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THE DAILV CAIRO BULLETIN: SA'JTKDAY MORNING, JUNK 8, 1K78.
THE DAILY BULLETIN..
IVItllY MoltNINU (XllMIAVK KITt.ll).
Offlt: Bulletin Hulhlliu:, Vuk1i1ii;Uu Avmne.
D&Uy (ili'llvoii'd by carrier.! ht week
liy mull (In mlvuii'av. niu jvnr fWxv
Tunu nionlliK tj
One utonlu 1-OU
W I I.KI V.
Vf mail (In nlviiucui. one jvar flM
Tuclulw of ten mid ou r iper n,iyi I V)
J'lWtHjgl! Ill Mil tUM'C i-ri jMifU.
Flirt liifi'illon. per pqiiaiv JMXl
hnbfcqni'iil Insertion. ,i r hiiuit VI
Fur tint! wvi k, per siiniri' S.ki
Kor two viM'k;. per Miiiiiio 4. Till
I'nr thri'i' vteckH. lirr sicimv li.Wl
Fur nut' iifiintli. per .nui' Tin
iiwh additional njimri' 4.(m
first liiniTllnii. per iian' tl.no
MilwcqiH'iit IiihitIIhii" Ml
Kl!lit llni il solid nonpareil oiiliHllniU' a siUi!,v.
llii-pluycd Bihvrlli-i'iiiriilH will In- cliurtfcil ini'ind
'lif to tile splice m i-u I I-1. lit iilinvo MP' lllriu lie
iui! twrlvi' Iiiick nl mild type In Hie Inch.
lo ri'u'ulur iiihi'ili"'!" ur oiler superior liuliiri'
rii'iilK. Imlli ii tu rn ' of i Ik.ivf uikI iininnir of
d'spliiyliu: tliclr Iiiums.
l.wiil milii i twenty rents per line f,,r tlit Inser
tion; leu mils per line fur emu nibl.srijin ut Inser
tion. Coniniuiili'iitlnii upiin iilii'iti uf cneml Interest
to Hie public hit lit nil lime iicci 'plunk. Kcji ilti)
inmiiiM-rlpI slll nut n-tiM'iu-d.
l'tHTf mill (oiiiiiiiiiili iiiloiif should lie uddroeid
"C'uiro Jiulliiin, l iiiro, liliiM.ii-."
,10. II. (HIKlil.V, liiniriil .Malinger.
Only Morninirlhiily in Southern Illinois.
OFFICIAL PAI'KK OF THE CITY AMI U'.TV.
TIioh. Xnlly, Kititor.
IJeiiusfrnt f XoiniiiatioiiH.
roit ktatk tiicau! at n.
F.DW.Mil) I,. C'KONKIilTK. or Si.phcti.oii.
MiB ITCIIISTKNIiKNT OK I'lM U' INTlll ITIuN,
SAMl'KL M. K ITKIt. of MoUiin.
ron ctxim or tiik m riicxr. coi iit. hji tiikiin uuanji
JACOB O. C1IANCK. of Murlon.
ron ilki;k or tiik .it:i.i.atk .roriiT, soi tiikkn
JOHN q. 1IAUMAN, of A'.i.vnntUr.
EIGHTEENTH CONGRESSIONAL DIS
TIUCT. CAM, KOU A DKViK'KATU' UKI.K.IiATKCONVKX
TIDN TO NOMINATE A CANDIDATK KOU
The DciniK nitu of the. Eighteenth Con
jjreRsioiail district of Illinois are requested
to send delegates to a convention to la;
held at Joncsboro, Union county, on Tues
day, 2Ud day of July, 1IST8,
at 10 o'clock a. in., for the purpose
of nominating a candidate for representa
tive in the Forty-sixth congress. Each
county of the district will he entitled to
the number of delegates to, and votes in,
the convention set opposite its name be low,
JotniHon. . .
MliKMlC. . . .
