Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
(Tlltr MORHIXU (MONDAY XlITKD.
0ci Htilletiit Building, Wtsliiustou Avenue
rkHv (delivered by carrlem) per wi-ek 'A
I t uiatl (in (1 vhdov. oue year $10.i)
. fix months .w
Three mouths !
f.y mlt In advance), oue year f-JOO
s-lx month I-'1"
Itrm moulhs 50
T club" of H'ti u1 over pcr copyl 1.S0
Pontage in all canes pri-pniu.
r-.ist Insertion, per square $110
vioaciiacui insertions, per square no
fur out' week, pur aquaro 8.00
i'.ir two weeks, per square 4. SO
t or three weeks, per square s.ul
' or one month, per square T.ttt
Z'ach additional square 4.1X1
i"rt Insertion, per squure $1.00
s. bneoueiit tuncrtlnii. . . .V)
KL'ht linen of toltfl nonnarell constitute a suliare,
Displayed advertisements will be charged accord
ing 10 I ! space occuptcn. ai auovc raics uiiru ue.
r i twnl vi linos of Hoi ill type to ibe inch.
To rcenlur advcrtincrs wo offer superior Induce-
s eiita. both an to mtea of charges and manner of
,2'splavlug their favors.
Lh'h1 notices twenty ccnln per line for flrTltier-i:-JBS
ten cent per line for each suhhniHiucul luscr-
'.'nmnimil'-ations upon subject of general Interest
i.o the public an: at ull timet acceptable, Rejected
chium .ript will not bo returned.
.'.etti'M and ciinimunlnitioiin should be addressed
" airo Bulletin. Cairo. lllinoli."
JNO. II. OlttRLY. Gmht.iI Manager.
.KIt lALPAl'KH Or'TIIK CITY AND COUNTY.
nily Mtiruiiiff Daily in Southern Illinois
.M.IJ. Hat-i-Hl, Kill tor.
Cinc.MKt puckers, since the 1st instant,
liave .slaughtered :N9,0;59 hogs, ajtninst 243,
071 for (lie same perim! in 1877, awl 207,400
It is somewhat a.stnuishinir to observe
how rajiidly eminent statesmen are brought
forward when" a vacancy in the United
State Senate is in sijjht. In Indiana it
was believed that VoorhVcs would have an
unobstructed walk-over; but Xibluck
Ikiiiiiccs into the arena, and Jlolman is trot
ted out, and the Lord, only, knows how
many are held in reserve as the "lark
horaes." The Centralia Democrat Hpetiks of The
(nto IUxi.ktis in the following compli
.ftfr marly two montbe of pestilence-closed
lijors, The Cairo Billetix, under the skillful, tal
i r.ted matugemeut of J. H. Ohcrly, Kaq., resumes
!ih healthy business, and lying on our table virtual
ly nays "take me up I'm full of meat an an egg.''
We welcome Tun Bulletin of course, and hope a
'it emerges like a abailow from the dark valley.lt
iy enter more profitable fields of busiucst tban
Wk may denounce grave-robbing with
the jmuishment of hanging, but we will
1 il to put a stop to it. The needs of (sci
ence must be supplied, and unless our au
thorities turn over to our medical colleges
the line' aimed 1 todies of paupers and crimi
nals, the students of those colleges will,
personally or by agent, lx-conic resurrection
ist. The only dure and unquestionable
preventive is cremation.
In spite or Keurocyisni and the other
dead weights he carried, General Butler re
ceived more votes as candidate for Govern
or of Massachusetts than wore thrown for
Tildeu electors in 1870, and a larger num
ber by more than twenty-thousand, than
elected Governor Rice in 1877. All things
considered "old Cock-eye," as he is face
tiously called, developed a strength thut
was marvelous. Had not the ruffian Kearney
alarmed the more respectable voters of the
State, the chances are that Butler would
have been elected.
