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TJIE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 22, 1818.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
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Cairo Bulletin. Cairo. Illinois."
r.vpl.l.U. P.U'KIt OK ALEXANDER COIN! Y.
3 .arj;l ( liwiilation ol any Dully in
UiiIyMni'iiiujr Daily in Southern Illinois
M.ll. llniTcll, Kditoi-.
J r js iriven nit that the Democrats in
conifivss will nut inlei ff.-re with the reump
lion wheinc, until lifter it ha had a fair
trial mill shown itself a failure. We are
rather inclined to" that opinion ourselves.
The Democrata couldn't interfere with it, if
they would. Not having n two-thirds ma
jority in cither house, they stand, in the face
ue,h an uiidertitkiiiL', perfectly impotent.
l'Kiin:.i the presumption of lawyers!
There U scarcely a high place in the land un
less you find a lawyer filling it or "srrumh
ling1' for it. Of the seventy-six senator?,
fifty-eight are lawyer. Of the two hun
dred and ninety-three members of the
House, two hundred and twenty-thr"c are
lawyers. Keep this fact in mind and ycu
will no longer wonder that the capital in
-imply ft grand, atupendous gasometer.
The great New York manager, Mr.
Mapleson, is ."fussing"' with his star prima
ti inna, Miss Hauk. Slio objects to Sunday
performances, demands a day of rest, and,
much to the manager's disgust, taken it.
The manager seeing the impossibility of
"'ging on with the show" without his pri
ma donna, retaliates by refusing to par her
the salary due. With other legal experts
we hold that Mr. M. cannot with-hold the
Mkiary because of tho wfusul of the prima
donna to appear on Sunday. I'nder the
Jaws of New York, or under the laws of
almost any other State, it would be held
that she only refused to tike part in a per
formance forbidden by law, and by para
mount public sentiment.
Aktkh all the gushes of sympathy, and
Ihe talk about making Mrs. Lieutenant
Benner and her fatherless children the
special charges of the State of Mississippi,
and the wards of the nation; after all the
rails for contributions to a fund that should
place her and her charges beyond the reach
of want or discomfort, after all this, what is
tho result? The sum of $1,200 has been
raised for her, ami invested in United States
imnds. The. grateful people of a state ami
the sympathetic people of a nation have
provided an income for the widow and or
phans of the dead hero, amounting toscven
ty two dollars a year! Tell it no inure in
Oath, nor even whisper it in Ascalon, that
republics and republican people are not
Tine Memphis Appeal is one of llie most
ably edited paper of the Smith, yet ii i hut
rarely that the editorials arc copied intoother
papers. This is not so because the editor
does not deal with live subjects, nor because,
as we have intimated, he does not wield a
facile and powerful pi n; but because of his
amazing prolixity the almost interminable
length of his editorials. To trim them
lown would be to spoil their force ami vym
uetry; to make extracts from them would
be to destroy the close connection of one
part with another, and thus do injustice to
the writer, and o publish them entire is to
doas the editor of the Appeal does, to occupy
sU the diluted space with one or two ar
ticles, ami to thus destroy the variety that
essemini to the interest o the paper. For
these reasons, the new-paper reader who
would read the able editorial jnttinirs-duwn
ot the Memphis Appeal, must subscribe tor
that paper, forl.e will unmnvdly tliul them
lNsp akingof Klias M. Hector, who re
cently died In Arkansas, t an advanced
gc, tho I'aducah Sun says that he was the
original of Albert I'ike's (.-rent Hong, "The
Old Arkansas (lentlenien," 'piie ground
work of the song was found In a brief (ex
perience Rector had In New Orleana. He
arrived in that city with a load of h,,H
old them lor 1UKHI, Knt on a prodiMiouH ,
pree, which he kept up us long us he had
n single dollar. Helating his experience to
Tike, he said: ''I wound up to find myself
flat-broke, six hundred milt a from home,
and the dirtiest devil in Louisiana; but
while the money lasted 1 was a fine old
Arkansas ircntleman, you bet. It cost me
likeh 11 ;but the tun wassimply prodigious.
