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THIS DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SATUKDAY MOHNING, MARCH 8, 8A4.
Red With tho Blood of Many VIo
tlm3, at Last Fatal to Its
Thfl Noted Desperado Found Hanging
Dead in His Cell at the
The Prediction that Only Hanging Could
Kill Him Promptly Verified.
Chicago, III., March 7. A telephone
message to the Daily Xeusi savs Frank
Kande, the desperado, who made au at
tempt upon the life of Deputy McDonald,
la Saturday night at Joliet, and was
placed In a "solitary," succeeded in end
ing his career by hanging himself last
night. Ramie's real name tas Charles
C. Scott. He killed no less than rive
men In ls7", and is supposed to have
.vrr.ir.m:D tuikteen rr.nsoxs
in Iudiaua, Illinois and Missouri, lie
was originally sentenced to the Iowa
Penitentiary for burglary, escaped, and
fearing arrest, became a tramp. He
was afterwards seat to Michigan City
Prison for burglary under another
name and left there In 1S77. He robbed
a farmer near Gilson, 111., and being pur
sued by a party of six, he killed two aud
.Hin.li'il thrpp nthf-rs Ifp 'imintttji1
almost a similar robbery
NEAR ST. ELMO, ILL.,
and being followed by a party of citizens,
killed three of the latter aud escaped.
He was finally captured In St. Louis, after
a desperate struggle with two oillcers,
and upon his trial for the Gilson tragedy,
he escaped with a life sentence. His
- prison life has been marked with three or
ACTS 07 I'ESrEKATION,
6inillar to that of lat Saturday night.
He used his underclothing to e ffect his
death, and his lifeless body was di
covered on the opening of the solitary
Determined to Co.
Joliet, III., March 7. The noted des
perado Frank liande committed suicide In
his cell this morning by haugi::g Limself
to the iron door. He was Placed In a
solitary cell last Monday morninx by or
der of Deputy Garvin, since which time
he has Lad no communication with anv"
ODe except his keeper. When last seen
last evening he was quite cheerful, only
that his close confinement
CHAFED AVD IRKITATEI MM,
and he was anxious to get out. Jiis
keeper visited his cell at eight o'clock
this morning to give him his breakfast,
when he was found hanging to the door
by a rof-e made from his clothing. He
bdj uted the rope about his neck
IS EKGILAB HA.VGMAX STVLK,
with the knot under his right ear. The
other end of the ro;-e was firmly fastened
to the top bar of the grated door. Jle
s; read his c.jt on the stone floor and
placed hi cdl pill upon it, so that when
he supped off the pail would make no
noise. Stepping upon the pail
THE CLOTH HOPE WAS I'liiWX TIGHT,
and then he swung off. When found this
morning he was 'mite dead and cold, hav
been dead doubtless some hours. Jfe
will be buried this afternoon in the prison
wnrcKLD ox a ij judge.
The St6fcm?r Rene SlacReady Badly
Crippled at Madison.
Mkmhus, Te.vx., March 7. A special
to the A;jil says: The steamer Kent
Mac Ready, while trying to ni.ke the draw
span of the San Francis K'.vtr bri.'ge at
Madison yesterday afternoon, met with
damage, the utror.g current thr owing her
broadside against the pier of the bridge,
crashing her port side, driving one cylin
der across the deck, bending
the shaft and otherwise seriously
cripplin2 her. She Is now anchored in an
old cornfield on th? banks of the river.
The bridge was badly da-naged, the force
of the collision breaking the on- and a
quarter inch Iron girders like pipe .t'.-m.
WOItKING OX THE I.I.VKKS.
Captain IJro.skski reports that at
Ik-kna, Friar's Point, Bolivar, Long
wood and IJlauasdia heavy forces of men
are working on the levees day and night.
At Fort Pillow levee, just below Helena,
boats are warned to keep out in middle
of the river coming up. The river has
fallen three inches In the past twenty-four
hours, with thirty-four left seven inches
on the gauge.
Friar's Point Inundated.
