Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN; SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 29, i87S.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
trfcit: UullrUn Bullillus, W.him;Ul vmue
Hul)ri)tion It at :
lully (d llvired by carriers) per week H5
ti null tin advance), uuc year 10.wi
s!x month" ... J-0"
"S.rsn umulhl H "i"
is. e luoiiih ,.. i 1-lW
lly laal! (In advance), one year flM
.i mouth 1-''
Tunj mouth! W
VcliUiof 10 and er (per copy) 1.5P
Postage i a" "tut prepaid.
A lv or tit in 15 Ilutoa:
Plrat ineertion. per square. JLOO
S3bec,ent In rtiona, per square mi
Kor one week, par square 3.0U
For two week, per square 4 Ml
or three week, uer anuire A
Vor ouo ruonlh, per square 7.W
Each additional miliar 4.00
Pirnt Insertion, per square $1.00
fbeo.iicnt insertions Ml
alight lines of solid nonpareil constitute a square,
blsnlsved advertisements will ho charscd accord'
Ing In (be space occupied, at Shove rstc.a there be-
mi iwuive nans 01 sonu type 10 1 nc men.
To reiul&r advertise we offer superior indnct-
aieut. bolu an to ruu-i of charea and manner of
ciapiariDK weir iivora.
Local uoiicua twenty rcnta pur line for llrst Inter
dun ; leu cunla pci line fur each au'ubsrqtient lusvr
Conimnntcatlonr nrton luhjer.ta of jrenernl Interest
to the public arc stall tltnea acceptable. Hejected
manuscript will not be returned.
Letter and commulcntions should be iddrciMd
"Cairo Llulletln, Cairo, lllllnola."
VVFWIKh PAPKR Ot ALEXANDER COUNTY,
'nly Jfornlnif Daily in Southern Illinois
jMfgtHit Ciroul.-itioii ot an j Duily iu
M.U. Ilarrell. Kditor.
We shall sec, on tlin reassembling of con
yrcsM, a renewed effort to extend our trade
with South American porta. Wo shull al
ways have such efforts while our manufac
tures are shipped in English vcbssls from
this country to England, sold there, and
then shipped in English vessel to South
America, paying three or four profits to
Knglishinen while reducing the profits of
our manufacturers and tho wages of our
workmen. What shape the relief asked for
will take is not known, but prominent
U-inocraU and Republicans not heretofore
identified with any such movement will be
interested in it
Tax Christmas dinner prepared for the
prisoners of tho Chester penitentiary, em
braced the following items of food viz:
Chicken pot-pie, 400 lbs; mashed potatoes,
with milk and butter, 420 lbs; short
cake, 400 lbs; tomatoes and pickles,
10 gallons; pure Rio coffee, 75 gallons;
apples five barrels: oranges two barrels.
The discussion of this subsiantial dinner
by the prisoners was preceded by sundry
entertaining exercises iu the prison clmpel,
such as addresses, songs, recitations, duets,
quartets, choruses by the prison choir, etc.
It was quite a festive scene, considering the
It has been determined by the directors
of the Mt. Sinai hospital, of Cincinnati, un
institution under Hebrew management,
to decline the donation of $500, ten
dered through the hnnds of Judge Hil
con. The outrageous and uncalled for in
nult offered that race, by Judge Hilton's
order that no Jew bo entertained in the
Union Saratoga hotel, has not been forgot
ten. It never should be; but wo are sur
prised that a man of Judge Hilton's shrewd
ness should place himself in a position
whero he must have known Unit ho would
be snubbed. It may be, however, that he
considers tho $500 that were refused, ample
remuneration for the indignity.
Tiiekb have for saveral days been rumors
that Sanator Gmklitig had positively refin
ed to allow his name to be used in connec
tion with the Presidential nomination in
1880, and that he would use his influence
for General Grant. Tuesduy last a similar
story was telegraphed from Philadelphia,
concerning Senator Blaine. There nny or
cny not be truth in these stories, but we
havo little douht thero is some foundation
for them, J)i 'jiito the contrary out-givings
of Democratic journals, General Giant has
for a long time been steadily gaining in
strength among Republicans, and a recent
indication of renewed hostility between the
other two piominentcandidates Uluineand
Conkling must havo tlio effect of increas
ing Grant's chances. All of them recognize
tho folly of attemp ing to elect either Blaine
or Conkling against the wishes of tlie other.
