OCR Interpretation


The Cairo bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1872-1878, July 18, 1874, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033413/1874-07-18/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

u lihilhtui.
BATUUDAY, JULY 1R.1H74L
OIHolnl l'or ol llm Clljr nud tjiiuntr'
UjllN 1I.011KHI.Y. Killwr ml I'uMI-hor
TKUMtt OKTUK KAIL"! 'lUM.ItTlN
One week, hyonrrlar. ........
Ono 7it ly orrior, In n.lvinoc. 10 n.)
Our jr br carrier II not pita In
itvanoo ... i il 00
Jni tnontti', hytnall 1 00
fbioo months, 3 00
Blimohhfc..1 .. (V Vt
Onotymft.t.rt.;....'....'..'..'...:. 1000
TKtUK OV WKKKLV I1ULLKTIN.
One Year , ?l on
Sir Month... , , 7ft
Tlirco Mont In M)
InvarlaMy In advance.
IleAilInK liliillrr oil vry imifr.
OccASIo.VATji,Vfhd ''Mull' ilipcovors
a maro's nc.t. Tim hat ono it fouml,
was tlio .Missouri cilizcifiiji of t'oL
...
I avlor.
.1
. 1 , v
Till'. suggestion that Col.- Taylor
voulil bo a strong Oppofition candi
date for congress Has created conriilura
bio nervousness iu tlic 'Sun' ollicc.
Thu miggcstiou is gall ami wormwood
to soraubody who hs.t tlio car of our
friend Davis.
If tlio Kcptthlicans of thin district
adopt a hard money platform, liow can
Cant. ClcmcntH Miami upon it? Il'thuy
don't adopt nucli a platform what are
Pope, Munu, Visiter and the other ied
rral office-holder:! going to do about
Tun copy the following from from
tlio 'Evening Sun,' of Thur.ilay :
Mr) Kditor, JJxouso' trtyilmptirilnutirn,
hut 1 would liko to know wluuhiir The
MULLKriNdoiirui Col. Taylor to brcomu 11
enndidntu for congresi from ttU dmtriet, or
from noma MlHou'rl dlntrict. 1 niU thin
tocmio it hat boon rumored tluit tlio col
onel is a citizen ot Missouri.
W'o wish Col. Taylor to , 1ui:oilio n
candidate for congress iu this district,
lie is a good enough citizen of Illinois
for us ; and, under tho circumstances,
we would be willing to run him iu op
position to Capt. Clements ii be wore a
citizen of Hong Ivong. lie is .1 resident
of this state, and we believe his citizen
ship in Missouri has expired by lim
itation. We aro anxious to nut havu
tho 'Sun request us 'to explain this
ambiguous assertion. Wo have not
fltiQicicnt tinio at our disposal just now.
To tipe U10 'KunV own phriuo, wc may
do so byo and bye.
U1SMAHK AND IHS ASSASSINS,
Tholatc attempt to atsassinale l'rincu
ltinmrV, roealla u former attempt llludu
in 18GG, whoeo tragical circumstances
caused much excitement at tho time
throughout Goruiany. TI1011 as now
tho would-be-assassin was a young
man, a youth twenty-two years of age,
named Mind, who for two years befure
ho nttneked Hismark had been
studying political economy at
Ilohcnbicui, a part of Germany
where liismark was intensely hated.
Blind followed Count llismsik, who
was returning 011 foot through the
lTntcr den JAndtn from an audicuco
with tho kiiiK, and discharged' nt liiin
111 quick tmcoeb&ioii two barrels of a re
volver, Itoth hhott missed and the
count turned and grappled ' with
bin autagouist, who fired thrco nunc
hhots, uouc of which .vouudoi Bin
mark but burnt bis clothing by tfio
nearness of their fire. Tho police hero
went to tho regcue and tho determined
youth was taken under arrest. Ik
was left sitting upon a bench under
the guard of a police olliccr in an ante
room, while tho authorities investiga
ted his papers. Tho prisoner availed
himself of this hliott delay to take out
a handkerchief, in which a pocket
knife must have been concealed.
While bo apparently yipid tlinper
ttpiration from bis faco with mm hand,
bo stabbed himself ' several lintel with'
the knife in the neck. Medical ansLt
nnco was immcdiatoly procured, Imt
proved unavailing. 'Although ' tlio
wounds wore at onco bandaged by i-ov-era!
