Newspaper Page Text
THE CAilfo DAILY BULLETIN, TUESDAY, JULY 16, 1872
JOHN H. OBEKLT, Editor and Publlabsr.
JUI.V 16, 1872
Ttiai or tmi mttf llrurnw l
auk hv rarrtfr. u.uu...mimm
on yr r.
TBI D0LLAB WMZLT BULLETIN.
John H. Oberlr Co. ht reduced the sub
eriptioa prv of tha Weekly Cairo Bulletin lo
On DcMnr per nun, making It (he cheapest pa
porpnbllthod In Bontheni IllinoU.
of New Tork 5
FOR TICK PRESIDENT,
B. GRATZ BROWN,
FOR 8ECRKTARV OF STATE.
FOR AUDITOR OF F-CBLIC ACCOUNTS,
FOR STATE TREASURER.
CHARLES N. LANPHIER.
FOR ATTORNKY GFXERAL.
FOR CLERK SUTREME COURT NORTHERN
FOR CLERK SUPREME COURT CENTRAL
DAVID A BROWN.
FOR CLERK OF SUPREME COURT SOUTHERN
R. A. D. WILBANKS.
Sumner will toon declitro bit intention
to actively support Greoley and Brown.
Tho question Is, how ho or any other
boneit man can help It.
The prlvato opinion of J. B. McUul-
lough, tho editor of tho Missouri 'Demo
erat,' strongly for Grant, is that Ohio will
givo from fifteen thousand to thlrty.flvo
thousand majority for Greeloy.
Tun ratification meetings, hold all ovor
the country, endorsing tho nomination of
Grcolcy and Brown at Balllmoro, havo
been large and remarkably enthusiastic
Tho heart of tho pcoplo is in tho more
We, the Liberal Republicans of the
United States in Convention assembled at
Cincinnati, proclaim the following princi
ples as essential to just government:
DEAD I MrE? Bl'BIKO.
1. We recognize the equality of all
men before the law, and hold that it is
the duty of the government in its dealings
with the people to mete out EQUAL AN D
EXACT JUSTICE TO ALL, OF
WHATEVER NATIONALITY, RACE,
COLOR OR PERSUASION, RELI
GIOUS OR POLITICAL.
Z. WE PLEDGE OURSELVES TO 4
MAINTAIN THE UNION OF THESE
STATES. EMANCIPATION AN DEN
FRANCH1SEMENT, AND TO OP
POSE ANY REOPENING OF THE
QUESTIONS SETTLED BY THE
THIRTEENTH, FOURTEENTH AND
FIFTEENTH AMENDMENTS OF
3. We demand the immcdiato and ab
solute removal of all disabilities imposed
on account of the rebellion which was
finally subdued seven yoars ago, believing
that UNIVERSAL AMNESTY WILL
RESULT IN THE COMPLETE PAC
IFICATION IN ALL SECTIONS OF
BKHOCBATIC TO THE CO BE.
4. LOCAL SELF-GOVERNMENT
with impartial suffrs.ee, will cuard the
rights of all citizens more securely than
any centralized power. The people and
th tinMle welfare reauire the SUPRE
MACY OF THE CIVIL OVER THE
MILITARY AUTHORITY and
FREEDOM OF PERSON UNDER
THE PROTECTION OF THE UA
BEAS CORPUS. Wo demand for the
individual the largest liberty consistent
with Dublic order, for tbe slate seir-gov
rnment, and for the nation a return to
tbe methods or peace ana tne comma
tional limitations or power.
"TBCE AS PBEACUIXO."
6. Tho civil service of the government
has become a mere instrument or partisan
tvrannv and personal ambition, and an
object of selfish greed. It is a scandal
and reproach upon free institutions, and
breeds a demoralisation dangerous to tbe
perpetuity of republican government.
THEBEFSBE A WISE DEMASD.
6. We therefore regard a THOROUGH
REFORM OF THE CIVIL SERVICE
as one ot the most pressing necessities of
the hour: that honesty, capacity and fidel
ity constitute the only valid claims to pub
lic employment; that tbe offices of tho
government ceaso to bo a matter of arbi
trary favoritism and patronage, and that
Eubflc station become again tho post of
onor. TO THIS END IT IS IMPER
ATIVELY REQUIRED THAT NO
PRESIDENT SHALL BECOME A
CANDIDATE FOR RE-ELECTION.
TAMirr SfCKNTlON MIIUVED ABIDE.
