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THE CAIRO DAILY BULLETIN THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1872.
JOHM II. OHKRLV, Kdltor and Publisher.
TERMS OF THK DAILY BULIJCTIN:
Om wetk, ty carrier I 20
Oh rear by carrier, In advance . . . , 10 00
Oae month, by mall
Thre months 2
OnQ TfSr . w
THE DOLLAR WEEKLY BULLETIN
John IL Oberly li reduced tie subscrtp
Uon price of th Wkkkly Cairo Bulletin
to Ob Dollar per aMMtn, making It the
cktspent paper pubHtfecd to Southern Illinois.
of New York;
ton ticb rBMiniNT,
B. GRATZ BROWN,
OUST A V US KffiRNIR.
' CHARLES BLACK.
FOB iKCHKTAHY OF TATK.
FOB AUDITOR OF PUBLIC ACCOUNTS,
DANIEL O HARA.
FOR flTATX TREABtJRBR,
CHARLES N. LANPHIER.
FOR ATTORKXY GFXXRAL,
JOHN H. EUSTACE.
OR CtKMC 8UFBBMB COURT NORTHERN
FOB CLKRK SUFRKMB COURT CENTRAL
DAVID A BROWN.
M CLKRK OF SUPREME COURT SOUTHERN
R, A. D. WILBANKS.
FOE CONGRESS EIOnTEENTH DISTRICT,
OEOROK W. WALL,
of Perry County.
MEMBER BOARD OF EQUALIZATION,
of Randolph County.
WILLIAM A. LEMMA,
JOHN H. OBERLY.
' We are authorized to announce JOHN Q.
IURMAN as a candidate for Circuit Clerk ot
Alexander county, at the ensuing election in
We are authorized to announce R. S. YO
CUM as a candidate for Circuit Clerk ol Al
exinder county, at the cnnilng election in
FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY.
We are authorized to announce II. W.
WEBB, ESQ., ai a candidate for County At
torney, at the ensuing November election.
We are authorized to announce P. II.
Pope a a candidate for County Attorney at
the eniulne NoYetriber election.
We are authorized to announce PETER
BAUP a a candidate for Sheriff at the ensu
i&g November election.
We are authorized to announce HAMIL
TON IRVIN as a candidate for re-election
lothtofflce of Sheriff at Alcxauder county
We are authorized to announce JOHN
H. UOSSMAN a a candidate for re-election
to the office of Coroner, subject to the deols-
aioB of the Democratic Convention
There must be some truth In the chargo
that Grant treated Rawlingi' widow bad
ly in regard to that memorial iund, for
tba father, brother and son, of tho late
secretary, wh reside at "Warren, 111.,
re all enthusiastic for Greeley and do
Bounce the president without measure.
The PitUburg convention was a side
show in the interest of Grant. It bnd no
other aim, and a gonoral knowledge
of that fact has largely counteracted
its influence. Indeed, since the conven
tion failed to confine itself to the object
originally intendedv the cause of Greeley
and Brown is rather helped than hurt by
it. The administration at Washington
was bad enough for it to carry, but it at
tempted to shoulder the Radical candidate
for governor, Hatranft, and broke its back.
Leading Republican papers of the Key
stone State solemnly warned the conven
tion not to endcrse that odious man, but
the warning was disregarded. Tho result
is, the honest Grant organs confess that
the success of the national ticket is imper
tiled, and that the convention instead of
accomplishing a great good for Grantism,
inflicted upon it great and permanent
In view of the fact that every Demo
cratic and Liberal paper in the country
has repeatedly exulted over tho elections
in Vermont and Maine, and pointed to
the result ss a sure indication of the elec
tion of Greeley and Brown, the Grant
press unbluihlngly Inquire why tho Gree
ley press hss nothing to say about tho
Maine and Vermont elections? The truth
is the Greeley press has had moro to say
about the elections in those states than
Grantites have cared to read. They have
bad it to say that the Greoleyltcs reduced
the judical vote in Vermont over 7,000
votes or from 32,000 to 25,000. They
have had it to say that the
Graeleyites reduced the Grant majority 1
t Maine over 12,000 votes, or, from 28,030
to less than 16,000. They have bad this to
say, and no honest Radical in America
can deny that it discloses a change in po
litical sentimsnt that will, juit so sure as
la mb sets upon the day of the next prei
Idsstlal election, elect Greeley and Brown
by bb overwhelming majority.