Burgeons, and tho piii-oner was
confined iu a strait wainteoat to pre
vent his inflicting further injury tipmi
himself, bu gradually t-anl;, am) died
whortly after four o'clock on the morn
ing Ruececding tho day of his failure
tj Ecudjiif mark into eternity, ii
THU OHIOAGO 'Tl.MKS' AM)
TUB 0PC0S1T1 OS J'AllT.Y.'tlC
The Chicago 'Times' has now tho
opportunity to plac itself at the heud
of the now Opposition ratty that must
be, in thu uear future, evolved from
tho chaotio political elements which
(to ufo uu expressive if inelegant
pbraRo) aro now lying about loorO. If
tho 'Tiuicu' r4iou)d take advantage of
this opportunity, theru u.ovury lcabou
to belisvo that tho Republican parly of
Illinois would be disastrously Oc-featcd.--
Therein no good treason why the
'Tiroes' should not take tho position
wo bov'cViitjicalcd.' It has done more
than any ot'lior journal in the United
states to induce tho Dcmocratio pco
plo to wove forward with events. They
havo moved too slowly, but they lmve
moved, nud the 'Times' has led them
into the path they now are lollownig,
Uecatisc the organization, controlled
by designing politician?, has been slow
in forward movements, the 'Times' has
become-restless, and is inclined, wo
ftar, to visit the sins of tho Demo
cratic leaders upon the Democratic
people.
If wo have not mistaken tho inclin
ing oftlio 'Timos,' that paper wihhcs
to ottSiWe au'opposition tu the taili
cal party, ant all other parties that
cudowMih irredeemable paper curren
cy, and robbery by protcctivo tarilT
laws. That great numbers of tho peo
ple a majority aro desirous of ob
taining a currency based on iccio,
and aro opposed to tho Infinity of
protection ntnl'llic nd't'ovcrumcnt and
corruption no prevalent in tho
land mii bo apparent lo all. How
to mobilize the people who entertain
theso' V.outimciitb bow to get them
into a political organization, is the
problem of tho hour.
Tlio '1 lines lias lorcibiy nam, mat
this mobilization can only be effected
by tuing tho machinery of existing
parties ; but how uro tho people who
believe with the 'Times' to get potos-
sion of this machinery ? Tho Democ
ratic leaders now havo it, and aio un
willing to give way that other men
may lafco charge of it and 11 o it in ac
cordance with the wishes of the lem
ocratio people. What, thou, can be
luiuij' Nothing, in our opinion, but
tOt:lIyithcVDiMnocratio anu Jiilieral
pco'iueandf tuko from 'tho. leaders tho.
trust they have abuod.
Thercloro wo advocate the policy ol
calling the Opposition people together
in h'talo coavcution. The only way
tins uuiKbitiullcctiialhvdouo is, iu. our.
OpiiuVnto iailueejtlio 6 Into coiiniiitlco,'
of the Deifioeralio and (liberal artics
to call them together. Having assem
bled, they can then give Expression to
their sentiments iu an authoritative
manner, and 'tl-'ortho ,'machilicry of
these parties iit, their 'battlo agaihat
rcpiidiatlon.'larifr robbery, oflieial cor
ruption and uiitgovcrumciit.
ItfitV if thoiolll,'p.'?rty ' hacks should
by the packing process, obtain control
of the convention thus called, and in
duco it to misrepresent tho Opposition
by also deeldriug,' as tho Democracy
of Indiana has done, for repudiation
and other wroti" doctrines, what then V
Resistance will then become tho duty
of that portion of tho party unwilling
'di'ucifcfollow the leaders who have
so long misled them resistant. Omt
will take thu form of a formal with
drawal from the convention, the organ
ization of another convention and the
promulgation of a platform of sound
political doctrine To stand aside cry
ing to tho Democratic leaders :
"Don't!" is folly. The Democratic
people, devoted to bound political prin
ciples, can, if they will, make tho Op
position party deebn o iu favor of sound
doctrine. T!io have the ability to
do so in tboir own 'hands. Wo me do
(droits to havo them make another at
tempt to do fo iu Illinois.
ifoosiiht
DHMOCKACY.
MAivjY THINGS LONG DRAWN
OUT.
1'I.VlTOltM t'OU AM. KIN IIS 01'
ri:ori,i:.
