Newspaper Page Text
Wfll 111 '
CElJTEiniTAL IlJJiiiilTlOIT .
CAIBO CITY BLTTDERY,
A.. TAT. PYATT CO.,
H jl,i1luid,' 1 J ' '
BINDERS AND BLANK BOOK
BulUtla BuJlUti.Oor. Twelfth. Str
tfCounrr and RallrSad Wort peclaltv
Officii Hocks From 7:30 a.m. to 6:30
p.m.; Sunday from 7 to 9 a.m. Money
Order 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 .m.
a.m. I r.M.
1:30 I Illinois Central B B
lo.uo f Dally
: KB Daily.
Cairo, Arkansas A
Obi sUver Runte
Daily ete.'t Monday
Mia Hiver KoHte
Up, Sun. Tu. Frl.
Down, Tu.Thu. Bat
Friday A Saturday
U. W. McKbaio, P. M.
tttLLINOIS CENTRAL B. R.
TBAIWB UA1I CAIKO
II at 11 :'! m Daily.
urea al ,
reignl t 4 W0 a. n...Ksnrl Mnmlay.
night at 4:00 B. in.- " "
1UITI AT CAIBO
nil at......... in-...-...... ..Daily.
prtM al.......... 1 : p. Bj...fc.ioept Sunday.
II"-' T.oip ... Sunday.
reiKliI a'.-i.vu m . auiuiay.
JAUUSa JOHNSON. Aaent.
T. LOUIS JBON MOUNTAIN
& SOUTHERN R. B.
pru leave Cairo daily....
......2 oo p. m.
4 00 a m.
proas arrive ai Cairo nail
iuiixU(irn leave Cairodailyv....2:u0a. IB.
oomruodaUou am re daily (eiuept
sundav) - 11:00 a. tu
AIR0 & ST.
HORTEST SHORT; LINE
ST. LOUIS !
We Have Come to Stay!"
HIE train of this company connect at St
Lout ami Kaatt. loul, witn all ouw-r
a to tu NlUi MHl mm weal.
are Cai ro
rife at St. Loot .
av Emit St. Ixjuis . .... . 8 45 a.m.
my at Cairo 4 M p.m.
J. I.. HIXCKLET. Oeaaral Superintendent.
J. A. WKNTii, Ueneral Faawncer A flit.
W. 11. MACFAKLAND, Afent.
AIRO ft VINCENNES R. R.
THE SHORTEST KOUTK TO
vansville, Indianapolis, Cincin
nati ana iouuvuie.
U.NN1NU THHOLGli BY DAYLIGHT.
Tiie Shortest and Quickest Lin to .
Philadelphia, Baltimore and
Mew. York, ., - ,
.king Close Connections vita the "Pant
ait" to la st.
IXDIAXATOUI AMD CLWCUOfATI UFIUI,
are Cairo. . S.ne a. m
rl t Carmi ...... - V : "
rive at VlnoBnnea , It ft
4 T. LOCI AXD eOCTUBASTSBH BAILBOAS.
rives at EvansTil) ........... ......... 5:50 p m.
iNMAXAroua axd yufcnxau baii.boas.
riTMat InUiantpolii 6:30 p. m.
TIA4WIO AHttSItim AJUI0Ai.
riveaat Kaith TaMt.. p.m.
rivca ai uiacinnan.-.-. a:io -
at LouuTaie..- a:10 ' ,
1 tiuoumtt. : v
aye UdlanApolif SB a.m,
Tea Cincinnati ,.m... T:00 "
tvva Louiivilic.M,i......-. . 7:10
rie at V lnoruneA 1:45 p.m.
ivca Vlneeanaa.. . ... :00 ' '
vua KvanaviUa..... : a.m.
rivaa at Umi. -m. 4:43 p.m.
five at Cairo.. .. 8:40 1
A.. XIUXB, i . H. Z.. MOBJUXX.
ln' Pun. Ai't General tan't
3"For1nftnnation ralatlre to rale and cob-
........ IA 1 14 III'Ui II
- r r-p..,. lSt.