Tn the counties that have not already ap
pointed delegates the Central committees
the Democratic party will, in such man
ner ami at such time as thov ninv deter
mine, call county conventions to appoint
delegates to this convention.
I!y order of the Democratic Centnd Com
mittee of the Eighteenth Congressional di
trict. Jmi. H. Oiikki.y. Chairman.
A. Poi.K JuNi.s, Secretary.
ioi.D yesterday in New York Ml.
Tiik Prussian General Voi H.tnneken,
the well known strategist, who ,-ts the I'r-t
to draw scientific conclusions from the
combination of spade and br-eoh loader
practised by the Turks in the bi-t cam
paign, has published n ( s:.y upon the mil
itary prospects of an Ai,-;o.J!u.-i:,ii cum
paign. The general attributes the irn av r
chance of victory to the Russian., jj,. r,
K.ims uie iiussians as strong enough tooc-
cupy all the more important jsMtion. in
i ..en..' . .
nirM-y ueiore tne r.ngiiii can make effei-.
me resistance, ami. moreover, looks upon :
tin. I, ..C .. !.. ... .. . '
. i . . ,
.... ,i . u inisM,iM army irom -.,.
iii.ocaniiio ,,,-,-al, t.,n,ui ami lurtln r ea-t ;
,iS l"''" tieub!e. j
S.MI I I, KKAHNKV whs physi, ally the
best man in Mendot.i. Illinois. J f strength
and endurance were remarkable, nnd his
jxiwers gained for him the (.)l;ei. of (,,n.
stable. Mrs. Shehau. a young widow, was
almost eipudiy fiilinn;. as aliatheh te. These
two were coupled in courtship, and the up.
priipriiiteness of then-courting veined (dear:
.vet it led to a fearful trajf-'d.y iv ai ney was
ovcrbcatiiig in his conduct, ami one day
h-attempted, playfully at first, to compel
Mrs. Shehau to sit in a chair. Sin; r.-i -ted
and th" athletic lov. ts were snon engaged
in an angry struggle. Ke!ivy was unable
to overcome the powerful woman by fair
means, nnd, in a f'r iiy of rag,,, ). k1(1. Ilt
her, chas-d Ik r out of the l oiise, and killed
her with a knit
''' 'Ui u u he committed
I'lioM' Hong Kong. Chma, , , , w,
of a terrible tornado, which vi-:ted Canton
ami its suburbs on th 1 1 1 '. i of Ami!. The
storm levelhd all the hoes, s in it ccui-c
making a clcmi sweep of cvrythii... t',,r
width of about s!. hundred feet. The vio- j
leiice of the wind was as gn at as that of a
lyph-n. Granite blocks were lifted f,,,,,,
their ilaeenantl hurletl it great distance. ;
i,nd bouU were tarried f..r inshore. Nine ,
.1 i i , . . i
thousand house are known to have bee, j
di stroyed, and thi' loss of life is estimated
ut from rlvu to ten thousand. In mi enting
house, containing; fifty-two employees nml
uliout "no hundred persons taking; refresh
ments, nut oiii' escaped. About (mi! thou
sand persons perished on the water. Tin.'
Chinese authorites net fd with promptitude
in clearing away the ruins and burying; the
dead, mid the visitation, so, awful in itself,
lias prohuMy not ben followed liy pestilence.
Til K faculty of the -Medical College of
Ohio have issued a card in relation to the
recent violation of the grave of the Hon. J.
Scott Harrison. They say Mat unjust legis
lation is in part responsible for the occur
rence of the outrage. Dissection, they
point out, is not lawful, and yet anatomical
knowledge is required of all who practice
medicine and surgery. Although the Ohio
legislature a few years ago passed an act
permitting the use for dissection of the
bodies of strangers and pauper, yet that
act was rendered practically inoperative
by a provision that such use should not be
made of bodies where friends or rJativcs
interposed an objection. The faculty add
that "under existing circumstances bodies
necessary for the instruction of medical
students must be stolen;" and that, "imfbr
tiuiatoly,tho men engaged in so disreputable
and hazardous an occupation are rather un
scrupulous as to the means resorted to, and
its to the cemeteries invaded." They con
clude by urging that the bodies of those
who die in public institutions and are
buried at the public expense should be de
voted to thestud of anatomy.