Thk indorsement given by the Chicago
commercial convent ion to the Texas
I'liciric railroad, was simply a recog
nition of the rights of the South and South
west; and it was not a dilliciilt matter to
understand the animus of those members of
the convention who were hostile to the pro
j"ct. The most blattant ones enforced the
conviction that tlp-y were the tools and
claquers of the Gmild-llimtington ling, and
were present in the interest of the monstrous
Monopoly the ring has fastened upon the
country, and is striving to enlarge uml per
pituatu. Oi'R fj'eteiu of government is becoming
fry complex, and alarmingly expensive;
yet the Windmills of the Republican party
propose the establishment of new bureaus,
and, a a consequence, an increase in the
expenditures. There is no need, earthly or
celestial, for annual sessions of Congress,
lii-enn'ml sessions would serve a better ,iur
inne, and save the outlay of millions of dol
lars annually enough to maintain, in lux
urious idleness, all Nie capital-hating Kear
neys of the country. That the people are
governed too much, that our law liooks are
Is-coming too voluminous, is nif admitted
fact, and the only way to prevent the grind
ing out oi audi liuge grists, is to
nat start the mill so often. In the
event of threatening complication at home,
or with foreign power, extra tPHsiutiN could
le convened. Necessities of this kind
taight not occur, however, once Id a whole
decade of yeant. The three million of
people in Illinoia And that bi-enniaj sea.
iotw of their legislature tiwwor every need;
:id no guod reawn cm be urged why the
forty million of the United State would
jt be qually weU nerved by bi-eunlal
session of Congress. Tho matter is car
tainly worthy of the uttentionof the Forty
sixth congress. If, as is expected, it en
ter upon the work of reform, the suggea
turn will not, cannot 1 overlooked. The
great out-flow of money from the treasury
to meet the expenses of the government
must be lessened. Hence we tako it, that
the opportunity hero prefented to cut off
millions will not pass uuimproved.
AnoiT Ave years ago, an Iowa man
named John Ihitton, conceived the idea
that Jerusalem, but moro especially that
jMirtion of it near the site of the temple, was
suffering lor the presence of an American
saloon. He acted upon the idea, introduced
the cock-tails, gin-slings, mint-juleps, port
sangarees, sherry-cobblers and whiskey-toddies
he had been accustomed to prepare for
his Iowa customers, and the result was as
gratifying to him, as it was wonderful to
others. A few months ago he returned to
Iowa, a wealthy man, selling his property,
which cost him 800, for 3,00, ami bring
ing besides nearly $23,000 in actual cash.
If we were '-bad," whL'li we ain't, we'd
charge this result to the presence in Jcnisu
lem of so many American preachers.
If we could feel resentment toward the
miserable clay of our dead, we would, with
considerable heartiness, curse the stolen
hones of A. T. Stewart, docensed.' Thirty
years ago he became the owner of church
prosily in New York, tha' embraced
cemetery, pucweu witn Human remains.
Violating his promise not to disturb the
graves, he set men to work among them to
excavate the foundation for stablei and a
carriage house. The neighbors, shocked at
the sacrilege, gathered as ft mob to stop the
work. They were driven off by the police,
however, and the "merchant prince"' hus
tled the rattling skulls, and ribs, and verte
brae and other lsmes of his old friends and
neighlwrs into his t arts, and dumped them,
as tieons, into hast River, this lnliuman
conduct is recalled now, and few there are
who are not disposed to rcgnrd the disturb
ance of his own kmcs in the light of a just
Ik any " poor, but honest'' young man is
anxious to find out how he stands in the
community where he lives, let him try to
borrow a ten-dollar bill. It is a crucial
test of the estimation in which your so
called friends hold you. You will find, as
almost every ptsir man has learned before
you, that not more than one man in a hun
dred of your acquaintances, values your
friendship at ten dollars. You will learn
what professions ot friendship amount to;
and the more pressing and manifest your
needs, the greater the likelihood that you
will be refused the accommodation. If you
happen to be rich, however, you can scarce
ly meet an acquaintance who is not ready
to take you at your own estimation of your-
tell And, although von may be less
prompt in discharging your obligations
than the "poor, but honest young man," you
may ask a loan of any person at any time,
and it is with an alacrity that is cheerful
that his pocket-lxHik flies open to you.
Hence, although it is no crime to be poor,
it is "devilish inconvenient" at least, so
poor people have informed us.
An unconquerable desire upon the part
of the more depraved of the colored race, to
commit outrages upon white women,
seems to be a fixed part of their organisms.
