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THE' CAIRO DAILY BULLETIN, SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1872
JOHN It OlIKIli.r. Editor and Publisher.
MAV 120, 1872,
Titxi or t hi Daily lH-ttrrm t
tn.it week, by carrier,... .. 2
One year by irrir,ln.Unce........10 00
id n.unlh. by Mall ............. 71
Three month ...... ,....t2 ts
'H t inmllis,. ........ ......... ......... m -.. 4 U
i) j M nr, .. - 00
THE DOLLAR WKKKLY BULtlCTIX.
John II. Olwrlr A Co. har reduced Ihe sub
ncrlplion prirei of the Weekly Clro llullctln to
Om Oottar per atm jm. making It the cheapest pa
per published in Southern Illinois.
NOTICK OF DISSOLUTION.
Notice li hf rcbr glTf n tht. Ih co-psilnership
heretofore eilfllng between John II. Oberljr and
M. C. Hatin.trrx, under tho firm name of John 11.
Oberly A Co., has been illsolert by mutual con.
lent, John II. Oberly pur.-hailn: Ml the Interest
of M. C. Saunders In th Cairo Ilnllet'.n printing
ml bo)k binding eilnbllshtncnt.Msumlnn. ill Hi
liabilities and receiving nil ecotlu'a due to ild
firm. JOHN H. OBKHI.Y,
M)15, 187i. M.C, PAUNDK1IS.
Tren where job nee that white but
latll the foe U low t
And be ib ward along- the Itnr,
Urrclfjr and Unti Brown."
. ... of New York ;
I i i '
FOR vtci: PRRSIDKNT,
B. GRATZ BROWN,
We, tlio Liberal Republicans of the
United State In Convention ussemblcol at
Cincinnati, proclaim tlio following princi
ples as essential to Just government:
DEAD INSUEN BtlBIKD.
1. AVe reeogtilzo tlio equality of nil
tnen beforo tho law, nnd hold that it is
tbeduty of tlio govcrnmont in its dealing?
with the peoplo to mctc out EQUAL AND
EXACT JUSTICE TO ALL, OF
AVHATEA'EKNATION ALITY, RACE,
COLOR OK PERSUASION, RKLI
OIOUS OK POLITICAL.
2. AVE PLEDGE OUHSELVES TO
MAINTAIN THE UNION OF THESE
STATES, EMANCIPATION AND ENFRANCHISEMENT,-
AND TO OP
POSE ANY REOPENING OF THE
QUKSTIONS SETTLED 11 Y THE
THIRTEENTH, FOURTEENTH AND
FIKTKENTH AMENDMENTS OF
U.VI VERNAL AMNKHTY.
!!. "We demand tlio immediate and ab
solute removal of nil disabilities impoipd
on uccoutit of the rebellion wliichtsvas
finally subdued seven years ago, believing
that UNIVERSAL AMNESTY WILL
KESULT IN THE COMPLETK PAC
IFICATION IN ALL SECTIONS OF
MEXOCKATIC TO THE CORE.
4. LOCAL SELF-GOVERNMENT,
with impartial suffrage, will guard tho
rights of all citizens more securely than
any centralized power. Tlio people und
the public wclfaro require Iho SUPRE
3IACY OF THE CIVIL OYER THE
MILITARY AUTHORITY and
FREEDOM OF PERSON UNDER
. THE PROTECTION OF THE HA
BEAS CORPUS. AVo demand for the
individual tho largest liberty consistent
with public order, for tho state self-gov
ernment, and for tho nation a return to
tho methods of pcaco nnd tho constitu
tional limitations of power.
"TRUE AN 1REACII1.U."
C. Tho civil service of tho government
has becomo a mere instrument of partisan
tyranny and personal ambition, and uu
object of selfish greed. It is a scandal
and reproach upon free Institutions, nnd
breeds u demoralization dangerous to the
perpetuity of republican government.
THEREFORE A WINK DEMAND.
C. AVe therefore regard a THOROUGH
REFORM OF THE CIVIL SERVICE
as one of the most pressing necessities of
the hour; that honesty, capacity and fldel
ity constitute the only valid claims to pub
lic employment; that tho offices of tho
government ceaso to bo a matter of arbi
trary favoritism and patronage, and that
public station bocomo again tbo post of
honor. TO THIS END IT IS IMPER
ATIVELY REQUIRED THAT NO
PRESIDENT SHALL I1ECOME A
CANDIDATE FOR RE-ELECTION.