MCCARTNEY, FERBILL AND COR.
McCartney him of the beautiful form
aa4 abs tactions bablu-ls Incorrigible.
Ma was "gauge" out of the empty honor
f aaataatioa for State Renator from
H flat sUattiat, aad wont be mollified.
Uftlftta ewtburtt of patriotic lodlgaa-
tlon, (which found voico through tho
columns of tho Domocratlo Motropolis
'Times,' because tho columns of tho Rad
ical 'Journal' aro closed against him) tho
uncompromising Mao declared thai "Col,
Forrlll, tho Radical, candidate, received
neither a majority of tha votes In tho pre-
clnts nor of the delegates In tho county or
district conventions, and is therefore a mi
nority candidate." For this reason, and
because the mombors of the nominating
convention heaped disgrace upon them
selves, Mac makes this emphatic avowal :
"I have, over and over again, declared
publicly and privately that I would not
vote for Ferrill becauso he Is not tho can
didate of tho Republican party. 1 have
never taken it back."
It has como to our knowlcdgo that Mac
is not tho only Radical by a hundred or
more, in Massac county, who will not vote
for Ferrill. This is not so becauso of
Mac's disaffection, but because, in tho flrst
place, tho Senatorial convention was n
farce that disgraced all the actors ; and
secondly, becauso tho Llborals of tho dis
trict bavo placed a gentloman in tho field
(MaJ. Geo. W. Corlls), for whom tho vot
ers of tho district may rally without any
material sacrlflco of clthor princlplo or
feeling. lie is a gentloman of ability,
and a man of tho peoplo who possesses nil
thofo trails of character that combine to
mako a popular candidate nnd an able, n
thoroughgoing and dignified senator.
Because of the facts recited, and othors
that might bo recited, Gcorgo W. Corlls
will be the noxt senator from
the Cist district, and Colonel Fetrill
RADICAL AND LIBERAL -WARFARE
Every honest, conscientious voter of the
Eighteenth congressional district, whether
ho bo a Llboral, Democrat or Radical, is
willing to urgo or acknowledgo (accord
ing to the stuto of his feelings upon tho
subject) that tho Domocratlo prossSn tho
pending congressional contest, has dealt
with tho Radical nomlnoo liborally and
honorably, while tbo return of tho Grant
organs in dealing with Mr. Wall has been
conspicuously unfair and signally dishonest.
What aro the facts In tho case? Tho
Du Quoin 'Tribune,' a sheet or some
ability and influence doclared at tho out
set of the canvass that George W, Wall,
then the probablo nominee of tho Lib
eral party, was a. gentleman of .distin
guished ability and undoubted personal
popularity; and that there was, in tho
Republican party, a man who, against
such a candidate, could bear tho party
banner on to victory, tbo 'Tribuno' re
garded as a fact that admitted of serious
No sooner had Mr. Wall received tho
Liberal-Democratic nomination, however.
than tho 'Tribune,' in utter contempt of
its provious utterances, unblushlngly at
serted that Mr. W. was a man of no per
sonal strongtli, of very indifferent ability
and, in short, Just such u man as Isaac
Clements, then tbo Radical nominee, was
hoods. Caring nothing for (ho rldtculo of
his sonslble readers ho has Insisted, how
evor, that Iko Clements Is honest nnd con
scientious, and industrious and able. N ow
and then ho has reproduced sonio of tho
' Plalndealer's ' " whoppers j " but pos
sessing a consclenco nut wholly seared, ho
has pormitted thorn to pass for what thoy
were worth, which, with tho editor htm
solf and tbo well informod portion of his
readers, was oxactly nothing.
Tho Pulaski 'Patriot, Motropolis 'Jour
nal,' Johnson County 'Ilerald,' Golconda
'Herald,' Anna Advertiser,' tho Cairo
'Sun' and Marion 'Progress' play subordi
nate parts In tho gamo of defamntlon nnd
downright misrepresentation, yet tho ag
gregate thoy complete fully warrants tho
assertion with which wo started out, that
"tho Grant press of tho district, in its
'dealing with tbo Liberal congressional
' nominee has shown itself conspicuously
'unfair and signally dishonest" as ut
terly unworthy tho respect of deeont vot
ors or tho confidence of anybody.
