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nM n ORRIS05I roH WAK TO PRE
Col. DoiiMorncon, one of the favorites
of the Democrat of this part ot the state.
ling bet n reviewing the Oregon electoral
vote, and h.'i. come to the conclusion
that Cronin was regularly appointed and
that hi vote for Tilden was a legal vote.
"ThisifiveMo Mr. Tilden," Bays Col
Morrison, "the constitutional majority iu
the electoral colleijo upon the face of the
return, and entitles him to be lnaugu
rated president. Xo doubt he will
be; and, it he Is, the men who
elected him will ce to it that
the integrity of our Institutions is main
talned against the conspiracy formed
more than six months no to deprive the
Democracy and Liberals, composing a
large majority of the people, of the presi
dent they elected. The conspirators can
only report to lorce outside ot the law
when employed, the men who elected
Tildsn will have the courage to put down
that force, and the patriotietii to defend
maintain and preserve our institutions."
This is very good reading for the cn
thusiastie Democrats who are de
nouncing all Democrats inclined to
raise their voices in the interest ot peace
but really the colonel thunders more than
he storms, lie assumes much, and on his
assumptions rushes to his conclusion
which no one would be inclined to con
trorert If his assumptions were estab
lished tacts recognized by the proper
tribunal. Ihe C ronin vote may be i
good vote, but thla remains to be seen
ii ine governor oi -ew Jersey Had re
fused to give a artlflcate ot election to
the Democratic elector who was
United .States commissioner, and had
given it to the Republican elector who
had the next highest vote, every mem
ber of the Democratic party would have
shouted, in the loudest indignation, pro
digious denunciations of the Radical ras
cality that would hayc justified the out
rageous proceeding. If the governor of
Missouri had given a certificate ot elec
tion to the Republican candidate for elec
tor contesting with Gen. Frost, the Dem
ocratic elector elect, the Democrats would
have denounced him In season and out of
season, and would have been willing to
lollow Col. Morrison Into the tented held
tor the purpose of resenting such a blow at
the will of the people as expressed at the
ballot-box. But, strange to say, not
lew Democrats shout over the Cronin
vote, and, with Col. Morrison, say
"This gives to Mr. Tilden the constitu
tional majority in the electoral college."
How we would roar If we were gored by
the Cronin ox ; how Inconsistently we
rejoice at the pangs .inflicted by Cronin
on the Republican ox ! For one, we do
not take much stock In the Cronin vote
We would not fight tor any man elected
by It ; but would feel inclined to hurl a
tew missies at any one who would suc
ceed by such a yote,
Col. Morrison then says, that the ma
jority given to Mr. Tliden, oa the lace of
the returns, by the Cronin vote, entitles
him to be Inaugurated president, that no
doubt he will be, and that, if he is, the
men who elected him will see to it that
the integrity of our political institutions
Is maintained. It Mr. Tilden should be
inaugurated, be will be sustained by all
the Democrats ol the land, and by mo6t
ot the Republicans, we hope ; but he
must have, and has, better ground to
claim his inauguration on than the vote of
Cronin. If he leans on it, it will be
to him a weak support The
truth U, in-all this wretched business the
Democrats have been clearly on the side
of the right, excepting In the Cronin mat
ter, which cannot be defended, ex
cepting on the ground that the Republi
cans have done us bad. But this will
not do. In this controversy tho Demo
crats should have an Irreproachable rec
ord, and should compel the Republicans
to recede from their dishonest claims and
revolutionary positlou by making the
cased the Democracy so strong that
they will not dare to stand In the tace of
tbe evidence that will be produced
to prove that they have stolen the
States of Louisiana, Florida and South
Carolina from Tilden. We hope this
will be done, and that there will be
enough Republicans In the senate to pre
vent the consummation of the great out
rago contemplated by Chandler and Cam
eron. If our hope should be disaDDolnt,
ed, aud Hayes declared elected president,
we can see no wiser course for the De
mocracy to pursue than to submit
without an appeal to arms, and ask the
people to rebuke the Republicans at the
polls. They will do it In a most unmis
takable manner. We know It is being
said, that we will have no elections iu
the future If Hayes succeeds by the frauds
of Louisiana and the bayouets of Grant,
but we do not believe this alarming cry.
