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THE DAILY OAJKU JJULLETTN: FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, lb2.
THE DAILY JJULLE1TO
OKfiCE: NO. 78 OHIO LKVF.E.
BNTKUKU AT Tn CAIRO P08TOFFICK FOR
IHANSMISSION TUHOUOIITUKAILS AT SEC
OND CU88 RATES.
01OIAL PlPKHUlf CITY AND COUNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice lu (bit colutuu! oikui cent per lino for
Irtt awl Bv cunt pur line uo.h ubeqaeiit inter
lion. For one wuuk. 30 cent per 11dm. For one
p.onth, e coma pur Hue.
Electro Vapor and Melicttcd Bath,
a Burc euro for Chills am Fever, Rheuma
tism, Catarrh, Neuralgia, ami all bkia dis
eases an ! blood poisons.
I will five Medicated Raths on Wednes
days and Saturdays. Room over Tabcr'a.
IV. H. Makkan, M.I).
Big Auction Sal of Fiuo Furniture.
Commoiicinj on Friday, November lid
1882 at 10 a. m. at Winter's Block, co.npris
ing the outfit of 23 furnished rooms. Most
of this furniture is as good as new and of
the latest patterns, consisting of bedsteads
and bedding, French dressers, bureaus,
wash stands, wardrobes, center tables, car
pets, chi'trs china and, tin toilet sots and
heating stoves. Terms of sale Cash in hand.
' 50i'. per Can,
Extra Selects, at Do Bum's.
Finest lot of window curttiius in the
city at Jell'. Clark's. tf
GOOD HEADING FOR THOUGHTFUL
BIIOULD BE CAUEKCLLY KEADTUAT CORRECT
CONCLUSIONS MAY BE ARRIVED AT.
PAUL 0. SO HUH,
Dear Sin: Recognizing the fact tint
there is to a certain extent, a mutual depen
dency existing between the professions of
pharmacy aud medicine, and feeling that a
better understanding t the function and
duties of thtf two profession should be re
cognized aud adhered to, we, of the niedi
cal profession of Cairo, object to the fre
quent habit of druggists of thU city, of
J- . . ,
uiaguoamg uiseasea anu prescnoing meui
cines, for the following reasons:
First. The science of pharmacy docs
not include a knowlodge of the science of
Second. You are violating the medical
practice act, by so doing, and robbing the
physicians of their legitimate business.
Third. You aro practising deception
upon the sick; therefore we ask you to ad
here to the law governing the practice of
Another grievance to which we respectj
fully ask your attention, is the matter of
refilling prescriptions without authority ot
the physicians who have writen tlieru. Tho
above practice is injurious to both patient
and physicians; the patient often suffering
from the effects of improper medicine, and
the physician because he is practically
held responsible for the action of tho modi
cine he did not prescribe.
Again we hold that tho original owner
of the prescription loses his ownership in
the same, as soon as it is once filled and
placed on file, and that he has no rifjht to
demand that it bo taken from the file and
be refilled, except by the order of the pro
pcribing, physicians. We. therefore ask
you tidiscontinne tho practice.
After, due deliberation, we the under
signed members of the "Medical Associa
tion of Cairo" have resolved not to patron
ize directly or indirectly, any druggist,
who shall after this date, be known to pro
scribe for Any one requiriug tho services of
a physician, or who shall refill or duplicate
prescriptions without the writteu or verbal
authority of the physician. Resprcttullv,
"W. K.Smitii, Prest. .7. C. Sullivan, V. P.
G. G. Parker, Sec'y. J. J. Gordon. J. II.
Bryant. C. W. Duknino. I). II. Parker.
J. S. Pktrie.
To the Public:
Although the above resolutions speak for
themselves, and although any unprejudiced
person can readily read between the lines
the real motives prompting the Cairo Med
ical Association to issue such a proclama
tion, I feci like making a few remarks:
I, for my part, do not know that I have
been dediving the public, during (he last
19 years past and do not intend to deceive
it now, on the contary, I will try, in the
futun, as I have in trie past, to mind my
own busmen and attend to the wants of
my patrons to the best of my ubility. I
am neither hewing nor uuyinh any one's
patronage, but my aim is to please each
and every one, who kindly favors me with
their calls Respectfully,-
Paul G. Seiaii. .
in market at De-Baud's 56 Ohio levee.