It is with prido and satis
faction wo turn, now, from a
contemplation of tho dlsroputablo
warfare waged by tho Grant press, to tho
frank, open-handed, dignlfiod nnd honest
course pursued by that portion of tho
press that espoused tho causo of Libornl-
ism. Every Liberal editor in tho district
has heard that tho honesty of tlio Radical
congressional nomlnoo has been seriously
suspected; that ho has exultingly con
fessed that $2,000,000 of the people's
monoy has been expended by his party in
the interest of its candidates. Thoy have
heard that hois "down on tho Dutch,"
nd " abhors tho brutal Catholics " They
havo heard that ho would forco negro
children into tho schools nnd climes of
white cbildron, and that bo would "clasp
bands with tho rebels across tho bloody
chasm " provided ho was assured that tho
chasm rcachod to the central fires of tho
earth, and thnt ho could, at tho proper in
stant, muster sufficient physical strength
to Jerk every mother's son of them Into
tho fiery nbys3. This and much more
tho Liberal press has loarnod ;
but desiring to conduct tho canvass in. a
high-minded, honorable manner, the Rad
ical press has been forced to acknowledgo
that, "although Isaac Clements has beon
two months before the people, tho Demo
cratic papers havo made no assaults upon
his porsonal character urged nothing
against his charactor as a man or his
worth as a citizen."
"Wo nee'd not say more. The whole
story is told by this acknowledgement
tho Liberal press is confessedly just, high-
toned and dignified the Grant press
largely given up to tho utterance of gross
personalities, transparent falsehoods, and
lander and slang.
bound to bout in tho district by at least
three thousand votes.
Put theso two ttatements in Juxtaposition,
and who can say that tho editor of the
Tribuno' is honest, Is conscientious, is
Tbo Sparta 'Plalndealer,' for bold-faced
lying is pre-eminent. If political truth
were worth a thousand dollars a piece, tho
editor of tho 'Plulndenlor' would bo com
pelled to beg for his bread. But as, In
Radical commerce, transparent falsehoods
are genuiuo currency, the 'Plalndealer'
Twelve yoars ago, when cowardly
blood-thirsty villains woro "spotting"
prominent Democrats as " trullori, " it
was churged that Goorgo W. Wall was a
member of tbo sccrot order known as tho
Knlghls ot tho Golden Circle. Logan,
and othor loading Domocrats, word placed
In tho samo category. Tho first man to
appear beforo tho Provost Marshal of
Cairo, to moot the charges preferred
against him, and to demand tho nnmo of
tho informer, was Gcorgo W. WhII.
Major Merrill, then acting as Provost
Marshal, took Mr. Wall by tho hand, and
dismissed him with tho remark : " I am
satisfied, my dear sir, that tho chargo
against you is falso, and I regiot,rorlously
regrt,tbal I listontd ovcn.for a single mo
ment, to the slander which bus boon ut
tered against you." Years passed on, Goorg
W. Wall gavo of his means nnd exorted
his influence to strengthen tho arms of Fed
eral government, nnd in doing so Incurred
the enmity of tho now immaculate Logan,
wuo swore that Wall had Joined the
Lincoln hirelings, and with Douglas nnd
other traitors to tbo Democratic purty,
- ! . .
w. (avunng a war lor tho abolition of
The exploded slander ngalnst Mr. Wall
a chargo that was provon lo be falso
during the war the editor of tho 'Plain
dealer' now revives, and pretends that he
believes it I The more; statement of this
fact is enough. The editor of the " PJaln
dealer " has won for bimielf the distlnc
tion of being the chief Radical liar among
ten thousand, and the one altogether un
hesitating, shameless and persistent.
The editor of tbo Carbondalo New
Bra ' has originated no damaging false-
AN UNLOOKED FOR PROCEEDING.