Tub alarming frequency of grave rob
bing, renders tho matter one that will en
force itself upon the early attention of the
state legislatures now in session or alniut to
convene. Iu Illinois we nrc ignoraut of the
invasions made upon the resting places of
our dead, and do not, therefore, feel the
necessity for stringent measures either to
prevent or punish. But as we have no
guarantee that vo tn.iy not soon be called
upon to deal with the most attrocious crimes
of that nature, it would be well to provide
an adequate punishment, which our present
law tail to do. With nun who have in
contemplation the robbing ,' the sarco
phagi that contain the bodies of Dooglns
and Lincoln, the penalty now fixed by law,
would not have a feather's weight. Referr
ing to tho lamented Douglas reminds ns,
by the way, thut the sVnlinR and carrying
way of Ins honored dust would invi.lv
I . a I . . I 1 I .. ....
imuiiuu unmr una wn Ich rik. The
f .. I I .1.0
iron irainc-orh, i;uit oars lui sarcophagus
from the touch of visitors, would yield to
ten minuted' work with a file, when few
blows from a liummer would disclose to tlio
eacreligiufli intruder all that remains of tho
once greut Douglus. We have often won
dered, siuco no niht watch is kept upon
hit) resting plnee, that it is not made more
bcurn itfninst the inroads of vandal hands,
In conversation with leading Demo
crats ot tho 51st Senatorial district, we
have learned that it is not the purpose of
tho party there to permit the election to be
held on the 4th proximo, to go by default.
Tho Democratic party is entitled to tho
Farris succession, and will tender a man to
fill-tho place. If, in view of this tender,
the Republican party, having the power to
do so, take the succession to themselves,
and till it with a Republican, the act of
unfairness and illibcrality can go on record
in an effective shape. As but a few days
intervene between tho present time and
election day, the duty of naming a can
didate will probably devolve upon the
Democratic Senatorial commitec. A dis
charge' of that duty Bliould not be delayed
beyond Tuesday, as after that timo it
would be a difficult matter to make the
candidacy of the person named, generally
Tint politicians are quarreling over Min
ister Bayard Taylor's place with a liveliness
not at all becoming. Gov. Hartrantt of
Pennsylvania, and Gov. John B. Henderson
of Missouri, are most prominently named,
and, as Mr. Hayes lias long wished to oblige
the latter gentleman, it is likely the office
will go to him. Senator Christiancy has
been mentioned; but as this is simply a
scheme to get Chandler back to the senate,
it will not receive much consideration from
the administration. Outside ot politics.
Richard A. Dana, jr., of Massachusetts, is
mentioned. As combining advantages both
in a political and literary seoae, and as a
representative of the reform principles so
dear to the administration, George Wm.
Curtis .is spoken ot ; but as brains area
commodity not in request at the White
House, Curtis' chances for the appointment,
and his liability to be killed by lightning
are about equal.
It is given out as an ascertained certainty
that president Hayes is for Grant as his
successor in the White House. There are
several reasons assigned for the President's
position in this matter, chief among which
are these: that Conkling is at dagger's point
with him, and loses no opportunity to.
thwart his uims and bring his administra
tion into contempt. Blaine treats him with
cold neglect and studied indifforence; so of
course Hayes couldn't favor either Conk
ling or Blaine. Of Wushburne, of this
Stat.-, he probably never heard; and of the
possibility of the "sly fox" of tho treasury,
or the more sedate and polished occupant
of the State department, even casting u
wistful eye upon the presidency, Mr. Hayes
has scarcely dreamed; so it is quite natural
that he should not favor the election of
WashliHrnc, Sherman or Eviirta. He is for
Grant, because 1 icing a Btupid man, very
thick skulled yet very hopeful, h imagines
it possible that if Grant can be elected
after un "out"' of four years, Hayes may he
elected after Grant. In all his natural
stupidity, he imagines that he is one of
America's oood presidents, and that Ids
merits will be so warmly appreciated after
his retirement, that the people having had
a precedent in the third (dection of Grant,
will call him into the while house again
over any opposition that can be organized
against him. Such arc the simple man's
imaginings, ami it is entirely natural,
therefore, that he should pass under the
Grant yoke and hitch himself to the Grant
drajj, as he evidently has done.
