THE CAIRO )AILY BULLETIN, FRIDAY JULY 28, 1871.
fjROCKRfra and "R noon.
NOTIONS, BOOTS AND SHOES,
HATS AXD CAM, ETC.,
Ilai Jui I received a beevy nlock of (tool end
.Blioeij Jlwilf ryiind'plJon,
KOK SALE TOR I'sH VKUY CIIKA I
ll ii,o hi finr Mock of F.ir.ily flrvrir ol
C' MINER SIXTII-ST. A Nil CO.M.MKK
OlAIVAV, CAIRO, ILLINOIS.
la prepared to supply cuilnmcia with Un best
PITTSBURG AND ILLINOIS
0R,DjySJft 11 "Uay Bro. oinee, TO OHIO
K VKY,Khor fl Co Td I'elo tlio hi.
K.s B!Kllvrw,T" prompt attention.
T11KTU0 'MONTAUK1' will Irlqgcoal along
tide ihtimri at any honr. wmC
Pkisat Morning, July 28, 1871 .
JOHW Hi OnKBLV, Ediio akd rrsLUH ta.
Team or rut Daily Hcilitini
One week, by carrier, .- .... i;
One yearly carrier, In advance 10 W
One montlC by mall, 73
Three. monlhi.M.-.-.--....- ..2 5
..... 4 2i
... 8 00
7JW tScial jxifxrof Atoanter eotnly tnl oflhi tity oj
a KkM'ffittux jomnm; imau, cut uarui ; ouc
tpoim en all tuhjectt of wtrttt to the puUie ;
irlf alnrrt anit iaertofirvi eirrulation. the llullt-
tin mlmtt the patronage ot intdligent rta kri and
tnierprwng uuMinur men,
TUE DOLLAR WEEKLY IIULLETIN.
lohn n. oierly i Co. naro reduced tlm mb-
.crlpt.en price of the Wekl, Cairo llulletln to
One Mar per annum, making it the cheapest pa- I
ptrpuuiihed in southorn Illinois.
For President, 1872,
JAMES K. DOOLITTLE,
8abjeet to the deeuiuii uj the national dor
(Ttla .V.wV.rk World on Honator Doollllle.
"iii rrconl ti so consistent and untar-
nithtd tlat it may be likened, to.a straight
line drawn aeron a puztle a clear beam.
uwtrvot by (he fluctuating atmotp here
wicr. jwntcs, mrougn ine past
(flwia 1A byStiuilvrftnlltth, Jelirtrt-t at Ik.
lt uiaa Lrthe ptopW of the Botitlt an Cnrndlua
ltttim and th tieotiU f I.ttitim ttitiiu.A
"Oie tUD thero Ujjloitnl : "Uonllfcale t Iit-Ir
H l-rlj; nuke diem latei." Tliero n, huw.
mm, ante ihatday whu ould have ninile them
u -.i"th.irun lilarei. Hut Cumlllin, Mhu.e
Iti-rliuf a mogle line lu ina.l hU namnini
em Ul,,i4i fc.Dlor, let us nukelliem fellow
1, ' ."' l,lU o the power nnd Klury ol
Kill! 1 U't IK. HOW tlllt llil.vlnvn Inl.l .l7.li Til,,.
TllK fit. Lotiii Journal of Commrrcc
"J The narrow gauge .railroad ro
ceutly jmt iu operation to connect
Alexanders Iron Hankrt witt tho At
lsutic k Pacific railroad is a complete
niece-,., with some light improvement
was the first of nar
row gauge cver.'h'uilt iu St. houis. Wo
wave hercn practical illustration of tho
economy of the tiarrow gauge. The
tract is 3D indies wide. Tho cars ore
Juilt entirely of iron ; the bides of tho
bed Vmg iucli, and tho bottom
8-ineh iron. The
"taut G,e fcet 0ng.
J"1 ioo, ud Cot
J-oma oVSj each
(ll.o nf ti,,,,.. ... I
!.;, .i.i.. i ...... ".. v"'"i
'.uo lbs., curries 21 irrosH
tons of ore - rourt r i r "
, will clsilv "b'n,,f'
-4 ... uro:sti innB, .
common railroad car, weighing
II. kl W I II a
I ' . WU'J larr'es grow tons :
hcrq isthreof.meBU.o amouni
11 weient in a Ureo cr to tim
Uie Batae frcii?rit i
rauKe. vi, it , ,mnw
Mtn the roadwav n
punned, Uje company contemtilated
1 J VUUIVIII I U
UslUL' horKfi - . . 1
iug uorse power .n,i...i i i
li,... r ...ti . , . . ut dow" a very
litri T :i i 11111 aow" a very
1 mil OnlV 15 ll i ,
f. . . "w,0Bly. II) lbs. to a yard
which is now U3cd for the Btrn
KMitre. Vim , 7 """"v
!!Moiin. atul rails
Tim Vn-V i .