7. AVo demand a system of federal tax
ation which shall not unnecessarily intor-
roro with tho industry of tho people, and
which shall provMo tho means necessary
to pay the expenses of tho government,
economically admlnistorod tho pensions,
tho Interest on tho public debt nnd a mod
erate annual reduction of tho principal
thereof, and recognize that thore nro In
our midst honest but Irreconcilable dif
ferences of opinion with regard to tho re
spective systems of protection and free
trade. AVE REMIT THE DISCUS
SION OF THEM TO THE PEOIM F
IN THEIR CONGRESS ONALDIS
TRICTS, AND THK DECISION , J
CONGRESS THEREON, AV HOLLY
FREE OF EXECUTIVE INTEllFFR.
ENCE AND DICTATION.
8. Tho public ci edit must bo sacredlv
maintained, und wo .DENOUNCE RE-
PUDIATION in every form and guise.
HIKU OP THK TRUE METAL.
D. A SPJSKDY RETURN TO
SPECIE PAYMENTS is demanded
alike by the highest considerations of com
merciat morality und honest government
A WORD POR THK NOLDIER I1UYN
10. AVo remember with gratitude the
Mcnucci oi uie soiuicrs arm sailors of tho
republic, una no act of ours shall evor
detract from thoir justly earned fame, or
the full rewards of their patriotism.
A VAUNT, LAND ROBHERM I
. , -. 11, yfo rs opposed to all further grants
of Und to railroads or othor corporations
THK PUBLIC DOMAIN SHOULD HE
HELD SACKED TO ACTUAL SET
TLERS. 'UMEBAL reREtev POLICY.
IT. We hold that it is tho duty of tho
jfeverMi.jQ intercourse with foreign
nations to, cultivate friendships of peace
tff'Wift!M,!K w," P" w,r " equal
r'er,",rrdlng It aliko dishonorable
liber to demand what Is not right or ub
. . salt to wtt U wrong.
IS.aFw the promotion and success of
MWmffitiSmi aoAlnated by this con von
tlon, w lavlte and cordially welcome the
Tho undersigned has purchased tho
half-interest hcrcloforo owned by M. C.
Saunders in Tim Bulletin establishment
and will hereafter conduct tho business in
his own nnmo. His partner, rosiding at
Memphis, Tennessee, could not con
tribute In any way to the prosperity of
The Hullktin, nnd retires now that the
undersigned may rcccivo all thn rewards
his own lnbori may bring to
him, nnd alone bear the bur
dens his ventures in business may
entail upon him. Tho partnership, which
has been entirely harmonious, is dissolved
by mutual consent, but with regret, also
mutual, that tho Interest of each of the
partners should render dissolution neces
Heretofore the actions of tho nnderlgn-
ed have bocn somewhat constrained in his
business conduct by a deslro to not step
beyond the wishes of an absent partner
whnso interests were at stake with his
own ; but now this embarrassment has
been removed, and he will not fail to avail
himself of tho liberty brought to him by
the consciousness that his own wcl-
fnro is alone nt stake, to risk all ho has in
an nttompt to make Tiik Hitllkti.v print-
ng establishment ono of tho most com
plete in the Stale. He has already pur
chased very valuable printing materials
presses and typo, and has had built a splen
did steam engine Ho may now point to
The Bulletin office with somo degree
of pride; but his efforts shall not bo re
laxed, if tho business men and the good
poople of Cairo sustain hiu. by a liberal
In a few days Tiik Wkkkl'v will
be greatly enlarged nnd improved, and
Tiik Sunday Bulletin be made a wel
come visitor to every family in tho city.