A Fine Bather .Shop.
Win. Alba, on Commercial avenue, has
the most extensive and as fine an equipped
barber shop as can be found in any city.
11 is employes are m asters in the trade,
whose razors are always smooth and keen.
His establishment U largo enough to
meet any demand upon it without any tire
some waiting; and lis patrons go away
pleased with him themselves and his work.
Give him a trial.
New Blacksmith Shop.
A new horse shoeing hop lias been open
ed by Mr. P. powers oo Tenth Btreut. All
manner of bUckmitutng and wagon work
dono to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Work done promptly. tf
go to DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
at DoBaun's, SO Ohio levee.
ICE I ICE I!
mass ix I
Out of tho fire, cor. of 8th ami Levee, my
icehouse and office is at present Uhu
City Brewery, on Washington avenue, V
tween 8th anil Oth streets. Orders will bu
filled tn u usual, both wholesale and
retail. v Wagons supply regularly every day.
oo tho plantations of J. W. Jefferson, ad
joining the village of Osceola, Ark. Good
wages and prompt weekly cash settle
ments. J. V. J kffeiison & Co.,
Use Tub Cairo IJuu.etin perforated
cratcli-book, made of calendered juto
umnilla, equally good for ink or pencil. For
.sale, in ttireo sixes, at tho otlice. No. 3 and
3. five an 1 ten cents each by the single one,
by the dozen. Special discount on gross
lots to the trade.
To all who arc suffering from the errors
and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, &c, I
will send a recipe that will cure you, FREE
OF CHARGE. This great remedy was
discovered by a minister in South America."
Send a si If -addressed envelope to the Rev.
Joskimi T. I km an, Station D., New York
Don't fail to stop at Joo Roneke'rs
Post Oilkc saloon fur refieshments of tho
bent sort. lmo.
Go to Jeff. Clark's for fancy window
shades aud everything pertaining tliereto.tf
Mr. Joseph Houoker is low established
iu his new quarters at tho corner of Four
teenth street and Washington avenue, and
invites his friends t ) call on hmi. lmo.
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured and for sale at tho Cairo Bulletin
Tho Post Office saloon by Joo Roueker
is one of the coolest, ipiietes, neatest nod
best supplied resorts in the city. lmo.
Window shales and fixtures at Jefl.
50c. ier Can,
Extra Selects, at Delliuu's.
Old Machinery Castings Wanted
at Ronnie's new foundry for which the
highest prices will bj paid in cash.
Call at No. 03 Ohio Levee,
tf John T. Rennik.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In thee common, ton cent iw line,
lach insertion and whether marked or not, if calcu
Hod to fnwafrt any mau'a bulnoa Interest arc
ai way paid for.
All kinds nl Inks and Writing Fluids
cheap at Schuh's. Si
Mr. J. W. Lutz was guest at The
Don't forget the Halliday Guards Soci
able to-night at their armory on 10th street.
Hon Benjamin O. Jones was billed to
speak at Clear Creek, this county, yesterday
Schoolchildren will fiud The Bulle
tin scratch-books Nos. 2 and 3 for sale at
Phil Saup's candy store. tf
Feather Dusters, fresh stock, single or
by the dozen, cheap. Go and See them at
Paul G. Schuh's. 2t
According to a proclamation issued by
President Authur, Thanksgiving day will
come ou Thursday, November 30th.
TI103. Logan, canndidate on the Prohi
bition ticket, will be in the city to-day, and
will deliver an address at tho new Tern-
peranco Hall, on 8th street.
Rain was reported iu yesterday's sig
nal service bulle'.ins, from Chattanooga and
Vicksburg. At tho latter place the fall was
.28 of an inch, at the former it was im
John Thompson leaves Saturday night
at 7:30 prompt on his trip around the
world, leaving via tho Cairo Opera House.
As he will have a big house, tickets should
be procured early at Buder's.
Tuesday morning Rev. B. Y. Geoigo
united Mr. Frank Ward and Miss Mollie
Ragan in marriage, at the residence of Mr.