A ffreat many years ago, Rector, Rerthoud
nnd Rechtle owned vast bodies of land at
and neai the mouth of Cache, in this
county, nnd before operations wcro com
menced in Cairo, earned on an extensive
boat store, hotel, wood and fur trade at
Cache, which then, and for many years
nttcrwards, was known as Trinity. In the
old land and law records of this county, but
few names occur more frequently than that
of Elias M. Rector. He was not, nt that
time, "a fine old Arkansun gentleman," but
he was a very popular, intelligent and en
terprising young man. Severing his busi
ness connections with Berthoml and Rceh-
tle, he emigrated to the then wilds of Ar
kansas territory, where, after a few years'
stay, and after the admission of the terri
tory ns n state of the Union, he was elected
governor. For a period of thirty or forty
years, he was the most widely known man
of the Southwest.
SEVERER PENALTIES DEMANDED.
The alarming increase ot crime in the
country, nnd the corresponding increase of
its fiendishness nnd brutality, have brought
our law-makers and subordinate authorities
to the consideration of means to render the
punishment adequate to the off. nee. Law
breakers no longer consider confinement in
our county jails iu the light of a disgrace;
and the public, too, is too prone, in its so
cial, political and business relations with
such men, to place them on an equality with
other men of their grade, whose reputations
have not been blackened by such degrading
experience. Tor the reason that so large a
per cent, of those w ho offend against the
lu, care nothing for confinement in the
county jails of the country, the grand
jury of Boone county, Missouri,
recently lead off with a petition to the
legislature of the State, praying that a
.whipping post be established for men who
may be guilty of misdemeanor, surging in
support of the petition, that malefactors
would be made to kekl the enormity of
their misdeeds, and the several counties of
the State relieved of the heavy expense in
curred in the maintenance of such crimi
nals in the rather desirable ease and idle
ness inseparable from imprisonment in the
On Friday lat the St. Louis Republican
made mention of a recommendation i
of a St. Louis grand jury, that
the legislature enact a law denouncing
the penality of death against the human
monster who may outrage the person of a
child under twelve years of age, and the
penalty of imprisonment for life against
the person who may attempt the commis
sion of such a crime.
Our better nature revolts at the
mere idea of stripping a human
being ami welting his naked back
with the whip lash; and we stand appalled
at the idea of taking away the man's life,
under almost any c. remittances. Hut if
present penalties are not equal to the pro
tection of our infant daughters from the
hellish lust of human brutes, they should
be made so, That they are not effective in
that regard, we have fresh and convincing
tetimoiiy almost everyday; and that the
fathers and broth. us of the country bold
the punishment aflixed to the crime as in
adequate, is seen with alarming frequency
iu tin1 spectacle of the dead bodies of the
brutal ravishcrs hanging suspended from
the limbs of convenient lives.
THE HANCilNU OF A " MOLLY
M AWl'IR E." S( ) M li 1 1 E V LECT IONS
The telegraph brought us the details, the
other day, id' the hanging of Jack Kchoe,
the chief of the Molly Maguires, at 1'otts
ville, I'a. Sixteen years ago he murdered,
so it is alleged, one V. W. S. Langdon, the
superintendent ot the coal mines in which
he was then working; and it was for that
crime he suflered death list Wednesday.
The reader who does not look beneath
the surface of things, no doubt concluded,
as he finished his reading of the sickening
details, that the law had simply put a des
perate man out of tho way, and that Jack
Kehoe deserved Ihe punishment ho re
ceived. This may be a correct conclusion;
but let us look, a moment, at the other side
of the matter.
Jack Kehoe was the legitimateoutgrowth
of the tyrannical and brutalizing lalmr sys
tem that obtains in the Pennsylvania
coal mines, lie was tho natural
offspring of the ignorance, the toil,
the hardship that inakn up the
life of the coal miner. lie had uever
known the softening inlluenc.es of the school
and the church, or any of the restraints or
examples set by proper domestic surround
ings. He had, In his youth, been subjected
to all the hardships and deprivations Im
posed upon the horses mid mutes of those
in. ing In the higher sis-inl circles, and the
gloom of his menial d.ukiicsM soon look on
tho bitterness of- envy. Worked as tho
mules were worked, scarcoly spared tho
lash and never the curses, taunts and in
sults of his overseer, his bosom became tho
repository of feelings of hatred and strong
resentment. Like all his fellows, he was
poorly paid and unfeelingly over-worked.
And it is from such men ns lie, camo the
stories of miners carrying empty dinner
buckets, because they could not till them
without bringing the pangs of hunger (o
their children, and were too proud to let
their destitution be known to their fellows.
