Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 34, m.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
OFFICE: .SO. 78 OHIO LEVEE.
ENTERED AT TUB CAIHO rOSTOHFICR KOU
TRANSMISSION" THROUGH TnR MAILS AT SEC
OND CLASS HATES.
OMOlAL PAPER OF CITY AND COD NTT
rPKLl.TI Ct.KltK .
Wn r ittliorlanil to minimum that It. A.
WILIIANKS, nr.l(rrmin county, Is h r.ii ml tlnt
for (;ir oftim App-Mlut Court in inn Kouria
IHvUf in of Illinois, luhjnrt to thn (lucialuli of a
mnrrnMou of I hi Drmqcrattc psr'y.
W f a'ltllnfl.ll'l tO KIlll'IIIIKO Ihll tlallltl III'
WAI.TKK WAKDiCK as eandiiU n for trio unlet
of County .Iii1i; of Alomuilor County.
W ar anthnrlimd to annontKit ,Titlrn .1MJ1N
II. lloltlNSOM ui tii tndciiuuduul r.uinl.iWtu for
County .1 ml u: M the coming Novomimr t'luctton.
W r authorized to aiinoiiira Mr. MII.KN YV.
I'AKKKit h mi linlonendiMit candidate for tre
iirornf Alexander county l Hih coming NovhiuIkt
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice in mm column, etgnt cunt per llnu for
8rt imt live cents por Una eacaaiiltaoquetlt Inter
tloo. For ono work, ) conn per llnu. For one
month, so centt per lino.
DeBanns 56 Ohio Levee.
Out of the fire, cor.' of 8th and Levee, my
icehouse and office is at present at the
City Brewery, on Washington avenue, ve
tween 8th ami 9th streets. Orders will bo
filled satue as usual, hot!) wholesale and
retail. Wagons supply regularly every day.
at 0:11 tuns T)i Ohio Levee,-
Southern Hotel and Eefcttttu-tut
Leo Kleb desires his friends and the pub
lic to know that this favorite hotel is now
thoroughly repaired and refitted in better
condition than before the tire. Meals at
reasonable rates are furnished at all hours.
Good rooms and beds for the tired, good
tare for the hungry, fine- liquors lor the
thinly, is the rule. Give him a call, tl
in market at DoBauns fill Ohio
Summer Excursion Tickets.
Tbe Illinois Central railroad lias now on
sale excursion tickers t nil the principal
tuiimer resorts in Wisconsin, Icnv, Min
nesota and Michigan; also, Denver, Pueblo,
Toronto and Niagara Falls. Rates low.
Call or address J. II. Jones, Ticket Agent,
Cairo, for excursion guides.
A. II. Hanson, General Passenger Agent.
go to DeBauns 56 Ohio levee.
J. S.Hawkins is prepared to pump out
cisterns and repair them or build new ones
promptly and at fair prices. Orders by
postal promptly attended to. No. U Win
ter's row. tf
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured and for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
at DeBauns 56 Ohio levee.
Bproat's Retail Ice Box.
Cousumers of ice are notified that for
their convenience I have built a large Ice
box on Eighth street in fundi If 'x store where
ice in anv quantity can at nil times he ob
tained. My customers will remember that
their tickets will he punched at this stand
ust the same as by drivers of wagons, tf.
Use Tun Caiho Bcixktin perforated
cratch-hook, made of calendered jute
manilla, equally good for ink or pencil. For
salo, in three sizes, at the office. No. i! and
8. five and ten cents each by the single one,
by the dozen. Special discount on gross
lots to the trade.
A GOOD BARGAIN
Will be given sonio enterprising man
in Tub rullktin Building, which is now
offered for sale on easy terms, fotig time
and low rate of interest. The building
has rented for the pant year for
fifty to sixty-two dollars per ' month.