7. Wo demand a system of federal tax
ation which shall not unnecessarily inter
fere with the industry of tbo people, and
which sball provide tbo means necossary
10 pay me expenses 01 tno government,
economically administered tho pensions,
tbe interest on tho public debt and a mod
erate annual reduction of tbo principal
thereof, and recognize that thoro are in
our midst honost but Irreconcilable dif
ferences of opinion with regurd to tbo re
spective systems of protection find freo
trade. WE REMIT THE DISCUS
SION OF THEM TO THE PEOPLE
IN THEIR CONGRESSIONAL DIS
TRICTS, AND THE DECISION OF
CONGRESS THEREON, WHOLLY
FREE OF EXECUTIVE INTERFER
ENCE AND DICTATION
8. Tbe public credit must bo sacredly
maintained, and wo DENOUNCE RE
PUDIATION in every form and Kuiso.
BIMU Or TIIK THVE METAI..
V. A BfiiKDX RETURN TO
SPECIE PAYMENTS is demanded
alike by tne nigbest considerations of com
mercial morality and honest government
A WORD rOB THE NOEDIEH IIUYN
10. We remember with gratltudo tbo
sacrifices of tho soldiers and sailors of tho
republic, and no act of ours shall ever
detract from their justly earnod fame, or
sua iuii rewnruk 01 lucir patriotism.
A VAUNT, LAKD HOBMKRH !
11. We ore opposod to all furtbor grants
of land to railroads or other corporations.
THE PUBLIC DOMAIN SHOULD HE
HELL) HACKED TO ACTUAL SET
TLERS. LIBERAL rOREIUN POLICY.
12. We hold that it is tho duty of tbe
government in its intercourse with foreign
nations to cultivato friendships of peace
by treating with all on fair and oqual
terms, regarding it aliko dishonorable
either to demandV what is not right or sub
mlt to what is wrong,
IS. For tbe Dromotlnn
TiV PnnciV es, and tbe support of
Ittadldate nominated by this conven
we invite and cordially welcome the
wm pysraiiiwi 01 u patriotic citizens, with
t rtffrt to previous political affiliation.
The Benton 'Standard,' slnco tho liora
ination of Greoley, has becomo as silent
as an oyster on the subject of politics, and
proposes to dovoto its attention hereafter
to religion, in the hopo of obtaining that
strength which is of endurance born.
We uro an admirer of the oratorical
ability of Mr. B. Gratz Brown, but wo
would not shed many tears if that gentle
man should never again deliver another
nddrcss like that in which ho indulged
at New Haven lately. Four years ago,
Mr. F. Blair, then tho Democratic candi
date for Vlco-President, " hung on the
vergo" of making an ass ol himself by a
speech he delivered at Indianapolis, and
B. Gratz might profit by his example.
The Democratic party stands to-day in
a formidable position, from which it can
not be dislodged. Its final triumph is as
sured. It is truo that it may yet exper
ienco temporary reverses, but it cannot
bo defeated. Its weapons are now those
of truth not that truth which croons over
the past, forgetful of the future, but tbe
truth of vital issues tbe essence of those
principles in the triumph of which tbe
country will becomo prosperous, its gov
ernment honest and its liberties consolidated.
The foreign demand for wheat from
this country tbe present year is expected
to be unusually large. In various parts
of Europe the wheat crop has been almost
entirely destroyed through different causes.
In Hungary, some times called tho "gran-
'ary of the world," it is.cstim&ted four mil
lion acres of land are now under water.
In Bohemia the same misfortune has
overtaken the crop prospects, and tbe
inhabitants are compelled to look toward
America for their supply of wheat.
