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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: -TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY U, 1810.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
rVMt aOUNINU laOXIIAYt xxcumoi.
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"Cairo Bulletin. Cairo. Illinois "
nnly Morniii? Daily in Southprn Illinois
jTurisuwt Circulutum of ony Daily i"
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
M.U. Harrell, Kditor.
Did you ever bear a chicken hawk or an osprey!
New Orleans Times.
Not exactly, but wo put iu halt our time
in listening to the liye-na ami ze-bra.
It is asserted on good authority that
several of the Democratic legislators recen
tly elected, have made bargains with cer
tain Senatorial aspirants for substantial
reward in exchange for their votes. The
constituents of these suspected gentlemen
arc wutching them with clubs behind their
A ucBiNKSsi.man of Evansville, Indiana,
who was in Charleston, South Carolina,
t during the ten days preceding and succeed
ing the election of Wade Hampton to the
United States Senate, desires us to say that
the assertion of the Chicago Inter-Ocean,
that the Confederate veterans of Charleston
ran up a rebel flag, on the announcement of
Hamptou'8 election, is a lie out of whole
cloth a wholly groundless, and conse
quently, a malicioHs falsehtxxl. The Con
federate) ran up the flag of the Union, over
their headquarters, and kept it floating
there nil day. Nowhere in the city was
there any attempt to put out a rebel flag,
and all assertions to the contrary are slan
derously false. The gentleman in question
says that lie has voted the Republican ticket
regularly since 18C4, and is still a Repub
lican; but not of tho Inter-Ocean kind, that
seek to make capital by the use of infamous
falsehoods lies for which there can be
neither excuse nor apology.
Patrick Foud, the publisher of the "Irish
World and American Industrial Liberator"
is a great enthusiast a sort of a IJrick Po
meroy, working iu the communistic field.
Of his paper dated January 1 1th, he struck
off and published, one million, three hun
dred thousand copies n number large
enough to supply every fifth voter of the
United States with a copy. Every copy of
this immense issue will prove a fire-brand
exciting hatred in the breast of the poor
man, and resentment in tho breast of the
rich. The editorials are the outgivings of a
reckless communistic enthusiast. They are
full of fire, exhibiting an energy of style
that will not fail to have a marked effect,
especially upon lal.oring men who feel, or
imagine, that they are in some manner, the
victims of capital. Aud in keeping with
the spirit of the editorials is the principal
cartoon, which is illustrative of what may
occur in 1880. A mechanic standing at the
base of the statue of the Goddess of Liberty,
is firing a musket at an unseen object in
the fore-ground; but upon the wall beside
him (upon which wall is a placard, "Dowu
with tho Dictator''; is the shadow of General
Grant, with arms thrown aloft, tumbling
backward from his horse, evidently Bhot
through the heart." Underneath all this is
written: "Coming Events Cast Their
Shadows Before." Tha enrtoon bears but
one interpretation. Iu fact it speaks for
itself invites the hot-hended fools of the
country to the "glory" of murdering Gen
eral Grant, should he succeed to tho presi
dency in 1880. We are and always have been
a "confirmed stickler" lor the freedom of the
press. Hut the newspaper man who, ljke
Ford, unwittingly incites men to the com
mission of minder; who, witligratt zeal and
ability, inculcates the idea that men who
have accumulated u competency of the
world's goods are monsters, mid that the
poor men of the land are their victims the
newspaper man who does this, outrages the
hberty of the press; grossly abuses mid
misuses the privilege, mid should be re
strained. Not, however, by thoKupprcsMnti
of his paper and the destruction of his type;
but by the application to his can' of the
laws established fur the protection of the
poaes and quid of tii coinmutiily, mid the
property and life of the citizen. He Is doing
what no man has the riirht to do; ho la
heating the blood and intensifying tho re
sentment of the poor men against tho rich
men, ami is paving the way to scenes of
turmoil, hate and violence of which tho
great labor strike of July, 1877, Is a mere
foretaste. In so far as ho oversteps his
lawful privileges in this matter, Patrick
Ford, Esq., should be restrained.
Fun Till! Ilt'LLSriK.
