Newspaper Page Text
NOTIONS, BOOTS AND SHOES,
HATH AND KTC-'
. . , i . Mr stok of Hoots and
rnRVEKSIXTHT AND COM.MKH.
CIA I-A i
CO A I-
CAIRO CITY COAL
1, prepared to 'f " villi the beet
PITTSBURG AM) ILLINOIS
RDERS lf l Halliday Bros, office, TO OHIO
LKVKK. of a the Con Tint Mow the hi.
Charles Hotel, will well prompt attention.
THK TUU " nun I ain will nnngcoai aiong
aide Humeri t dj hour.
WeDSESDATMORXTSO, JULY 26,1871.
JOHN II. OBERLY, Eeiroa aid Ptiuihu.
Tcaxj or the Dull BruiTix!
Oct week, by carrier .. -
Use year by earner. In adiance .- .10 W
Out month by mil, 7J
Three rooclha .,......2 23
F.li month), 4 25
One year, 6 M
7 ofttial pnptr o Alaamlef ntntv n.l of thi tity e
Gam ; O only norrun dailv tn'SwIAmi Uinou ;
a vtiU-anU joa.inl ; mill, but feirtMi; out
iAm on all n,j. 0 tittrttt to tKt jMt ;
uxtk a larrt arvl Inertun! arntUVn. tht hull.
tin Sfthafi Ikt jtatrotvtjt til iif'UijMt rtiUrt not
tmtrpruiiyj &uisrH hoi.
THE DOLLAR WEEKLY BULLETIN.
John II. Oberly Co. nT reduced the ml
cription pnee of th Weekly Cairo llulletin to
One jyMar ptr annum, makloj" It th cheapest j.n
perpubllihed In Southern Illinois.
For Pretidtnt, 8V2,
JAMES K. DOOLITTLE,
Subject to the deexnon of the national Jem.
Th New York World on Henator Doolltll-.
"Hit record it to eontittent and untar
nished that it tnay le UUned to a utraiyht
lint draxen aerott a puzzle a clear beam,
untxeerred by the fluctuating atmosphere
vf American politici, through the patt
Fnma tftuk ly Stiular DooliltU, idittrti at Do-
"Ul ui ut tj the people of the Houtfc m OunilJue
iiroho! to uo tj the Uiilami flr they tnul re
11 lied iguntt Bone nl h4 en put downbr
thearioiei ot thit power. When the outallon
aroieinthe teiuUi 'What IhkU U done with
Lit.uin and the people of LiMuml' there were
..iue eten theie who thouteJ: "ConfiVate their
Pii-pertjr; mike inem slate.." There was, how
1 r, none ihm day who would hare mad thern
tl.lt loll,lrgwult-j. llut Camlllu, whine
M'tch of a ainele line hai made hla name im
mortal, md: -'bcnalori, let ui make thern fellow-i-
titent, and thai add to the power and xlory ol
It irne!" Let at, now that they hare laid down the
rim of their rebellion and hare renewed their
licence to the union and the flitf, make the
.-i.uthtrn people onr fellowmiuien, kDd tbm
a HW the power and Klorr of the nation."
The Jrith Peopk, a foolish paper
published in New-York, demands that
Governor Hoffman be indicted for mur
der Could insanity go to more extrav
The Prople'i Fnmd, published at
-Marion, Williamson county, swings to
Hit brceie the name of Pendleton for
presideut, and W. B. Anderson for con
gress from the state at large.
" Ho.v. Georok It. WKNDLi.va," Bays
the Quiucy Herald, "a young and tal
' e,lte(J democrat, is brought forward for
the democratic nomination for con
' grew from the state at lar will. ,U.
' c'ded -nd'eations of strength in various
whom 01 the state. II. K. (SenlM.
' "J 'Sjiringfiihi, ucmt to he a favorite
,Ci,h lf,e Preu, and it ahemh, nnmi.
' 'Uy a score of democratic papers.
"on. B.U. Morrison.of Monroe, and
. uomM r""-w, of Stevenson, have a
ut oi friends who will insist upon
leir reswetive elim. . :.. v....
m uw ol tht. gentlemen manifest a
' a dispositiunto
1 cnmAt U a
promise between democracy 1 r
Pali., i . uocrMJ and radi
praisesaro also sounded.
