. not trans.
Partotka, fhat kept John Hmi ut Cat.
ORSittCielT t r. ,
The f eorltf Jtokscrit, ot Slate? date
sy : N "The other night at the resldcncl
of Col. Jtujfersoll,- wLUo Bklue wa his
guatt, a number cf gentleman railed to
pay their respects to tbe distinguished
atrauger. While one. ol them waa empty
ing s fldwlujr glass, the' Colonel quietly
remarked, "Well, boys, t guess Tilden
has got hs this time." Blaiue liiing down
his head, and tho . Colonel eoittiuuod,
"If 1 had not got slarted at Cltteiutiall 1
uould not go through Uiicauvas for all
the money in U l.'epublitjin parly."
A few d.1 y itxa a couple of Kepublitan
orators went out iuto a rural district in
rjunzumon county and mudc peichcs for
Hayes aud Wheeler to an evening njcctln
of the country folks. At the concltielon
of the meeting, the crowd gave, three
cheers for TIKIen and Hendricks. The
.tpiiiigtlcU Jjv"Kif obier.ted to tills as an
stuck on free speech, h can now wa?.te
some of Its sympathy n the I Jon. Carl
ehm , who was treated in nearly aimt
lar manner by a Kcpublican meeting in
New York city the othtr day. He de
livered a f-.tudied oration aalutt Grant
!sui, to au niiJicme who listened with
marked attention and then parsed a reso
lution cndorslnjrthc administration. And
thus was the di!tmrui.bed orntcr snublcd
jn the hon-e of h'. friend.
. .ov. Hives' sole effort in Congress was
inwlo when he defended himself for not
being able to prevent his committee from
allowing tlw "Bouligy claim"' pro
nounced by tho supremo court utterly
fraudulent, aud by Mr. Wa-diburne ths
root fraudulent ever laid before congress.
The man whoeould not tiht a fraudulent
claim in his committee or on the floor ot
congress, U put up by the Republicans as
the power that U to purge tle govern
ment of its corruptions.
Zadok Mitchell. now under bond to
answer an indictment found against him
by the grand jury at a late term of the
United States court at Springfield, for
forging and appropriating a pension
draft, drawn in favor of another party,
which went through the mails to Locust
Grove, Franklin county, while ho was
Postmaster there was arrested at Car
bondale on Sunday last by Deputy
United States Marshal Hill. Mitrhcll was
taken to Sprinjrtleld.
Ar the late nnraillng of the McPbcr
son statue in Washington, Belknap and
Hancock were prominent among the per
sons on the platform and shared the curi
osity and attention letowed by the crowd
on Grant, Shermrm and other nft d per
Tlxncosec has followed the example
of Kentucky. All its state ofliiH-rs and
Democratic members of congress have
endorsed Tilden' letter or. the romliern
The members of the cabinet fre re.
turning to Washington this week.
Gex. Geaxt Intend to go to Galena to
vote, frr "moral effect "
Logan preachea to the Vienna Kepub
I.oe.rsoi t. talks to the ulney people
IFr.irii ;er if.-u'ur toirri:')Mj.)
T'ltll.ADKLI'lll 4, O-Jt. 24.
The aiuroachUi' mviidential election
which at every place outeldo of Philadel
phia and the entenuial. Is .the topic of all
absorbing iuterot, h, so far at leaat,
don nothing in the way of decreas
ing the number of visitors. On the con
traryalthough such a thing sounds
strange the directors of tho show have
actually succeeded in turning it to some
account, as has been sutncieutlv iroved
on Xcw York day, when the well adver-
tl-cd announcement that Gov. Tilden
was to hold a reception in the New York
.State building, drew large numbers ol
people who thought it worth liftv cents
to shake hands with the Democratic prei-
deutlal candidate. A repetition ot this
occurred ou Thursday, Ohio dav, when
the standard bearer of the Republican
party. Gov. Hayes, intended to visit Phil
adelphia, not tor any political purposes,
bat simply to see the centennial. It was
well understood, however, that thers
would be a reception iu the Buckeye
building, and o thousands ot worthy
Pbiladelpbiaue'wuo, weeks ago, declared
themttlvee to ho tick and tired of the
ceutjuuial, did not hesitate to join their
western brcthreu.'iu the hone ofmtlntf a
chance to shake hands with one of tho
celebrities of tho day. But alas, how
olteu huuiau hoio8 are foiled; before it
waa two oelock, the governor catue to
the conclusion that It would take him
several days to shake hands with tho
multitude assembled in frout of the
bulldlnsr. and so he uolitrlv inform
his frieuds, in a good-natured and joc
ular manner, that he would have to take
a "rest." Uoon this announmmxnt.
which was received good-naturedly by
the webterners, and resignedly by the
philadelphlans. tho crowd slowly die
perned, and Gov. Hayes, accompanied
by Gen. Uawley aud n few friends, com
menced "taklug In tho bhow."
