Newspaper Page Text
J"' TCK8DAY, MAV12, 1874.
Mr- rttper at city ad Conaty
IUiW H. OBBULT. Ml tor "1 Fublliher
tKEkU UVTttl DAILY MJLMCTIH
On WMt, try -Hi
UM yeMrby tMtt, tamne...... 10 00
Una ru tT 'emlM " aot P1"1 ,n
dranM M j
mob, try art
uu ye 'r 10 00
TKBM9 Ot WSIKL7 DCLLKTIK.
One Tear i W 00
Thro Months M
InTarUbly In advance.
BmmHbk aaMter ry pa.
He has no Intention of Re
tiring from Politics,
But will Take Missouri in
a lie w Way,.
With the Aid of the St.
Correspondence of Uio Itrpublic.m.
WASHINGTON, May 3, 1871.
There has been a good deal of gos
sip in tbo newipapora lately touching
tho plans aad prospects of Senator
Schurz. tho general assumption nceni
ing to be that ho has no bIiow of re
turning to tho sonate, for tho reason
that Missouri has no further uso for his
services in that body. Ilcnco it seems
proper to set all theso rumors at rest
by definitely announcing tho intention
of Mr. Schnrz regarding his own fu
ture, and indicating whatever of prom
ise thoro may be in tho existing situa
tion for tho realization of his hopes.
It may bo stated, to begin with, that
he has no intention of lorsaking Mis
souri in any event, or to assuuio any
position in journalism elsowherc. If
ho should iail of a re-election to the
senate, he will bo "at homo" at tho ed
itorial rooms of tho Wcstlicho Post"
atter tho 4th of next March, and no
journalistic offor can tempt him to en
tertain the idea of leaving St. Louis.
But he has no present intention of
returning to tho editorial dosk. Mr.
Schurz bclievoa that tho situation in
Missouri is ripo for tho organization of
an independent anti-party, anti-monopoly
movement of tho people, on the
broadest basis and uudor tho most com
prehensive declaration of principles.
Himself uniettorod by obligations
ouiier partisan or personal to any or tho
ruling powcn,r occupying a position,
mat gives instant nutioual import to
his declarations, nttraoU immciliato
and profound uattoncl attention to his
utterances, ho ia justified in tho belief
that ho can bear no irapotont hand in
fashioning the plans of tho people, and
speak with no uncertain tono in kiviiik
voico to tho popular thought, lie
therefore proposes, as soon as the prcs
ent session closes, to go to Missouri
and go to work to organize tho forces
which ho is persuaded are ready for a
triumphant onslaught upon tho ell'ete
partyism, and only waiting lor the sig
ual of attack to sweep away the old and
build up tho new politics.
Tho average politician of the period
would lind this particular juuoturo,
when all parties aro seething with tho
ferment of disintegration, a time of all
times for silenco, watchfulness and
readiness to trim his vnils for any
breexe that might spring up, blowing
in the direction of success. But Mr.
Schurj is not the average politician.
His political philosophy is that which
crysializes and gives unity of direction
to the popular thought, and in that
way reaches the object of the notmlar
wishes; not that which waits tho popu
lar rush and then mounts upon tho
shoulders of the throng, contout to bo
carried in any direction, bo only it is
tuwaru personal success.
Mr. fcjohuw regards tho auti-uionop-
oiy movement in ns present stago us
niuiyiy au incnoaio rcvoiutiou, a vast
mass ot incoherent clcmcuts, that has
ub yoi no unity oi purpose more ilefiu
ito than a vajjue deairo for a change
and no unanimity of feeling and ncnti
ment beyond a general dissatisfaction
with tho present state of public nflalrs,
and a general will to put things to
rights without any well-defined, sititile
idea as to how to do it.
conversing upon this subject
evening with a number of friends higli
puuiiu uuu nuaorcu in private sta
tion, who were visiting at his hGiuo a
short timo before bo went to Boston,
Mr. Schurz remarked that "ilm
sometimes camo pcrioda in the history
of a people when they were onthusi
aatio they did not know exactly why,
and bravely striving for something thoy
did cot know exactly what, in a man
ner they did not know exactly how."
"And these," ho pursued, "uio al-
ways grand and beautiful periods of
uuuj vm ui incm camo over tier
many in 18-18, and extended also over
Hungary. Another of them camo over
this cation at the incoption and duriug
the early struggles oi the anti-slavery
Biovoment. Another is upon us now,
in many respects grander, broader, and
involving things of moro vital import
to the people than any preceding one,
because it actually involves tho success
of our experiment at self-government."