In view of this, and the alarming frequency
of such outrages, our law-makers should try
the experiment of severer penalties. As
any community would be better off if per
manently relieved of persons upon whom
rests the damnim: stain of such infamous
rimes, the law should fix the punishment
at peiiitentiiuy for life. Such a penalty
might not serve as an absolute preventive
of the crime, but it would greatly lessen the
frequency ot its occurrence, as also'of the
summary measures on the pnr.t of the
friends of the victim of the outrage. Hut
we would not have the law to apply solely
to the black man. The word "colored"1 or
"negro" should not appear in it. It should
ileal with the white man and black man
alike, and none the lighter if the victim
should be a negro woman. In saying
this we mav irive mortal of-
fence to our "ingrained, rock-ribbed"
llourlmnic friends; but we can't permit
that consideration to silence us. If ex
isting laws are not effective in restricting
their "privileges" in that respect, then the
necessity for the proposed law become the
more apparent. If, on the other hand, the
proposed lnw would work no restriction of
"privilege," then they have no occasion for
either complaint or remonstrance.
Somk ill-grained female writing for the
New York Herald, seems to take it as a
personal affront that men don't grow old
gracefully. She krales them soundly for
fighting the battle of time, inch by Inch,
for dyeing their hair, and striving to
aniooth away their crow'a feet and wrinkles.
She declare that some of our old men ure
o cobbled up by art that a good hearty
shake would tend them flying all to pieces.
There is too much truth in all of this; but
there ii another picture the affronted writer
CAIRft BULLETIN: TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 1ST8.
should liavo presented. Sho forgot tin
Miss Havisham'a on the female side of tho
house, Wfl can scarcely think of anything
more revolting than tho sight of an old
woman aping the airs of girlhood, and try
ing to deface tho marks of years by means
of rouge, and powders and pastes, that
dash of ruin would dissipate in an instant
"Beauty spots," and "beau-catchers" among
wrinkles' Tho be-padded, fulse-calved
corsetted, he-feathered and be-di.zened
grandmother playing the role of the coy
and artless Juliet 1 The octogenarlun fop
is bad enough ; but the sextuplarian "belle"
is appalling. Well nnd truly it has been
Biiid that our second childhood Is vastly
more foolish than the first.
I.n a late issue of The Bulletin wc rull-
ed attention to the fact that "since Halliday
Brothers established their great works in
St. Johns, the Republican majority of Perry
county has run down from eight hundred
nothing." We stated that II.. & 11ms.
had not knowingly exercised political influ
ence in the county, and intended to convey
the impression, which must be apparent to
every careful observer, that great enter
prises the opening of mines us well as of
schools, of shops as well as of telegraph
lines contribute to the success of tho Dem-
tx:ratic party. The fact is that Capt. Halli
day never, by word or hint by influence
direc t or remote seeks to control his em
ployes. He docs not permit his controhng
employes to even mention any subject of
politics to miner or salt-maker, cooper or
mule driver. He allows every mun in his
employment to vote as he pleases. All his
miners, with a few exceptions, were, until
this year. Republicans; but for some rea
son satisfactory to themselves, they wander-
e after the fiat doc-trine of the Nutionals.
Of course, in good time, they will come
over to the Democracy; but not because the
II. Bros, influence them. Tiny will le led
into the light of correct politics by increas
ing intelligence, just as the Republicans of
Pojie, Johnson, Massac and Pnlaski will be
led into Democracy by an increased use of
soap, by the diffusion of hair combs, and
the upbuilding of railroads, telegraphs and
scluxil houses among those at present wring-
BUSINESS OR DEATH.
If there is one fact concerning the yellow
fever more clearly established than another,
it is the fact that it is not indigenous to
this country. It is not classable among
our native scourges, and such is the over
whelming testimony thut it is the creature
of a foreign clime, that all efforts to ascribe
its origin to local causes, no longer attract
the attention of scientific men.
It k-ing an accepted fact, then, that yel
low fever can never obtain s foot hold
among our people unless brought into the
country from abroad, the lessons of the past
few months have certainly taught us our
duty. We must establish a national quar
antine. Hygienic regulations of a sufficient
ly rigid nature to keep the scourge out of
the country, cannot be enforced. Neither
is it a demonstrated fact that any degree of
cleanliness, or the observance of even the
most exacting health laws, would prove a
certain burner to the epidemic's approach.
It is urged us a fatal objection to a na
tional quarantine that it will interfere with
commerce Interfere with commerce: It
is almost disgraceful to our humanity that
we are capable of interposing such an ob
jection. "Let the plague coine; let it claim
its victims by the thousands; let it devas
tate our cities; bring sorrow, and mourning
und desolation and death into all our
homes: Let it do this; but don't ixtkb
keue with commerce! Don't destroy our
chances to turn the nimble penny !" Sift
the objection to the dregs, and it amounts to
this, and nothing more. What commerce
was there in Jfew Orleans, in Memphis, in
Vicksbiirg. in Jackson and Grenada during
the prevalence of the yellow fever plague
in those cities? It was more effectually de
stroyed than it would have been had an un
yielding embargo been laid from the mouth
of the Columbia river to Nova Scotia.
