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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
tVCRT 0mH (MONllATt IXMPTKD).
K. A. Burnett.
OSlo: Bulletin BulMlnc, Washington Avenue
Daily (delivered by carrier) P wccK I j
H mall (In advauce) one year . m
Htzmoathi fl 50
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St mU On advance) nc year
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To club of U-u and over (pet copy).
1 l-omano in all caaca prepaid.
A.d vrtiln(E Iluteai
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For three week,
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Deaths and marriages free
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This paper may he found on file at Geo. P.
Unwell A CVa XevvPper Advertising Bureau. (10
himic" U "here aVertiiig contracts may be
made for it in New Yokk.
Only Morning Daily in Southern Illinois
largest Circulation of any Daily in
OTF1CIKL VkVZK OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
W are authorised to announce GEOlUiE E.
OLMSTED as a candidate for 1'olice Magistrate,
attbe ensuing municipal election.
Editor of Bulletin: . .
Please announce my name as a candidate for tne
office ol pollen magistrate at V ,scim .p
pal election. T.J. M1QKE3.
Editor Cairo Bulletin:
Please announce that I am aeaudldate for the
office of alderman, at the ensuing municipal elec
tion, to represent the Fourth Ward.
Yielding to the solicitation of many citizens. 1
hereby announce mvelf a candidate forAlderniau
from the Third ward at the ensuine election.
B. F. BLAKE.
pOR ALDERMAN .
We are authorized to announce that, in compli
ance with the request of a n timber of voters. Hon.
T W. Hulllrtay will stand as a candidate lor re
election to the city council from the Fifth ward.
We are authorized to place the name of C. R.
Woodward before the voters of the Second ward as
candidate for re-election to the city council from
Mn. Eirroii:-At the earnest solicitation of
many friends 1 announce myself as a candidate for
Aklermun from the Second ward. If elected I will
serve the interests of the ward and city to the best
of my ability. JESSE H1NKLE.
MK. HARHELL'S GOOD-BYE.
With this issue we terminate our connec
tion with The Cairo Bulletin, and our
labors in the field of Southern Illinois
We came to Cairo when a boy, yet in
our teens. We leave the place, after the
lapse of tbirty-two years, a gray-haired
man. We do not claim, as our partial
friend of the Peoria Daily Democrat whs
pleased to insist, that we are as widely
known as Cairo; but we do claim that dur
ing the third of a century we have resided
here, we have labored zealously and indus
triously fur the material advancement of
the city and contiguous country, ami for
the social and educational well-being of the
people. We have, with what little ability
we possessed, advocated all commendable
public projects and undertakings, withhold
ing our support from none that promised to
promote desirable public aims. In doing
this we may not have written better or
more wisely than our cotemporaries; but
that wo have written more and longer than
any of them, and with as honest a purpose
to serve the people, will not be denied by
We were of Cairo when less than a score
of dilapidated houses constituted the city,
and when 143 "breathing souls'' comprised
its total population. Southern Illinois was,
then, a comparative wilderness, and the
. twua and villages that now skirt the Illi
nois Central, were not even dreamed of as
probable creations of the future. Four
years after our arrival in Cuiro, the munifi
cent land grant that subsequently secured
the building of the Illinois Central railroad,
was made by congress to the State ot Illi
nois; and four years after that we heard
the woods of Kentucky give back the echo
of the first locomotive that ever whistled
"down brakes" at the mouth of the Ohio.
We saw the last vestige of "old Cuiro"
wiped away, noted the up-building ot the
two thousand homes and factories and bus
iness houses of the present day; and we
taw, ono by ono, almost, the 113 iucrensed
to the thirteen thousand souls that now
claim domicile in Cairo.