Both theso editions of Tiik Bulletin
will receive especial attention, and will be,
we havo little doubt, acknowledged by
ovcrybody to be entitled to tho support of
ovory Cairo man and woman who tnkos an
intore-a in thn city and a pride in her meri
torious institutions. John II. Oiierlt.
wordi,"I am not a Orocloy man." Tho
Judga should not longer wander nbout
among tho pitfalls of Orantlsiu. His
place, (s in tho ranks of tho Liberal men of
tho country, and, If ho were not ono cf
tho best men In tho world, wo should bo
tempted to round oil' our Inyitallon, to
leavo tho Storey and A'oorhees soreheads,
by quoting the lines about the possibility
of certain people being pormitted to ro
turn whilo iho lamp holds out to burn.
A LITTLE GAME.
Gen. Logan, by his next friend, Hon.
D. AV. Munn, endeavored to not allow tho
State Convention to instruct for Gen.
Grant. Gen. Logan expected, if he could
have got the Illinois delegation without
instructions Into tho Philadelphia conven
tion, to have been able to carry off the
radical nomination for president, himself.
Any one who will look nt tho character of
tho delegates, many of whom are antl
Grant men, and of the electors, tnnny of
whom are ulso anti-Grant men, and of tho
members of the central committee, many
of whom are also anti-Grant men, will see
how nearly Gen. Logan and Mr. Munn
accomplished the intrigue in which tlioy
were engaged. It is a well-known fact,
that Mr. Llncgar, ono of tho electors at
large, Is a bitter nnti-Grnnt mnn, and has
pledged his word of honor, that if the con
test is between Grant and Greeley, ho will
voto fur tho latter, nnd It Is nlfo known
that Mr. Pope, tho mombcr of tho central
commltteo for this district, is also an nntl
Grant mnn. Theso two men are law part
ners of Mr. Munn, who secured for them
these positions; and when it is remem
bered that Mr. Muun also attempted to got
Babcock, another anti-Grant mnn, on tho
committee, oven the most obtuso must
pcrceivo that ho attempted to play "a littlo
game," which, If It had succeeded, would
not havo bcon very profitable to tho
without protest endure tho Insults of
iho platitudinarian asses who follow
Stephens, the abttso of tho Bolmontonlnn
political plckpockots, and tho Inmlonco
of tho soap-locked politicians who follow
after tho political bruiser of tho Chicago
'Times' concern? AVc, for one, will not.
AVo prefer war to penco on such terms ;
and, in our opinion, the purty would pros-
pcrinore (l these iiialcontonts,who always
grumble nnd pull back, were kicked out of
the organization. They nro a burden.
They should bo cast aside. AVo want
pence, too, but not until after these fellows
have been conquered. The war lias beon
begun, und they are to blnme. Peace can
only come when they surrender.
HON. S. S. MARSHALL
HIS POSITION ON THE FRESIDKN
EXPLANATION OF HIS CONNEC
TION WITH THE DAVIS
BELIEVES BALTIMORE WILL
A FRANK AND ELOQUENT LETTER.
Tiik Murphysboro 'Argus' has ontored
upon Its fifth volume Success to it.
AVi: learn from n private letter to Mr.
Thornton, of tho city, that Hon. George
AVendling, of Shclbyvillc, ono of tho ris
ing Democratic statesmen of Illinois, is an
out-and-out Greeley and Brown man.
TnK d dest fool political fool in the
couutry, Is Stanley Matthews, of Cincin
nati. If wo had n vory small son pos
sesscd ot so Utile senso we should feel in
clined to Bpank him from early morn till
Tub platkorm adopted by the Grant
convention atSprlngflold the other day is
a mass of contradictions nnd concentrated
foolishness. The men who wroto it, need
not be proud of their production. In
writing It thoy wrote themselves down
HON. S. S. MARSHALL'S LETTER.
This morning wo publish a letter from
Hon. S. S. Marshall to tho editor of tho
Bulletin, in reply to a chargo that ho
and other democrats had pulled wires to
to securo tho nomination of Judge Davis
nt Cincinnati, nnd were nt tho wire pull
ing business again to forco that ambitious
gentleman upon the democratic party
through thn Bnlllmoro convention.
AVo had no desiro to do Mr. Marshall
injustice, but believed wo wero justified
in our manner of characterizing his sup
port of Judge Davis. He, Mr. Robinson
and Mr. Crcbs, hnd been, wo believed, Mr.