There was no commerce there; and had
there been, there would have been no peo
ple there to maintain it. It partake of
the barbarous, and not of the humane
spirit of the nineteenth century.
Of our ability to maintain an effective
quarantine there can be no doubt. This
can be d.me without closing n single north
ern port. During tho war, with more thun
n million imacclimatcd men in the South,
there was not n single case of yellow fever,
although the scourge raged in Sun Domingo
with unaccustomed virulence. It was ex
(M'cted to come is ally of the South; but it
was completely fenced out, and that, too, by
a blockade that was said to exist more on
paper than in fuct.
Iet our Dr. Harvey Browns again step for
ward, and urge ujxm Congress, as they did
in 1872, the establishment of a national
quarantine. The lessons of the past season
have leen too fearful to admit of the use of
untried preventive. More than twenty
thousand people of the South were swept
away; and unless Congress interpose to
prevent, the experience of tint coning year
may be nure appalling still. Willi tho peo
ple of the lower Mississippi valley It Is a
question, not of coniincrce; but of life and
death; and as our government professes to
ho a piitcrnul one, Its first und most pressing
duty is to guard tho health nnd Uvea of it
NO UGLY WOMAN SHOULD APPLY.
Tue Bulletin has always, with fearless
ness if not with effect, advocated the cause
of women. Wo have always believed thut
;ho women, old and young, should be given
l chanco; and have not failed to urgo thut
tho discriminations against them in the
particular of compensation for services,
are wrong and often cruel. But there are
some "rights" that wo (pronounced wo
man's rights man as wo are) are not wil
ling to aucord to them. We are not willing
to accord to them the right (which too
many exercise) to "get old and ugly," don
short skirts, mud boots, spectacles
and cork-screw curls, and then,
to tho neglect ot homo and children, gad
aknit the country to prate and chatter fren
zied pleas in behalf of other people' homes
and children; und indulge in embittered
homilies on the tyranny of Man and the
slavery of poor Woman. It is a fact, too,
that has liot escaped general observation,
that the uglier and crankier the female, the
greater her fervor in picturing the wrongs
of her class, nnd the tyranny of the male
ogre, called man. We 6uy it in sorrow, that
Buch creatures damage, the cause whetever
they go, und should (whatever might be the
infliction uimiii the husband) be kept at
home. We repeat that the"causc" is injur
ed by such women; and as the intensity of
the anathemas they hurl upon "monster
man," and the degree of the harm they cre
ate, seem to lw rcguluted by the measure of
the orutrix's ugliness, the "Lecture Bureau"
should sec to it that homely lecturers are
promptly suppressed, and the verv homely
ones transttortcd. Had all the labor in the
women's rights lecture field been performed
by Anna Dickensons and Phoele Couzens,
the ballot would be in the hands of tho sex
to-day, and the ("ouzens and Diokinsoiis in
Congress. Few men can resist the persua
sions of a handsome woman; ami the num
ber who do not feel inclined to resent the
abuses of the vicious, ugly wnmen, are
equally scarce. Wherefore we feel confi
dent that a word to the wise, and so-forth
aud so-on, is sufficient.
Malawal Fkvkh. Malarial fevers, con
stipation, torpidity of the liver and kidneys,
general debility, nervousness and neuralgic
ailments yield readily to this great disease
conquerer, Hop Bitters. It repairs the rav
ages of disease by converting the food into
rich blood, and it gives new life and vigor
to the aged and infirm always. See "Prov
erbs" in other column.
TheBlckkve. It is a well established
fact, that Tabler's Buckeye Pile Ointment
will cure, if used according to directions,
the .Esculus Hippocastanum, or Horse
Chestnuts, commonly known as the Buck
eye, has been highly esteemed for many
yeurs, owing to the fact, that it possesses
virtu'.-a, lying in the bitter principle called
Esculin, which can be utilized for the cure of
Piles. If affected with that terrible dis
ease, use Buckeye Pile Ointment and be re
lieved. Barclay Brothers, agents, Cuiro, 111.