WHAT A W.ESSINO THE MONEY
MIGHT HE MADE.
Our Army and Navy cost the govern
ment about sixty millions of dollars every
year. This is equivalent to two hundred
thousand dollars for every working day of
the year. Apply this sum togreat national
works like the Eads' plan for the improve
ment of the Mississippi river, or Scott's
Texas Pacific railroad, and it would give
perpetual employment to one hundred and
thirty-three thousand men at one dollar
and a half per day! It would furnish
profitable employment forever)' tramp in
America! It would place sixty thousand
fresh hardy settlers in our territories every
year; pay for a farm for each ol them, and
leave a surplus of fully f 300 to support
him until he produced his crops. The money
would, if so applied, people our trackless
territories fast enough to bring a new State
into the Union every two years; and fast
enough to give the settlers complete ascen
dancy over the savages in all the tarritories
of tho United States in less than five years.
It would, if applied in that manner, board
every Indian warrior in the country at the
Fifth Avenue hotel, and pay for two police
men to watch him. All this and a thousand
other tilings could be accomplished by a
use of the f 00,000.000 a year that is paid
by the government fur the maintenonce of
the Army and Navy.
As cxpep.il.'d at present, what do we re
ceive in return? Thirty -seven of tlio sixty
millions are exp 'nded in maintaining the
ariry, and the army "keeps the Indians in
check" in a 'Tiig Horn!" It destroys
their villages, trades the lives of two soldiers
for the life of 'one Indian, and brings ven
geance, murder and multiplied horrors upon
the heads of scores and hundreds of unpro
tected frontiers' men. If all this is essen
tial to the "perpetuity of a Republican form
of government," why can't the militia bring
it nlout, and then disband and go home?
The cost would be less than one-fourth the
amount that is required to support the
army; and when it comes to the real "tug of
war," what does the regular army amount
to, anyhow? It is good as fur as It goes;
but experience has shown that the country
must always rely upon its militia; and,
since the several states have organized a
strong, thoroughly drilled and well equipped
state militia, there would be no lack of
good suldiers should the emergency require
an instantaneous movement. If, as com
munities, we are just to one another, and if,
as a nation, we are moved by an honest,
upright and magnanimous foreign policy,
we shall not be called upon to draw the
sword on:c in u century. If we are, und
when we are, the volunteers and stale mil
itia will do the work, as they always have
As for the Navy it is a far more useless
'branch of the service" than the Army.
The "Industrial Liberator" tells the truth
when it says the business of the Navy is
sailing aimlessly about in all the seas, even
where oui profit-mongers have no business.
And the same authority says: "The Navy
protects our "carrying trade," does it?
What is our carrying trade worth? Two or
three millions nett, perhaps, and we pay
20,000,000 for protecting it. And the en
enterprise and capital engaged in this same
carrying trade could be far more profitably
employed at home.
So it is not worth two or three millions,
nor one million, nor one dollar. It is a
loss and a heavy loss, to us the heaviest
of all losses. It is the destruction of the
morula and manhood of our youth, and
their death by thousands by drowning and
premature disease. We have a navy only
because tha flunkies who lie themselves
into tho Government desire to follow in the
truck of the "respectable" Government of
England. And it wus this navy and "car
rying trade" which, beginning in tho "alien
and sedition" Presidency of John Adams,
crowded us into a war with the Barhary
pirates, in which hundreds of our young
men perished, and later into the war with,
England, in which 40,000 of our people
were slain. Not one life of which .would
have lieen endangered, even, if we had stayed
ut home ploughing the land instead of tho
oceau, und cultivating in the field and
workshop the urts of peace. When this
nation comes to its political senses it will
sell the old ships and abolish the navy."
Livkk is Kino. The hvor is the imperial
organ of the whole tiumun system, us It
controls the life, health and happiness ol
man. When it is disturbed iu its proper
action, all kinds ol'ailincnM are the natural
result. The digestion of food, the move
ments of the heart and blood, the action of
the bruin and nen mis system are all inline
'liately counected with tho workings of tho
liver. It lias taieu successfully j,rowd that
Green's August Flower is unoquslod injur
ing nil persons afflicted with dyspepsia or
liver complaint, and all the numerous symp
toms that result from an unhealthy condition
of the liver and stomach. Sample bottle to
try, 10 cents. Positively sold iu all towns
on the western continent. Three dovg w ill
prove that it is Just what you wunt.