17 Cenrt Place, LCUISVILLE, KY
t H.lwlf tUmltt aa )fltf UM Ay.ta aU (At
cpramaiTTaeHa avaua unyvitnji
. W A
ir- jtr, mmhmr mum., kud rodu.-iiig Minif Uwhl
rit lt: KirruuiiMi, H.u.in.1 l.iui..lu... oli(lit muit
biubv drwiu). UluaiwM orHubt, pvfUv. MriMry. Phy
..u, 7,J,. iveurV ia mmiuu
mir Mdtoau fwiL. ijuu; uoaiorrkeav
QLEET, Slriaur, (IrtblUi. Iltu. iuc Ki4UuJ
Tlr. .udTilwr print. Aw. .MI; ..raj.
It I. Kil o Meat tkt a iyrt"' l)."rin uuaiua
.nilldMrf Jlauv, ai4 maitaf tbtumim ...
ll; . i.irM .rvat AUL fl.raMi.aa kaula U.U Im oltaa
aiaiui4 kthiii k mj aan. I'M U U IutmIfbi i.
I.il Uw iltr tut inaiawat. aMdhilM aa a. Mut vriv.wlr
.uJ ..laly bj im.II. Mpm. aafvaara.
Cnree Oaartvat4 ia all CasM
aVara iveiawasUe u4 oiimaaftiseiai suicU cuiiiitWuttai.
Jt wo vgm, ai ia aa; aAarM. aManly aa.ua, te BHMy 1
mi, cuu. avara v. 01 ... amaa a. aaava.
JMaAvui(lciiai A. M or. M. . KUuOulKA
. w I
- v :r
HARTERED MARCH 81. ISM
IT Y NATIONAL BANK, 0 AIBO
a M RAITOBD. Preaident
Pi O . la. , .
nam. VI rW Vim, T. 1 1 .1 1
f i. i ;
W . HToLOr, seo'T ano ireaaurer.
W.Babclat, Chaj. Quiaau,
M. HTOOBJTLBTB, PAUL O. BCMUM,
H.CtnniuiaaAM. H. L. Hallipat,
J. M. PHiLLir. i
NTEBBST naid on denoalu at the rate el i
L per cent, per annum. March lat and Septem-
lerlat. Intereat not arithdram aa adibad imme
I lately to the principal of the deposit, thereby
iving the in eompoand intnreet
carried Women and Children may
uepoaii AAOKioy au no one
1st oan draw it.
Onen erer bnainaaadaT from 9a. aa. to n.
ad Saturday rreolnea tea aaviac depoailt onii
"THE WASHINGTON CITY ROUTE'
THE SHORTEST, QUICKEST,
AM) OSLV UIUECT BOUTE TO
With f.irwt connwtlons for
wmi mumi mmi
Ftilidslpiii, Ke7 M, Eo:tcn, ;r
. ad ' ' .--.
A Speed. Pleisant ni Coafcriibla Trip.
Shonl.l nrinmlr that the t m
BALTIMORE A OHIO R. R.,
Blee-ant CoachMplendld HoUie, Grand
andBsantiful ltountain and Valley
Scenery, and the many poiata of
Hie tort e Intereat Aloua"
Fire fill ALWAYS i u LOW
Ai bj As; Other Line
PULLMAN PALACE CABS
friacip Western ad laslera Cities-
FOR THROL'CIl TICKETS, MA(.GA(JE
C'lierk. Moveiiw-nt of Iraim, Mwuinr Car
Amramoiltttinn. Ac.. Ac., apply at 'liikrt
Ullnte et all I'rinci)! I'oliibi,
NORTH, SOUTH, EAST OB WEST.
E. R. lOR.F.y,
L. M. COLE,
trt.u'1 Ticket Aft.
TIMS. K SIIAUP,
MaHtfr of 'J'ranap'n.
niUS. V. BAHflY.
Wntrrn I'tM'n'r Agt.
City National Bank
CAPITAL, - - $100,000
W.P IUI.UDAY. Prrelnt.
lit N UV I.. HAIXIUAY, ViccrTrat.
A. H.OAtruKU, CAtfhief.
WA' ' U UVal.OF. Ana' I Canhier.
, DIRECTORS :
. St A ats TatUM. R. H. CrenoBAl.
1 L. Hallway, - V. P. Ualmdat,
U. It. WILLI JLMKOS. bTKrilBTf 1URD,
A . B. BxrroHD.
Exohange, Com and United Statei
uonaa JBougnt ana aoia.