Tho attendance on Ohio day was
something over ouo hundred and seventy
thousand, aud, sonelderiuir that there
were neither fireworks, nor tournament.
nor balloou accessions, nor any other
more popular attraction, the showlus
lor the Buckeye fctato was certainly won
Tbc financial rculU of the exposition
up to the present time, have surnrhMil
even those among tho managers, whoae
aiicuiauons ai me outset were tuot san
guine, the actual cash-receipts being far
In excess of what had been estimated.
Nobody ever expected that the c thiol-
tlon would "pay," end a deficit of several
millions waa predicted by everyone whs
pretended to know eny thing about IruU
i "'Ions rf this ehara ter. It la, therefor,
Krtitart.t4now. that tfca tols-;:-pendlurej
wQl but very .lightly exceed
tbc total locome ; and aUothtt our tu
teruadoual eXiubltiou hr.s been tnoru suc
cessful In this direction than either that
at Paxil in ISO? or that at Vlei.ua in 1S72.
Wheo.we coualder the .superior facilities
that Frauce aud Austria have for making
undertakings of this kind a success, we
will bo justified in looking back with
tOuio pride upon our iudubtrial show of
'70 as a proof of what our nation, though
yoim, Is capable of nccnuiplhhiiig.
Iu a former letter I mentioned a 'Jb
)ect which, at the time, threatened to
lead lo a serious disagreement between
flic rltlgeni of Philadelphia and the park
coiumleiohcre ot that eily I mean the
retention of the main exhibition build
ing, which, iu spito of both pobllo and
newspaper opinions, the commissioners
'obstinately refused to cou-cnt to. Atter
a number ol ihcetinv's, and several spiri
ted discussions, they have dually con
cluded lo permit the people to have their
own way, and the main building will re
mrun. Philadelphia i now to have a
permanent exhibition of industry and
art, at a low rate of admii)ion ; If it will
pay, is a doubtful rjucktiou, but our
tuakcr brethren will be willing to sacri
fice something for the glory of keeping
tbc main building until the next centen
nial or till it falls (o piece".
Those who have been there will prob
ably take au Interest in knowing, what
disposition Is to be made ot the Immense
hotels erected for the occasion in the
vicinity of the centennial grounds ; the
"Trans-Contiunial" will remain as long
as the main building does ; as will the
United States both of these being com
paratively substantial structures. Tlic
"Gloltc" will be removed in sections (as
tbe Philadelphia papers gravely state) to
the sunny shores of New Jersey where It
will. In future years, furnish the summer
residence of marriageable maidens, fash
ionable flirts, tourists and mosquitoes.
It is important that the reader should
know that it will bo romovd in
sections, the entire structure being
some SCO or 900 feet long.
The "A tins" hotel will bo sold for the
lumber it contains, a chance, by the way,
for some enterprising speculator to lay in
a stock of splinters, with a view to sup
plying relics for the next centennial.
Now, that the exhibition is so nearly
over, it is easy, by a walk through the
main building, to llnd out which of the
foreign exhibits have taken best with our
citizens, judging from the sales that have
been made. The Swiss exhibits have
nearlv all been sold, but they con-slit
mostly in little nicknacks, tempting as
Centennial souvenirs. Holland will take
but very little home, n:id Sweden scarcely
anything. Tho latter country has majj.
nanituously made a present to the Smith
sonian Institute nt Washington, ot its en
tire agricultural, piscatorial and minora
logicnl exhibit. Kui-ia has .sold one-h ilf
aud Germ my over thri-e-lor.rths of their
exhibit'. Iuly and Spain lmvo made
satisfactory sales. Cnn-nUlns disposed
of pome 1J,000 worth of furs, Turkey
has noi l 5oia! carpets and rttgJ., Dcumark
some $20,000 worth of pottery, Norway
all her fur and filigree silverware, mid
China mid Japan, lost but not least on
the list of successful tradesmen, will leave
about two-thirds of their exhibits In thii
The weather, which has for the past
several weeks been remarkably tavorable
for this season of the year, still continues
so. . Overcoats, it is true, are in demand ;
but, fortified with one, the centcnuiul
will lurniih exercise enough to keep any
one warm aud lively for tho twelve ot
fourteen days that remain.