Then be went on to show how our
goranuaMt had lost its character of
respoasibility to tho governed, until
the faKtf itwppaiible, one-man pow
er had well IgS displaced the idea of
popular eovereignty altogether.
t4 A coalitios , bid .Wen effected be
tween the y power, which was mon
opoly in matertal affairs, and tho inili
tary power, which hod become monop
oly in civil affairs, and the two worked
to-gothcr for tho benefit oi each other,
profiting tho few, and subverting at
onco tho rightH and f ho material inter
ests of I'uo many. Tho results of the
elections woro no longer awaited by
thoso in powci ; thoy woro foreordained
in conclave. Whenever tho control of
toniinnnt nTitra trna nt a!1in n n aln4n.
UHiiuuui tatiuaer 11 tan Uv EMIKVi liV DllitUI-
gem was too violent, no tactics too high
handed, to be called in requisition by
tnoso lu power to maintain tlieir grip.
It was not only natural that scandalous
abuses should exist in tho administra
tion of affairs under such a dispensa
tion, but it was inevitable, because
these things woro dono for the purpose
ot gaining aim retaining opportunity
to perpetuate tho abuses. Tho mana
gers of tho party in power dobauched
tho ballot box with tho samo intent that
a burglar picked tho bank-lock, that
thoy might gain ncccss to the treasure
vaults and plunder them. Thoso who
now hold power vnluo it not for its own
sako, nor for tho honors of public stn-
lion, but for tho sake of emolument?,
perquisites, and "chances." Tho whole
motive that impelled co-operation be
tween tho money power and tho repub
lican party managers was a sordid
greed of wealth that no ninount of
gorging could f-atiatc, because the sor
did appetite was ono that only grow
Thcro was somcthinc to bo admired
in sii"li (i character n that of tbo lirst
Napoleon, wiio conquered for con
qitefli'rt eako, ami irlio iorcd power for
tin) sake of tho groatnesa it gavo to his
namo. Jitit tlioso who usurped simply
that they mit-ht rob. and thoso who op
pressed Bimply that thoy might extort,
were Uc testa bio and nothing more.
This sort of thing had gone on .nd on
until tho hearts of tho nconlo had fin-
ally been reached by way of doplotod
pookots, and tho reaction had set in.
lho differenco between the present tit-
uation and that of twenty years ago,
was that then tho bosoms of tho poonlo
woro reached directly bynsensoof moral
wrong wrought upon their follow-mon;
wheroas now thoy were being reached
by n sonso of material wrong wrought
upon themselves. 'Tho question now
was not mcroly, shall wo resume specio
payment? nor, shall wo permit Louisi
ana to regulato her own nflairs? nor,
Bhall wo reform tho civil service? nor,
shall wo regulato the power of corpor
ations? nor, shall wo purge tho judi
ciary? nor, shall wo reduce tho tariff?
Tho issuo that is unon us is niumlnr
than any of these; vaster than nil of
them: Shall thr propU govern thnn
tclcex? It is no timo to talk of tho incidents
of governmental policy when tho very
naturo of tho govnrnmcut is nt stake.
A. singlo proposition relating to n spe
cific object of ordinary public concern
will not do for tho 'isstin nFrnmnnirfn
when a question involving nil objects
ui puuiiu concern is undecided.
wui not uo lor tho pcoplo to consumo
their timo nnd energies contending
about surface affairs, whon nu insidious
agency is at work consuming tho very
right of the pcoplo to contond about
aiiairs at nil.
Tho public mind is now called upon
In pass judgment, not nn to who olnill
farm out tho pattonngo, but as to how
tno rigits of tho wholo people shall bo
protected against tho encroachment of
a class. An oligarchy is in power; it
is uauy couirauziug its forces, narrow
ing its confidential limits, drawing
ii.-eii aiooi irom uio people, niuf in
trcucliiBL' itself bovond their much
It has already struck dowu senators,
degraded representative men of the
icople, and spurned their counsels. It
.1 ll !i -II o -.
miowii iuai us win lor evil ltows
apace wiui us growth in facility for
wrong-doiug, and ovcry day that tho
kiuui i.tiuo wiin u is aeiayeu, tno uim.