Ma.iok Gkni hai. liniNTos, of the First
Division Pennsylvania Militia, and his stall'
have resigned. General lirintoii, says the
St. Louis Times, is the otiieer who was in
command of the troops at Pittsburg in July
last, who tired upon the citizens, killing
some thirty or forty, which act no one has.
as yet, assumed to be responsible for, and
which did more than all other causes com
bined to bring uliout the unfortunate de
struction of property that immediately fol
lowed the tiring by the troops-. The citi
zens of Pittsburg generally and persis
tently maintain that had there been
.no tiring upon the citizens, in all prob
ability there would have been no
property destroyed, and certainly no
such extent of destruction ensued. From
these considerations, and as no reasons are
given for the resignations, it is presumable
that the popular indignation which grew up
in the State against General Krinton has
became too strong for him to w ithstand,
and hence he has used the better part of
valor, discretion, and resigned. It is also
stated that Brigadier-General Loud and
his sti.ff have also resigned, and that other
resignations will probably follow. These
last resignations, it is said, grew out of
the manner in which the parties were
treated during last summer's riots by their
superior oflirors. Perhaps when tl bot
tom facts" shall have been developed.it
may appear that the strikers, however
illegally they have acted in other rep rls.
had nothing to do wiib ineitinu the tint.. '
! nor in the destruction of property.
' DEALING WITH CRIMINALS,
j In a discussion of this important (pietion
. from a social and economic standpoint, the
New York Sun draw, largely fiom the e..
! porjVnee of our cousin- aero, the water.
In tie- r-iuj. of a able and vhau-'ivr ar
; i."llnc::t on the suljei t, it .aj. jhat it nun'
' be Useful to point out, Verv blicrlv. the
i leading pi-cuii..ri!i s rifconw.-i i -1 1 i -1 1 1 m 1 1 1 !
. J-n-'iaioi. jn-iiiiiiig run me practice now
I'" ," condemn tho,. guilty ofmiiinri ,il',nees i
:.. f i. ..i . .i
01 uu j u isonneiu j,,r s-not t term- m tin-
. i .... i '. i , . .
' "r ' 'ofoie;n ,.ui. ami tliat 111 tin- case j
, f i,n, , . ; . I .I' !
, .,,,,-. ,:- onrnoers receive a I
"'""lice o pi nal senninie. ulm-li takes new classification of offenders. ;,,! ,lh es
the place of the -V-t. Ill of tlallsportio,,. and I x-ntial part of a luore .ii-eriniilll.tillg am
I .!,.; - i ,.!....
mm, ,..-,, ,. inc- M-ar.. imr- j
in' the flr.t nine months the convict i. i
kept in Military confinement. ,,d there is j
no doubt that thi- part of the sentence, j
which is enforced with the ut -t rigor, j
might be a very effective deterrent if its'
illlplessioiis were not speedily effaced. But !
at the end of nine months the prospect
brightens, and the convict is .,.nt to one of ;
the great public' work prison- to labor in n
gang' where it is physically iinpos.ii,,. to
prevent conversation, which, moreover, on.
certain occasions, i, freely permitted ,y j
i the rules. It appears that the oliiy pi in-J
I ciple of classification as n-gaids flu- panic-
I 111.. I- l-!s,.l, S,.l,.,.,..l ,1, ..I. .... I l.l. . .. t '
ui. 1 1 i is. .,1 . ,, . ,. .,, ,,. .. im- ,MI i ii -a i , ii a e
, , , , 1
I strength and presumed fitnes. for certain
; lii'iustrics. ro, too, tuu.i is know n i.s a 1
ciinict's class "within cael
I"'1""" ha ;
reference In length of se. tenei , number e I
convictions, general character, or previous
ii.. 1 i . , , . ,
habits and (ici'tipation. but merely in, let -.