CAUSE FOR CONGRATULATION.
The Democracy of the country bus cause
for self-congratulation in the fact that its
control in the 4'lth congress will depend up
on tho Jgrec of harmony and unity of pur
pose maintained among its representatives.
The majority will be large enough for all
practical purposes; but not so large that po
litical "d.Miiphoolislmcss" may not destroy
it. And so with the party iu the country at
large. Its popular majority is not so lnrge
that excesses or villainies on tl'o part of its
representatives or leading men may not
wipe it out, and scoreaprcpontleranceontho
other side. This condition of affairs is, wo
repeat, quite fortunate, as well for the party
as the country, as it is by fur tho best assur
nnce the country could have that there will
be, in so far as the Democratic party is con
cerned, a ciircful, hoiu-st and well meant ad
ministration of affairs, both Statu und Na
tional. Had the party a tremendous ma
jority, however, the mere fact of its omni-
potence in public affairs would la-get a
spirttof reckless defiance, and over-confidence
that would speedily exasernle the
people, and reverse tho current of popular
opinion. In 187a General Grant was re
elected by a majority that astonished even
1hc most s:inguine of the Republican parly,
lie carried more than lliree fourths ot the
Stab s, and was backed by a congress, both
branches of which W'jro overwhelmingly
Republican. In a few short months the
Republican representatives of the party, cal
culating too largely upon the endurance of
the people, "white-washed tho Credit-Mobi-lier
scoundrels, enacted tlio Salary Grab,
covered up the French arms swindle,
doubled the president's salary, put away
tho Chorpenning scandal in swaddling
cloths of red tape, winked at the Sanborn
contracts; condoned tho crimes of George
M. Robeson" and did other tilings at which
honest men stood surprised ad appalled.
Shameless leaders of the party sought to
defend these infamies on thu stump; but tho
people couldn't be deceived, and only await
ed the opportunity to express their disap
probation. That opportunity wus afforded
them in the year 1874. The Democratic
party that had been paralyzed by the de
feat of 1872, was revitalized, took on the
strength of a giant, and hurled the offend
ing party from power, and, by majority
that was cumbersome if net dargerous, took
to itself the popular branch of thu National
assembly, and, through the ascendancy it
gained iu the legislatures of a majority ot
the states, prepared the way for a.icemloncy
in the Senate.
Contemplating the experience of the Re
publican party, we, the Democracy of 1178,
have cause to congratulate ourselves lliat
wo were not given that overwhelming ma
jority that lured the Republicans of Is72
on to danger. We have now just suqh a
majority as is most likely to enforce Pru
dence, economy and an honest puijosc
to subserve the best interests of the
nation. The record thus far during the
present session, is a good one. The Dlino
crutic majority has shown a dispositim to
devote themselves exclusively and il lus
triously to public aff tirs, sinking presijent
making entirely out of sight. The R pub
lican Senate, however, has sunk the iblic
business out of sight, and b:ut its. f al
most exclusively to the work of mat ng a
president for 1881. But the people re on
tho ''tower of observation"; they suthe
honest, industrous Democratic IIousi and
the scheming, grasping, pipe-laying Re
publican Senate, and to say that, two (cars
from now, they will not put their stani) of
disapproval upon the work of tho later,
and say "well done, thou good and faitll'ul
servants," to the former, is to distrust ie
honesty and integrity of the p;ople then
selves, and to assert, by implication at leas
their incapacity for self-government.
DESTITUTION AND ALARM AMONG
THE LABORING CLASSES OF
Information published under our tele
graphic head, and dispatches by cable
which have not escaped the eye of the
reader of our metropolitan dailies, confirm
the belief that England is on the verge of a
crisis of suffering and distress that will sur
prise and appall all civilized hununity.