The property consists of 4 lots, and two
brick building -a three story 40x()0 ami a
two story 16 x 45. Has a frontage or 50
feet on Washington avenue and 150 feet on
lath street. If desired the machinery, en
gine, boiler, die, iti the 'i Htory huildinr
will be sold with it. For particulars ad
dress this ofiicc, .r John II Oberly, Bloom.
A THi'K MRnistant to nature in restoring
the system to perfect health, thus enabling
it to resist disease, is Brown's Iron Bit
ters. .nr. ..... ,..,, U,.,,; tM1 yolillg W)1)j
them; the sick crave tli,.m; the well take
T.. ,.t.l . I .1 ..
inoui, dyspeptics need them; epicures like
tnum' (iinn wilt Kti... .
; ,v , uiriMi r.ininri'ii cry
f .V Hlllttl 1 B rl i i.u i A L .1 J
w, n iiTiB muni unv UiMti, HopH fttiij
How'h the Baby.
"How's the baby?" "Miscrouo in better
this nmrning, thank you. We gave him
orne oi i nomas Murine Oil as you R,.
i ,j -. i ii . . , .
TiRoii, uir;or, uw i Bimu tive nim some
mora in in hour or so." Next day the doctor
pronounced the youngster cured.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In thmo common, tea eenti per line,
neb Insertion. Mirked
-Win, Alba has the finest harbor shop
in southern Ills. tf.
Everybody should attend Mary Mil
ton's benefit at the Theatru Comiqiiu Thurs
day night. 21.
0. I). Williamson, 70 Ohio leveo, hns
just recieved a lot of choice Wisconsin,
creamery and dairy butter. tf.
Mr. W.J. Cundilf, in having a new roof
put upon his business house on Eighth
Miss Lillin Phillips and Mrs. Dr. Gor don
and daughter were booked for Dixon
Springs by tho Wabash train this morn
ing. Mr. L. P. Parker, of Tho llnlliday, ro
turnod 'yesterday from DuQuoin, leaving
his family there to spend a few weeks with
friends and relatives.
A benefit will be given at tho Theatre
CoiniqiiQ on Thursday night to the cele
brated ballet dancer, Mary Milton. 2t.
Mr. A. Marx's residence on Ninth street
has undergone complete renovation inter
nally and is one of the most luxurious in
Choice Wisconsin, cruamy and dairy
butter just received at G. D. Williamsons',
76 Ohio levee. tf.
-Go to Wm. Alba's on Commercial ave
nue for hair cut, shampoo, shaves etc. The
best shop in southern Ills. tf
Mr. W. II. Campbell, of the Charles
ton Cornier, issued a neat little daily pa
per at Charleston, Mo., during the circuit
court in that city. Tho people of Charles
ton should encourage Mr. Campbell to make
tho daily perm inent. Tha pluck is there,
all it needs is tho encouragement.
The entrance to' Tuii Bcu.ktin news
and editorial rootrs is on Railroad street.
The front entrance to job office is closed
after seven p. in. Visitors will always find
the Railroad street entrance open. tl
A grand daucing match will take
place at the Theatre Coiniiio Thursday
night between Mary Milton ami the plan
tation sketch arl is', Drayton, for tho pro-
coeds of thu house. t.
Goto G. I). Williamson's, 76 Ohio
levee, for choice fresh Wisc.ont.iu, creniuy,
or dairy butter. tf.
The woods just above Cairo are aaid
to bo full of wild beasts escaped from
Coup's show at the Into railroad disaster.
Wild lions, laughiug hyenas, leopards,
tigers, etc., were seen in this and adjoining
counties so says rumor. The truth is not
a single one of the annuals in the nienajreri
escaped. It is simply a "Stugeti Doctor"
scare, gotten up among the darkks by
a few mischevious scapegraces.
Attorney Crandall, of Mound City,
passed through Cairo yesterday on his way
to Cray's Ridge, Mo., about thirty miles
beyond Charleston, in response to a tele
gram requesting his presence there with a
coffin, to take charge of his sou who died
there yesterday morning. Young Crandall
was between twenty and twenty-five years
of age, was a very promising young man
and was engaged as telegraph operator at
Gray's Ridge by tho Iron Mountain rail
road. His death was very sudden and was
the result of congestion and chills and fe
ver. The "Legion of Honor" is the name of
a new mutual insurance order being
introduced into this city by Mr. C. Close.
