jfuiitolr """ "
job i. omtr, Editor.
Wtur Carbondalc correspondent rivc
.. ... ,.r .l.n n.anctlntlfinn flf
particulars ui uk u.......-
noe. another Victim 01 ui;uwi.
. 4.1 t.lT flAv. Tin wri ilmn
iniv niiuuiuun"!- -
A8j probably continue to Mcep.
aar.l.arlftlAA t'eKSr CROP.
. .rallr one-third wore corn Ira 1cch
" vA In Louisiana tills year than ever
-fore." Fays Hie Now Orleans lmc.
. - After maklnir this assertion, and fitat-
.nt tint p consumed before December
?,. lti Times adds: "By a careful cMl
State In the State, south of Kcd Liver,
, 'ias. heretofore, caused an annual expen-
, f r .lnllnpa mill
I1IIU1V .V. V " - r '
in: nsirre leave aaiuuui. sirtui us iv v
lor com. alone, approximates rtftcen mil-
Hons of dollars. To give an Idea oi me
Vnnnnoiiii sums heretofore disbursed In
tiUmannpr. It tnlplit be stated that the
nount saved by tin! coin crop of the
resent yea- would provide a year sur-
jr of wheat bread lor every mail, wo-
iii.n oliil fllllll III HIP .St.llP."
WXt.f.H' IXDIAX TOL'K.
The Prince of Wales will embark on
his tour to ludla on the ve.el Scrapls on
the ICth or the 17th of Octoler. The
Scrapls has accommodations or over one
thousand persons, but the number Roinjj
out with the Prince will not exceed four
hundred ; hence the royal party will not
suffer from crowding.
A general clearance has been made on
the main deck, with the exception of
Ills Royal Highness cabin, reception and
dining rooms on the port side, thus mak
ing an excellent promenading and loung
ing place, extending one hundred and
fifty feet by thirty .feet wide. An entry
for the sole nc of the Prince will be
made on to the promenade, and from this
a handome staircase will lead up to the
saloon deck and above that to the new
Meauwhlle the English working peo
ple are holding mass meetings and pro
testing against the grant by the Parlia
ment of one hundred and forty-two thou
sand poundi to defray the expenses of his
i.isior patents granted .iniy its.i,
to Illinois inventors furnished the Ul'i.lk
tin by H. II. Candec, Solicitor of Pat
ents, Cairo, Ills. :
Seed sowers, John Burke, Sycamore ;
re-sawlng machines, K. Benjamin. Chi
cago ; nursery lamps, K. J. Cubley and
Clark I. Gorham, Chicago; harvester
droppers, Thomas McDonough, Ottawa
harrows, Adolphus W. Davis, D night
gang plows. Henry Opp, Belleville : bee
hives, Hiram Pcnoycr, Anna : windmills
and watering apparatus, K. Klchardson
and P. HarkncsY, Saw JtiUlaml;
jnodpa utung dooi iroms, iiusqm j .
Harper, Charleston; pocket telegraph
relay, E. A. Hill, Chicago; window
scaffolds, Andrew T. Large, Chicago;
machine for pegging boots and shoes,
Treat T. Pressor, Chicago ; bilge pumps,
John F. Smethells, Chicago; air dried
bricks, J. Wurzmr, Chicago; pegging
machines, Treat T. Prosser, Chicago;
ore separators, Hiram P. Minot, Chicago;
seed drills", IV. A. ilcCIintock, Pitts-
The Gazettt of yesterday,' says, that
"the Bulletin recently complained that
the doings of our Board of Education are
as a sealed book, that the Board work
with closed doors, receive, and expend
thousands of the people's money and
render no account of their stewardship."
The Oaztite gays that in making tills
charge we liave done tho board great In
justice. We did not make the charge,
and we cannot understand liowjtho Oa
ittte stumbled into the mistake of taylng
re did. A few days ago we dlscus.-ed
onr school system, and said, that under
It Boards of Education could and did sit
with closed door, expended the people's
money without accounting lor It, and
were generally Irresponsible and extrav
agant bodies. We again make the as
sertion; but wo did not say that our
Cairo Board of Education did these
things. Wo arc and were when we wrote
the article aware of tho fact that
this board does annually publish a
detailed statement of receipts and expen
dltures, but not because the l iw requires
it to do so. Durlug many years it made
no such publication, but Is now doing ho
in response to the demand of public
opinion. It lias published ouo annual
statement, and will no doubt continue to
.1.1 1 ,1 . A ..... Xt ,......
also that any one may attend
the meetings of 'the board, If ho can
ascertain where they aro held; but
the people do uot know this. The board
should meet at stated times in tho High
School room; these times should be pub
lished. Jn this way the meetings or tho
board will be open to tho public in fact
as well as theory.