Never before, at least during the present
generation, have the industries of tint
country been so sadly depressed. In the
manufacturing centers, thousands ami t.-ns
of thousands of laborers are idle, and tveu
the middle classes begin to feel the stings
of poverty. Conspicuously is this the case
iu Manchester, where the poor of this chss
are more numerous than elsewhere. Th.y
are too proud to appeal to charity, ami a'e
suffering most keenfy for the commonest
Among other cities named hy the New
Turk Sun, where both private and public
charities are taxed to their utmost, und yet
are unable to prevent the greatest lunger
and the gravest destitution, are Birming
ham, Sheffield, Stockton, Stoke-on-Trent,
Liverpool, Wolverhampton and more than a
score of other cities, recognized as manfac
Hiring centers of much importance.
All branches of manufacture, says the
same paper, especially these ot iron and
cotton, are in a most depressed condition.
The town of Oldham, in the heart ot Lan
cashire, and the capital of the English cot
ton industry, affords un exumple 'jf the state
of things in many manufacturing commu
nities. Out of one hundred and fifty mills,
forty have been closed, und those still run
ning have Jately reduced wages, in conse
quence of winch ten thousand spinners have
gone out on a desperate strike. "No ray of
hope,'' says the Manchester Examiner, "re
lieves the dense gloom before them; the
dividends of the limited companies with
which Oldham uhoumls are, with one or
two exceptions, nil; and, what is worse, in
almost v;ry concern in the town, wages
have for some time been paid out of capita,
and in very many instances a balance ot
heavy loss is being carried forward."
While the experience of Oldham is tbat
of tho cotton manufacturing industry geuer
erally, the condition of tho iron trade is lit
tle, if any, better. Though tho average
earnings of a miner are now only a pittatico
of $3.7.1 a week, tho Cleveland Mine Own
ers' Association, the leading body in thu
iron mining interest, have resolved that
they must rcduco wages mo that they will
be only $3 n week. "The condition of tho
Cleveland iron trade," they say, "Is such us
to rendei a reduction In every item of cost
essential to the continuance of furnaces in
blast, mines In operation, and men in em
ployment. This ncci-sfity uloue leads the
owners to seek a reduction from a body of
men whose position is frankly recognized
by tho owners as deserving of great consi
deration." The Sheffield correspondent of
tho London Engineer writes that "in tho
iron working districts the condition of the
artisans is something altogether beyond pre
cedent. The Mayor, who hns tnado a per
sonal investigation of tho distressed dis
tricts, tells mo that tho suffering exceeds
unything that could be described. There is
no mystery ubout the cause of ull this dis
tress. Tho iron trado of tho country has
literally hud its back broken." It is easy
to imagine the suffering when we are told
that a puddler now considers himself well
off when he gets work enough to cam $3.50
Throughout tho whole island, as well in
Scotland as in England, the prevailing de
stitution is ularming, the facts recited giv
ing only an imperfect idea of the .actual
condition. Everywhere the graved fears
are entertained that the terrible scenes of
1818 in Ireland, will be reproduced in Eng
land in 1878-9. Such a result is inevitable
unless parliament organize a sy stem of nu
tional relief, and make immediate applica
tion of it.
Somkthi.no foii tiik Ntw Yeah. The
world renowned success of Ilostctter's Bit
ters, and their continued popularity for a
quarter of a century as a stomachic, is
scarcely more wonderful than the welcome
that greets the anuual uppcarence of Hos
tetter's Almanac. This valuable medical
treatise is published by Htwtettcr & Smith,
Pittsburgh. Pa., under their own immediate
supervision, employing 80 hands in that de
partment. Ten cylinder printing presses, 8
folding machines, 5 job presses, etc., are
running about eleven months in the yesr on
this work, and ths issue of same for 1879
will not be less than ten millions, printed
in the English, German, French, Welsh.
