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The Cairo evening bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1868-1870, March 06, 1869, DAILY EDITION, Image 1

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Office, 225 Washington Avenue, Democrat Hall ; Editorial Rooms, Ohio Levee, over Barclay's Drug Store.
DAILY EDITION.
SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH (5, 1809.
JOHN J I. 0 BURLY & CO.
OFFICIAL PAPEK OF COUNTV AM CITV
Oil A srs IXA w: MA L.
("oiurnl Ornnt has, nt last, spoken; nnd,
speaking now, lie discloses tho (net tliat his
"ihnr ict"ritic reticence" was easily preserv
c 1. J!" was silont became lie had nothing to
i .
W'e ennfe that wo arc, in loino measuro,
s-irpri-,.(J. Wo thought it probablo thatsomo
iw lino of national olicy, romt thing, Win
cloaked from )ublic vlow, to be disclosed at
tho proper timoj and that all the air ofniys
lry with which tho now president surround
ed "himelf, might b tho suggestion of pru
dence. Hut now that ho has unbosomed him
s:lf, tho truth Is rovouled that ho was rotlcont
ht 3'i'fl he had no jtolicy to indicate, no orig
inal idea to ndVnnr-e, nothing to fay!,!
Ho hold, with tho extremists of hi party,
V a Hi" bondholder should to paid in gold ;
it!int negroes should vote, and that civilizing
nr 1 1 lance to ritixenixe tho savago "red skins '
ph -.lid be employed, that the votos of these
c i!p-imteliing barbarians may, sjttedily as
I isible, be subjects! to radical manipulation.
I rgiutr the payment of our bonds in gold, he
cj cm tho way "to an addition of $000,000,000
to the public debt, and thon talks about ocon
' v in the several department I He thinks
t'.o way to bring nbout the repeal of obnox
ious and oppressive law is to rigorously en
f r .1 them. I othiT words, if tho rudieal
c ngrets p an unconstitutional or tyrunni
ral luw the ptwplo ought to be made to fuel
te full rotifequences of it. Twonty-flvo
yearn hence our national debt may bo cancell
ed with greater eno than now, because naturo
ha., probably, oonswalsKl tho gold for that
very purjtosw, in the mountain of some of
our far-west territories. During that twenty
!ve years the prrent generation will pay a
Hum lnrger than tho entiro dobt, In thw way
of intorost, without lessening tho debt a dol
lar, from their hard earnings they will pay
$5, Ooo.oofl, 000 interest to the inexorablu
l.ondholder ; but Just think of It they will
ha encouraged to b-ar the burden by tho re
flection that "nature strong-bat" is buried
r i-whtrt with enough of the precious metal
i pay tho prinelpal, anil t..nt twenty-five
yr ar digging mny dl-closo its whereabouts !
Oh. joy I
Ho urges the several Ugilturto outrago
tho public sentiment by ratifying tho negro
r Kru" amendment, and then talks nbout
mutual forbearance, (Mitionoo und other virtues
wh.h his very suggestion will have a ten
dency to excito and disturb. Upon the whole
the inaugural i not what tfau peopio flijmcted,
is weak and generally uncertain, and betrays
the discouraging certainty, that we are again
without a statesman at tho helm of our ship
r sut.
IS A HAD WAV.
Th" editor of the Shawnetown '.Mercury'
is tn-' unliappit little dodger of our ucqutiin
tan t. Ho is strangely and wonderfully cx
;r .sed by the evidence bforc hi eyes that
ti! tiift prominunt and resxctablo members
' 0.- ra li 1 party, deprivating the introduc
t n of jtolilK into a judicial content, intend
ta vote fr Judge Sloan. He snaps his little
party whip, make mouth at the Cairo 'Jlul
U'.iU, protet that every man ha u right to
vote as his ootnoience dictate, provided he
vote for liaker; brings Judge Olnuy to the
' light., then rushes him oil' again j forgets
himself and praises Sloan, says ho admire
ndeHinduut men but belabori lit party
fr.cnJs bvcnuu they act independently, and Is
i-y unhappy, "himself, also.' Ho accuses
du.iocruU of llllbwallty says that radicals
uro rigorously nxcludoil from oillcu whero
l 'Tiie rts have the power to excludo them,
and are striving to "bamboozlo" radicals by
inering pvlitu-it in the pro.ent judicial con
tent. The little man luny bo as ignorant of
tl." plitlenl history of Kgyt as ho protends
to bo; but wo don't believo that ha it. Ho Is
wilfully "obcuring" tho truth. He known
that Judge Sloan radical competitor, David
.). Maker, ., has tlllud otUcos obtained at
Hji" h'uid of lU'inocrats during at loat two
third the period of hU rcsideiico in Cairo.