We believe our present board is anx
ious to act in conformity to the public
will, and that It will accept every sugges
tion made oubehalf of the people;inlcrest
ed in the public schools.
When an outrage U committed at the
8wtb-nagT0ii beaWn or killed by white
iwdlcs, all the Radical pres, f tho
North howl and demand that action shall
be taken looking to the arrest awl pun
teknentoftho rowdies; and the uov.
raor of the Bute in- which the outrage
M MWMHN is expected to do some
tkiiif lB the work of detection and pun
Uumt. If he does not, he l denounced
rebel, fd the, Detuocratie party Is
held responsible for hta lajdnus or In-
dUhreooe. But how la it in Illinois? Dn-
.the peat year or two sixteen eltl
savJnatoil and no efl'ort worthy of the
name has 1ccii made to arrct the mur
derers or stop the bloody work. Other
acts of law lcsuess the riding of masked
men In the night time, the driving of citi
zens from Southern Illinois by threat
and violence, and the Hogging ot men by
lawless bauds, have been common, but
nothing has been done. Governor llever-
Idgc has not even manifested any Interest
In the matter. A negro killed at the
South rouses all his loyal Indignation,
and he denounces the State In which the
deed wu committed as a llebel State
Into which tho government should send
the annv. The outrages of the Southern
Knklnx makes him fitrlouj, and he lliun
tlen denunciations of them In his Sun
dav school style of oratory. lint white
men are slain by cold-blooded assassin
In Illinois citizens ihot throncl
windows while surrounded by their
families and on the high road in broad
.daylight, and marked bands of regulators,
members of oath-bound organization
ride through communities, carrying ter
ror with them, and Gov. Itoverldgo has
nothing to say. He Is a dumb as an
oyfcter, as actlonless as a post !
death or Axnnr.w joiio.
Tlio newM of thc death of ex-Pi e.iilont
I sensation In every part ol (lie country
t or many ycar.s Mr. Johnson was a mot
prominent figure in (lie Kepnblie, and no
man hud a larger or mom devoted jier-
sonal following. He was the only man
of late years who could stand outsldo of
all parties, and Induce bitter political par
tisans to abandon their political organiza
tions and rally to Ids support.
We first saw Andrew Johnson at Mem
phis in the memorably Johuou-Gcutry
gubernatorial campaign in Tennessee,
now about twenty years ago. They de
bated in court square, and were listened
to by an immense crowd of people. John
son was the Democratic candidate, and
dthough Gentry was i-steemed one of
the great orator of the South,
le was easily haudli-d by his oppo
nent. The Is-ii!' w.i- K.iow-N'othlngism,
Gentry being the Know-Nothing candi
date. We were but a mere lad at that
time,and were in sympathy with John-wi,
and it may bo that lack of Judgment and
prejudice led us to the opinion, but we
were sure after the debate that Johnson
was one of the greatest men in the coun
try and that he had annlhlfated the elo
quent standard-bearer of the dark lan
Johnson was strong with tho masses.
ili was hated by the Southern lead
ers. He had been a mechanic, and that
was enough to damn him hi tho eyes of
tho kid-gloved, whip-cracking men who
led the South Into rebellion. Besides, he
was a very stubborn man, and the con
spirators against the Union could not
control him. In the face or their denun
ciation, he stood steadfastly by the
Union, and when Secession precipitated
the country Into war he was one of the
fen Southern politicians whostood by tho
government, and aided in putting down
"the rebellion," as ho never hesitated to
Jtyan act of Providence lie became
President, and because he would not
obey the leaders of the Uadlcal faction ot
the Republican party, lie was attacked
by Congress ami was almost driven by
impeachment from the Presidential eb'ilr
In the battle with the Radicals, he was
not always discreet and said and did
many foolish things; but no person even
for a moment doubted his honesty, and
at this day not even a Radical will with
hold from him that respect which is due
to patriotism, integrity and moral great
ness. After ho had retired from (he high
oflice lie had filled in a very
stormy period, lie was for sev
eral years under a cloud. At
tho Xorth Radicalism foamed at the
mouth when his name was mentioned;
the Democratic party, while It admired
his trcaon to the Republican part', did
uot hesitate to denounce him in its own
way, as not reliable, as a very dangerous
man to the country and not dcslrablu In
any party. At the South, he was exe
crated; and particularly was he hated by
the old-tlmc Secessionist;) of 'lennessee.