Iho rvew-iork .hurm,l f Cm.
tiurcc comincnts on the fact that nnt
V tbtlandintr the fneilitv ,s.i. ' .. . .
" , . " ' "
puwi iu wvcunga arc neiu in this coun-
try, no (such aBMiiuhlaco, d sllneiiv..l
AmQricao or Protestant iu its character
kM.beeu called in New. York citv .
Ute Mtiou iu relation to tho late riot
The reiion is jubtly stated to be that
Uw tad ordw irew plyvindlcated by
iiuiaai-ythepfcopofiheBodtliaKrnrnillua iu imi uaiioa exjions in-
LTan'r.titX creatcJ froul -52,000,000 to X70-000,-;Crmt"eti,i'0-rw5;-.t
000. This largo falling off of Amcri-
inn. ti.i. .
- ."' icinuiuii an'j nao reneneil their
h At T 10 um1 uttli "la 'lK. make tho
i'i ,1 fJi. ,"'0'',', "r Mlow-cltitena. and thus
an to ttiepueraalgliryuf Iho nAtion."
the jontjrlor the people of the metro- the clorgymun reached tho part Itvk'
polls, who may bo classified as both nXS' .'IV' P'wm i-ou-J! h
Ameriot, ProU.Unt, considsr that mt0T !Xt
the eventf of tlio 12th iiixt. Had ilio
result been cthcrwiro ItaJtlic mob not
been jiromj'tly ami utterly dispersed or
crtislicd out mass meetings would have
been held, not only In Now-York, but
throughout (he- country, nnd tho spirit
of violence nnd e;icitomcnt let loose
on the day of tho riot would have been
kojt nllvo perhaps for year?. In view of
these facts the Journal ar
fjiic thiil tlio violent meetings which
liiive'boi'ii held among a Ptnall portion
of the 1 1 Mi population in New-York
ate jicciiliiirly unwise mill unjustifiable.
Tlio niou concerned in them havo done
Governor HofTmnn no harm by their
lisgracel'ul denunciations, hut they
have done their best to stir up a feeling"
u the commuuity auvcrso, however un
justly, to tho Catholic religion and to
the Irish iicoiilc. "No Irishman of
1 good sen? u," pays the Journal, nnd
no Catholic of discretion, and obedi
'cut to the advice of the archbishop of
'New York and the priesthood; will
1 permit himself to bo seen or heard ini
' such connections. ! or in no surer way
'could he do irreparablo injury to the
1 future of his raco and his religion in
1 this country, By tho course that these
' loolisli disturber.! arc pursuing, in
'holding boisterous meetings and
' threatening blood and ruin on all who
' differ from them, whilo tho vast hody
' of menaced citizens arc keeping quiet!
' thoy are putting themselves wholly iu
'Jtho wrong, nnd giving a ready excuse
' to a know-nothing and anti-Catholic
' party to lako up tho cudgels against
One of the most hopeful indications
of gradual popular enlightenment upon
the subject of revenuo reform, comes to
us from New hngland, hitherto sup
posed to bo tho homo of tho "protec
- won mcory ana interest, it seems,
however, that tho pcoplo in that section
arc awaking to a realization of the fact
that, an a youornl policy, protection
is a snare nnd a delusion. A fow
weeks ago the boot and shoo manufac
turcrs interposed an earnest protest
against tho excessive duties upon the
raw materials used in .their industry,
showing that instead of being protected
thoy were really being ruined. A care
ful investigation discloses tho fact that
the cotton manufacturers arc also suffer
ing iu the panic way, nnd that tlio re
ou1 " uul l""1 " lu uu'
, ..n ,.r i ...: I I , ,i
pnvc them of a large s-liaro of the for.
(r;ulc Ulcy onc(J CI,jOJCd.
. J J . .
formerly our manulacturers liatl al
most n monopoly of tho markets pf
South America and West Indies, nud also
sent large quantities, of goods to India
and China. Tho existing systom of
high taxation has so affected tho cost of
machinery and wages that thoy have
been obliged to riiio the price of their
fabrics and the English aro able to under-
sell them in those markets. In 1859-GO
, n i oi i i . in,,.i,h
l0 United States portcd1&109JI7l0
worm oi couon goous; aim ten
jvitin itiiLtt ill luwn i i,
ported but ST.lfiJ.-Kii). )urin
decade tho JiritJkli cotton
can trade was not compensated, by an
incrcaso of domestic consumption, as
might bo supposed, for our statistics
show that our coiiHumptiou of cotton
fell off during tho period above named,
from 1)78,000 bales, iu 1800, to 890,
000 hales, iu 1870.