The most important, if not the only ini
portant difference between this organization
aud the Knights of Honor is, that mem
ber of the former may lake any amount of
insurance, from five hundred to five thous
and dollars, whereas in the latter the
amount i limited to not over two thousand
dollars. Mr. Close has already obtained
between fifty-five and sixty names of per
sons whohavo expressed a desire to become
charter members and tho charter will prob
bably soon be applied-l'nr.
-Pel haps the neatest little brick business
house in the city is that of Mr. F. Korse
moyer. at tho northeast corner of Sixth and
Railroad streets, which is now finished. It
has been leased by Mr. Course! Alba who
will live in the rooms upst'iirs
and transform the. room on the lirst
floor into barber shop, furnished without
regard to expennn in a magilicnnt manner.
Mr. B, F.Blake has charge of the work of
beautifying the walls in a rich and an ap -
propriate style. It will probably be several
weeks before Mr. Alba can occupy his new
A letter received yesterday by Mr.
Harry Walker from those having charge of
the fair at Anna ou the 20th instant, stated
that Mr. Walker's band was the only one
entered for the contest for the $150 prize to
the bent cornet band. It seems that the
management was unwise in allowing the
Comiqiie band to be entered first, because
this caused all other band in southern Illi
nois, knowing that the Cairo band
couldn't be beaten, to decline to measure
their talent against the Cairo band. But
the managers atoresaid have made a pro -pohition
to Mr. Walker to furnish the inusio
during the fair and to relinquish hi claim
t tho prizo, and Mr. Walker has named
his conditions. Tho result will be known in
a day or two.
Li'zio Bland, a white woman, keeps a
laundry on Commercial avenue, between
Third and Second streots. Somo months
ago Cora Stanley a white woman living at
the corner of Fifth street, brought Mrs.
Bland a quantity of apparel to wsbIi and iron
and then left tho city until a few dayg ago,
when she returned, went to Mrs. Bland
anil demanded her clothing which the lat
ter refused to return or said she had dis
posed of them for the charges. But soon
after Cora s:iw Li.zio wear some of tho
goods, and yesterday she, Cora, swore out
a search warrant against Liz.iu'a premises.
Lizzie's house was searched and nearly ail
Cora's clothes wero recovered and taken to
tlTo court of Justice Robinson for identifi
cation and transfer to its rightful owner.
A chaiigo of venue was taken to Magistrato
Coming's com t and them, after a trial of
several hours, City Attorney Hendricks ap
pealing and arguing for the complainant
and lion. D. T. Linegar for tho defend
ant, it was decided that as there was due
to Lizzie $1.00 for washiug tho goods, she
had a lien upon them until her claim
should bti satisfied, and was entitled to
The man Thomas in jail hern since
Saturday on suspicion of having stolen a
horse and mule which be attempted to sell
at Mr. Lee Boicoiirt's stock yards Saturday
afternoon, was 1rought out for examina
tion before Justice Robinson yesterday.
As no evidence that he had etolen the an
imals, except his own suspicious action,
could he obtained, and as this evidence was
not sufficient to prove tho charge under
which he was arrested, be was tried only
under the charge of carrying concealed
weapons, found guilty and fined twenty
live dollars and costs, in all nearly forty
dollars, lie left the city almost immedi
ately and seemed glad to get awHy. He
left also tho horse and mulo which he had
given Mr. Geo. Hendricks his attorney, a
bill of Bile inpayment for tho latter' s fee.
Ab execution was also issued by the court
against the animals to cover the amount of
line and cost assesHed against Thomas, and
Constable llognn has levied on the animals.