Helena, Aek., March 7. The sad in-
telllgt-nce was received here this morning
that the citizens of the beautiful little
city of Triar'a Point, Miss., were unable
to close the crevasse in the levee one mile
above the tow n) and as a consequence the
crevasse lias been rapidly enlarging and
now an immense volume of
6F.ETHIXO AND AXGKV WAVES
are pouring down on the town, whi
contains some of the most miigiiillceiit
residences in the Mississippi Valley.
The Friar's Point Oil Mill is losing
heavily on cotton seed. Proffered pecun
iary aid was tendered to the citizens, and
much to their praise was by them n fused.
The large and extensive plantation of ex
Governor Alcorn, for the
EIltST TIME OX RECORD,
Is under water, the water at Jonestown
being from three to five Inches higher
than ever before known. The levees sur
rounding the lower portion of Helena re
main Intact, but unless there Is a cessa
tion of the rain, whieh coming down
in torrents, they can uot hold out much
THE CKOUCII MUHUr.lt.
Trial of the Young Men Charged With
, the Crime.
I Detroit, Mien., March 7. A Jackson,
(Mich.) special Bays: "This morning the
examination of Jud Crouch and Dan
8. Holcomb, charged with the famous
quadruplex murderof the Crouch family,
November 21, began in the pres ni e of n
large crowd of people which thronged
every available space in the Court
'House. The forenoon was consumed in
the examinations of thn-e witnesses,
'Iteardon, Parks and llutchlns. The two
former testified as to (hiding the bodies,
Jmd other well-known facts. Hutching
told of the comliut of lloleomb and
Jud Crouch after the murder was made
known to them. Ha stated that they
acted " unconcerned. Jud was not
affected by the news, as he could see.
on the adjournment, us llolcomb and
Crouch were led back to the jail, the
crowd pressed forward to get a good
look at them. The crush was fearful,
and several women who fainted were with
ditllculty saved from being trampled to
death. All portions of the country are
represented and the Interest Is Intense.
THE COLO II LINE IX NEW JEltsEV.
Black Children Have a Right to Seats
in the Public Schools.
Bi Islington, X. J., March 7. As the
result of the decision by the Supreme
Court in the Burlington civil rights case
the utmost Indignation prevails. About
a year ago a colored clergyman named J
11. Pierce, moved into town with his four
children. He applied for a permit to al
low his children to attend the public
schools of the town. The Trustees f urn
ished him with a permit admitting his
children to the school which is set apart
for the education of colored children and
which is furnished with a tlrst-class
colored teacher. The document was in
dignantly retused by Mr. -Pierce, who
stated that his children was as good
as white children; that the colorei
teacher was without the necessary quail
tUatious, and that the colored "school
hou-c was at some distance from his
home. He then made several ineffectual
attempts to induce the School Hoard to
gi.'e him a permit, and seeing there was
no other hope for his cause he brought
suit against the Board in the Supreme
Court, and ou the Ilrst day of the term
an opinion was given and a mandamus
ordered compelling the School Hoard to
permit the children to enter the white
school. The wildest kinds of plots for
ousting these children are talked of. Many
parents declare their intention of with
drawing their children from the school
It is declared the school system will be
seriously affected. One opponent of
Pierce, it is said, declared Ids willingness
to head a party to burn the school-house
in winch the colored children are to be
admitted. Several years ago Mr
Pierce cave the School Hoard at Woods
town, Salem County, the same trouble
and would undoubtedly have carried his
point there, but the matter was compro
PAYNE AXI MIEHMAV.
What Charlie Foster Knows About Ohio
Politics The Tariff Isssue.
New York, March 7. llx-Governor
('has. Foster of Uhio, who is visiting this
city ou busiues, says that his State was
safe for the llepublicau party, and more
th.;n safe for it on the tariff question.
The party gained by desertion from the
Democrats, who, iu Ohio, were at least
one-third of them protection-
ts. He considered that the tariff
qu.stion would very greatly influence the
campaign in every way, as the selection
of Speaker Carlisle had frightened from
the Democracy every Protectionist, and
had practically given majorities to the
(epublicans. Of Democratic candidates
r-t, in his opinion, stood Pavne: but
McDonald was also favored, although
not so g-nerillv or so warmly.