But finally, he emerged from the cloud.
The Radicals admitted his patrloti-miaml
honesty; the Democrats began to call
him a great and good man ; thu jicople of
'lenuesseo returned him to the United
States Senate, and there were those who
believed he would become President
again in 1S7G that Andy Johnson's luck
would not fall him.
Buthc has run his race and will trou
ble ids eneiniei or give tho rallying cry
to lil, followers no longer; and, although
much was expected of him In the future
by his admirers, he died at a time when
his name was spoken with respect by
tho whole nation, and may be hitld to
.. t it .
nave oeen ah iiuuy in ins ucam a lie was
in hl Wo.
Tho Ohio platform of the Democratic
party la, to say tho least ol It, a mon pij.
cullar document In Its financial plank. It
is all things apparently to all men.
In his speech opening thu canvass Gov.
Allen construed it to ho a platform that
was uot Inconsistent wiih hU old-time
notions about hard nnibiy. and yet, It
meant more money when more money
In his first ppceeU In the canvass, Mr.
Pendleton said the platform did not
mean Inflation, that it was a specie re
sumption platform, hut was opposed to
contraction, In which was ruin to the
Mr. Uary, candidate for Lieutenant-
Governor on the Democratic ticket, in
his first speech, declared tho platform to
mean uo epcule-paymcnts and inflation
that It meant that the government, by
stamping paper, can make It money, and
mat of (juc-h money there is not enough
hi the countrr.
uen. Kwlng, a prominent Democrat, in
is iirHRiHHt, declared tho platform to
he un aiitl-resumnttnii. mom monnv nlut-
forni.trnd u Anger that pointed to the adop
as advocated by Wcndtll Phillips, BcnJ.
Butler and William D. Kelly.
nd now comes Thtinnan, the Demo
cratic United State Senator from Ohio,
and savs the platform 1 not so bad ns
some represent It, that It l not an infla
tion platform, but is, in fact, an anti-Irre
deemable paper currency platform.
The logic of the Senator i unique, and
will be considered as curious by those
who reilect upon It. Ills argument l as
It has been roundly asserted, and with
violent speech that might be considered
Intemperate, that our platform means an
Irredeemable paper currency now and
lorevcr, and consequently that gold and
silver, or paper convertible Into gold and
silver, shall never form n basis of our
circulating medium. 'I'liN, the Senator
concludes, cannot be the fact, becauso no
such Idea Is cxpros-cd In the plat
form, and he doe? not believe
that It Is entertained by n majority
of those who approve the platform.
"Von look," he says, "In vain in the
platform for a direct expression in favor
oflrredccmablllty, or a direct assertion
that gold and silver should be demone
tized. It advocates the substitution ol
greenback for national bank notes, but
It nowhere suvs that greenbacks should
be Irredeemable. On the contrary, it
contemplates that they shall be Vrought
to par with gold."
Ami hfk flirt (liiiinf it trftt tittr
exactly satisfied but all the time pro-
testing that the Ohio platform U not
what the linllatlonl-ts advcrtUc that it
is. Really the Ohio platform must be n
most wonderful tiling, when o many
men ol so many minds concerning finan
ces stand upon It, and each can assert
that It means what he wishes It to mean:
l'ltr. constitutional convention of Mis
souri is about ready to adjourn without
day. It has prepared a very excellent
con-tltullou ; but the success of the in
strument before the people is not assured.
V very determined ellort will be made to
defeat It. Nearly oil the Republicans of
thu State and many of the Democrats will
unite in opposition to It the Republicans
because the convention has a Demncratlc
majority, and many Democrat-; because
they are opposed to all new things, are
holders-back and want no Innovation.
liii: As-Utant Treasurer at New York
will .sell gold during August as follows
$1,500,000 on the first and third Tliun
days each, and $1,000,000 on the second
and fourth Thursdays each ; total,?o,000,-
Bkkciikk will uot lecture this fall or
winter, but will devote all his spare time
to finishing up his Life of Christ. The
trial broke Into the work on it seiiouslv
Miss Br.ssn: Tfitxi:i: is not to be left
out In tho cold. The members of Ply
mouth church are raising a fund for her,
J)n. lii'.in in ills last will nud testament
termed the newspapers "the vehicles of
fo Kentucky to vole for governor.
Lon.tN will .stump California for
llepuhllcans this fall.
