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The daily Cairo bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1878-1???, August 03, 1880, Image 4

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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
UTTERED AT THE I"OST OFFICE IN CAIBO, IL
LXHOIS, AS 8BCOND-CLA88 MATTER.
orncut PAPER OF Alexander county.
rnt K. Thleleoke, City Editor.
Oaly Morning Daily In Southern Illinois.
TABER BRO'S Manufacturing Jewelers,
No. 12 Commercial are., Cairo, 111.
LOCAL WEATHER REPORT.
8lOXAlOFHE.
Caibo. 111.. unit's, 1840.
"Time. Bur. Thor. Ham. Wind. Vel Weather,
.m Sft.M
fiS
Hi
8J
8W
SW
a
s
Threat'ln?
7 " &)0i
up. m.. 29.9"
77
77
77
6 Lt rata
S Lt rata
4 Cloudy
Maximum -Temperattire.
si': Minimum Tem
perature. n i Rainfall 0.17 lDcne.
W. H. RAT,
Scrs't Signal Corps. P. 8. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
:jr
Noticea In this column, five centt per line, each
Insertion. ' .ft ,
MNE POUNDS.
Choice standard A coffee sugar for $1.00,
at New York Store.
KOEHLER'S MARKET.
Mr. Fred Koehler opened his meat
market on the corner of Nineteenth and
Poplar Saturday last and displayed an im
mense quantity of the choicest meats of all
kinds. Having furnished our citizens with
meats as far back as the memory of man
reaches, he is acquainted with the their
needs and wishes and has made a practice
of catering to their wants. He buys only
the best and healthiest stock in large num
bers and therefore his patrons are assured,
when purchasing troiu him, that they re
ceive the most wholesome meats at reason
. able rates. The place, corner of Nine
; teenth and Poplar, should not be forgotten.
QUICK AND RELIABLE.
Go to Joseph L. Bakers, shop commer
cial avenue, below Cth street, if you want
carriage and wagon work of the" best mate
rial, good workmanship and done on short
notice with quick dispatch.
RUSTON BUTTER.
Forty tubs choice Huston butter by ex
press. Twenty-five cadies, 0 pounds each
- for family use, at Is ew l ork store.
, RANGE FOR SALE.
A twelve foot second hand range in two
sections of six feet each. Apply to or ad
dress Superintendent Illinois Southern
Ilospital for Insane, Anna, Illinois.
MERCHANT TAILORING.
' Al. Antrim has opened a tailoring and
general repairing establishment where
ecouring, cleaning and renovating clothing,
" will be done on short notice. He will carry
a full line of piece goods, and manufacture
suits to order, guaranteeing satisfaction.
Shop in Alba's new building on Commer
cial avenue.
ICE! ICE! PURE LAKE ICE1
F. M. "Ward has entered the field again,
this season, with his ice wagons, and is
prepared, as formerly, to furnish pure
lake ice, in any part of the city, every day,
in any quantity desired. The fact that he
give the business his personal super
vision, furnishes a guarantee that his pat
rons will be promptly, faithfully and satis
factorily served.
CARRIAGES AND WAGONS.
Joseph L. Baker is prepared to receive
orders for all kinds ot carriages, buggies
waeons etc., and guarantees satistnctiou in
.all cases. Shop commercial avenue below
sixth street.
SIXTEEN YARDS
Percale
Store.
print for $1.00, at New York
THE ELECTRO-VAPOR BATHS.
Are you or any of your friends suffering
from nervous debility, neuralgia, rheuma
tism. dvsneDsia. constipation, disease of the
liver or kidneys, female weaknesses, chills
and fever, scrofula, or any diseases ot tue
kinf mercurial, lead or whisky poisoning,
or any disease, either acute or chronic,
which you have dispaircd ot ever curing by
" the use of drugs? Do not think there is no
'"' relief for you until you have tried tho
Electro-Vapor baths, and you will be as
""!""' tonished and gratified at the result you
will o speedily obtain at such a trifling
cost. These baths have been tried and are
, endorsed by many of our most prominent
citizens. They are the universal favorite of
the ladies. They clear the complexion and
give a buoyancy and elasticity to the 6tep,
. which nothing else will impart. Adminis
tered daily at the office of Dr. Marean, No.