Tho ways of somo people, like those of
Providence, aro mysterious. Who would
havo thought, anytimo during tho day,
Tuesday, when tboy saw Walt McKeo on
a hunt for local items for tbo Bulletin,
as calm nnd unmoved as u Christian phi
losopbcr, that ho had marriago on tho
brain, and intended to porpetrato the
thing boforo tho close of the evening 7 Ho
didn't show it in his bearing, ho didn't
intimate it oven in his most confidential
conversations, or betray it otherwise. But
so it was. The flrst thing thnt excited our
suspicions was tho absence of election re
turns in tho Bulletin's local columns.
Nothing short of marriago or death, wo
concluded, would excuse, in to vigilant a
reporter, such a pulpablo neglect. An
hour later wo descried him in thedlstnnce.
n our mind, then tho thing was fixed.
Ho was not dead, but married. This con
clusion wus confirmed a moment after
wards, "Yes," observed a knowing friend,
"about eight o'clock last night, in the
midst of tliu storm, 1 tnw himuii u wild
hunt for a minister. I kept my curs open,
and soon afterwards learned the particulars
embracod In thu'followlng announcement:
Married on tho evening of the '.Mtli Inst.,
by tho Rov. Fred. L. Thompson, nt the
residence of Mr. Uonry Loflin, Mr. W. F.
McKeo nnd Miss Muriu Slocum."
And so passed Wult McKeo into tho
blissful state of matrimony. Long lifo
and good luck to him nnd his. May thoy
realizo nil tho happiness they havo antici
pated, and livotosoo afultscoro of Macks,
blood of their blood and flesh of their
flesh, "rise up and call them blessed."
vorcd aud lovod by millions of his country
men, and will bo for generations to cuino.
Wlmt matters it whether ho filled one
ofllco or another, or no olllco ? Tho ofllco
does not muko tho man j it is moti like
mis Hint clorify'and dignity olllcct. Well,
our friond passed nway; the generation of
which ho wns ono pussed-away, nnd there
camodark days over our union, dnys of
hatred nnd strifo and vlolenco nnd dis
ruption, and It looked ns If thu
sun of tho American republic had fore
evor gone down. Despots exulted, aristo
crats txulted. " Well, thoro, " thoy
snld, "you sco whnt comes
of your frco Institutions.
Thoy nrs played on'.. Witness your
groat model ropublic." Well, years
passed on. Thcro wero revorscs; thoro
wero disasters, but thcro was still tho
faithful American heart, and after a timo
all tamo round ; tho union was restored ;
tho old flag was triumphant, und the peo
plo, tbo Atnorican pooplo, were brought
together. Well, from that hour I said :
Now let us try to bo friends again; yes,
better frionds than wo woro beforo. Wo
bavo fought, but the causo of tha- trouble
has passed nway; slavery is dead; thcro
is no moro reason why wo should tight; let
us try to bo hereafter countrymen, nnd lovo
and honor each other. So in thnt spirit,
with that purpose, I labored on for somo
years, scorned by many, misunderstood
by o'hers, callud a renegade, and honest
peoplo bolievlng that I had absolutely
turned my back on nil tho principles, nil
the ldcns of my hotter life. 1 think they
woro mlstukcn, my friends. I think new
clrcumstnnces. new conditions, now du
ties presontcd theiusolvoi, for In tho new
republic, that renovated republic, which
has beun founded on tho ovorthrow of tho
confederacy, that theso nro different obli
cations, different duties from thoo which
woro current thirty years ngo. I tried to
forget, nnd to cnuso others to forget tho
passagos in wliich lliero was only blttor.