BLOODY WORK AGAIN.
AN0THEH MUBDEH IK WILLIAMSON
C0OWTY, AND ANOTHER AT
TION. Spent of Crainvillt Killed and Baker, a
Desperado, Shot at and Mined.
Uo On ?
CaiiiioI).i.k, III., August 2, 1&7.1.
Kmtou IIl'llkti.v : The horror pro
duced ujion tho public mind by the bloody
taking oil of Copt. Sl-ncy had scarcely
begun to abate, when the news was re
ceived that Mr. William Spencc, living at
Cralnvllle, had been assassinated. Mr.
Speuce has been a resident of Williamson
county lor about eight years. For a time
he was an extensive farmer, owning sev
eral large tracts of land, and largely en
gaged In raising stock. Without doubt
ho was cpilte wealthy. He was a .Scotch,
man by birth, and was believed to have
come from Canada. He has a brother
now living In Montreal. Ho is un un
married man. Homutimi) blncc ho dis
posed of ills stock and ino3t of Ids land
nnd farming equipments, and engaged In
a general mercantile business at Craiu
vJIle station, on tho railroad, nbout mid
way between Carhomlale and Marlon.
Mr. Spenco usually boarded and lodged
at a boarding hou-o near the store. Hut
on .Saturday night he concluded to re
main at the store during the night, lie
tween nine and ten, after he had retired,
he was called up, and whilu in the act of
putting on ids shoes, was shot ih-atl. As
usual, the shooting was done through a
window. After completing their bloody
work, tho assassins broke through tho
door Into thu store. Whether they car
ried off anything of valuu is not yet
kiiowu, it is not ucitcvcu mat tlio mur
der was for thu purpose of robbery, but
that the breaking In was simply to leave
tho Impression that money or booty win
Although two or thrco persons heard
the voices of thu men whllo calling for Mr.
fjpenee, aim tnu nring ol tlio gun wus
heard by many, nothing apparently
was thought or the circumstances, and
the murder was not discovered until after
daylight yesterday morning. Sonio ot
his neighbors parsed tho store nt six
o'clock. Seeing tho doors and windows
broken open they ut onco proceeded to
ascertain tno cause, .sir. apeneo was
found hitting in tlio chair with ouo hIiou
on and the other lying at his feet. In
all probability he was killed Instantly.
Mr. jpenco was a quiet, Inoffensive gen
lleinnn. It is uot known that ho took
part with either tho Uulllner or Kusscl
r, u. ,.., f ,,ni)
slnallon can onl) boronjectured. The fun
eral of Slsncy occurred on Friday. A
special train carried th6 family and
Irlends to Cr.lnvlllo. whence they pro
ccededito the binjing-grounds by other
conveyances. Mr. Spruce; idiowcd the
funeral party every cl lllty. Some think
this led to lils murder; If so, God have
mercy on this community. My ow n be
lief Is, that the victim had come Into pos
session of knowledge concerning the
murdering elan, and that his death was
considered necessary to their safety.
It Is also reportitl that the life of Allen
Baker was attempted lift (Sund.iyl night.
Baker lives at Purdy'.s Mill, three miles
cast. He was out until between ten and
eleven o'clock, and just alter he entered
his house ho was fired at throujli a win
dow. Fortunately thu shot ml.ed its
mark. Baker is n desperado, a large,
powerful fellow, and one of tho-ewiioarc
eternally engaged In lights and lirawK
It Is .said that he and John llulliner had n
dinicully on Saturday, In which their pi-j-tols
Mr. Oberly, It Is now high tlmo Im
press ot Southern Illinois unite as one
man, and comiti. the State authorities
to take action in tills matter. If some
thing Is not done at once, wh it is past Is
only tho beginning of what may be
looked for. To say thai a reign of ter
ror exists does not cxiness llio reeling.
The local authorities cannot now enforce
tho law If they would. As a community,
we have appealed to Governor Boveridge,
but he seems to have no sympathy or
care for us. We may reach him through
the public prints, and to this end I hope
there will be a united effort. If this
should accomplish nothing, then Gover
nor Beverldgu stands before the outraged
people of this part of thu Statu as either
an incompetent, imbecile olllccr, or a a
second Xero, "llddllng" while the people
of his State ore being butchered by orga
nized bauds of nssac-hi.