Norwegian, Sweedish, Holland, Bohemian
and Spanl'ih languages. Refer to a copy of
it for valuable and interesting reading con
cerning health, and numerous testimonials
concerning the eflicacy of Hostctter's Bit
ters, amusement, vuried information, astro
uomical calculations and chronological
items, etc., which can be depended upon for
correctness. The Almanac for 1879 can be
obtained free of cost, from druggists and
general country dealers in ull parts of the
Co.N'stMiTio.N Cuhkd. An old physician,
retired from practice, having had placed in
his hands by an East India missionary the
formula of u simple vegetable remedy, for
the speedy and permanent cure for con
sumption, oronclntis, cutarrn, astnma, ami
all throat and lung affections, also a positive
and radical cure for nervous debility and all
nervous complaints, after having tested its
wonderful curative powers in thousands of
cases, lias felt it his duty to make it known
to his suffering fellows. Actuated by this
motive, and a desire to relieve human suf
fering, I will send, free of charge, to all
who desire it, this recipe, with full direc
tions for preparing and using, in German,
French, or English. Sent by mail by ad
dressing with stamp, naming this paper.
W. W. Sheiar, 149 Powers' Block, Roches
ter, New York.
JOTK.'E OV FINAL SETTLEMENT.
estate or jussk uuhudw, iikckihei).
Stnti! of Illiimla, Alexutider.eiinntv, fk.
Notice Ih bereby triven that un Monday, tbn 3a.li
dny of Jnnniirv, A. 1). ISA Hie uiidi rnliied, admin-li-tnitnr
of:ilil enute, will present lo the county
court oT si. lil Alexanilcrcoiinly, et thecnurl hmiH-iu
('mm, llllliul", ill a term tbereef then lo be liulili u,
his tliml report of his uctsund dulnusus mid ailiniu
islnnor. nnd nk tin-court In lie illsehim.'eil from liny
Und nil further ilutles H'kI respi.nsiMllties ruiinect
eil 1 1 It suiil estate, niiil thu ailialiiistratlou Ibereof.
at H'likh time and place, such persons an are inter
i-led limy he present and resist sucu application If
ibev choose so to do.
K I.I AS M. (il.AX'imV. Administrator.
Cairo, Illinois, Deceinho- Hist, 1H?S.
Is hereby (riven that default bnvlni been made for
more that sixty duvs Iu thu pnvment of a portion ol
I hi- amount aeciired to be paill by a morlnai;e ev
ented by Max Kiteliuu anil Mii bael .liingniuli-r, to
Sulci 0 n I StaaiH 1'av lor und Edwin Parsons, Trustees
of thu Cuiro Clly I'm- erty. dated Ani'iint Mb, A. I).
ISM. it rid recorded In the Ib-corderVOtllru. In and for
Alexander county, In the Stale of Illinois, in lluok
tl of beeds. on pane M. Tho undersigned, the ante
cessor of said tiusle.'s. will on Suttird-iy. thc4lti day
of Janunry, A.D.. 1S7II. at 10 o'clock In the- fore
noon of that day, under mill by vir'iie of the power
of sale contained In said morlfajjc. sell at pnbllc
auction, to the hluli"st bidder, for cash, at his oIIIit.
corner of W ushimrloii A vi-nou and Eighteenth
street. In said City of Cairo, iu Alexami'-r eountv
and Stale of Illinois, all the rlitht. tit o nnd Interest
if said Max Kuehne and Mlrhncl ,unpneer, or
their asslu'ii. iu nnd to lot numbered l. (nlin-) In
block numb'-red TS, (seventy Ibreul. Iu said vf
Cairo, according to tint recorded plat thereof, ulih
the nppnileiiai s. lo satisfy the pnrposes and con
dition) of -aid .M firt l" U".
baled, Cairj, HI., November ',1'th, 1S78.
H. HTAATH TAYLOR.
Trustee of the i.'alr City ProperlT.
DUY GOODS. ETC.
The largest w holesale und retail liry
Goods anil Clothing House in this City;
arc rori'lvinff new Goods daily ttritl nr
offering great bargains in the most hand
some lines of CAUI'ETS.OIL CLOTHS
und MATTINGS; Silks, Cashinrrw, Lou
rotten, and a gmt many other new
HtyleH of Drew Good, Fun, Kl; in
liut in evpry di pai ttncrtt of their busi
ness, tlu-y cordially invite the public
to call and see their btook.