,140 Commercial avenue, between E'.irlith
' and Ninth streets, over Black's shoe store.
; A lady always in attan luuce to receive
lady patrons.
UNEQUALLED.
Stock and variety of boots and
hoes at C. Koch', Commercial avenuo
ihoe store, between Fifth aud Sixth streets.
"., We have just received and now on hand tho
; largest stock of tho best St. Louis and Cin
. cinnati custom made goods ever brought to
. this city, all styles and sizes in men, wo
men and children's !nes. Having recently
l refitted ana cuiurtroa our store more con
jVteniently wo now carry tho largest stock of
' tana made work m tue city at the lowwt
rolble prices. Our motto is largo sales
r"i small profits. Also always on hand a
Cp'et stock ot leather aud findings at
(' 9 lowest prices. Cull around when in
-J of any jroodi la our line for bargains
THE
MARBLEIZED MANTLES.
Wm, Davidson, Eighth street, is agent
tor Wm. L. Perkins & Co's celebrated Mar
bieized Mantle and Orates. They are ele
gant. .
ICE CREAM.
The undersigned will, on and after
May 1st, be prepared to turnish our citi
zens a first rate quality of ice cream,
equal in every way to that furnished in
Chicaeo, inade fresh daily, and furnished
in freezer, from one gallon upwards; deliv
ered to any part of the city. This cream is
made by an experienced artist and cannot
tail to give satisfaction on trial. Orders
left at ice house, corner Eighth and Levee,
will receive prompt attention. Will be fur
wished at 1.33 per gallon in quantities from
out- gallon upwards. Robert Hewett,
' 1 . Agent.
THREE THOUSAND POUNDS.
Just received at New York Store, 3,000
pounds of Bouquet hams best i.i the
market.
IIEKTOGRAPH.
Just received at The Bulletin office a
stock of paper especially for "Hektograph
Copying. -.
CONCORD GRAPES.
One hundred thousand pounds Concord
grapes for sale, by the pound at Peter
Saup's saloon, on the Levee below Sixth
street. They arrive daily direct from His
tarm at Caledonia. .
- PLENTY 0F4CE.
My ice houses are fultjot the best of ice,
an aMwdant ,e upoly 'for all the summer
moftAso that my customers may be sure
theirVVs wilUrways be fiUecL Leave
orders at office next to Bristol's grocery.
JACOB 1VLEE.
THEATRE COMIQUE.
Turn out everybody and witness the
grandest performance of the season this
week. The Campbell sisters, conners Bnu
McBride, Lillian Mullin, May Staples all
aDear to-nteht in conjunction with Miss
Jennie Montague, Eugene F. Gorman, Belle
Parks and Hugh Barton. A grand imi is
in preparation and a truly rattling after
piece is in rehearsal. Every one will bo
satisfied and feel convinced that Mr. Walk
er interjds giving the worth of their money
to his patrons. The bras3 band have secur
ed new music and everything uas a Ten
dency to improve with this occasion.
GENERAL LOCAL NEWS.
Notice In the"? column!, ten cents per line,
each Insertion. Marked
John H. Oberly, secretary of state,
sounds well.
Our municipal monarchs meet for con
sultation to-night.
The Delta band met on Sunday and
resolved to dissolve.
Wanted. Three or lour competent
bricklayers. Apply to Henry Stout.
Just received a large invoice of No. 6
envelopes at The Bulletin office.
. Tho melancholy days have come, the
saddest of ,the year for our Republican
friends.
It is estimated that Hon. John n.
Oberly will be elected by three thousand
majority.
"Maud S.,'" the great Chicago race
i,. ;. . fina .ninui.aN Srcnhpn a.
Douglas.
"Granddaughter's" communication was
crowded out of this issue, but will appear
to-morrow.
Louis C. Herbert .has discontinued his
free show. He gave the last performance
Saturday night.
The Cairo Cooking club will meet at
the resideuce of Mrs. Gordon on Twentieth
street, this evening
Mr. Ambrose Pyatt and family left
for Kansas City yesterday where they will
probably make their future home.