And Jack Kehoe, was one of the men, t )o,
who, as they received their insuflieient pay
from tho hand of tho well-fed
and over-bearing superintendent, knew
very well that it was not enough to provide
the plainest food for their families, for the
ensuing week. Aud he was of the men, loo,
who were cuiskd to their wink by that
same overbearing superintendent, ho
thought no task too severe for them, no in
sults to gross, or humiliation too great tibe
put upon them. These men, being human
beiugs, it was natural, inevitable, that Mich
brutal treatment and starvation wages,
should engender dislike, enmity and hatred.
Already "boiling over" with these psssions,
it was but a short step to resentment and re
venge. Jack Kehoe, more spirited, more
susceptible to insults and outrage than his
fellows, and goaded to desperation, probab
ly took that short step. All the wrongs, all
the outrages, insults and hardships of his
miserable life passing in review before him,
he may, in a fit of uncontrollable cxaspcr
tion, have stricken the author of them death
Granting that this is true, where is the
man, cognizant of all the facts,
who can repress a feeling
of sympathy for the wretched criminal?
Ilia cruel destiny seemed to lead him to
the act, and there were no "good angels''
in the coal minis of Pennsylvania, to intir-
pose ami save him.
Langdon is dead, and Jack Kehoe my
have killed hiui; but if, in our annals of
crime, there Uthe record of a murder that
invites a touch of sympathy for the mur
derer, that murder is the one that vas
avenged last Wednesday, by the hanging of
Jack Kehoe, the chief of the "Molly JIa
guires." FROM WASHINGTON.
Mil. CONKI.IXii WII.I, NOT ISK A CANWDATK
KOK TIIK PltESIDKM'Y COM PA B ATI VK
ECONOMY Ill.AINK AM) TIIK SENATE
TIIl'HMAN AND OHIO, ETC.
Washixoton, Dec. 10th, 1878.
There is an apparently well founded re
port that Mr. Conkling has discounted the
probable result of the next Republican con
vention by declining to be u R-publicnn
candidate for the presidency. If we accept
what him long been the common opinion
this reduces the field of choice to General
Grant and Senator Blaine. Under ordinary
circumstances it might be possible for the
convention to go outside the list of ac
knowledged leaders and take some new man,
but the parly, having the experience ot the
last two years in view, will certainly not do
that. It is Grantor Blaine, if Conkling has
really declined. In view of tho fact that
Mr. Conkling has all tint political promin
ence, which has so far been fatal to Repub
licans who aspired to the nominati n, and
none of the personal popularity in his party
which Blaine has, his determination is prob
ably a wise one.
There was an instructive debate, in the
house yesterday, touching the comparative
economy of the government since the Dem
ocrats have controlled the house and for the
time prior to that. It is a favorite trick of
the nimble-tongued Mr. Foster to charge to
the house Democrats all the deficiencies
which the prodigal Republican predeces
sors made necessary, and all the vast
amounts of money illegally spent by the
depaitments. This he did yesterday and
was promptly rebuked by Messrs Bl.nmt,
The senate, after excellent speeches by
Messrs. Wallace and Merriiuan, yesterday
passed Mr, Blaine's intimidation resolution
wilh Senator Thiirnian's aiiieiidinent. The
Democrats to a man have favored making
the investigation an open one, and the Re
publicans, with equal unanimity, a secret
one. No man has ever been able, so far as
I know, to give a good reason why these
congressional investigations should beheld
in aecret. There may be exceptional cases
in which secrecy is admlsable. Our own
party has not at all times been consistent in
demanding proper publicity, but tho unani
mous demand of Democratic senators in
this matter of the Blaine resolution, may bo
taken as settling what tho party will do
In the course of the debate, Mr. Whyte,
of Maryland, caused much umuseinent by
alluding to the (lill'creneo between the sen
ate without tho ever-uneasy Mr. Blaine, and
the senate wdth him. Ho earnestly depre
cated the bringing up of politicul questions
at this time, and urged that tho senate fol
low tho examplo of tho house by attending
strictly to business,
All the senators present voted for the
amend resolution except Messrs. Eaton, Hill,
MeCreery, Morgan, Wallace and Whyte.