The total caiinsagaiuet the horse and mule
is therefore about sixty-fivj dollars which
must be reallized by a private or public
sale of the animals. The behavior of Thom
as, his conversation with different parties,
and his entire willingness to abandon both
aunimals here, leave no doubt that they vere
wrongfully obtained by him and tho sale
will, of course, bo subject to tho uncertain
The particulars of tho accident to
Coup's show trains at Tuunell Hill Sunday
morning, which havo not yet been pub
lished, exhibit some very remarkable fea
tures. Where the collision occurred tho
track was not only on a steep grade, but in
a sharp curve, so that the trains were hid
d(!n from one another almost till they came
together. Tho first train was stopped by
the heavy grades and lack of steam, and
flag men wero sent bark to wain
the rear train, but they failed to make
themselves perceived by thoso having
charge of this train. In the caboose of
the forom st train only one man was lying
asleep Mr. S iiitheilind, advuico agent
forjdie show, wh;i was, contrary to custom,
trawling with tho show, and had been pro
vided with a mattress which he had laid on
the floor of the car and upon which ho was
lying when thn accident occurred. In the
coach ahead of the caboose thcro were forty-eight
people and in tho third, sixty-four.
When tho engino of the hindmost train
struck the caboose, tho sides of tho latter
flew one to either side of the track, one of
the trucks was hurled from tho track and
tho o'her was janied under the coach ahead,
the floor waj gathered up neatly in aheap
between the front of the engino and tho rear
end jf the passenger coach ahead of the
r almost', the roof dropped on top of the en
gine and Mr. Southerlaud, when ho
"found himself," was lying on
top id' the roof almost uninjured, llow
Mr. Southei land got from under the roof
on top of it, on such short notice and in
such close quarters, without being crushed
to a jelly, is a wonderful, unex
plainable mystery. It ho could peiform
that feat at will ho would be a "big card'1
f ir ('imp's shows but ho cant. Tho
coaches ahead of tho caboose reared simul-tannour-ly
at the ends whero they were coil
pled, tho coupling then broke, tho hindmost
car dropped back on the track and tho for
ward one dropped oil top of it, completely
cutting off its end to the extent of about
eight feel, composing a compartment in
which four men slept, three of whom wero
tliiue iustantly killed in the Catasrtrophe.
The rear end of the hist coach, against
which the engine eriHhod the caboose, was
entirely uninjured, and none of tho sleepers
there were hurt. Tho track was also entire
ly sound, not a spike being drawn,
or a tio or rail displaced.
It is laid in rock ballast, steel rails, and
was in exactly as good condition alter as it
had been before tho accideut, which
speaks well for tho railrodd company.
Immediately after the collision all those
having charge of the traius, excepting the
engineer of tho hindmoht who escaped to
the woods, crowded outo tho fotemost en
gine and left tho scene for feir tho en
raged circus men would handle them vio
lently. And it is well they did so, for
their lives would have been In great dan.
gcr had they remained.
DEMOCRATS OFTHE 51st.
The conversation of Democrats ot tho
fifty-first senatorial district of Ills, met at
Mound City yesterday afternoon. Full
delegations trom tho four counties compos
ing tho district were present. Tho meeting
was harmonious throughout, the nomina
tions being all made unanimous, Thero wero
but three candidates before the convention,
Hon, F. M. Voungblood for the senate and
Dr. Lodge and August Hpann for the
lower house or the legislature, nnd they
were all nominated. The district was Re
publican by 7fit votes at tho election of
18S0, and the Democracy of the fifty first
district was, according to that vote entitled
to only one member, the minority reprerenj
tation in the lower house of the state leg
islature; but the convention was of tho
opinion that, owing to tho dissatisfaction
in thn Republican ranks in tho district,
they could olect two members to the Re
publican's one, and after calm deliberation
and the best of feeling on all sides. Dr.
Lodge nnd Mr. Spann were nominated. It
is to be hoped that tho action of the con
vention will prove wise, and that the elec
tion in November will prove its calcula
tions to have been correct.
DKATII OF A STRANGER.