When Mr. Greeley informed tho com-
mitteo of the Baltimore convention he
was not much in the habit of receiving
nominations for tbe presidency, tbe mem
bers of that committee, all of whom (with
the exception of tbo chairman) have a
high appreciation of subtile wit, laughed
loudly and boisterously ; and whon the
next president added: "I am conse-
1 qucntly unablo to reply as readily and
1 fluently as others might," the wit-loving
committee engaged in "renewed laugh
ter." That committee have procured our
OUR PRESENT POSITION
During twelve years tho domocracy
havo boon led, canvass after canvass, Into
mistakes by loaders whoso sagacity was
limited, whoso prejudices wcro in full
bloom and whoso appreciation of tho needs
of tho country was limited by tho knowl-
edgo of their own personal wants and am
bitions. In 1860 they shattorcd tho Dem
ocratic organization and olected Lincoln ;
in 1864 thoy placed n soldier on n plat
iorm which was, to sny tho least of it, as
ambiguous as tho prophecies and visions
of Revolatlons ; In 1868 thoy went into a
frenzy on a foolish issue, and then throw
up thoir hats for a man who spat upon
their hobby, at a later period, when tho
results of tho war had been declared, thoy
insisted that tho Democracy should con
tinue to blow the ram's horn of dissent until
tbe walls of tho Jericho of accomplished
events should fall prone; and, In short,
insisted that tho lamp of common senso
should not be allowed to glimmer in the
council chamber of tho party, and that old-
time prejudices should bo allowed to con
trol. The morally brave men who met
tho foolish outgivings of these foolish lead
crs with words of wisdom, and insisted
that the Domocracy should march to the
van of events and cast off the corpse of
dead issues, were hooted, and the high
priests of Bourbonism, with strange invo
cations to the bones of Jefferson and Jack
son, read them out of the party. But at
last these leaders lost their power. Tbe
Democratic people asserted their iade-
pendence, and compelled the party to ad
vance with the times. The leaders, except
a few crack-brained and absolutely insane
man followed tbe masses, and with
the meekness of lambs or tho
enthusiasm of new converts ac
cepted the principles of tbe
Cincinnati platform as Democratic princi
ples, and with smack of tbo Hps that
said with distinctness: '-This is n dish wo
relish,' swallowed Honest Horace Greeley
and Missouri's B. Gratz Brown 1 Our mil
lenium is near at hand. Its dawn will be
announced bv the election of Greelev and
Brown, by Democratic votes, on a plattorrr.
in which the "new departure" is boiled
down, and to which has been added a few
of tbe spices of the most progressive poli
tics of tho day ! In this knowledge we feel
placid, and to the Bourbons of tbe party
who go by us, wo significantly nod, and
provokingly say : "Wo told you so I"
"THE CAIRO RING."
'Valley Clarion,' a sprightly
published at Chester, Ran
county, and earnestly devoted
A'Dr. Mitchell, who, it is supposed,
knows whereof he speaks, gives it as bis
well-weighed opinion, that the marriage
of cousins is not, as it is generally sup
posed to be, the causo of idiocy and in
sanity to tbo issue of such marriages. Dr.
Mitchell says that to measles, whooping
cough and scarlet fover, is due tbe devel
opement of such forms of bodily and men
tal affliction as are said to result from con
sangulnous marrlagos. Cousins who en
tertain'more than a cousinly affection for
each other, may take heart oi grace from
this opinion of Dr. Mitcholl and marry
without fear, provided thoy nurso their
children with good caro through tncaslosi
wboopUg cough, scarlet fever, and other
dangers incident to childhood.
The radicals of this ctto continue to
claim that tbo foreign voto will bo largely
in favor of tbo radical stato aud national
tickets. Tbe indications scarcoly justify
tho nseortion. It Is hardly possible that
tbo Gormans will voto against Koorner,
ono of thoir own countrymen, on tho stato
ticket, or in favor of Wilson, on tho na
tionnl tlckot, whoso opinion of Germans
ho expressed some years ago, in tho fol
lowing languagos "Some tell mo that
'many foroignors aro intelligent yes, In
' tolligont ! How in tbo naino of Almighty
' God can they say it? Look nt tho Dutch-
'man sucking his plpo, and if you soe a
'rny otlntelligonco In that dirty, idiotic
' looking fuco of his, show it to mo."
The "Valley ClarioT" is"lnformed
that The Hulletin has not designedly,
If tit all, " slurred at Mr. Hurtzol." The
Bulletin 1ms had little opportunity to
study that gentleman's strong points.
We huvo not had tbo pleasure of mooting
him oftonor than twice. Concerning his
democracy, we tnko pleasure In saying, ho
bus always boon loyal to tbe principles
and dlsciplino of tbo paity and to-dny
stands In tho ranks of tho truo-bluo Grec
ley men. If ho should roceive tho nom
ination for Congross from tho convention
of tho 23d Inst, he will receivo tho hearty
support, of this papor, which will not inil
tate tho bad example of the ' Clarion ' by
attempting to weaken him by asserting
that ho is tho favorito candldato of tho
Randolph county clique of which that pa
per Is tbe organ,
to tho fortunes of Mr. Hartzel,
who desires a nomination for congress,
placidly remarks : "If Cairo has organized
' a 'ring' for the purpose of imposing a
' congressional candldato upon this dls-
' trlct, it would be advisable to break it up
It is a habit Into which those counties of
this congressional district, in which there
arc "rings" tbo members of which are la
boring to secure offices to their own men,
havo fallen, to assert that Cairo has a
"ring" the members of which aro always
candidates for any vacant office. There
never was a more unjust charge than this
We have lived in Cairo now nearly a de
cade, and in all that time there has not
been nominated by tbo democratic party
of tbe congressional, senatorial or repre
sentative district a candidate for any of
fice, except Mr. Thomas Wilson, for
member of the State Board of Equalize
tion, and he could not have obtained that
nomination if tho other counties had not
boen certain that bis dofeat was an assured
fact. Mr. Allen, when ho was nominated
for congross, was considered a Williamson
county man, and Mr. Green, whon ho was
sonator, was n Massac county Democrat.