All this being true, it is but natural that
wc should have formed friendships and as
sociations which wo valued, and, although
circumstances and the progress of time have
served to weaken some of these, and to de
stroy others, we should not give true
expression to the sentiments of our. heart
should we declare that we are gladdened
by the opportunity furnished us to leave
Cairo. We are ipdulging in no demonstra
tions ot joy on that account. On the con
trary, in leaving the city, we are yielding
to what our multiplying years, the charac
ter of our profession, and worldly circum
stances admonish us is a necessity. Our
"halcyon days" are over, although in ull
human probability, we yet havemauy yeais
of vigorous life ahead ot us; but of those
years we cannot devote ten nor yet five, to
the awaiting of the application of that
long-looked-for impetus that is to usher
Cairo into the fraternity of large 'and pros
perous cities. Like all other Cairo news
paper men, wc have garnered but a small
pecuniary harvest from our Cold of labor,
and now while a little oil yet remains in
our editorial lamp, we feel constrained to
let it burn where its light will give better
promise of profit. And, like our cotempo
raries again, we havo won some ''honor"
(save in our own country) in the pursuit of
our calling; but to the pursuit of more
substantial returns we now fuel ourselves
driven, and that pursuit leads us beyond
the borders of Southern Illinois, within
which the editorial labors of our life, have
In resigning the editorial control of TnE
Bulletin a newspaper that has ever been
regarded as the "leading Democratic organ
of Southern Illinois,'' we cannot repress a
thought or two that persist in seeking ex
pression. They are these: First, that in
no particular are we the debtor of the
Democratic party to the extent of a single
farthing. We never asked a favor of the
party that was granted, and the only public
favor ever won by us, was secured in spite
of the opposition of that party. In our
persistent and consistent advocacy of Dem
ocratic principles, therefore, no man can
say that we were inspired to the work by
selfish motives. And we desire to sav, sec
ondly, that, in the pursuit of that work we
have assisted in the conversion ot some
wonderfully "poor white trash" into the
semblance of "great men" and "distin
guished statesmen" men who, placing esti
mates on their own worth which the public
usually failed to recognize, became stiff
necked . and self-inflated, refusing at all
times to thank us for the ccats of white
wash with which we covered their mental
and moral deformities, and finally becom
ing hostile in their bearing towards us per
sonally as well as towards the paper with
which we maintained a connection. Our
experience in this behalf is but the counter
part of that of other partisan newspaper men
in Egypt, and we only allude to the matter
now that we may invoke the good Lord to
deliver us from all sucli creatures in the fu
ture. We leave Cairo in the conviction we have
always entertained, that the place "has a
future. ' The C. & V. ; the C. & St. L. ; the
M. C; and the I. M. & S. railroads that
were looked forward to as the great agen
cies that were to work out a glorious desti
ny for Cairo, are now "flxed facts." The
jetties that were to render the -Father of
Waters the grand highway for the inter
changing commerce of the south and north
west, are finished; and the strong hand of
the general government' has turned the
menacing floods away from our levees, re
moving all present apprehensions of dai.
ger, and affording to us the most absolute
guaranties of safety in the future. These
great influences are already felt, and if
properly utilized, will tell, as the years go
by, with constantly augmenting eflect upon
the growth of the city, the extent of its
business and the thrift of its industries.
The present generation will not pass away
until it has seen here a city, that, having
risen superior to its drawbacks and mis
management, will assert itself as among
the greatest ot the commercial marts and
business emporiums of the Mississippi
valley. But, as we havo already intimat
ed, we are not in a condition to await the
advent of that better era iu the city's his
tory, and, therefore, "with ill will toward
none, and charity for all," we
this ' morning take leave of the
rea ers of The Bulletin, and put a period
toou editorial life in Southern Illinois.
For our out-spoken enemies we have re
spect, because we feel that we may have
given them cause for offense. For those
who hold checks of indifference upon us,
we will always be found with a large sur
plus of assets iu kind; but upon those who
have been friendly enough to fetl regrets
over the fact of our contemplated departure,
wc now and here invoke earth's choicest
blessing, adding the wish of an honest
heart that in garnering the good harvests
of their lives, they in:iy reap even better
than they sowed. And now, with a
cordial, heartfelt Good-Bye to all who may
care to receive it, wc subscribe ourselves,
Very Respectfully, etc.,
Mose B. IJakuell,
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLKTlff:
The presidential contest has become so
exciting that Senator Edmunds, of Ver
mont, has the fever badly, and they say he
is really anxious in the anticipation that
the presidency may strike him.
Delegate Dowky, of Wyoming, wants
to have some religious pictures placed in
the national capitol. On Friday last ho in
troduced a bill in tho house, providing for
an appropriation of $500,000 to commemo
rate, in suitable paintings to be placed
upon tho walls of tho national capitol, the
birth, life and death of our Saviour, as told
in the four gospels ot Matthew, Mink,
Luke and John.