ncss, und nothing of profit to cither sec
tion, or to any class or people l tried to
mako my countrymen remember only
what shall bp, whnt must be, in that bet
ter mture, which I nm certain is opening
upon this peoplo that futuro of concord
una peace, or mutual rclianco nnd syinpa
thy which was not known in tho old
tl cuo. Why, many times I was told, fif
teen nnu twenty venrs ngo, vou
can come down to tho south nnd
nobody will hurt you. I snld
Why should anybody hurt me? Thoro
was never n moment 1 wished ill to tho
south, and never sought to do them harm
Why should you tell mo I will be pro
tested in tho south. I havo never lien
tnero because my duties did not call mo
there, but I fcol cortaln always that no
gentleman of the south would lay u liarMi
hand upon me, and I don't believo they
will let blackguards dr it. They wero
talking as If it woro charity to let mo pn.s
through. That hos pasted nwny, fellow-
citizcni. You may havo been ono of tho
most cflectlvo confederate snldclrs In tho
late struggle, nnd you may trnvol nil over
tho country, nnd 1 think no ono except n
very low, vulgar person will ollor you nny
Insult. I traveled to tho furthest part of
tho south, Texas. Inst year, nnd I wns
everywhere well received. I think every
northern man who west south minding
his own business nnd giving nobody cause
tor otiensu, was treated, not, so well per
haps, ns I was, but Ills porson nnd prop
erty woro just ns sacredly respected ns
mlno wore. Now, then, wo hnvu opened
up n new country. Thoro wns n timo
when that could not bo so. Thero wns a
timo when it wns not so that every north
orn man, whatever his principles, could
travel through tho south. Now they can
do so, nnd am glad of it. It does not
seem wo have come to n timo when wo
may say let all that has mndo alienation
between us perish. Let us think no moro
of our triumphs in the latostrugglo. Let
us rcjoico together that theso triumphs
have tended to produce good to the whole
American pernio. 1 hero is liberty nt the
south nnd at tho north prejudicn nnd pas
sion, Wo must try to mako the whole peo-
plefecl thatthoAraorican name is dear tom
nil, mat ever in our struggles wo wcru
friends. We did not tear' und rond each
other ; we did not destroy prisoners. I
do not menn to sny thnt somo prisoners
wero not unjustly'trentcd, but I roally be
lievo tho peoplo nn both sides meant to
trci t them with humanity so far ns thoy
could do so, nnd where cruelties took
placo tboy were not understood to bo im
posed by tho great body of the peoplo
norm or south, now, then, let us tnko a
now departure. Let us nil rosolvo that
we shall bo nearer to each other next year
than this, f Applause I nm demanding
universal amnesty. Why ? Peoplo say
thcro nro not many, only thrcoor four
hundred, dlstrnncmsed. iet there bo irn-
ternity In tho .South nnd North. Why
should wo call together multitudes of
soldiers exulting over victories won in
tho last struggle, nnd l"en to rako up nil
tho evil it has dnno in that strugglo ns
though thoy woro characteristic of tho
people. Thoro woro actually men in tho
North who believed when Lincoln was
assassinated that tho Southern peoplo, ns
people, rejoiced in that nsasHinntlon, us
mn ruro it wns not so. But hero is u blank.
bloody deed done, nnd tho whole peoplo
suffered for it. It was for n long timo
Impossible to mnko n largo portion of thnt
class believo that thnt assassination was
not the work of thu whole confederate
peoplo. Thero was Injtmtico dono them
tnrotign prejudices nna tnrougii pvsslon.
Wn must try to dlspol that prejudice and
At tins moment the train enmo nloni?.
and Mr. Greeley concluded ns follows:
ilut 1 too that tho timo has come for mn
to desist, and thuroforo close, trusting that
all oi you will bd bettor Americans, bet
ter lovors of our country nnd our country
men now nnu evermore.
GREELEY IN KENTUCKY
HIS SPEECH IN NEWPORT.
A NOBLE EULOGY UPON HENRY
ESTIMATE OF SOUTUEKN
CHARACTER, ETC., ETC.
All along tho route from Cincinnati
Mr. Greeley was called out wherever the
train stopped, but genorally dcclinod to
ipuuk. At Newport ho spoke- from thu
platform as follows. Being for thu first
umu oeioro n jvontucky audience, Mr,
"UiTUKNB or Newport: .Thoro wns
a time, and that not many yoars ago, when
wou'd not havo been welcomed to tho
soil of Kentucky as I fttn to-day, Thero
was a timo when Kentucklans did not
il l. . " l,M)y d0 ,,ow. nd I be
lieve it was because they did not under
stand rao so woll as thny do now, for In
mo iimur uuio 4 wu an iiumbio but zca.
ous friend of Kentucky's noblest ttntos
man, uenrv uiav. Annlausn.l I lnVu.i
I honored, I trusted, and followed that
man many years, and sore was my heart
when tbo news cam a that our fondest
hopes wero blighted, and he was not chosen
president. , lJut what matters It. Thi
fame of Clay is world-wide, and ho it re
n gloves which hnvu six buttons than In
those which hnva four.