Cairo has received substantially nothing
from the party, and wants nothing now.
Tho only "ring" in Cairo, of which wo
havo had any cognizance, was a "ring" of
Democratic politicians whoso labors wcro
all devoted to the work of crushing The
Bulletin, and to this "ring" Mr. Wall
contributed tho light of his countonnnco,
Ho wos ono of Its enthusiastic members.
From this statement it will bo scon that,
whon wo assorted Mr. Wall to bo, In our
opinion, tho strongest candldato tho Dem
ocrats and Liberals could nomlnato for
Congress, wo did so for disinterested reas
ons did so bocauso wo bollovod that by
his nomination tho Domocrnls could so-
euro strength they otberwiso could not
command. And wo bollovo vol that Mr.
Wall would bo n strongor candldato than
cither Hartzel or Jones, Wo mny liow-
ovor bo mlstakon. If tho convention
should decide that wo aro, our hat will bo
thrown In the air for "tho othor mon."
Mr Dr. Dolano, managing editor of .tho
London ' Times said recently : " I can
find any numbor of mon to wrlto for me,
but very soldom ono man of common
senso." To wrlto for a papor is ono thing;
to edit it is another. Historians, poets
and essayists wrlto well ; but papers need
mon who can eolect, nltor, comblno, and
fashion matter to suit nn audienco com
posed of varied elements.
19 Genoral St. John H. L. Skinner
died at Washington last week of paralysis,
aged seventy-flvo years. General Skin
ner was a natlvo of Washington county,
New York. Ho served in tho war of 1812
and during the administration of Presi
dent Piorco was made first assistant post
master genoral, n position which ho re
tained under Presidents Buchanan, Lie
coin and Johnson.
Nllsson has substantial reasons
for liking tho Yankees, for sho carries
back to tho effete- Continent of Europe
two hundred and fifty-five thousand dol
lars as the result of eighteen months'
warbling. When she heard that Parepa
was to sail on tho saino vessel with her,
she secured the captain's room by paying
ono hundred dollars extra, and there In
solitary grandeur her meals wcro to bo
served, except when she should deign U
invito some fellow-voyager to share with
her tho cheerful steak and tho consolatory
HAS LIVINOSTONE MARRIED A PRINCESS
OF THE SUN?
World London Letter.
There is somo curious club talk in regard
to tbe great explorer whom vour man
Stanley found, but could not bring away
no more tban lie could pluck up drowned
honor bv the roots. It is conjectured that
Stanley did not tell all he knows, or else
tbat Livingstone did not permit him to
discover all there was to be found out. A
story is revived that was current torn
years since, but whlcb, when it came lo
lieht in a Cleveland paper on vour side the
Atlantic, was so vigorously pooh-poohed
tbat men fancied there was no foundation
for It. This story was to tbo effect tbat
the reason why Livingstone did not come
borne was that he was hannilr married in
Central Africa, and could neither bring
his dear princess with him nor tear himself
away from her fascinating embraces.
This story, it will bo remembered, was
said to have been brought down to Zanzi
bar by Arabs trading with Uzizi. It will
be remembered, morever, tbat long before
ivirk or anv ono claimed to bave lldincs
of Livingstone, either direct or indirect,
tbe late sir Roderick Jlurcbison was in
the habit of expressing himself as being as
sured of tao traveler s visibility, and boot
ing at tbe notion tbat there was any truth
in the report of his having been murdered.