Storey's principal supporters in tho Davis
movement, nnd thought they hud left
thoir seats in congress to attend tho Cin
cinnati convention nnd "pull tho wires"
(the Judge must permit us to Bay) for thoir
friend who bud become smitton with tho
presidential malady, so destructive o(
modesty and ovcrydny usefulness. AVo
concluded lod by our mistaken knowl-
edgo of Mr. Marshall's disposition that
he, Mr. Robinson and Mr. Crcbs, with
others, had followed Mr. Storey hi his
raid upon Mr. Greeley, and had united
with that Ishmnelito of the Press to at
tempt to ruin if they could not control.
We aru gratified by the Information con
tained in Mr. Marshall's letter, that wo
havo been mistaken in this matter, and
thut ho docs not tight under the flugot tho
Piratical Politician ot tho 'Times' concern
that he does not fear tho lash ot thnt un
patriotic fellow, who has no regard for
country or party, but exerts an influence
ovor men of oven more decided character
than Mr. Marshall by flourishing his edl
toriul bludgeon with loud threats and
Grant's Bourbonlc ally, Hon. D. W.
Voorhecs, says that " no honest and intol
' llgent Democrat can support either Grant
'or Groeloy, without first abandoning his
' principles." Aroorheos has sold his Dem
ocrats birthright for it mess of Grant's
pottage, und believes he can do .Mr. Gree
ley more Injury by protending to bo
ngalnst tlio military candidate of tho
Radicals than by docluring for him oponly
and bravely lighting his battloi.
Our Rei'uhlican exchanges nro in
great agony becauso tho Democratic pa
pers of the country denounce Mr. Voor
hoes for the aid and comfort he is giving
to Grant and his adhorents. Tho timo
was when they abused him. Then he was
not working in their Interest. They havo
no words for him now but those of pralso.
He is their nlly-tho hope upon which
Judge Treat, of Springfield, who la
too much of a Democrat to desire tho de
feat of Geo, Grant by anyone as undemo
cratic as Horace Greeley, inys that Gree
ley's letter of acceptance is a paper writ
ten by the hand of a man who must be a
master in his way a paper which con
tains sentiments that overy good citizen
can approve, and which could not be
written by a man altogether unworthy of
Democratic confidence. "After roading
'tho Alabama claims correspondence,"
added tbo Judge, "Mr. Greeley's letter
was a good treat. It, is ono of the most
'skillful diplomatic papers I over read.
But," ho continued wjth an expression In
"LET US HAVE PEACE."
In his letter to The Bulletin," Judgo
Marshall makes an eloquent appeal fur
pcaco in tho Democratic party, which, we
uro sure, will bo applauded by overy well-
wisher of tho republic. To accomplish
tho results we desire, thero must bo peace
i.i tho party; nnd bow to obtain it is thn
problem now in process of solution. All
tho Bourbons of the A. II. Stephen's
school, uro crying, " Let us buvo peaco;
let us say nothing in Mr. Greeley's favor;
let us place entire reliance upon tho wis
dom of the Bnltimoro convention ; and,
that it may do precisely right, send us as
your representatives to that'eonvuntion."
All the pestiferous and sordid politicians
of tho Now York AVorld' tchool tho
rusculs who havu manipulated the
party for years In their own In
terest aro also loud in demands for peace
m the party; " If you Greeley men will
keep quiet und let us talk," thoy say, "all
will be serene in tlio party ; thero will be
pcuce." All the democratic desperadoes
of tho Storey school tho democratic
"boys" who wear soap locks and havo on
their shoulders chips, which thoy are
anxious to havo knocked off, and long
cout talis, which thoy deslro to have
"tramped on "-the aiitl.Grcolcy rowdies,
who aro about as lawless as thoir leader',
Uie Ishmaelite, Storey, aro ulso shouting!
"Let us havo pcaco. Just you Greeley
mon dry up and all will bo lovely; we
want peaco, but wo must dictate its terms."
This is the situation, and what are the
meek und lowly Greeley democrats to do
about It ? Thoy, too, are for pouce, ami
are of all men In tho world tho most In-
Wiihlnxton Ciljr, I). C Mnjr il, 187.'.