Forney's Chronicle, of Washington city,
has caused a panic among the Grant men,
by declaring that if the Pennsylvania dele
gation to the Chicago convention votes as a
unit at all, it will be for Blaine, and that if
it divides, thirty votes will be cast for
Blaine on the first ballot. Forney is relia
ble authority on Pennsylvania politics, as a
general rule, and he says a revolution is go
ing on there which will take the control
out of Cameron's hands if the senator per
sists in trying to "boom" for Grant.
A distinguished member of congress
said quite recently that the constant asser
tions, apparently by authority, that Mr. Til
den would not be acandidato at Cincinnati,
were doing that gentleman more harm than
anything else. "I wish to see Mr. Tilden
nominated," said this influential congress
man, who is a southerner, "and New York
state perfers him." "But I don't know that
I can safely urge my friends to support
him. I don't know whether he will go be
fore the convention or not." This we find
to be the state of mind of many Demo
crats. Speaker Randall, to be sure, says
there is no doubt of Tilden's candidacy,
but people are beginning to doubt if Mr.
Randall represents Mr. Tilden so fully as
he was supposed to do. In short for his
sake, and for the sake ot the party of which
he is in some sense a representative, Mr.
Tilden's friends ask that Mr. Tilden shall
state authoritatively what his intentions
Is the last few days considerable atten
tion has been given to a scheme fur the se
lection of a commission cf well known
public, men to act wholly apart from the
Interioi department officials, who shall in
vestigate the whole subject of our Indian
system and report to congress a plan for a
new form of Indian government. The un
satisfactory wtrking of the present system
and the evidences of the change suggested
by Secretary Schurz, with a natural if not
reasonable objection of turning the Indians
over to the War department, are exciting
interest in the new proposal. It is believed
that men of eminence, who would have the
confidence of both races, would gladly ac
cept the service, that they could arrive at
much more satisfactory resu'ts than con
gress or the secretary of the interior would,
and that botli whites and Indians would be
more likely to abide by the doings of such
a commission than by the "treaties" hereto
fore made, or that are likely to be made
Facts for Tourists and Emigrants,
whether for the tourist, bent on pleasure or
business, or the emigrant seeking a far
western home, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters
is the best protector against the hurtful in
fluences of climatic changes or malaria; the
most reliable medicine for general use he
can possibly carry with him. It nullifies
the effect of sudden changes of tempt rv
tuve, braces the system against the wife
bling influence of excesnhx- heat, prevents
injurious comx-iuences from a change of
diet or of using had food or water, is a
resuscitant of physical energy diminished
by the fatigue of traveling, nud tends to
counteract the effects of exposure in rough
weather. It is much and serviceably used
by mariners aid others whose out door life
and arduous l ibor expose them unusually.
It is moreover of great service as a preven
tive and curative of disorders of the stom
ach, liver, bowek and as a general tonic.
Giles' Liniment Iodide Ammonia cures
neuralgia, fuc.' ache, rheumatism, gont
frosted feet, chilblains, sore throat, erysipe
las, bruises, and wounds of every nature in
man or animal. The remarkable cures this
remedy lias effected classes it as one of the
most important and valuable remedies ever
discovered for the cure and relief of pain,
From over-exertion, I contracted a pain,
across my loins. My Hulfcririgg were in
tense. One bottle of Giles' Liniment
Iodide Ammonia cured me. T. 15. McGee,
Conductor N. Y. and New Haven R. R.
Giles' Tills cures suppression .
Given tr iiy notions. "Ia it possible
that Mr. Godfrey is up and at work, and
cured by so simple a remedy?"
"I assure you it is true Unit that he is
entirely cured, and with nothing but Hop
Bitters; and only ten days ago his doctors
gave him up and said he must die!"
"Well-a-day! That is remarkable! I
will go thi3 day and get some for my poor
George I know hops aro good." Salem
Another Victim ok Kkkoskne. Last
night while Miss Jenny Robinson, of 1(188
John street, whs trying to light the fire
with kerosene, the usual consequences fol
lowed. A prompt application o Honry's
Carbolic Salve relieved the pnin, and her
recovery, which was at first doubtful, is
Those who wish to practice economy
should buy Carter's Little Liver Pills.