uo'iip points to tne well-known im-
patienceot civilization manifest by Living
stone on his former visit his "horror of
lionizinc, his disgust of book-craft and
quotes his declaration tbat it was easier to
explore Africa than to tell about it. TLoro
is talk or bis naturally nomadic disposition,
and the well-ascertained fact that habits
of life such as bo has followed for so manr
vears. joined to a roving spirit, become in
veterate and uncontrollable. Tbo quid
nuncs shake their beads and tell of Rajah
tirooke, Hester Stanbope, Lady Lllen-
borough, and many other English
women and men who, crazed with "form
sickness," havo broken bounds and (led to
savagery for life. Livingstone, tbcy( say,
expects to come back "some of these days,"
wben tbe U lysses spirit it is quilo worn out
ofbim, but he has nodetlnito intention
to return at any particular time, and bis
tiling two years as tne period ot time
necessary to complete his discoveries by
tbe exploration ot leo miles or river was a
mere subtertuge to get rid or Stanley. Jt
is further insinuated tbat this expatriation
of himself is an old plan ; tbat be himself
mado up tbo story or bis murder broucbt
back by bis Makalolo attendants, and tbat
be bas always prevented Dr. Mrl: trorn
getting news ot htm and declined to com
municate with him until the pursuit grew
so strong ho could no longer keep his exist
ence a secret, i give you tbis gossip tor
what it is worth.
JSfThoro aro no "peaked" looking
children in California, according to Clias.
Nordhofy. The women begin to tako on
fat at an early ago, and lose their Hguro
boforo thoy are twonty.flvu.
r It Is said that President Lincoln's
family wore intensely pained by the
publication of Ward Lamon's book.
Robert Lincoln attempted to buv up the
whole edition, and failing in that wont to
Europe In order to bo out of tbo way
wben tbo uncourtly stories about his fa
ther and grandfather wero exciting tho
THE DECAUENCE 01" THE UNFORTUNATE
The following sketch of tho once power
ful city of Antiocb, which received its
coup de grace by a recent earthquake
will be read with interest:
Antloch is a city of Syria, situated in
the northern part of tbatcountry,o7 miles
west of Aleppo, on tho left bank of tbo
river Orontes, about 'JO miles abovo its
mouth. The city is in 3" dog. north and
36 deg. cast longitude Its population is
estimated ut about 10,000, and the city is
surrounded by an ancient wall of from 20
to "0 feet In height. This wall Incloses an
urea of uneven ground several miles in
circumferonco, much of which is now
taken up by gardens. The houses are
built mostly oi slight or frngilo inntorials,
and differ widely from those of othor Ori
ental cities in baving sloping instead of
ilut roofs. It bus about a dozen mosques,
but in this singular town, wbero thodeeig
nation of Christians was first given to the
followers of Jesus Christ, and where Paul
preached so many famous sermons, tbero
is not at present, u single Christian church.
Baths nnd bazars of tho onstcrn typo uro
very numerous, and there iiro manufactor
ies ot coarso pottery, cotton stilus, and
leather, but culturo of silk Is tho chief
brnnch of industry. About 10,000,000
druchms of silk wore tho annual average
produce of silk in tho district in 1850, 1861
and 18CJ. Tbo annual export ot this
gross amount was about 7,000,000 drachms,
chiefly to Franco. Tho othor exports nro
goatsrwool, yollow berries and suited cols.
The city walls, ruined uquoduct, bridges,
and a portion of pavoment uro tho solo re
maining vestiges of ancient magnliconco.
Antloch was embellished and named by
Solueus Nicutor, boforo Christ 301, and,
though it suffered severely by successive
earthquakes, it muintained its importance
until captured by tho Saracens, in A. D.
038. Its ancient population during Its
most flourishing period was estimatod at
400,000 souls. Clirysostom computed the
population at 200,000, moro than ono-lmlf
of whom wcro Christians,
Antloch was tho capital of n Christian
principality from 1,01)8 to 1,200, slnco
which tlmo it has steadily iloclincd. Somo
ruins about olght milos southwostward, on
the south bank of tho Orontes, mark tho
sight of tho colobrated ancient grovo or
Duplino and toinplo of Apollo.
Colonel Thomas Jcfl'orson Randolph,
tho temporary president of tho recent
democratic convention, is a Virginia gon
tloman of tho old school, an cxporlcncod
politician, who, while novor a candidate
lor public ofllec, has always been influen
tial and rospootod. Ills counsols and
opinions woro hold In high regard by tho
irginla Senators, Messrs, Mason and
Hunter, and on one or moro occasions ho
lias presided ovor tho consorVativo con
ventions of Virginia. Mr. Randolph
wmUio favorito grandson of tho great
iboiiias Jeflcrson.and was mado by him
tho executor of his will and tho depository
of his public and private papers, Tho for
mer wcro sola to tno f ederal uovcrnmcnt
nnd published by tho sanction of Congress.
Mr. Randolph is frank, simple, gonial,
hospitable, devoted to agricultural lifo and
tno nssciations ot ins lamiiy nnd irionus.