We have confidence in the American
people outside ol Louisiana, and to them
at the ballot-box we are willing to sub
mit tho decision of whatever question
may grow out of the present complica
tions. Our voice is not for war.
ri.OHIDA VOTED FOR TlLDi .v..o
One of the distinguished gentlemen
scut by the Republican- to watch the
counting of votes In Florida, Gen. Frauds
A. Barlow, has made his report. It is a
plain statement of facts Iu reference to the
presidential election in that state, aud will
not, we believe, fail to convince all dis
passionate men that Mr. Tilden has beeu
deliberately ''counted out."
Ofiftoa, SvOlatlsx SixUeUajT, Cobmi Twelfth an. 4
CAIRO, ILLINOIS. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1876.
'On the lace of the returns," says Oen.
Barlow, "the vote was : Hayes, 24,329 ;
Tilden, 21,287." The board of canvas
sers made certain additions to and
subtractions from these figures,
but these changes did not
change the result. The state wa still
Tilden'a by D3 majority. But at last the
board came to Hamilton county. "It is
this county," says Gen. Barlow, "which
causes the only doubt I have about It"
the vote of the state. In this county
enough Democratic votes in a Democratic
precinct were thrown out to give the state
to Hayes. It appears that the inspectors
ot the election abandoned the counting of
the votes when only half finished, and left
it to two lawyers. Because ol this irreg
ularity the vote of a large Democrat pre
cinct in this county wafc thrown out, and
tho state, In this way, was given to
Hayes. Gen. Barlow is miserable be
cause he cannot Induce himself not to
believe that tho election inspectors who
abandoned the counting of tho votes in
the Democratic county of Hamilton, and
thclawyers who llnished It, were Dem
ocrats. The Democratic member of the
board of canvassers, Attorney General
Cocke, in his protest against the action
ot the board, asserts that tho Inspectors
and the lawyers were Republicans, and
the other members ot the board do not
deny the solt impeachment. The careless
Inspectors made affidavits in aid of the
Republican coutest, and "if so," Inno
cently remarks General Barlow, "I
presume they were Republicans." Then
the general proceeds to lacerate the soul
of Hayes and Morton, by saying: "In
that case it would be presumed that in
the return they made they looked after
the Interest ot their own party; and, at any
rate, I do not think that the Democratic
majority should be thrown out because
ot lieputmcan wrong-doing. If tuck tcert
the case, if lack precinct be rejected, it
would give a Republican majority in the
ttate; otherwue, twt.
The general proceeds to discuss the
matter somewhat more, and at last sums
up as follows : "We, therefore, see that
there was a Tilden majority."
Gen. Barlow must now expect to be
denounced as the recipient ol a part of
the contents of TUden'g barrel.
LOCAL WOri.n-BE WABRIOB 4F
e are getting it again. Not a few of
our Democratic friends hereawav are
abusing us scandalously because we do
not Insist that, whatever may be the ac
tion of congress, the Democrat! shall In
augurate Mr. Tilden by force because
we do not cry aloud for war upon the
liadicals. These hot-headed Democrats
are reminded that their representative
men even Ben. Hill, Bob. Toombs and
Jell. Davis are calm, and have not vet
demanded gore. They should also not
forget that war talk is the most loolish
taiK a Democrat can at this moment In
dulge In, Morton has been out In Indl
ana hunting for Democratic warriors.
He could now use such material to fire
the Radieal heart. No war, please. Let
us have peace. We bee the warlike Dem.
ocrats who are now denouncing us to be
caim. inese Democrats have alwava
uenouneed us, but have never failed to
come arouud to our way of
thinking in the end. Thev were resolved
to light before they would acquiesce in
the thirteenth, fourteenth and fifteenth
amendments to the constitution: but
they didn't fight. They acquiesced with
it naa grace ; and they are now swearing
that they like the amendments and alwava
favored them. These Democrats swore
that they would never recosnlze a rjublic
ofllcer who was elected bv the votes of
colored men, and would not vote with a
party that would accept the votes of the
u-u niggers." We told them thev
were excited, and assured then that they
mignt yet agree with Mr. Lincoln In his
assertion, that the colored vote might be
the means of retaining tho jewel of free
dom In tho casket of our political institu
tions, 'or words to that effect." They
replied that they would go to the devil
nrst. jnow they are claiming (and
we believe they are right), that Mr.