.Tna..t. M-iiii - - r"-iufs UOn
. ;, 7c. ::: mv cad
... .... vUnHr!ia uom tlie slate at u....
Mr. Mcdill is an able mtn, a re
publican whoi-o nolitica Urn (.,-.. in
Inrtui ttnir af uI.aa. it .
,.uv w . ..cu uu wunout triiuble. Ho
U,BU' " r-;,0"er, particularly devot
w l" nv":uco phonetics, and an
parently dutcrmiucd to simplify the
j,nKiu s.Kuage m tue ,l10rtcst j.
bla snaco of time. II.. , '
1 . . . i "'w, verv
llaf nn.l .l,ln' ,.,,1,. ' . ' "'J
, . necues. II
dnn't ilrinlr alllinr i
-.-I ) aus never
curses wuen tie is not very angry
On the tariff be in as touch a protection
1st as Iloraco flrcoloy. In short, lie is
just tlic man for concrcs when n bet
tcr man camint lin nrnnnreJ. In otlior
word?, ho won't do.
Gen.Siiehman has declared for tho
ro-olcction of Ucn. Grant to tho presi
"U'hv not ?' ho asks ; Grant
tho rorc. now he lias become
acquainted with (he duties acquaint'
oil with thousands of public men. Ex-
' fiuriiMiCL' and acquaintance is the stock
ii trade of a good president. It tnis
is jjo"tl l'gic, it will be more forcible
when ajqiliud to Grant in 1870 thnu in
1 87U It'acquaintance with the 'Topes"
of tho presidential officc.nnd with public
men is a good reason why Grant aboard
be re-elected in 1872' it wilt be a strong
er reason for his re-election in 1876)
18S0, 1884, etc., during life, since, it is
to be presumed, the longer Bo acts as
president tho more familiar he will be
come with the "ropes" and the more
extensive will be his acquintance with
public men. Sherman, who is a good
soldier, but a truckling man who has
little respect for popular liberty must
get a better reason than lie has given
yet to convince tho people that Gran
should be re-elected.
The Catholic press is not as wise in
its day and generation as the Catholic
clergy. The latter very properly, and
in severe terms, have condemned the
New-York rioters, and expressed their
recognition of the right of Orangemen,
as well as of Hibernians or any other
society, to parade in the public streets
of any city but the Catholio weeklies
have taken tho opposite side of the
question and are denouncing Governor
Hoffman in the most outrageous terms.
Two of them, the issue after the riot,
wcro dressed in mourning for their sub
scribers "who were murdered by Gov.
Hoffman." Others had articles bead
ed "Hoffman's massacre," "Our Or
1 ange Governor," etc. Others called bim
"that Dutchman, Hoffman," and added:
" If his party now were mad enough to
1 put him in nomination for the presi-
dency, he would not get one Irish
1 Catholic vote not one. Out upon the
' trrofr.li I" Tn tlita nnrparrftntia prv
against Gov. Hoffman, the radical press
all join, but denounce him because he
was too careful of tho lives of the riot
ers as one of them expresses it, "did
' not kill more of the lawless slaves of
1 the infallible Pope." The manifest in
justice of tbeso attacks must bo appar
ent to all unprejudiced men. They
have their well-spring in anger and
political malice. Gov. Hoffman did no
more nor lcssl than his duty. If he
had done less, ho would have merited
the condemnation of every true Amer
K publish elsewhere a number of
articles from our exchanges comments
on our suggestion that Hon. James R.
ought to receive the
nomination for the
The .State Iteghter
the policy of nam-
!ng any man
in connection with the
ho presidency, and as
Berts that "even tho view that names
'are suggested for tho purpose of bring
ing the probable candidates before the
' people for discussion is questionable."
We cannot believe the liegitttr' ob
jection wise. Hilenco on the part of
the press and people is what the poli
ticians of both parlies most desire.