OYSTHB ASD Flfin.
Wliuleaale in a" retail dealer la
OYSTEHS AND PISH,
Oysters iu Bulk and Can, Sea FLsh,
Native Fish, Celery und Game.
Particular attention paid la order from abroad
and all alock g-uaranUi-d ubm abipped.
Decorative Taper Hanger
P A I N" T K H !
A BPEC'IALTT MADE OP
Glazing nnd Kalnomining.
JLcavo Ordcra at Harelay'a or Parker'a Book Store.
Eighth Street, near Commercial Avenue.
V. RESCH, PllOI-RIKTOll.
Ilavlnt; started a Drat class Bakerv. and placed a
first-class St. I.ouit baker lo charge, I am prepared
CAKES OF EVEIIY DKSCItllTION.
from the plaiiirat to the most elaborate kind, ault
alile for kpiUIIul'. balls, etc; so all kinde of
llread, Ties and Pastry, at Hie tery lnwest rain.
Order villi be promptly flllej. A delivery ai;on
will run dally to all parte or the city for the accom
modation of customers.
A abure of the public's patronage It aollclted. and
VVATCHFX JEW ELK V, ETC.
Edward A. Huder
(Suc.-sor loE. 4 W. Under.
And Dealers in
Watches, Clocks, Fine Jewelry
Cor. Eighth St. and Washington Ave.
Watchmaker & Jeweler
NO. 10 EIGHTH STREET,
Between Commercial and
FIXE WATCinVORK A SPECIALTY.
tfVEmrravIni; and all kinds of repairing neat'y
far All kinds of Solid Jewelry mude to order.
JI EAT MAKKKT.
SlKQof the Buffalo Head.
No Wl. Ohio
I Cairo, III.
KOEIILEIi BROS., Proprietors,
A full and complete snpply of the be-t of all
kinds meal always uu hand. Orders tilled at auv
hour, day orninht.
INSURANCE AGENCY OF
Wells & Kertr,
Itll-HKKKNTISO Til a
Queens Up,,., !H!.::vUomm.
Rritish America LE'KV
Fliwm (ur Philadelphia; established In Isfll.)
1. 111011) Assets., $:il:,lW.(iO.
L 11 Lilian Assets. $IIO,1lM.W.
KISKS WRITTEN AT FAIR KATES.
Otflooln Al'xiul'r County Hunk.
U s i
a 3 pa
tt O 5
A GREAT OFFER FOR
Wo will durluc thu Hoi.niAYM ,nt, ti
MAvou ..,,.1 .rj.'.u ... ,. . r . a
LOW HFlfMU ...h U..l...l .1 Jl . .. . 1
of reeds, $1.5, a sets with Hub Has and Couple,!
set. $50 I sel Jin, I set J:;5, 7 Octaveall n!,,J
Piano. ian, 7 1 K cio S I Id, warranter! lor SIX j
AOKNT. WlNTSli III,...,,,. 1., I .I
-- , .M-..,..r.. . uinnLiies .-nil
mile nl half prlif. UoUAcK WATERS & h
WHAT KJUXENT ST. LOI.IS PHYSICIANS
1'UKVtNrAf-IV ,.u V, ...... i.i.l...... 1
iii.i.iiiurii . 11,1
..-.,....... i.-riunu ioiii. invmorutor is at
M".e amuu 01 uiei, aim ant cu ar y 1
Hllun full I'm u.j. ... I ,.. !. . . J .
