Newspaper Page Text
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OFllOJS: No. 13 Tonth Stroet. Thornton's Building.
THURSDAY EVENING. JANUARY 0, 1870.
JOHN H. OBERLY & CO
Till-: 'STATE JOUIIXAU AMI) Villi
lONSl'lTUTWSAL CUaW HXT10X.
Tho '.Stati' .lo liiiut' lint come to the
coiiclu-loii Hint Its Iltlelity to the car
illnitl prluolhtes of extreme J tu c) icul is m
might lie questioned JMt uoixleutotl to
avail Itsclfof every possible opportunity
to att.'ii'U the Couslltutlonttl Convention,
Ihiw In hfs loo at ill o Statu cupilol. The
'.lotit'iial' Is nothing if not abusive Take
from It II io puppor of villi lli-atlnii and It
In ' onus uii.w.uak tut wutur; ami, re
hiiii tuil to tlio MmlN of dlytitllcil con
(rnvoray, It Is iif inlfcnibk' a- a boor in a
Without ooriHiiltltif; the Motitnal,' and
ir Klt'i'tiiiK or I efiihi to tab.- it.i voluu-toi-nnl
advli'd 1 1 to people of tlit! Statu
e:--i l to Hid convention thu btftt avail
aiilc material: and, ns a coiin-queuce,
yuvo to the DcinocrutM, altlioiigh In the
minority, thu power, ahvayn at com -inund
of wuperior ability, when nearly
iipml in physical ulrungtli to Its oppo-
ut, to curb and control, If not over
puwer, that element in politic- which,
! uf to the voice of rouson, in obedient
ti the partisan dictation of Hie caucus
ami unprluclpalcd leaders. When thin
fa-'t btcainu apparent, thu ''Jour
nal' opened Its vluls of wrath;
and, ever since, has ' been pour
ug their contents upon tie convention.
A n.ider of tliu ' Jojrnal,' if lie accejit
i that paper a political law and gospel,
I' .ulil nut fall to come to the cqucIuhIoii
tint a Democrat liu- no right In the con
vention; that nil proposition-, without
regard to merit, that come from the
Democratic Hide, should be promptly
voted down; that debate hliould be re
htricied to the Republican member.-, ami
that all Democrat .should be driven
from thu convention hall and ntruug up
to thu nearer t tree. Of course this kind
of warfare can have little cllect upon
the Democratic party. It lias too
often met the enemy in pitched battles
to be even annoyed by the missies ol
this ambuscaded political guerrilla. The
Democratic members will Mill pursue
t the even tenor of their way; give tone to
the Convention; by their ability f-ecure
to the people of thu State a constitution
conHistcnt, in all its provisions, with
tl.e ilemaudsof the time; ami, if possible,
by an exhibition of superior devotion to
thu public interestn, win the confidence
of the people, and then trarnplo the
Hud leal party underfoot.
haw it the perfection of reason; but
I iwycn i.nd court-, handling the pliant
things called jurlei, too ofu-n make it an
Ini'rumcut of wrong and oppression; and
at lite dictation of Vealth, comitul it to
hteal from the pockets of 1'ovurty tin
last penny, and blunt with its curse thu
hopes of niMiy worthy men and women
Lawyers, understanding their own in
ti rests, have hedged their profession
about with an awiul m.t?ry; and the
unwary Kor ninn that intrudes into liti
gation soon tluds himself at thu mercy of
rude chance, miserable In mind and poor
in j. time, confuted and confounded, with
eulogies of the law ringing in his ears,
and a vuguu Impressiou hovering in his
con.-cIoiiMiess that Justice is a mockery
and Law a robber In thu dl-gulsuof abuno
llclent plilluuthropl.it. Centuries, adding
precept to precept, have not given to the
world any ystem of Judicature, ut once
simple and Inexpensive, through the
operations of which Justice may bo meted
out to poor and rich alike, and which
c.uinot bo iisoil by shysterlng law
j era as a weapon by which they cau
strike at personal enemies they have
not thu courage to attempt to pun
ish In an open manner. Wu know
something lias been done in the way of
legal reform, but how little! And, here
In Illinois, less than in many of her bib
Impressed with this belief, It is with
pleasure wo observe that thu press Is de
manding that tho convention now in ses
sion at Kprlngtleld Mmll mature a plan for
the amendment of our Judicial system.