When the people arc silent, they know
there is uo danger threatening their
schemes, and, when they are not an
noyed by the prying eyes or question
ing tongue of the public, they can deal
from the bottom of the political deck,
and, holding all tho high trumps, win
the game against all comers. Let u
have no discussion of the possible cati
idates of the democratic party, and
what will bo tho result iu the national
convention next year? One of the
three or four men now very prominent
before tho party kept prominent by
their partisans will be nominated and
defeated. The old story of disaster
will bo told again, and those who coun
soled the policy which led to it will
have leisure to repent their foolishness,
and uet readv to make
asses of themselves aeain
in 187C. Silence in regard to the caadi
date will not do. While we hold to this
position, we do also maintain that no
matter bow strong discussion may make
any man in any state, bis partisans
should not procure tho state convention
to instruct for him. Instructed dele
gates are not to be tolerated any longer.
xuey nave no volition. Thoy may be
convince! that the r iniitnir.tinna
..ntr-a,. v.,,.! -" -'"Mississippi, parU of Tenn.sseo' and th
unwise, but they aro bound, hand and c.rr.ilni.P ' All tbl. ceased after the elec
loot, 'lliey are as block nf wnn' t.
. r.:...i. . .i . y. '
,Cuus o, mo mnercnt candidates
I meet in convention uninBtructed, aud
W mattn, deliberation aller discuss-
, - ui uic canuiuaies calmly,
"" wl'-cb, in tho opinion of
ih convention, will
"" """"Ken man u.r,..
nucit a uiscui
hsion a .1!. - .... .
which 0 i...,,-. . uio
lUUlUUIL'UH fttul ,-a f
un 1 . .. - -MlWi
tllintr U) L'aln linil nnll,U '
a n - - wb-vb uueuiuL' iiiun
Ii th .n.i ""'"B" was norn n 17'J'J, and
which !ti 0fifeve" metet ork'
vZX .'Th? 1'apacy and tha Temnor.l
W Dr. Dollln
u"r' UM translated into Kniitai..
THE CAIRO DAILY BULLETIN, WEDNESDAY JULY 26, 1871.
Joaquin -Miller, tbo now California
pool, bas vindicated Amorlcan Indoptn
danco by appearing at ft largo party In
London, In n flannel shirt and trowsors
tuckod In Mi boot in approved western
Chicago lias had a sensation In tho
slinpeofa baby ciuo similar to that dcs
crlbcd In Charles Iteado's story of "A
Terrible Temptation." The wife who pro
tended to have a baby, but didn't, has
been upon the stage, and her husband Ii a
member of a negro minstrel band.
"Wajhlngton rumori have It that the
batchelor lecrotary 0r the navy, Itobtion
Is soon to put hi wedding robea on, and
oipouie the handtomo and accomplllbod
widow of a navy officer. Tha lady U des
cribed "ai largo and fair, with rrar hlr
which con t ruts beautifully with bar
u , n j
youthful and rosy faco." and Is said to
have a ready wit that spare neltner friend
age, nor sex, except the secretary of the
"William Drown, alias Houlton, a no
torious dealer In counterfeit money, has
lately been arrested In Cincinnati l.v
Now York detective. Ills education was
mainly directed by his mother, a lady
whose operations in the "queer" have lone
been the envy of dealers in that commo
dity, throughout tho United States. Brown,
pere, is in the fifth year of a term of ten in
the Trenton state prison, and Mrs. Brown
hrs spent one year in tho Albany peniten
tiary. "Wendell Phillips has discovered that
tho general press of this country needs re
forming, and is out in a terrible pbilllplc
against its akusos. He says everybody
except the very few helpless poor, poisons
himself every day with a newspaper. Ho
says Now-York is a vilo city, Its private
life corrupt, its exchange a den of thieves,
and its government a foul conspiracy,
made so by the accepted theory of journal
Ism in that city. Having laid bare the
wound, he should suggest the antidote, but
Tho Kansas City Journal contains the
obituary of a man who had reached a
"green old age," somewhere in the neigh-
borhood of one hnndred and thirty four
years. He was a Canadian Frenchman by
birth, and averred that he was working on
a pelce of land near Quebec when Wolfe
was killed on tha bights ef Abraham,
Sept. 14, 1760. "Another event" says tho
Journal "which he lomtmbaitd wU, and
1 which he always seemed to look upon as
a good joke, was that during the oocupa-
Hon of New Orleans by Gen. Jackson
'181410, he had been refused enlistment
' because he was too old. The old man of-
' ten told this with great gloe. He must
1 then havo been about 80 years old." He
went from Canada to whoro Pittsburg now
is, from there down tho Ohio in keel boats
and was in Now Orlean in 1814. Thirty
yeart ago he went to Kansas and died
there on tho 10th inst.