culty in dislodging it is enhanced
Lot no ono bo deceived into believing
uuu temporary internal dissensions
among tho leaders will prove fatal to
the oligarchy. Tho cohesive forco that
holds ft together is that of public nlun.
dcr, and any iccnaeo to tho perpetuity
of its power will instantly silence all
tumult in its camp and turn its united
and bristling front against any effort to
dislodge it from tho Whito Houso and
tho treasury. These leader, united
y mutual knowledge of each other's
corruption, will never war upon each
otlior when tho fortunes of tho whole
gang aro at stake. Thoy can bo ousted
only by tho ptoplc, mid a few years
more of popular lethargy, inaction nnd
acquiesccnco may put that consuma
lion beyond possibility. Ilcnco, now
is tho timo to act. And Mr. Schurz
propoj-cs to bo nt tho front in the
action. This is his viow of the
tion, and his conception of the proper
way to grapple with it.
Mr. Hchurz has closclv and ciitirnllv
watched tho working of political nf
fairs in Missouri for somo limn.
I'ecply cntrros'od. as bo 1ms hnnn in
tho discussions of tho Senate, and
busy as ho has been engaged in tho
task of reflecting upon his State an
houor and giving her name n weight
in the national councils uncujoyed bo-
jure siucc nonioirn tunc, lie 1ms yot
found timo to keep up n lively corro
spoudenco and maintain a keen under
standing as to tho tendency of things
in Jeflerf-ou City, in St. Louis and
throughout tho state nt largo. Uo be
lioves tho situation in MiHFouri is ripo
for tho inauguration of a policy suita-
mo 10 uio poiitiea t louirlit i.r i.
nmj uuu in uiu iiauiro hi u pioneer
movemont towards tho renrfnninttn..
of parties. Whatever may be tho sit
uation in other States, ihcro is no
dancer that Miwouri will return to tho
embrace of Republicanism of tho ml
ministration Mripo when sho .uru
Uiu Democracy of tho Bourbon .striiie
That is ono of tho things that Missouri
has had surfoit of for all time. Tho
experience of the last two cars has
demonstrated that "Democracy," as in
torproted by those who have managed
to usurp tho advantages of its suprom
acy in Missouri, differs from its prcdo
cossor in namo and professions rothor
than in fact and deed. Ilcnco
Missouri is moro
any other State far i..f
effort to throw off the yoke of party
ism altogether, to declare her indepen
deuce of rings, both at Washington
nnd at Jefferson, nnd to repudiate the
sway of tiro plnco-holdors, both federal
This is substantially Senator
Sohurz's view of tho existing situation
as ho has stated it to tho 'Republican's'
Washington representative at various
times, and this publication of his views
and purposes is not unauthorized. Mr.
Schurz desires to return to the Senate.
WHAT IH AT STAKK.
lie believes that tho legislation of
tho noxt six years will bo naught witn
import moro vital to the stability of
our institutions nnd tho preservation of
popular liberty, than that of any other
epoch in our history. Ho thinks that
in tho next six years will bo decidod
the question whether or not tho power
ot nggrogatcu and aggressivo capital
has reached n point which amounts to
tho practical subjugation of tho people
in otlior words, that during that pcrio
will bo fought out in tho forum tho
strugglo between a moneyed aristocracy
and a laboring commonalty that has
already bcuitn, and with no unccrtal
line ot combat. Ilo also boliovcs that
In tho noxt six ycais will bo decided
the question whether or not, in subdu
ing the rebellion, tho nation unwitting
ly subjugated itself, by Giving to mil
tary idea n prcccdcneo over tho civ
idea, which tho nrts of pence provo un
...:i:..tt iu niiiiku uir, iimiug nucn of
the first to scent the dancers that aro
involved in theso issue?, and having
been ot tno foromost to assail nionop
oiy, it is most natural that Mr. Schurz
should disliko tho idea of retiring from
the field of conflict now just as tho fray
deepens. But it is not as a "vindica
tion of Ins courio ' that Mr. behurz do
sires n ro-clcctiou to tho Senate. That
is an interrelation of nonular cxnrcx
sion which ho is willing to lenvc wholly
.:.i. it n r -.it. .!..
nnii uiu .luiiuiuiun ui uiu nuuiiuisira
tion, who nro wclcomo to tho cop;
wriglit they teom to liavo upon it.
desires to return becauso ho fools
that in the ensuing strugglo ho can
bear n strong hand and sneak with
voice that will bo of enhanced advan
t-igo to the nation and his Stato.by rca
son of the cxpcricuco nnd tho culturo
in htntccraft that ho has gathered du
ring tho term now drawing to a close.