Jnu. 11. Oberly, Esq., EdUor Cairo Bulle
Dear Sir: Tho editorial in your pa
per of the 18th, (with n copy of which 1
havo Just no bcon favored by a friend),
does mo great Injustice; and, as I am suro
you would not do so intentionally, I usk
of you tho courtesy to give mo tlio benefit
of this correction through tho columns of
1st. It is not true that I ever combined
with any mnn or any set of men, to mnko
Judgo Davis or any ono elso the demo
cratic candidate for president. Ever since
tbo disastrous campaign of 1808, I have
held tho opinion that the democratic
party in the ensuing presidential contest
should present a candidato not obnoxious to
conservative republicans who wore tired
of tho ruinous policies of thoir party und
anxious, with us, for n return to honest
and constitutional modes of liovernment.
In looking over tho country 1 know of no
man qualified for the discharge of the
duties of that high otlico who tvns more like
ly than Judge Davis to rally lo his support
both tho conservative republican and tho
democratic vote. I certainly did not re
gard him as n democrat any inoro thnn I
now rognrd Mr. Greeley as a democrat.
But Judge Davis was well known ns a
conservative republican of great ability,
independence of thought and action, and
of unblemished reputation. He had at
traded tlio attention of tho wholo coun.
try by tho ability and firmness with which
he, on the bench, maintained the personal
liberty of tho citizen, nnd opposed militnry
usurpation. He had never been engaged in
partisan strife and hud no record offensive
to the great body of democrats, and I
know of no reason why he should not bo
as acceptable us any man to conservative
republicans, of whom he was one. I know
thnt ho was regarded with great favor by
intelligent und patriotic gentlemen in
every portion of our country. There wero
nnd aru many things in which I do not
agree with Judgo Davis; but for tlio rea
sons given above, I regarded him ns an
available candidate, und one of whom, if
elected, tho country would never bo
ushumed. I hold these views in common
with many resptctublo gentlemen from
every portion of our country.
But I neither " pulled wires " for Judge
Davis, nor did 1 at any time put myself
out of tho way to impress my own views
upon others. 1 never for a moment con
ceived that 1 was cut out for n president
maker, und nover aspired to thut great
distinction. It is truo that I held my own
views firmly, and maintained them, (with
due modesty, I hope), when occasion re
quired, but I never dreamed of quarrel
ing with frionds who happened to .enter
tain different views. It seemed to me
that this was an unquestioned right of
every freeman, nnd' even now I am not
strongly impressed with the Iniquity of
2nd. I do not know of any movement
on foot to bring Judge Davis beforo tho
Baltimore convention. I hopo that no
such purpose now exists, nnd feol confi
dent that Judge Davis himself would not
ilrd. It is my opinion, if nothing occurs
to change tho current of public opinion
between this timo und tlio tltti of July,
that tho Cincinnati ticket and platform
will bo endorsed ut Baltimore; und if so
they shall havo my henrty support. Mr.
Greeley's admirable letter of acceptance
which has just appeared, will do much to
wards conciliating opposition und will un
questionably greatly enhanc e his chances
for tho presidency.
AVith tho contentions and animosities
that seem unhappily to prevail between
somo of our democratic papers In Illinois I
havu no concern, except to deeply regret
them. There nover was a time when a spirit
of harmony, conciliation nnd forbearance
was more needed than now. It would bu
criminal in us to wtsto our strength in a
time liko this, by worso than usoloss con
tentions among ourselves. It Is impossi
ble that wo should all seo things precisely
as our neighbors soo them, but let us de
termine to act together lot our differences
bo what thoy may, for in this Is our only.
safety. If it is our destiny to go us allies
to the liberal republicans, let us not go ns
a disbanded, demoralized rabble, rendered
impotent by our own dissensions ; but
rather as a noble, organized, and disci
plined army of freemen let us march with
bannors waying against tbo strongholds
of the enemy to an ussured victory. It is
a grout mistake to suppose that in this
way conservative republicans would bo ro
pelled from ho cause Thousands of thorn
all over the land aro waiting to join
their brethron who moved at Cincinnati
as soon as the succoss of tho movement is
assured, and they know that this can only
bo done by the united support of the
It is of tho last hnportanco that tho cor
rupt nnd dnngoroiis men whoso' rulo
threatens intolornblo evils shall bo driver?1
from'powor. To work in this causp Istthe4
highest duly of tho citizen. Kvory other
consideration should bo subordinated to
this, and for this purpose nothing Is more
Important thnn the cultivation ofn feollng
of friendship, forbearance and Unity
among thosa who deslro its consummation.