It should bu madu less complicated; tho
mystery should be torn away from it; ill
proverbial delays should bo obviated; Ita
expenses should bo reduced. Wo havo
coullduucu In thu ability of thu con
vention, and wo believe it will
not overlook thu matter of "legal reform."
If It does not, and shall succeed in mak
ing thu courts of tlo States temples of
Jtisticu, In which law shall give to right
what belongs to It, and inlllct upon
wrong merited punishment, and bu no
longer the handmaidens of Wealth In Its
crusade- of aggrandizement, tho people
of thu statu will have reason to bo
grateful, and history will glvo to tho con
vention unstinted praise.
The strlko of tho telegraph operators,
although It disarranged telegraphic
comuuiulcntlou for thu space of twenty
four hours, was, by no means, a success,
More than half of them lost their situa
tions by tho tlrlko, as thero was a sur
plus of operators In tho country ready to
takethe vacant places on an hour's no
tice. Thcstriko,iM has beuu explained,
was on account of a reduction of thu San
Francisco operators' unladen by tho
Western Union Telegraph company. Tho
San Francisco "boys" refused to accept
this reduced salary, and their brethurn In
In tin largo cities "stood by them,"
many or them, thereby, getting "out in
"Tiimir crushed," etc.
It will be recollected, that some time
during .Summer, wo' stated that u largo
(juiiiitity of irou had chilled in the lurnaco
at Grand Tower, and 'that it would bi
tho work of weeks ir y It. Gen
tlemen who had " .n.. . Jrnace, furn
ished us thu Information, :i id as an item
of news we gave it publicity. The St.
Louis 'Democrat' and other papers de
clared that tho report was utterly un
founded ; that not a pound of iron had
chilled in the furnace', but Iliut thu lire's
had been put out Tor repairs. Further than
this, the superlntendautof alliilrs In that
quarter, and tho attorney of thu Mount
Carbon company, called upon us to us
sure us that wo had been misinformed,
and wo could scarcely convince them
that in giving publicity to the roport wo
had not been actuated by hostile feelings
toward the Mount Carbon coal company.
Yesterday evening's mall brought us a
copy of a paper that was rery zealous in
its denial of our report, and from ltd
columns we make the following extract,
written by Mr. James Watson, a resi
dent of Grand Tower:
"The ilrst furnace built her went Into
blk.it In June or July last, and has blowed
In and out riricc up to Nov. 24th. Tho
Ilrst dUuster occurred in July, after a few
days' running, by the collapsing of the
gas pipes ami burning up of the vapors
and the chilling of the furnace. The re
sult was hearth and lining had to come
out to get out the chilled iron, causing a
delay of two and a half mouths, aud an
expenditure of forty thousand dollars!''
Verily, "truth crushed to earth will
rise again," and you can't stop her.
Oil A SI) TOWER AUD THE XT. CAR.
nox malg cojjpax y.
A correspondent of the Mt. Morris,
i III.) 'Advertiser' writes thus concerning
the neighboring town or Ml. Carbon and
the operations of the Mt. Carbon Coal
The Graud Tower Irou Fumatices, two
In number, have been erected by men
from the anthracite regions of Pennsyl
vania, at the enormous expenditure of
two millions of dollars. Thu monthly
profits of Dice furnaces at the present
prices of pig Iron, will be $18,000 per
The company, with Its Immense cash
capital of sixty millions or dollars, and
twenty thousand acres of land, nrlnclnal-
ly coal laud, in thh, Jiiekson countv,
ill., have commenced making ready to
got thu hot-blast ovens rebu it, and the
old and new furnaces in bla-t ai soon us
possible Tho St. Louis Iron company
aru erecting furnaces one mile down the
river from the Grand Tower works. They
have Just commenced putting down their
foundation for Miiokeaud furnace stacks.
This place Is full of all kinds of me
chanics aud laboring men; more than
can get work. Wages range oh follows:
lirlck masons, $1 00 to Si 50; stone
masons, S-1 00 to $3 60; plasturors,
00; carpenters, 52 00 to ?:i 00;
lalwrors, (white) SI 75, colored, il CO
per day. Hoard W 00 per week. Wo
havo boarding housosaud hotels on the
Mississippi river. ItentH of houses and
land are exhorbltant $50 a year grouud
rent fora ideco of land 11 by 25 or AO feet.