THE Si:PIKN DEATH 01' A DISTLNGl'ISIIKI)
UKI'llHSKNTATlVK HloM OKOIIUIA SOMK
CAUSKS OK THIS HEMAIIKAULK MOHTA1.1TV
I.N COSHHKSS A OOIXOKU, l'KST HOl'SR OK
COMPOUND MAI.AI11A OpKMIl AUDIT TDK
I'llOl'OSKl) AllMV BILL COMIKH TO l.KAD
TDK OPPOSITION Am.I)LMENTAllYSTUAT-
i:OY AND DILATOllY TACTICS.
Wasuimitox, January 11, 1870.
The session in both hnises of Congress
wus cut short yesterday br adjourn ment on
account of the death of ijnn. Julien llart
ridge, representative Iroji tho Savannah
district of Georgia. Hit death was so
unexpected that not evm all the mem
bers from his own siiite were nwaro
that he wus ill, and his w ife hud barely
started from her southern home, when she
received a dispatch, on the mad. announc
ing the deathof her husband. Mr. llartiMgc
had been for four years a member of the
lower house, nnd could have been re-elected
to the 40th congress had he not declined the
nomination, preferring to return to his
profession, which was that of lawyer. Few-
young men (he was only forty years of age)
have had a more successful career, or had
reason to hope for a more brilliant future.
He was respected and esteemed by both
political friends and opponents. This
is tlie third death in congress
within the 6hort space of a
month; the other two being Gen. Williams
of Michigan, and Hon. Beverly Douglas of
Virginia. So fr the mortality has been al
together on the Democratic side ot the
Congress must soon sec the necessity of
sanitary measures in and ubout the capital,
the neglect of which has no doubt nn erTixt
upon tho health of all who remain, even for
a short time, within its walls. Men die
everywhere, it is true, but to sit in that col
losal oven, breathing malaria, comjiounded
of a thousand noxious gases, is peculiarly
fatal to many, and hurtlul to all. No pile
of buildings, consisting of chambers within
chambers, having no communication with
the pure air without, can be fit for
human habitation; nnd when this air i3 de
vitalized, hot, and sickeuing.from a huge in
fernal furnace, hundreds of gas jets, with
emanations from restaurants and sewers, it
is altogether different lrom the pure ether
that the Creator prepured for the lungs of
The army reorganization bill, which is the
subject of most interest, in both political
aud military circles, will probably be taken
up to-morrow. Its consideration has been
delayed by the Geneva award bill, but it is
believed that a vote can be reached on the
award to-day, and the chairman of the mil
tary committee will call up the army
bill immediately afterwards. The bill isof
great length, and the changes in army or
ganization, some of which are radical, will
be stubbornly debated on both sides. When
a final vote shall be reached, the division in
the house and senate will not be on party
lines. Many Democrats arc opposed to im
portant features of the bill, and many Re
publicans favor them. It is understood
that Hon. Omer 1). Congor of Michigan,
will lead tho opposition, and has expressed
his intention to fight it by every mcuns
of warfare known to parliamentary
strategy and tactics. He will harass the
enemy at every point, and will frequently
demand the reading ot tho bill which is
about three times as long as a president's
message, und this, it is hoped, will created
very general desire to get rid of it. Many
members have their own peculiar ideas
about the army, its legitimate and illegiti
mate uses and management, and they will
have amendments to offer which will rival
in length and tediousness the origird
bill, The objection most frequently heard
is that the new measure confers too much
power on Gen. Sherman, und this will no
doubt cause some Democrats to vote against
A farmkh told us the other day that he
would not bo without Dr. Hull's Cough
Syrup if it cost five dollars a bottle. It
must be a wonderful remedy. The price is
only 25 cents a bottle.