I am very respectfully yours,
S. S. Marshall.
01.1) WHITE hat.
Col. Forsyth, In his rocont trip to New
York had an interview with Mr. Gree
ley which ho thus narrate." :
itf iipiioinimimi, noi oi my s-iisintr,
hud tho honor of an Interview, this morn
ing, with a gentlemam I havu lung been
porfeclly acquainted with, but never saw
before, to-wlt: tho gentleman who Is now
setting tho fashion of white hats. Hud I
space, it would puzzle mo to tell my rend
ers anything new about Mr. Greeley. He
was very frank In his talk In tho main,
and I followed hlu example, and told him
the South would go for him, If wo could
do no better, Id bent Grant; but wo
thought we could do better and wero go
ing to give it a fair trial. Tho old gentle
man pleased mi! a1! u man, hut I was stun
ned. I have uu idea that ho has in him
the stutl" to make a " bully " democrat,
could wo get him In proper training. And
I am ready to swear that had ho been
Southern born nnd bred, ho would havo
slept with a cockade In his night cap nnd
have been a " red-hot, '' bofore-brnnkfast
M-ccssiouit. I do not think hu would
huvo "licked" his niggers hard, for ho
ha it benevolent look hut as Ornnt hns
snid about himself, he would have just as
soon owned slaves as any other kind of
A NARROW U.VUOK rilAYKIt.
ThoRov.,Mr. Cudworth, Chaplain of
the Massachutctts House, cot rid of the
following prayer tho other dny, just beforo
somo railroad bill was taken up. The sub
ject seems to havo been inspirational :
" All Thy works pralso Thee, Architect
Divitif, in all places of Thy Dominion.
AVo rejoice beforo Theo to-dny, that al
though firo nnd water produce nntngonlsm,
from that antagonism wo derivo power and
progress most promotive to human wel
fare; nnd uu pray, amid the firo and water
of opposing ronvictioiH touching a greut
common interest under consideration, that
tho throttle valve of clrcuin-tniices may
start a power among us which shall forcx
the driving wneel of opportunity along
tho broad highway of common good, un
til tho grand democratic terminus is
reached tho greatest good to tho greatest
The Ciiicauo 'Times' says that Col. AV.
R. Morrison is in favor of a nomination
nt Baltimore. John H. Oberly, editor of
thu Cniro 'Bulletin,' says, ,'we'lenrn from
Col. Morrison that ho is not, but that he 1
a supporter of Greeley and Brown."
Stanii asido Mr Times. Sfiawnrelown
MRS. ANNA LANG,
On Eighth Street, between AVushington
and Commercial Avenue,
In rti'eUlujj daily new Involiti. u
L'l i-vi ry ilrn'ri.tion, mid at I'mcn tu.-m.it tiik
THE LATEST STYLES OK
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS,
FRENCH FLO AVERS,
N ECKTIES, COLLA RS.
LACKS OF ALL KINDS,
DOLLY VARDEN GLOVES,
DOLLY VARDEN SUNSHADES,
DOLLY VARDEN PARASOLS, ETC.
Together with nil the nther Mtleln kept In u
Klrl Clus Millinery and Triiiiinluxs biH. To
uu uiu riiiit. icry lowem utfurv.
n"Cnll und i her.
Itu trouble tn "how
HARDY & GREENWOLD.
ViiimiTos AwM't, Con. 7th Hmr.LT,
Keep on lined u good n.xuitinent of
LADIES' GAITERS AND SHOES,
GENTS' BOOTS AND SHOES.
And Misses' and Children's Gaiters und
Also, Slippers of all Kinds,
"Which thoy sell ut tho
VERY LOAVEST FIGURES.