CORONET OF SORROW.
An Appeal from Carolina Church
men and Statesmen.
ClvUlcalioai CuttMuft-erod -Leng-ued
uppresmua--IlUiory uf Hrruism
uit l orkearNnee-A Mnalv M
view and an llurt Appeal.
CuAiiiKniON, S. C, Oct. 25. The
President ot tbc Chamber ot Commerce
ha united with the Methodist, Catholic
aud fcpirfcopul Kishops aud leading
Presbyterian, Lutheran, Baptist aud
Jewisli ministers, aud presidents ot all
the National and other banks in Charles
ton, iu the following address on tho con
dition ol South Carolina :
To the people of the United States :
Well touuded apprehensions that the
civilization of our stale is in danger ol
being utterly overthrown, and au over
ruling sense of duty to ourselves and pos
terity aud the couutry at large. Impel us
to make au authentic statement of our
actual condition to the American oeoole.
iu tho hope that it will induce theui to
extend to us their sympathy and aidi n
tms distressing exigency ot our anairs
There is so much at stake that we cannot
aflord to be silent or to withhold any ef
fort that may possibly be of avail. For
ten long weary years too white people of
noutn uarouna nave cnuurea a condition
ot things which any northern statu would
have, been tempted to overthrow in two
years, at the point of the bayonet, if it
couiu nave been done in no other way.
They were forbearing iu tho hope that
some returning sense ot fustice and some
happy stroke of Icrtune would bring re-
liel -, out no men sense of justice or happy
stroito came to their relief, and hope
sickened and died away Iu their hearts.
At last they determined, a by a com
mon Impulse and a natural and uncontroll
able instinct of freedom, to make one
supreme effort for their redemption, but
to make It under an I within the laws.
Those who hold authority hero having,
through party aflllation. access lo the
highest organs of political power in tho
couutry, aud to the equally powerful or-g-ans
of the partisan newspaper press,
have subjected this people to tho vllet,
misrepresentation and tho most cruel
slanders. Some of tbeso v e doalre to
correct. . ... - -. --v w .
' I f "ot truo that thelwblto lop of
ouum uuronna aro disloyal or uisautctea
towards the United States government;
on the contrary, they aro loyal and well
aflected towards It. They obey It at
home, and would defend it promptly
from foreign ngfreislon. It la net true
that South Carolina or any of its counties
are In a state of Insurrection or domestic
violence against the government ot the
state, or that the law process cannot Le
fully enforced within tier territorial
limits, or that there Is anv lawful cause
or occasion whatever tor tho federal gov
ernment to tnterfcro for the protection of
the state government against tho tlolenec
ot her citizens. It U not true that the
white pople r f thrate are lint!le to
tha colored peopfer have any dealju
or , dic-DQ9ltkn to abiiJiCa or -latent-re'
wilh their political or civil rlvht). Ou
the contrary, iu their conventions aud In
the speeches of thuir i aud idules, tor six
years Or more, the uio-.t public mid
solemn pledges havu beemciyeu that ad
the rights ol the colored peoplt ehall be
respected and protected. '1 lie colored
people should know that thee pledges
will be faithfully kept. It is not true
that tho few rill-: ilubs in tho state arc a
combination of men a tinst tho 1 w, or
that they arc engaged in piurdcrim?Kumu
peaceable tiiuen.s uuJ 'intimidating
others, or that they cannot lc tontrolhd
or euprrewd by the ordinary course of,
justice. The, president has beu tie"
ccivcd. UK-c i mos txistoa wun me
knowledge and recognition of thegover
t.or. Not one ol them ever acted in defi
ance of law or again?! tlic government
or constituted nutfioritiet. I he hontllity
to them of Governor Chamberlain and
his coa'ljtitors is recent; it is political,
and is designed to effect t.'ie coming elec
tion. It in not true that in the recent
race collisions the white people
have been the aggressors. Their' lor
bcaraueo in the ( harleston riots, the un
provoked Cuin Hoy massacre, and a still
more rccnt aain:itio.i ot a white citi
zen iu Kdgetield. has heen wonderful.