William II. Boyd, sheriff of Fauquier
county, Va., by military appointment, Is
a defaulter to the Commonwealth of Vir
ginia In (lie sum or 5-1,603 44, for moneys
collected alone on tho Hprlug and fall
llcenso taxes asscest fj our commis
sioners. So Buys tho Warmnton 'Iudox.'
The Richmond 1 Dispatch,' on tills sub
ject, says: "The Impression abroad, that
thero aru a good many defaulting slier
ill's in Virginia, is erroneous. Tho au
thorities hero havo information of only
two who are considered defaulters, and
the amount of defalcation is in neither
case moro than $2,000.
Tho following is a statement of the
receipts aud disbursements at tho Btato
treasury for tho month of December;
Revenue funds ,...520,060 32
Statu debt fund
Interest fund 0.(120 25
School fund 6S3 OH
Total ?54;239 62
Rovcnue warrants 520,050 24
School warrants 12,684 09
Total 533,241 33
The St. Louis 'Democrat' usaerU that
Gon. Shormau, entered Into the agree
ment with Oen. Johnston, which created
such an outory throughout tho Itudical
party, under dofllnlte Instructions from
President Lincoln. At tho conclusion or
the wir, there is overyreasou to believe,
Mr. Lincoln determined to crowu his
great victory with the glory of a merciful
policy toward the conquered poeplo of
Tlioro is a congressional, committee
now in now Now York city Instructed to
investlgote'tho cause. ofVthe ,Soptomber
gold panic, We shall now learn the guilt
or iiuioccnco of President Graut, who .In
suspected of complicity in the dishonest
combination, unless (which is quite prob
able) the committee goes Into the white
washing business very extensively.
MTTI.K'H AUTOMATIC NVSTi:.1I OF TKI..
The National Telegraph Company of
New York, a new Institution, sends out
a phainnhlet announcing that It has He
cured all tho patents and rights of "Lit
tle's automaticsystora of Tost telegraphy."
In tho pamphlet is a letter from I). II.
Craig, llsq., late general agent of the
New York Associated Press, giving an
account of tho ItiTcntion and its advanta
ges. It Is claimed that by tho new sys
tem as much business cau bo done with
one wire oh with ten wires on tho Morso
plan, and at one-half tho cost. "This as
sertion has been tested," says the pamph
let, "on a telegraph, rlrcuit of over two
thousand miles long." And trt demon
Htrato to tho country the truth of tills as
sertion, tho now company have, they
say, "commenced constructing a line
connecting New York with Washing
ton." They have u capital of ten nilf
lions or dollars, aud ail or the stock, It Is
asserted, has been, taken. How much
has been paid In, we nro hot Informed.
Tlioro aru 70,000 miles or telegraph
line In thu country, with 130,000 miles or
wire all on tho Morso plan. Between
the larger cities it requires from eight to
ten wires to do the bushiest, aud be
tween Boston and Washington therearu
thirty wires. It is claimed that ur.der
tho new system, one wire will do al'thu
work, except on the line between Bos?
ton and Washington, aud that three and
probably two. will do the business there,
It would now cost to construe; the
70,000 miles with 130,000 miles of lre,
and fully equip the line, at least twenty
millions of dollars, under the present or
Morse Hy.tcm. The new system, It is
claimed, can be put In full operitlon
over the same distance for rotir million
five hundred thousand dollars, r for
about onodlfth the cost of the Mors sys
In 1640 Bain first Invented tl.e au
tomatic telegraph. Though considerable
work was done by his Invention Jt did
not fully succeed. Little's Invention is
founded on Bain's Idea, tint it Is claim
ed Is an improvement upon lt,asgient in
deed as the steam locomotive is above
the stage coach lu speed aud capacity.
The operation of the Little autimatlc
machine, Is described as follows:
A ribbon or paper Is pcrforatel by a
ixinchlne with characters it Is jropoied
to transmit. The .transmitting instru
ment is a magnetic engine or notor of
tho usual construction, with a governor
to keep Its speed uniform. The t'ctlvlng
machine Is essentially the same A rib
bon of paper, perforated, is plated upon
a roller, and the engine Is set In motion
by a two-cup battery; a wheel with a
platinum edgo or pen, constru'tcd like
a brush, is mado to press upon tie paper,
and tho connection or the wires is such
that, In traversing tho spaces punctured
out or tho paper ribbon, a currctt Is sent
upon tho line, while, when traversing
mo paper Itself, tho current Is oroken,
I lie paper oeing a non-couductor. At
the receiving station, a paper chenlcilly
pr pared, and of a very sensitive aaturo,
is used, so that the least current trans
mitted will, by decomposing tie ele
ments used in preparing tho paper, have
traced upon It in bold black chiracters,
an exacttrc elmilc or tho characers per
forated at the transmitting station.