Mr. Eisenbcrg has composed a Han
cock and English quick-step tor the "Roost'
ers." It is said to be a fine composition.
The annual conference of the A. M. E
church will be held in this city on the
Cth proximo
A gentleman named Ward is
the bishop.
Burst of humor by the St. Louis Globe
Democrat: "The Republican party has al
wavs been the true state's nzhts . party ot
the country."
The Jockey club will meet next Sutur
day night in Gus Botto's dining room, re
ceive new members and arrange for the
September races.
Rain and archery do not go well to
gether, consequently the meeting to have
taken place last night was postponed to
Thursday eveuing.
Wo offer a bargain in Irish linen let
ter and note paper, the best ever brought
to this market. Must mike room for new
stock.
Mr. Joseph Bernath, of Taber Bro.'s
jewelry establishment, will leave in a day
or two for Philadelphia, on a visit to
friends and relatives. Re will be abseut
six weeks.
-The little son of Mr. W. O. Sandusky
has raised quite a haudsome Hancock and
English pole in his yard from which floats
tho stars aud stripes in
their brightest
colors.
Tho Democratic Central Club is request
ed to meet at headquarters, No. 77 Ohio
levee, this evening. A full attendenco is
desired sinco business of importnuco will
bo taken uuder consideration.
Mr. John Fitzgerald.the old gentleman
who tor sometime has been doing odd jobs
of carpenter wwk about tho city, was'yeS'
terday admitted to the hospital being
quite 111 and having no homo to go to.
DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN:
A fnecrro received quite a severe
thumping up town Saturday night for re
fusing to pay hi debts. He is a teamster
for Ilalllday Bro's, and did not cause the
arrest of his assailant.
Messrs. Frank Metcalf, George Frazier,
Frank Walker and Guy Morse, who left
yesterday morning, for Beech Ridge, on a
coon hunt and electioneering tour com
bined, will return to-day.
The amount of fines assessed against
criminals (Juring last month by our three
justices is seven hundred and seventy-seven
dollars. Of this amount about ten per
cent, was collected.
The Roosters will meet with the young
men of tho Third ward in the Hibernian's
engine house, to-night at which time and
place a Hancock and English club named
the "Sweepers," will be organized. Thus
the good work goes steadily on.
When, upon inquiry after a young
lady's health, we learn from her own lips
that she is "nicely," we know that sho was
born in New England, and that she would
be "purty well" out west, and "tolerable"
in the south.
A thousand pounds of note, letter
statements and bill-heads, Quaker City
best papers in the market, pure linen fibre,
pure Irish linen, white and colored poster,
light and heavy linen, azure, yellow,
cream, etc., just received at The Bulletin
office
The flower garden of Mr. Jno. Sproat
is one
ot the most magnificent in this or
any other city. He has spent much time
and money upon it and not without effect
for it is very justly the pride of the neigh
borhood in which he lives.
No flag pale will be erected in the
custom house yard before the election. The
Republicans have decided to turn that job
over to the Democrats after election well
knowing that the "copper-heads" will have
possession of the custom house after that
time.
Father Maher, a Catholic priest who
came here a short time ago from Paducah,
Ky., and being an invalid,enteredthehospit
al, died suddenly and unexpectedly yester
day evening at about seven o'clock, He had
been tenderly cared for by the sisters; was
able to stand a drive occasionally, and was
expected to be entirely recovered in a short
time. He passed away very quietly.
We have it from tolerable good author-
ity that the material of the Cairo Evening
Sun was yesterday sold to the Messrs. Joy,
who will issue the first number under the
head of "The News" this evening.What Mr.
Davis will devote himself to in the future
we do not know; but hope that he will re-
main in our midst and wish him success in
whatever he may engage.
It may sound strange to say so, but
'tis a fact, that two souls with but a sinsle
thought were made one flesh and blood in
the most approved manner, by Squire Os
born yesterday forenoon. The couple hailed
from Missouri. The lady's name was
Delphia Mayberry, aged twenty-one years;
and the gentleman's name was John Brown
and was twenty-rave years oia. Alter tne
Mmmnnr tho .nnnio trvit n cTi-nriinn nn
v "
the ferryboat for the Missouri 6hore.