Thk Fat Men's Convention. We cau
see some pleasure, if no reason, in the con
vening of a baby show, but we confess we
could never see tho slightest cause, reason
able or otherwise, for a fat men s conven
tion, unless it be the fact that misery loves
company. Fur fifty or a hundred men.
whose several weights range from two hun
dred to three hundred pounds, to hold a
convention simply because of so much sur
plus avoirdupois, is absurd, to say the least.
It becomes doubly so when we reflect that
obesity is a disease. What would we think
of as many persons, emaciated by consump
tion, holding a convention to compare their
relative weights. There is but one ground
upon which we would advocate another fut
men's convention, and that is that they will
meet to discuss the merits of Allan's Anti
Fut, the only known remedy for obesity. It
is safe and reliable. Sold by druggists.
200 investment 11.113.23 profit.
R. S. Webb, of Philadelphia, Pa., write
August 10, 1878: "Messrs. Lawrence & Co. :
Yours containing remittance for (1,1 13.S3,
as profits on my 200 shares, is received.
Accept my thanks, as I am very well satis
fied. As you request, you may use this let
ter. I would recommend every one who
feels disposed to speculate to send for your
circular." The new way of operating in
stocks by the combination system enables
people with large or small capital to reap
similar benefits. By this excellent plan,
the orders of thousands of customers from
city and country are pooled into one im
mense sum and operated as a mighty indi
vidual account. Each member of the com
bination secure all tho advantages of the
largest capital united with experienced
skill. An investment of $10 pay 40, or 5
per cent, on tho stock during tho month ;
$100 make $700 profit or 7 per cent., and
so on a tho market moves. Messrs. Law
rence & Co.'s new circular explain every
thing. (Copyrighted aud gent free.) All
kinds of stock and bond wanted. New
government loan supplied on U-st terms.
Best references furnished. Lawrence A Co.,
bankers, 07 Exchange Place, New York
INSTANTLY ri-llevua ana permanently curt-athla
loallmoinu (lineman 111 all Ita tarrtnu utmei. It
poMvimea tlm Mmibintr anil huallua liroiiertlea or
J nania, urroa ami iiarKD in inoir Mneutlal form, Tree
rom every Huron cunlniuluatlou, and In IbU re
pect dllfern from every nlbor known remedy. In one
abort year It baa found lla way from the Atluutic to
tbu Puellli-coaat, and whereve r known baaliecohio
ine aiiiniiam rvnieuy mr lue Ireaiinnut of catarrh.
The proprietor" buve been waited upon by eul le
mon of national repiitiilloti w ho liavt been cured by
thin remedy, and who have, at cunl'leruMc i-ipeiino
aud poraouitl trouble, oreutlthuuood liowailirouih.
out tb tire-leu In which the y move. W hen yon bear
weaiinyKuniiemau iirinteiiiL'uiice nun reniieinriit
aay, "I owe my Hie to Snnford a Hadlcal I'urn," ou
may feel ansiired that It la an article of xreut value,
and worthy to lie claimed nutoujf the ataudaid medi
cal apeclflca oftheiluy.
IIIK benellt I derive from Hat daily use letome In
valuable. I1K.NKY WKLLH, of Wella, Karjio 4 Co,
JT baa cured me nfter twelve yearn in uninterrupt
liKU. V. HOUGHTON. Waltbam, Mana.
I FOLLOWED Ibe dln-rtlona totbe letter and am
nappy to atale I have bud a permanent cure.
D. W.CiHAV, M. 1)., Muncatlne, Iowa.
I Have recommended It In quite a number or my
Irlcmlii, ull of w hom have expri-Hmid to me their
liili emlniHte of lt value anil irood ellecl" with them
WM. HUUWN, I'lueHt. ht. Louia.
AKTEH unln two bullion I Had my self perma
nently cured. I have Incu recommended over
one hundred huttlce with the trrenlent ain-ccn.
WM. W. AIIMSTKONti.
IV.i llarrlnon Av., Hoxtou.
rE have old Hanphiim's Hadicai. Cnm for near
vv y oii.i year and nay Candidly that we never
old a lnillar preparation that cave each uulveril
eatUfactlou. We Iibvk let to leiirn of the ftrnt rom
plaint, H I). UALlnVIN, Wahliixtou, lud.
r"pilE curn effected In my cane hy Kanpoiio' Kaii
1. n Ai.O iiK wan no reiiinrkahtei that it neetneil to
tbonewho had nutlered without relief from any of
the usual reuieillea that It could tint bu true I
therefor miide atridavlt to It before Setb J Thulium.