MISSOURI AND (JU.VTZ BROWS.
OHO AN or THE OHIO ItEI'UIIMCANS
ON THE SITUATION.
(From the Cincinnati Commercial)
Missouri Is lost to tho Administration.
If General Grant should be renominated,
the electoral vote of that State would bo so
cured to the oppositLn, provided the
Dcmociacv aJct a liberal platform, and
put upon It a candldato for whom Conser
vative Bepublicans canvote. The intor
viow between Governor Urowo, who re
ceived a majority of twenty thousand in
snito of Administration influences, shows
that tho rupturo between Grant and the
Liberal Republicans of Missouri, is liko
tho Fenton-Conkling quarrel in New
York, radical and complete Govern
or iirown declares with great emphasis
that he will not support Grant. Ho makat
no concealment of it. He thinks the
Administration a failure, and Grant's
nepotism a national disgrace.
Wuetbor mown has cone comclelelT
over to the Democracy, or is conditionally
with them or not. makes small atnorence.
11a substantially controls tbo vote or Mis
souri, and will throw it for the Demo
cratic candidate, snouiu mat party nave
the wisdom to nominate a candidate
with such a war record as Hendricks, and
such a financial one as Seymour.
If Urnnt. with all me preBiiee oi a
successful General, and the influence of a
new administration, having large patron
ago to bestow, could nut hold Missouri a
gainst a party nowly organized as was
the Liberal party in Missouri, at tho time
Grs.tr. Iirown mado a successful raid upon
the Kadicith. what can he expect to do
nxt ver. when the "last sands" of his Ad
ministration are nearly run out, and thero
irnnn inolll to distributo?
The position ol senator ocnurz is no
... . . . . rt i f
doubt substantially that of Gov. Brown.
It was Scburz who, in too uuicago con
vention, introduced tho resolution looking
to the cardon of all past political offenses,
as sooti as it couldjbo done with safety to
the common weal, us ueiievea mo iimo
for an effort to heal old wonds and bring
Lout a reconciliation bad come in ills
ir.nrl It was tioon this point as well
the tariff that issue was taken with the Ad
ministration. More accurately, tho Ad
trilrilttratlon took issue with the libera
Republicans of Missouri, and in the end
avaa bad i v beaten.
The result has shown me wisuom ui
Scburz's policy. No btate in the Union
is more tranquil to-day than Missouri.
Tt la nnt infMUul hr kuklux marauders
there Is political freedom ; the old hatreds
and animosities are dying out, ana peo
ple diflering widely in political views
livo together In reasonable narmony
Contrast with'the peaceful and prosperous
condition or .Missouri any ono.oi me iv
-. . - .. . . . . i - .
ton States, and the dineranco is manliest
Prior to tha election oi uriu Drown,
and while the State wasundsr Radical rule.
there was contention, brawlintr. murders
and assassinations, and precisely the class
of nutravei oi whlcn wo near so roucn in
I tion of Gov. Brown as liy magic, and now
I Missouri, so far as safety to life and pro-
Bftvls concerned, is a desirable a Statb to
DQTIV II WVIIWCI IIWV., m u.
Ilveln as Ohio or Illinois.
ed there or
cast their votosfor the head
Administration which i has, with th
concurrence of Congress, kept alive a pol
icy that rcauires for Its enectivencss tn
tifcam of bavonets and tho ricors of mar
Hal law. While it is not impossible that
tho Republicans may carry the Htato upon
a liberal platform, r.nd with a candidate
like Greeley, it as moro than morally car-
lain mat it can not be none ir urant is re
nominated. ISr 1'rlnce I'lerro llanantirte. i.vi the
I rant Jounai, is in l'srls, and hat been
. : 1 j
uruny in tne uoia ao jsouiogne, leaning
on tue arm or a roan-servant, in appear
ance ho has gtowa ten years older.