.1... 1 ...1. . !.! I.!. I. I I .1
uu- n ngiu oi 1 1 nit- wiiicii ne lias seryeil. !
Accordingly men steeped in crinc
ehildhiK.il work, walk and onvers with
raw lads respectably educated who have
I II (fiiiltv of Mime single act of fraud :uor
. ,,,'i,,,, ,lirecis able, under the present !
system, to mitigrate in any inaterial degree
the mishiefs of this association. It is
further to be noted that with every year of !
confinement the life uf an English convict
becomes mow tolerable. His oppor
tunities of writing letters and receiving
visits increase, his food improves, nnd he
gains some little power of choice indict
through custom, too, his work, at first irk
some, becomes light, and the regulations
easy to obey of to evade, while throjiyli the
Samo influence of loiig habit his whfile sur
roundings grow less hateful and their con
trast to ordinary life less poignant. Final
ly, if the convict has been well-behaved and
industrious, or, in the prison idiom, has
earned his marks, one-fourth of Ids sen
tence is icmitted, and he is liberated under
"license," or ticket of leave, which obliges
him to report himself to the police for the
unexpired period. This practice of remis
sion under surveillance is indiscriminately
applied to the professional burglar or pick
pocket, and to the caiisual oH'ender who is
unlikely to commit a second crime.
Now it is obvious tiiat convict prisons
w hich, among other objectionable features,
harbor the mischiefs of indiscriminate
treatment ami association notwithstanding
the cleanliness, order, and discipline which
may distinguish them are very far from
answering the reformatory ends of a penal
system. It was stated, indeed, by some of
the speakers at the International Prison
Congress of lsT2, that no classification
of prisoners based on char
acter is possible. As a matter of
fact, however, sullicicnt material Cora tvh r
nbly correct estimate of character is fur
nished every day in the criminal courts
luring a trial, and these data, it is claimed,
might be turned to practical account in
grading convicts. Some standard of class,
ideation, at all events, other than length
of service, will doubtless lie adopted by
the commission, since a main ground of it--appointment
was tlie growing conviction
that a criminal's imiioitance as a dangerous
member of the community must be kept in
view; that, in other words, an offender who
is not, and probably never w ill be injurious
to any important iirerest, is not to be made
the subject of a costly and cumbrous
scheme of punishment. There is at pres
ent a strong movement in favor of dividing
convicts in English prisons into curable
and incorrigible, the purpose being to min
imize, as far as possible, the evils of asso
ciation in the punihiucnt of the former
category. It is believed that nearly all the
indoor wink now done in gangs would
be quite possible in separate cells, and
as in the case of ''(iirables" there would
be no relaxation toward the end of the
sentence beyond what might be needful
on sanitary grounds, the culprit would issue
from prison with a keen and wholesome
sense of the terrors of punishment. On the
other hand, the expediency of completely re
moving the liard'-ned criminal has been very
distinctly urged by the official head of the
convict prison department. Col. Du Cane, in
an address before the Social Science Asso
ciation. It is obvious that an immense asv
ing would be etl'ecteilin the expenditure on
police and judicial machinery by the final
removal from society of trie profcs-innal
criminal, to say nothini: of
he percept ib e
decrease in the volume of depredations, now
estimated at no less a um than I'li'ii.non
annually for England and Wales. It i. added
that, owing to the proverbially short live,
of habitual criminals: no siieh glut of con
viet prisons for iueorrigibles would
take plao" as tic table of an ac
tuary adopt, d t norma! Kv.
would indicate. In the addp.-ju-t
mentioned, houevev. the chairman of
conict prison directors admits the
many advantages inherent in tin
of trau portation, and thi i ut
sign of willingm ... on the i,art oi" Eiclisl
public opinion tu revive the oid sch
pi-Da I colonies a. a logical
ipli-IK e to a .
eleetive convict svsb III.