The Democracy ot Indiana met in
statu convention, on tho lfitli instant
and thu billowing in the platlorm that
was adopted
It ts tho opinion ol the Domocracy of
the htuto ol Indiana, iu convention an
M'tiiblcd, that the iiuM.'iit admiuiiitr.i
ticu has proven itscll' uuwoithy thu
i')tufidcuci' of thu people of the United
States, iu proof of which wo submit
the following tacts :
It hai overthrown, by force, tho gov-
Icj oineiit ul' Louisiana, and prevented
tlio nllicers elected by the people of
that Mate from taking tho positions to
which they worn ohoen, and for party
purposes lias sustained the usurping
Mutu olliccrs iu their ".iiilawful eizurc
of tlio novcrnmoM ttrtlio utato.
It has corrupted I ho nourcos of pnb
lio justice, by fquanderiiig money
through the department of jus
tice to aid its party iu iVorth Caro
lina, ArkanBasiaud other Mates.
It has appointed men to oTlico who
have been proven corrupt and profli
gate, mid has removed fioui office those
who assisted in bringing tho dcpieda
tions and coiruptiuus ot its appointees
ito light.
It has, by grosho abtiiu of power,
farmed out the collection of tho icvo
iuii- to o-rrupt and unprincipled men,
who havo defrauded alike tho jroverit
incut and the people.
' It has appointed to oflico iu tho Dis
trict of Columbia a body of men whete
corruptions far excelled any of which
wo havo rocoid, and Mippoilcd them iu
their oppression and lobbArics of tho
tho people and tho government, catl
ing the loss of millions of dollars lo
tho govcinmeut of tho I'nitcd States
and people of the District of Columbia.
Through the virions departments of
thu government, it has reeklcsbly
S'juandorcil money, tesoiircca and pub
lic domain of the people, mid cor
rupted the civil K'rvice of tin) country.
Tho Republican party must bo hold
responsible for those acts of tho admin
istration it placed iu wwcr, and for
tlo Credit iMobilier frauds, the ennr
mous increase of mlarics, aud tho San-
boru contracts; whllo as tho opjwcssor
of the white people of tho South and
as tho origin of tho corruption that
weighs liko an incubus upon thu country,
it deserves tho severest condemnation.
Therefore this convention asks the
people to acaiu entrust tho Demo
cratic party with the administration of
the statu ami country, upon tho follow
ing principles
A strict construction id' the Comti
ttition of tho I'nilcd States ami its
amendments, and an impaitial enforce
ment of tho laws.
A'tarifT for revenue.
A condemnation of gratuities iu the
form of retroactive salaries, stato or
national.
A condemnation of tho attempt of
1)10 last eongrcsss to muzzle tho press.
Securing every citizen of tho coun
try tho equal protection ol tho law,
without violating the principles of lo
cal self-government or interfering with
tho social customs of tho people.
Opposition to high fees and salaries,
cither in the state of Indiana or tho
I'liiled States. And wo demand a tc
tluctiou of salaries, stale and national,
and iu tho etnlc a adjustment ami re
duction of fees and s.ibires a.i will 10
liuvc thu people from higher state and
local taxation.
Urfolvcd, 1. That wo are in favor of
tho redemption of f-U0 bonds iu gieen
backs, according to tho law under
which they wero issued.
Second We ato iu favor ol tho re
peal of tlio law ol March, I Stlil, which
assumed to construe tho law su as to
u.ako such bonds payable exclusively
iu gold.
Tbitd Wo are in favor of tho re
peal of the Mational banking law, and
tho substitution of greenbacks, for the
National bank currency.
fourth Wo arc in favor of a return
to specie payments as soon as btiM
ncss interests of the country will per
mit. Fifth Wo are in favor of such log
illation from tune to timo as will ad-
jut tho volumo of the currency to tho
commercial anil industrial wutitu ol tho
, country.
v' Sixth Wo aro in favor of a liberal
system of education for tho benefit ol
tho negro, as well as tho white chil
dren of Indiana, but arc opposed to
the mixture of tho black mid white
racct iu our public i-chnols, or tho ed
ucational institutions.