DEPOSITS received aid a general ;Unklng
r Ttroas . PrwiMpTit. H. W1U, Caihier.
P. MeS. Vice Prea't. T. J. blerth. Asst. aab'r
mi m mi
Corner Commarolai Av-&48t Street
K. Bros. Vlro. Wm. Klu
I'. S..(T. Calm. Wm. Wj
A . SiiMnka, Cairo. II. C llillinrnlry, at. Louis-
H. lliidir, lairo. U. Well, Cairo.
r. li. nrinkman, l ixui. .
.1. Y. Clemsoa, Caledonia. ,
k Veaiernl BmIlIbb; BaalnesB Dome.
rfExchann sold and bought . Intereat paid
n the bavin Department. Collection maoa.
nd all Uu.inta. prumitly attended to.
to Mil the Hew
LU v.mH ait thm Watlanal Oa.nl ta.1
" AND THJt CAMPAIGN OF l76y
Just Uie bek for the Linira. Uive a full history
of the NutinnAl CAuitaland UoTernmeot. enow
how the eoveruottnt ba uwa managed aino lis
organization. Lxjilains now joim are l'Ui
iiiruuirh rAtiiriMM.' dive A 11111 iiuiorr 01 uie
wiiiaky rrauua ana neiauiui bcaiiuju. 11 kith
theh.viof llayee, Wbevler, lilden ana lien
nti pJiAnne fur Asrent. AildreA.
CliAMUEttS. bU IX)U18, H0.
filj tadil College
St. Louis. Mo.
THOI. A. SICE, A. M.L. L.B.,
jka Rid, A. M.,
fcU. H. HUBW00D,
FULL LIFE SCHOUhSHIP. $81 00
MOST Coniiilete," Thorough and Practical
rouroe ot btudy in the Uniu-d tate-
oourae Indispentuile to every yuung man ra-
L7Kinjon the 01 me.
-For lUuatrated CircuUr,
A. BICE, A
in line of duty. II t
Via ef any kind, the
lou of a rlarer or or
the lou of an K7., a UVr
TUBE. f bal abgat, rm a
naauoa. Disease of .
or VMlCf Jive
diackarf edfar rouBd,iaiurit
or tuDtur. von kt full boun.
ty. aMTSead ataaip,
al PBsion and Bou
aAi. Addrt all latter le
jui- ii c fi.iiu Aaent.IndlanaB.
ells. Ind. run au '
4 - CAIRO, ILLINOIS. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1876.
Hobkrt AIcWadk'a theatrical com
pniiy I the only one travelling In the
West thin reason that has not made
money out ol pocket.
J , Bom houses of conffre will adjourn
on the 221 Inst, until the first Monday In
January. The southern investljatiiijj
committees will not be ready to report
until that time.
(ir.s. Hancock, who voted lor Tilden,
ha leen orJered to San Franaiseo, and
0'n. Mieridan takes his place lit New
York. Gen. Hancock pased through
St. Louis on Monday on Ids way West.
Thk common council ol P.rookIyn
ha Lurietl the unrecognized victims
of the late lire in one common jrravc
The ofl'er of a plat of ground on Dattle
Hill made by tlie Greenwood directors
was accepted, and many of the bodies
were interred on Sunday hint.
Mr. Jamks (ioKDON Uknxett, the na
bob of the American newspaper press,
has Anally pettleddown to the firm con
viction thfit he "Is not fitted for the mar
ried state." Mr. Ueniictt has been en
gaged for two years to Miss Ida May of
Boston, and has made her many valuable
and elegant presents. Tliese he requests
her to retain, as a sort of compensation
probably, for tb loss of himself. Miss
May b trosseau was prepared in l'arls at
an expense of twenty thousand dollars.
ils waste of eood clothes, it is sup
posed, Mr. Bi nnett will also make ood
to the lady who was his fiancee.
The ashes of Baron Von Palm, who
was cremated at Washington, Penn., not
long ago, were gathered by some of the
deceased Baron's friends a lew days aince
and snt on to New York. Part ct the
ust was deposited in a llmdo urn, and
part mingled with flower seeds, sprinkled
in a lot purchased for the purpose in a
Lutheran cemetery. When the retort
In which the body was bnrnt was
opened, tluero were only a few
scattered a&hes and a trail of
snow white fragments of bone.
hese bore the appearance of white, del
icate little shells, and Uieir cellular struc
ture was as dainty and beautilul as lace-
work. Perfumed water was sprinkled
on them to reduce them to powder.
