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BY JOHN H. OBERLY & CO.
CAIRO, ILLINOIS, 5, 1871.
ONLY DAILY PAPER IN EGYPT
(Huceessor 1 E. II. Hendricks Co.
WnarX - Boat
B"At firetrl to reelv, .tore nd forwiii I
ifihU to all Jx)iiiU, awl buy mi'i ell on rorn.
Jiilu.iii.ltnlel In with nromtitaos.
-QI.O.SK A V.XUK.VT,
an I dW In
lima, Cement, Plaster Paris
? FLAKTEREIt'.S IIAIU.
Cor. Btli Street and Ohio Levee
. CAIRO ILLINOIS.
KW.MlLiaa. DrtsT. 1'iaei a
IILIEK V PltlKEB,
FLOTJIt, CORN, OATS, II A V,
IVo. 58 Ohio Irfsvee
J.VO. B. PIIIXLIS,
(Cuccoisorto P.rlt-r A I'hlllir.l
Anil Dealer m
Floar, Heal, liny, Corn, Out,
Gor.lOth St.&Ohio Levee
I DAY BUOTUEItS.
And Ai;t ot
t OHIO IUVKU A!D KANAWHA
JSTo. 70 OUZO XjUVUin
j. D. WILLIAMSON,
' " Ko. 7 OWo Leree,
1 CAIRO, ILL.
HelU atMtUlaat Blve, to CvpiIkm
MtMti aaarilllna Orders
. jTRATTON 4c BIRD,
Vnivuuan LnRiiaitnn. Hudson A Clark.)
AgasUs at Are Powder C., Am9
FORWARDING 1 MISSION
42 (i North Kiylith LI., I'lillacU.
A color and dressing that will
not burn the hair or injure the
It does not produce n color
mechanically, aa tho poisonous
It gradually restores the hur
to ito originn! color and lustra,
by supplying now lifts nrnl vigor.
It cruises a iuxtiriiuit growth
of soft, fino hat".
Tho boat and mt'rt articlo
Clean and Pure. rCn s ;',meji:.
Hold ovary where.
ASK FOH IK'li,-
AUo, kep constantly cn hanif no.l com
plete stock of
Scotch and Irish Whiskies
Pod, Madeira, Sherry, Catabaw
W exclusively for Ch, tn which tact
lavil the attention of clove bargain buyer
fej:il attention alvtn to Ailing; order.
Ladle' Furnishing (loads,
Corner Ninth (street.
AH kind, of clothing lor LvJIe.' wear made to
or.ler. or rel y male. Alto, f ull atrortment f
Misses' ani l.dle.th:r. mrSl
WOOD, COAL, ETC.
yTOOD AND COAL.
I. prcpirej to dellttr the Ll
Fire Wood & Stone Coal
faaoruutof llio cilr. in mnf nuatJitr dmied.
na liort uotie.
Coal Dcllrertd at $4 60 Per Tta.
OFFICE Of.r Il.frw.rt. Orth Co.' itoT.
tlore, two door, abot llieoerneref KtghthatrMt
I.anopticnl wonder, rerrali tho thouiand of
hidden unmter of Nature: it ot nrrrnaripnt n.a
ami iirartlcAl nrAilablllty, cunibimn initrurtioo
wiui amiwrmrni, ni norer io.ns n inicrot. It
TEN THOUSAND TIMES
a power co,ul to other microtcor-n of manf
tiliio tta cot. lterealii countle.. little iroilils, all
arouudui, tcnmluB witlillfo, uhielit'tllie naltt-d
ryemu.t torever remain a -altj lxuk ucl,in
vinegar, nnlinali tn water, cheei-e mltea, sugar ind
Itch insfcn, iullkniobule,clAwa and Imlr.of in
aratii, hunilrvd.of eyr. in n ulnRlo y ot a ay,
dut of a Imtterlly'. wlncato t jiorfcvlljr formed
fvalliers, tho much talki-il of Trl:iChinar-nn.li or
pork worm, which rra fir.ld.tootcred In America
with thia Ulcrotcopo.
It t of Infinate value to proffjlnnal men, to
leavbera and to ttudcni, but uowhern Is It of
creator Taluo than ' n th family nble, within the
reach of every mmber. It will JmIrIu youreif,
yourchildren and our frienua during the Iodic
wlntererrmns'. It will ahow you adulteration,
and unclennlinesa ot various kind, of food, as iu
gar, tea, bread, moat, ic.