Mown Amkiuca and South kiin I niti:i
Statkh. Owing to the warm and delight
ful climates, their inhabitants grow sallow
from torpid livers, indigestion, and all dis
eases arising from disordered stomach and
bowels. They should, of cotire, at all
times keep the liver active, and to our read
ers we would recommend Tubl'i 's Vege
table Liver Powder; taken in time, it will
often save money und much suffering.
Price 50 cents. Barclay Brothers, agents,
Tn K Bl'ckkyr. It Is a well established
fact, that Tabler's Buckeye I'le Ointment
will cure, if used according ti directions.
.Esculus llippocastuniun, or Morse Ches
nuts, commonly known as the lim koyc, has
been highly esteemed for nany yeurs,
owing to the fact, that it piwsewcs virtues,
lying in the bitter principle culeil Ksculln,
which cun be utilized for the aire of Piles.
If affected with that tembht iliseuse, use
Buckeye Pile Ointment mid be relieved.
Barclay Brothers, agents, t u' , ' i
Ciir.w Jackson's best Swc t Nuvy Tobacco.
From a Dlming'tUshcd Physician.
sliixle dlsenso hai entailed more un"erlng or
li hustuued (bu liruHklt-ir up of the constitution than
Cntiirrli. The scum of smell, of taste, or sight, or
beurliiK. (be human voice, the mind, one or more
and sometimes all yield to Its destructive luHuencu.
The poison it distributes tlirouuhotit the systi'in at
tacks every vital loito und breaks up the most ro
bu ol' coiistltutWns. Ignored because but little
understood ny phynlc.iiuis, linpoU'iitly usiillcl by
quiicks and cliurlutuns. those stitlcrlui; Iwm It havu
but little hope to be ndleved i f It this side of the
(jrnvo. It is time, thru, that the popular treatment
of this terrible dliease by remedies within the reach
ol all pUNSi'd into bunds ut once competent und
trustworthy. Tho new ami hitherto untried method
adopted by Dr. hunford In the preparation of his
Radical etna has won inv hearty approval. 1 be
lieve It likely to succeed when nil the nuiil reme
dies fall, because It strikes at tho root of (he disease
viz., tliu ui ldllled blood, while it heals the ulcerated
mcmhruiiu v illivrt mmln atinn to the ntiaiil nu'sa-
lies. Its action Is based on certain flxed rules, aud
unless the vital forces urn too far exhausted, must
Iu the great majority of cases effect a cure,
y (iKO. BKAllll. M.I).
Nohsrott Block, So. Karinlnxtiiu, Oct. 1, 1S71.
SANFORD'S RADICAL CUKE
MAY safely rlultn to be one of the few popular
remedies receiving the approval of medical (sen
llenieii. who, Iu private, not only freelv recommend
It but use it in their fumllles In preference to any ot
the preparations usually prescribed by physli li,.
"You area are." said a disilnirulshcil city ph vi
dua, "that in v oh!l;ulionH to the .Muss. Medical
Society are u',a (but 1 cannot publicly recommend
or prescribe the Kudlcal Cure; but since I received
so niucti relief from the use of I: myself, after a
thormiiih trial of the usual remedies. 1 have pn
v.itelv udviscd itsinc. and presume I have sent t
to t our siure no less lhau one bundled of m a
tieuts for It. "
UNIVERSAL SATIS! ACTION'.
( iKNTI.EMKN.-We huve aold Sanfoiid's IUki
" ' cai. Cciik for nearly ouo year, aud can say candid
ly that we never sold a slmllariircpanitien that K"e
such universal sutlsfactlou. We hate to lesru the
tirxt (mplaiiit yet.
We are not In the habit of rceommendlnn patent
medicines, but your preparation meets the aunts of
thousands, and'we think thos'j afflicted should he
convinced of its great merit so that their sutterinit
will be relieved. YVe have been in the drus busi
ness for the past twelva years Sonstuutly, and sold
everything for Catarrh, but yours leads all the rest.
If you see proper you tau use this letter or any purt
of it that vou wish.
Very truly yours. S. T BALDWIN A CO.
Wholesale and ltctall Dealers in Drug's, tiix.ks aud
Stationery, Washington, Ind.. Feb. 'JS, 1S7S.