Suventh Tho civil rights bill, re
cently pasM'd by the renatu of the
United Slates, and now pending in tho
limine of loprcfcntativcs, presents an
issue of vital moment to tlio American
people, and calls upon them t'o decide
at the ballot-box whether thqy will or
will not be coerced to the absolute so
cial as wull as political equality of tho
negro race with themselves. We view
with abhorrence thu attempt 011 the
part of the federal government to take
control ol all schools, colleges, church
es, hotels, railroads, steamboats, thca-
tors and uravoyanls, for the tmrposo of
establishing negro equality, and . on-
ioiciii il nimur uutimriius penal
ties of fines, damages, aud imprison
ment. Wo iiuuigll Udiiitui Muilou .iml
Pratt before the people of Indiana for
their votes in favor of this atrocious
measure, aud tdiall ask for judgment
against them at thu hands of their
constituents whom thoy have inisrepro
senfed. Kighth That tho act of February
27, 17:1, commonly kuown as tho
Iiaxter bill, has proven a failure, and
in many respects of doubtful constitu
tionality, and is no mora efficient iu
restraining the evils ot intemperance.
Thorulorc, wo aro in favor of tho
repeal of tho liaxtor bill, and tho en
actment ol such a license law as shall
protect society and produce a large in
crease of the school fund.
Ninth That railroads and all other
corporations created for gain or profit
should bo rendered subservient to tho
public good. That we demand such
legislation upon this subject, both
Statu and national, as will ellcclually
secure tho industrial and producing in
terests of the country against all
forms of corporate monopoly and exac
tion. Tenth That wo arc iu favor of sev
ere retreuchmciitj ltl'orm ami economy
in all branches of tho public service,
aud believe that with tmch economy
the taxes now collected from tho peo
ple for national, statu and county pur
poses might be reduced at least oO per
cent.
Kloventh That wo denounce, as a
wanton outrage upon tho lax-ridden
people of Indiana, tho increase of the
the state tax, by tlio last republican
legislature, fioin fi cents to 1ft cents on
the S10D, at tho samo time changing
the tates of assessment so as to incioat-u
the valuation of property almost 50 per
cent. That such increase was un
called for by uny public exigency, and
wo demand tho lowcht stato tax that
will tmpport un economical administra
tion, not exceeding ft cent- on tho
81110.
Twelfth That we believe that tho
legislature tdmuld enact a law, restrict
ing and limiting the power of boauls
of county commissioners ami township
trustees to levy taxes and create in
debtedness that tho people havo to pay.
Thirteenth That wc denounce the
practice of olliccrs using tho public
money as their own 11s pernicious j
that its natural results aio embezzle
ment and other ahifos in office, and
wo demand such a chango iu our laws
as will effectually prnhiliit tho uo of
public monoy by ollicer.i for their pri
vato gain.
Kouitccnth That wo aio opposed
tn any grants of public lands or loans
of tho public credit, either in the shiiie
of national, stato or local aid to rail
roads or othors corporations. And wo
demand -that tho remaining public
lands shall bo held fur thu benefit of
actual settlers only, under tho homo
Mend laws.
Fifteenth -That iu the formation of
associations fur mutual protection and
improvement, wo recognize iu effort
iijioii tho part of tho industrial classes
to ameliorate their condition, and
heartily extend to them our sympathy
and support.
Sixteenth Wo arc in favor of tho
abolition of tho ollicoof county super
intendent of Bohools. and the repeal or
tho law requiring an appraisement of
real estate for taxation every two years,
and iu favor of tho restoration of the
loiuier law.
Seventeenth That we bear in gialc
ful rcKcinberance the sacrifices made
and the services tendered by the gal
lant soldiers of tho lato war in defense
of the union, and wc demand, as an
act ofjustico, that the bounties of our
soldiars and their widows and orphans
shall bo equalized by pmpcr legislation.
MlVYl'.llN.
SAMUEL P. WHEELER,
ATTORN KV k CIHINSBUHl AT LAW
r.vuto, Illinois.
Olllh'o Over I'ltfct National ll.inl.. n-lMm
-loliu II. .Mnlkt y.
MULKEY
William C .Miukey.
Si, SON,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
oviiao. xx.r.3-
Oflicr: lMitlt Miret. between Common
r! il ni.il WiiililniMon :iw nney. fi-1 1 If.
GREEN & GILBERT,
ATTORN 11 V.S
COUNSELORS
AT LAW j
William II. (irn tt.
it. 1
:" i
William It. Ulili
MiIuj 1'. (illbirt
tfiTSpofM attention given tn Ailmlrnliy
ami steamboat l,ulii'-.
onice :
Ohio l.i'ii;, HoniiiH 7 atul8 iirer
l ily National H ink.