Ei-i., .lu-lic e of the I'eaee. Ilo'tiui
OEOliliK V. UlNSMollE. IHWfM- Ho.ti.li.
Em h package of Sanford'a Iladli ill ( urvcon'aln
Dr. SanloriU Improved lnbiilliii: Tube, ami full
lirectioii for lt use In all ese. IMce due Dollar.
Korcalc by all w bolenale uml retnll dnittuint mill
dealer throughout Ibe I nited Mutcn mill ( nnadn.
WEEKS Sc I'oTTEH. td ui ial Agents aud Whole
nnle UnllrM. Honlon, Mars
Collin's Voltaic Plasters.
AN KLEl'Tl'O CJ AI.VAN K' IIATTKiIY COM
BINE!) WITH A HIGHLY MEDICATEIl
STIiENOTIIENIMi 1'I.ASTEH. KOK.M1NII THE
HEST I'l.ASTEIt KOI I'AINS AND ACHES IN
THE WOULD OK MEDICINE.
Oentlemen: I sent for one of Collin's Voltaic
Planter, and ft ban been of pruat bi-ueflt in reducing
a swelling hi my lefr nlde that two phvnlclrn pro
nounced Enlargement of tin- Spleen, aud one pro
nouueed it an Ovarian Tumor. L. A. HIs'1'eI:.
ClXTIIIANU. Ino., Man u -jai. 1S7T.
THEY ARK THE JIEST.
Oentlemeur-Eiiiioned you will find 1 -iV and I
wish you would nend me another dozen of vonr
Collin n Voltaic l'lter Bv the above vou'will
nee that I can do nomeihiux to help other' in noun
way even If I am out able to lie tin and around
Tin-re are a number who have tried your pl-ter
who had given out that all planters wi re good lor
nothing, aud now join with ine that thev are the
bent Ihev have ever tried. 1 have got along thin
winter better than I have before hi three vearn.
Wlnh I could have heard of vour plnnt'-m before.
Your. Ae . ' LwHETTA M. Cltiis.
BAM.n-mx m-a. X. Y., March gr. lsM.
Price '2 Ccitt.-i.
Be careful to call for Colllu'n Voltaic l'iater lent
you get n.inie uiirthbnn Imitation. SmiIi! bv all
Wholesale and Iteiail Druggint throughout the
Fulled Staten and! anadan. aud bv W LEK A I'O'f
TElt, Proprietors. Hontoii, Ma
J ACOB WALTKB,
Dealer in Fresh Mi 'at.
Ili'twei-n WrHliiiijUm nrul Com-inei-i-ial
Av,, adjoining IfHm,yH,
KEEI"vfor nalethe he.t Beef. Pork. Mutton. Veal,
l.a inn. !aanage, Ac, and la prepared lo nerve
families iu au acceptable mauncr.
MUTUAL AID SOrlK.TY.
A sniSTITLTK FOR LIFE IN'SI R
Mutual Aid Society
0riruiil.etl July Htli, 1(177, Under the Laws of
tlie State of Illinois. Copyrighted July
9, 1 87 T. utiiler Act ol'Conurens.
WILLIAM HTKATTOX, I'iik-idcst.
Mint. P. A. TAYI.Kli. VlIK I'HKnllir.NT.
J. A. (iOI.DSTI N E. - TllKAnl-HKK.
lilt. J.J. (JOUl)ON. Mkd. Aovinoit.
1 HUMAN LEW!, - iiciir.TAitr.
IKI.Mtl) OK MANAOEUS:
J. ,1. flOIIDON. Phvnlclan Cairo, Ills.
Sim. 1. A. TAYLOR. Superintendent of
KchiolH, Alexander County " "
Mm. E. C. FOKD. Variety Bracket Store, '
.1. A. (iOLI)sTlNK, or Ooldntine A Ho-neuwiitt-r,
Wholesale and Ketull Dealer
lu Staple end Fanev Dry (ioodn " "
N. II. TIIISTI.KWOOD. of Hlnkle A
TblHtlewood, Commlenlon Merchuntn,
Cotton unit Tobacco Faclorn " "
H. I). A Y E US, of Ayern A Co,, Cummin
nlou Merchant " "
THOMAS LEWIS, Innuraucv Manager
and Attorney t Law " "
WM. STKATTON.of Hlratton A Bird,
Whnlenale (Irocers " "
(1EO. M. AI.DKN, Commlsnlou Mer
chant, 78 Ohio Levee " "
JAS. H. KEAKDEN, Agent MWninnlppI
Vallev Transportation Company "
IIAKItfrtON UOUPT, Watchmaker and
Jeweler " "
( HAS. It. STUART, Wholenaleand Re
tall Dry Goods and Notloun '
K II W A III) A. Bl'DEH, Manufacturing
Jeweler and Wholenale Dealer lu
Watcbmakern' Tools and Materials.... " "
EDWIN K. KUN'EW, Propriotor Ht.