1 1 Is ofliiebtlninljclYaluo to the Farmo
In examining ImecU which prey upon nn crop..
Tho power of afHmicrocopo, and.o aimple la
it. eonttrurtion that anycliilu van uso it uu4r
atandingly and wltli appreciation.
A beaitif tl present, elegant, Instructive; Atoaa
iDg, and ( heap. Over W,uj have been told.
During the past ill yeaia it. worth lu. been tea
tilled to oy thousand, of actentltio men, farmer,
ochool teaeher. .tudentl, phjriclan., fceada o(
famillti, and others.
PRICE 98 OU.-Sent bj Mall, PwttPaK
Ev.rr instrument L n.tlv hASAil. iml nanil
ora.lir labeled with full Uirtctlooi foroae. Thou.
.nuii nave seen eatbTmail.
iili... . kiwiii ru .
. , W. J. lilJJKV.U.,
"The Microscope,- a monthly loornal of lafor
mationfor the people-(he my.terlea ol nature
exp'ained-lntereitloglLlormatlonoB the won.
dera of creation torie, .ketchen, c. Terms
1 W per yen. Tht. Journal will be aent Free
for one Ttarto any one purrhMiQg a Craig Micro.
aenpe, at tne regular price, u, t,waig Microaeopa
Will uo .vu, I'ub, J,u,;
and deseriptlvoclrcular, and eight f(a ot tee.
tlmomalauf Craig alleroacoee, .end .Ixcenta for
postueto W. J.UNKS3CO
Uptlclac!, and Sole Proprlelora of Craig and Not
elty Jlicroscope, Chicago, 111.
Agents and Dealer., this Microsoopo tell in t
erv family on its merits, vrhw exlbited. Usrg
Mas. Bkick PoMERor wants to be
unmarried from her husband and has
employed lion Butler to conduct the
WF-STKit.f Texas wants to separate
from the eastern part of the State and
set up for ituclfas an independent room
bor of tlto Union,
The Co.NoitE.'Mio.VAi. Gi,ohb ap
pears regularly every morning with
fourteen column? of undelivered
speeches of member of Congress. As
nobody reads them and probably no
body would be benefited by reading
them, the discontinuance of their pub
licalion would be a benefit to tho
revenue of lite country.
ScilL'itK, welcomed by Democrats in
Ht. Louii, is a pill which the uucom-
promiijitig Radicals don't like to swal
low, but they must take it down. The
Senator was not only welcomed by
Democrats, but received tho welcome
with all the suavity of a rtmarkably
well-pleased man. Ho ecmcd to like
it. The fact is, a Democratic welcome
is always hearty, and he must bo an in
corrigible Radical who does not appre
ciate such a welcome.
Senator Schurz. in his late speech
at St. Louis, declared in favor of uni
verfal amnesty. "As I hare worked for
the equal rights of men, whether ther
be whiteor black," said ht, "so I stand
hero for the aqual rights of men, be
they Democrats or Republicans. It is
time thoso political disabilities should
disappaar which were imposed upon a
certain class of thoso who had been
connected with tho rcbellioa." All of
rhich is sound tense.
Horace' Greelet and Henry TVard
Bcechcr have been invited to address
the Memphis Mechanical and Agricul
tural Association. And they will draw
full houses. Ten years' ago they would
have received the benefit of rotten eggs
if they had attempted to address a
Mcmphian crowd. All of which provci
that tho world moras that freedom of
speech is becoming a fact of universal
recognition. A southern audience can
not be injured bj listening to the iter
ances of these champions of alip-shod
Christianity and detcstabla politics, apd
by listeaing they disarm their aorthern
enamies of one of the) aiost formidable
weapons they possess tha charge that
southern audiences will permit bo nan
without insult or Tiolenca to speak in
their hearing sentiments they do not in
dorse. A IlEVERESD OFFESDER.
Itev. S. M. Gaddis has strain Lean In
dieted bjtlio United States grand jury for
neglect ui tiuiy winie aiiot.ur or internal
revenue for tho Second district of Ohio; for
receiving presents and bribos ami for of
fering a bribo to his aiiiitant asscijor to
induce him to njlow Gaddia to commit
frauds in office 'ahinqton DUpateh.