Such facts as those aro nioro potent
than all tho theory thatcau be brought to
bear upon tho subject of imposts. Any
system which diminishes our products
and foreign trado mu.-t bo a bad one.
Our people aro under heavier burdens
than ever before ; thoy aro r-truggling
harder to meet tho demands of govern
ment ; they aro more iiulustrioiiH, but
they are not prosperous. The reason
is onvious. I Heir industry is paralizcu
by taxation ; labor is forced
to make its demands keep paco with tho
cost of living, and hence they cannot
compote with systems which protect la
bor by making tho cos4 of living as
cheap as possible. Tho "protective"
. . 1 . .
Hi'ntnin tnk'M frmii American labor live
, V , .. - i .
hundred millions ovory year, without
nny corresponding benefit. The result
. . i . .
IMUl il lUtY IIIICIUEin il.u iiu.iuii;u in
tho expenso of the general industrial in
terests of tho country. Ex.
ESVHoracotireulov. lmvlnc Icon vliror
ously imnllcd hv carnot-bntrKers for his
Utuluinuiit in regard to tlio South, ropllesas
, t?f" pervorsloru nnd iintry critl-
ih oi comin snuinorn nenuuiican jour
nals rwntnd us of an ancedoto: Tho ocean-
ntlls r(ill,lt(l " of ' ancedoto: Tho ocean
trie t.orenm l.u, uu .,n,. nnr.l,lnn
trlc 'orenzo low waa once approaching n
place wheie ho hud an appointment to
prencu wnen mirunniir complalnoa that
iiiwuvcn nau toon stolen from under n
.f. V. - .
pillow tho night hefnro. Dow aisurcd the
victim that his watch would ho returned.
mm, iiirKiugup a oauiucr him wolplicu n
puuna orso.hid it under hit cloak and on-
I ?r 0,1 1" Pu,pit. A ftor preaching zealously
W Wfnn hour or to, ho suddenly stor.
ll'i'!4ittn? ftclalmc-l 'A man's watch was
i r. .V..VVV, "ciKhtorhood last iilKht. and
i ... ..,..V!1!,V' In thls-house. J shall hit
tlimww i. .'.Vo,1i1' " "'"do a Mm of
Ud hU i,,, 10 01 1,10 iunco duels-
S0tt,c,"d ""J 1,10 M
inan iZZ I., 'ro not too
I . w xuvniii
nunclntw,., ,.r .,i.t.H .. :.".1'.10 our Uu-
... tlllW . IliU
I rc,JnlrnftUou of otin I'ent on ti,o
rftT At ti ,.... .....i n.. ... ... .
NEW ENGLAND LETTER.
EPISTLE NO. 2 FROM 1. U. E. T.
urtKEzr vrinMO.VT sxuw in juli-a
MOUNTAIN KXOtlllSION A (IOOI 11KKAK
KAST TllOOT FISH INO ABOVE THE
CLOUDS AND TltROUail THEM A STOBM
A MOUNTAIN SUNSET HOME AOA1N.
Mlddlebury, Vermont, July 25,1871.
Kd. Jlulletini A. cold wet rain to-day
keeps us "per forco" In tho house, when
with closed windows and a good Bro, wo are
quite comfortable and In a happy and con
tented frame of mind enough, to talk a lit
tle whilo wlthour.fricnds of Cairo through
tho amplo columns of tho Bulletin.
After closely scanning tho "St. Louis
DcmtcraP tho "Cairo Paper" tho "Sun,'
and last but not loait tho "Bulletin," and
reading tho accounts of the hot weather
in your section of the country, It docs, af
ter all, seem almost incrcdlblo and impos
ilb'c. llore, and indeed all through New
England, tho season thus far, has been un
usually cold, and in fact tho farmers aro
much alarmed for fear that tho potatoos
and corn, will not maturo beforo tho ad
vent of tho frost king. "Wo slcop undor
thick woulon blankets at night, and wear
woolen clothes by day. Although such
weather may bo death to crops, yet It Is
LIFE AND HEALTH
to tho Invalid. For foar your readers in
general, (a noted disciple of Esculaplus
and a vcnorabld vender of drugs In partic
ular) may think that wo aro exaggerating
In regard to tho state of tho atmosphcro in
this locality, wo clip tho following from
our village paper of last week. Tho "Og
dentburg" mentioned. Is aboutono hundred
miles' northwest from horo:
"Prof. Coc, who jnado a balloon ascen
sion from Ogdensburg, passed through
sovoral snow squalls, aud at ono timo had
two Inches of snow In the basket. Ho and
his companion suffered greatly from tho
"Wo think there is no use of saying any
thing moro with regard to tho weather at
v A fow mornings slnco, two of us, start
ed at early morn (four o'clock) for a day's
Ashing among tho mountains. A brisk
ride of flvo miles brought us to tho base of
"Old Ilipton," up whoso stcop and craggy
sides, wo commenced to mount. Tho as
cent to tho mountain Is vory ahrupt, tho
road winds around tho sldo of tho sauio
seemingly sutpondod In mid air. To tho
right ot us was a hugo wall of forest oaks,
beeches and spruces, extending up the
stoop sldo of tho mountain, to tho loft
prcclplco extending down hundreds of
foct, to tho gorgo out of Bight below, but
over tho bottom of which wo could dis-
distlnctly hear tho
THE ROAR OF THE TORRENT
as It dashed over Its rocky bed into tho
peaceful waters of tho "Otter" milos below.