C. W., Hodge. Tho young couple left for
Kansas city to take up permanent resi
dence. The work of finishing the repairs on the
lower incline of the Wabash railroad com
pany proceeds with renewed vigor since the
late wreck of flat cars. Tho wreck is bing
removed bus nearly all beeu removed
aud soon the incline will beallriglit u-ain.
Tho Nineteenth Seiui-Annuul Session
of tho Southern Illinois Medical Association
will bo held in Anna, Union county, Nov,
15 and 10, and promises to be one of much
interest to the profession. We are au
thorized to say that all regular physicians
are cordially invited to attend.
Tho very luttst wedding and ball pro
gramme stationery ; also Now Year cards,
worth $7.00 to $15.00 tho dozen cards
may be seen at The Bulletin job oillce.at
Mr. George R. McKenzie has beeu
elected to the presidency of the Singer
company, made vacant recently by tho
death of Mr. Edward Clark. Mr. McKen
zie was vice-president, and he is succeeded
in that olHco by Mr. W. F. Proctor, who
was formerly treasurer.
-A niece of Mr. G. D. Williamson,
named Miss Barbara Woods, and residing
at Bloomington, IUg., u t() bo married in
that city on the 7th inst. to Mr. Henry
Keiser, also of Bloomington. Tho young
couple msy visit this city whilo on their
The accident on tho St. Louis & Texas
railroad last Saturday night occurred on a
portion of the road which it is tho intention
of tho management to abandon roou. The
road-bud there was an old ono ai-d not very
good, but it was suppOsod by al! to bo suffi
ciently firm to support any tost to which it
might bo put, at least, until the new bed
(which is now in thu courso of construction)
should be flnishel.
John Thompson, it will bo remem
bered, camo to Cairo a yenr or so ago and
presented tho storring play of "On Hand,"
in which ho appeared to feal advantage.
His new play of "Around the World" has
proved a better card still, and he presents
it at the Opera House Saturday night, Nov
4. To avoid a great rush at tho door, the
management requests that tickets be pur
chased at Buder's Jewelry storo, which will
cost no more than if purchased at tho box
On tho Oth inst. Miss Carrie Koehler,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Koehler,
is to be married to Mr. Charles F. Bowers
of tho European hotel. The wedding is to
be performed by Father O'llara, at his re
sidence, at 8 o'clock at night, and a grand
reception will be given tho happy couple
immediately after, at tho European hotel,
on Ohio levee. Tho parties to this innrost
iug affair are young pooplo of much merit,
standing high iu tho estimation of all who
Tho Chicago Freio Prcsse, a German
paper of a largo circulation, aud hitherto
ono of tho most stalwart Republican pa
pets, h is hoisted the Democratic flag, aud
does splendid service for the Democracy.
It says tho Germans have been good He
publicans in time of need, but that time has
passed, and they caunot go with the party
any longer which avowedly seeks to opprrss
individual rights, and denounces the Ger
mans now worse than the Native-American
party ever did.
Captain Thoinos was mistaken when
he said iu his speech at the Opera Houo
hist ween, that G00,000 immigrants (wood
In shoed, bilge-water-clothed immigrants)
camo to our shores every year from couu
ties where free trade prevailed. The truth
is that this is not the truth. Of all the
counties which send immigrants to our
shores, Germany standi at the head of the
list in respect to numbers. The census of
1880 shows that of tho foreigners within
our country the largest percentage are
Germans, numbering in all 1,0(56,712. And
yet Germany is one of the highest protec
tive tariff counties of Europe, wheie
wages aro from fifty to three hundred per
cent, lower than they aro in freo trade in
The meeting ot the Woman's club
and Library association which was adver
tised to bo held at the library looms Wed
nesday afternoon, was very much interfered
with by tho approaching storm just after
the meeting had began. Quite a large
number of ladies were in attendance and
tho meeting promised to be one of unusual
interest. Mrs. Georgo was to have read a
very interesting paper, and other exercises
of much importance were to. have been
gone through with. But while there was a
fearful elementary commotion without the
enjoy im ut of even so interesting a treat as
this promised to be would have been
spoiled, and it was concluded to defer the
programme uutil the next regular meeting,
which occurs on the second Thursday in
December. But the directors of the club
met anyhow aud disposed ot some matters
of importance relating to the library.