MirrmtKU'i
JACOB WALTER,
35 TJ T C 3HI 3E3 HFL ,
Ami He iter In
FRESH iM EATS,
KiuiiTii Stukkt, iiur. Wahiiinoto.v and
C'oMStr.iici.M,AvB mlj' iniiig lliuiiiy e
lii'0 the Im'1 nf llri'l, I' Ik, Mutt. ill leil.
I.aiiih, ;iii-;ic, Hi., ami i in i- irol Im
sene i.iiiiiiu"- 111 1 aei'i-it.ii,ii uruiiiei'.
JAS. KYN ASTON,
JO XT TE" O :JE Til :k-l
Ami Ikat-r hi
Al.l. KINDS OK I'lillSU M HATS
Near Jir. '.'wcnitrtl! .Strott unit
lluinimrc inl Avcuun.
CAIUO. ILLINOIS
HYLAMD & SAUR
BUTOH HUtt.&
Ami note'" in
CHOICE FRESH MEATS,
Of every ilceiltiuii,
Cor. inth direct ami ComniT-ial Aviiiiic,;
Next ilour to tlie 1 1 Inn I .ilnini.
Caiuo, ll.I.tOI.S.
ii at srorr.H
G. D. WILLIAMSON,
COMMISSION MERCHANT
Ami Doiitor It
BOAT stores:
.No. 7i; Ohio Lime, I.UKO, ILLS
KTiTSiipcl il Hllitilioii to coiulgii
mrnts uinl lllllliK iirilern U-i tl
JAM WILSON,
ji:u 1:11 is
BOAT STORES
Groceries, Provhions, Etc.,
3NTo. XIO OJit e Ijovoo
CAIRO LLS.
OS Iiiii,iii;ii
Cull 1 r Mate M.
vinculo.
TU moil r.mrmttl S ccialht . II" AJ', In th
InaliiUKti'PIlll'Aji:, CI11U,10 af.d I'M
.V.lfl J' MiiH.lsKS, '.K.VI.V.U l!7 .UiXKSS.
, liv ir alt If r!j 1, tivi. MlUI tr ou.fr au.-'., il4,ii.
NKUtiH.stsa.i'ii(..r.Hos Tini mci Avn:suiNio
roiUTV, .lil'AO l: fllei.T, l.OMM Ol' tllUHKV
KlNIIUOIl . ,ri.y CCKKII. TIIK rillM Of
lir.IiiriL UTCIttTl l.i li.it. il uliliiL.. I. i.cri,luti
nrUUlb tuui. b.rr;.vlir not. li. TUa U'l'nliuirlili
ttfUai!Ujt. 7lilr u.tur., cuuit O'l cur, I'fl.' W oli,
fntluU!oifjl.J rbt.i i, I.kllra rfulrlud aurck-al
ln11c! atlri iiuti tr ilUo nui caller dJrt.l IW dicibr,
Iot.IIU 1 ruvUfJ wllh 1 iu tut ki'irliuditl, l4.ri, kluo4
fv.. Cjr.ai.r.6Uf4. JvllrvJapol4'.&'l
DAN li:i. L-AJIl'EUT
PASnlONAULR BARHEK
AMI
T-i. .V x xa :d u'saa .is na
illi'.li Stioit, lictrcn W aslil mtlnu uml
ComiiiiTi lul Avenue,
oAlito, M.i.iNoiy
11.L1AM I!. 8MITJI, M. I).
UKSIDKr.OK Nn,ui, 'riilrtocntti Minot
'iotetn WiistiliiKton hthuu unit Walnu
trnot. OtUee 1SU unintncrnlitl avcmii), up
1 1
1IOOI1H.
r 1
c:",
o
c-1
CO
0
CO
za
tn
1 '
to
cn
o
o
13
0
a
-i
o
I-.
P
CO
CO
CO
1 i
'
CO
W
fci
CO
11
o
f
P3
o
W
tr
tr
&
o
o
v.
s to
o
o
r
n
o
d
30
rn
so
cn
s
o
8
0
on,
THU CAIRO CITY
0
1 1
COiMPAKY '
1
Uie ircproil to Fupply eiHtumerri
with the tjct 1
PITTSBURG
AND I
ILLINOIS
COAL
l.KAVK OIIHKIW AT
tSTHnlllilay Itro.'- .iiilrc, No. To
Oliin l.eli'e:
iE-Tr-lliillbf.n llio.N WIi.ii iImi.i
iAPAt Ki.iti:iii Mills nr
til'At tin- o.il iimii, fuot ol
rtili!) il-htli Hi'i . t.