Ho resides nt Edgo Hill, near Charlotts
villo, Virginia. Though soventy-threo
years of ago ho Is halo ot body and mind,
and is ono of tho llncst-looklng men in
Virginia. Ho has been n warm and early
frlond of tho Libornl movement nnd of tho
Cincinnati nominees. Tho Virginia de
legation wcro about to adopt n resolution
to present Mr. Randolph's name, but Mr.
Randolph would not consent to do moro
than let his namo bo suggested to tho
National Committee. This whs dono,
n hen the committee met, by Mr. John
Goode, in n neat nnd h.tndsomo address.
Mr. Bato Tennessee thought Hint both
tho temporary nnd permanent President
ought to conic from tbo North. General
Ransom North Carolina said that no
distinction should be mado between
sections, and the Northern members ol
the convention all said that they must not
act on sectional considerations. Mr.
Randolph was then chosen without op
Or tho venerable Henry Sllcer, tho cler
gyman who opened the democratic
national convention with pravcr. a
correspondent says; "Ho is a singular
looking old man, 'wearing spectacle, with
a large Roman nose, a grim old-fashioned,
aggressive MothoJUt manner, and he Is
said to bcnn itinerant preacher, who hits
iecn atom nan n century in tbe linltimorc
Conference of tho Methodist Church.
Slicer has been in his times a great
controversialist arguing points of doctrine
with the Uaplisls and Episcopalians, and
he had been called "The War-horse of
Northern Methodism ' in the Monumental
City. Tbe old gentleman s style and
manner U-dy were quiet, individual and
quaint, nnd he literally appeared to bo
wrestling Jwith the Lord in favor of
conservative politics. His prayer was a
patriotic and effective one, and conveyed
tho Impression of great sincerity and
devotion, nnd the s.imo may be said to
have marked tho whole proceedings to-day.
Whether Mr- Greoley be elected Jor no't,
tho democrats havo destroyed their past
record and demonstrated themselves to bo
an entirely loyal, cheerful and national
AN INHUMAN 1IUTCUER.
From the Memphis Ledger, 13.
It seems incredible to bciicvo that n
man could bo found so inhuman as to de
liberately load an old musket and shoot
tho brains out of nn unfortunate youth
bathing in the river. Yet this infamous
and fiendish act was perpetrated last even
ing at tho foot of lie-ul street by John
Sturgeon, upon John Murphy, a boy aged
sixteen, because ho had a nurnbor of his
companions indulging in a bath near
Sturgeon's flat-boat. It was a most mel
ancholy sight to witness tho dead boy as
he lav upon the bank, tho pale moon shed.
ding a ghastly, lurid light upon his pale
iace, luai, even in ueatn, oxnressed tho
deepest agony. That n being in human
form, nnd professing to belong to tho hu
man family, could deliberated commit
suchn bloody deed is perfectly astounding.
VINN1E KEAM'S 1IROTHER IN THE PENI
'.From the Tori Smith (irk.,) xew Er.)
Tho brother of Miss Vinnie Ream, the
sculptress and pet of concrsss. has iust
been sentenced at the United States Court
now in session here, to serve six months in
tho penitentiary at Littlo Rock, and pay a
fine of 51,000 for selling whisky in tbo
"Nation."' Mr. Keam fives about forty
miles west of here, in tbe Indian Nntion.
reriiops Jllss Vinnie can direct tho at
tention of our national law givers to the
workings of an absurd law.
Tmn is tho repartee of Nick Denton,
whllo a division engineer on tho Illinois
Central, nt a festival, several years ago.
in Do Witt county. A fellow named
Jack Wallaco gave as a sentiment, "Tho
two Nicks Old Nick and Nick Denton.'
Tho table came down with a clatter.
Nick aroso as grave as a judge, and when
tho noise had subsided ho said ho fully ap
preciated tho honor conferred on him in
being named in connection with Jack's
most Intiment friend I Ho hardly know
how to requite tho kindness, but ns one
good turn deserves another, ho would
give "The two Jacks Jack W and
Jackass I" Jack Wallaco collapsed, and
tho company went Into hysterics.
Henry H. Meyer. William Stoner.
MEYKIl k STONER.,
Houi-o, blgn and Steamboat
Decorating in Oil or Water Colon. ; Kalo
milling and l'jiper Hanging ; draining ami
Marbleing of ryery de-eriplloii ; dlldlng In
every nyle, plain nnd oriiuuientul.
rartieularnttentloii paid to ila-s Staining.