A number of negroes, some of them
from Missouri and other emnlorea of one
of our river crafts, got into an argument
about politics on the corner of Fourteenth
and Washington yesterday and were about
to exchange blows when the angel of peace,
Mr. Joe Roneker, quieted the mob. The
difficulty arose from the fact that some ot
the darkeys were Democrats and expressed
their opinions a little too treely to satisfy
their Republican listeners.
Harry Walker's Comique showed last
night to an immense house and to an ap
preciative audience. A number ot new
stars among whom may be mentioned Con-
ncrs and McBride and the Campbell sisters,
made their first appearauce on the Cairo
stage and gave unbounded satisfaction
The Comique, under the wide-awake man
agement of Mr. Walker, is prospering and
deserves to be liberally patronized so long
as it is conducted in the quiet and orderly
manner it now U.
On to-morrow morning Mr. Chas.
Pfifferlinjr will have on tap some more of
his celebrated XXX Salwater beer for the
benefit of an appreciative public. A spe
cial received in this city last night, from
Dr. Tanner, conveys the intelligence that he
will arrive here immediately after his forty
day's fast to regain his powers and former
proportions on Charley's beer. That he
will not be disappointed is the general ver
dict of the best physicians, who pronounce
the beer the purest in the market ami per
fectly wholesome.
Mr. A. II. Irvin was out on our streets
ai;in yesterday, supporting iiimsoit witu a
cane. lie is nr as seriously mjurea as was
tit first supposell, but nevertheless received
some very bal bruises. Tho horse d -.-n.lt
him a very uglj- kick in tho side, but tor-
iiiiuti'Iv struct his watch in his vest noekot.
. I, mi m,luutia!, th(J WRtdu
Had it not
lie
en lor the protection the
watch afford'
sustained ser
ho would doubtless have
us internal injuries from tho
kick. IIo w
s released from his perilous
position by tl
breaking of his boot nud but
for this fact wWd have been killed. As
it is lie will ILVe to bo our next circuit
clerk. 1
Tho folio vlng from the spoech of Hon.
John II. Obeily, our next secretary of state,
delivered at Decatur, has tho right spirit!
"Wo havo advanced fifteen years from
TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 3, 1330.
the war of the rebellion, and to-day, on the
soil of every battlo-fleld of tho great con
flict, the grass is springing, herds are feed
ing, husbandmen are working, and tho sun
is shining in golden quietness. Nature has
forgotten the conflict. But tho Republican
party, less kind than nature, has not forgot
ten it, and to-day hangs over the bloody
memories of that disastrous period, like an
old grandmother crooning over a child and
rocking it affectionately to and fro."
A gentleman traveling for a Cincinnati
grocery house, who was here yesterday,
states that in the establishment he repre
sents are employed thirty-six men in differ
ent capacities all Republicans but who
will vote the national Democratic ticket
this year. Such bits ot news are, iu them
selves, insignificant from a Republican
standpoint, but when it is remembered
that it comes Irom the good old Republi
can stronghold, the cradle of Garfield, their
candidate for president, it gains in im
portance and will form one of a great nunv
ber of very bitter pills, in swallowing
which the Republican party will distort its
phiz horribly.
We take the following account of the
sinking of the towboat Resolute and
barze of era vel, from the Argus : "Last
night at eleven o'clock the towboat Reso
lute, belonging to the Loudons, with a tow
of gravel and stone Irom Memphis, landed
at the box factory, ine lanamg was
scarcely made when the watchman called
out that the barge alongside the boat and
xt to tne suore wu uMug,uu m .
moments it went down, in uoing so u
dashed against the side of the Resolute and
stove a hole in her hull from which she
sunk quickly. She lies on her larboard
side, and so completely tipped over that
the edge of the hull on the starboard side
is out. She is insured for
$3,500 with Louis Shald-
cross' agency, in Louisville. The stories
concerning the disaster are all substantially
the same, but one feature related by some
who saw it is entirely new and hard to be
lieve. They say that after the barge went
down she blew up, sending a blew flame
high in the air. This they suppose to be
the effect of air confined in the hull be-
neata the heavy gravel and the incoming
water. Diver Hiram Hill will no doubt be
or jered to the wreck by Mr. Shallcross to-
dav, with the wrecking boat Charley nill.