The row iu which tho towboatman
Charles Coleman whs cut, as stated in yes
terday's Bulletin, was a more serious af
fair than was at first supposed. It occur
red uear the corner of Fourteenth street aud
Ohio levee, and w is participated iu by six
towboat roughs, includiug Coleman, and
tho neg-owho did tho cutting, named Gus
Davis. Tho former had been on a spree
and wero all in a fighting humor. The
negro whose name is Gus Davis came
along their way and without any cause was
made the victim of tbeir sport. Coleman
struck at Davis, but was himself knocked
down, and it seems, in falling, struck a
nail in the sidevlk with the hack of bis
head, causing a deep wound in his head
from which the blood flowed freely, form
ing a large pool on the sidewalk and leav
ing him apparently at tho point of death.
He was carried into a saloon near by
where ho soon recovered aud was all right
again yesterday. As Coleman fell, Davis,
the negro, was attacked by another of tho
party named "Buffalo," who knocked him
down several times, and who, In turn, wan
cut in tho abdomen and breast two or
three times by a knife in tho hands of
Davis. This ended tho fracas, and tho par
ty dispersed, "Buffalo" walking anund
town several hours before ho felt tho ef
fects of his wounds, when he was taken to
tho hospital where ho was yesterday iu
much puin but not dangerously hurt.
Davis, the negro, was examined before
Mugiftrate Comings. He is also a rough
character which accounts no doubt for tho
warm manner in which ho received thu as
saults made upon him by tho steamboat
men. It was proven conclusively during the
examination that ho acted entirely in self
defense and lm was discharged from cus
tody. Yesterday foron wn the case of Henry
Elliott vs. United States Marshall Peter
Saup, was concluded in tho circuit court
here, the jury returning a verdict of 855,
25 in favor of tho plaintiff. This amount
was not satisfactory to the counsel for
the plaintiff and a motion for a
now trial .was made by them.
The case of the City of Cairo vs. A.J.
Carle was next taken up arid tried by tho
court. Over a year ago City Attorney
Hendricks brought suit against Mr. Carle,
under tho ordinances of the city, for using
languago toward him, calculated to pro
voke a breech of the peace. The case was
tried by Justice Robinson and tho defend
ant was fined five dollars and costs. Mr.
Carle took an appeal from this decision and
hence the trial of tho case in tho circuit
court whero thecasa was hoard over again,
tho decision of tho court below rcveraod,
and tho defendant acquitted. Court ad
journed about noon to meet again this
The readers of Tub Bulletin will n J
member the account of tho horrible Ashland
massacre, which appeared in these columns
some time ago. Two young girls were
outraged and, together with the brother of
ono of them, word murdered, by a trio of
rultiauB. Tho trial of two of tho fiends,
Neal and Craft, is to come off within "the
next few days at Lexinirton. Kv.. and
whilo on their way there from Catlettaburg,
Tuesday, under guard of a company of state
malitia called out tor their protection, an
attempt was made by indignant citizens to
meet out summary punishment to the
scoundrels, and the result of this attempt is
told in a dispatch from Ashland, under date
of Tuesday, as follows: This noon twenty
five men and boys, partly intoxicated, seized
an engine and car and went to Cattlesburg
against the advice of sober men, who last
night gave up all hope of getting the pri
Sonets from the military. When they
reached Catlettsburg they made no effort
to ciptuie the prisoners, who were safely
placed in the steamer Granite State, at 3 p
iu. The crowd then hastened back to Ash
land, and about twenty of them went to
the ferry-boat and by the use of pistols
compelled the captain to put out to inter
cept the Granite Star. "Their attitude wua
so ridiculous and tbeir case so hopeless that
the affiir would have been a farce but f.r
the reckless discbarge of a little revolver in
the h mdsof one oflhe boos on tho ferry
bo-it. It was answered at once by a volley
from the soldiers. Balls pierced tho boil
er aud tho escaping steam completely disa
bled her. By tins time a great crowd bad
f ullered on the banks and in the house.