Ho was elected mavor in Cairo over onoof
tho itauueheat domocrau in Illinois; has, timo
and again been elected over democratic com
petitor, ha tilled lucrative oilices by appoint
ment from a democratic council, and all this
in a city casting over 400 democratic major
ity. Thi democrat of Cairo have showered
favor upon D.J. Jiakur; and noarly every
year, !nce tho organization of tho city gov
eminent, havo divided tho ofllcoi with the
radical. And still you charge tho democ
racy with lllibernlity I Hhamo upon you I If
you think thoro i. no hereafter, go on, nnd see
what you'll couio to.
And tho "worrited" little man has lost hi
admiration of the 'HulletinV independence.
'Wo shall probably survivu a knowledge of
uu.j mi not always Wo tire sorry we
started mo jiuiietur sinco ii hu hcon tho in
strument that has deprived ui of tho 'Mer
cury s' admiration. Jut wo ilnii ni..,, ngi.,is
all tho nshe? that fan bo scooped up in the
noignoornoou, aim uuuriy rurtuo to bo com
fortvd until tho lost admiration is ropilnnd
JJut a truco with lovity.
Tho indications that Judgo Slomi will bo
elected by a vory docidod majority uro un
mutakablo. From ull tho countio comnoslnr.
tho district tho nccounU aro highly favorable.
Tho Judge has resided in tho circuit the
greater part of his long life, is woll known,
and possesses those qualifications that should
distinguish a juj in an emincut jegreH,
Learned in tho law, rosnocted for hi hnmMv
and unimpeaehabluinteirritv. bnih mt,rru
and radicals wJl yup,)ort hJm wU ploUllw
grntifled that n gentleman o w.ll it.i r..r
tho vacant bonch rosidas in our mldu. and
vowf .imnsnoss to accopt tho otUc-j.
rim puni'QSi: of mil hakkivs
FIIIHXDS DISCLOSED A PARTY
1-iailT 1XSISTKD t''OiV.
It has been tho desire with many, very
many democrats, besides ourelf, that tho ju
dicial election named for next Tuesday should
not occaion n party contest. 'With theso
many domocrats wo honostly deprecated tho
introduction of politic, where no party
measure or aim could be nfl'ectod ; and ex
pressed tho hope that tho voters of the circuit,
laying asidoull parly bias or restraint, would
go to tho polls and voto for the candidate
whom tiiny honestly bolioved would most
intelligently and satisfactorily All the portion.
"Wo urged tho claims of tho Hon. "Wesley
Sloan upon tho attention of tho wholo people,
carcely intimating th complexion of his
politic, nnd dealt with his competitor, not
n politicians, but as lawyers and candidates,
lint -Mr. Baker and his friends are attempting
a gamo at which they must bo beaten. They
aro making it a no purty contost in Cairo
consent that it shall be to, and at tho same
time organizing tho radicul party in .Massac
county and other localities to voto in a body
against Judge Sloan. Wo spoak only what
we know when wo declaro that Mr. Jiaker
and Mr. McCartney have canvassed Masiac
county, nnd urged the radicals of that county
to organiz?, as.uiring them of an easy victory,
because tho democrats of Cairo, consenting
to a no-party rac, would divide their vote.
nd in repono to the appeals thus made the
radical party of Massac havo closed up their
ranks and will vote solidly for Mr. llakcr.