Sh Tmau would be the lienublican
hoice, if po-sible, but their delegation
would go unpledged to the convention.
an 1 the State wuuld loyally uct as the
party thought best. As to Arthur he
thought t'ut it was verv singular how
jnooih and even lay public opinion
verywhere in regard to him. His
na lie met acceptance in Ohio as else
where. There was no enthusiasm, but a
f his course of action aud of his ollicial
tory. Yes, there might be an Kastern
audidate; Ohio did not seem likely to
give a President to the L inou this time.
ut she was soundly Iieiiubliean, and
would have her inlluent-e iu the campaign.
On the w hole, ex-Governor Foster did
not think matters were advanced far
nough to warrant guesses at results. If
Ohio had her choice Sherman would be
'resident. There were questions that
would affect results, but none of such vi
tal importance as the tariff. The liquor
question was also of importance, though
not to so great au extent as formerly.
JJut in Ohio the Kepublicans had a clear
Majority, and must win on any issue an I
iliiio-t with any candidate. The South-
m question, that of protection ol voters
iu their rights, was of some note, but it
ould not be said to have the importance
of au issue. It might, however, become
an important factor in the campaign con
test In other Mates.
A New Scheme to Kill the Tariff Bill.
Washington, 1). (,'., March 7. A new
scheme to defeat, the tariff bill has been
developed here. It is to present a bill in
House wljiing out the tobacco tax,
and after passing it send it to the Sen
ate, where it Is to be so amended
as to wipe out the entire Internal
revenue tax. Passed tli'-ro aud sent
back to the House in this form, It would,
it is believed, pretty surely pass the
House with the united vote of the Kepub
licans and Kandall's followers, aided by a
good deal of strength from the South,
wnere me internal revenue system is es-
pecially unpopular, Of course this would
kill the tariff bill, for with the removal of
the system now bringing gl.V,(hQ,nuij a
yepr into the treasury. It would be Im
politic to make tariff reductions, at least
ior me present.
Foilures for the Week.
New Youk, Man h 7. Business failures
throughout the country for the last seven
days, as reported to li. 0. Dun & Co., iivi
27:.', of which 210 are Iu the i'nited Stat
and fifty-six In Canada. The Increase for
the United States Is twenty-three; for
Canada lourteen, as compared with la
week, lalmres are ou the Increase in
the Middle and Paeitlc States, especially
iu Canada, where the figures are higher
than those reported lor years.
Watkkvili.k, Me., March 7. Thereso
lutions accompanying tho Democratic
Stale Committee' call for the State Con
vention denounce the present tariff sys
tern and approve the action of the Ways
and Means Committee of Congress, and
iiiuicaiu a determination to place the
Democracy of Maine on a platform ol
Killed by a Boiler Explosion.
Uuvam'h Pom., Mk., March 7. The
boilers exploded In j. . Dearborn's
steam mill this morning, killing four
REMINISCENCES OP ROCHESTER.
THE FALLS OF TUB GENESEE AND -6AM
ratcue'b fatal leap one ok its
business houses and its
Tho present floods, which are either de
vasting or threatening the country iu every
direction, are justly causes for apprehen
sion. No matter whether they come sud
denly or by slow degrees, they re, in either
ciae, a great evil and much to be dreaded,
aod yet America will always bo troubled
by these spring overflows. Probably one
of the most disastrous that was ever known,
occurred in Kochester, N. Y., about twenty
years ago. The Genesee river, just above
the (alls, where Sam Patch made bis final
and fatal leap, became completely block
aded by ice, forming an impassable dam,
aad the water coming do.vn the Genesee
river overflowed the principal portion of
tho city of Ricbestcr. This catastrophe
would have been repeated the present year
had not the energy and foresight of the
city authorities preveuted it. The writer
hai pened to be iu Rochester at that time
and was greatly interested ia the manner in
which this great catastrophe was averted.