Tuesday afternoon a man caino to this
city on the Iron Mountain railroad and put
up at tbe Planter's houso where ho regis
tered as . J. P. Lamb, of Chicago. About
4 o'clock in the afternoon he said ho was
not well and asked to be shown to his room,
which was done. About 7 o'clock at
night one of the bell boys who had been
waiting on him reported to the clck that
the man was in a very bad condition and
the clerk visited him ami found hm in
cramps and unable to speak. A physician
was immediately aeut for and the mau's
wile and daughter, at Chicago, were tele
graphed tor. Tlie physician pronounced to
sick man afflicted with c . mg.tUive cliillt.h
and beyond hope of recovery, and at five
o'clock yesterday morning the man died
in bis room at the hotel.
Mr. Lamb was a traveling agent tor
Mathews A (Jo., a commission firm of Chi
cago, and had been in Kentucky and Mis
souri drumming up the watermelon trade
for the bouse. He hid been for some time
afflicted with an intestinal disorder and
had not taken proper care of himself.
There is not a particle of truth in the ru
mor in circulation yesterday forenoon, that
the man had committed suicide by taking
laudanum. A reply to the dispatch sent
to Mrs. Lamb was received yesterday after
noon, and it requested that her husband's
remains be placed in the morgue until fur
ther orders. It was expected that (.he would
arrive on the afternoon train yesterday,
but blio did not.
Latter: A dispatch waa received last
night from Chicago by the officers of the
Planters house, req uesting that the corpse
of Mr. Lamb be sent by express to that
city. A fine coffin was therefore purchased,
tho remains properly dressed and placi in
the coffin, and sent to Chicago early this
THE REPUBLICAN CONVENTION.
A KK.ri.Y TO IR. DYEK IN THE DVtjCOIN T1U
KINK. F.ililorCvro Iliillntln.
My attention has been called to a com
munication in your issue of tbe 17th over the
signature of Dr. L. Dyer, in which ho makes
a statement or rather attempts a defense of
his action as chairman of the Kjpublican
convention which was recently held in this
I have no desire to euier into any contro
versy relative to the action of that conven
tion, but there are some statements in the
communication referred to which 1 cannot
let pass without offering comments.
It makes very littlo difference whether
the doctor had ouo hour or one weeks no
tice of the intention of tho convention to
make him its presiding officer, unless ho
wishes to offer that ssan excuse for his un
fairness, and for changing his own rulings
during the sitting of tho convention. The
doctor asserts in tho beginning of his letter
that he knew when he was elected, "that we
were going to have warm times," which as
sertion would seem to indicato that it was
bis Intention to rule unfairly and to subvert
the will of the majority of the convention.
I assort what I think will not be called in
question by any one familiar with parlia
mentary law, that one of tho most impera
tive tlutios of a presiding officer is. to rep
resent and stand for the assembly, over
which ho may preside, declaring its will,
and in all things obeying implicitly its com
mands. He should remember that the great
purpose of all rules and forms is to sub
Horvotho will of the assembly -- that is, tho
will of a majority composing that assem
bly, rather than to restrain it, to facilitate
and not to obstruct tho expressions of their
delibeiiAo sense. Is this tho position tho
doctor occupied when ho refused tho right
of delegates to havo their votes recorded as
to tht in seemed best? Did the doctor oc
cupy the position of a presiding officer,
who desirud to ob'.aiu the will of the
assembly, when ho ordered that tho entire
vote of Johnson county to be recorded yoa
on tho question to substitute the minority
report of tho committee on credentials,
notwithstanding six delegates arose in their
places protesting and demanding that their
rotes be recorded "nol" I think it is a well
established rule in all conventions tbat
each and every delegate have a right
to bo heard, and havo their votes recorded
in accordance with their own convictions;
and the calling of the roll of counties is
simply a matter of convenience, and no
chairman or even a majority of a delegation
has got a right to stifle the voice or voto of
asingle delegate. But the doctor docs not
state the case fairly. l would have you
believe the secretaries were responsible,
lie dodges a little when ho says "as I slow
ly called the counties alphabetically, the
secretary and assistant each by himself
recorded the vote ns announced by the chair
man of each county delegation." Now
if the doctor hail but reflected for a
moment, I think his statement would havo
been, that the vo!i was rec.or led by the
secretaries as'directeil by himself. Every one
who was present knows this to have been
the ease. Immediately after, the six John
son county delegates had requested tho
chairman tost it for the information of the
convention, ''how their votes were to be re
corded. I think this was a proper question.