Mr. Thurinan was absent, but it was an
nounced that if present he would voto with
There is no doubt that Senator Thurinan
nuthorb'd a newspaper statement, the other
day, that he would not consent to bu u can-
dictate for governor of Ohio. There are in
dications, however, that the pressure upon
him to accept the nomination will be very
great. Some Ohio Democrats go so far us
to say that victory is certain, and will be
overwhelming with the senator as a candi
date, and that with any other candidate,
oven though able and nipulnr. there is
doubt of the result. His state or the conn
try has no ollice which Mr. Thurnmn would
not honor, and, because of the great events
which have come to b? believed on the of
fice he is now asked to be a candidate for,
his friends are anxious that ho shou'd re
consider his determination.
Caut loads of medicinal rubbish are
swallowed by invalids, and their physical
troubles thus kept ulive for years, when
that peerless tonic stimulant nnd corrective,
Hosteler's Stomach Bitters, would speedily
set the disordered and worn out mechanism
of Ihe system iu active and healthful opera
tion again. It has been demonstrated over
and over again that Ihe requirements of the
sick are answered far better by the Bitters
than by a majority of the miscalled rem
edies of the pharmacopo'ia. The stomach
is strengthened, the liver regulated, the
bowels put in proper order, the blood en
riched and purifi "d, and the nervous system
rendered tranquil mid vigorous by this inc-
tunable family medicine and safeguard
against disease, which is, moreover, a most
agreeable and effective appetizer, and a cor
dial peculiarly adapted to tho wants of the
aged ami infirm, delicate females, and con
valescing patients. It is, besides, im
mensely popular as an antidote to malaria.
Wicked ton Ci.eiuiymkn. "I believe it
to be all wrong and even w icked for cler
gymen or other public men to be led into
giving testimonials to quack doctors or vile
stuffs called medicines, but when a really
meritorious article is made up of common
valuable remedies known to all, and that
all physicians use and trust in daily, we
should freely commend it. 1 therefore
cheerfully and heartily commend Hop Bit
ters for the good they have done me and my
friends, firmly believing they have no equal
for family use. I will not be without
them." Rev. , Washington, I). C.
Is brrehy (riven that default having been made for
more thai sixty dny In llie payment uf a portion of
Ihe amount secured to be paid hy a morlcaire eie
ctiteil by Max Kuehne and Mlebael Junmeier, to
Sninual Staata Taylor and Edwin Carnm. l'ni-u-e
of the Cairo Clly I'memv. dated Aiurtmt tith, A. Ii.
173. and recorded In (he Iterorder's title. In and fur
Al. -sunder county. In the Hlute. of llllnoln, in Hook
ti of Heeds, on pa-.'e W. The undendeut'd. the aiir-.
(-.nr of raid trui-teei.. will on hatnrday. thf -lib dav
of January. A. 1).. IST'J. at 10 o'clock in the fore
imi.ii of (hat day. under and hy virtue of the power
of Kile contained In aid mortae, rvl! at pnhlie
auction, to the lilgbrat bidder, for nih. at hi olllcp,
corner of Vaihlu(on Avenue and Eluhteonih
nn'et. In aid City of Cairo. In Alexander county
and Slate of Illinois, all (he rlsht. title and Inlercni
of mid Max Kuehne aud Michael .lunemeler, or
Heir ai-nlirim. in aud to lot numbered ii, (nlne)ln
block numbered 73. mrvenly three i. In naid Cltv of
Cairo, according to the recorded plat thereof, with
Ihe nppnrteiiuTicei", to vutinfy the purpOM-n ami con
ditions of mid McirlL-l'e.
Dated. Cairo, III., November Will. 1S7S.
S. NTAATN TAYl.Olt.
Truntee of the Culro City Property.
OI.I) I)EI.MONICOIini.DIN(i, OHIO LEVEE,
Conducted nn the European plan.
Ke(n the tlneH
lu'lleo! any nollxt! in tliecllv.
for month or week, to regular people.
cornicle : Willi (tie rctaurunt la tlio
I'lNKST HAIt IX TIIK CITY,
Supplied wilh tho Cholret Wlnea nnd Liquors.
Mixed Drink" a Specialty. Keatnurniit and
Saloon Open nt All Hours, Duy and Mtrht.
IlHV GOODS. ETC.
The largest wholesale nnd retail Dry
Goods anil (.'lothintr House in this City;
urc reeeivinir new Goods daily and are
offering great harguius in the most hand
some linen f CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
and MATTINGS ; Silks, Cashmeres, Lou
rcttcs, mill a jrrcat ninny other new
styles of Dress Goods, Funs, Etc.; in
fart iu every department of their busi
ness, they ewilially invite tin; public
to call and sec their stock.
STKA M BOATS.