Abe H. -Morgan, well known to the i
saloon men of this part of the State,
died at liU re-Ideuee here last night. Ills
disease was consumption. His age was
thirty-six years. UN death will bo
mourned unlvcrailly, as he w.'.s well
known to every one a- a pleasant, soeh-
blo man. I!,
THE JIA1LV BULLETIN.
rj-HIE UUI.LiniN l.ul.lilinltvtlryiiioruIi!K
(uxccjit MoiuUf) hi the llullctiu Unlldliig, cor
ner WasliitiKtun avenue ani Twclftli stritt.
The IIl'llktin Is send to city suWriUrs by
fjltliful carriers at Tenty-Klvc Cents uWVk,
payable weekly. llyMall, (in ailrancr), SlOper
annum i elxinonlhi, G; thnr montli.4, $3; one
mouth, it 25.
TilE WEEKLY BULLETIN.
J'ublljlirtl every 1iiir-lay rnomlnffat (1 i'i
lieraumiiu, Invariably In advance, llic obtuse
on the Weckty will bo jirejaia ut this olDre, bo
rice of 41 a year.
Jiustneit C'ardi, kt annum 30 w
One djuarc, one niertlon, j !)
One equate, two lnifrtloni,....... 1 M
(ine square, one week 2 M
One fwjujre, two Wtk, 3 Ui
One square, tlnev weekj,. 4 (O
One sqmc, one month, S 00
W K K K I. Y .
One square, one insertion 00
Knch nuheiucnt Insertion, 50
E30ne Inch Is a square.
S3" To refftildr mh ( rtlscrs wc offir superior In
ducements, both us to rate ol charge and man
ner of illsjilaylng their favors.
0Noticei In local column Inserted for Fif
teen Ccnti tier line for one insertion, Twenty
Cents a line for two liueitlonj, Twenty-KlTC
Cents a line for llirce insetlions. Tiility-fivc
Cents n line for one week, ami Scventr-Flvc
Out) aline for one month,
Communications upon aubjocts of Ken
eral Interest to tho public solicited.
EfAH letters should bcwHresscil to
, , JOHN It. ODKUI.Y,
rrtsiilent Ciijro Itnllctin Coniimny.
Comoi- Uislitlx J3tx-oot,
WK, WETZEL, Propriotor.
A TlttJSTV watch kept night ami flay for
-- niu unii ntuuiuoaiD.
The best of uccoiunioiktlons
iruestsat Two Dollum per Uv.
CAIRO CITY BINDERY,
r. o. xxrrmxas,
BINDER AND BLANK DOOK
luUetlu Bulldlnir, Corner Twelfth Street
v&u Washlntfton Avenue,
R. SMYTH & CO.,
Wholwafa ant Kctall Dcnlim In
Foreign nud Domostio
WINKS OF Alifi BUNHS
No. 60 Ohio Lovoo,
Mks.sk?. Mtrrn a co. have oii.t,mtir
ft lurce stuck of the Iwnt cowl In tin miir-
krl, mill glo rsiH-cul attention to llic WIiuImuIs
l-ancli ot Ilia lmiincis.
ICE! ICE!! ICE!!!
Wlioloalu unit KiLill Drakr In
PURE LAKE ICE
Cairo and Knnkakco, III.
CAIRO OFFICE :
At Huk-ii St Wilson's, Corner Twelfth Qt
and Ohio Lovoo.
T will ran un lee wapm tliroiichoiit llic
X .-?(-.i(in , ilelUorliiK pun- lake Ico In any
urt oIllicIly uttlie loni-at market jirlw, unit
co liy llic- cuKu or rar tnml, liac-tut In niwiliul
will iiisoinrniMi in irirn.1 uuuim.- uu i ii it 11
ilpmciit to nnv ilUtiUicu.
Tho People's Remedy.
Tho Universal Pain Ext nctor.
Note: Ank for Poml'H Extrart.
Tako no otlior.
lliiir for I Will HKnk of t.xrellent tlils.
1 uj Hi-lei tn Man nr ltcaU,
i Kall-i, lSruics.
Slrnliis, .-iniiu, Cimtii-
I"riirlui-iH, l iiln, Iju-fTH-
t-l or luci.nl Wouml
ni.ii-i'umiH ..iiii. in
S-pltlniA .I Hi .-I
Nnsi- Itlt-il. r i V"
liiK (iuiin or n-vlh
lili'i-illiit; i.iniico. or
iPlli-s - lllu-illiii; IMm,
lltinill'Ue.-. Inlallil.le )
I imiIIiik Iii'.V Hnwhe.Ncu-
nilia, .Suelletl l":c
illlK-iiiiiiif Imii. Itheumi-
Siilliii-sw or .-oreiiesj.