Orders i-olieltci (or :ccnery, Fiei-eo anil
J 5? ". . V 1 1 11 "S- P"cy ilas, Show Card,
Ulld. Plain anil ornamental.
Cull at the .Shop and examine our work
Old Picture renewed or copied. SatUi'ac
tSTAII work entrusted to our care will be
promptly attended to.
Shop in Thoinui'n old Mund under tliu
Perry House, corner Commercial ue. and
8th Mrcct. T-iu tr.
(.'has. Hhoenmoyer. Win. Schick
CIIAS. SIIOKNMKYKll & CO.
All onlern iroinptly utlmdeil to.
NORTHWKST CORNKR OK WASHINGTON AV
KNUK AND TENTH bT.,
V . O. Dinwer 12K3.
For Salo nt Wholcsalo c llotail
COrtNEIl 32D-6TREET AND OHIO LEVEk
ii otHII . UAMBLK
SIGN OF THE
1 jbNutfL' Dc
74 OHIO, LEVEK,
PAINT & 0h DEALERS.
We Ween a lull .lock nf I'urx liruK tad
A N D COLORS
Forth Kfa.on ; lo full line of
And Punter? Material Kmrratly.
Do jroa wih to r;eiTe nil the IwBrflt Ircm
HsBrSARATOOA, N. Y,
t8r BLUE LICK, Kr.
Without the ijn of a trip to thote rfiort.
If 0. Simlr tO U. ll'l rH.ltn Ih.!r. til.
rect frum the prini5, and are prepared to fur
nish them pure, ICK COLD, l'reh and Uielj
from our counter. 1'ernom llrlac at a dlttance.
Or Who Wl.h to ham the water In their
can t uppllet with Haratoca'ln bottle, ami Rlue
uk iu uoiuea, ami Darrein. Call aud irel
aclrcular In reard to the medicinal Tirtuea ot
tlieee noted water .
Al.o a comntete, lina of toilet .rtloU. im.
porte.1 and American Soap.,
rORtther with a large aatortment of Drugjr.lt
An eMoctual prerentlre ol Cholera, Typhoid
terer, t-rnalM'oi, tcarlet Keer, JIeaeU, Cat
tle DiM'kie. and all neitilential and rnntii'loiii
dleca.eif. It la put up In nutboard carton, the
topi of which contain perforation", from which
It can he tprlnUcd a.i from a pepper hox. nold
jr IIAHUI.AV HlllM.
Tho retail price ia SJ cent per package.
(Proceeding of the Hoard of Health Official.)
a'aoa.if.a.TJ II... t ul a-'
wrL, vw iisslih, ni, Lasji'ii, ni .hut.
Ifl71. Thf rtil(lnt tihvaipliin tttato tit tit h
u-ei, In the rity fiomUl. the cki-LoiIc krld
jsowUpr, ana flnt It the tet JMnl:tftnt and
dfMroyer of bug. anU, cockrotohe tc, ol
Whirl, ho h lnniarllrr Vstii t tA,.
comrnnHth purchase of thU powder for Uoe
In llm Vrvi.r,1ia1a
thigrrtJi It. II. O'BRIEN,
Clerk Hoard ol Uealtti.
w e are now In receipt t f a freah atock of
HOOT A Nit NIIOi: STOKi:,
HARDY & GREENWOLD.
103 Commercial Ave, noar Atbcncutn.
Keep on hand, a good aanortmtnt of
LADIES' GAITERS AND SHOES,
GENTS' BOOTS AND SHOES.
And .Misses' nnd Childron's Oaitkrs and
Also, Slippers of all Kinds,
"Which thoy sell nt tho
VERY LOWEST FIGURES.
Call and Examink.
Thi'jf re nlo prepared lo supply I.adiexnnd
Gentlemen with the BE4T OK HltuP WORK, at
RUTui that defy (ornictiiion.
I It OX WOltKN,
ROBERT AVOOD & CO.
1,1'tO Ridge Avenue, Philadelphia, l'a.
-FOUNTAINS- -FLOAT1NU 8WAN8-
STATU ART -WATER 1,11,1 ES
VERANDAUS, SUMMER HOUSES,
ARBORS, CHAIRS, 8KTTKKH, &c Ac.