Iniucssunls to lm Immn
ll, H .
1ST NATIONAL HANK
r caiiio
It. W. .M II.LKl:, I'n-Milnnt,
.1. M. rilll.l.ll'.S, Vi.i) rivUileiit,
( HAS. CtJN.NINUIIAM, C.i.hlci.
UOLLKUTIOXS IMtOM I'T I.Y HAllK.
K.CllAN(li:,niln.l.iliK note anJ I'nlti'il
litic- mule IfiMIVlIt tlllll Mill!.
Interot nllimoil 011 tliiie ilfi(ii,ll.
THK CITY NATIONAL
BANK.
CAIItO, ILLINOIS.
CAPITAL,
SI 00,000
OITICKIl.
W. I'. IIAI.I.IDAY. rrclil.lif,
lll;lt 1.. iiai.i.iday, vie I'le-utct.
A. II. SAKroitl), Caslilcr;
WAl.TKI! IIY.SI.ttl, A-l-taiit Cailer.
ihiikc roim.
ST.UllI TAYI Ilil, It. II. t'UN.MN'dll.tM
II. L. II.u,i.iia, W. I'. ll.u.i.iiiAV.
(5. Ii. Wii.i.iammin, sii:iiii:n Hum,
A. It. .SArrtmii.
I!elinnue, Colli ami 1,'nileil StutcH
Itoiuls IIiiiikIiI uml iilil.
DlieoHI'I'.S ri'eflM'il.iunl 11 neiiuial liaukinc
lllltllll'rl ilonr.
UMTKIU'ltlSr, .SAVINGS HANK.
cii.in r.iii;i) maim'ii :u, isn'i.
CITY NATIONAL J1ANK, UAIltO.
ornciats :
A. II MAKKOIII), lrcvilont;
H S. TAYI.Olt, Vloi-I'icrldi'lit;
II. II YSLU1, boerctary uml Tir.uurcr.
IlIHKCTjr.H :
I. Jl. ilAIICI.AY, ' i;ilAH,ll.Ufllll:ll,
1". .M. StOUKFI.KTIl, 1AUI. (1. SCIIUII,
It. II. ClJN.NI.Ntill M, II. L. llAI.I.IIIA V,
.1. M. I1III.1.II"I.
INTLItKsT mhl on ilutiinltx at the ratn
of rix per cdiit. per milium, March I k t ami
September lt. Intel e.t not withdrawn Ii
ailileil limiii'ill.itely to the prim'iial ol' the
iieponiis, tmieiiy kivihk 1 u 1 in conipounri
I III I'C-l.
MAimtKIl VVOMKN AND rillMIHK.H MAY
Hl'.rOalT MONKV Aflll NO ONK K1.M:
I AN llItAW IT.
Open evcrv tu 1 1 1 ci-- ilav from U a. 111. I :i
p. m., ami Mill,. day ewuliiKS lor naMiigt in.
poMH null , triiiii II loH n'elncl;.
W. livw,0l Tieamrcr.
NKW YOIIK STOitIC,
WIIOLHHALK AND UKTAIL,
.AUOKKT VA.MKTV TOO lit Tlt 1'1T
(IOOJJB BOLD VKHY OLOBK.
Iiirm r ot Mluiitinili Ntrt nud Vow
iimrntiil Avium
OA1UO, ILLINOIS.
t). O. I'ATIKI.
WOOLOTTS I'AIN PAINT
Cuiei. all Kirnli ol paine, 1'nruiilo hy
IIAIICLA V llltO S.
FINN AND METZ
Julu afeiit'i lor Alcxaniler, l'uKs);l, Union
niMlasa eeountles. lil-O-ll-Aii
WIIOLHSAIili
mmm
BARCLAY BROTHERS
Jobbers and Retailers of
PURE DRUGS,
Chemicals, Talent Medicines, Perfumery, Soups, Rruslies,
Toilctt Articles, Druggist's Fancy Cciodrf, Collier AVliite
Lead and Oilier (".trades, Taints, Colors, Oils, Varnishes,
Window Glass, Wax Fluwer Material, Ti he Colors, J)vo
Stull's, Etc., I3te., F.te.