THE GOOD, BAD AND INDIFFER
ENT. A ATROHO TKAM.
From the Milwaukee (Wis) News.
Tho Cairo Uullktix says " Tho Con
necticut democracy are handling Doolittle
and English preparatory to entering them
In the next national democratic conven
tion." The Connecticut democracy are
putting forward a strong team.
(From the Saline Coaaly Regular.
The Cairo Bullktik is out for Hon.
J. R. Doolittle, of Wisconsin, for the demo
cratic candldato for President. This If
upon the supposition that a conservative
Republican should be put at the head of
our national ticket, but even supposing
that to bo desirable, we must differ with
the Bullkxi.v as to Its choice of a man.
We fail to see why wo should go out of
our own state when wa havo In it such a
man as Judge David Davis, of tho Su-
Bremo Court. But our Candidate now is
on. S. S. Marshall.
"NONE LESS OBJECTIONABLE."
From th8hawnee!own (ill,) Mercery Itadtcal.
Tho Cairo Bulletin nominates ex-Senator
Doolittle as tho democratic candidate
for tho presidency in 18T2. Among all tho
names mentioned: on that side of the house
in connection with tho presidency, there
Is, perhaps, none lers objoctlona"ble than
Doolittle. It is true he wandered from
the fold of republicanism, but he has
enough of tho old leaven remaining to
prevent him from handling the govern
ment over to the red-handed enemy were
ho so fortunato as to be elected. But thore
is no danger of this "departure."
From theQulncy (III.) Uerald,
The Cairo Bulletin considers ex-Senator
Doolittle "the man for tho hour,"
which is made moro clear by a column
editorial pronouncing him tho only stand
ard-bearer to whom the democracy snouia
entrust its colors in 1872. Wo havo
claimed all along that we have a prodi
gious amount of good presidential timber
on hand and Senator Doolittle is a piece
from which a president could be made,
who would honor the office and the con
stituency that placas him there.
" X rCRK-MINDXD, UIOHTONKD STATES
MAN." From tha Carrol (UL) Courier.
The Cairo Daily Bulletiw places the
above at tne bead or its columns as a
standing announcement of its preference
as to Presidential candidates for 1872.
This is a wise selection. Judge Doo
little is a pure minded, high toned states,
man, and ono who will be readily accepted
by the mass. Ills record is without
spot r blemish. He has already been
found laboring in the interest of his
country regardless of party. He has at
times sacrificed his poll'ical and pecuniary
Interests for the sake of principle. With
this kind of a man as our standard bearer
in 1872, tbo victory will be easy.
A WISE SELECTION.
From the Mound City (III.) Journal. 1
The Cairo Df'ly Bulletin raises the
above at the head ot its columns as a stand
ing announcement of its prcfence as to
This selection is wise. A mere pure
minded and sagacious statesman than Hon.
James It. Dooiittlo docs not exist within
the borders of tho United States. His re
cord is clear. Ho has always supported
the interests of his country in preference
to those of party. Ho has even sacrificed
himself at times his political and pecu
niary interests in upholding principle.
Such is the man wo want in tbeso degen
erate times at the head of our government.
Tho country should be brought out of tho
sad condition of demoralization into which
it has fallen sinco tho death of President
Lincoln, and this can be done in no other
way better than by electing ex-Senator
Dooiittlo. He is a statesman of experi
ence. unsurpassed abilitt.
(From the Bhtwncetown (III.) rjatelte.
Last week we published an article from
tho New York Herald supporting Chase
and Hancock for the Presidency and Vice
Presidency. This week we publish an
able article from the Cairo Bulletin strong
ly favoring the nomination of Hon. James
K. Dooiittlo, or Illinois, by tne Democrat
ic National Convention. It is useless to
even mention the name of Salmon P. Chas.
He is not the man. We believe that he Is
in full sympathy with the democratic par
ty and will labor lor its success in ez,
but ho is too old. uancocic is a irue uera
ocrat and if a military man is to be select-
ted he will bo and should do tne man.
Uut it is our opinion that the Democratic
Convention will select a Wostern man.
a roan of progressive ideas, and possessing
rare quuiitics of truo statesmanship.