II A If HE THE RIUHT TO BO ITT
Gov. Grover, of Oregon, gave acertifL
cate of elcctiou aa elector of that state to
Mr. Croiiin, one of the Democratic candL
date for elector, because Mr. Watts, one
of the Republican candidates for elector,
was at the time he received a majority of
the votes of the state a postmaster. Had
he the right to do so ? That is the ques
tion. The Republicans say he had not;
the Democrats that he had. Let us see.
The constitution ot the United States
says that any person holding a
position ol trust or profit under the gov
ernment ot the United States shall not be
appointed an elector. Mr. Watts lield
uch a position. He was therelore ineli
gible to appointment as an elector. But
the Republicans appointed him nevcrtbe.
less. And now they claim that he should
have been allowed to vote. Jo Rhode Is
land one of the men elected elector was a
centennial exhibition conimisfeioncr. The
Republican supreme court of that state
decided he was not eligible. The legisla
ture was called together and elected an
other person in his place. In Vermont
where a postmaster was elected elector,
he was declared ineligible, and the place
was filled according to law. These two
States are Radical enough for any pur
pose. " "But," it is said by the Republi
cans, "Gov. Groycr should not have
given the certificate of election to Cron-
an." .Why? "Because," the reply Is,
ho certainly was not elected." Read
the governor's letter for an answer to this
assertion, and then read the following:
"In Gulick vs. New. 14 Indiana, H3,
102, it was held : That whether an elec
tion, because ot the ineligibility of the
candidate receiving the highest number
ot ballots, is a lailure, and must be lielu
over, or whether the hiirhest eligible
candidate is elected, depends upon cir
1. It the candidate receiving the
highest number ot votes is Ineligible,
but from a cause unknown to the voters,
and which they were nut bound to know,
as, for example, infancy, want oi nat
uralization, and tne like tne result Is a
failure, and there must be another elec
tion. "2. It Uie voters know, or are bound to
know, tho eligibility of the candidate,
the election is not a failure, as the eligi
ble candidate receiving the highest num
ber of votes is legally elected.
' 'a. Where the ineligibility ot a candi
date arises from Am Molding, or having
held a pubhe office, tne people witlun uie
jurisdiction ot such an oflloe are held in
law to know, are chargeable witn notice
Of wc-h ineligibility, and votes given to
men a candidate are ot no tjfect, ami ins
highest eligible competitor u elected.
(See also Carson vs. McPhetridge, 13
"These," says ttie Chicago Times, "are
American cases exactly In point. It will
be seen by every one that the course of
the governor of Oregon was in strict
pursuance ot law, as laid down by
American as well as by Knglish courts."
THE ITl ATlM-Ol POaiTIUN.
We hope the best, but w fear life
On the face ol the electoral returns, not
taking Into consideration the Cronin
vote, Mr. Hayes is elected ; but, couut
tag the Croniu vote, Mr; Tilden is elec
The Republicans, and not a few Demo
crats, believe that the Cronin vote ought
not to be counted. The Democrats, an J
a few Republicans, believe that the Lou
isiana vote ought not to be counted.
The Republicans and Democrats who
object to the counting of tho Cronln vote
for Tildcu, do so because they know
that a majority of Uie people of Oregon
prefer Mr. Hayes to Mr. Tildcn for presi
dent. Tho Democrats and Republicans
who object to the counting of the votes of
Louisiana for Hayes, do so because they
believe that a majority of the people of
;hose states prefer Mr. Tilden
to Mr. Hayes for president.
There can be no doubt about Oregon.
It is a Hayes state ; and whatever may be
said about the right of Gov. Grover to
give Mr. Cronln a certificate of election
as elector, no one can deny that tho ma
Jot lty of the people of that state did not
want him to be one ot their -electors, in
fairness, Mr. Hayes ought to have the
vole of Oregon. - " '
In so far as the vole of Louisiana Is
concerned, the condition of the matter is
as follows :
On the 7th of XovcihIkt the people of
that state voted for presidential electors.