As wo slowly nsconded, the air bocomo
more bracing, until at lat wo were glad to
lcavo our wagon, fasten tlio reins to the
same, and trudge along on foot, thrashing
our arms vigorously, to kcop up an equal
circulation. "Wo tried to think how hot It
was in Cairo, and, how thankful wo ought
to be, etc., but It was no U30 the cold air
nipped our toes, our nose, and the tips of
our fingers, and forcibly reminded us how
cold jt was with us. In about two hours,
wncn tli r co quarters up tho ineuntaln, wo
reached a llttlo
kept by a man aptly named Fisher whero
(having sent up word tho night boforo)
wo found our breakfast waiting us. Fried,
crispy trout, ganishod withfriod potatoos,
good homo ma Jo bread, hard goldon but
ter, hot coffee with "suro.cnough" cream
made up a
IHI.I. OF FAKE
which fur surpassed tho magnlflcont ono
dished up by the editor of tho Bulletin
on a certain occasion for tho benefit of tho
proprietor of tho St. Charles hotel, just bo
foro election. Tho extromcly bracing air
and our long rldo of thirteen miles mado
us do full justice to tho amplo repast.
"Kxcclslor" our motto, wo woro soon onco
more on our way, upward and skyward.
Tho road soon becamo roughor, tho bould
ers larger, until in about two hours, tho
roud itsolf came to an end. An old unoc
cupied barn was
where wp loft our team, changed our
clothus, and onco more (Started oil' in the
woods, and soon found our brook, tho wa
ter of which, was clear as crystal, mid
as cold as lee. In an incrcdiolo short
spaco of timo, wo wlioro whipping a dark
deep pool with our flics, nnd soon had our
first sparkling beauty safo on tho bank,
tho r.ext six hours woro full of sport, tho
brook w4 low, tho trout shy, which
mado it moro exciting. On counting tho
"dead and wounded" wo mado tho sum
total two hundred and elghtysovcn, which
numbers was vory fair for tho stage ot tho
Aftor a hasty lunch wo woro soon undor
way for homo. On reaching tho crest of
tho mountain wo could soo that n storm
was going on beneath us. Although tho
sun was shining abovo our hoad?, tho cloud:
1IKNEATH OUK FEET.
It was getting late and we had noreceurso
but to "go ahead" and boon we dashed
down In to the clouds, tho rain coming
down upon us In torronts. This continued
for nearly half an hour, when wo emerged
from tho bottom of tho clouds, jus't a tho
sun was slowly sinking to rest, In a bank
of gold, bohltid tho old gray
across Lako Champlatn. All naturo scorn
ed In ropose, and as tho curtain of night
doscendod upon us, tho sound of
tho vespor loll from tho llttlo Catholic
phapol in tho vlllago, camo wafted on tho
still quiet or tho evening air, bringing
forcibly to our minds tlioso beautiful
lines of Gray :
Thecurfnw (nil Ih J knell (if pnrtlnx day.
Tho lowing lifrd winds vlowly o'er the. )en,
Tim pluUKhmaii homeward, plod Ins weary
And feavv llyj world to darkiKu mid to me.
Now fade tho climmeriiiK land neap.) on the
tho Hlyht, '
And all itiu ulr In aoleinu atillnesa liolda,
mailt''0 lhu u"' w,'l't'1" tclDK
And droway tinkling lull Ihudi.iant foldn."
"NVo roachwd homo a llttlo after dark, our
trout basket well nllod, tlrod, It la truo,
but as Mark Tttply would say "jolly anu;
contented." Itt revoir. J. U. E. T,
OHIO AND MISSISSIPPI KAIL.
IT IS CIIANOKD IN
F HAT. AND. HOW IT WAS
AN ARMY OF WORKMEN STRETCHED ACROSfl
THREE STATES A VICTOnr WON 11Y
CROWUAR, HAMMER AND SPIKE THE
TKAC'K OF THEIR CONQUEST.
(vrom the St. I.oulaRepubllcan, aitli.)
Tho work of changing the gaugo of tho
Ohio and Mississippi railroad from six foot
to four feet eight inches and a half, was
commenced and finished yesterday morn
ing. Long beforo tho first streak of dawn
appeared in tho sky, cars woro in motion
conveying men to their work on tho road,
and as tho morning light rendered objects
visible, tho groat work was commenced.