The truth Is that the- leaders ol the col
ored ieople, fearing that the day of their
power t drawing M a close, have excited
their ignorant dupes, have supplied
them with arm, have aroused their fears
for the los ot their liberty, and have
thus encouraged them to commit deeds of
violence. W may also arllrni some
things which are true, it is truo thut
there is lit the state u most active, cartier-l
and excited canvass to overthrow corrupt
rule and re-establish honest state govern
ment. .This Is a legitimate and lawlul
object, which should command the sym
pathy and support ot every true lover ot
bis country. It is not trenou to defeat
Chamberlain, nor is H insurrection or
domestic violence to elect Hampton. It
Is true, that while the white ritle club art
ordered by the governor uud president
to disband and disperse, the colored mil
itia of the state- are allowed to remain in
organization aud In possession of their
arms. The object of this discrimination
is as obvious as Is the comparatively dc
fenseiess condition in w hieb it place. the
white population. W slmplv ask what
would i be people of New York or Massa
chusetts think or do under a like suppo
sition ot the bayonet poliev to them
under such circumstances ?
Fellow-countrymen, we hnvc sought
to place before you, briefly and in irue
colors, the condition of South Curoliua,
the wrongs of the people, their patient
forbearance, and their new-born hopes.
Not long ago Gov. Chamberlain, m a
transport of truthful and genuine enthu
siasm, prociatmed to the people of tht
country the startl ng fact that the civili
zation ot the Puritan uud the Cavalier, of
the Itouudhtiiii iLiid Huguenot is iu jienl
in South Carolina. He spoke these words
under the inspiration of his better anel,
for truer words he never uto-red, and
thev are as true now r, then. 'I he it ril
is greater now than then, tor when the
worst and most degraded elements ol
society enter Into or control a govern
ment, i.s there not muc h reason to appre
hend some catastrophe v hi' h we hardly
dare to contemplate :
Signed S. V. Tuppcr. president
Charleston chamber of commerce: W. M.
Wightman, bishop M. E. church South ;
W. U. W. Howe. D. p., bishop or the di
ocese of South Carolina; P. N. Lynch.
I. I., bishop of Charleston; John For
rest, p. P., prvdor ot iirt Presbyterian
church; G. II. Bracket, pastor second
Presbyterian church; J. L Giraidean,
I). I)., professor ol Theological Semi
nary ; J. A. Chainbliss. pastor Citadel
Pl'iaro Baptist church: S. Muller, P. P..
paiior; S. 3. Matthe-.v, Lutheran church ;
W. I), lawman, pastor Went worth Lu;h
eran church ; P. T. Stevens, Presby
terian Pctjrro Lplscopal Church ;
W. B. Yates, chaplain to seaman ; Pvld
Levi, minister ot congregation, Bethle
hem; CO. Witte. president cl the Peo
ple's Nation&l bank; A. S. Johnson,
pre.'ident bank of Charleston; L. p.
Mowry, president Union hank ; Jacob
Small, president Germanla Savings bank ;
E. 11. Frost, president South Curoliua
Loan and Trust company ; Albert Leng
wlck, president People's hank of South
Carolina; I. li. Hobertson, vice-president
Carolina Savings hank.
3 AFFORD, MORRIS
13 OHIO LEVEE,
City Kational Bank Building, up-stairi.
Tbe OldeatEaUbliahad Agency In Bout
rn HUnoia, repraaentlsa ovr
165 OOO OOO
Whet us, Kmlly Holme of the Cll v of fair),
ronuly of Alexaudtv, nul Stale ol Illinois, by
her rTtfiiu ni'irix' died, lulv exreutnl, ar.
knowlHjced end dvlivcnsl, lfaririK 'lat ih
teTenth 'lay of Uclober, A. V., 11 uud re
corded in the rvcoriler'a oBlee of taid exiuntv uf
Alexander, in volume (book) "Z," on iimkc'IM
did rouvey unto tbe urjiierkiirncd bis Lrir aril
asisuan inortgitsce, the loliowiiiff Ucacribcl
projH-rty, situate in the ( lty of Cairo, county
of Alexander, and Sjtute of Illinois, to-wii:
Lot numbered iwmiy-rlve li'i) in block num
bered fifty-one (M), In the t tty ol" alro al'ore
caid, wbii'b said morttie waa uudt tu Mcura the
layraeut of ne certain promissory note of trie
aid tmily Holme beorinir even dute with ,4 id
mortmge, for the uia of tire huudred dollMra
payable in two yeara after date, to tbe order
ol tb underbigned, with interest at the rate ol
ten rer cent, perannuiu, until paid: Aud
Whereas It fault has been made in the iuy
went of said note, and lute rent. Now tinich.ie
Stiblieuoticeis hereby ivou thut on Hie stli
ay of November A I. Is7, at eleven o'rloek
a m , at tbc west door of ibe court bout, in (he
Hty vt Cairo, county of inlander,
aud (statu, of Illinois, I ehall aell at
public sale lo the hiuhest bidder lor
ctub, Ibe said ruurtKaxtsr nremise and all
benefit of equity of redeuiilion of Hi uid
tmily Holmes, her heirs, evcutors. i.dmini.