Judgo Doolittle is a man oi ability, oiun
surpassed ability among the statesman
Uo is a man or true nrmncss ana an un
compromising domocrat. If tho nominee
of the nartv. we shall enter tho ranks firm'
iv bcnovine mat n.o oiu democratic ban
ner will deriantly wavo over the already
tottering ramparts oi radicalism
HOME MAN OF ANTECEDENTS SIMILAR.
IFrom the Mount Carrnel (111.) Democrrt,
We republish to-day an article from
tbo Cairo Butletin, nominating ex-Sna
tor Doolittle, of Wisconsin, as tbo Demo
cratic candidate for tho Presidency,
While we are not prepared to say that he
would bo the host selection that could bo
made, it seems most obvious that some
man of antecedents similar in some re
snects to bis should be chosen. The
principles of tho Vallandlgham resolu
tions the principles enunciated by Sena
tor Hendricks, of Indiana, in his New
Orleans speech, and so ably enforced by
Hon. W. S. Groesbeck will unquestion
bly be embodied in the platform of the
next .Democratic National Convention
To be successful, we must have a candidate
earnestly consistent with those principles
We must have no double-dealing on the
subject. Wo must leave no room to
presume or to fear equivocation. The
folly of placing a war candidate (Gen
MeClellan) on a peace platform of clac
ine a candidate in favor of paying bonds
in gold (Seymour) upon a Greenback
platform it wero most suicidal to
triplicate by running a "Bourbon
candidate on New Departure principles.
"HAS MO CANDIDATE."
I Prom the Illinois Slat Register.
Elswbere is printed an article from the
Cairo (III.) iiULLETiN, on tno presidential
question of 1872. This article contains
many points that will receivo the hearty
annroval of democrats and persons who
beliovo a change in the administration of
the affairs of tbo federal government noc
ossary, and demanded for tho pcrpotuity of
tree institutions, unu umy uas tno objec
tlon of namlnc a candidate as the man
The licgitter't position on this point has
been repeatedly stated, aim wo beliovo it
Is tho position of the democracy of Illin-
ois. It is too soon in tho fight to name
any man, and thus by putting up games
at an early day forcing his nomination
when tho convention is ncid. It is not
the time to stake off the ground and form
alliances which will nave to stew lor
year or more , besides it is establishing
mark at which radicals may direct a flro
that Is now turned on their own ranks
Further, it moro or less developea plans
i emu m couno 10 oo pursued, thai snouia ai
ways be uuknown to our opponents if pos
slble. Again, the democracy of tho sum
mor of 1871 do not know who tho demo
cracy of 1872 may desire as their prosldasi
tlal standard boarcr. Even tho viow that
it Is for the purpose of bringing the proba
blo candidates before the people, for dit.
cusslon, Is questionable, as tno less sid tho
better, for it Is too often tho ease that the
claims of aspirants aro discussed with
moro partisanship and warmth than wis
dom. At this timo tho democratic people
have no candidate for president, and
neither need nor rcqulro one, and should
not allow themselves to be porsuaded by
ambitious politicians to make a choice
which they would probably regret andde
sire to change before the national conven
Tha JtepUter has no candidate, and don't
propose to have until the proper tlsae, and
and then we shall be for a democratic
maa, witb whom tne party cast go la and
win. That tha people
support, to a
triumphant success, a prosper candldato.
wa have not the slightest doubt, and tho
right man will bo selected if tha people do
not permit politicians to stake off the
ground in advance.
A BAILOR 8 LOTS.
He had been a whaler for twenty Tears.
and when he gave up the sea and settled
down upon his earnings, alt his friends
said they hoped that josnua weeks would
marry some nice woman and enjoy the
comforts of a happy homo. He h'roself
seemed to think it would bo a nice thing
to do, and he made an effort In that direc
tion. But they all said that tho reason
why ho did not win the heart and hand of
the widow Burrltt was this: It seems
that Mr. Weeks usod to go around there
courting and so on, ia the evenings, and
while this widow sat patching tbo trows
ersofherten. and waiting for manifesta.
tions of Weeks' love, old Weeks would
sit over on the settee, and got sleepier and
sleepier and quieter ana quieter every
minute. And evory now and thon he
would nod into tho lands of dreams, and
got to wandering on and imagining him
self on a whaling voyage. And just as
likely as not, ho would wake up suddenly
all bowildered, and would seize his cane
and jab it into the widow before he could
collect his senses sufficiently to realize
that It was not a harpoon and sho a whale.