Word, in fact, has been given out all over
tho circuit that radicnl voters must stand by
their purty that a victory it insured, by tho
parpoie of the democrats of Cairo to Ignoro
polities, and vote, in large numbers, for
Jiaker, because he is a Cairo man I
The Issue is thus forced upon tho democratic
jwrty, and mutbe accepted. The Metropolis
1'romulgutor' nnd Shawncotown 'Mercury
arc actively applying the party lash : and
now at the eleventh hour tho radical loaders
are at work quietly organizing their forcos to
rote for llaker because he is n radicnl, and
against Sloan, notwithstanding his supo
rior fitness, because ho Is n democrat.
Tho gauntlet is thrown down, and tho
democrat of Alexander county and the
circuit must pick it up. The cnomy must be
fought with hi own weapons; and fought
bravely nnd determinedly, if wo expect to
win.
TIIF. JUDGESHIP.
Tho Golconda 'Hernld,' tho leading radical
paper of Southern Illinois, Is advocating the
election of Judge Sloan. "Wc republish bo
low, an article from Its columns, which, while
it indicates that the cxtromlst of the radical
purtv, are insiting upen giving tho pending
Judicial contest a political complexion, there
aro others of the party, who intend to voto for
Judgo Sloan, bocausoheis, beyond all ques
tion, the superior man for the position.
Tho firt paragraph, as below, is intended
for general application, having no particular
reference to Mr. Hakor. The 'Herald says;
A urA its u'llliiii? as nnv one to advocate
the claims of n party man for political otllces,
with the reservation, in future, that the man
must show that he posoises enough common
seme to understand its duties, and at least,
MilUcient education to write his name, and to
know what it is when written. It does seem
to. us although it muv bo ttraime. thut an
oflker of nnv kind ought to be familiar with
tho tongue of his country nnd of its history.
Ami, again, wo wouw UKe to seu men cuoon
fur oillce. who. when elected, will feel that
thev owe their proferme&t to tho voters, and
that It s tor the people tney aro acting, anu who
will not forcetthatotlices aro due to tho votes
of tho people. Some of our public men, aftur
they navo attained wnat tney uesire, fcem
to give themselves all the credit for tho re
sult, and Instead of consulting tho pcoplo as
to their wishes, belabor their poor brains for
something new, and in nearly every cao,
contrnry to the wUhcs of their constituency.
We havo in tho prcsont cae, (with regard
to the election of a Judge,) acted, as wo feel,
for tho very best interests of our puople.
"We know, as they do, that tho office is an im
portant one and "should bo tilled by a man of
whoso legal ability there can bo no question;
and such a man is Judge Sloan. Somoof our
cotemporaries teem to think that his age dis
qualifies htm for the dischargo of its dutie.
This is surely a very lame objection ; it re
quire many" ycara of close and arduous
study to qualify an ordinary lawyer of good
ability to till "the ollico of'judge ; nud the
necessary Information cannot be g.Uncd or
acquired on the sunny sido of life'. Hut
Judge Sloan is not a very old man, as some
seem to think. Ho Is possessed of a vigorous,
sound mind, and of active physical health,
and is lust rlpo enough in vira and in the
"law to mako just such a judgo as our district
needs. As to ids abiutv : it u cao is intricate
and tho points of law doubtful, you will hear
n client say, ''"Well, it is all right, 1 havo em
ployed Judge Sloan." And this seems to bo
sufficient to fully satisfv him that ho hat a
man for n lawyer so thoroughly conversant
with the points in tho law, that all tho points
in liis ease will bo mndo out, and all tho law
boaring on tho samo upplled to it. Do our
people require anything more of a candidato
for ollico'?