Mr George It. Hicks, general rgent of
the Associated Press at Cleveland, Ohio,
has made experiments with this plan,
and he says "the results obtained by
this method are surprising; audi have
seen experiments which show tl at there
will bo no dllllculty in feoudlrg to or
dropping copies at any number f offices
at tho samo time, upon a slnglt wire "
The batteries used may bo much weaker
than thoso required by the Morse plan.
Mr. Hicks declares that UK) words per
minute can be transmitted by the Littlo
invention, through, a circuit or 200 miles
aud over one wire. The messofiCB can
bo prepared ror transmission by girls or
boys at the rate of 600 words per noun by
a single girl, and 20 or more If necessary
may uo preparing messages, or set to
work upon a single in ess ago all at tho
Mr. Craig claims that persons receiv
ing a large numberof words dally, will
learn to translate the telegraphic charac
ters, thus saving the expense or copying,
and In this way get a mesaago of 150
words ror 25 cents. Mr. Craig udds :
"It Is within the truth tosay that the au
tomatic system is a thousand fold better
than tho Morse for serving a great num
ber of olllces at one writing. Indeed, it
would be entirely practicable by tho au
tomatic system, for the agent of the
press to transmit from tho oflfco In Now
York, over a fcluglo wire, 200 words per
minute, to every city and Into every
nowspapor oftleo in every city and town
in tho Union, at ouo writing, with us
much certaiuty and easoashcuow sends
through one of the Western Union Com
pany's wires at tho rate of fifteen words
por minute, between New York and
All this will bo verified, or proved a
failure, when thu wires are put up from
New York to Washington by tho Na
tional Company. A practical test in re
gular business will settle it.
NCAKDAK IN II Kill MPE.
A correspondent or tho Hartford Cour
ant furnishes the following spice bit or
gossip to that paper, whloh evidently
polntsat Mrs. Julia Ward Howe:
A lady whose oldest son had Just beeu
convicted of orlmo and lay In prison in
Boston, took her second son to Indiana
aud caused him t,o personate his eldest
brother, and thus procured a decrco of
divorce between the said elder brother, a
prisoner in Boston, and his Greek wlfo.
The prisoner broko Jail, cqasped to Liver
pool, audlsiiow livingtlierewltliaunther
wire, in nourishing circumstances, while
the deserted Qreekjady, in feebbhealth,
labors ror hcr'subsisteuce, giving lessons
in music,-Italian, modern Ureok, etc., In
New York. Tho mother, whoso indignity
deprived lier or her husband, alsi robbed
her or her children and took there to their
father in England, rcfult)g tho detracted
mother any information as to thurcondi
tintMir.whuroabnuts, though sheimpior
ed hi ljer agony and ollured to nakuany
sacrlflpo f she could bo reunited to' her,
little ones'..Now what docspublilopluioi
toward' this ;mauaglng lady viio thus.
invade the Jaws nf the country? Sho is
one of the leading members or "Tho
Sorosis," and has her toasts and speech
es admired and reported; she lectures to
spell-bound audlances on tho sacred ties
and duties or marriage and the rights
and privileges or emancipated woman;
she Is foremost atconvontions, and her
brilliant pen instructs society in the do
mestic virtues through tho columns of a
respectable Journal. Sho Is described in
tho newspapers ns a nio'del of womanly
excellence. "Look hero upon this picture
uim ou wus i '
A HTUANqK STIIItV.
Jll 1SI7 tho blooitv Hforv rf ilin YJnlfn
and Duchess or Praslln, startled tho
in in. iiirougii uiu wiles oi onu M'llu
Henrietta do Luzy, a governess In the
inning, uiu uiiko was estranged from Ills
wire. The Duchess Insisted upon tho de
parture or tho woman rrom her h6use:
She left thn hnosi) tint f I til unt fill If f'rtrtu
Not long-ufter-.thlf, the Duchess was
murdered in her chamber at night; tho
imai was arrested ns tne assassin, and
M'lle do Luzy taken as an accomplice.