Evsry few moments, a roar like the peals
of thunder or the booming of caanon would
be heard, and in order to see this ice blast
iiig process, the writer went to the top of
the new Waruer building, which overlooks
the Genesee river. From here bo was not
only enabled to see the process uuinterrupt
edly, but also the magnificent building
which has just been completed. This is un
questionably the finest buildiug devoted to
business aud manufacturing purposes in
America, being entirely fireproof, eight
stories high, anl containing over four and a
quarter acres of flooring. Mr. Warner
treated your correspondent very courteously,
aud in the course of the conversation said:
"We are d oing a tremendous business
and are far behind iu our orders. This is
the season of the ysar when people, no
uiitttr how strong their constitution may
be, feel, more or less, the pain and indispo
sition, the heiJaches, colds, neuralgia)
rheumatism, dull pains, sore throats, coughs
all the 1,001 ills that fk'sli is heir to come
this time of tb.3 year, if at all. It is the
natural, therefore, that we should be very
busy. This is especially trua of cur Sfe
Rheumatic Care, and it is crowding us very
ah irply for a new remedy."
"Singular, but I had not forgotten that
you do not advertua to cure all disease
troin na bottle, as is done generally by
nany other m-idicina man, I suppose!
Warner's Sfe Cure was far the cure of
"And so it has beeu until our remedy
which was especially fcr rheumatism and
neuralgia, was introduced. We have been
three years perfecting this new remedy.
S.udy first taught us there were certnia
powerful elements in Warner's Sife Cure'
better known as Warner's riake Kidney and
Liver Cure, that mile wonderful cures in
chronic and acute rheumatism, but during
our investigation we learned of a remarka
ble cure at a celebrated springs, and put
experts to investigate and found that tho
springs did net contain valuable properties,
but the course of treatment that was being
given there was performing all the benefit.
By carefully combining the active principles
of this remedy with our Safe cure, we had
produced our Safe Rheumatic Cure, and
the cures it is effecting are simply wonder
ful aad I do not doubt it will become ss
popular as our Safe Cure."
'"You seem to talk freely regard to
your remedies and appear to have no
secrits, Mr. Warner."
"Js'ono whatever. Tlu physichn with
his hundred c!l3 and one huidred dis
eisti, is necessirily compelled to guess at
a great deal. We are enabled to follow up
and perfect, while physicians can only ex
periment with their hundred patients and
hundred diseases. With the ordinary phy
sician, the code Linls him down, so that if
he makes a discovery, be is bound to give
it to the other physicians, which, of coursd
di6curges investigation, to a great extent.
This is why the great discoveries in medi
cal BClence of late years have been made
by cliemisls and scientists and not by phy
sicians, and it in a measure accounts for
the great valui of our retne lies, also for
the remarkable success of all those doctors
who make a specialty of one or two dis
eases." "Aid you fiud that y m are curing as
great a number of people as ever before?"
"Y-;, a far greater number. We nuver
sold bo much of our tnelieinc as now and
never knew of so many remarkable cures."
The writer departed after tho .above in
tetvicw, but was greatly impress l, uot only
by the sincerity of Mr. Warner, but by the
v.istncss of all ho sw. Mr. Warner's medi
cines are used throughout the entire length
and breadth of the land, and we doubt not
the rtiult they aro ifkcling are really as
wonderful as they are related to be.
One of the strong points urged in the
Republican Central Committee meeting, in
fav iri.f Carbondale as the placo for hold
ing tliu Congressional Convention in a
certain sense, the strongest of all points,
was tb it made by Judge Young, of William
son c mntj, who said, is substance, that
the whisky Bold by tho "druggists" of tho
"Prohibition" town of Carbondale was very
much superior to that Bold in tho saloons
at Cairo. It had a finer bead and hadn't
the suspicion even of having been allured
irom tne -siraigni" pain by heaven's much-
extoiicci beverage, aquapura.
Io:t Sale A walnut oval front show
caie, f 7, at I as L'ulletis office.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
New nobby stiff hats at Chicago Cloth
ing House. 0
Paducah also gives a charity ball.