XJntil an examination is male it will be im
possible to say whether she can be raised
or not."
Stephen A. Douglas has two sons.
Onn of them was lately in this city and
talked klu-klux and waved thcjbloody shirt
from the Tenth stxeet music stand, in the
most silly and disgusting manner. Shortly
after his arrival here he became intoxicated
and, at one of our saloons, surrounded by
prominent Republicans, proposed some of
tue mtniest toasu ui n puwm: r iue
human mind to conceive. In fact we doubt
whether it is possible for any other
mind, however corrupt, to frame words
which would at all comparo with the nasty
utterances of this champion of Republican
ism. He was drunk when he made his
harangue and after having finished it im
mediate v "took in tue town, lie went
. . ,
to one of our saloons and the proprietor ae-
sirlDStl3 PlaJ" aJoke oa him nilea, a w
Deer S'ass' w,uc'1 ue w
which held a gallon, with beer, and placed
it before him. Douglas raised it to his
mouth and drank the entire contents
without saying a word. This alone
stamped him as a hog, but
from here, in eompany with a few chums,
he visited the haunts ot wickedness and
dens of crime which disgraces the lower
portion of our city. la one ot these he
stayed during the night, paying twenty-five
dollars for the privilege, and missed the
train in the morning This is one of the
Douglas brothers. The other is un-
kaowncd. If he is alive, he has no douot
chosen honorable obscurity preference
to questionable notoriety.
The Bentoa Standard has the follow-
in? to sav concerning the treatment our
CDlored people have receive at tho hands of
our white Republicans: Why, when Cul
lum so loves the negro does his party iu
this state steadily refuse to let the negroes
have any of the offices; at Cairo, when thv
Rcpublicsa convention met, the negroes de
manded recognition, and were insultingly
refused, yet the negro vote alono gives that
district its republican majority. Capt.
Thcrftaswas elected by the negro vote.
There is 1,000 Democratic majority in the
ISth district, if tho negro vote is excluded,
and if the negroes go Democratic tho ma
jority would lead up to 4,000 for the demo
cratic ticket, x et the negroes were post
tively told that they should not have office,
They must be content to elect their white
Radical misters. This is not bulldozin
them out of their rights! O, no. Yet if it
W!w done by the Democratic party ot tue
8oUtu a shiver of horror would pass through
the breast of every office holder in the
n0rtii. The theory of tho Republicans seems
i,n flit liita-inn a-Mm ll,,miirr'itn and
( rfmlJ
whito Republicans aud negroes the white
should rule. Good pious logic truly.
Tho attempts of dishonest men and
their dupes to besmear the name of Jno.
H. Oberly, rebound with destructive forco
upou tho calumniatiors. However
much these would-ba public teachers
have racked their brains and pried into
tho records, both public and private, to
discover, if possible, a single thread out of
which to weavo a net for his capture, or
to disclo30 tho smallest pebble upon which
to rest charges in any degree prejudicial
to his good name, they have so far met
only with the bitterest disappointment.
Whenever they fancied themselves firmly
planted upon truth, their foundation
has beon suddenly knocked from" under
them, leaving them flat upon their backs,
in the midst of the miry pool of their own
creation, into which they sought to drag
tho unsullied name of Mr, Oberly. Theso
men must have learned by this time that
their efforts are fruitless and that our can
didate for secretary of state is invulnerable.
The "statements" we published iu Sun
day's Issue cleared him of tho charge which
had been mado and reiterated with great
pomp in many parts of the state and whieh
was made with such assumed gravity and
such an air of confidence and
self-satisfaction that persons who did not
know better believed the charge true. But
the people in general will not allow them
selves to bo deceived even by tho faultless
mask of the hired calumniator. They are
too well acquainted with the labors and
record ot Mr. Oberly to bo influenced by
anything prejudicial to him that may be
concocted.