" , , nt, I'tiuiiyn, iirinur loieruiLtl
- ... uitinmi iuou .re rejeciiMi. jf, 1
1 i.ruiim. i.f .... 1... . ' . ,
Oku.:, ,-nuiuriai rever, Typhoid Kever.1.
every deutessiui' disease, lis iiu ulil 1 I
with arent advaiitnce. We have prescribed It
Dr.7s r' V"V v.";."' .. M.
t-r i 1
its and I
-uu m.uj uuiers. tioiu by all Druggists 1
ijioui. uii rwii
Matthew Hale's New Rook
I..-. i'""iioir.in ,icnonsnii-n ani women
alya-il. Srcel portraits of A. T. U'l' V V A i
VANtittiail.T, IlKNNIlT, niJ I li V All
Till. M.'UhMl If in III I!: .1 unuun IC.u. I . t. . . i -
1 nn 1
4 I I .'
. V . . .... "n.... a iimr
to secure territory. Addresa
--"-- - - iii ni ) 1 iri uiurs ami lerius,
American I'WI.Iciiig Co. lid llandolpb hi., Cbl
5 Falling Sickiief
POSITIVELY C'CHKD, the worst esses of the ''.ff
'"u"UV.d.1."?' hr I'R- HKIIIIAHD'S Cl
...Y.. "-1'i l- n UAH 1 into li.
S?'?' -WILL CIVK l,UUO FOR A CASK' '1
WILL NOT JlKNKFIT. A sample botUe frs'S
?' ddressli,K J. K. DIUHLEE, fkemlst, OS
Uroadway, New York.
ta im inKi w w w
AwsrilH hij), yim c.n'riinli.l Lxrs"!:!"! t'
'' tlf MMl..i.rfq ...I 1 - V . J M
7 T. . ml" "' t'Sde-mtrll
In, to 6. A. .scat.,, k Co.. Mr, i'nmV
SE500 Pr,J,t"on'JI,')' lnestmenlof 01
... in 1 iiiuii. .uTrniner V. '
I roportlonal returns every week on stock oHloi
wu ,.1 uroonn .no i ir n!ar, rree. Addre. U
IPorraa Wioiit A Co , Hankers. I15 Wall St., N 3
A OKSTS WANTrii.-Hor the best and fae'S
. S.-II1HH riciuriai i.ooks .no ittnien. J'rlces
dnccd : per cent. Address X.i. )'Bb. Co.,t blc
rA DAY to Airents ranvassit.p or Ihe Knas
f VlslTon. Terms and outf.t free Addres..
O. VICKKRY. Auitnsta. Main.
OrANCY CARDS. v.ilh name. !., plain or
yA(!aul outat, lllc. IU rlylia 11 0,1 A ll
imoson, a . 1 .
'm lined cards, Snownake, Damask. Ac. Nat
anae. wnu uaoie, 10c. J. IS Inkier (
Nassan, N . Y.
MIXED CALDH. with name, in cents. Aei
uuiMn.iw. ju. vuitis Aiu, Nassau, . 1
TO ADVERTILERS - Send for our Select Mat
lAicai ensinpers. N-m tree on application. A
areea utu. r. now BLL CO., ,0 hpruce hl .N
VALL'AIILI- a1 Jtl.'U'llfS.
IfyouarenlTi-rin?rron,5!io.ir health, or lajir;nl-
Ing on a bed of sickuesslt.ie cheer, fur A
1 1 oj 1 ti ll.-i x
Ifyoo are simply ailinc
dlepirtu-d, without clejr
Hop llittorn will
If yon ure a minister
sell with our patorla
out with cure and work,
viJl C'ttrn full.
f )ou feel wekk
1 knowing why,
nnd bave overtaied yoij
luiies, or a moiiicr wi
Hop HilK-i-H wiliBKc-Htoro you,
If you are a man of bus
strain or jonr
verydujl !uti-s; or a man of !
rer youiIrmdiilnU work, A
m willEstroiiKthfti you.fl
unc an,..0lT rlnB from anyindL
urs. tolhiiL' over
If yon are youni?
crctlun.or ure i;roiu oh
net, as is ofu n llic ctu-ti '
Hop llit.tTH will
If you are in the work
d'-sk, ariywhers, and fie
cl. ui.siLi;, toningor slim
i I ip llitlern i-
J ti-Iiovi yon.
hop, on Ihe farm, at t-j
liut yonr svst, m r.e.
.latini;, w.ilolI ii.to.