"I' Missouri and Illinois in Cm
'I'lio t ' n i 1. 1 1-1 1 1 s. hIi-iii I ci .sii.,1 ; ,e
-V 11 I hi- SttiH-H.
1 S l.inli. (e.lill-,, ,lle ;i, I
I In- railroad commissioners of the State
"I Illinois met esterda,V with tiie railroad
coinmis.ioners of Misso'uii. at theoflice of
He- latter III the iiisllialicc luiildi
itli and Locust.
I he I ilinois i oiuiliisioiiei nreseiil w ere
Win. M. Smith.. M. isge and .b.hn !
II. I lie'lv. I
v n , i i . .
All the Mi.sotie, commissioner-, Messrs.
Waikcr. M inuaduke. am I lai'ilim... were
i 1 ' n'siam. msciis. -ii were
I II -' 'e III lllrlli'i.s ., I,!,. I, C,..:. .1,1
,,.,,.. i.. ':.;..,
eo'cl -A imifoilu classiti, :,tio;i
ll'e'lghls in the 1 1 i :V -ft i it states,
TI.I..I i . .
1 1 i 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1
i iioi-i. .v i . i i t i ii it ,s-s em I. r.'ii .ii
..p.,,.,, 1 , . 'I'"
mi i, em i oiiij.. mics to eommi.s,, n, ..
I.' it. ,
rinii.ii. . conveiil (ill el all st ,
man ciimni.i,,n,.rs m . I nil".! Stat, s,
AM these point, were fret !y discesvil.
and il was agreed that a uiiifoim t lassilb
cation of freights, with .inj, s'ighl vnria-
timis as cireuiiisiauces may ilemiiud, or nr
t!,.i.,s .a i,.. .oi 1. 1 :i' .
simble. sine many of tiie "rZu ptSrl.T.'
several dill'eieiil Siafi H. Also thai a ui'ii-
f.'V" i'i"''''" I -k-k.-.pinir nijl I b-
lameii oy iii-tiluliiii' a umtonn hv-i, iii nl
unifbim 'reports, fnifbrm re!,.r?slnn be
obtained by sending out uniform blanks to
the different roads,
I'mh rthe head of the eovention of com
missioners it was deemed very desirable,
in many respects, that mich a convention
should be held, for the purpose of an inter
change of views, statistics, etc., upon rail
road subjects, and the promotion of uni
form and the prevention of unnessary nnd
contradictory legislation upon these mut
ters. The time and place suggested for holding
the convention were November 12, next, at
The conference then adjourned.
ILLINOIS STATU CONVI.NTION.
DiKATin, III., June (I. The Illinois
state prohibition convention met here to
day at 11 o'clock a.m. It was called to
order by Mr. llaynun, chairman of the
state executive committee, and organized
by the choice of G. F. Simpson of Corrol
ton as president, and Ilov. ', S. post of
Belleville. 1W. Y. S. Crissey of Decatur,
and Dr. G. A. llienneiian of Davis as vice
presidents. G. F. Kimball of Decatur was
elected enrolling secretary, and George M.
Fugate of Frecjiort recording secretary. A
committee on resolutions was appointed,
consisting of the follow ing named gentle
men; A. F. Smith. J. C. Haggard. Jacob
Beck, A. Y. MeCormick, W. S. post, ,md
J. S. Port, when the convention adjourned
to 1 ::!0 o'clock.
I'poii reassembling in the afternoon,
Hon. J. U. Gothi of Decatur was nmnimiti d
for state treasurer, ami Rev. W. S. Post of
Belleville for superintendent of public in
struction. About one hundred delegates
are in attendance.
Myths auk hi t Symikils ok Tiu tii.