Sitfliof (he llufl'alo lleuil.
No Hfl. Ohio I
KOEIILKIl IHtOS., I'l'oprlrtors,
IOK AHKIil i, Aent.
A full and complete mipplv nf Ihe liel of all
Kluils meal ulwava mi hiitiil. Orders lllled at any
hour, day urulKhi,
COMMKHCIAI, AVE. between FIFTH and
MXTU BTS., CAIKO. IU
TIOltSR SHOIMXO a apcclalty. Ilepuhlnir of nil
lL klmlK of vehli leH done neatly ami ou kuuti iio
tlee, at tilt! lowest poKllile t o-l,
YEXANDKIt COl'NTY BANK,
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
P. BUOSS, I'roldcut.
I. NEI'K, Yico-I'rmldrnt.
II. WEI.I.S, Canhler.
T. J. K K UI'H, Altant Cashier.
I-', llrnaa, f'ulro;
I'cier Neff. Cairo;
C, M. (iHtcrloh,
h'. Under, Culro;
William KliiL'e, Cairo;
W illiam Wolf, Cairo;
It. I. Illlllnley, St. ,ouIh;
J. l.Cleinou, Caledonia.
4 ''KNEKAI. IIANKIN'fl III SIXESS DONE. Ex
i V chanee old and bwuirhl. Intere! paid iu the
Saviiii; Department. Collection, u,vjL. ,( u)
DUMiicM promptly attended to.
rjMli: CITY NATIONAL BANK,
W. V. ItAI.t.lDAY, I're.ident.
II. I.. HAI.I.1DAV. Vice I'rc.ldent.
WALT Eli 11 Y SLIM. Cashier.
. STAATa TATUlR, , p. IIAI l.ll)V.
IIKNKl- I. 1IAU.II1AT, . 11. CCNM.MIHAM,
U. U. WILLIAM HON. artl'IIK HIIU1,
II. U. CAMil.lt.
Exchange, Coin and I'nited States Bonds
BO LOUT AND SOLD.
Dcposlla received and a jvneral hanking bn.ineta
JNTERI'liKSE SAVINGS BANK,
Chartered March 31, lbT.9.
OFFICfc IN CITY NATIONAL BANK,
INTEItEST paid on d'-ponlta March let and Sep
ti mber lt. Interest not withdrawn l added Im
mediately u the principal of the dei)ill. therehr
Kivine, theui compoaud iiilereet.
C""Cl)iMp-n anil married women may depoak
money ami no one else ran draw It.
WALTER IIYSLOR, Tkeaslueii.
WATCHES. JEWELRY. ETC.
Edwakd A. B u dim:
(Sncci ir lo E. A W. Iluder i,
And Dealers iu
Watches, Clocks, Fine Jewelry
Cor. Eighth St. and Washington Ave.
Watchmaker & Jeweler
NO. 10 E10IITII STREET,
lletween Commercial aud I ()5' III
YVanliliiKtoiiavc.il,, ( CUIIU. 111.
FINE WATCHWOIiK A SPECIALTY.
t'tT'EuKraviiiRand all kinds of repairing neatly
trr All kinds of Solid Jewelrv made to order.
0YSTKR8 AND FISH.
Wholrale and n-I.iil dealer In
OYSTERS AND FISH.
Oysters in Hulk find Can. Sen Fisli,
Native Fish, Celery and (iiune.
Particular attention paid to orders from ubroud
and nil stock Kuaritutccd when shipped,
Decorative Piiner Hanger
V A I NT.KH !
A SI'KCIALTV HADK OK
OlMy.in& nnd KalKomininw'-
Leave OidcN at llarclur'i ur Puisci'i Hook Store.
OXPANCY CARDS with name lov. Plain i
-nJ atloa. AijCi ouillt 10c. Hull & Co.ll
10 Portrait!0?, kminent men
rT.iii , . I "J" column HTOHV I'
forlOccnta, National Weekly, Wa.hlu- on
WAN I F. I) A AOKNT to n
f . . . . ,.'l"r" 1,18 "''Mi.
for the hot ..ollinir household artl.-iei I, V tu7.
1 1 lop proflla. write at one to World ;",,
ln Company, V Clir.mii place, ,N. Y.
AGENTS HEAD THIS..