The diddlu-daddlu follow who U writing on
tho do ml quostion In tho 'Times,' indulges a
Juvonlle propensity for the lant tag, or a weak
impulse to air tho pucrilo productions of his
debilitated pen. l)y doing this he hopes to
get the city into the whelming Hood of the
law, so liat ho may havo an opportunity to
lill his purse, which he can never do by legiti
mate practice. A ninny "on tho make," ho
hesitates and blunders, like a man walking
over a strange road on a dark night ; and,
weak hoyond belief, while making shamoful
display Hko a monkey climbing a polis, is un
conscious of any fcoiuo of triiamo, but, alter
tuo wanner of little Jack Horner, :ongratu
latM himsi.lf, saving: "What great mi
11" A ml now As juustbidtha little i
man am
fellow
a lont? adieu lv. b. ( Diddli-dnddU: write
asaln
IICi:.SII3:XT!.S ISXl'tiVHAIu
('old fur I he Iliiniilioldci' !-IlnlIuts
Jho-'Xcgrol!
for
WaFhlng'Aii, Man-li I.
Fellow citizens of the United States : Your
suffrages having clovnted mo to tho office of
president of tho United States, I luvo. in
conformitv with tho constitution of our coun-
trv, taken tho oath of othco proHribed therein.
I havo taken this oath with no mental reser
vation, and with tho determination to do, to
the bet of my utility, all that it require of
mo. Tho responsibilities of tho position I
feel, but accept them without fear. Tho office
has come to mo uff0iH;ht. I commence Its
duties untrammeled. 1 bring to it a conc!i ;i
tious desire nnd determination to fill it
to tho bo.it of my ability und to thu satisfac
tion of tho peop'le.
On all leatling questions agitating tho public
mind, I will always oxpres my vinws to con
gress and urge them according to my judg
ment, and when I think it desirable, J will
aicrciso tho constitutional privilege of inter
posing n veto to defeat measure which I op
pose; but all laws will bo faithfully executed
whether they meet my approval or not. I
know of no method to secure the repeal of
bad or obnoxious laws so effect! vu as their
stringent execution.
The country having just emerged from n
groat rebellion, many questions will come bo
foro it for settlement in tho next four years,
which proceeding administrations never had
to deal with. On meeting these, it is desira
ble tlut they should bu approached calmly,
without haste or sectional pride, remembering
that the greatest good to tho greatest number
is the object to bo attained. This requires
security of person nnd protierty, and immu
nity for religious anil political opinion, in
eve'rv part of our common country, without
rogard to local prejudices. Laws to seourt
these will receive my beat eifurts lor their
enforcement.
As a great dobt has been contracted in se
curing toils and our posterity the union, tho
payment of this principal und interest,
well as the return to a sperio basis as soon ns
it can be accomplished without material det
riment to the debtor clnsi, or to tho country
at large, must be provided for to protect tho
notional honor. Kvery dollar of governmsnt
indebtedness should bo paid in gold, unlets
otherwise expressly stipulated in tho contract.
Let it be understood that no rcpudiator of
one farthing of our public debt "ill be trust
ed in public place, nnd It will go far towards
strengthening a credit which ought to be tho
btUin tho world, and it will ultimately ena
ble us to replace the debt with luds bearing
less Interest than wo now pay. To this should
be addd a faithful collection of the revenue,
a strict accountability to the treasury of ev
ery dollar collected, and the greatest practi
cable retrenchment in expenditure In every
department of the government.
When wc compare tho paying capacity of
the country now with ton states still in "pov
erty from the effects of war, but soon to
emerge, i trust, into creatur prosperity tlitin
cvor before with its paying capacity twentv
flvo year use nnd calculate what it'probably
will 'bo twontv-tlve years hence, who can
doubt the feasibility of paying every dollar
then with moro easo than wo now pay i.r
useless luxuries? Why, it looks its though
Providence had bestowed upon u a strong
box, the precious metals locked up in thu
sterile mountains of the far west, which we
are now forging tho key to unlock, to meet
the very contingenry that I now upon us.
Ultimately, it may bo neccssnry to increase
the facilities to roach these richer and be ikh
essary also that the general government give
its alii to secure this access, but that chould
only bo when a dollar of obligation to pay to
cures precisely tho samn sort of dollnr to uo
now, and not before. Whilst the quetion of
specie payment is in abeyance, the prudent
busincn'man is careful about contracting
debt payable in the distant future. The na
tion should follow the sumo rule. A pro
traN commerce is to be rebuilt nnd nil Indus
tries encourages.