Lo Follet snvs that soma of tho lea
ding elegantes of Paris havo Introduced a
very pretty nnd convenient rnshion ot
wearing n chain of somo light but strong
mnterinl pondnnt from tho waist, with n
strong hook ultnebod, to which nro hung
inn, parasol, or any nrtiolo that would
olhorwlso'bo carried in tho hand. Somo
of theso chains nro of leather or stcol, othors,
moro olabornto.oroxydizcd sllvor or gold.
This pondnnt Is cnllcd tho voyngeiise.
Tho fashion for tho samo nrnnment rngca
with great violonco somo lirtocn or twenty
years ago, whoti It wns cnllcd tho chute
lalno. Tno fashion wns Immortnllzod by
Leech, who in his best tnancr drew a
young mother wearing ono of theso orna
ments, to tho chains ol which nil tho most
necessary household Implements woro at
tached, including n perambulator with n
baby In it. But the toy was noisy and
Tho hearts of n recently mnrrlcd
couple bavo been gladdened by a prcsont
of $250,000 in bank stock.
A man atConnolton, Ind., ban obtained
a divorco from his wlfo on tho ground
thnt sho forced him to marry her ngalnst
A wlfo wroto to her husband, absent
in California, that tho longer ho stayed
nway tho better sho liked him. Rathor
A western editor recently married n
girl named Church, nnd ho says ho has
felt happier slnco ho Joined th'o Chuich
man ever no did before.
A few bridal parties linger nt NI
ngnrn, nnd their billing and cooing, it Is
said by n bacholor who has Just returned
can be heard above tho roar of tho falls.
The fashion ts coming into voguo now
nt weddings, for tho groom, with his "test
mnn," to go to church flrst nnd wult for
tho nppearnncoot the brido.
A German In Lock Haven recently
gnvo lilt wilo an unmorciiiil beating be
causo she did not like him. It Is not
Hinted whnt nro tho present condition of
Thero Is nothing like a good dcllni
tion, as n teacher thought when ho ex
plained tho meaning of "old maid" ns a
woman that had been madu a very long
An afflicted husband wns returning
iron i no lunerni oi ins who, when a iriond
asked him how ho wns. "Well," snld ho.
pathetically, " I think I feel tho botter for
A Juliet girl, who Is troubled will
beaux who stay late, has instructed tho
servant to bring her n lunch ol raw on
ions nnd corned beef about 10 p.m.. which
generally sends them home.
An Alabama pnper publishes tho fol
owlng notlco: "Mnrrlcd, at Klintslonn,
by tho Rev. Mr. Windstone, Mr. Nnhc
mlnh Sandstone nnd Miss Wilholmlna
Egglcstone, both of Limestone."
Miss Fnnnla Carson, of Iown, played
Maud Mullur one day recontly to somo
purposo. Instead of fooling around with
n rhoumatic old Judge, sho rnked up forty
tons of hay.
It really requires moro dollcacy of
touch, n better acquaintance with the inner
emotions of the heart, Hnd n grander pathos
of sentiment to tnnko n declaration of love
than it docs to put up u stovo.
Tho palo tints which hnvo ben so
fasbionablo nro not likely to continue in
fashion, slnco tho autumn nnd winter de
mand deep, bright, warm hues, and but
very fow ladies can wear tho palo colors
Tho Rov. Dr. Cuylcr, who called lately
on Carlyle, writes that tho pugnacious
pnilosopher Is very unhappy over'tho de
cay of England a country which, he says,
"hns gone down into nn nbominnblo nnd
dnmnnblo cesspool of lies nnd shoddies nnd
A flno painting by LeuUo has been
discovered noar Cincinnati. It hns hung
for years In tho parlor of a country resi
dence, and its owner had been in com
plete ignoranco of its great value it
represents Brnddock's defeat. Thn pic-
turo Is said to bo ono of the finest battle-
A gentleman well known in Amor-
lean literary circles lias recently purchased
nn original painting by Titian. It Is in
tho master's best style, nnd it Is in wonder
fully good condition. Wo hour that It will
bo placed on exhibition in Pnris nt nn early
day. preparatory to being sent to New
A Detroit man, who had contributed
n bundle of his cat-ofl" clothing for tho
relief of thu Minnesoto fire, received from
ono of tho siiflorors tho following notu:
" Tho comtnltty man giv mo nmnngst
other thine wnt he called a pnirov mints.