NVlnit you Neiil
If j ,.11 die old, and you
11: r..s iin-ti ady.aud yourSmcultli a wunlnt;
ulse la reelile, i
J i"p J!itt-VH will
Trj HOPCOI Gil CURE
itivo ycju lu-w li:
AND PAIN REL1F-P
Kor Sale by a',: jDingiitsts.
NO CURE a0 FEE
hnsplial, 1 East Washintnn atr.-et. Cliicairo, fi
Ihe 1 11 r.- of all private, chronic and snecial iliseaseil
SrHISAt, WEAKNUss, M'.llVlll a 1IIBIMTT and IMf I
HANiioot,. p,-rrtiiini ntly cured. Dr. O. Is a fradnat '
ol the I!, lorm School, and u,u- no mercur)-; has thf
Urce.t prartkc Iu the Lulled Stutcs. Laihi-s ri' i
quirlii); tr.-iiliiient, v-itli home and board, cull o'l
write. Every convenience for patients. Send fiflii
cents for .MARKIACE UCillbl S.i, paces illnstrai-l
eil. Married ladies uud fi-ntlemen n-nd llfty cett l
for sample of rublx-r uoo Is and circular of Import 1
ant Infoirnation by express. Consult.ilnn rr.-c .nv
contldi-ntlnl. Helinble Eeniale Pills tia bm. Jl
men, loss ol vitality, premature weakness, enerva,
lion of mind nnd hudy. disnriler of tho brniu and
nervoiiH system, und miseries r.-'iltir(r Iherefroin.
speedily cured by HAT US' SPECIFIC. Prepared
by an eminent physician: ?. I a case, ii fr $-,: sold b;
driiaclsta. Kor elreulur wllh full partieulurn, ftj
dress DU. HATES, ill:. Stale street, Chlcutfo. 111.
A 1 CJ A As A '-A RV. Pi-nnniient salesmen wunt
VlttUU"" H'l'l'le fioodri to dealers. No
S. A. CHAN
I" 1 K r..iii-iiri.f finiil. lillin-s
1 C(i.,3. 4,ti A b Home St., CLa
CHCU) PLATE I) ATCIIHS. Cheiipei ta
r.tn worm, nainpie watcn t-ree to Agent.
nres,i. a. 1 in .i. i-ku t.o . Chlca:
The orl'iml and only absolaia
cure. Send Hlalntl for bunk ri.
Opium EatliiK, to W. U. Squire, Worthlnlonn,
Obtained for new Inventions, or for Improvement
on old ones; for medlrul or other compound, trade
mark's aud labels. Caveats, Assignments, lutur
ferences, Appeals, Suits for Infrinernivnia, and
all i aes nrlsiiiK under tho Patent Laws, prompt
ly attenileil to. Invi'iitlnns Hint have been
if VI VI 1T V I 11,0 Office may atlll,
Jlli'l yAj I til' In must cases, he jialcnted by
lis. lielnn opposite the U. S. l'utent Desartmenl,
and ciiRaned In Patent business exclusively, we uu
make eioaer searches, aud secure Patents more
prompllv, and with broader claims, tbau those who
are remote from Washlnon.
1 VVVWTI a midel or sketrh of
1 1 Ml 1 'lVO your device; wo make to
aminatlons and advise us In patentability, free of
iharRf. All correipondencn strtelly conlldentliil.
Prices low, aud no enaro unless Patent is secured.
We rider In Washington, to lion. Postmaster
(li nernl D. M. K"-y, itev. K. D. Power, The. tiertnun
Ainerlcan National Punk, lo ottleluls In the 1). 8.
Paient ufllec, and to Senator and Iteprese mat Ives
In CoiiKreHs-, and especially to our clients in every
Stale In Hie. Union aud nil anuda. Address
C. A. SNOW St CO..
tlpnoslto Patctil Oflli-e, Washlnulon, I), C.
rjpiTlNVKNTllRS AND VKCHANICH.
PATKNTSandhnwIonhtiiln Ihnm. Pample(
110 piil'kn tree, npou ri'i-elpt of Stninpa for tmsiiru
Addrvsa tlll.Mi'RK, SMITH ACO
Solicitors of Patents, Boa 81.,