Karh package con'ains Dr. Sanford's Improved
Iuhallui; Tube, and full directions for its
usu In all casci. Price One Dollar. Kor
sale by all wholesale and retuil 'dno;t;ists and
dealers throughout the I'nlted States aud Canada.
WKKKS PoTTEK, Oeneral Ajent and Whole
sale Dru.'lsts, Iioeton, Ma.
An Klcctro-Gulvanle Batterv combined with a
hluhlv Medicated Strengthenlnc Plaster, form
ing tke best ria.str tor pains and aches in the
World of Medicine.
As a frand curative aud restorative oaent is not
cuuau-u uy my element or meaicinc in tne nlstorv
of the heallni? art. Unless the vital spark has fled
the body, restoration by means of electricity it pos
sible. It Is the last resort of all physicians and sur-
(reoriH. And hKH riKIllil lltnn.anriu .nn..N.nil.il....l
from au untimely grave, when no other human
agency could huve succeeded This is the leading
curative element lu this Plaster.
BALSAM and PINE.
The hn.lln,. npnni,,ll. f ,.. r. . v.i
r.. wa an-. uur- V ryj wni
known to rwiuirrt ilHurrlnHfin Tholv wratufnl tiiul.
ft Am Anil ninn htw! th tmmy f the. l',iui .u..n
ini. Mouthing and Mtrntrthenlng properties r
kuown to thutiHan'iH. When combined In accord
ance with lat and important dlRcoverU'n In phur
mncr, muir umuiitf aim m.'ni:;nenin propertit-M
arc tnrrMmri r.n fold In tMw
is the heat in use without the aid of electricity.
TWO IN ONE.
Thus combined we have two urancl medical ents
In one, pcb of which perr- rms Its function and
unitedly produces more cures thin any llneinent,
lotion, wash, or Pltster ever before compounded in
tne nisiory oi mcuicme. t ry ouc. t'ltit-E 5 cunts.
Sold by all Wholesale and Retail Dni'-'ists
throughout the Cniti-d States and Canadas. and
by WfcEKS i I'OTTEH. Proprietor, ltostou Masn.
Decorative Paper Hanger
P .A 1 N T IS 11 !
A SPECIALTY MADE OK
Glazing and Kalsomining.
Leave Orders at llurclay'u or Parker's Book Store,
C. M ANNY,
Dry Goods and Clothing,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
CARPETS AND OIL CLOTHS,
Commercial Avenue, I
Corner Klg-hth slieel
I'UOPIUETOK OF SPUOAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in lee.
ICK BY TIT E CAR LOAD OR TON, WELL
PACKED TOR SHIPPING.
Car Loads a Specialty.
o i' kick:
or. Twelfth Street and Lcvce,
ALEXANDER COUNTY BANK,
Commercial Avenue nnd Eighth Street,
?. RliOSS, President.
P. NKKh', Vlco-Prealdont.
It. WKLLS. Cashier.
T. J. KKIU'H, Assistant Ctuhler.
V Bros,, Cairo: WUllam Kluce, Cairn:
','eter Neff, Cairo; William Wall Culro;
v u H,t,,rlun' Wlllnaali-v. St. I
A (. EN BRAu BANKING HUSINESS DONE. Ex
rhauae sold and bought. Interest paid lu the
Sav nxs Department, Collections made uud all
business promptly micmled to.
rjlIIE CITY NATIONAL HANK,
W. P. HAI.LIDA V. Pre.ident.
11. I.. HAI.I.IDAV. Vice President.
WALTEIt 1IVM.OI'. ( a-h'.er.
S. S-AT TTI.nn, w. I'. IIAI.I.iriAV.
HBMIV h. I1.W.U1IAV. I1.. II. (I XNl.Vi.IIAX,
o. i. wii.LiAMiiiN, eri-iiitN ami',
II. II. CANllKK
Exihatije, (Via and United States Bonds
IlOl CillT AND SOLD.
Deposits received and a general bankln; business
JNTEllPIUSE SAVINGS DANK,
Chartered M.irdi 31, Ifti'..