Charles Hotel -
1IAZEN LE1UHTON, Commlaalon Mer
chant " "
Dr. EDWARD K. ROK. U. 8. Marahal
Southern Dlntrict Illiuot Springfield, Ills.
Mrs. H. A. AYEHS Villa Ridge, '
Dr. K. S. BRIO II AM, Phyntctnu..Indianapotli, lad
JAS. M. liKLATT, Real KnUte
Agent .Keokuk, Iowa,
Rev. DAVID C. WELLS, Meth .dl.t
Mlulater tiraud Junction, Tetin.
i, U UUUVY. Merchant Mtridao, JtW.
J AlU'EU'S "MAGAZINE.
kotk (nor Tin minn.
.if.'r'M!rif Mm''i0 Hi" American magazine
allku lu literature und srt-lloatuu Traveller.
The tnont popular monthly lu the world. 5. Y
It la an excellent companion for the young, adu-
i , l"h'. "",'"r"; ""'"i for decllulug age
Luulnvillv Courlur Jouriial.
Xo other monthly In the world cn abnw no brll
liant a lint of coiitrlbutoin; nor ilnen anyfuriiinh Ita
reader" with an great a variety and no niuierlor a
quality of llteraturu.-Wali blnau, Uimtou.
1 he volume-or llm Magalue begin with the num
liern for Juuu and December of each year. When
Uotinielanpeclrted.lt will be tinileratood that tho
auimcrlberwlnuea to begin with the current number.
HAIIPKH S MAUAJMNK, One Tear.
HAKPEICS WEEKLY, ' ' ,
HARPER S BAZAR, .
The Threo publications, one year....,
Any Two. one yeur
... 4 U)
.. 4 HI
... 7 00
Six nllbnrrlptMilia, one )er ) CO
Termn for large cluba furnished on application.
Postage free loallnubncrlbcmln the United Htatm
A coinplet. net of II wtl'Klt'a Ma'iasiir. now com.
prUIng j; voluinea In neat cloth hluiling. will h
nent by exprenn, freight at expciine of puri haner.tr
$i V.1 per volume. Single voliimen. hj mall, pot
paid, $i ui. Cloth rase, for binding, 3 ceiitn. l r
Remittancea nhould be madu bv pot office uiouey
order or drntt to avoid chance of Ion.
Newnpapern are not to cope thla advertlnemejit
without the exprena order of Harper A Brother,
Addrunn HARI'EII A BIKTH KRS, New York
I I.I.I.'S tiiati-:i.
soTue or Tits runs
TO' Weekly r-in linn at the bead of llluntrm-,1 r
pern In II. flu,, literary ipialiiy Ibe bi anty of tin tv; a
aud wooili ut. Spriuilelil Republican .
Its pictorial attractions ar mipi-rb. and cmbrt.:
rverv varli-n of aubjei t and of arlinlc trealmeiil.
Zlou'n Herald. !ontol.
The Weekly Ua txl-:it ageticv for tlm din.imini
lion of rerrei't political prim-ipliHi. and a powcrfnl
opponent of nb.inin. f r:iiials. and fl(. pretirn-,-4.
Eteuinj Expr-sn. Rochester.
The volume of the Weekly la-gin with the fi-.l
number lor Jntiuirv of em h jenr. When no tlm,- :
meiitinueU, Il will UMili-rvioo, thut tb null, nl" i
winhea In rom inline with the UUUiber licit afl-ir
the receipt o! bin order.
HARPER'S M Ati A .INK. Oue Year $1 )
11 Mll'El: S WEEKLY, - " . 4 Ml
HARPER'S BAZAR. - 4 ud
The Three publii atloin. oue year 10 on
Any Too, one year ; U)
Sit nubsi-ilptiolin, one year ! IU
Termn for large clubnnent on application.