As the scholar sees in the vain but beautiful
mythologies of the ancients the embodied
expressions ol the hungry human soul,
blindly groping after the Infinite, so the
physician sees in that popular luUhof the
sixteenth century the fountain of perpetual
health ami youth an expression of the
longings of suffering humanity for a remedy
that should forever prevent the incursion of
disease. The wilds of Europe were ran
sacked for this wonderful fountain, and
Ponce de Leon sought for it in the cy
press swamps and tangled everglades of
out sunny Florida. Men have searched for
it everywhere and anywhere but where it
really is in the human body itself. The
blood is the real fountain of perpetual
health and youth. When this source, is
corrupted, the painful and sorrow -producing
effects are visible in many shapes. The
multifarious forms in which it manifests it
self would form subjects upon which I
might w rite volumes. Rut as all the varied
forms of disease which depend Umi bad
blood are cured, or best treated, by such
medicines as take up from this fluid ami
excrete from the system the noxious elements
it is nm of practical inisrtancc that I
should describe each. For instance, med
ical authors describe about fifty varieties of
skin disease, but as they ail reijuire for
their cure very similar treatment, it is of no
practical utility to know jusf what name to
apply t u certain form of skin diseus;-, so
you know how bet to cure it. Then again
I might go on ami describe srious kind.
of scrofulous sOe, fever sores, W hit"' swell
ings. enlarged glands, ami ulcers of varying
appearance; might describe how virulent
poison may -how it-elfin various forms of
eruptions, nlceis, .ore throat, bonv tuino.,
etc.; but a all the.,. various
appearing manifestation-; of bad
blood are cured by a uniform means
I deem -Hi II a colllse llilliecess.in-.
Thoroughly cleanse the blood, which i- tie
gleaf fountain of life, ami good digestion, a
fair skin, buoyant spirits, ital strength,
and soundness of constitution, will ail re
turn to us. lor this purpose Dr. Pi-ice's
I Golden Medical I !seoVei-v ,1 I 'or.r .,
Pellets are preeminently the alliele. need
ed. They are wairanted to cure tetter,
s-iltiheuin. M.;dd head. Ss. Anthony', tire,
to. rash or erysipela.. riiig-woim-. pimph ..
blotches, spot.. It lt .ti .11-. pustules, boil-.
carbuncles, sore eye., i-oiiah .kin, sciir
-. s.,,, , ,,,,,, Sl -es, , Vl-I- SO
i -. ,,- . .
.i-i-,.I'ii!,,i.j ......... I . .. or.
1 i "line sweiiings, tumor
the oniv 1 ii,,,, s ,tV,.,.,; . ,i..
I sores Of
Mil. throat am
holies, alld ulcers of
kidneys, and lunu
si MMKIi I.'KsiiUT
t&fz '-f.;, -:V"r r:',Tr'V''-
M1ML' r i . , , j
I i.oiniie i-i . SMIiniier If, .,t. e.inilii
1 iiiiiL' more iiilvhiiiie.i.. i mil ui; u,., , !ltlll ,
lie slliti ll III Mil llllvelll.elneiu.
, m-imI Im I .-! 1 j. 1 1 .-1 iniilii i - nml .i in.,, mi.' .
see Low -1111,11 i, Mini ,
lll' l le.l Mill! enjiivinelit
!-! II 1 1 1!
tr'Aililn l)A III (,;Ki:NV V.
ili.nl I'.d.. ,'.,i,.i, .
( M1EAP El' M 15 KU
1 Cain l!o and Iiaskcj Co.
' H I. I l I.M.II
liCIEDIXti MAT F.I MAE
l''!(oi'iii;z'. sic liny. I .sit 1 1 , I'ltc
Al III" er.V l'HVe-1 :il ...
Ilinin-; ii Heavy Si, ek of Log's on Hand,
W' lire ,l i' uu-, (I til
saw oiT special oitni:i;s
'II III,' r lllll tl'll Iri til If...