The foldiers had turned the guns on them
and tired without provocation. Here the
mischief was done. Only three were
wounded on the ferry-loat, while all the
olheis iu the casualty list were of peaceful
people on shore. Private dispatches place
the number killed at five and wounded at
thirty. Thosteamei Granite State has passed
Portsmouth, and, unless the fog prevents,
will reach Maysville to-night, where the
prisoners will be transferred to the railroad
to be takenTo Lexington, Ky.
Yesterday morning at 1 :30 o'clock Mr.
John Gish died at Delivan, Ills., in the
central part of the state. He had been
suffering for a long time with symptoms of
consumption, but it was only lately that
any apprehension was felt. Mrs. Gash,
his mother, has been attending him lor
several weeks and last Mond ly Mis. Charles
Baughman, his Bister, was also called to
Mr.Gash was jet a young man, but
twenty-three years of ago. He was well
educated, very sociable, and very popular
here. His untimely death will therefore
he very generally regretted in this com
munity. He was a member of the order of.
Knights of Honor of this city, and were
bis remains brought here, that organization
would probably take formal charge of
them. But the funural will take place at
Delivan to-day, the remains to bo interred
in the ceiuetary of that city.
THE ORGAN RECITAL.
Thu Presbyterian church was well filled
la st night by a refined concourse of citizen's
attracted by the organ recital given there
by Miss Emma James. Tho great organ
and tho pulpit had been made beautiful
with flowers and greens for tho occasion.
The programme previously published lead
people to expect something grand in the
way of a musical treat, for it presented some
of the finest musical selections and gave the
nuines of some of Cairo's best singers. And
the audience was not disappointed ; it heard
such a grand medly of music and song as
might have beeu expected from nuny tirnt
class artists upon the stage.- Tho fino or
gan had been but lately put in repair and
responded to tho touch of the organist's deft
fingers with Bplendid effect.
Miss James began tho entertaiument
with the cornation march, "La Prophete,"
by Meyerbeer, and followed with "Largo"
from Hatidel both being rendered with
ability and loudly applauded by tho audi
ence. Mr. Davis rendered a solo, "As I
view these Scenes so Charming'' in an ad
miruble inanner.his Dnevoicegivingacharm
to tho song which most others would fail
to produce. Miss James followed Mr.
Davis, with a song entitled, "Waiting,"
which she sang in a lull, clear voice which
tilled tho spacious room and thrilled tho
audience. Shu was loudly enchored, when
k!io sang "Tho last rose of summer" with
equal effect, which elicited another burst of
apjdauso and Buvoral beautiful boquots.
Mrs. Ltinsden sustained her reputation as
ono of Cairo's fiuest and favorite hingors
fully. Her rendition oi "Larghotto" and
other songs wore received with almost vio
lent demonstrations by tho audience.
Messrs. Alslhope, Motcalf, McKon, Prof.
Clark aud Mrs. Stanbery tho first named
singing a sido, "Down by the river-side I
stray," and the others taking part In a grand
chorus all acquitted themselves more than
creditably, as tho loud evidences of ap
proval from tho critical audience amply
The entertainment was certainly a suc
cess in every way and reflects much credit
upon all who took part in it.
A FALSE RUMOR.
It is not matter for surprise that Republi
can politicians in this district should use
every means within their reach, even to the
extent of circulating falsehoods about
Captain Murphy, in order to elect Captain
Thomus. Hence tho following dispatch
from Du Quoin, Perry county, will only be
a fulfillment of the expectations of most
readers of Tub Bulletin:
DuQuoin, 111., Nov. 2nd, 7 :51 a. m.
A campaign Ho in the shape of a dodger
is being circulated against W. K. Murphy,
charging him with having sol 1 out the cit
izeus of Perry county in a suit nguinst the
Chester railroad. It is a falsehood gotten
up on tho eve of election to defeat Murphy.
H. A. Foiiman.
DEMOCRATIC ECONOMY VS. REl'L'BLICAN EX
TRAVAGANCE. Decalur Itnvk-w.