AN I DBA OF INDKl'KNDKNCE.
"If Missouri sends mo to tho Sen
ate," ho says "I Bhall nim to give her
valuo received m the shnpo of services,
l simply want to be 'placed wlicro
can do most good.'
"1 do not care to sit in tho Souato
however, ns tho. representative of any
organization which is liable to fall into
tho hands of ono set of party managors
ono year and another tho noxt, mean
whilo obligating mo to subservo their
convcnicnco nnd cko out their schemes
I do not relish tho idea of being a sen
atoria! pnek-mulo to carry the jobs ot
any set ol partisans or tho measure
any administration, being valued solely
with reference to my docility and tho
capacity of my back to endure tho bur
"Thus if my return to tho Sonato bo
contingent upon promises and bargains,
I shall not como back. If, for' tho
sbI- nf ro-olcction, I rauBt mortgaco
six years ot my tortuno, why tucn you
wilt hud mo nt homo whenover, during
ollico liours, you may cfianco to call at
tno editors, rooms of tho 'Wcstficho
Post' after tho 4th of March uoxt.
"But I am frank to sny that I shall
make a good, strong effort to convince
tno pcoplo ol Missouri that it will bo
(o our mutual ndvnntago if I am re
elected to tho Scuato next winter, nnd
sent back to Washington without in
structions and unhamporcd by promises
l am willing to make one general prom
io, anu tnat is that nothing that is
right shall ever fall unsupported, nnd
nothing tnat is wrong shall ever rise
unassailcd by mo according to tho best
light there may bo to judgo by as to
right nnd wrong."
I.V ACCOM) WITH TIIK .NKW MOVE
This is substantially the position of
an ftcnurz upon tho cominir scnato
rial canvass in Missouri. He is thor
oughly in accord with tho movement
of which tho republican is now tho
pokes man nnd engineer : that is to
say,tho movement of tho people against
tho ell'eto partyism that is intrenched
under ono namo at Washington, and
uudcr another at Jefferson City. From
the present Democratic party organiza
tion ho neither asks nor oxpeots a re-
. ill i
icuuon : no more wouiu no bbk or ex-
cct it from nn administration Legisla
ture, if such a contingency wero within
tho possibilities. And if tho noonlo
should return n simon-puro partisan
majority of cither of tho existing par
tics to tho Legislature, Mr. Schurz will
regard that fact as nn intimation that
Missouri has no further need ot his ser
vices iu tho Senate Ah soon as tho
indopondunt popular movement uproars
in tho field with a platform nnd tickot
iu nccord with tho logic oi its cxist
aueo, Mr. Schurz will bo on hand vcr$
early nnd will stay very lato as itn ad
vocate and supporter. It is not his in
tcution to tnko any activo part in tho
preliminary nmnagomout of tho move
mont or of its convention. But whon
the people have indicated their purposo
by the tenor of thoir declarations nnd
tho character of their nominations, he
will givo them tho aid of his best serv
ices in tho ranks to win tho battle. Af
ter it shall be won, ho will ask them
whether or not thoy havo further use
for him in tho United States Fcnato.
irthoy fait next fall, howevor, ho will
be on hand to try iiguiu at tho first ro
ournng opportunity, and ngain and
ngaiu, so long ns thoro may bo need of
strugglo or hopo iu it. That is to say,
Mr. Schurz wishes to bo understood as
committed to tho causo of tho pooplo
against rings, against" oligarchies,
ngauiHt monopolloH.and in favor of hon
est government, purity of oleotlous,
and the rcasonability of the governing
to tho governed. Ilo has taketi his
stand on tho platform for belter or for
worse, in success or in defeat, and for
all time to como. And lie askes to bo
nidgod according to tho strenuousncss
nf ll.U nf!...... 1.1...... n 1
ihkwuuiui nun uio merit oi ins Borv
ices. Ho will probably tako occasion
to elabnrato iu n speech in tho Scnato
tho position that has been roughly
sketched in this letter. A. 0. B.
We halt a dear prinUng Ojfite, com
plete in all ilt dfpartmtnli, and hcSlo
..... - ... t . . . - . i .. j i
all liiMlt OJ primmg encar in
M It done anytohere flic, Wc there
fore aih the patronage of the people of
(JaiTOi lit rn mimii "in."""
if Cairo ImlnrM men, negtceting Cairo,
ittitnutioiif, patronize foreign rltiet.