In the days when we knew Gaddis,
he was a Miining light of Radicalism;
a church member, powerful in prayer,
and a leading tcmpcranco reformer in
the Buckeye Stato. His rpecial forto
was to pioneer temperance societies
through their early stages;. in this
work ho was generally aseistcd by zeal
ous female reformers, chief among !
whom were several old maids and
strong minded grass widows. Among
tho women, brother Gaddis was looked
upon as a little lower than an angel in
his way; and great has been his fall,
when wo consider that ho has been in
dicted for neglect to assess tax upon
certain, distilled spirits and for omit
ting to cause the seizure of thirty thou
saad gallons of spirits unlawfully
moved to a placo other, than a bonded
warehouso, and that he received a five
thousand dollars' bribe for the above of
fense. The Rev. Gaddis was formerly
connected with the People's Church in
Cincinnati, and has lately theen engaged
in tho work of graeo in a Brooklyn
church, 1. Y. Five thousand dollars
is some money, and wq don't wonder
that the Gaddis succumbed, but wo are
afraid it will tako considerable wres
tling with the spirit and soino mortifi
cation of the flosh bofore ho will bo el
evated to his pristino glory in tho esti
mation of his malo and female' admirers.
THE KU-KLUX BILL.
A Washington dispatch informs us
that tho Administration is taking steps
for tho immediate enforcement of the
Ku-Klux law, by giving instructions to
tho United States Marshals to employ
tho proper number of deputies and pro
ceed to tho scene of the disturbances
and enter upon the details of the en
forcement of tho act in North Carolina.
We shall lose much of tho confidence
wo have in the intelligence and patriot
ism of the American people if this high
ha'ndcd measure this outrage upon
irccdom of person, the eacrcdnctn of
proj crty and the rights of the State,
docs not bring iU authors the. men
who aro now putting in motion its ma
chinery of oppression into public dis
grace, and thus rebuke them
in a manner that will teach allfficn who
may have an impulw to walk in their
footstep that they must not venture
along a path so destructive of the
hopes and expectations of all politi
cians who expect to riso to power, and
iufluence by tho fivor df tho public.
Gen. Sherman declared very recent
ly in a speech at New Orleans that the
Ku-Klux order was the mythical off
spring of the diseased brain of unscru
pulous politicians, and. although the
General has littlo Tespcct for, any
body's rights but his own and the high
privileges. of the army, his opinion on
tho subject Is entitled to respect. Ho
is undoubtedly right in this assertion.
There is not an organized body of
Southern white men known as tho Ku
Klux Klan ; and tho .cry about the
mythical order is nothing but the shib
boleth of tho political partisans who
hgpe -by( its use to arouse the
poopla ofJtho North into frenzy and
find in it an cxcuio for using tho, bayo
nets of the regular army in their efforts
to retain possession of the flesh pots of
In replving to this it will not do to
tay that violenco is rife at thcsjSouth.
No denial will be made in response to
this charge. Violence is rife through
out tho land, and only a day or two ago
a prominent Republican citizen of Illin
ois, on a public stroct the capital of
the State, was struck down dead by the
hand of an assassin. If tho same inci
dent the result of imperfect civiliza
tion had occurred' iu the stato capital
of Alabama a cry of horror would have
gone up from all tho Radicals of the
country, and tho armies of Grant would
have been ordered to occupy and pos
sess the eity thus outraged by Ku
We might also point to deeds of vio
lence eesnrring daily in all parts ot the
loyal states, bat there is no necessity.
The peopla of tho North, not yet fully
awakened to the fact that peace can
only he obtained by that policy which
goes in a direction opposite to the poli
cy of the Radical party,, will soon be
come convinced that the bugbear of
Ku-Kluxism is a humbug of the most
stupendous description the weak de
vice of the Morton-Grantiles to rotam
their hold upon the pureM of tho peo
KUssoti will sing in Cbicngo on the
niglit of tho 12tb.
Joluinn Stntuti tbo celebrated wnltz
composor, is going to movo away from
It it announced that tbo President bus
acceptod an invitation to attend tbo anni
versary meeting of tho Army of tbo Poto
mac, May 12tli, in Boston. Uen. Meade
Tho steamship Australia, which loaves
New York in June, has been selected to
convoy' a party or American tourists
across the Atlant ie, on a summer excursion
to Scotland, S wo Jen, Norway, and Denmark.-
Paul du Cballl u whoso African adven
tures bavo given him a worlJ-wldo repu
tation, is now Intending a visit to tho
Arctic regions of Europo for the purpose
of making a thorough exploration of that
fruitful field of o btervation.