Tilden was elected by the patriotic votes
oitne nohie colored men of Louisiana.
Florida and South Carolina. And thev
want to fight to make secure the result
of the noble colored men's votes. We
protest : . "Xo war, please. Let us have
peace. Be quiet." But they respond:
"D-d It we will. You'r a Radical, or
you wouldn't talk that way." So it
goes. . Will wo never be able to beat anv
sense Into the heads ot some of tho tool
sh fellows who call themselves Demo
crats? Why should we forever ho
afflicted by their short-sighted and vin
dictive abusive ?
TILDEN SOLDIERS OUTRAGED.
A number ot Cincinnati eentlemen.
who had been members of the union
army, believing that Mr. Tilden had been
elected president, called a meeting of ex
union soldiers cnteitainino this onin.
Ions, to meet at the Burnett house for con
sultation and action on the Dresldentlal
controversy. The meeting was organ
ized, and was proceeding to business,
when a crowd of Republicans Jnvaded
tho room, and with cries ot "Down with
the rebels," "Kill the U-d Democrats,"
broke up the meeting, and drove the Til
den soldiers out Into the street. Where,
now, is the Radical Indignation that
ihouldj be showered upon this bulldoz
ing outrage? Must Democrats submit
to such things, and make no sign ? Ta
tience, good boys; patience. Time at
last sets all things even. Let us turn the
other cheek now. After awhile we will
hit back, and strike a deyllUh hard blow.
aCff. HAH COCK.
The order to send Gen. Hancock from
New York to the Pacific coast, because
he Is a Democrat, and to put Gen. Sheri
dan In command of the Eastern Den art
ment, because he is a Republican, was, it
it said, actuallr made out: but Gen
Sherman hearing of it, became Indignant,
ana upon his protest It was revoked
True or not, no one will deny that If such
an order was made, It was a shameful
one. Gen. Hancock was one of the heroes
of tho war for the union, and In his patri
otism the people have, we believe, the
most explicit confidence.
fOUTY TEAJU BEFORE TliC PtTBUCL
DR. C. M?LANE'S
o th eras or
Hepatitis or Liver Complaint,
DYSPEPSIA AND SICK HEADACHE.
Symptoms of a Diseased Liver.
1)AIN in the right side, under the
. edge of the ribs, increases on pres
sure ; sometimes the pain is in the left
side ; the patient is rarely able to lie
on the left side sometimes the pain
is felt under the shoulder-blade, and
it frequently extends to the top of
the shoulder, and is sometimes mis
taken for a rheumatism in the arm.
The stomach is affected with loss of
appetite and sickness ; the bowels in
general are costive, sometimes alter
native with lax ; the head is troubled
with pain, accompanied with a dull,
heavy sensation in the back part.
There is generally a considerable loss
of memory.accompan ied with a pain
ful sensation of having left undone
something which ought to have been
done. A slight, dry cough is some
times an attendant. The patient
complains of weariness and debility ;
he is easily startled, his feet are cold
or burning, and he complains of a
prickly sensation of the skin ; his
spirits are low; and although he is
satisfied that exercise would be bene
ficial to him, yet he can scarcely
summon up fortitude enough to try
it. In fact, he distrusts every rem
edy. Several of the above symp
toms attend the disease, but cases
have occurred where few of them ex.
isted, yet examination of the body,
after death, has shown the liver to
have been extensively deranged.
AGUE AND FEVER.
Dr. C. M?Lake's Liver Pills,
in cases or Ague and Fever, when
taken with Quinine, are productive
of the most happyresults. No better
cathartic can be used, preparatory
to, or after taking Quinine. We
would advise all who are afflicted
with this disease to give them A
For .all Bilious derangements, and
as a simple purgative, they are un
equaled. BEWARK OP IMITATIONS.'
The genuine Dr. C. McLake's
Liver Pills are never sugar coated.
Every box has a red wax seal on
the lid, with the impression Dr.