It has been charged that the legislature
of 1875, the 2!ith assembly, was as extrav
agant as any otherj. If o, it would likely
bo so in tho i em of its own xpensts. The
following extract is made from patre ti'J2
of the journal of the houso of April 12,
1875, which shows the expenses of several
successive assemblie :
That tho people may see the difference
between this and some other legislatures,
wo present the following comp native
statement, which explains itself:
Tho Twenty-third assembly, 1 803,
fitty-one days in session, Dem
ocratic, cost f 95,053 02
Tho twenty-fourth assembly 1805
sixty-four days in session, He
publican, cost 178,302 00
Tho Twenty-fifth assembly 1807,
seventy-one days in session, Re
publican, cost 276.170 03
I he Twenty-sixth assembly 1809,
sev. nty-four days in session,
Republican, cost 273,300 66
Tho Twenty-seventh sesmibly,
1871, 203 days in session, R
publican, cost 093,0C2 03
The Twenty-eighth- assembly, L
1873, 20-1 days in se.-sion, Re
publican, cost 539,390 83
The Twenty-ninth assembly 1875
100 days in sessioii, imposi
tion, cost 150,000 00
On the same page of the journal we call
attention to the reference to the report of
the state auditor which shows that Dau
Ray and Dan ShepperJ, well known in Re
publican circles, clerks ot the senate and
house of the assembly of 1873, "drew the
amount of $8,724 as pay at 0 per day, for
727 days each, while the assembly was iu
session only 20-4 days; thry each receiving
pay for 520 days while the assembly was
not In session." This steal on the part of
Dan Sheppcrd was secured by the signa
ture of our present governor, S. M.Cullom,
who was then speaker of the house, and is
now a candidate for the U. S. senate. This
is only one of tho several steals that were
cut off by tho legislature of 1875, kuown as
tho "Habes menagerie."
fit may not bo out of place here to add
than Dan Sheppcrd is now secretary ot the
State Republican Central committee, and
is therefore entirely on a par with S. W.
Dorsey, chairman of the Federal Republi
can Congressional Central committee.
AT THE PEOPLE'S EXPENSE.
The people of this state are being made to
bear agood share of the expenst-sof Governor
Cullom's campaign for the senatorship. As
stated in yesterday's Bulletin the
governor is taking very aggressive
measures to carry ilirouL-h such
of tho Republican candidates for tho
state legislature as will support him for tho
U. S. senate. Not on'y lias lie appoint
ed agents in nearlycvery senatorial distict in
the state, but ho has sent confidential letters
to thousands of influential Republicans in
every county, asking them tj see that such
aud such au ono be elected to the legis
lature, but very significantly making no
reference whatever to the congressional can
didate or to the slate ticket. The following
is a correct copy ol ono of these letters sent
to a good Repnblican of Sangamon county:
(Private) State o Illinois,
SritiNUKiELD, Oct. 23, 1882
Dear Sir: I am very anxious that tho Re
publican ticket iu this couutv shall be el
ected this fall. If Republicans will work to-
getner, it can lie. It is only necessary
tht thu Republican voters bo got to tho
polls on election day.
Wo ought to elect Dr. Jayno to tho scn
nto aud Mr. Littler to thu housu. The
legislature this winter will elect a United
States sonutor to succeed Judge Davis,
and Dr. Jayue will also vote to electa
unucci oiatcs senator two years hence.
As Republicans, it is ourdntv to do 1I
that we can to elect our men. Pleaso see
that the voto ia out. in vour town, and
oblige, Your's very truly,.
S. M. C'ULLO M
The thousands of theso "private" letters
circulated by the governor differ only in
respeci to tno names oi mo candidates
whoso election they advocato iu the
different districts to which they are sunt,
and they show that tho gover
nors interest in the election
is centred wholly upon the candidates for
Ine legislature, to tho utter disregard of
the county, congressional and statu tickets
of his party. And tho reason of this par
tiality every ono who runs can see: tho gov
ernor wants to bo tcnator and .he doesn't
care a continental whether all the Republi
can congressional and state candidates are
defeated, just so "his" candidates for the
general assombly succeed tho wily gov.
ernor is willing to sacrlflco the good of the
party for his own good.