WtHlll Imv Ai'unU ...1..... .r.oA .
uud exH.ni.e. or allow a ,lre comml-.f,,,, i,
our nei and wonderful Invunilona. VV nieatl
wo any. Addrc. villi. mt delar. i
MIKMMAN A CO.. Marshall. Mlchlf
Ji))innh'ia AtirutviiA f I I ... .... ...in
vem 0,1. v r.:: ."."7' v.,wr)
;::; "'r:r i" tueiu
Uvea Kent free by nwl. Don't ilch.v . n.
i rsvi'i'' i'l'L , v ll' "",U rHr"' "'U( "or(
PJ rOKOr.S I'LASTKI
( Kl.EllllATEli THE WOULD OVE
'l lie uiauufaeturers were nwnrded (he hi"
and oily medal L'lven rubher plater, at "l
Ihe Ceiitennlal and Pari. Etponliiona.
I'Ali St i'EKKii: 'io
Common pornii- pl!itera, liiiliu. ntn. (h,.
l ulled clecii ii al apiditiucea, etc. It k On. -known
remedy lor Lame and Weak Hack, 111
natlMii, kemale Weakne... Hi latit a. I.uinln
Ills ror wbli h n.iruua planler. are naeii. A.k
Driiiilal for Ueion'a Cpai Inu puruua Plaa
and .ee tl.At vi.ii .M.t ni.tKi.,.. i...
drniftjlfla. Prlca Iftceiitii.
Mailed on receipt of price, by Seabar
Jobuaou, 21 Piatt lrccl, New York.
The (j rent DiureticCoiniiou'J
Is a oT". ipili k remedy f..r all di..-u . rth.?,
neya. Bladder, and Lrlnarv Organs. ejinlni
In male or female. As. Irritation. IrgnmmaliiM
I Iceratloii of tho Kidueva aud h;a.'.Uer (.
.-...iiiviu viic inaouer, nef,mrii or hrick du-t
ment In I rlue. Thick. Cloudy or :
Irlne, Painful I 'rinalinc, Lkwettln".
coua and InvolunUiry llirrtiarea. MorCid
tationoflhe Hladder and I rethra. clironl
tarrali of lllad.ler. Supire!on, retention
coullueuce of I'rtne, DiaOelin, liroi.ry. (a
Weakueioi, Kemle ( . oinplalnt., and all CI
.Maladiea of the I riuary and heiual Orm.
Tbouaanda can allf l iu ilt wonderful cm
proper! U-f iu Iheae dlra.es.
For Nentoua Debility, with all l( looiny a
ant,-Dilne. Limm of .Memory, Low
Ac., it In a kov.-riifu remedy.
SMOLANDKK S III'CIIC huoya on the ei
td ay.trio. Impartiu; new life and vltforuna
the whole .) ati in becomiii; itrenthcued a
Be ture and ak for Smolander'a llaihj.
opon bavlny It, and take nu other. ,
I'RIC E 1 .01). SIX BOTTL ES, S :
Kor.alehy all Wholesale Dru(!i;il lu ( k
and Medicine Dealer, iteuerallv.
JNSUR.VNCE ACENCY OF
AVells it Kektu,
Koynl Caimdian cK$nK;
MillvilLi ' Mrt' Dii Marine (Mlilvllle,?
.'llinillL, Assets, Uii7.
I'll win 1 of Philadelphia; cublUh.d iu !
LilUlllj Al. tl,iwui. ,
i .'nvni'iii 1 (Of Kreoport, III.). 1
UV llldll ( AMeta $.'4.si
KIsKS W KITTEN AT PA I It KATES. '
0!IUt in A lxaii(lT County IU
The Cairo Itox and Buskct r
Flooring, Siding. Ijiith.I
At the very loweat ralea. j
Havintr a Heavy Stock of Lotrs on II '
Wo arc irepard to ii
SAW OUT SPECIAL ORDERS I
On tho rhorteuia otice,
A SPECIALTY mada nf STKAM fiOAT I.fM j
Waalso manufacture KIUHTHOXMATKU I
Cracker, Candy PacklliK limes Slave., Heat !
DVF.IN0 AND ( I.EANIN'If. !
JJLACK CHAPE VEILS, .
NO MA.'ri'KIl HOW OLD. lit "STY Oil KAUl
Ke-Djcil und Dressed Equal to 1
PJAHTO.N cV CO., j
lei WKST KOTHTll STIIEKT, CIXCISXa'
t7"Order of llirea yards of l'raM; or up
returned ri.tk or xeia rauiuar. ,