On the face ot the returns, at the
close of the election, the Tilden electors
had majorities ranging from C, 300 for the
lowest, to 8,0.17 for the highest. Theie
returns were sent up.to the capital, and
put into the hands of the returning
board of the State, which it is claimed
bad authority to canvass the votes and
ascertain and declare the result. This
board went behind the return?, and,
wiping out the majorities for the TUden
electors, gave to Mhe Hayes elec
tors a majority ranging ' from
4.C2C for the lowest, to 4,712 for
the highest. This was done by
throwing out 11,050 Democratic votes,
and 1,7.15 Republican votes, against the
legality of which votes not a word had
been urged. The Democrats denounce
this action of the board. The Republi
cans applaud it. The Democrats de
nounce it because they declare it falsifies
the wishes ot the majority of the people
of Louisiana. The Republicans ap
plaud it, because they say it reaUy gave
expression to wishes ot a majority of the
people ot that state.
We believe that if the Republicans are
right n the .assertion they make in this
regard, the voteot Louisiana ought to be
counted for Hayes ami, we have no
doubt, that all honest Republicans will
agree with us In saying, that, if the Dem
ocrats are right in the assertion they
make In regard to the matter, the vote of
Louisiana ought to lie counted for Til
KHALI, 11 1; rU.NOI.IDATE THEM ?
This is a fact : Alexander county is
approaching a condition of bankruptcy
because, by levying taxf s up to the con
stitutional limit, she cannot obtain
enough money to pay the running ex
penses of her government.
This is also a fact: Tulaskl
county is in even a worse finan
cial condition than Alexander, because
she cannot, by remaining within the con
stitutional limit of taxation, get enough
money to pay the expenses of her gov
ernment. This is also a fact : If Alexander and
Pulaski counties were consolidated into
one county, the money collected from a
levy of the constitutional tax would pay
the expenses of the government, and
leave a surplus in the treasury of thou
sands of dollars.
Why therefore should the two coun
ties be not consolidated ?
There is no good reason, and wo be
lieve that nothing would prevent the suc
cess of a consolidation movemeut, if one
should be started. In Mound City there
would be, of course, some opposition
growing out ot the fact that there the oili
cers ot Pulaski abide.and the great men
of the county dwell; but outside
Mound t'ity, in Pulaski,
the vote would be two to one for consoli
dation. In Alexander the movement
would bo signally successful. It would
be opposed by uo ouc who really has at
heart the welfare of this community.
The first thing to be done Is to obtain
tho necessary legislation by the general
assembly. In the statutes there
is, we believe, no means pro
vided by which on county can
be merged Into another, or two coun
ties be consolidated and made a new
county, Legislatien ot this kind iuu?t
bo obtained tielore the consolidation
movement can be submitted to tho con
sideration of the people interested.
This legislation can be obtained by Sena
tor Ware and Representatives Iryin
and Albright, and we have no
doubt they will take the proper steps
to obtain it. Representative Watkius,
of Mound City, may oppose the move
ment, but we hope he will not do so.
He should, whatever may be his opinion
of the consolidation movemeut, be will
ing to permit the people ol his county
to express their opinion of the movement
at the polls. We hope he will therelore
vote for proposed legislation and give to
the people of Pulaski that privilege.
The subject of consolidation is one
of more tliau passing interest to our peo
ple. They should consequently take hold
ot it, and by Uifctisslon bring It promi
nently before the public. jL '
The Democrats may say, that the ques.
tion is already decided; that the returns
from the several voting places ot Uie state
prove the state to bo for Tilden, and that
only tho military despotism of the admin
istration could have prevented that re
sult from being announced. The Repub
licans may reply, that the majority of the
voters ot the xtate are clearly in favor of
Hayes, and that only the bulldozing des
potism of tho. Democrats could
have prevented them from expressing
their preference at tho polls. "But you
haye got no right to go behind the re
turns, and Inquire wliether Intimidation
was practiced by Democrats at the differ
ent polling places ; the face of the returns
must control In the first In
stance, nnd then let the legality
of tho election !C tested In
the conrts,' say the Democrats. The
Republicans retort : " You have no right,
Recording to your own doctrine, to go
behind the returns from the state to
the president of the senate, and ascertain
whether the returning board acted ille
gally or dishonestly ; the face of tho re
turns, as sent up from the state, must
control in the first instance, nnd then
let the future take care ot itself."