Forty Pills in a vial; only one pill a dose.
45 YEARS BEFORE TIIE PUBLIC.
arc not recommended as a remedy "tor all
the ills that flesh is heir to," but in affec
tions of tho Liver, and all Billious com
plaints, Dyspepsia, and Sick Headache, or
diseases of that character, they stand with
out a rival.
AGUE AND FKVEK.
No better cathartic can be Used prepara
tory to, or after taking quinine.
As a simple purgative they arc uncqualed
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
The genuine are never sugar-coated.
Each box has a red-wax seal on the lid
with the intpressiou,Mc Lake's Livlk Pill.
Each wrapper bears the sign? tures of C.
McLask and Fleming Bros.
Urinsist upon having the genuine Dr.
C. McLane's Liver Pills, prepared by
FLEMIMG BEOS., Pittsburgh, Pa.
the market being full of imit;itions of the
name McLane, spelled differently but same
MUTUAL Aill SOCIETY
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUR
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society
Organized July 14th. lbTT, Under the
Laws of the State of Illinois.
Copprighted July !), 1S77, undir
Act of Congress.
Mas. A. P. TAYLOR, - - VhtPhe-ident.
J. A. G0LDST1'E, Thsasi i;i:k.
Da. J. J. GORDON. - Msd. Atvistn,
THOMAS LEWIS, SnnETAhv.
HO A ED OF MANAGERS:
J.J. GORDON. I'Lysicinn Cairo.
Mr. A. P. TAYLOR. SiiermttLilixt of
fkhuoii', AlexHiiiK-r County "
J. A. GOLDST1NE. fif (Tolilstilif A Ron-
eiiwatrr. Whol'-nil' ur..l Retail lemir
in htapli- and Fancv Iiry iiwnl "
X. II. TMTLEv6ol. of IliLkit- A
Tbii-t'.ewoo'l. Cuiunitt'iou Mfrctiiiu!,
Cotton ttid TuWco Fattor "
S. 1). AYI'.tS, bfAyri't Jt Co., Cumii.ic-
Hon Mi-rrtniHi' "
THOMAS LEWIS. InmrniK-; Vau-ir
iind A'.ttrm-v M Law '
WM. STRA'itON of MrattoD A LirJ
Wbofi-Mlc Grocer "
GEO. M. ALIjEN. ComnjifMoa Mer
chant, TS Ohio l.'Vtc
.IAS. S. KEAKJJEN. A ;'-ii t Miiij.pl
Val:tv Trnlirtiiiii)ii ( oin)i;v
CUAS'K. Ml'AKT. Whu!vi!e aid lit-
tail Ilrv Good hlJ Notion "
EDWARD A. Bl'IiEH. Miitmiu' -e.;rii.s
Jcwicr ami Vhol-ca dealer In Vtnti-h-
makers To: ar.d Mao-tinl
CHARLES LANCASTER, Lanca-tcr X
Rice, I.umlx-r Dealer '
C O. 1'ATIER. C. O. PmitT A Co.
W':;o!c;iIe and Retail Merchant
Rev. E.Y.GLORUE. 1'Hi-tur l'rctjv'. riitu
Cla n I ! '
J. C. WHITE. IiinirHiice Aircut.... '
G. W.M.KKAIG, J'o,.tmater
S. 1'. WHEELER. Attorney m.d Co.n 1-
or at Law "
Ml;-. LOUISA Flsll BACK.... "
O-CAR IIAYT1I P.N, Wholei.nl.. and
Ketuil Hoot' Shoe mi 1 Dry GinnJ "
A J. 1URD, Merchant and ' St-un. boat
I !'ro:rietor "
WILLIAM KLt'GE. General Menli (l,i;
P. G. St IIUI. Wholem!'.: hlal Rf.;lil
J.T. RENXIK. Foundry and Mm hlui-t . .
llt. L. A HOWARD, liourdin-.- Ilon.e..
W. K. PITCHER, liinirunr.' Al-cM .
A. HALLEY, Dealer in Stove. T;u and
Ilarilw are ..... '
fc. W. GREEN. Green, Wood lie... it
II F. puTT EH. Editor und PuMi.her
.n."i..!ournal Mound CMv.