Wc Solieit cnrri'sporulonco uml order, trom Drur(?lti., riiyloian nnl flcnernl Store
in want nt (iooili in our Linn. Mcanihout, I'hntttlnn nn.l family .Mcillclriu catca lurn-t-licil
or ItclUlcil v.ith iti'lliitjlc Dnigi at Ilctonalilc Jlntoi1
WliOl.i:?I.F. & UKTAIL, KETMI, & I'UKf CRII'TION.
71 Ohio Li: tec,
O -A. X
T. J. KER.TH,
Mlcer.-or lo
BEER WART, ORTH & CO.,
li.nlcr 111
Hollow Waro fic.
M.miractnrM' ami .lotilor nf
tin,siii:i:t iitoxmui coi-i'luwaui:
riimii-. Hint Ca-;i-. he (ream ric.ir
utcr ( ooler-. Win' Cloth mr .1
llOW 'elei Ill,.llll.ntic-1 W.,i. .
l.te.. Kte.
TIN ROOFING
Gtillering and Job Work
.MA DM A SI'Kt'IAl.lTY.
.Went lor the
Garry Iron Roofing Co.,
The lift I run Itoollnx in the Jl.ukil.
Oiiler. from Ahniail will lieccite 1'ioiiipl
Attention.
All woik ilone with Dlrpateh Mini Wiiiian
teil to uivo Satlsfaetmn.
COFFINS,
atavii.con s m.ocn 1 m ti.ou
4Vli-lltf
IKStlU.VM.'K
C. N. HUGHES,
General Insurance Agent
omen,
Ohio J.evco, over .Mathm k UhlV.
C3yA'iJi(' iml jlnl-chisa Campania
represent) d.
INSURANCE,
-Ksi'Aiii.iHiii:i) IMP,..
Sallord, Morris & Cuiuleo,
INSUHANCK A(!KNT9,
7!! Ohio, I.ovee, Oity National Hank
lluililiii.', (Jaiiio, Ii,i..i
The olili'ht i'tahlllieil Aneney ill Houthfrn
IIIIikiIh, ri'iuviiitlii; oter
J65 000,000.00.
fv9iiiiiiiiHiBlEVHflttw
mmnmmmntmrnm irwrmm in iinn mmi m
4s
OB
AND UKTAIL
nm oil
Wiihlilimlotl Ate. ror. riKiitll St.
JEb O
AIIVr.KTLSI. IS
A man liitcnilinu' to 1I0 liunlnoss must
llr.sl prepare liuiikelr to meet tho re
quirements of lits fiistonipis ; next he
iiiiihI lot vwrj poHlhle or prohahle
i iistomer Lmnv Hint lie Ir, so prepareil.
In it wry small place he may TLLL nil
(lie peopli' ttliat lit catttln. luulnrco
tlllauo it printed linuillilll, jiostrr or
i li eiilnr, properly tlist rlluitctl, nlll he
cllieui'lous Iml WIIOKVLIC IS l. A
I'LACi: LAItlil! KXOIMJH '10 S1M
l'KUT A M'AVSl'AI'KU VIM. 1'IMl
THAT I'I'IS Til 11 (.11 II IM'.KT .M Kltll'M
Tiiitonsii winciiTo Ainim.ssTin:
I'I'ltLIC.
AllVHRTISi: IN
mu till ct in.
A .man iiilemllni- toilo hu-itiie.-N mutt llrit
pie(i:iru lilliiH'll to uieiit llm rt)iitieiiicntM
of his cttft omorH t next ho mint let every
iioisllilii or pi-oliahlu cuatoiner know tliat tin
is tn prep'ruJ. In a very fcliiult pl.icu hu
may 11:1,1, all thapeoplo what lie can On. in
a Urjro vllla:,'e 11 priutt il Immlblll, potter or
1 Iruiilur, properly ilhtrihuteil, will tiu elllea
elotiK, but wiioi:vi:it in in a I'I.ai.'l: laikik
UNOL'llll TO Mlll'l'OKI' A NUWSl'AI'Klt WILL
MNli'lllAl' IT IU TIIK PIIKU'KST MLDIU.M
TIUIOIilll WIIIl'll TO AUHltKI-eTIie J'UULIO.

xml | txt