Arrangemonti are being inadoon an ex
tensive acalo for the laying of tho corner
stone, of Smltbso n College at Logansport,
Ind., May 9tb, u ndor the auspice of tho
Masonic fraterni ty. Kallfoad trains will bo
run at reduced r ates.
The report coi nes from ltlo Janeiro that
Goltschalk's do th from hemorrhage was
the remit', of bio wi received on the lung
evoral nights b erore, from a .sand bag In
hands of a Brazilian who had sworn to
murder the piai list on account of a dlffl
culty about a w oman. Tho fact that Gott-
scbalk was.mur dored hw heretofore been
carefully concoi ilod.
We have received from the publishers.
Deo & Co., 141 Madison street, Chicago,
a copy of The Wtttern Caiholie. Tho
Catholic Is an debt paeo newspaper. Issued
every SaturdffT, and is Intended for tho
uso and benefit of tho Catholics of tho
country. It is gotten up In oxcellcnt
style, and is replcto with general as well
as religious news. Tn addition to one copy
of tho paper, a Una lithograph portrait of
Popo Pius IX will bo given to every sub
scriber. Adcross TU Western Catholit,
Wo aro in receipt of the Ajl Iievmo for
May and find it an exceedingly Interesting
number. His foil of news concerning art,
artist and '.heir works. Thoprc-sontnutn
her contain two full-pago steel-plate
etchings'. Tho Art JUvtttc Is uno of 'the
handsomest of tho monthlies and if col
lected Into a volumn lit tho end of tho
year, will form a compend ium of elegant
literaluro and engravings which will bo a
plciuuro to its pouoiior. Address the Art
lUvitte, Chicago, Ills.
VTlint the Democratic Pnrly Will do
Wisest In Pnwtr.
From the f-iVork World.
1. It will limit the annual Uxu toi2&0.-
000,000, und out of tills tnoderato revonuo'
win uppiy -i5,ooo,oou ioward;the extinct
ion of tbo public debt; whereas tbo fed
eral taxes for the last fiscal year amounted
to the enormous sum of 5411, 235,47.
II, It will revise and reform the system
of taxation so that this diminished annual
burden of SMO.000.000 will bo cauitablv
distributed. Tbo present system net only
overloads tbo faithful horse, but tics soma
of tho load to bis logs, puis a part upon his'
ncau , makes Mm drag a portion by his
tail, obstructing his freedom of movement,
and causing him tho uttnoat annoyance.
The Democraric party will withdraw every
pound of tbo load from his limbs and ex
tremities and collect it upon his back wlicro
ho. can .carry it with greatest ease. It will
moreover take good core that tbo taxes
find their wa v into the nubile treasury, and
not Into tho pockets of greedy, grasping1
III. The Dcmooratlc party will rectify1
tho abuses of tho present batikimr svstem :
extinguishing monopoly by making thu
business freo to oil who comply with tho
conditions, slopping tho interest on gov
ernment, bonds whilo In pledge to secure
bank circulation, und guarding' agntnst a
redundant currency by compelling tho
bank to rcucem tnetr notes in specie.
i.v. it win revtvo our prostrate snipping
interest, and restore to American citizens
their former largo share in tho profits of
navigation, ty ireo trauu in snips anu tlto
repeal of duties on nil u.Vicles used In their
V. It will extend a.id ctimtilcto tho sys
tem oi universal murage, by abolishing
tho torm of residence now required for na
turalisation, and giving intelligent white
immigrants tho same ndvantaccs enjoyed
by our colored population. Tbcro is no
reason whv a thrifty German who emi
grates tt Texas and buys a farm should not
at once bo as favored acitizon as tho South
Carolina negro who emigrates to Texas
in tho sanio year and is employed by tbo
ucrman as a laborer.
VI. Tho Democratic nartv will faith
fully fulfill all the obligations created by
tho public debt fn tbolr lottor und spirit,
and will sccuro to disabled soldiers tho full
amount of their pensions without allow
ing a dollar to bo deducted for tho fees of
VII. It will repeal all laws which per
mit tho federal government, or any of it
officers, to interfero with elections in thu
VIII. It will make It a high mlsdo
meanor, punishablo by dismissal from tho
service, tor any officer of tho army or
navy to aid in tho suppression of domestic
violence in a state, unless the State author
ities havo made a previous application tn
the president for Biich assistance, in con
formity to tho constitution ; or to inter
fere fur enforcing any federal law, unless
a fodcral judge shall havo previously cer
tified that thu execution of tho laws is re
sisted by n combination too powerful to bo
overcome by tho marshal and his noise.