M?Lane's Liver Pills.
The genuine M?Lane's Liver
Pills bear the signatures nf f
MVLane and Fleming Bros, on the
W Insist on vour drutrpist or
storekeeper giving you the genuine
vr. jh.lase s liver fills, pre
pared by Fleming Bros., Pittsburgh,
Sold by all respectable druceist
and country storekeepers generally.
U - - - . . v. ot - u.i a
vaa Pill a trial, w. will mail poit paid to any
part of tli. tuned Stale., on bus of Fill for
rL.r-au.KU bjios.. Pittsburgh, Pa.
St. Louis, Mo.
THOI. A. RICS, A. M. t. L. .,)
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pain, subdue swellings, heal bums, and wUl cure
Rheumatism, Spavin, and any flesh, bona or
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CHARTERED MARCH 81, 18S8
CITY RATIONAL BANK, CAIBO
A. B. SAFPOKD, President.
8. 8. TAYLOR, Vice President.
W. HTSLOP. See'v and Treasurer.
P.W B aclay. Cxas. Quisni,
R. H. CvsnwemAM. H. L. Hauidat.
J. M. rauiit.
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Open every business day fromta.m. te 8 p.m.
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W. HTSXOP. Treasurer.
E Broes, President.
P. UtO. Vice free' t.
H. Wells, Cashier.
T. J.Kerth, Asst. ash'r
Corner Commercial Ave. and St Street
f, Broes, Cairo. Wm. KU
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IIEMBY L. HALUDAY, Vioerresl.
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AND C AND EE
73 OHIO IXVEE.
City Batio&al Bank Building;, trp-stalrs.
2a Oldeat EaUblUhad Aaaaey la Soutr-3
am illlnole, rapraaanrina evr
MT. OARBON(Blg Muddy)
Orders for Coal by the oar-load
S,otie or in hogsheads, for shipment
arompiiT attenaea to.
fOTo large eonsuxners and all
uDurars, we are prepared
to eupply any quantity, by the
eterntn or ysar, at usirorm rates.
cAiKo cmr voax eoMPAir.
I VAIEcTPtiaaMilla, at
I rat twt Coal Damp, seat eTklrty-Blghib
Thla rra.l l.t.m.MMl a-tvMn- Am-
dgnod to oemmemorau the oa hnadredtB
aaalTenarp or Amertoaa Iaaspeaaeaee,
opened May 10th, and will oloe HoTembar
luth, 1379. All the uUon ol the world
ana au me nates ana tern tones or the Un
ion art participating la this wonderful de
monstration, bringing; together th BMet
(uw)ii.uninTiaiinits si art geaeuree.
M.nl..ii(..l Imab.1 1 m. i m . .
uq,.miiv.i int.uuub fcifauiio aieoover
tries, manufaoturlng achievement, miner
al SDecIman. and aerianltnpal iwvuliirf.
eser exhibited. The groan da devoted ta
the exhibition era situated on the 11a of
the rennsylvania Railroad and embrace 460
acres of alrmount Park, all highly Im
proved and ornamented, on which are
erected the largest buildings ever construc
tedfive of these covering an area of fifty
acres and costing B&,000,000. The total
number of buildings erected for the pur
poses of the exhibition la near two hun
dred. During the thlrt days Immediately
following the opening or the exhibition a
million and a quarter ot people visited It.
THE PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD
THE QXXAT TKOTZ HM
FAST MAIL ROUTE OF THE U. S.
Is the mo, direct; convenient and econom
ical way of reaching Philadelphia and this
great Exhibition from all section of th
country. Iu trains too and from Philadel
phia will pass tarouffh a grand CenUaaial
depot, which the company haa erected at
the main entrance to the Exhibition
ground for the accommodation of passen
ger who wish to stop at or (tart from th
numerous large hotel eontlguou to thla
station ane the Exhibition a convenience
of tbe greatest value to visitors, and afford
ed exclusively by the Penniylvrnla Kail
oad, which 1 th only line running direct
o the Centennial buildings. Excuraton
rain will a Iso stop at the Encampment f
he Patrons i of Husbaudry, at Elm SUUou
on this road.