THE MODUS Ol'EKAXDl.
In each gang of workmen, six went
ahead of tho party, drawing tho old sniko
on tho insldo of tlio rails. This was aono
by claw-bars, curved at tho "clawed" end
togivo lovoragc, by which tho spikes woro
pried out nnd the rails loosened. Sixjnon
followed with crowbars and handspikes,
with which thoy throw In tho 7J Inches on
each sido, to a lino of spikes which had
!wnn nrnvtnuclv .IrlvAn fain iUn ttntf .m.i
sorvcU not only to fasten tho insldo odgoof
iuu ram, um niso 10 inarK ine now guago
of tho track. Tho balanco of tho can?
numbering between 20 add 30 men, camo
nun mm maiuncu uqwn mo rails in their
now position, with epilog driven on tho
outside rim of tho ratls. To oxpodlato tho
work, only throo spikes woro thus driven
for each rail ono at each end and ono at
tho middle This was all tho fastonlnc
necessary to admit of tho safo passaco of
inuiii uu mo tvuoio oi mo spiKCS can DO
THE NEW OAUOE.
For tho first two miles thoro wero throe
rails laid, that number having been placed
thoro somo timo sinco to furnish a track
for tho narrow-gaugo rolling stock used
in filling up ground at tho now passengor
dnnnt. Aftrr nftfi.Im. Ilincn turn mtlna
howovcr. thoro yas a single narrrw-gaugo
track all tho rest of tho way, and a row of
old spikes running parallol with tho rails
on the outside edges ot them, markod whoro
tho rails had been. Tho track was remark
ably smooth and oven, and, as tho train
passed over it at express sneed for miles
without creating a jar it was difficult to
boitcvo that tno rails had Icon placed in
position only a fow hours before, nnd
that so much work could havo boen so
thoroughly accomplished in such a short
spaco oi time.
THIS l'KOPLE ENTHUSIASTIC.
At each station, as tho train drew up.
crowd of pcoplo greeted its arrival with
repeated cheers,, nud at ono placo an on
thusiasiastic youth waved a national 1W
in cuiuuiuniurauuii ui uiu micecijiui cvnnt.
Iloobtainod permission to accomDsnv tho
party, and ho immediately planted the stars
and stripes on tho ulatform car. and want
as far as Odin with it.
COMPLETION OF THE WORK.
At each telegraph station on tho wnv
dispatches woro received showing that
tho work was rapidly annroachinu
completion, and, when tho train reached
Sandoval at 11:30, a tolcgram was received
intimating that tho change ofgaguo was
completed throughout tho ontiro length of
tho line a distance of threo hundred and
rorty miles. Mr. Orlswould nnd Mr.
Smith, to whoso nbility and untiring
energy tho success of this great under
taking is principally due, received the
congratulations of iriends on the receipt
THE TRACK AT CURVES.
Tho outsjdo rails of tho curve woro al
lowed in sub'h places to remain in tho old
position, and now rails wero laid for tho
narrow guago. This was necessitated by
thejlcsior aro. To suit tho old outer rail
for tho now position it would havo been
necessary to unrivot tho flah-platcs, cut a
littlo olf tho ends of each' rail, and fasten
them together again with tho llsh-plates.
Tj avoid tho loss of timo which such an
operation would havo entailed, new rails
woro Intel as stated." With tho inner rail,
however, it was difloront, and it was
thrown into tho now position tho tamo as
a straight rail. No troublo wns occas
ioned by tho fish-plates. Thoy yieldod
sufllclontly to prevent tho track from be
ing too rizod to move, whilo thoy hold
t'.io rails (Irmly together. Somo alight
uimuutb, uunuvvi) HOI uJLpuriuilvuu Willi
tho old chairs, and moro timo was em
ployed in moving tho track in a coudIo of
sections whoro thoy woro than any other
pari oi mo lino.
rno ursi section in wmcn tno cnango
of gaugo was completed was a fifty inllo
section between Vincennes and Clay City,
under chargo of Mr. Wright Kenner.
Tlio Inst spiko in this section was driven
at 0:30 a. M. Tho host timo was mado
between East St Louis and Casoyvillo on
the straight stretch of six and three-quarter
miles across the bottam, Tho chango
in this section, undor tho control of Mr. W.
. Jones, was completed In four hours.
On tho wholo lino thoro was a forco of
2,7:20 men employed. Of theso 860 were
from other roads ccntoring at St. Louis,
and 80 wero from SDrlncfiold and tho
southorn part of Illinois. Each man re
ceived twenty-five cents for each hour be
worked on tho road. Tho actual work of
changing tho gauge, without including rc-
uuciiou oi roiling biock to suit it or pur
chases of narrow gaugo stock, amounts to
about S'25, 000.