Mil. .. A AYEKS V.IIh IMgi;
A. J. rRENCIl, Farmer ilud Pomt,
Kiiwn Mower Co.
OF Hurtl'ircl, Conn.,
MAXUFACTURERS OP THE
iiiul CJIAKTEli OAK
Then. Mowi-rn have heroine celelinited throneh
cnit t lit! World, when; lawn are ciiltlvitted, a lie
Init the miiKt Tierlect ami delrulile Law Mewer
ever made. Thi y tui:d at the head ol the llt or
Lawu Mowurn In the U, S. anil Europe. Thcv con
tain nil the linprovemenl that experience; In' their
manufacture can hiil'im'!: are heaiitifullv Mulshed,
thoroughly made, and do ilendld work' oti tvery
variety of lawu
Hand Mowit Size, from N to VJ liiche Pony
and Uorau Siren, 'U, tfj and Indie . siend for
SOLD 11Y OUU AGENTS EVERYWHERE.
HOPE FOR THE DEAF
Oaumoiik'h Ahtii icial Ear Drums
PERFECTLY RESTORE THE HEARING AND
perform the work or the Natural Drum. AIwhy In
IiohIUoii, HUT IN VISIIH.U To OTHERS. ' All
rouverMlloii Hiid even whlpern heard dltltn'tly.
We refer to thu.e iilni! Ihcni. Send for decrlpllv
circular. GMtMORE EAR DRUM CO, CINCIN
gALE OK PERSONAL PROPERTY OF
Mt.'ian. ItMUIIAT, HKI RAKItt).
Notice in horehy (liven, tbnl under and by vlrtno
of an order of the county I'uni t (if Alexander county,
on Wduedy tho llitltdayof May A. I). lSHO.hu
tweon tho hour of ten o'clock a. m. and five
o'clock I). m. of mild ilav. lit No. (W Ohio Levee,
Cairo, llllnol. the pcronnl proii'irly of Samuel It.
iiaiiiunr, aucoiMHi.riinriniiiixor parlor, ned room
and dlnltiK room furniture. carpet, picture, piano
nml niauv itthnr arth l..a will l anlil ut intlille unit.
TiTiim of alucniti.
AtH O. AM'IIOKPK.
HENRY l II LL1 DAY,
Guardian n.lnor helm of 8. II. Iluilldiiy, dumped,
Dated, Cairo, lllliiul. April ith,lKH.
APRIL 20, 1850.
Literary Eevolutioii and
An Encyclopedia in 20 vols., over 10,000 pages; 10 per cent more matter than any
Encyclopedia ever before published iu this country, and sold, handsomely and well
bound, in cloth for $10, in half morocco for $15, ami printed on tine heavy paper, wide
margins, bound in half Russia, gilt top, for $20-an enterprise so extraordinary that its
success, beyond all precedent in book publishing, may be fairly claimed to inaugurate a
The Library ok Universal Knowi.ux.k is n reprint entire of the hist (1879) Ed
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proportionate price per volume,
Sfti i.o. l);-c tnt !o aU vur'y f tihoeiibcr. lite' cxt: d!comit to clul. Full particular with Oil
criptlve catefotfue ( f niai.y ,tl. r HHM'.nrd wcik cimiuEj- low In tiriec. m ul Inc.
Leading Principles of the AMERICAN LOOK EXCHANGE:
I. Pjhlit-h only tiook of rea! value.
IE Work Ul'oo the W! of preu nt con of n.akii.i; 1)0., I:, uliout onc la'f what it wu a few yur a-o.