The Pennsylvania Railroad la the grand
et railway organisation In the world, it
controls seven thousand miles of roadway,
forming continuous lines to Philadelphia,
Mew York, Baltimore, and wahlngtn,over
which luxurious day and night ear are
run from Chicago, su Louis, Loulsvllls.cin.
elnnatl, Indianapolis, columbua, Toledo,
Cleveland and Erie without chang.
it main line is laid wit double aad third
track of heavy steel railaipoa a deep bed
of broken stone baUast, and iu bridght nr
all of Iron or stone, its paeeenger trains
are equipped with every known improve
ment for comfort and safety, and are run at
faster speed for greater distances then th
trains of any line on th continent. The
company ha largely Increased it equip
ment tor Cedtennlai travel, and will be pre
pared to bolld la IU own ehope, at short
notice euffieUnt to fully accommodate any
any extra demand. The unequalled re
sources at the command af th eompaay
f the company guarantee the moat perfect
accommodation for all its patrons during
tho Centennial Exhibition.
Th magnificent scenery for which the
Pennsylvania Railroad 1 so Justly celebra
ted preeenU to the traveler over Its perfect
roadway an ever-changlnc. panorama of
river mountain and landscape views una
qualed In America.
The eating stations on this Una ar un
surpassed. Meal will be furnished at suit
able hours and ample time allowed lor en
Excursion tickets, at reduced rates, will
be sold at all the prlncipul railroad ticket
offices in the West, Northwest aad South
west. Be euro that your tickets read via the
Great Pennsylvania route to the Centen
nial FRANK THOMSON, D. M. BOTD, it,,
Oen. Manager. Oen. Pass'r Agt
WILSON, EGGLESTON CO.
Flour, Grain, Sesds, & Provisions,
81 WEST OAK AX 8TKKKT,
tag Consignments solicited. 11-25-eod-lm
Whereas, Joseph McKnzle and his wife
did, on the 19th day ol August, 1873, exe
cute, acknowledge and deliver to me a cer
tain deed of trust, now of record in the
recorder' office of Alexander County, la
book O, of trust deeds at page 276, and also
did on the 3rd day of October. 1873. in Ilka
manner execute, acknowledge and deliver
to me another deed ol trust, now of record
in the recorder's office of said Alexander
County, in book O ol trust deed at bus
279, both of which were given to secure the
payment of a certain promissory note, exe
cuted bv the said Joseuh McKenzia to Marr
J. McDonald. And whereas, default haa
ben made in tbe payment ol said promis
sory note, now, therefore, I give notice
that by virtue ol the power given me by
said deed of trust. I will on the 18th dav of
January, 1877. at the hour of 11 o'clock, a.
m., oi sal a any, at the court nous door la
tb city of Cairo, County of Alexander and
State of Illinois, tell at public vendue, to
the highest bidder, lor cash, the following
uescnuea lots, situated in taia city i
Cairo, to witt Lot thirtv-threo (83).
thirty-four (34), fifteen (lb), and atxtaen
(16), .In block , fifty-three (53), being the
awe, granted, bargained and told to me la
trust, a aforesaid, by said deed of trust
Tbe purchaser will be entitled to a deed
immediately. Dated December 13th, 1876.
JAMES Y. CLEMSON, Trust.
Samcel P, Wbxxlkb,
w4t Attorney for Trustee
Estate of Daniel Lam pert, deceased
The undersigned, having been appointed
Administratrix of the Estate ot DaaUl
Lamport, late ol the County of Alexander,
and State of Illinois, deceased, hereby give
notice that the will appear before the coun
ty Court of Alexander County, at the court
house in Cairo, In said County, at the Jan
uary Term, on the Third Monday In January
next, at which time all person having
claim against aald Estate are notified and
requested to attend for the purpose af hav
ing tb same adjusted. All persons indebted
to said Estate are requested to make imme
diate payment to the undersigned.
Dated this 21d day of November, A D.,
1876. MAKOAKET LAMPEHT,
Dealer in Fresh Heat
, KIOlTTll STttXXT.
Btws Weaalaertoa aad
-tTBZPS Aw eelo the best Bees'. Park. Mai
xa, veai. ia, sneaas. a., aad a, m
tvaatc serte bMIUum gu