Hancock's letter of accept
ance, published in Sunday's issue of
The Bulletin, will give the Re
publican organs a good deal of worry. It
placates no disgruntled factions as Gar
field's did, because there are no dis
gruntled Democrats aud, besides, Hancock
isn't that kind of a man, His letter is
characteristic of him ; it is frank and with
out the suspicion of double dealing. He
accepts the platform which the Cincinnati
convention placed before the American
people as the creed of the Democratic
party. Throughout the letter there runs a
lofty, national spirit that will thrill the
country. In the words "the time lias come
to enjoy the substantial results of
reconciliation" is to be found the key
note of the campaign. The Republican
party has sought, nad still seeks, by
every means in its power, to awaken the
slumbering passions of the civil war. Gen.
Hancock emphatically and eloquently says
that, in order to enjoy the full measure of
the prosperity which circumstances con
spire to give us, we must put behind us
the animositic-3 bora of civil strite and seek
to build up American interests at home
and abroad. . That is the law and the gos
pel of American progress. General Han
cock's splendid war record is an ample
guarantee of his sincerity when he declares
his intention, as Chief -Magistrate, to main
tain the integrity of the Union iuviolate.
The declaration ia favor of a free ballot is
dignified, but positive. The importance of
of the maintenance of State rights to the
integrity of the Union is set
forth so plainly t'.iat the
dullest cannot fail to Understand. It is
hardly to be supposed that the most in
sensate Republican will dare to make him
self ridiculous by attempting to identifyGen.
Hancock with the revival of the dead doc
trine of secession. It is high time that the
fundamental principles of the government
should once more bear their rightful sway.
It is high time that the Republican party,
made reckless by too long a lease of power,
should be driven into opposition. It is
high time a man, above suspicion, should
be seated, by an overwhelming majority
ia the presidential chair. Evidently, the
hour and the man have come.
A FALsE RUMOR CORRECTED.
As it is generally known, tor the past
eighteen months, a colored man, named A.
G. Leonard, has been an employe of Toe
Bulletin office. He was given employ
ment by Mr. Burnett, the publisher, solely
because he was reccommendod as a compe
tent workman and entirely regardless of
his color or the political opinions he enter
tained. Mr. Leonard proved all and more
than was expected and being accommodat
ing and a g'.-ntleman in his deportment,
gave entire satisfaction and enjoyed the
esteem of his employer and all the men
with whom lie came in contact.
On Saturday night last, a misunder
standing occured between Mr. Leonard
and the foreman of tho newsroom, under
whom he worked, which resulted in Mr.
Leonard, of his owa accoru, quitting
tho office. No sooner had he done
so than tho report was circu
latcd that "the colored man who worked in
Tue Bulletin office had been discharged
for being a Republican." Mr. Leonard
denied tho truthfulluess of the report in
the clearest of terms but Radical
tongues continued to spread it with so
much more induitry, entirely disregarding
his statement to the contrary, in order to
"fire tho negro heart" and make politica
capital out of it.
Mr. Leonard being too intelligent am:
honest aniautocouatenancesuch perversion
has written tho following statement in or
dor that tho public may bo informed of
tho truth :
Cvtito, Ills., August 3d, 1880.
Editor Bulletin:
Dear Sin As thero seems to be a rumor
afloat that I havo been discharged from
service in your office, in justico to you and
the publisher, Mr. Burnett, I only wish to
saj that I w.i not discharged from service
by any one, but quit of my own accord.
Since I first entered The Bulletin office
I havo been treated by those in authority
with tho utmost respect. I havo nothing
whatever to say against the establishment
at this time. On the entrance of a great
political campaign wo are too willing to
misconstrua rumors. Tho difficulty which
arose last Saturday was, as I am willing to
term it, purela personal matter between
myself and tho foreman of the newsroom
and I do not wish to incur the til- feelings
of my former employer, whom I deem in
every respect a gentleman, and I can say
tho same of the editor, Mr. Thielecke. I
was hired on' account of my
ability as a workman, not for a
political purpose, that is, I have
never been so informed. I desire the re
spect of the aboro named gentlemeu,
Now,I hope all who have been misinformed
on this point will please read and pay no
attention to what any gossiper may say in
the future about this matter, for I will at-
ways nold myseii reauy to couiniuict it
over my signature.
Yours, A. G. Leonard.