The suicide of tho Buko stopped all pro
ceedings, and M lie do Luzy escaped to
..... t tf . . . .
iiiueiii.li. e now learn inaifciio suuso
quently became tho wife of one of the
parsons who performed the mock, mar
riage at Richardson's death bed. Tho
name of the reverend geutlcmiiu Is not
Bivun, oui mo puonc eye is msteiied up
on O. B. Frothlngham, anil ho has beeu
called upon to say If this account bo true,
and, If so, how far his own relation with
the woman do Luzy influenced his freo
love doctrines in and out or the pulpit.
thi: At:cuKTTo v. snvMoi'if
(Krora tho L'tlc HornlJ, Thar. Jay.J
At six. o'clock last evunlnc Hon.
Horatio Seymour started alono Iii.hls;
carriage irom utica, lor tue drivo to ills
place In Decrtleld beyond the Corners.
Arriving at tue corners lie turned aside
to the watering trouirh to irivo his horses
water. Upon starting again, the, king
bolt or tho carriage dropped out. and the
animals began to run furiously. "The
l.l - jl.J.
, v nui uiuiiiiuiucu ins mni mi uiu
lines, but was'unable to control the mil.
malt no, that after ruunlug a short dls.
tauce tney turew mm out violently, dis
locating his shoulder. -
Frleuds wero, tpeedlly pu baud and
the governor was picked up 'a ml convey
ed to Ostcr's hntel.at tho Comers, where
Dr. Hayes, of Derlleld, attended to his
hurts. Dr. Coventry, of tills city, was
also called, and arrivod soon after. Tu
tho course of tho evening the'goveruor
was removed to his nome, and passed, a
somuwlint troubled night. To-day, we
aru glad to learn, he .In feeling much
better. Mrs. Seymour Is unfortunately
absent rrom home.
VJWHTCK. ' '
The arrival or thlH great actor In New
York Is the dramatic sensation. His
Hamlet is regarded as his best part.
In that character he has thrown away
many or the stereotype stage properties
aud positions which have, been handed
down rrom ono generation ofaotorsto
another. For instance, he plays It in
a flaxen wig, thus Indicating "Hani?
let'o" Scandinavian nationality. He
makes "Hamlet" more or a roumn tic and
meditative disposition than a philoso
phic one. Thu strictest attention is
given by him to the most minute details
or scenery and stage appointments.
Everything unnatural, .stilted and
"stagy" is avoided. His conception or
this and other characters Is novel.
original and natural, and his acting
manes a new era in me History or tue
stage. Dickens, In his very interesting
remarks on Fcchter, says that "Ills
romauco anil picturesqueuess are always
united to a true artist's Intelligence,"
and or his "Hamlet." that "ltsurcat and
satisfying originality was in Its possess
ing tue merit oi a distinctly conceived
and executed Idea." v
REAL ESTAt'BROKEFl3, ETC.
(Saeeettor to John Q. Ilirnun k Co,,)
RI'AL F.STATK AGENT
Uuji ami te Ileal F.Uto, jian Tiki, ftirnliliti
At-rwtnof Titl(. nl prepari- (mjiin of ill
Id U. Offlot, No. 71 I'M door) Ohio l.ece. mirlStf
JOHN AV. THOVKK & CO.,
Heal Estate, Bond and Stock Rrbkcrs.
Will Atti'nil to tho payment of State, County mid City
Tie. ami all bunniuat in'rUlnm.; to a oV.NtU.n.
EiaiiTit Street, second door from Com. Ave.,
U-v'JI'C<r Cairo, III.
RY GOODS AND GROCERIES.
IN THE rOUUTII WAICD.
Has Introduced Into Ilin KourUi Want d'ruMrjr ctab
lUhment a Dry t!ooN .Irpart mrut, riubrucliiK uvi'ry
irtUlo uiuully roaml In thu ri'ifulitr dry jjnodi houses
of tho oily.
Ntaplo irnd Fancy Dry Goods,
Of every ilcucrlption, lloliry, Nilon. Hool mid
HhocH, uml acoiiiplptnaHtntincnt Cttirrallv.