I.uiiifMiirn. liiiinv llarL
Sor 'Minim orOniim.
iSurf or Inll.iTiml J'.ict or
It. .uirrhca, j
hen, Dj-Mfiilrry 1
I'lilnrul or too I'rol'u
.nilli l.-ir, ovarian
1 c-afp ami 'I'lininr.
RFMEDY ' ,"rclniiilSlni!iiniry.
. Hons of Infanta, or
ion 1 AilulM
tjirli-iiM- VcIiin. j;n.
FXTFRN&J l.irRflorlnllatne.1 Vclm
un I uflllHt. i;i.,.rs. old soit, Inter
u nal t li-rallons.
nnlli. I arbnncli-9. Til
rvmnriiiTAT iiiom, Uot hwelllns
INTERNAL fnriinnml llimions, CIml
nl ormc "rtt.
I Ul( OnlU.
IVlou nr Whitlow, Kroit
i iil I.linln or J'artH.
.noN(iilio JI1I-h. Insect
.Slinks, C'liniiK-d Unii'U,
II.VIVN i:vrHATlsfornlcbynll -,-m.
t'liixs IlriiKKi-.lh.unil recoiuine.i.leUby
nil DniptrlsH. I'hyiii-laiH, nntl
ImmIv who Iiiih -vi-r n-eil It.
i.iiiiiilili-l contniniiii; III. lory and I'm m:ill-
i rnnu fiplcutluu, Ifnot louinliityom
DniirKUfs. POND'S EXTRACT CO.,
.i-n York mill I.iiimIoii.
STRATTON & BIRD,
AGENTS AMERICAN POWDER CO.
57 Ohio Lovoo.
H A. Thomv I. 1). 'iuoml.
THOMS & BROTHER,
(Succcsiors to 11 M lliilen,)
Ami dealers In
STAPLE AND FANCY
Fore inn and Domoatlc l'rults nnd Nuta
181 COMMERCIAL AVENUE,
G. D WILLIAMSON,
No. ta OHIO LEVEE.
St'KOlAIiiittentlon ,'lveu tocunslk'mu.iitimi.l
FOR the njiewlyrura of fieiiiiiuil Seukne'i,
Lout Manhood nud till Uisuitlcrs broUKht
on by Indiscretions or exevss, Any VrnnM
has the iiiKrcdieuU.
Address, l)r K. HILTON CO.-1-21-UAw-ly.
The HOWES Machine
Will stand a tost of Strength of Ma
chinery that no other Machine will. Call
and qco and ho convinced that this is
tho bost now in tho Market. ,
TkQ Hovq iVEaclima Cq?'
Agency For Southern Illinois.
D. F. BENNETT, Manngcr.
MM f f 0 UK OF DRY GOODS
Uffi-reil f r Sale nl
Prints, Bleached Muslins,
Table Linons, Percales,
LARGjiI STOCK OF DRESS GOODS,
Ijiryo Stock of White GooUs, Victoria L..VA-KH, Bwtss Marnuilos, nn-1 u Ijiive .'-lock of
Ktbbons. 1h eiillre Ktm-kLwill lil nrartiul 1 r .i n. n.- Iiutil it 14 cloil out. Lnll
ailtwcuntincml'iMimit Uiir;iiiii II.IIU- VIKI-'II.) All
Cosaor Bigla-ih, Bt
pun i flnn( '
PAINT AND OIL DEALERS.
JOBBERS AND RETAILERS OF
UHUUUISTa' JrAKCY GOODS,
WAX PliOWEIl MATERIAL,
VV r.'onrlj cprrcuponiu-ncfl land order fifrn
IUImI with lellublc Drugs ut iuiboiwIjIu rule.
Tf iii kou'ii in uur line niiiuniKiui, i-ittl.ti.lloii
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
7-1 Ohio Lovoo.
Lncemiww utirmtrnnmtnttviTmMmmnMtaat i ii urn a man ti
llallMMW'IWPBMMBMilalli1 'IIHI II II I WHTiTITTin I III II M 1 1 111 IIMMMBmMMTT.B
COLLIER WHITE LEAD,
Drncuuta, I'hThli-lans and f;encrnl Stores in wan
iii.-l 1 tunny JIiillc
Helm- Cases furnlsheil or;
RETAIL & PRESCRIPTION
WnBlilcrrtoa Av Cor. 6th St.
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line Huns, wawfj m w
trial wUfljmgr I
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