A FEW FITTING WORDS
CONCERNING oun next president's LET1ER
or ACCEPTANCE.
Editor Bulletin:
The American people are happy and rejoice
in their heart of hearts to read the letters of
acceptance of Hancock and English. The
ringing tones ot the able documents come
like a tidal wave; yea,likc an overwhelming
deluge, or a ruthless avalanche, upou the
Republican party. It has hurled their an
ticipated prospects of mis-rule and pleasure
into an irretrievable whirlpool of destruc
tion. It rings out the glad news, in sweet
symphomous sounds, to the American peo-
; pie, and to the civilized world, that they
: shall once again enjoy their untrammelled
rights under the constitution of
i the United States of America as
! our fathers gave it to us,
: together with all lawful amendments.
That the thirteenth, fourteeoth.and fifteenth
amendments are inviolable and that tho
stars and stripes, the flag of our country,
shall be respected on the high seas, and in
every clime.
There is nothing left for the Democrats
to do but to march on with the God-given
banner of victory unfurled to the breeze,
crviug glory, glory, wane tue gates ot
heaven, stand ajar, and the departed
spirits of Washington, Calhoun, Webster,
Jackson, Clay, Lincoln, Sumner and
Greeley, look over the battlements ot the
eternal throne, and watch the pure and
noble Hancock float like a sea of glory into
the presidential chair, before the en
chanted view of millions of beholders.
J. Waolet Hill.
Cairo, III., August 1st, 1SS0.
MINOR MISDEMEANORS.
Chas. O'Brien, arrested by officer La
Hue for disorderly conduct was yesterday
lined five dollars and costs by Justice Olm
sted. Chief Robinson and Officer La Hue
yesterday arrested two young men, named
respectively. Monroe Richardsoa and Cbos.
O'Brien. The charge preferred against
them and of which Justice Olmsted found
them guilty, was shooting craps. Ten dol
lars and costs was the fine assessed against
each, and for non-payment they were sent
to jail for thirteen days.
Squire Comings was yesterday made to
feel his importance by the appearance before
hiru of Sophia Reed and Belle Ross, both
colored dames. They were arrested by
Chief Robinson and the charge against
them not being that they were inmates of a
brothel, but that they had used abusive
language they were fined them five dollars
and costs each.
Four cases charged with drunkenness
were yesterday before his honor, Justice
Olmsted. The first two were young men
win shall be nimeless, arrested by officer
La Hue and Shuckers, and the other two,
named respectively Dive Duff and Phil O'
Callihan.were arrested by officers Hogan and
Shuckers. They were fined the usual one
dollar and cost.
A CALL UPON "GRANDPA."
Editor BulleUu: .
Piease ask "Grandpa" if he will be so
kind as to give us a little advice through
the columns of your interesting paper,
in regard to raising girls. We were so
f well pleased with his last communication,
that we take him to be a very sensible
old gentleman, and would like to hear
from him often. Mother.
Cairo, III., August 1st, 1890.
A STATE CONVENTION.
To all Temperance Workers In the State of Illinois.
You are hereby requested to meet in
council at Springfield, 111., on Wednesday,
September 1st, A. D. 1980, far tho purpose
of taking iuto consideration tho subject of
forming an organization of all the Temper
ance forces in the State, without regrad to
fhrmcr organizationa among males or fe
males. Our enemies are united; wo must
be it we expect to succeed.
HANCOCK IS THE MAN.
Col. Will S. Hays has written and com
posed the words nud music of a national
song and chorus, entitled "Hancock is the
JIan." It will bo published in a few days
by Geo. D. Newhall & Co., Cincinnati. It
is said to bo ono of Col. Hays' most happy
and effective efforts. Tho following is the
first verso and chorus of the song:
Cnmo mlly 'ronnd the good old Has,
The North, South, East and West,
And lot all honont Democrats
Who lovo their country best,
Rejoice to know the tlmo has come
When wn mast take our stand
And shout aloud: "Iluaaal hnMSt"
For Hancock is the man,
cuobus:
We'll Rlvo three cheers for flancock,
And three for English, too,
Wll gather "round tho good old flag,
The red, white and olue.

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