TIim palronHKr of the ptlhlio Is Inrlti'd, I lie pruprlP
tornnarruntt'euij' to m-li nuylliliiK In hl line, y !-l)icr
Vij tioodii or tiroci-rif, as cheap na l!ir i&ii Ik
nought anvwhro in the uilyi
Ht-iiu'inlier tho pl.kr( licit door to tho i'ir,u-r of
l'oplur and Njuotfiill HuU . . . , .iv I ..n--
Khi (irm'tTy t'stiihliklirni'til nt (lie corner uf KUlli
mi J Conunoioial, u ill ho iiiiuntuiiu'il iu iif no, nno of
tho Lot aloekrd in ha city.; '. i Oloollitf.1 i
rdUMJit in ,
3T I XI. 3E1' WO O 33, -
Is preimrgJ to flllorileupromplly.anJ- wtliaraolorilj
uitlitlie bfet oak uml hickory tlrotrpPil.
I.euvoorJora at llulou,aoIJtuud,Mr: at tho ol
Ml --III I , .l III
TI. M. 1:1 ULEN
iliru; romoTj.1 to No.Ti Ohio I.oroe, next -loor to
larger atockiitMaAlloit tho sontlntlanco or patron-
"JJ'1' fur,ncr cuslomcra, aa well a thai of a
Nujifflor acntiiiunUtliiia lor Rtnrnro
uml Hie iiniiiiiiiitr or ail nin,uir
r. ... m ConiiiiUloii.
frup'i I'l.i Juiic I, UtW. Imy.lldtl
xv ii o ii j: h a i. u u u cj n it ,
I'llOULCK AMI ( OMMIHHKIN
. 3VX ,;E2 (X, O XX -Ol. 3M T, -
Ao. 7o Ohio Lecee, Cairo, 111.'.
Special attention Klrea to eonalKnuiiula and fllllnn
order. " ee2re
W. ST1IATTON. T. IIIKO; '
r - '.
(SueceMora t Slratton, lludaun A dirk),
Grocers and Couimlssloii Mcreluuts,
American I'owiler Co., mill .tliiaiilat'liircrii
Au'ciiu rur Cuitou YariiM,
ooirc?j"' 07 oh, tM'0' !n,ro' llu
Healer In '
U0AT STORESi GROCERIES AUDPRO
VISIONS, . - t
UO Olxlo Ijovoo, :,l
0(,l3'f falro, Illlnoli. jlt
- . . i I ,
FLOUR MERCHANT AND MILLERS'. K
X. SO Ohio Levee, Cairo, Illlnola.. , )
Ordcru twllella.l and promptly mid aMtftaoiorlrf'1
HYAH T. PAHICEK. JOUN U. l'iIlLlJS."Jj
PARICER & PHILLIS, . U'.M
Oeneral 1 1
Commission aud Forwarding1 Mcrcliaiili "A
AdJ l)e.!er u r , v
liny, Cora, Onta, llrnn, mid all Klada of i.i
I'rodaoe, , , , H
OHIO LEVKE AHtO, MA.
I. V. AYEUS.
IS. J. AYBU. -.
A YE RS & CO.,
- . i
O MM ISSIO X M E HC 11 A N VS
So. 133 Ohio Levee, CAIRO, ILL.
J M. PHILLIPS CO.,
(Sufceinr to K. B. HenJrieka Co.,)
r'enrardiui; and Coinmhsieii Merchant
Oixlx"o - - - Xlllxxoiai
Liberal Advances Made en Consignments.
Ire prepared ta raceirt, (tore or forward Ireighti to
ill point ; tuy or tell on commmion. Uuilneia at-
njiM lownn proinptnoei.
Q W. GRKEN,
(Mueeenor to rullla, Often & Co.,)
Gcuornl Coin m Union Merchant,
IValer m arrxeriea, I.une, I'lMlcr rili, ritra
JC :ffi. "JBMSL 9
In I'lilk, aliraya on Ini.ld. Corner I'.llitli tticcli
Ohio I.vh, ('a)ro lllinoli. inrlt-lt
OSS COAL YAH D.
"JAMES HOSS. Proprietor
) Opposite l'oot of t:ievriilll Nlrect.
Kvem coiKt.intly mi Inu l I'lil.huru. Ml. Carbon.
Ulid Uu()iiIii t!vl,lllolllll)deitrCil lliUilli-
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QN A ND ORNAMENTAL PAINTNG
SAUL L. THOMAS,
SIGN AND OUXAMENTAL PAINTER,
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