Ice in the Mississippi interferes much
with the work of the transfer boats there.
Ice, wood and kindling, at City Brew
ery, Jacob Klee. tf
Rev. I). C. Swan, of Harrisburg, III.,
will preach at tho Presbyteriau Church to
morrow morning and evening.
Col. Paramore aud Receiver Wood
ward, of tho Texas and St. Louis road,
were guests at The Ilalhday yesterday.
New spring styles in stiff hats at Chi
cago Clothing House. C
Col, James S. Rearden arrived in the
city from Springfield, Mo., yesteiday
morning, lie will inuku this city his home
Alderman McIIalc determined to open
the Eewcrs last night if ho had to stsy up
ull night to do it. They are 'prbaMy all
open by this morning.
We are still ready to sell our entire
Stock of clothing. G ddstine & Roseuwitter
Tiie Texas and Sr. Ljuis road begau
receiving freight here yesterday, l'nssengir
trains will commence running Sunday, and
freight trains Monday.
Several gentlemen, members of the
Republican committee and s me of their
frie ids, were still here yesterday morning,
but got tff tor home in the afternoon.
Novelties of all kinds of htts at ChU
cago Clothing House. 0
Mr. Geo. Dunn is now watchman on
thi Graler No. 2 lying at the foot of
Eighth street. The craft will be here sev
eral moatl.s yet, to undergo repairs by Mr.
Dr. IL'nson's oflko in the Custom
House continues to be beseiged by icm
dent, African ration-hunters of all ng. s,
etxes and conditions, and the D ctor i3 in
great tncntil agony, for he h is no more ra
tions to isst! -, and his personal safety has
been several times threatened by disap
pointed men and women. Just give these
beggars half a chance and they will all be
wrds of the Government for life.
Just received the late Bpring styles in
8t.fi hats at the Chicigo Clothing House. 6
The ratio of representation fixed by the
Republican Committee, Thurs lay, for
in the Congrtsjional Convention,
wis the same as that which governed
the representation in the convention of two
years ago. According to it the several
counties will be entitled to delegates as
fullows: Alexander, 1C; Jackson, 22:
Johnson, 15; Massac, 13; Perry, 18; Pope,
10; Pulaski, 12; Randolph, 27; Union, 11;
Williamson, 19; total, 171; necessary to a
The largest and best assortment of new
spring styles in hats at Chicago Clothing
Tho street railway had to stop running
Thursday morning. It is troubled with the
same complaint that has afflicted th't St.
jjouis a Cairo uoaj tor lol these many
years: it is "enjoined1 from crossing a
point on Poplar Street, between Twenty
fifth and Twenty-seventh Streets. The "in
junction" is of an aquaous nature and is
about seven inches deep over the track at
the point Bamed. But as tho towers were
opened last night, it is probible that the
interruption will be but short.
A grand lunch will be given to-night
at John Koehlei's new saloon, on Eigh'h
Street, which is now open in first-class or
der. All are invited. The best of every
thing will hi serve 1, wines, liqiur.', beer
and cigars at tlu bar. All his old friends
and new customers will be treated in an
exceptionally pleasant manner. It
Some one or more would-be burglars
smashed a pane in the largo show window
of Messrs. Farubaker & Go's s'ore, corner
of Seventh and Commercial, early yester
day morning, and then also broke the show
case standing in the window all to pieces.
The object evidently wa9 to rob the case
ol jewelry U9Uiily displayed in it during
the day, but which had been removed for
tho night and snugly stowed away in an
iron safe. The rascals were scared off after
they had done the mischief, without getting
Tho pclection of Crbondale as tho
place for the Congressional Republican
Convention ia not without reason regarded as
a triumph of the anti-Thomas wing of tho
party, and it the vote by which it was
selected is any criterion, it must have been
eo understood by both factions iu tho com
mittee. It is certain that the an'i Thomas
faction congratulate themselves over this
result. They believe firmly that the selec
tion of CYiro would have been a s'rong
point in favor of Thom is, and they went
into the meeting with the firm determina
tion of defeating Ciiro for this reason aloac.