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IV. The; cot of r,0"k when maiie H." lit n tiny 1 t.:t a friction of tfcc cost nheu mode "f st a lii:;e
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fa! and heavy liai'.ed type. por.j:y pnper i.iii Rav.i'.y MuVnjj, wl.irh are o cominor.jy rrcrul to to u tit
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VI. To n.r.ke iii. J a irii i:d i better that, to n nke .1 and an enemy,
Library of Vi.. rai Ki.i wlcd.-c. v vo. flii
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Pl'itnn h' Live of l,;iiirioti Men. .1 vn!t. f 1 ,M)
Gcikic' Life and Word l t hrift. ') com
Younc P.ih'.i- Coticordi.nce. ::i:.um rele.'encc ipro-
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Acme Lit rary of Riot-rap hy. VI cent
liooii of 1 'at de, .Eop. etc", flits. Mi cent
Miilon' Complete Poetical Work, 'mcei.t
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Woiktiof I'aute, Ira! , ateil hyCary. ViccM
WorK of Virei', translated by Prvilen. 4o cent
Tin' Koran of Mohammed. lraii',iited by Sale, :Cj ct
Adventun of Don uixole. Illuii. io cent
Arabian Xifht. Illu. S" ceni
Jliinyan' 1'ilcrini Procre. Iliu. Mi cent
Kob'u,'n Cruoe. Illi. M c.-M
Murichiiuen uml (tulltver- Travel, illn. 50 cent
Stnrie and ltillad. by E T Allien, iliu. 1
Acme Library cf Modi n. C.a-.t. .VJtcnl
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K'Lt in postage :amp. Addre
AMERICAN LOOK EXCHANGE.
JOHN R. A LDENj Manager.
Tlie fireat Carriage Manufacturing House of the World.
Top digarie.s and Pliaetons.
liet material, gond workmanship, handsome f-tylts, strong and
durable vehicles in eviry respect.
Manufactured by EMEKS0X, FISHER & CO., are now in use
in every part of the American Continent.
They give unfailing satisfaction. All their work is warranted, They nave received
testimonials from all parts ot the country of purport similar to the iollowiug, hundred
of which are on file subject to inspection:
Mer. Emrkmin Fihiieh A Co. : Calv. Iu.h., Jul v 111. 187!!.
I have ued one of your Top PiiiL'tiiea three year, and three of them two year In my flvery tab!o
nud they havo ulveu uiu peilcct mtiHacilou and are Id conctant uc.ji tiSCAR 8MALLEY.
Mer. Corrot'K it ,Ioiinon,: NEwnifniiv, 8. C, July 17, 1879.
pear 8lr:- l have been uiii( tho Enieron A FIMier Euirpy 1 boucht from you a roughly I cup
poc a m it v one could. I had a fat hoiie, drove him at full speeil. otnetime with two crown ladle and
iiivelf iu Iho biiKi;v, und It i tu-duy wor,h all Hiv mouey I jiaid lor it. I iav the Kmeron A Finhcr
Uiile will do. ' A.M. TEACiL'E, Farmer.
The favornbleeputation the Carriages have made in localities where they have been
used for several years by Liverymen, Physicians, Farmers and others requiring hard and
constant use, has led to an increased demand from thoso localities, to meet which tho
mimufiicturing facilities of their mammoth establishment have been extended, enabling
them now to turn out in good style,
860 Carriages a Week.
EME11SGN, FISHER & C0S
Ar.i rciiii pMriot m. Vicat.
'I kloe ' I i it. lory of Entilth Literr.ture. c r!f
( ecil IoCik (.fXntiirni llitory. Jt
Picloral Handy Ltx,c'ii. i'i tent
savin'-, by antl.iT of S arrowV'"i' Paper. V
Mr, li, man' Poetical Work. cent
Kitio' (. yelopa ilia of Pib. l.lteruturu. i: vo!,
Rolltn' Am lent Hiton-. i'i
Mioih Iiictlonarv oftlie Ril.i,.. illutr:ttiJ.l
Work ot Flavin Jon phu.
f'oni'c II it. lory of the I' S. Hoikln. illti. .VI cct!
Health by Kercic. Dr Oco II Tat lor. :l centa
I Ilea.Oi for H i n.t n. Dr Oeo II Tavlnr. rmci-ntu
I I.lnrary Ma-nzlne. in cent aNo. Jiatcir
! Library MiiL-azine, hound volume, tficcnt
Leave from tht Diary of in old lawyer, SI
I Lath of the aliove bound In cloth If by u &:!.
! pi ftare i xtru. Mi ttoflhe btok areaiMiptib
I l:ht c! iu Ene tuition and fine blndini;, at akf.tr
j lteriptive Cataiofiie ar,d '.mr.t to clnb nt .'r fl
I on applirution.
Tribune IJuiltling, New York.
TUOTTTjIT) (L fiPi
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