So, after nil, we come out of the same
hole into which wc entered. If the Dem
ocrats can go behind the returns from the
slate, why may not the Republicans go
behind the returns irouithc parishes?
Wc therelore come down to the bed
rock question : "Are the majority ol the
voters of Louisiana Haves- or
Tilden men'r" This U the
question that congress must
dtw ide. We hope it lias enough wisdosn to
decide it in a manner satisfactory to the
people. If the investigation of the com
mittee now In Louisiana shall furnish
evidence amounting to .proof that there
was a fair and free election in that state,
there will be, we shall continue to be
lieve until facts crowd out the. belief,
enough honest Republicans in the eeuate
to give the state to Mr. Tilden or else
throw out Its vote. If, on tho other
hand.the investigation should Bhow that
the Democrats carried the state by bull
dozing despotism, there will be enough
honest and patriotic . Democrats, we
shall continue t believe until we know
Uie contrary, to stand by the declaration
of the vote of the state for Hayes, and to
aid in putting down any hot-headed
movement that any hot-headed Demo
crats may make. .. . i . t .
JOHN H. MTJLKET, '
Attorney at Law.
OF" PICK : At reiknr on Ninth Strrw, l-tvt
Washington avenue and W alnut Stm t.
nm mm to suit ths 1:1:1:
Room and Board, 1st and 2d
Floors, $2,50 per Day.
Boom and Board, 3d Floor $2 .00 For Day
Special Rates by Week or Month.
A limited number of very deslraMe lumily
rnuiim can be t-curxl at rcinotiable ruU-s lor the
The fat. Cburlea is the larpi-st anil beet HDJHiint
edlfoube in Southern Illinois, and id the leuiluiK
hotel in Cairo. Notwithstanding the "Ucil
liock" reduction in pri-a, the tublu will, ba
liruul, be liU rally .upplirii with the very best
of everything- Ihut can be found in market. ,
ine Wpe namplo rooms for coiumuruiul trav
eler!., on ground floor, tree of rharjre.
El" Ail bnKKiureoi'Kueittii conveyed to and Iron.
Hit nouu wiinoui cuarge
E. K. ECJXEW,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
IN THE CITY.
Goods Sold Very Close.
Corner 10th St. and ComuiorclaJ At.
C. 0. PATIER & CO.
SIXTH STREET. Between OHIO
LEVEE AMD COMMERCIAL.
nTanufactureahia own Horee Shoe and
can Aaeure Quod Work.
y-M. n. sun a
Physician Sc Surgeon,
Oaire iu Winter' Klock, corner Keveath aud
Cuiuiiu-reinl Avenue, (entruuee on 8rvt-nlul.
! UrauU-bcei hirteeulu alrwul, weal of W aoLiujrUiu
STEAM HO ATS.
Evansvllle, Cairo and Memphis
Steam Packet Co.,
raducah, Sbawnoetown, Evans
ville, Louisville, Cincinnati
and all way landings.
The eli-Rant elile-wlirrl Btesni'-i
At.UHB, rHKlHTO... MftMrr
ll A Itl.Bl, I'KNNINIITON 'Icrk
Will er Cairn every W Kt)S K.U A V at 6
o'clock H. m.
The uWt steamer
Bax How Alio
Leaves Cairo every 9ATL'ttDAY.
Kech bout make close connection at Cairn
with flrBt-clmw Rtamcrg for fit J.ouin, Mem
phis and New OaVnnn, and at Kvanavilie with
the K. A C. It. MMor nil points) North and Eaxt.
and with the I.ouiMvllle Mail Steamer fo. all
twintsonthe ITpper Ohio, pirttiK through re
ceipts on Irvighu. an' I pafldengeri. to all point
For tirihrr information apply to
nuL.5int.it, moeunircr Afrmi.
1 ( Ape
J. M. IHII,,IIS.
Or to li.J.UItAMI
rfujK'rintondont and tinjirml Freight A vent.
1'K-Jii-1t. hvauvilltt Indiana.
PAINT AND OILS.
B. F. Blake
t?aints, Oils, Varnishes,
iVall Paper, Window Glass, Win
dow Shades, &o.
Always on hand, the celebrated illuminating
AUItOItA OH j.