The Thomas faction, on the other hand,
worked and voted for Cairo, and when they
saw that Cairo's w is a homeless cause, the
concentrated upon Anna, evidently prefer-
ing ahmst any placo to Carbondale. Yet,
in direct contradiction of their efforts in tho
committee meeting, they express themsel
ves as well pleased with the selection of
Carbondale, claiming it to bo in tho inter
est of Thomas, who, they say, is very popu
lar In that city. They are confident that
Thomas will be again the uotnineo of the
party, and that he will bo elected by a
much larger majority than beforp, because,
STOVES, RANGES, FURNACES,
Tin, Copper and Auatc Ironware.
Pioofmjr, (iuttei'inu: and ull kinds of work in Tin, Copper
and Sheet Iron dono to order.
Eos. 27, 31 &
TKMU'IIllN'K XO. GO.
Paints, - Oils,
Brushes, Glass Window SImdcs, Artist's Material, &c.
SAKE A SPECnLTY OF
having boon nominate I at Carbondale iii
btead of Cairn, tho cry of "Democratic in
flueucu" could uot bo nndo against him.
The anti-Thoiii'isi'ifs are just as confident
that the selection of GVbonJjIe is diatst
rous to Thom, enetly becauw there
''Democratic influence" will not make it
self felt as th?y claim it did and would
here. They placo much confidence in the
influence of the anti-Thomas Berittmeut iu
the party in Jackson Coun'y ouNlle of Car
bondale, which is very strong. They regard
ttieir victry in the committe-; 3"fii tit
blood for Hon. Genr.'e W. Smith, of Mur
phyaboro," who is very popular in his couu
ty outside of Croond-ile.
One of tho sm irt tricks by the anti
Thomas faction in the CougresMjnal Com
mittee was neatly nipped in the bud. The
trick was fully up to the Mandurd of trick
ery estab.ish'.'d by the sune faction two
years ago and did credit to the schemers in
whose fertile mitds it found birth. Proba
bly very few members of the committee
knew the full purport of the first motion
made, which was, that the Congressional
Convention bo called for the 28:h of this
month, ,-for the purpose of selecting two
delegates and two alternates to the Chicigo
Convention. This motion wis made by
Scott and was seconded by Ju IgeJYoung, i f
Williamson, ''just to bnug it before the
committee." Tho ostensible purpose of
the motion was to take advantage of the
new rule which permitted the Congression
al Convention to send delegates direct the
National Convention, provided it did ft
fifteen days before the meeting of the State
Convention. A cusuil glance at it would
have lei t the impression that this Conven
tion should be called for the purpose only
of selecting delegates to the National Con
vention aud that another Convention, subse
quently held, should nominate a congress-
rain, etc. To leave this impression upon
the minds of the Thomas faction was the
object of the other party; but their real
purpose wa3 to deceive the Thomas faction
and to betray them. It was their purpose
tint, under the impression that the Conven
tion on the 23th would not nominate a can
di late for Congress, tho Thomas factian
should make no canvas for their favorite;
while the authors of the trick would be
busily engagod in a secret but effective
campaign for their favorite, and when the
Convention was assembled would take ad
vantage. of their opponent's inuocenso and
Capt. Thomas' absenso in Washington, and
place a congressional candidate in the field,
that would carry out the infamous plot to
the end. Such was the dark purpose of this
wing of the party of great moral ideas in this
Congressional District; but it was defeated,
and those who defeated it were blissfully
unconscious at the time that they were
preventing probably tho boldest and most
diabolical political trick ever attempted
defeating a purpose to steal the votes of a
powerful political party in a whole Congres
sional District of teu counties.
MEETING OF TH!1 COUNT tlEl'Ulil.ICAN
Last night about 8:30 o'clock the County
Republican Central Committee met pursu
ant to a call from Chairman C. N. Hughes,
at Mr. H's oflico oa Ohio levee, for the
purpose of fixing the time for the County
Republican Convention and transacting
other matters in preparation for the cam
paign. Chairman Hughes presided and called
the meeting to order, and Mr. Richard Tay
lor was elected Secretary.