IX. Tho Democratic party will remove
all tho political disabllitioi and disaualiu-
cttlons imposed for participation in the
Into -civil war.
X. It will recognizo tho binding forco
of tho throo now amendments to tho con
stitution, so long as tliuy nro hold to bo
valid by tho supronio court.
Hero aro no flourishes, no buncombe, no
vague, ciouuy theories wuicn cannot bo
reduced to practico. If tbcro is any south
ern citizen who docs not think this list of
measures would bring relief from und ro
dress of present evils and grievances, wo
cannot respect bis judgment. And if, on
the other nana, any itcpubitcan insists
that tho policy hero sketched Is a more
bundlo of negations and dead issues, bo
forfeits all claim to bo considered n can
nil Public Welceuae In St. I.oul.
DKt'L AITATIOS OP PIUNCIPLKS.
On Tuosday oveningln St. Louis, no
less than three thousand persons, Demo
crats 'and Itcpubllcans, gathered In tho
vicinity of the Southern Hotel to do honor
to Sonator Carl Schurz, who, by tho
straightforward course pursued by him
in mattorsof great public Interest, has won
tho respect of liberal-minded men of all
parties, lion. Samuol T. Glover welcomed
Senator Schurz on tbo part of-tho Demo
crats and Col. Wm. W. Grosvenor in the
namo of the Itcpubllcans. At tbo close
of tho remarks of Col. Grosvener,
Sonator Schurz addressed tho mooting In'a
spocch of somo length, tho conclusion of
which wo publish. '
It contains all that Is important in tho
speech, and as u declaration of political
principles from ono of tho foremost Ite
publicrfh Sonator of the United State, Is
Important and significant:
Let mo stato them to you: In the first
placo, I bavo alway been an. nntl-slavcry
raw believing as I do and did, and always
win, that true JtepUblican covcmniuiittnu
stand only on tho basis of tho equal right
of men, and that tho government can have
no security si long as thero is any cios
of society upon whom duties aro imposed
witnout tho recognition of corresponding
This great principle has been Incorpo
rated In tho fundamental law of the repub
lic, and we behold now in tho constitution
of the United States as It if, tho great char
ter of ooual rights, II y the amendments
that tnado it so, I mean to stand with un
flnchlnc firmness to tho last, not only be
cause thev aro there in point of fact, but
because, if they woro not, thoy ought to be.
They form tho vary basis of tho new
order of society which issued from our
creat revolution : thev embody tho only
posslblo scntlomerft'of our past conflict", so
much tho only posslblo settlement that tho
noopo would always novo to return to it,
if thoy tried any other. And it is my
firm conviction that thlri republics will
have no ondur'mr rcnoso until that settle
ment Is tiniv.nally accepted and carried
into cueci, not gruugingiy anu wiui rnnnini
reservation looking to a chitnco to over
throw it, but fairly fully and in good faith
as a finality. To this end my earnest of
forts will always bo devoted, and I shall
hold it to bo my duty to oppose any move
ment or combination working in tho op
posite direction, as highly dangerous to
tho poaeo of tho country. Ilcncwcd
Upon tho samo ground I am In fmr of
cetiernl amnesty. fCheers.1 As I have
wotked for tho cnual rlehis of men, be
thovwhilo or black, so I stand up for
tho equal rights of men, bo thoy Democrats
or Itenublicans. rCheers.l It I tima
that thoio political disabilities should dis
appear which wero imposed upon certain
classes of thoso connected wi'.li tho rebel
lionpolitical disabilities instead of pro
jecting tho rights ana security oi anybody,
servo only to nourish n spirit of ul!uu
discontent and stand tn llio way oi an ef
fort at tbi restoration of fraternal feeling.