CHANGING- 1WI.I.I.VO STOCK.
Tho work of reducing locomotives was
ono involving considerable cost. It. is
dono by narrowing tlio fire-box under tho
boiler i J inches on each sido. Each boll
or is on an averago -10 inches in diamotor,
and tho firo-box would therefore bo re
duced to 25 inches in breadth.' Tho axles
aro shortened 7 Inches at oach end, and
tho frame work is set in, In tho tamo
proportion. Tho broad-gaugo cars aro
rcducod by placing tlio bodies on narrow
gaugo trucks and axles.
Mr. Ooorgo Elliott, to whom tho con
tract for changing tho crossings was awar
ded, substituted two now crosslrrga of an
Improved patont for tho old ones at Odin
ybstorday. In changing tho othor cross
ings, of which thero are fifteen altogothor
on tho lino, tho samo improved plan was
adoplod. The Iron and atcol for tho cross
ings woro prepared in 8t. Louis.
8-An incidont of tho oarly llfo of
Robert Uonnor, of tho Ledger, is related
by Sir. John V. Rabock. of tho Now Rruns
wick (N. J.) Fredontan, which, if not
well authenticated, would hardly bo en
titled to belief. In 1815 Mr. liouncr, then
a Journeyman printer, whilo employed on
tho old merfeaw Republican of this city,
set 32. 007 ems of solid minion reprint
twonty-flvo ems wido, In twenty.four con
secutlvo hours, commencing at,
12 o'clock nooii of ono day and
working through until 12 o'clock noon of
day following I Mr. Uonnor oftorward un
dertook for a wager to set 33'000 ems in
tho time named, and camo ,wlthln three
ems of accomplishing his task, which ad
satisfied thoso who had backed' Father
Timo that thoy cheerfully pata' It. V-t
liabcock was one of the Judges at the, time,
and speaks whereof be knowi-
SFKINOFIKLD AND ILLINOIS
SOUT11EASTK11N It. It.
On and aftor Monday, April 24lh, Wl, trains wit
ruH na loiiowai '
Tasias ootNO fournnrr.
. 3.00 '
. 4:2fl "
Leave Virginia ... C:40e.m
" TnvlorvllleM...10:62 '
Arrlvo nt l'ana..........ll:4fl m. ........
Tittxs ooua noainwur.
Leare Pan ..4:o6.m .3:15 p.m.
Tavlorllla ..1:7 " 4: "
Arrlre a(prlni(le!d...e;1S 11 C:U
Leave 8pmnKfild-...0:2.' ' .0:10
Arrlte af Virginia- 8.JU ...8:15 "
ratios soixa sovTuiasr. ss
Leave Edaewood...... 8:30 a.m. ....... ....10:10 a.m.
" Flora 8:M ' .....tli0 '
Arrive at ehawneetownS&lp.m ... 6:15 p.m
raaias ooiao witimrm,
Leave 8hawneetown....&S a.m ...,...i...8.SOp.m
" Flora S:S5 " .....M7;00 ",
Arrive at F.diewood 4:60 . 8:20",
The 6.30 a.m. train from Edaewood, rum only
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, and 4:45 a.m.
train from Bhawneelown on Tuesday. Thurs
day end baturdriya.
uoanecie al Ainiana wun .iMKsonviiie uitibioh
of Chicago and Alloa Htilroad, for Jacksonville,
Peteraburff, Mason City, a nd all Dolnta weat.
At Harlnzfield. with Chicago and Alton, nnd
Tolodo, wabaah and Weatora Railroad, lor
IMoomlnpton, Chicago, ana all points norin,nortn-
wei ana wen. ......
At Tana with InJ. and St. Louis, and Illinois
Central Kailroad for all points tail, south and
At Kdgewood wun Chicago Division Illinois
AlKlora, wun unio ann Mississippi iiauroau.
AtShawneeloan. With steamboat! for Cincin
nati, l'aducah, Cairo and Ht.Louli,.
OULANU SMITH, Oen'IBup'L
Joim Foojitt, Oen'l Kr'gt and Ticket Ag't.
0 110 C ERIEB,
Ohio Levee, :::::: Cairo, III.
oanias raoariLT rmiM
0. D. WILLIAMSON,
No. 7 Ohio I-evee,
CAIRO, t LLINOI4J.
VSpeciat attention given to Contlfrnmenls
mu iiiiiiijc oruerv.
CORNER SIXTH .kii WALNUT-ST.,
(Entrance on Hlxth-st.,)
K. J. Oaku, ")
II. C.Cadr. CINCINNATI, OHIO.
K. 11. LodHlck, J
OAKE9, CAOT 4 CO. Proprietors.