Call and Examine.
lliey ar nlo I'rt'l'uro.i lu niiiily I.diex and
(Icutlfiiun with iho HKir OK hllui WOKK.nt
Hcurcj that ulv rmnneililon,
ST. (JIIAItLKS HOTKL,
I'. I. REXl'OKD I'roprltlitr
Colt. Ohio LkvekSc Seco.vii St.,
HaKgage ciuiveyH to and from tin- Hei.ol free
ol churn. dtcft-lf-
With 1U Kloomy HlleiiilaiilN, low hi
llM1 UVItrMftl.llh. Ill Vltlll.kja.v .tuliibl.
loan of M-lileu. MiM-rmnlurrliivn. Inaa ,
power, dlxay lirml, Iohn ot inniory,
HUtl tttrt'Htvuetl liniirlonri. nii.l li..l..J
rlllla, nuil n InverclKii ciuo In Hum
niuneoiHlulc !' I :ic .No
li!e mild aliU
juiirry'N lloiiieouHlblo Mtcisuc
sweiisy.eiitlil. Uuinpot. n tr,n nwM vhIiiii
u:t 111 Ml aim liuleiu LlllilllVui ttiey IIIM! ti
undo at tlm roolH nl the null i linn up i hvi
tern, KrrrnUliedl.chArKi'n, nml imparl uxoriuiii
-innriiy, bin and TlUlIt) lo tlmenlux man. Tney
ho cured thousand of pv, Price, 15 iei
acUi;ol tlvehoxea anil a larirc IS rial, winch
i very liniiorlaul lu obstinate or old oases, or 11
itrslrivl b'x. Bold by all drilllsH. ad aenl
by mull ou idcelit ol pruc. A.l4rn llnmjhrey
Hiccl lo lluimo.athlu Medicine Oa., fttia I! road
Hay. V.. . V. jjllUJI,
aiitflSib-owawly Aiejt. OnrJ, llliunla
CAIRO CITY COAL
Is prepared to supply cuslumer with thu best
PITTSBURG AND ILLINOIS
O UlieitS lelt nt llalllduy liros. ollice, 7C OHIO
l.KVKK, ur at the l.'oul Yard below Ilia Hi.
Uharlea llulf I. will reoidvu prompt attention.
TIIKTUtl "MONrAl'K'' willbrtui; coal alonii
.id ateamara at any bvnr. oe'iMf
WOOD I WOOD 1 1 WOOD 1 1
i The undersign! will furulsli
HARD AND DRY WOOD
An C'hrnp, II not C'lit-iijii'r
than any nood dealer lu t!aro. Leare orders
en tho alates at' the 1'ontotnnu and at Itoaa' ccal
rard, on Commercial ayemie, befween Tenth aud
twelfth streets, Culro, llliuoli, oiya iiood
Our Homo, Advertisers.
Notary Pntlli.." 4No. Pub. anTd H. row
FIRE, HULL, CARGO, LI V V. STOCK,
ACCIDENT, LIFE, .
' t 1 4 t
'Ht fifii,Ul W
MlltTIt AMKIllUA, I'A ,
Aixeti tA7s.1,(fi0 bo
IIMITFOItli, CONN ,
Acrt- ti.iU.'iia Ti
Aiets tl,;sl,U9 W
A-iets ....5 1, Ml, ft .in 17
Ariel f.i"j,'JSl no
Ameta tH'i,7.S M
Awls JIJ,,-7S 1 1
AMIIIIICAN CKNTIIAIi, MO.,
A ! I - , t.'l,IMI 10
t.o.Ni:iT.ariiJiiiri Ai., i.ikk.
Aaeela $'si,uiiU,hi l
TltAVKI. Kits', IIAimVIIH. t.lVK AN!
II All. VAY 1'AH.iK.VnHU-i A -HltANOB
Aa'l , f ii,i.) i,
iniiki'KNI:.n r, muroN,
Aela !;, (l
SAFFOltD, MOKKI.S & CAN DISK,
71 Ohio If it,
( ity Nulloimt llunlr, OA! Ho, 11,1,.
F. II It U S K,
FI RE A XD MA 1UNK
NKW KNdLAND MUTUAL, l.IFK,
A-feti JC,( (!,. i
AN(,M10Kl FIHK AND MA KINK
Of Su Louk
SdlicilK all Had of nlj.
'"'-Tf- AKfnt.dlro, llllnoi..