und 'twould mako mo pant somo to waro
em. I found your name Hnd where you
liv on ono of tho pockets. My wlfo lu'fled
so when I shodo em to her thnt I that sho
wood have n couipslmn fit. Sho wants to"
know if thcro lives nnd brethes n man
who has legs no bigger than thnt. Sim
sod if thero wns ho ortcr to bo taken up
for vogrlnsy for bavin no vlsiblo means
of support. I coldont get cm on my oldest
boy, fo I used om for gun cases. If you
havo another pair to spnro my wlfo wood
like to get cm to hang up by tho side of
the firo placo to keep tho tongs in."
Our Homo Advortisors.
(JOHMIKHIOIV Attn ronwAnniNci.
DEA-IEIK X2ST XiUHSU
Cement, Plaster Paris,
PLASTE11E1VS II A 1 11,
NO. 71 OHIO I.KVKK, UNDF.R CITV NATION-
A I, DANK.
tTTTor tho nurnoso of htilldlmr up a
whoicfnlo trade In Cairo. I will sell to deal
ers and contractors In lots of M) barrels nnd
upward, at manufacturing prices, adding
cniro, August i;i, 1372.
ST. NICHOLAS j
STJtATTON & HMD,
(Uucoeisois toStrslloD, Hudson 4 Clark,)
r7 Ohio Lovco. Cairo, Illinois
MILLEH & PAKKEK,
DEALERS IN FLOUR, CORN
Oats, Hay etc.,
AGENTS ron FAIRBANKS SCALES
Ohio Levee. CAIRO, ILLINOIS.
WOOD KITTEN HOUSE,
General Commission Merchant
133 OHIO LKVEK,
W. M. WILLIAM", .1A8. KIKSLKY,
I.atn of Vlckttiurfl, Mim, Lute ot Cln'li.J
W. M. WILLIAMS & CO.,
SPECIAL RAILROAD, StEAMIIOAT AND
FORWARDING- AND COMMISSION
05, OHIO LEVEE,
111 q 7 P I i'miiiM! ii IJiiil
HARRY WALKER & CO., Prop'rt.
This house Is newly fitted up wltblwo
Aud two fine
JENNY" LIND TABLES
Suitable for all kinds of
with the Rett
arc compounded In the most approved style
SSTComc and sec for yourself. They keep
on hand a tine stock of
COLD WEISS BEER,
I SCHWEITZER CHEESE AND HOL
j LAND HERRING.
I E PR KS HMTINT TABU-S
are Mircau moniintr nnu evenine at n
JOHN R. PHLLIS & SON,
IStieccMor's to John II. Hiillii,)
DEALERS IN HAY, CORN, OAT
Flour, Meal, Bran, &c,
Con. TENTH-ST. and OHIO LEVE
HAL LID AY BROTHERS,
are Mircau inoniiiiL'
o'clock, at which al;
pate lree ol charge.
at which all arc I in Ited to par
E V E N I N G
A smull romnant of tho hoau niondo
still haunts Saratoga.
no mna 01 manufactures named
"Dolly Varden" have provon profltablo.
Not so bad to print on weddlnc curds.
"Please adapt your presents lo nn Income
of S1,H00," or Hny other sum, according to
Hurthn Dnvls of Rochester has boon
stircd to tho very depths of hor nnturo be
cause "American wotnor, ns a rule, don't
Know now to wrigglo their behind bunch
Ludies of limited means should chooso
black kid wulking gloves, us theso answer
with all toilets, provided the hnt or bon
net also is black.