There were present eight members of the
committee aud two proxies all colored but
After some discussion as to what day of
the week would be most convenient for the
country people, Saturday the 5th of April
was decided upon as the date for tho Coun
ty Convention; and the Circuit Court room
f the Court House in this city was desig
nated as the place.
The date agreed upon for the primaries
was Saturday, the 20th of March ; the places
for holding them were to be selected by
tho committee members resident in the
several precincts, except In tho five Cairo
and Beech Ridge precincts, in which the
committee designated tho places.
The basis of representation is to be one
5 C Aincxiii.
CLARK & LOVETT,
4- ... , w V V
Val 1 Papers
do egate forever Uen'y-live votes, and one
for every fraction of twjlveor ovr, cast fr
Oirfiel I in 1883.
In conclusion Mr. Scott offered a charac
terist"c resolution, prefajiug it with a few
characteristic remarks to this effect: A
permal ol the returns of former elections
develops the fact th.t there are about
twelve hundred colored voters inthis coun
ty and only about four hundred white
voters; but heretofore the County Conven
tions Imo been sending three white dele
gates to tho State Conventions, and only
one colored. Now, while we (meaning the
colored voters) have three vots to the
whites' ore, in the county, we do not nean
to be unreasonable we will nut even ask
that to which every fair minded Republican
in the couaty will admit we are entitled.
We aill not ask that the C.'eunty Conven
tion send three colored delegates t the
State Convention and one white, but ask
only that ths delegation of four to which
this county is entitled be equally divided
between the two races. I will, therefore,
offer this resolution: "Resolved, That it
is the sense ot this committee, aud that we
so recommend to the County Convention,
that, in view of the large number of colored
voters in the county, the County Conven
tion should send two colored and two white
delegates to the State Convention."
The resolution was uninimously adopted,
and then committee adjourned.
in matters of medicine is said to be half a
remedy; but in desperate, tantalizing,
chronic disease, 6uch as Rheumatism, it is
hard to get up faith. That is the reason
why Riv. A. C. Hume, of Indianapolis, pre
ferred to test Athlophoros in about the
nverest case he could find before he pro
nuuoced upon its merits. He writes: "The
case was of Rheumatism of twenty years'
standing. The patient could not walk ex
cept with two canes or by pushing a chair
before him. In a short time after taking
Athlophoros he could walk without canes
or the chair."
. Cheese and Butter.
GUARANTEED PURE STOCK.
Choice Dairy Butter.
Choice Creamery Butter.
Choice Factory Cheese.
(. hoice Cream Cheese.
O. M. Aldrn,
220 1m No. 21 8th St.
New York Store Company,
C. W. Henderson,
W. B. Pettis,
E. B. Pettit,
W. L. Bristol,
O. F. Ort & Co.,
Stratton & Bird,
for Chess Carley Company's famous
"Fire Proof Oil."
Legal Blanks Kept For Sale
at Tub Bulletin office.
Special Warranty Deeds,
Real Estate Mortgage,
Executions, Summons, Venire,
Garnishee Blanks, &c.
Free of Charge.
All persons suffering from Coughs, Colds,
Asthma, Bronchitis, Less of Voice, or an af
fection ot tho Throat and Lungs, aro re
quested to call at Barclay Bros' drug
store and get a trial bottle of Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption, t'reo of
charge, which will convince them of its
wonderful merits And show what a regular
dollar-size bottle will do. Call early. (3)
In the Hop Plaster are united French
Ilttps, Oums and Balsams, and its power
is wonderful ia curing Back Ache, Sprains,
Bruises, Neuralgia, Pain in the Side or
Soreness anywhere. Thousands testify to
The universal praise bestowed upon
Kidney-Wort as an invaluable remedy for
all disorders of the Kidneys, Liver and
Bowels, is well merited. Its virtues are
universally known and its cures are re
ported on all sides. Many obstinate cases
have succumbed to it after they had been
given up by the doctors and a thorough
treatment will never fail to cure. Sold oy
all druggists. See adv't.