A SU'K I1 A ,'TY "r sTI' A M H'tAT l.t'MII I' .
f. e lsoiioiliiilh.;lti-,' l-KI ITilil I.V. MATIiKIA I.S
i nicker, l nnd,", I'uvklns f,,.?.,., siuv,, ,.im
rjMIE cm' NATIONAL BANK',
CAPITAL, 8100,00 0
w. p. ha r.i.i n v, pniii-i.t.
II l II.M.I.IDAY. Vler-I're.ident.
WALTKK IIYM.Ol', Cashier.
S. HTAATN TAVIOIt, w. , II M.l.lf.AV,
llt.SIU I. IIAI.I IHAV, H. H. IT S N I Mill A M,
li. II. II.1.IA.M-oS, STKI IIKN Hlllll,
II. II. CAMJI.K.
Kxt li.mge, Coin ami United States Bonds
JHU MIT ANIJ SOLD.
Pepo-lt. received and a in-neral luinkinu; biisiii, h
LEXANDER COUNTY BANK,
Commercial ..venue ami Kiglitli Street,
I'M IH, ILLINOIS.
K. IIIIDSS. I'ri Hdellt.
I' N Kt K. Vli i- President.
II W LI.I.S, Cushler.
T. J. MiliTll, Assisluiil ('ndilcr.
F. fire.. Cairo; Willimn Kliii'i'. Cairo;
I'eter Nell. 1'nirci; W lUinm Woil. uiio;
A. su-i.hka. t uiro; II. I.. Ilillmj.!, ,. si. .o'.:l;
K. Ilmler. t ulio; y. . llrinkin iii. SI. Louis;
II. Wt-fls. Cairn; J. V. Clenisim. Cnit-iioina.
t CiENF.HAI. !IASKI'. HCSINKss IKiNK. Fx
1 V i Inuc'e sold mill Iioiii;iI. Iiiii re-I .uiM In the
Smili-.- lei;irllne,t. I olleetiolis llwuie uiid till
1'll.ilie.r iillllillV lltti'iwli-ri to.
JNTEliPKlSE SAVINGS BANK',
Cluirtep (1 March Itti'J.
OKI-;.:!. IX CITY NATIONAL HANK.
1NTFl:lT .aM mi !e.o.i:, Mnnb IM i.d Se().
Ienl,.-i l-t. r. -i i.ol wiiLi.rbMii l. uilileil on
llli-lliulelv li. tin- ril.i 1 J .-. i of llnr deposit., :hei I. v
eiil, tin ni l i.lli.ullL iliteres!.
'"('Iiililri ii nml lniinhd woimninii) ilcpmit
iinuii'v uiid uu ('),( r.i- run dn, j:.
WALTKUHYSLOP, TKt.vst .;ni.
j NMBANCE AGENCY OP
la.ll.l.-tSTISC, TU R
Dritish America ; "''t,!
Milleville;lir' '''iTzk '' '
Cnnnerciiil ; ,
i"f New Vrk l
I II Intl ' '"f 'I'liin
uK'-i d u,
Fireiiinirs: "" ' ..
'if 1 f ;m,m. ,i
UlsKs u i:i 1 "I1.N at i'aii; i; u f.
Otli- in Al-:uiil.-e ( '.. nit.v ILuili.
- n r-
sMSS AMI fits'! AI DAV'Is.
Saloon and I J.'staurani
ti:i: i.i.-r er
UINES. Lloi'ops AND CIGARS
' ' 1! s tti nl I v on h:;lnl :
"1 lll.s eet,.tlll.i:y Oil 1,1,1 d M
K ii I" I TS. I. K.Mo.N S. 0 A Nl i KS, AI'l'I. KS,
.vt v in. 1 1 . vi. i: ash i.i.t.vi;.,
At till' Old lellll.i..o Unti l. Ii! lllllo hcvi-e.