He declin :d to answer and proceeded to
"slowly" call the roll of the counties. I
assert here that the record made by the
secretaries of the vote of the delegates
from Johnson county was just as directed
by the doctor himself; and ss this was the
only vote in controversy, of course the tal
ly of the secietaries would Bgni and also
with the count of the cliaiinuo, why should
it not? Whoever heard of a man disa
grcing with himself especially in th per
formance of any duty work. And 1 desire
now to say, that in my opinion, the secie
taries in the convention, were in no
way responsible for the usurpations of the
chairman, and by which the minority were
allowed to assuui" the rights which be
longed to the majority, and through whose
unfairness tho Republican voters of Alex
ander county were deprived of any repre
sentation in the deliberations of the nven
tion. But suppose we have the figures of the
vote rccor de l a c-d and as all fiir men
must admit, it should have been counted,
and they would have rea l as follows, viz:
For substituting the mitvrity nput
Perry, IS; .la. k-on, Williamson, lit;
I'nion, :t; Pulaki, :t, Johns i, '.) Total
tor 7-1. Against ubsti:utiug Kio l.dph,
27; Massac, 1.; Pop. . I faiou, S. IV
la-ki, 9; Johns vi, 6. Total gint-SI .
Here is a insj Ti'y oI'mVi-ii votes against
the prop-iti.n an I yet the chairman de
cides the motion carried. But quoting the
language i'f the D clor tf jiays. "Rut
at this point a scene of
confusion was witnessed that beggars de
scription." Why? It was his duty to so
conduct the convention as to preserve or
der and decorum.
How? By deriding all questions hon
estly and fairly; nn I in accordance with
tlie rules and regulations layed down for
the government of all deliberative assem
blies; by avoiding all appearance ofrhiran
ary and fraud.
These scenes of confusi-m always do, and
always will occur, when decisions are not
made in accordance with w hat is right and
proper. When attempts are made to de
liberately defeat the will of the majority,
or in other words to count ttiein out. The
doctor says "demand were made to have
the count verified" before the result of
tlie vote was announced ; but did he take any
steps to have it done? This was Ins plain
and imperative duty and should have been
done under the ciroutictanc.es without any
demand, yet he failed to do it.
If the majority of tho Johnson
county delegation bad a right
to cast the full vote of the county as a unit;
the same right must be conceded to P ulaski
and L'nion, a majority of whoso delegates
were against the substitution of the minority
report. This would have offset the six
votes from Johnson county, but knowing
as they did it was a right which belonged
to tho humblest delegate in that convention
to cast bis vote and have it recorded in
accordance with his conviction, and that
any other position was erroneous, they pre
ferred to be apparently defeated rather
than succeed by means of such trickery.
The Doctor says that "the vote had been
propi rly taken and counted" and ho de
clined the result and no parliamentary rule
or principle bud down in tho books was
violated or invaded. The Doctor's discis
sion was that this vote, which was simply
to substitute tho minority fur the majority
report of the co i'innittee, carried with it
the adoption of the minority report. This I
deny. No minority report ot a committee
can come before tin assembly for action un
til a vote is taken upon that question.
Not the question of its adoption, but the
question of its substitution in the report of
bvifiiiess for that of the report of thy com
mittee. If then this question is voted in
the allinnitive the minority report is before
the nsMviubly and may be voted upon. It
may be adopted or rejected, layed upon
the table or disposed of, as any other
question, but in no sense can this vote bo
taken, until tho assembly has voted, first
upon the proposition of substituting.