NEW STYLE WIIOUOHT.IRON ItAIMNO for
hiuSdu"'.".01110 SUJ C"""etcrle8' Nver heforo
OAST AND WROUOIIT-IRON RAIMNr.S rr
Putdlo lluildlng nud Bnuirei, C?i Initwy Lou
and Ottrdcu Fence., Ilalconlea, Hoof Creatlnil.!
ctVi! ' Kreat varlty of pattern.. K
IRON STAIRS. Spiral and HtrlKht, ol ynrlou.
ci".0ofoDrk ,'e"' Bl,t,!lalat'tlou Kivln thll!
liAMPPOS'lH.for Front, of Puhllo IlulldlncN
"?f nit. y Btree"!, ' ,,laln J
STAW.E FITTINGS, of Caatand Wrouht-Iron,
Stall Dlvl.ion., SlanKor., Harness Brackets, Uutl
ter, Traps, Ventilator., &c.
WIRE WORK of every description. Wire
Guards of Crimped Wlre.Oalvaulted or Painted,
in Plain or Ornamental Pattern., tur Btoro Uoorl
or Window., Factory nnd Warehouse Window.
Ra Units for Office.' Hank., Counter IUIIidm'.
Balconies, Lawn and Farm Fence., 4c Ac 81
OATEH for entrance to Cemeteries, Public
Square, and Gentlemen's Country Scat. ( ..
TublnK or Wrought.lron, both iSlaaouSi
In elaborate aucf simple ilea kus. "uuuie,
DRINKING FOUNTAINB.Vr street uses A
tV.t,rsyr3,.e!"0r""Cm 0fU"n' W'ly'fo,
a,KteSHUR,NAI' B0XES. public parlcs
VufciUNGKpbsis SLes wn'RMM P--
8100 IN ONE WEEK.
,.J. a,ny ''"""'I man who can do tu.ineai on tne
Ulet. I Kuurantce an Immense fortune, easily,
,,X "U ,n Prlcct safely. Addre.i in perfect
1 i0D0. JAMES FROST.
il wJ joo Blteksr street, New York
H. T. OEROULD;
STEAM AND GAS FITTER
Gas Filter's anrl Plumber' material, Wotd
pumpt, k "I and angle valves, atop
cocks, check valves, tto.
ALSO lallT roa
TulU Brother pntrnt Dry Ms r
lad MorchoUM. Well. 4 Co' Aulomatlo Water
indicator and Supply Valve for steam boilers.
WINTKR'B BLOCK, COMMERCIAL-AYXtfU
NEW LIVERY STABLE
IIKTWKEN WAStl'N AVENUE AND WALNUT
Dr. 11. K. Fields Informs tha puUlo that be hai
V K Itl'STABL E,
above0 nort,'wc'1 of Ten,h ,,re' nmed
III. Stable, will he furnished with none hut the
AND GOOD VEHICLES.
and the public may i accommodated at all hours
EST Tr R JSd ' " tVtm" "" U" ,,0W"
Dr. Field aak. a aim ol public patronage,
and will endeavor to merit It by fair ilealmi and
atrlcl mention lo busme...
niiruw r. 'fiiiiim
COUNSELORS AT LAW,
William II. Green, 1
Mue'.T. i CA",0 ,U,0",
orrici oiiio levee, rooms 7 and 8 ov
C1TT NATIONAL HANK.
VLI.EN, MULKEY & WHEELEH
COUNSELORS AT LAW,
villlam J.Allen, )
"'.IV.Mj;Lk,T' f -"AlKO. 1MJNOW.
OFFICK-Over F.tit National Bank, Ohio Leveo.
W till l IX
j BOAT STOEE3 j
Oim Leve Cairo, III.
osntas raovetLv rutin
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
LARGEST VARIETY STOCK IN TUE CITr
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE.
Corner of If luttmiltt tret a Cow.
C. O. PATEE
ST. CHARLES HOTEL.
'. Di IIKXI'OUD, .... Proprietor
Cok. Ohio Levee & Second St.
KKk conveyed to and from the Depot free
CLOSE &, VINCENT,
Cement, Plaster Parih,
Corner IUkIKIi Street nnd Ohio I.eveo.
J. M. PHILLIPS &, CO.,
(Hucccaaora to E. It. Ilendnca-a A Co.)
Forwarding and Commission
Liheral Advancement, made sS!i
I" upon Conalnnments. XPQ
Are Prepared to receTve, itore and forward
freight, to all point, and huy and
sell on commission,
EBusiness attended to promptly;
General Commission Merclianf
133 OHIO LEVEE,
SUTTER & HIERWIRTJI,
708 WASHINGTON AVENU;
ST. LOUI8, MO.
Btalned, Enameled, Emboisod and uround Ulai.
of every description.
PARTICULAR ATTENTION PAID TO CHURCH-
!S.0tf.Vvm P" of .ln