Hut not only with regard to tho now
amendment do I mean to uphold the con
stitution. I consider it ono of tbo most
pressing needs of our day that wo should
return to tne sound practico oi constitu
tional Government. Time of war ond
5 mat national peril haro naturally engcu
ored a looseness of constitutional notions
which, in time of peace, cannot bo per
mitted to co farther without serious dan
ger to the integrity of our republican in
stitutions. In the constitutional limitation of polit
ical powers, wo find, as our ancestors al
ways have found, the main safeguards of
popular liberty. And when thoso consti
tutional limitations are utsrcgarucu, even
for tho protection of the rlcbts of some,
thow riisnts win bo put in jeopardy nyino
uanger orougm upon iiiu ngnu 01 an.
Too safeguards ot our common ricuts anu
liberties containod In tho constitution aro
too sacred and valuablo u boon to bo per
manently jeopardized in providing for a
iJ.'lBBluir I'ljiuriruijvv. rur uivu
these 1 found myself compelled to opposo
tho so-called Ku-Klur bill even against a
majority of my party friend! In Congreu.
But n still moro striking instanoe ot that
loosencis of constitutional notions revealed
iUclf in that mot flagrant unsurpation.
of tho war-making power by tbo oxecutlvo
in tbo San Domingo case, an attempt not
only uttorly with outparallcl in tho history
of this country, but without tho shadow Of
a constitutional argument to palllato H.
Startling a that attempt was, moro start
ling is It mat sucn an act should.so larnavo
parcel witnout n declaration of sentiment
in Congress, preventing it from becoming
n most dungorous precedent in our his
tory. But worao still is it, than such an
act can bo committed', without at least
arousing public opinion to a commanding
demonstration oi uisapprovai.
It Is indeed timo that tbo American
people should open their oye to tho dan
gerous character of this tendency, and
that neither a great namo nor an object
appealing to our sympathies should bo
permitted to disguise it.
A for me, I havo ecn tho working of
irresponsible power and perfonal govern
ment in oinor countries, and I may insure
ray constitnenU tnat wbllo lama citizen
of this republic, I shall strugglo to the
last gasp against its introduction here.
I shall as horotoforo, give my earnest
euorts to trie subject oi civil service re
form, not only with n view to raise the
standard of working efficiently In tho ser-
vico of tho govc nment, but tho abolition
of tho patrorate, or moro properly tho
spoils 8Vito.ii, which surrounds tho oxecu
tlvo with sycophants , and as I onco ex
pressed it in another place, makes tho at-
ino.'pncro oi the Whito JIouio so thick
with mittory that tho sound-wave of pub
lie opinion cannot pouctaato it. Groat
cheering. A systom which is transform
ing Into officc-mongors the representatives
of tho peopln, U most seriously endanger
ing tbo independence of tho legislative
branch of tho government, and is gradu
ally demoralizing our whole- political life.
Finally, you will find my voico and my
voto in opposition to that moht unjust sys
tern of taxation, which by means of high
protoctlvo taritr, under tho pretenso of de
veloping certain industrial interests.
take money out of tho pockets of tho
many and puts It into tho pockets of tho few
fo.hneril inntoml of tho treiiSlirv of tlin noi.
pie, and In favor of tuch an adjustment of
our taxes a swiu;uisiribuiPmost equally tho
common burdon, reducing taxation to as
low a point as will bo compatiblo with tho
conscientious dischargo of our national ob
ligations and an economical administra
tion of tbo government
Here, my friends, you havo in a fow
words my political programme, touching
the most important questions now before
tho people: firm anu uncompromising
maintenance of equal right, as guaranteed
by the constitution as It is ; amnesty and
a policy calculated to restore fraternal
feeling ; strict fidelity to Uio essential prin
ciples of constitutional govenment; re
form of the civil sorvlcoj rovenuo reform
andaroductlonofUxes. In theso things
I honestly bollevo, and In working for their
realization I am profoundly In earnest.
This courso I have followed so far and I
shall continue to without regard to my
noMnnHl fortunos. ("Great chcorinc.1 Tho
contleniori who addressed mo. did mo tho
honor of speaking In terms ot praise of the
independence ot my conduct, and the
frankness with which I uttorod mv convic
tions. My friends, I consider that ono of
tbo tint uuuos or a representative of tho
people. It is a sad thing, indeed, If inde
pendence of spirit, fidelity to conscientious
conviction and frankness of utterance are
so uncommon as todciervo honorable dis
tinction. But my experience In political
lifo teaches mo that thoy aro indeed not so
common as thoy ought to bo for tho aood
of tho country.