OpliAtlle the roatolllce, on Hlxth Mreot between
Wathlngton nnd Commercial avenues,
This homo has been tlioroashlv over-hauled.
refurnished and renovated, and is now open for
the rccer Hon of guest. The rooms are all large
and well ventilated, and faahiture new. Hatch
Kept night and day, anw. tiAKFNEY,
Je4dl( - Proprietress
COMMERCIAL-AVENUE, OPPOSITE P. 0,
joheph liAVLisej : : : : : proprietor.
The House is Newly Fchnibiied
And offers to tho public flrst-claai actotnmoda-
lln.. .. . ,, ..I .. . .
uuu. m ira.uiuwi. . Mr..
HOUSE MOVER AND BUILDER
U prepared to do at) kinds of
HOUSE MOVING, HOUSE RAISING
llKPAIJtlNQ 01- EVERY UKSCRIl'TIOJt
on the Hoar aiasoxisLx iram.
tinviiii I .. r. . i . i. i . . i . , i
on Center street, next door laths new action!
houHo, or addressed to tho care of i'. O. Box SIS,
or me iiuiietm oiiico, will receive prompt alien
Us theao only, and. save time, health and
money, f LOCO, reward lor any case of disease, In
any Biafowmcntnoy sail 10 euro.
DR. RICUAU'S DOLBEN BALSAM,
Nos. 1 and i, are the sreatott alterative known,
DK, KIOIUU'B GOI.DK t ELlXin D'AMOUBr
Is the greateH tonlo and astringent In tho mo
cai list. ,
DR. niCHAU'B OOI.DEN ANTIDOTE
Is the only rellablo diuratic, ,
These remedies aro not advertised to cure' all
com iilalnUi and beaoBt none l but are enaraataed
to effect a radical and speedd cuia In all oases for
which Ihev are recommended, when all other
ireaimem nas laueu. Tens or mousanqs yearly;
recovea bv their use. who havo lost all horto: and
Deen pronounoea ai inouiauipuy ine oei oi,puj
DR. RICUAU'S GOLDEN BALSAM
No. 1. cures ulcers, ulcerated sore throat and
mouth, aore eyes, culaoeoua eruptions.' copper
colored Uotches, sorenesa of the scalp, aorOlUla;
etc. It la the ureatest renerator. alterativa atul
blood puriSer known, removes all mercury from
the avatem, and leaves the 'Wood 'pure 'and
DR. niOHAU'H GOLDEN DALBAM, -
No. 2, cures mercurial arlectloae, shenmatism In
an ita forms, ann ;givea immeaiata ffi)ei in ai
DR; filOltAU'S GOLDEN ANTJPOTK.. .
A radical oure for-all urinary derangements,
I'rlco, 3 per nottie.'-
DR. RICHAW'8 GOLDEN ELIXIR D'AMOUR.
A ridlcal cure or nervous orscneral debility, in
old or young, imparling enorgy with wonderful
i'rlco o per nouie, or two lor u.
On r ocelot of iihcn. those romedloa will be stun-
Ded to anv nlaco. 1'roniDt attention imlil to all
correapondenta. None Pennine without the name
of "Ml. RICUAU'S UOLDKN HKMHUIEH, D. 1).
Riciuuds, sole proprlotor," blown in glass of
Circulars sent. Trade supplied as a liberal dis
count. ' ' '
AddrCM, Dr. D. II, Richards, 229 Varlck-st., N.Y,
W-8end monev bv exDreaa or order oooda
through your Druggist, and you will meet with
... . . i
OOOKB, pamphlau, briefs, catalognea, news
JD papcra, tax ilata, and . every variety oi aitea-
ilvo prinliojr. oontractod (or. and promylly and
- edlly t .ooated. In the Bulletin JpW
o newspapor biadlag (sUbilsbiaeai. "
mJI- ' -',(4 Oaiao, las S-J
3Dli ua-a-is tis
SARATOOA SPRINGS ,
ik ri-tL eLAsr
AT DAKOLAYs' DRUO HTORE.
FattH Bi'mv, DatLV.
MOOKINti BIRD FOOD
ALL ataov Jron t'lK inioiV. TanvtLt
GRAPE f catawda 1 " on ape ) FILLS
C'ATAWUA ) J I OIIAPE ) PILLS
A.m All Or
HELMBOI, D'N XKDICINKN
rar.sit trou first iianph,
Alwaya In stock In large aupply, and for sale b
t ' i
B r c I 7 Bros.
FRESH: BlitTE XilCKI
For Hale by the (Jlaae, Bottle orOrtlloa
sWElTEA i'lNE C0L01NE
0Genuixe Imported Extracts;
t9IlAtR, Tooth and Nail Brushes;
I9Ikdia Rudrer Nursery Goo'
PURE "WHITE LEAD
PURE FRENCH ZINC.