The young men of tho country, those who
from their ng must be tho rulers twenty-five
years hence, havo a peculiar interest in main
taining tho national honor. A moment's re
flection ns to what will bo our commanding
influeneo among tho nations of the earth in
thoir day, if thoy are true to thnmsolvts,
should inspire them with national pride. All
divisions, geographical, political and religi
ous, can join in this common sentiment. How
the public debt is to bo paid, or specie pay
ment resumed, is nt so important as tliat'a
plan should bo adopted and acquiesced in.
A unlud determination to do is worth moro
than divided council on the method of doing.
Legislation on this subject innv not now bo
necessary, or even advisable, but it will be
when tho civil law is moro fully restored in
all parts of tho country, and. trade resumes its
wanted channels.
It will bo my endeavor to execute ull laws
in good faith, collect all revenues asesacd,
and to havo thorn properly nacountod for and
ceonomlrally disbursed, and will, to the bet
of my Ability, appoint tootllco thosoonlv who
will carry out this design. In regard to a
foreign policy, I would deal with nations as
equitable us tho law requires individuals to
deal with oach other : and I would protect
law-abiding citizens, whether of native or
foreign birth, wherever his rights nre jeopar
dized, or tho flag of our country flout. I
would respect tho rights of ull nations, while
I demand equal roped for our own. Ii
others depart from this rulo In their doallngx
with us, wo may bo compollcd to follow their
precedent. Tho proper treatment of the
original occupants of the laud tho Indians
is u question deserving equal cure and study.
I will favor any course towurds them which
tend to their civilizalion, chrUtinnizntlou
nnd ultimata citizenship.
The question of suffrage U ono which is
likely to agitato the public so long as a por
tion of tho citlzons of tho tuition uro excluded
from its privileges in any state. It eems to
mo very desirable this question should be set
tled now. T entertain tho hope and express
tho desire it may bo by tho ratification of the
lfith articloof tho amendment to the constitu
tion. In conclusion, I ask putlenco nnd forbear
ance, ono towards unothur, throughout the
land, and a determined effort on tho purt of
every cltlzou to do his sharo towards cement
ing a happy union, and I nsk tho prnyora of
the natlou to Almighty God in bohalf of this
consummation,
W. 1. Doll, a blacksmith was shot nnd
almost Instantly killed by a drunkem man
named ltobort Heams, uear Nashville,! last
Thursday.
CAIKO AND jMMPHIS.
Cairo Indicated ns tlio Xortlioni Terminus
or llii! MissiNslppi Hirer Jlnlhvny.
Important I.cltrr front PrrNldciit Mitchell.
Tho following letter, which wo copy from
tho Vicksburg 'Timos,' will bo perused with
satisfaction by every person Intnrostcd in tho
prosperity of Cairo, nnd thu further develop
ment of tho Mississippi valloy.
It will afford tho friends of Cairo peculiar
plennire, indicating ns it does, that litis city
lias been determined upon as tho northern
terminus of tho Mississippi river railway.
President Mitchell spek.of the road as ono
from .Memphis to Cairo, nndns tho "Memphis
and Cairo railroad,'' in unqualified terms.
His languugo leaves no room for further un
certainty: the .Mississippi river railway will
have its tormini at Memphis and Cairo.
Tho roads chnrtorod from Memphis to
Vicksburg and thonco to New Orleans, taken
in connection with tho Cairo and Memphis
road, the Cairo und Vincenncs and Vincennos
and Indiannpolis, present ono of tho grandest
railroad sclmmos over conceived in the United
States. A better understanding of tho mut
ter will bn gained from a perusal of President
Mitchell s letter. Ho writes as follows :
Momtihiii, Tenneee, February 23, lk(f.
Hon. Mr. Tlioinp-on. Now Orlenut i
D-or .Sir: I aw lately a report of legisla
tive proceedings in a "ow Orleans puper,
from which it appeared that you aro about to
introduce a bill to charter the New Orleans,
Haton Hougo and Vicksburg railroad com
pany, j t you nave introduced sticii a uiu l
would like'to know who aro tho corporators,
und what individuals nre specially interesting
tlictiiselve in the attempt to build said road.