Oornor Eleventh Street and Washing
3 AFFORD, MORRIS
AND C ANDES
73 OHIO LEVEE,
City Rational Bank Building, vp-itaixs.
?he Oldest Eatabllshed Ajreney in SoutrJ
em Illinois, ruproaenUuar ovor
.65 OOP OOP
MT. CARBON(Blg Muddy)
Orders far Coal bv the car-load
i,on, or in hogsheads, for shipment
jrompuy attonuou w.
sarTa lArra coniumeri and all
-naLnnfnnrtirarfl- we are nrenared
to aunply any quantity, by the
aionth or year, at uniform rates.
CAIftO CITT WIA1 COM? AWT.
laMidavItro.'Roaicc, No. 70 Ohio I.ev.
41a.lti.lav Hro.'a wharf boat.
At Ktypluiu Mills, or . . .
tvAt Um Cual Uuiiip, rootefTBtity-Kik-Din
IJrroat Odlee l rawer. Suo.
This great International Exhibition, dw
liied to commemorate the one hundredth'
anniversary of American Independence,
openod May lOtb, and will clone Soyetabef
loth, 1870. All the nations ol tb world
and all the state and territories of the Un
ion are participating In Uii wonderful do
monstration, bringing together the most -comprehensive
collection ej art treasures,
mechanical inventions, scientific discover '
cries, manufacturing achievements, miner-"
ai specimens, ana agricultural products
czcr exhibited. The ground devoted to
tho exhibition are situated on the line of
the Pennsylvania Kaitroad and embrace 4fi0
acres of i- ulnnount Park, all highly im
proved and ornamented, on which are '
erected the largest buildings ever construc
ted live of theee covering an area of fitty
acre, and continir .',0v0,U00. The total
number of buildings erected for the pur
poses of the exhibition Is near two hun
dred. During tho tbirts day immediately
following the opening of the exhibition a
million and a quarter ol people visited it.
THE PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD
THE GREAT TRUHK LIVZ
FAST MAIL ROUTE OF THE U. S.
1 the mos, direct: convenient and econom
ical wny ol reaching Philadelphia and this
freat Rxlill.itlou Irom all section! of the
country. It trains too ud iron Philadel
phia will pass th roti tin a grand Centennial
depot, which the company has erected at
the main entrance to the Exhibition
grounds for the accommodation of passen
gers who wl li to Htnp at or mart from the
liumerous large hotels contiguous to this
station anc the Imbibition a convenience
ol the greatest value to visitors, and afford
ed exclusively by the Pennsylvrnta Kail
ond, which is the only line running direct
0 the Centennial building. Excursion
rains will alostop at the Encampment of
he Patrons of Husbandry, at Kim Statlou
on this road.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Is the grand
est railway organization In the world, it
controls seven thousand miles of roadway,
forming continuous lines to Hilladelphi,
New York, Italttinoro, and Washington, over
which luxation day and night car are
run from Chicago, si. Louis, Louisville, Cin
rinnati, Indianapolis, Columbus, Toledo,
Cleveland and Krie wlthous change.
Us mam line Is laid wite double and third
tracks ol heavy steel rails Jupon a deep bed
of broken stone ballast, and its bridghs ate
all of iron or stone, its passenger train
are equipped with every knoA'n Improve
ment for comfort and safety, and are run at
faster speed for preatcr distances thvn the
truinsol any line on the continent. The
company has largely increased its equip
ment lor Cedtentiial travel, aud will be pre
pared to build In its own shops, at short
notice sullielent to fullv accommodate any
any extra demand. The unequalled re
sources at the command of the company
01 the company guarantee the most perfect
accommodations for all its patrons during
the Centennial Exhibition.
The magniilceiit scenery for which the
Pennsylvania Kail road is so justly celebra
ted presents to the traveler over its perfect
roadway an ever-changim panorama ol
river mountain and landscape views une
qualcd in America.