trators, or UH.ijrnn therein, pursuant to the pow
er and Jro Imoos in the said inurtKaKC con
tained. ftOB&HT 11. Cl.NSINi.IIAM.
Catao, III., fk.1. 'M, I1974. MortirKe.
(RQQQ Can't be made by every ajren
every nvmtb In tbe bueines we
furnbh, but thoie willing to work can easily
earn a dozen dollars a day rttrhl iu their own lo
callueu. Ifavcuo room to explain here, f-nst-iese
pleasant and ijoaorahie, Wumen. boys
aud girls do as well at, quo. W will furnUh
von a complete outdt free. The busineia pavs
better ihuu anything else. We will bear e"
peuaeof startlnK you. Particulars fice. Write
and , r urnura and taechumcs, their eons
and daughters, and all ciaseesiu need of payinjr
work at home, .bould write to u aud learn all
about Ibe work at vur. Now is the time.
lon t delay, .ddrra i'ltt t 4 Co., Auxuat.
A mil WASTED
ekta . Evente at the Kational Capital
, AND THE CAXPAIOM OF IS76T
euet Ibe book for tbe time, iiivea a mil lui-tory
of the National Capital and fiovcrmuent. Show
bow the Kovernmeut has been roan:ii;el since ire
onranirut ion . Kxplain bow .1 11 iv it
throujb cony res, dive a loll history of th
Whi.ky frauds and Belknap Hi-audal. It tries
the live, of lluvc., Wheeler, Tilden and lieu
rlrk'ks. Rtna ehanec for Axent Addnns.
S-17-W.W J. II I II AM HICKS. Mt l.uul-.Mo
rOHSI H. MTJULKT,
Attorney at Iar
CAIBO, 17-LWOM. . . i
OrriOr. i AtrMvac v0 N1UU Bueat'.t
twrsroW'uhiuatou avenue and W altiul
Two Sizes, 60c. and $1.00 Bottles, at
For the Sure
H olman's Fever and
ROGERS' FEVER AND AGUE
For Sale by
A FULL LINE OF
GLOBULES AND TINCTURES,
For Family Use, by thcSinglo Vial or in complete sets. Wa havo
neat casea containing Finhtcen of ihe Principal HomoBpnthic Eemot
dies. Plain Directions for their tiso with ev ry case- Will bo Sen
by Mail on receipt of price, L50. For Hale by
CD H4 CJ Uj
At WlioloHftlo, at
ELAINE, the "Family Safe Guard," at BARCLAY
BROTHERS, has received the Centennial
WAX FLOWER MATERIALS, Moulding Tools,
A Full Line, m
Washdigton Avenue Store
TheLa PICCADURA" or "BOSS" 5 ct Cigar,
. This 1 the OriirC.al nnd True Bosa" Clcar.
BARCLAY BROTHERS, SOLE AGENTS.
Golden Lion and other Fine Colognes.
AT BARCLAY BROTHERS.
Choice Perfumery, Imported and American
in large variety at BARCLAY BROTTIERS.
A Full Line of Toilet Soaps,
Cheap at BARCLAY BROS.
For Plain and Fancy Writing Papers,
Note, Letter, Fool rap and Leral Cap. Envelope, lak. Pena. Pencil A at
Low Pricea at BABCLCV WaaoinVton Avenue btore '
Waukesha, Bethesda, Blue Lick and Saratoga
Mineral WaUra, at BARCLAY BROTHERS. Ohio Levee.
Cheap at BARCLAY BROS,
Kit her Btore. Be sura to call examine and price before you Buy.
White Lead, Linseed Oil, Turpentine,
Varaiehea all colors, and Painters Materials, at
BARCLAY BROS., Druggists,
74 Ohio Levee, Cairo, 111.
Curo of Chills, at
Ague and Liver Pad,
PAD, $1 Each,
Hnisl.cn, iiO , Vo.,
7 l A
wmwr r f f
ifci- 1 1 Nil