They dosay that Mrs. Burrltt indulged
these eccentricities for time with the
firm conviction that she would recon
struct that whaler when she married him.
But this was never to be; for ono evening
Mr. Weeks sat dozing on that settee with
a kind of dim, dreamy consciousness of
things, in which tho room and the settee
were confused and mixed with the raging
main and the whaling boat. The widow
had a cold in her head, and she was just
in the act of making a vigorous use of her
handkerchief when the dream of Weeks
reached a crisis, and he yelled out. " The
r r e she blows I" and he heaved his hor-
Eoon at her with such force that he broke
er back comb into vulger fractions, and
knocked her off the chair. Lore's youeg
dream was entirely dissipated, and Mr.
Weeks wont home with two handsful of
hair mining. He fs single yet, because ha
says women have no sympathy and for
bearance. AT TO
D x a 1 1 a m
omni raoitrTLT nuts:
O. D. WILLIAMSON,
glren to CoDSlfnraenls
and nt'iDts order.
CORNER SIXTH and WALNUT-ST.,
(Entrance on Hixth-st.,)
OAKKS, CADT A CO. Hroprietora.
Oppoalle the Foatofflce, on Blith Rtreet between
Waihinijton and Commercial arenuea,
Thla hoii.e haa been thoronililr OTer-hauled.
refurulshed and renoraUil, and la now open for
tha riicention of arueala. The rooms aro all larife
and well ventilated, and ruatuture new. naicn
kept night and day, WKS.tiAKK.NET,
OPPOSITE P. 0,
The House is Newly Furnished
And offers to tha public first-class accommoda
liona B4 rcaiwiRviv ratva.
ALLEN, MULKEY & WHEELER',
COUNSELORS AT LAW,
William J.Allen, )
John JJ.Mulkey, V
Samuel I'.Wheeler. I
awrartlcular attention paid to river and ad'
OFFICE BOOMS 7 AND S WINTER'S SLOCK,
GREEN & GILBERT,
COUNSELORS AT LAW,
William 11. fireen, )
William B (lilhert, r CAII10, ILLINOIS.
Miles F.Uiltert, J
snrflneetat attention ifirru to Admiralty and
OFFICE OHIO LEVEE, ROOMS 7 AND 8 OVER
CITY NATIONAL HANK.
The partnership hereto lore exlatlna between
P.SUihlmonn and M.boltVe, under the rJrmlnaine
ol Htohlman Hlelke, la thla day dleaolved by
mutual rnnaent. The tiiialnii will Iu. nonllnuail
at the old atandby 1. Slefke, who ia authorised
O teiu an (no avcounia oi urn iai nrin.
XT G- a-1 s TiS
iru itarr ,
. f I i , K I . ,
AT BARCLAYS DRUQ STORE.
. . .Paul flt
i flcrriT, Diitr.
r : i t
i I '
all aiiur Jroa tit witnocr; raoctn
JJ R Ii M B 0 Ij D Q
GRAPE f CATAWBA
GRAPE I CATAWBA
) f oitAPEl TILLS
) if toRAPE) PILLS
asp Alt or
HELM BOLD'S MEDICIN T.H
TRESII TROU TIRST II AN PS,
Alwayi In atock Id large aupply, and for salt b
FEESH SXiTTE LICK
ForfUloby theUU, Iloltle orUallon
'Extra Fine Coloone; .
asjoGiNuiKE Imported Extracts;
-Hair, Tooth and Nail Brushes;
"India Rubber Nursery Goo
PURE WHITE LEAD
PURE FRENCn ZINC.
Beat grades in Urge atock and va
riety, very cheap;
Full Line or Colors,
tar ad ia- on;
Paint Brashee, Liaaeed Oil,
Whltewaah V Alahn, Turpentine,
Varniihe Etc, etc.,
all am axd atAXDtao Qraimu
FORWARDING and COMMISSION
DEALERS IN FLOUR;
And Akcnte of
eial Hlver aiiid Hanitwlia
70 Ohio Levee,
BILLIARD SALOON AND BAR-
JOHN GATES, Proprietor.