FIRE AND MARINE
I NIAGARA, N. V.,
A"" tl,41,2IC Vi
(IKKMANIA, N. Y.,
Aeti l,iJ,7il TS
HANOVKIl, N. V.,
Afsela 7,; M.
RKI'UIII.IC, N. V.,
Ael 711,'Cl If)
CumprMn the Underwriter' Agency.
YONKKRS, N. Y.,
Ai"t 8TS 4M
A'-et' - ...IM.I'Jl ai
FI KKMKN's FUNK, S. K.,
Aeti fi;.fci os
HKCUIilTV, N. Y. MA It INK,
A""-!" I.I'IJ.HI') 11
Hloren, DuelliiiKi, Furniture, Hulls and (,'ar
K"eii, Inniri'dat rjii-n in frir.ible:i lonnd. per
manent aeeurllr will wirranl.
I repivtfully a. k- i,r lh WlliciH nl 0,.!ro, it
ehareuf their pulronaijiv
'. X. IH'tlllKN.
Our Home Advertisers. SI
OOOHN. hANll, ETOl
W. W. THORNTON'S,
BUILDERS' SUPPLY DEPOT;
13 TKNTU STIIKBT,
Uoora, Nnah, BlluUii, HohIUIuk,
EaveUtUter,(wod) Window nutl Door
rrsusasw, Floorluir, ltu,
NtstssKlesi, Cltaaed sjaab. Ulnae! Nlile
Llslsta, Olaaed Traaaanii,
Hsvab WeltthU, Naah I'nllle and Cordis
Blind I'sistonlMirM, Ituollnir
l"ll, BooHiik Ceiiitat, lUMterlu(
"per, Cnrpet Felt, M'lslt
Load, LIuimnI ol, AussirlcaB Window
UIhm, EssKllMb Mudrresses
Plttle Ulsuw, Putty, Ulaaler'M 1'aluls
NKW YORK STORK,
WIIOLKSALK AND HKTAIL.
LA1KIKST VARIKTY STOCK IN THE CI1 Y.
GOODS SOLD A'ERY CLOSE.
Corner of Nlnrla-i-uili Ktrent and I'oiu
C. O. PATIKK.
Nawcr lica falasst CUlmneysj.
UENTH jor Uuck KItwi Taper CompMiy'H
spiirMtiUUK rru anil UriB tvuiuu.
iniprovtMi uuonug aivvnyg an
(Siicce-Hiir to I'. Sailp.)
WIIOLKSALK & HKTAIL
M..I.IK IN "
FIRi; WORKS, TOVH,
U'.' Coiiiineiuial Avenue,
I will well Ht I'uhllc- 11ct1111l, to the til-bet
bidder, -KOIl CAHII.Urt r,ll(iout le.ene, ht
Hiu Factory IIiiIIiIIuk of
EICHOFF & BROS.,
On Wruihlndtnn Avenue, In the City f Cairo,
llllnola, cuiiiineiicinx on
Tuesday, May 28th, 1872,
At 10 o'clock A, M., and contlniiliiK frmndar to
MM and H01"- A ,"r'S, 101
FTJK; HST I T TJ E3 ,
Buch na lledMeads, Kitidion Hafoa, Wnrdrobei.
.oiinueH, WMlibU iJarablea, Chalra, llureaun,
Mattmsiiis, 4a. AIo about w.uoo feet of
WALNUT AND OTHER LUMBEH,
Urci.od and Undressed, a lnr;o lot of Hard
ware. Ulan, I'lilly, Varnl-hoi, Window bub.
.i !! iSilH';',hln!rjC' Au'. Tim property lo be
jold bnlnKall of ihn urtlclea contained lu Iho
I.iirceat l-iirii'turc Manufacturing Katabllshinent
In Southern llllr.ola, which wai, at the time It
imsaeil into the linndM ot Hid tinderilKned, lu
Hiicreaalul operation. I'urticiilar alleution to
dealers in furniture, la called, aa thia utter tho
.i, uiiuuriiiuuiea u repieuieri uieir aiotiK,
L.IKI II 1U1I.M
JOIIN O., IIAHMAN,
rer of KlobollA llriht
I BOAT STOBBS
O RO U )K1 KB,
Oma Lkvm i , Cairo, III.