OFVICI'. IN' CITY NATIONAL BANK,
INTEREST paid on deposits Mnrrh Ut and Sep.
t.'inber 1st. Interest uot withdrawn i added im
mediately t vuc principal of the deposits, thereby
giving them cojiponud luu-mt.
VV Children and married woni' ti niny deposit
money and no one else can draw it.
WALTER IIYSLOP, Tkeapckeii.
BOOT AND SHOE MAKER.
BOOT AM) SHOE MAKER
Commercial Avenue. bet-1 i'olmx 111
Sulfa aud Seventh u. i vtlliw, all.
rPAKES pleasurs In announcing to his patron and
L ine puimc, generally tnat he. hail received the
finest and most select stock of Leathers of everv
description ever brought tcthl cltv. All work lii
his line executed promptly aud in the best manner.
Kutlre satisfaction j;ivn in every instance. Prices
to suit the times,
The Cairo Box and Basket Co.
Flooring, Sidiny;. Lath.Ktc
At the very loweit rate.
llavin? a Heavy Stock of Logs on Hand,
We are prepared to
SAW OUT SPECIAL ORDERS
On the shorteuin otlco.
A SPECIALTY made of ST HAM BOAT Lt' MR E II,
We also manufacture Kit LIT HOXMATK RIALS
Cracker, Candy Packing Roxea .Staves, Headings
J ACOB WALTER,
Dealer in Fresh Meat.
J let ween Washington rml Com
mercial Av., adjoining Hunnys.
1.' EKPS for sale the best Beef, Pork. Mutton. Veal
V i.amb. Nuusnuc, 4c, and Is prepared to serve
tamuicn iu an acceiuauiu manner.
PAINTS, OILS. WALL PAPER. ETC.
J F. BLAKE,
PaintSjOils, Varnishes, Bruslu's
Window Glass, Window Shades, Ete.
Alwaya on hand llie celebrated jt.utuniUTiNii
SllVr Cairo, III
carriai.es A!y WAUOXS.
COMMERCIAL AVE. between FIFTH aud
MVt'll HTS., CAIItl), ILL.
U01!SE Slli)KINlJ a specially. ..r.rnC of
kinds of vehicles done neatly uud nil .i,ri
tiro, nt tlie lowest possible cot,
WATCHES. JEWELRY, FTP.
Watchmaker it Jeweler
NO. 10 EIGHTH STREET,
between Commercial and I
FIXE WATCH WOUK A SPECIALTY.
t?EngT.ivinsaud all kinds of rejiiiiriL? n-at y
tV All kluds of Solid Jewelry made to ord-r
1 1 ALLIDAY BROTHERS, a
ii , . ..
FL0UK. OKA IN AND HAY
Hirlipst Ca.sh Price Paid for Wlioat.
WHOLESALE WIXEs AM) LlyLfilt1
Stockflktii it JJkos.s, '
Sucvcisors to F. M. Stockfleth,
ImporterH nnd Wholxule deulerw in
Foreign and Doiiiotitio
LIQUORS AND WINES,
I'.hlne. K'-llr Uiuiid. Catawha, California and ini
ported Port, Slierrr. Medara Wln and Cham
No.(;201iioLevee. Cairo, 111.
Wbolcsaie and Ilctail Dealers In
Foreign and Domestic Liquors
Wines of all Kinds,
NO. GO OHIO LEVEE.
MKSSItS. SMYTH CO. have constantly a lar
st k of the be.t (,'oods In the market aud jivo
especial attrutlou to the wholesale branch at tne
riMIE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY !
(.RAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE
Is stieclallv rccom.
TWAOt" MK. mended as nu tin-
falMiiK cure lor
Seminal N eakness
potency, nnd all
diseases that fol
low as a sequence
on self abuse; nr
Loss of Memory.
Iturtf llltlllieuM i,r the Vl.lfill. Pri.fn.tii.il fll.l
and many other diseases that leud to Insanitv. Con
sumption nnd a Premature (irave, all of which as a
rule are first caused by deviating from the path i ot
nature and over-Indulge nrp. The HpeelAc Medicine
is tint result of a life study and many years of v
perlence in trcHtlnj these special dlseiics
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