The eating stations on this line are un
surpassed. .Meals wil! be furnished at suit
able hours and nple time allowed lor tn
Kxeiirsion tickets, at reduced rates, will
be sold at all tho principal railroad ticket
offices in the West, Northwest and South
lie sure that your tickets read via the
(ircat Pennsylvania route to the Centen
nial. VKANK THOMSON, 1). M. Hm..Ir
(icn. Manager. lieu, Pass'r Act
WILSON, EGGLESTON & CO.,
Flour, Grain, Seeds, & Provisions,
21 WEST CANAL. STREET,
I3T L'onij,'nmcnts solicited, ll-ii-eod-liu
Whereas, Joseph McKenzle and his wife
did, on the 1Mb day ot August, 1M7H, exe
cute, acknowledge and deliver to me a cer
tain deed of truft, now of record in the
recorder's oilice of Aloxander County, In
book o of ti ust deeds at page 270. and also
did ou the 3rd day ol October, 187:1, in like
manner execute, acknowledge and deliver
to me another deed ot trust, now of record
in the recorder's ofllce of said Alexander
County, in book Q ot trust deeds at page
279, both ot which were given to secure the
payment of a certain promissory note, exe
cuted by the said Joseph McKenzie to Mary
f. McDonald. Aud whereas, default has
been made in the payment ol said promis
sory note, now, uiereiore, give nonce
that by virtue ol the power given me ty,
..aid deed of trust, 1 will on the lttth day of
January, 1S77. at the hour of 11 o'clock, a.
m., of said day, at the court liovioe door in
the city of Cairo, County ot Alexander and
.State of Illinois, sell at public vendue, to
the highest bidder, lor car.li, the following
described lots, situated in saiu city oi
Cairo, to wit: Lots thirty-three (33),
thiity-tour tittcen ana sixteen
(iti), iu block , lifty-three (.M), being the
same, granted, nergaineu anu aoiu 10 uie iu
trust, us aforesaid, by said deed of trust
Thu purchaser will le entuieu io a uenu
Immediately. Dated December Mth, ls.u.
JAHKSIi. CLK.V1SU3I, iruaiee.
SjAMl'KL 1', H HKI.IK,
w-lil Attorney for Trustee .
Aliu!ullratti" Mo lire.
Kstate of Daniel I.anipert, deceased
The undersigned, naving Deen appoiumu
ArlminisLrtrix of the Estate ot Dauicl
l.ampert, late ol the County ot Alexander,
and State of Illinois, deceased, hereby gives
notice that hhe will appear before the Coun
ty Courtof Alexander county, ai me coun
house iu Cairo, in said Couuiy, at the Jan
uary Term, on the Third Monday in January
nevi at which time all persons having
claim a alnst said Estate are nntitied and
requested to atteud for the purpose of hav
ing the ame adjusted. All peraonsindebtea
to said Katate are requeaieu iu wbkc iujiuc
dlate payment tt the undersigned.
Dated this Sid day of November. A. D.,
ItCu. MAKUAUET LAMPEUT,
Oil III la max.. Uua. ZmnriM I. tba
UUIbIm aciota iaa).iiiliiiltoai Wato
u, aTT u'iddla tfi wool n4 d p-eaail
yuui aiTif uiiddla al aBoalB ma 'sJf,M!J!A
toutaiitf iiuuruuiium - una wi vh .. w -1.
(iv tu Ia0r4 ehra. Ih. Inabuaai oi auutliita.
Culv true MariurGuida In lua orl4. Yll,,P5Tj
ul i un uon Ui ywtAwm uhi nm;w, mw wi-- j
ii.ail wu AD'
iv of th. .iihiNW aralul m W. awt-i
OUV.lal Yr--f awCsii LVU
. A. U.
COnn t aa't o "'" by vry
Sp9a79 rvery monilt iu tha Isu.naaa wa
furnUh, but tboae willius to work raa eaaiiy
rani a dozca dollur a day nlit in Ihcr iiwii Ut
....... ia iiun roomiaexilan kvrc. ruai-
neaa i.iant aud boooinbl. Women, boy
aud gu 1. .! aa wrll as mea. W? will fursuan
you a e..uipU-W outttt fn. Tba bu-iu- pay-
teller itiun aoythi eUa. will hear
of atartins you. fartlcular. ft.. Write
l,,(i a, Karaier Bad luacBAALia, tlwif auu
and du!hU-r, and all claaae la Rami uX pay iu
wrk al houw, iuld wnU t u aa aara all
,lH..d the work at oaca. Now U Ih tiw
Ik-u't delay. Addn-4 1 at A C.Auul.
W. HTSIiO, TrMrer.