YoU mil advertitc or you mmt clote
your plare of Iminrst ; if you adicrtha
your loeal paper will protptr; the com
ttvimty in xchkh the local paper pros
pers it a "live" eommunity. For your
own tales and ourt, butinns men of
Cairo, advertise In TllE BULLETIN.
Wk drc now printing hill headt on
fourteen pound paper ill the lowpriee of
83 25 ncr thoutnnd, Ih the butmesi
men of Cairo want bill headt al lower
prieet t If not, thiy should send their
order to TllR BULLETIN fi( not to
ISt. Iiouit and Chieago.
JIILlfjlHVIIU..illLIUU I . ui.. J-LT
R. SMYTH & CO.
No. CO Ohio Lcvcc,
Mineral Spring Water,
AND DLALKri IN
BOTTLED ALB AND CIDER,
OHIO LETKE, between 2d nnd 4th Sts.
B. F. PARKER,
(Successor to Parker & Blake,)
PAINTS & OILS,
And tho cdcliratfil Illuminating
Brois' HulMIng, 11th St. & OomercUl Av.
C. H. WHEELER,
WOOD AND GOAL
OFFICK AXD YAH I),
10th St. bet. Washington & Commercial Ave.
A inreo gunnlv nf i tuimi-r. nn.i uii.
Muddy coal constantly on bund, Stoio
woodsawodto order. Orders for coal or
wood should bo left at tbo olbcn on Tenth
wruiu. 'icrnu. casn on do llvorv.
K. MAXWELL & CO.,
Manufacturers and Doulcrs In
MACUINE & BURNIGSOILS
Aluo Aficuts for the
No. 71!), North Maine Street,
MRS. L. T. BRIGGS,
fHuceessnr to l'bllllns nml llrli.'s.)
Coiiuiici'clal Ave., bet., Olh mid lOtli'Stn.
7--4.3.1in. I'AIKO, ILMi.
'- -i . i'ii
Eobt. Wood & Oo
IL'10 RIDOE AVENUE
I ountalns, Vases, Animals. Iron Stairs,
Lauip fonts Stable Fitting,
CAST, WROUGHT & WIRE RAILINGS
NKW and IMKOVKI'l) CIIAIlt Toi Iboati un,
IC'anecrt and l.oi:turo lUllii.
General AnHortniont of
niontal Iron Work.
.,':l,,n.,' .n1 ,lelKUwitou appllautlon,
DANIEL LAM PERT,
lUjhth treot, botwocu Wnihlngton
Chemicals, Patent Medicines,
xujicu nrucics, urupgist's Jtaiicy Hoods, Collier Wliito
Lead and Other Grades, Paints,' Colors, Oils, Varnishes,
Window Glass, AVax Flower Material, Tube Colors, Dve
Stufl's, Etc., Etc., Etc, '
Wo BoII. lt corrnxiiomtenco and orders Irom DriiBslsts, FliynlolaiM and (lrucr.il Hloros
lri . . H' wllfir ."."? lci""-'t. l'liuitatlim .nd Family Mc.llclne c5ir lura
lulled or lli'llllcd with Kelliiblo DniK nt neanonalilu Kates.
WHOLESALE & HETAILi RETAIL & WtESCIUPTION,
74 Ohio Loveo, WiikIiIiiIoii Ave, cor. Illslitli St.
50 Ohio Levee - - CAIRO, ILLS
EDMUND HUEFNER, Proprietor-
Tho 1'lantcr'n House h located on Ohio Lcrco .Street iu
CLOSE PROXIMITY TO RAILROAD DE
POTS AND STEAMBOT LANDINGS
And in tho Center of the Rusincsw Portion ol tho City. Tlio Houfc is new
and complcto in all its appointment. The rooms, aro laro and airy, licideH
uumg cu-gauiiy iiirnisiicii anu carpcied.
incut aim tnc bc.-tt ol nccouiniouattoun.
Ivrtnaiciit Utiosts 2 per Day.
A TrustyWatch for Trains
NE WHO TEL
(Late Propricter of tlio St. Nicholas Hotel;
Das become Superintendent of the
im ii in i iii
CORNER SIXTJ STREET AND OHIO LEVEE.