HOOT AMi si,p, MAKKItS
I ,J( )
I X '
IW M T AM) SHOE MAKKK
ATI! EN El' M Ill'I LI I NG,
' '" I'll I'l.'l'l ii:l , i,.,,., I
M.Mii inel -vi n'.ii
' ''''I M';1''-'!!" !; ' "'ii:. i;n.' in l,i. uiion, ,;!
I 111,' .lll.!li' .;. le'l-.l;,' !M ... Ir,. , u , ,,
OH' I -I l.lel iiiii-I ..;,'. , .lo, j, ,, Lr.Hh,.!- of
le-ell.l.,ll i vei 1,1. ,1, iC I,, llti. ii v. V ,1 ,s,
l.i- In:" e .. eiueil ii,,n,,ll nml In in,, , a, uu',.,.'., (
I'.llllle -illl-liieli,,,, .'hen 'II i' vi 'V lllstlllni, I'M, . I
ri'M-iiiia1'!,'. A niiiiii.ii it, !un loV , in ,!,., . i , I
i ,iu i'i ii: in I " ." n j. . , ,, . i j ,
Ib-hioiiaMi! J Jarlx-i',
EioiiTii SiiiLi.'i', (in liis-i's Ibiild'ti'l
IMI't.tiYS oii'v llrst'i'lmii wnrkmeii, mid emlcuv
UI'H II, IH'I iil'j'n l.i: eolirti'i,'s U Mll.Cllt,
Decorations for Antique Pot
tcry, China, (ilass and other
Ware; (iohl and Silver Paper,
Tissue and (Hazed Paper, all
Colors; Sheet Wax, Single and
Double Thick, all Colors and
and Shades; Moulding Tools;
Silver and other Wire; Flow
er Cutters: Anchors, Dapps,
Ivres and Crosses; Mo. tine
Colors; Wax Flower Instruc
tion Hooks, etc; SnlinK all
lengths, White, Walnut, and
For all these go to Barclays'.
Jlaltl Heads. Attention !
C;u'1oiiu at 1 Jai-cla v-A
Plaih and Fancv StatittiKTv;
Papateries in huiie Varietv,
attractive for their Iit-aut v.
Novelty ami Superior Quality;
Mourning PapetenVs; Letter,
Note, Fools and Ial Cup Pa
pers: Envelopes. Pen. iV-iiciN;
French. KiurlMi and Ameri
can Inks; Sealing Wax and
Wafers of the Olden 'lime:
Chalk Crayons. White and As
sorted Colors: Jluhber Hands,
fU: If in Want don't hny un
til You have Seen and Priced.
For all these en to Ihirclavi'.
(Jrav Hairs !
Xovs Vour (;iiancc
C.Milii'LINK AT P.li( J.A s
huhiu's. Atkinson's and all
Imported and American Per
fimies at low Prices. Call and
I.' .. . . .
ror uie.e in iingiimi Lot tli- ill
Bulk, go to l;,llc!,ls'.
DawlnitrOut ! lUm. !
( 'oi l diiif ;.t 1 lai'cla ;. .-'.
H' you want a little Vaiui-li.
Furniture PolMi. LiiiMrd Oil.
Tui'pentine.Wliite Lead. Paint
I or Colors of ankind.a White
wash llrihh. Paint or YarnMi
I!i'ilh. Stove Illackiiiir, shoe
Dressinir.Sewiii': Machine Oil.
or tiny of mi Hiimlred other Artiehs
in laily t'se, no to lUrcl.iy Jiiug;
Store, cither mi (lie Levee or on Vi ali
iiiiitoit Avcntii'. and Get What Y-m
Want ut i'rices to Suit the times.
Cai'bolino ibr tlie Toilet.
Feather Dusters, Ostrich and
In very Lnrire Variety uiid ut L. tbui!
i'rices. Ask nml See ut Ihti'chr. s'.
1 Jarcliivs is Uu. I 'lace.
ants. Copperas, Carholic AciM
Powder, Promo Chloraiiim,.
Now Is (lie Time on these O'ooils L buy
Chiaii ut Hare lay