Dett grades In large atock and va-
rlety, very cheap;
Full Line or Colors,
oar axii ix oil;
Taint Ilrughrs, Llnaeed Oil,
Whitewash fxithes, Turpentine,
Varnishes Etc. etc.,
ALL a'lXDS AXD STAXIiAtD 4CAMTIU
; GENERAL AGENTS,
i . ,,..
I . ,i!,.. - ,f
FORWARDING and COMMISSION
DEALERS IN FLOUR;
And Aaents of
Ohio Klver hiiI linnaiHlin..
BAlIiO?, C OMPA HIES"
70 Ohio- Levee
BILLIARD SALOON. AND BAR
) ') JOHN OATEN. Proprietor.
1M Commercial Avenue, CAIRO, ILLINOIS
TSILLIARD saloon furalshed with the lat nt
D tables l and bar supplied with wines, liquors
and tlgara of the finest brands.
j t FITZGERALD'S
QA.MP IiE Ei O O MS,
Cor; Fourteenth Nt. an4 Com-
I tuerclsa AyciiBO.
UUTZQERAliD'S Sample Rooms are stocked
I?. iLhnurlmiiArtaHialnaa. HnilAra andelffara.
and are dispensed (ro the ear In firit.claii
style. Theie Is no better establishment InBoutli;
era Illinois, 'and none batter stooked, Call and.
tost the various brands ot winei and llduors.
JOIIN IIYLAND'Si SALOON,
Corner Tenth Nireot sum toiniuertUl
wtno. Tad elgora have been setottd with. great
CUROMATia work pnttling in iiiauy mm
and varied colors at .one liopresslon, on the
eaeuratoacnromu opress-flone avuio wuiiciiu
lib printing otilce: ' Tbii l the most remarkable
preas ever 'InveBtad.aa it performs In one day
woravia ooiOfaaipnB.iua, i lea.uruiaarj,
nOUHM. KANir. ETCl
W. W. THORNTON,
BLINDS, WINDOW OLASS,
OI"ickon Tenth St.,
IImii Coininertlnl anil M'naliliigtoit
A veil lira.
A OK.NT8 for Rock Ulvef Papor Companj.
HhealhlnK Felt and tiunrli Crmont.
11. W. John's Improved Hoofing always i
- $P S. WALTERS,
HARD and SOFT LUMBEI
ot cvtrjr description,
LATH, SHINGLES, CEDAR POSTJ,
d'oors, SASH, HLINDS.
Furnished on shortest notice.
C'oiumcrcial-av, bet. 10th and lltli-sta,
CO A I. AND WOOD.
F. M. WARD,
WOOD AND COAL
1 M. WARD is prq.arcd to dcllcr lhcl-l
J , lire Wood and nlono Coal
I.V ANY PART OF THE CITY,
And in any iiunntlty deiircd, on short notice.
COAL DELIVERED at 1.50 it.r ton
OPFICB-Over Reerwart, Orth A Co.'s stove,
twodoora abovo tho corner ofKlghth street ami
Commercial avenue. deceit
NAB II IIOLDEK.
HANSEL'S PATENT -TnE ONLY RELIADLE
WINDOW VAST OUT.
53 2. t
BERLIZHEIMER & CAIIN,
Bolo ownen of the Tcrnlinea of the States ot
Illinois, Wisconsin and Iowa, and
Agents for other Htates.
General Oitice 00 Wasiiinqton-bt,,
, MRS. M. SWANDER,
DEALER IN MILLINERY
LADIES FURNISHING GOODS,
Commercial Avenue, oppoalte Elliot
! nnd llHytlioru'n
CLOTHING FOR LADIES' WEAR
.Mado to order, or Heady-Made.
A full assortment of Misses' and Ladles
Hats and Bonnets of tbo latest stylos.
LADIES, TAKE NOTICE I
MRS. C. McGKEE, .
KigiiTn street, between WAsniKatON
AND COMUJCUUIALi AYEMUEB,
Has Just received a full and splondld Irae of
r... trlmmlnffa. ailk stmns. Bilk cAloon. onl.
pure laoes, mon trimmings, crocket buttons,
ailk and velvet buttons, pluih nnd trimming vel
vet, hats and bonnets, flno kid gloves, ladle? and
children' shoes, aud a full and complote stock ot
Millinory and Fancy Goods,
Alt of winch the proposes to sell at
. THE VERY LOWEST CASH l'RICIS.
Tl, llllnnl'a flnnlral Kail Itoail Hnnininv BOW
oflnrfor sale tho following describod Iota l first
Addition to the City of Cairo, viz t '
Lot 27 block 20. Lot St block.
is " u, t
ft VI, ' !IHj " W,
l 'a Si, " 31 ' M,
. K 83 W, 3i (Ti.
ro,tte,ms(,t.,applyto JAM.?WJJBfl 7i
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