Pontage free to ail tubncrlbera in the Uulteil Siol a
or Canada. V
Tin- Aunnal volume of lUni-cn n WufKIV. a
neat cloth binding, w ill be neut bv exorenn, free of
expeunv i provided the freight doen tint xceed vi.i
dollar fier volume), for 17 on each. A complete set.
comprmlng twentv two voliinu n, nent on rw-elpl of
rh at the rate of ." per volume, freight ai ex
peiine in pun nam-r.
Cloth i a-n for eaeh volume, nuitahle for bludin:.
w ill be nent by mail, po-tpald. ou receipt of 1 it)
Ileiiiitlnnien nhould lie made Vr ponl office inooer
order or rtrnft. to avoid rhance of Ions.
Newniaem are not In copv thin advertineru'ut
without the exprenn order of lUrper A Brother
Adilrcn. HARPER A IlltoTIIERS. NeW York.
AllI'EU S I5AZAII.
MoTicas or Tin ritr.sa.
To d-e according to Harper's llaarwlll be tl.e
i,'i it in ,i i luii of the wuiueu ol America, Bm
Im, Traiim ript.
A- i fjithfal chronlele of fashion, and a newM
p, r ot domestic nnrlal character, It ranks without a
rnji.i lirooklyu Eagle.
Th'a paper ban acquln d t wide popularity for tin
fir-. ide enjoyment It affords, and nan bvrouie an -tsbll-lied
authority with ladies. X. Y. Kvetiiuj
The Volume' of the It.n:r beglu with the flr!
numlx-r for Janunrv of each year. When no lluis
Is mentioned, It will be understood that the sub.
ncrllu-r ui-hen to commeuce with the uitmber Ucil
after thu receipt of bis order.
IIARI'Kll'S MAOAZINE, One Year $t on
HARPER'S WEEKLY, " ' 4 0U
HARPER S BAZAR. " " 4 fx)
The Three publications, one year 10 ui
Any Two, one year. - T ii
Six subscriptions, one year -JO I"
Terms for largeclubn furnished onuppllcatlon.
Postage free to all subscriber In the United StaU-i
Tk .. ..... ..si nf Il.tlwt.' ttlVktl til Iteftt
I in- niiu.ini ,1.(1.11,,- ,.i .,..-...... ... -
cloth binding, will he sent hy exprenn, free of ex
pense (provided the freight doea not exceed one
dollar per voluinel, for $7 (IU each. A complete set
comprising eleven volumes, nent on receipt of canh
at tue rate oi f.) i per ruiiiuie, irvigui nv eiru--
Cloth enses foresrb volume, nnitnble for binding,
will he vent bv mail. Oontuuld, ou receipt of SI eilih.
Remittances should be mode by pont olllce money
order or draft, lo avoid chance of loss.
Newnpapern are not to copy this advertisement
without the express order of Harper A Brother!.
Address HARPER A BROTHERS. New York.
LTNIVERSITY OK VIR'IINIA.-Sesnion be
; glus on the First of October, and continues nine
months. The liintllutloii Is orgniil.ed on the elec
tive nv-tcm. giving the student free choice of "tad
en. w'ith full courses in the Srhools of the Acade
mic Deparlmeut and In the Schools of Law.
Medicine. Engineering and Agrlculliire. 1-or eat
iilogue applv to the Surcetury of thu faculty, P. O
University of Virginia.
JAMES F. HARRISON. M.D.,
Chairman of the Facnll;.
ILLUSTRATED SCIENTIFIC SEWS.
The new volume begins Jauttary 1st, K7!I, H pages
Sfi colutnna. fiill or llluntratlona of New Improved
Macbluery, Tools, implements, Patents, Appara
tus and Processes, with valuable Work Shop Hints
aud Family Receipts Plain, popular and readable
articles from the heat writers ou Science and In
dustrial Arts. Also Llstof Allowed Patents, wits,
the name and address of each Inventor, a new feat
ure lo begin January 1st, of especial value to In
ventom and l'ateuteen, not found lu any other
The Uu'si'hatud SotiKTiw Nsw-a has large cir
culation. One volume innkea about pages,
printed on flue paper for only One Hollar year,
less In clubs. Specimens supplied. Subscriptions
entered now till end ot year lsTv. Addrenn,
8. U. WALKS SON, Publishers,
10 Spruce St., New York.