104 Commercial Avenue, CAIRO, ILLINOIS
BILLIARD saloon furnished with (he Ixst ot
tahlep ; and bar supplied with wines, liquors
Cor. rairtoosstii hi. mm Cosst
FITZOERALD'S Sample Rooms are stocked
with pure Imported wines, liquors and cigars,
and are dispensed from the bar ia flrat clan
style. Theie Ii no bet ter establishment In South,
arn llliaoli, and nono better stocked. Call and
teat the various Lranda ol wines and liquors.
JOHN HYLAND'S SALOON,
Corner Tenth Htreet sand Commercial
Kil.ifn huaH aliou d not 111 10 call anu
Rlf i&aS Ktot with great
.rrln wn.lr ..vinttnir In IlianV Btld
Snd varied colors at one luiproaslon, on the
sbratedchromatlo nreaa-doaa at tbo Bulletin
tob Drlntiaa office. This la ln moit remarkable
preea aver Invent , a it perrorma in one day
lb work, ia colored printing, of ten ordinary
preaaea, thereby reducing the cost of that charac
ter of work to a very Io.t rate.
DOORS, NAN1I, ETCt
W. W. THORNTON,
BLINDS, WINDOW GLASS),
XiA-ril AKD XiUl'BElE?
Officers Tenth St.,
fletwreii C'oiumrrrUI nurl Wiu!iliiKinii
4 rnlt.inrJlifk ."" rP'r Company
HheathiDit Fell and Quarti Omenl.
an' I"prored Itooflnjj aluayi oti
I KALI IX
HARD and SOFT LUMBER
ol erery deaeriptlon,
LATH, SHINGLES, CEDAR POSTS,
DOORS, SASH, BLINDS.
Furnished on ahortest notice.
Commcrcial-av, bet. 10th and llth-f (.-).,
COM. AND WOOD.
WOOD AND COAL
FX. WA II D ) prepare.! to dellrer the Uil
, Hre Wood aud ntone Coal
IN ANY PART OK THE C1TT,
And In any quantity desired, on ahort notice.
COAL DELIVERED at 1.S0 per ton
OFKICE-Oter Ileerwart, Orth a Co.'a itore,
wo door atx)e the corner of Eighta alreet an.I
DOUBLE-ACTING WINDOW LOCK
hansel's patent tb only reliaiilk
window FAST OCT.
BERLIZHEIMER & CAnN,
Bole ownera of the Territories of the Statea ot
llllnolf, Wlaconaln and Iowa, and
Agent for other Htatea,
General Office 00 Wasiiinoton-st.,
31 1 IX I NIC St S),
MRS. M. SWANDER,
DEALER IN MILLINERY
LADIES' FURNISHING GOODS,
CoBtssserelal Avenue, oppoalle Elliot
assd Hay thorn')
CLOTHING FOR LADIES' WEAR
.Made to order, or Ready.Made.
A full assortment of Misses' and Ladies
Hats and Bonnets of tho latest styles.
LADIES, TAKE NOTICE I
EIGHTH STREET, BETWEEN WASniNOTOK
AND COMMERCIAL AVENUES,
lias just received a full and splendid line of
Crete trimmings. ellk gimps, silk galoon, gui
pure laces, moaa trimininga, crocket buttonn,
Ilk and velvet buttona. pluih and trimming vel-
. . . I l ........ .. .. 1.1.1 a.1 .nil
Vei, noia anu luiiu- iv, nun niu hiutvpi ;
chiidrena' allocs, and a full and complete atock ol
Millinery and Fancy Goods,
All of which sho proposes to sell at
THE VERY LOWEST CA8U TRICES.
The Illinois Central Hail Uoml Company novr
r .la (In. rllnurlnif (lPHCrllieil IrtlMtn ".'iput
Addition to the City of Cairo, via i
Lot 27 block 80.. hot U block M,
6 ' SJ " " 'A
tl 0 ' i, " 3' " i,
II 43 8. " 31 " W.
For terms, etc, apply to JAMEB JOHNSON,