But I ha- o shown that the question of
substitution was lost, there being a clear
majority of vot' H against it.
But the doctor convicts liiinselt. He
declares that tin attempt was mado to en
force I he unit rule in that convention, the
only attempt was made ho says by the
chairman of the Johnson county delegation
snd that he broke that. Was
it not directing the secretary
to record the vote of Johnston couuty as ft
unit on the question of substitution that ho
claimed that tho motion was carried.
Most assuredly It was. But when and
how did the Doctor break tho unit rule?
By permitting the secretaries or dictating
them to record tho voto as cast. By con-'
ceeding tho very poiut we contended for
thn right of delegates to voto as they pleased.
This is all wo claimed should have been
done in the first instance; and then thero
would havo been no ttirbulance, no occasion
for scenes of disorder and denunciation in
the convention. II ho was right in his last
ruling he was certainly wrong in his first.
That ho reversed his own ruling there is no
question. If the Doctor had adhered to
his first ruling Judge Damron would cer
tainly have been nominated; and if tho
vote was propeily taken and counted
in the first instance, why reverse it when it
was seen that it would make Judge Dam
rorj the nominee of that convention?
According to tho doctors own statement
he is responsible for his defeat.
But the doctor says the chairman of tho
Johnson county delegation was carrying
out instructions in good faith.
Now I deny that the Johns in county del
egation ever instructed at nil as 'to how
they should vote on the preliminary ques
tions in that convelniou.
N- pretended to claim that they
v.ere, and yet the doctor enforced tho unit
rule upon questions when they were not
instructed, and br-ke it upon the very qus
tion upon which they were.
But I have already occupied more space
than I intended. I should certainly have
payed no attention to the communication if
the county which I Inve the honor in p ut
to represent, had no! been unjustly rut I be
lieve, deprived, by the partisan rulings
of the chair, of any repiesentsiton in that
N. B. Tin-1 i.e wood.
FOK PKINTRKS-WVIi-ivn for mIo mine Ihn'c
or four hiimlrml ponndm.f hnuil I'lrannly niurht
!y mcd. (hut w will ... for '.I.") cents per pound,
taken It !) In cane.
AN S r in horae powrr lotnlit en n, In c
rotiitltlon, mil j IiM-t horSomiil ,'! hui;,r,
with all luo . pipi-a, tivw h, ate-, drive nl,
aiertiiili. eic , new mink" t. k a'.l complete,
pr rei:l. Apph tt Thi lit it m. tf
B. Fair A CO.
I'roiiriotorM oflrou uml Ma-hiiio
Corner Ninetli ami WaMjln.Mon avenue,
At.f, KINMS OF M A f ' H I N E
W'ciRK. ROir.ER WtiKK AMI
BI.Ai KMH HIM I'lto M I'll. V
ATTENDKI T'. AT JK AM r.U.
W r.!n hae a nntnWr uf CECUM) U WD
KMJINKS AM) IIOII.EK8, for Rchi.
TOM WINTER & CO.
Auctioneers ami Commission Merchant i
No. 25 Eighth S're' t,
Between Commercial and Washington Avs.
v. S3 a
W l "
1 MM "
O O A. I ,
1) Stoves 3)
S ' Piuwuvo. S
Commercial Avenue and Kighth Street,
F. BUOHK. Pr.nl.lent. I P. N K,'.,VtA':J:.rn"'nht
II. W'KLl.ft, CanhtiT. I T. J. Knrtli, Am t cie-h
V. Rross.. - Cn'rol William Kinto. .Cairo
I'elerNefl . ... " William Wolf... . "
c?Mrost.vioh " h-;' r
B.A. Budar " I II. Wlla. '
J. Y. Clnm'oii, Caledonia.
A OBRKRAL BANKING nUBINBSS f)0SK.
Biohanw old Mdbotiffht. Intorot H'l it
thotUvtngii pr.prtment. Collection! mado sud
all buslnoM promptly attended to.