But thero is ouo feature of this subject
to which wo wish to call more particular
attention. It is this: that Governor Cul.
loin makes the dear people, bear very near
ly, if not quite, all the exponsu of .his ener
gotic efforts to boost himself into tho sen
atorial chair, lie is using the public ser
vice to further hi o wn personal aims, he is
recklessly expending public mouey for his
own aggrandizement, he is seeking to pur
chase a suat in tho next Unite I States sen
ate with money filched from the pockets of
the people of Illinois. Tho agents whom
he has appointed in the different senatorial
districts, to work from now until Tuesday
for certain candidates for the Illinois gen
eral assembly, aru in most cases public offl
ccr, receiving a regular sil:ry fron the
public's purso for attending to thu public's
business. They are requested by the gov
ernor to neglect the people's busincrs and
to give all their time and efforts exclusive
ly to tho chcjionuf "his" candidates for
the general assembly. The lettcis of which
the one given above is a sain
p!o, ore all written upon
paper paid for by thu state, written all
but tho signature by the clerical force of
the executive department whoso salaries are
paid by tho state, and mailed in envelopes
paid for out of tho public treasury.
Such bold robbery of tho public treasury
and misappropriation of the public service
ought to bo rebuked by the people, nnd
the best way to do it is to de'feat the ends
which the robbery i.i intended to accomplish :
Cullom's candid ites for thu legislature
should be defeated ton uun,and worthy
Democrats clecte-' in their stead.
Nitlei! In thi column three Iluei or Urn ttcentt
onw Insertion or f 1 uo ptr m-ek.
I.OU l(7.Nr. FurnUbfil riionx. Elrvnlb St.
and WiHlnne:l'jn avciue. .MRS. KAHKALI..
NO ON'R KERUYBOAT FOR SALE. 112
f'-ot lonif, W feet bt-am; will carry Ixtron two
bone wagon. I'r'.co four lb.olntil dollr For
InfonnatioB add-e- W'. A. I'ADE.
9 IS lm LcavMuworth Kaum.
L'ORSAI.E.-nUnlu. CbitU! Mor-agia, Sp(clal
A Warranty and Warrant; Deed al iu DuUctla
Joh office TH Oh io Levee
T'KAMS WATEu-.7 good rrnping lean.
wanted 1mmditely to work on the oemnii.-nt
work at M mnd City. Wage a 3 ou per day, pay
every two week Apply on the work
HOH IN 4 8 A 1(11 1 AN, Contractor.
Nuvemher 1, 1SJ.
T ritlNTivu orFICKS-Ve have a larKe
Korkof Slx.'MS, No. 1 "M" ce that wo wil' m-11 to
iiru,ier only. In l it of not le h than twor-am. at
t 4fiperrain canh. AddrenK A. Harnett. Bui
AN 8 tr 1i hor-e po ver upright ii2,n. In irood
condition, aud U foot homonotl 2 fl.ie holler
witbhll the va' v?. pipe. Dew le ate-, Urive well'
watertaiTi. etc.. new vmok' t.t-k alt complete.
pr'coljj. A lire K. .V Uanett, ClM, III, if.
. . TWO NIGHTS ONLY.
Tuesday & Wednesday,
November 7th & 8th.
DJtAl'yii'S "JKMrOX uou.
IJL.K" UNCI.K TOM'S CAU1N
MISS KATE PARTINGTON and
MISS JENNIE MOIITON.
Thi Vnrl.V Gnmt.Ht "Cuto,"
2 FUNNY MARKS 2
WILL II. DAVIDSON and
2 Educated donkeyS 2
tl MAMMOTH BLOODIJOU.NDS-0
General AdmlMion 8) ct).
fli'Morved Si at ....Met.
Gallery .....'23 ct.
Kearrved teats ut Under .
(JAIR0 OPERA. HOUSE.
Ouo Night Only,
The World' (livatei-t Comodlan,
la IliaOlorlou Comedy,
AROUND T II E - WORLD
A Hoir of Laughter In Tbrco Actt,
PEOPLE LAUGH UNTIL THEY CRY
RuaervuJaeat 01 tale at Huji.r' Jjwolry ttore
, 5) aud 7o. No uxtra sUarD fjr rojerved teat