.Mr. Walker haviuL' taken cliaruo of
u..vU a inuiuiiKit luiiuvuuiig, iiiiu
tion guciitH. Sir. Walker will welcoino
uiHua uu yiun iu sue ilium.
Eirst-class Day Board 20 per Month.
HAHHY WALKER, Supt.
(Mas. Gossage Co.,
fiutciDtrt to Hon J- Qoxsaje.
Will mail samples of new and desirable goods whenever re
quested, and send the articles
am approval iwjovc paywit, am Jrce of alt charges except
cost of carriage.
The convenience of this arrangement will commend itself
to the attention of distant customers, and secure to them
the great advantages in price, style and selection always offer
ing in our extensive and magnificent stock of late foreign
novelties in Rich Silks, Fancy Dress Goods, Suits, Costumes,
Shawls, New Suit Materials, Mourning Goods, choice selec
tions in Lace Goods, Ribbons and Fancy Articles, with
superior qualities of Linen and Housekeeping Goods,
Cloths, Fancy Hosiery and Underwear. "Special Bargains'
constantly offering at extremely low prices! w
Nos. 106, 108, IIO STATE,
CO & 02 WASHINGTON STREET, CHICAGO,
Perfumery, Soaps, Brushes.
liucsts will rccoivo courteous treat
Day Bcnrdcry$20 jicr lontli
and Boats Day and Night
this old nnd wull.
pm ii in utst-ciass order lor tlio recep
his old cuatomorK to tho now houpe. and
selected, subject to inspection
Buy the World-Renowned
Shuttle Smi Maine
THE BEST INTHEWQRLD
The Highest Premium
was awarded to it at
Ohio State Fair ;
Northern Ohio Fair;
Amer. Institute, N.Y.;
Cincinnati Exposition ;
St. Louis Fair; J
Louisiana State Fair;
Mississippi State Fair ;
Georgia State Fair ;
The Best Sewing Machines
and doing the largest
and best range of work.
All other Machines in the
Market were in direct
For Hemming, Fell
ing, Stitching, Cording
Binding, Braiding, Embroid
ering, Quilting, & Stitching
fine or heavy Goods, it is
Where we have no Agents,
we will deliver a Machine for
the price named above, at the
nearest Rail Road Station of
Needles for all Sewing
Machines for Sale. ,
Old Machines taken in Exchange.
Send for Circulars, Price
List, &c, and Copy of the
Wilson Reflector, one of the
best Periodicals of the day,
devoted to Sewing Machines,
Fashions, General News and
Wilson Sewing Machine Co.;
The mat Itenomat Sptcialut of Uu Aoi. In .V
triatmcntcfrillVATX, CllltOXW and VBU
iV.lff V DISEASES, BmilXAL WEAKNESS.
Tlx rwull crftulr lulbmtkxu wetter mwi, oliwlii
KEBVovsxKss.riurLKa on the faci, avkmioxto
BOCUTY, llirAH'.tD BIQCT, L0S3 Of MEMORY us
li.lNIIOOD rEn-llCXIKT CCItLD. TIIK CUM 0
Ur.DICiL MTCSATIUK. lllu.lr.U4 irllh chuU lumllll
iII&1q1o vLoQtmiirrjr.vhjDot, b Tb luUa.u
Uc.nlxc Tliclr uIur. oum n4 can, Prtot Hum,
mtlD n Ula MiWd conlopo. Lb4!c irulriof tirkftl kit,
lutdieal attcD4abca or MvIm la. cl tc 44ru IU9 duutur.
Ipttllla jrovlJ(sl MUU rtvit4 sitArtuLuti, UtrJ, ftlUa
Cutvt UuarutiKl. VuttcritugJfoaL4iU
FINE MILLINERY GOODS
I'UrSII NPRIHU GOO DM
MItS. M. JACKSON,
(Formerly Mn. Swnden,)
innouncos that sho liu mf ooenail a lam
ai-;orunont ol Uio
Sho wlll'kMP on hand """"
HATH, UoNNKTB, FtOWJtBB, BtBBOVf.
Dhkss TniiiMiNOs of All IEikda,
Ladim Fcbhishino Goods, Notions.
OoLT.Ann. INnnmnnn T..M
Mllllnnrv llnmla fit.n ....
Ana all modi found in millinery itorM, alt
ol which will be dlapoied ol at the loweH
cash prlcci. Mrs. Jackson reipectfuilv
bai been bo liberally boaUowed upon her bt
the ladles of L'alrn nml lho vIMniiir '