Quito now nnd verv handsomo cloves
in English calf nro among tho latest Im
portations. Thoy nro in dark, walking
colors, and tho distinctive fuaturo consists
of closo-fltlng ovul cutTs, rathor deon, nnd
richly embroidered in tho color of thu kid,
They nro thrco dollars nor oair.
ah 11 0 uarK nnu iignt shades 01 siik
wmcn aro tnsiiionnblo this season, may bn
perfectly matched in cloves. In wood
color nlono thoro nro thirty-six different
shnde6, In brown oiithteon. In autumn
leaves eighteen, in cravs fifteen, in lavun.
dors eighteen in yellows eighteen, In drabs
fifteen, in roso about twontyflve, commen
cing with pale ftosh tint, and going
through live similes or llosh to blush,
bloisom, rose, nnd from roso down through
another sorios of gradations to maroon.
lo llnest gloves nro stitched in ox
actly tho samo shade as tho kid. Thoy
aro as plain ns possible, tho extension upon
the iUi alone showing a dcllcntoly scal
loped edge, Tho buttons aro generally
used for street woar; four for party nnd
UreSRV evening rtllrrtnins KninA imiinn
hvlles uio six-buttoncd gloves, hut It is
thought bv the licit knriii.. it,-
shape of the arm It scan to Ut advantage
B6j"lhorn nro " said SonatorSchurz,
in his speeeh tho othor day to his old
neighbors of Wntertown, Wisconsin
"two clnsses of demagogues who at pres
ent try to dlvido tho country ngnln bv
pernicious countels. Ono class consists of
thoso who do not know yet thnt thoro has
neen n war, nnu mat certain results Jiavn
been Irroveraibly established j tho other
consists of those who do not know yet
thnt tho war is over. Retwcon them is
rising up tho patriotism and good sonso of
tho country, Insisting thnt tho war Is indeed
over; that Its logitimnto results must ho
maintained, nnd that tho peoplo of this
country, lately divided, mii6t bo rounltcd
in tho bonds of nntionnl reconciliation."
MRS. ANNA LANG
On Eighth Btreot, botweon Washington
and Commercial Avenues,
Is recelrlni: dully new Invoice of
Ot every description, and it Paicts to Sen tin
TUG LATKBT 8TVLK8 OF
Sl'RINO AND SUMMER GOODS,
LACES OF ALL KIND
i)OLLV VARDEN GLOVES,
DOLLY VARDEN SUNSHADES,
DOLLY VARDEN PARASOLS, ETC.
Together with nil tho other articles kept
1.1 n First Class Millinery and Trimmings
fliorn. to no ram anno very lowest llguro.
K3T Call and mo her. No troublo to show
FORWARDING and COMMISSION
n RItC II A NTH.
DEALERS IN FLOUR ;
And AgentD of
tlHO niVKU AND KANAWHA
70 Ohio Levee,
J. M. PHILLIPS & CO.,
(Biiccentori to K. I). Ileudrico A Co,)
Forwarding and Commission
jSs Liberal Advancements mule 2y
IjwiJi llpou Col;nment.
Are prepared to receive, store and forward
frelKhls lo all points ami buy anil
sell on commiision,
WDnslncia tended, to promptly;
Z. D. MATHUflS.. E. O .UIIL
MATI1USS & UHL,
Commi s sionMerohants
JAY AND WESTERN PRODUCE
K. U OHIO LEYBB.
EVERY STOVE IS GUARANTEED
TOOlVB A MOI1K UNIFORM AN1 PLEASANT
UK AT, TO UHK LKHS WOOD, AltK MOKE
CAhKFULLY FITTED, ARK MOKE
EAR! LY AND Oil EAPLY MOUNTED,
AKE UNDEK MOIIF. l'KKKKCT
CONTROL, HAVE A HTKONOEK
Give better futiifnction, and sold for a
1,cm l'rice than any
SHEET IRON PARLOR STOVE
In the murkct. Sold by
EXCELSlOlt MANUF'G COMPANY
AND ALL LIVE STOVE DEALERS
C. W. HENDERSON,
Successor to U.S. Harrell.
GENERAL HOUSE FURNISHING
Thornton's Rlock 10th street bet. Commer
cial and Washington Avenues.
HENRY II. MEYER,
DECORATIVE, SIGN and ORNAMENTAL
GRAINING AND MARBLING
of every Description.
DECORATING AND GILDING
in fiverv htvlo. plain und ornamental,
virtPciSr attention paid to Gla.s Gliding
Orders solicited for Kccncry, Froscoo and
FANCY GLASS SHOW CARDS
Ollt, plain nnd ornamental. All work In
trusted to iny cure will 1
tmlH(t to. Khon In Perrv 1
Commercial avenue nnu Eignw sireei.
ha promptly at-
House, corner ot