1 am pre-identof the Mississipl river rail
road, n road proposed to bo built from Mem
phis to Cairo, through the river countle. In
connection with other parties (some in Missis
aippi; I have recently obtuinedn charter from
the To nun? son legislnturo for a railroad to bo
built from Memphis to Vicksburg, through
tho river counties. Thus you seo wo will
have a through line from Cairo to Vicksburg,
nnd would like to connect with your New
Orleans and Vicksburg road.
Wo idmll have tho gauge of tho road north
of tho Ohio river (four feet eight inches) so
that loaded cars may bo run from St. .Louis,
Chicago, New Yorkand Philadelphia through
to Memphis and Vicksburg, and vice versa.
This is u matter of vast Importance, and you
ihould ak In vour New Orleans, and Vicks-
I'urg charter for p?rmiion to adopt tho gaugo
of ai.v eonnectlnir road at Vicksbursr.
If you will see that this letter Is put Into
tho hands ot interested parties nt ewUr
leans, you will groatly oblige mo.
Hespectfully, A. S. Mitciikli
I'ri-kUent Miirfri finer llailro&J.
P. S. T shall commonco building tho Mem
phis and Cairo railroad in about sixtv davs.
o have about $2,000,000 worth of tock nnd
available means. Memphis will subscribe
liberally to tho Memphis und Vicksburg rail
road. Wo have every confldenco in tho early
completion of this road. Col. Mitchell's
quiet and eminently successful management,
and tho friendly interust manifested by the
jieoplo concerned, point unmistakably to such
a ronilt.
A I.utrly Viiiiiik ldy llurlrd Allte nitil
lirr .Mut lir r tm itril .Miuilitc.
A late Pittsburg dispatch says tho 'llopub
lic' ha tho following:
Several your rdnco n beautiful young ladv,
hardly eighteen venrs of agf, who resided in
tho city of Allegheny, boenmo suddenly sick
and although her parents, who idolized hor,
summoned tho most skillful physicians, the
disease increa'od in virulenco for some days,
and, upparently terminated fatally.
Hor death w"a a heavy blow to her mother
who loved her fondly, and, aftor waiting the
usual timo prescribed by custom, the body
wai intered in one of the cemeteries ndjolning
our Ister city. A few week's ago tho lady s
father died, ulicn sho expressed a desiro to
have the Imdy Interred with the remains cf
hor daughter."
The requuat was so natural that no object
ions wero mado to It. The grave of tho de
parted fair ono was opened, and upon tho
body being exhumed, it was discovered, with
horror, that tho body had been turned in the
coffin. An Investigation proved too conclus
ivolv that tho poor young lady hud boon
burfed ulivo.
Her clothes about tho body had been torn
Into Mired, and her hair pulled from hor
head by handsful. Sho hud undoubtedly re
covered consciousness while entombed nnd
afterwards died of suffocation. Tho mother,
when viewing the corpse, was seized with hys.
lories, and a few days miico was t.niveyed to
tho Dixment Insane Asylum, n raving ma
niac. Inhuman I'arrut.
One Springsteel, of Wurtsboro, Point., is
in tho Countv Jail doing penauco for syste
matically torturing his little sn. On the
trial it is was shown that the mtin i ulered his
son to go, up tho mountains and gi wood on
a dav when tho thermometer was low zero.
Tho'bnivo bov went; but when It' returned
in tho evening ho was nearly ...on, and
attempted to go to tho Uro to warn himself.
Uut the inhuman mother this tim- Irovo him
away, nnd turned him out of door -. Tho boy
went to tho barn, and picked up '. friendly
orwuturo to warm his hands. His i titer, who
had followed li?m into the barn, s : that ho
was borrowing tho heat of the doj, - body to
keep his!:. i' J' from freezing, sei 1 him by
tho nook and hurled him into tho 1, kick
ing and beating him, and threaten to break
ovury bone in his body if ho touch i tho dog
again or wont near tho lire in . house.