Wo aro now In a period of transition
old institutions and habit have gono down
and wo are to adjust our way of thinking
and acting to a now order of thing. 2few
problems aro rising up oeiore us, ana wnsi
wo most need just now I tno aevoiopmenv
of a healthy public opinion, bold enough,
to rise abovo o political tradition- and aX
narrow conception oi pony interest. a
If every man woro ready to express?
his truo opinions Without fear and fvor,8
presidents m well as political organhsa-j
iions vrouiu no Kept irom many a sau
blunder and -thn truo IntarMttj. nf Ihn
country from many a grievous injury. As '
for mysolf I am ono ol thoso who cannot''
and win no- can mat good wincn is bad,
nd I hope to see their number grow from'
ny to day, and I am freo to tell you my
intimcnts. Dear as is rourapproTaltomy
heart, yet I would buy that approval just?
ns littlo ns I would buy tho luvor of thj
PrcsMont nt expense of my honest convlc-.f
tlons. rChcors. Whether iv man follow-' 1
ing that courso can bo personally success
ful l do not know, nut whether ho can
or not, for tho great honor which you havo
d.mo mo to-nignt, and which 1 sl.all never
remember without tbo highest apprecia
tion, I cn thank you in no better way
than by recording hero the solemn prnmlsn
that when I shall return to the people of
Mtuouri tbo representative trust so gen
erously lystoworl upon me. I shall at
least b'avo honestly tried, as far as my abil- 4
ty went, to render myself worthy of yoar
confidenca and to do aome servico to our
great eommon republic. Prolong cheer
ing. The vast assomblago then eparated.
Senator Schurz held a levee in ono of the
large parlor of tho Soutborn, and received
thu congratulations of numerous promi
CnAftT.E A. DANA, Editor.
A Ncwipaerol tkePrwavnt Tlases.
Intended for Feos-la Raw tut Bank.
Ineloeios; Farmers. Mechanic!, laerchants, Pro
fessional laen. Workers, Tainrers, and all Moa
ner of Honest Folk, ana.tao Wives, Bon, and
Oanzhters of aU soco.
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ONE nUXDRED COPIES FOR 1350.
Or lots taan Ona Cent a Copy. Let tntrs be a
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8E3II.WEEKI.Y 80!, S3 A YEAR,
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T7IC WEEKLY, bat with srreater variety of
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It come twice a week instead of once only.
TnE DAILY SDN, 66 A YEAR.
A pretmlncntlT readihle newspener, wlta the
Unrest circulation in taa woriaTrree, lade?
pendent, and fearlefal In politic. All the newa
from everywhere. Two cent a copy , by mall
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TERMS TO CLUBS.
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Bliteen Del Ian.
HESD YOCtt MOXEY
vwS"..?0" orders, cheek, or draft, on Hew
we IcUcrs containing; money. Address
L W. ENGLAND. Publisher.
boo once. Kcw York CRy.
PcccusoM or Ataxia Co.,
General Commission Merchant
So. 133, Ohio Iicvcc,
novlllf CAIRO. ILL.
AWABGY9IAR, W. ., Physi
. chin, Surgeon and Accoucheur, for
merly ol Anni, Union Co., Illinois, ha. perma
nently located in city. OFFICE Commcrcirl
Avenue, between Cth anil Oth Street West tide,
IV. DUtf.VIXG, M. D, Re.
IHE.VCE-Corner Ninth and Walnut
OKKICB-Conier Sixth Street and Ohio Levee
OFFICE IIOUBS-Krora t a.m. to It in., and
IIILLIAM.II. SMITH, 31. 2J
TT RE8IDENOE-N0. 21. Thirteenth ree
etween Washington Avenue and Walnut Street
OFF0K--.128 Cometfl! Avernr.iun.lr.
HWAKDXEll, HI. C'nlro
RESIDENCE Corner nf NlnLpnth .i...
and Washlgton ave. OFFICE On Commercial
re., over the I'ostoftlen. OFFICE iOUKS
rom iu m to U m.. (susdaya excepted! and
rem a to 6 p m.
All owner, of Doc. ara hereby
from anil after the lith of Star. 171. 1 will kill
all tinllcencnt dog. found running looea inside
me corporal num. or ui-ciiy oi miro, i can
do round at the city Clerk's oince daily dnrinjr
orllce hour,, from the lit of May until the 13th of
nay, 1671. A.MJatW QAIW,
Cairo, April S9, l7t.
iiMtamiiiwM n ottm Tim