Sviicn tho boy appcarod in court ' excited
compassion. "Ho had a cowod 1 ' . which,
added to , his gontle aspeot, hii.'itiited tho
plteousness of hU appearance. H poor body
was litorally clothed In rags, th ... shoul
ders looking through tho loops nt. '. w udows
thereof, and pleading as no lan' could
havopleadod. The father was s ' n. ed to
six months ImprUonrnont in County
Jnil.
It is said that lion. L. U. Trim .,f Ken
tucky, will resign In Congress to . vtu his
time to tho l'resedeucy of the N -s Orleans
and Ohio Kallroad.
DRUGS.
B
) AltOLAY JJIIOTH.K15S,
No. n
Ohio I.cvee,
(2.
f,fiP'TS AXD OU
FUKK DKUOS AND OIIKMIOALS,
CK.M1I.MJ
Patoixtl 2VX ocliciiios,
a H't.L Anonr.Mi.NT or
P .E B W XT 2v 35 K Y ,
TOILET AltTICLES
AND FAXOY WOODS.
E3PE0IAL ATTENTION PAID TO PRESCRIPTION
in which
iVOA'; HUT THE PUREST
ANIt'MOST CAURFUI.LY
Compounded .Hutorlnls arc usctl.
PCIIE 1VIXKS AX1 lilQUORH
KOlt MEDICAL UK.
t
' Barclay XJrotliorw,
Sa, 7t Ohio I. ever,
iloc2l-Uly
CAtKO, I LI
BILLIARDS, LIQUORS, ETC.
S
llTN FLOWER MLLIAUD SALOON
Oliio Xiovoo,
I mrnilie-l iih tli Uto-t I)1m f Tnub, anil t
bur ui)JIhm null Hie mutexu-ll.wt Honors.
Proo XjxxxxcIx
It sprwl every dy at 9 a.m. ami to p.m. ileil''
I'TALK Kit it SISSOX'S .
SjJfHil tWly fnrn!hl
11 1 LM A It II HALL AND SALOON
CG Oliio Xjovoo,
NKXT POOH TO rilLST NATIONAL HANK.
In now In full Mal, nud N tlu-
lNipiiliir Konorl
Of all sH-ll-roimliiieit bittinrJit, mid rdoU Judge of
nccllont UiVernKOH 1 anil ieryloJy kuow
,uui tho Hull to
Tho Only l'lrt-CIas Hllllunl and Drinkingr
Saloon la tiio City.
tiii:t.him:s
Are kept in pno.l oriUr, ami are of tho finest tinuh.
Are ul ays at hand lo reopoud to thi order of !
Knout, ami
Tlio 33ix
For the accommodation of all lovers ot tlm "ardent,
It bountifully mipplu'd with
All Kinds of Liquors,
tH-red 'Mralghl," or compounded Into most delicto "n
3VH.3C.ocl 3Dx-ixxlx.ssf
lly expert, hoHe exporieuon In tho liusines h
pfaeed them aaiotig thu tlrst of their profession in th
ootmtry.
diH'2tdtt
BROOM FACTORY.
QAIUO IJUOOM MA.VL'FACTOllY.
W. F. Jl'KKE & IIHOTIIEH,
IlaviiiLC porfolil lli.'ir urMii(,'cini'iil for the inanufjs
turouf llroonifcln IliU tilr, ro uuw propsred to li
orders at as
Xiow r"riooi
An tliBiumuijiwIitli'sof hruoms can bo jmrclmed -
M tuT'
Ordrrxlrfl t Ihonlore of 0, !, Williitmsou, 7a Ohu
I,ova. ortthe
Mauafactorv, Fourtccoth utrctt, betvcn
Walnut nnil Ocilar,
Will bo promptly attuuded to.
Ordt-r by mail nhotild be addtvuM to
W. I". M'KEB IIKO.,
P. O.'Bex 45,
jwiidtf Cairo, L'ljuo!.

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