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The Cairo evening bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1868-1870, January 08, 1870, DAILY EDITION, Image 1

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OFFICE: No. 13 Tenth Stroot. Thornton's Building. t
DAILY EDITION
SATU11DAY EVENING. JANUARY 8, 1870.
JOHN H. OBERLY & CO
TITE CAIRO & VIXCEA'XKS 11. n.
We urn frequently interrogated as to
tlio prospects of the Cairo and Vincennts
railroad project, uml much regret our
inability to glvo doflultc and fatlsfuc
tory rejHefi. Tlio enemies of t!iu enter
prise are busy in the circulation of false
hoods to tlio ofluct that the abandonment
is permanent ami lliul tlio road will
never be built, while those who aro
cognizant of well-rnaturetl efforts to
brine about a resumption of work do not
feel at liberty to make public what they
know, and what would be agreeable in
formation to the well-wisher of tlio
road, 'l'lit e hitter argue, with mueli
force, too, that, If the nature and
progress of the negotiation!) oh
foot to he cure mean to complete tlio
work, should be published, unexpected
delays would be proclaimed in failures,
and that, in that ovent, the friendly pub
lic would bo subjected to another disap
pointment, mid the conlldetice in the ill
tliinate niicoeii of tlio road lie thereby
greatly weakened
We are at ooiilldent of the oouiple
lion of the Cairo and Vlnceiincs road,
within the next three yearn, as wo cun
hn of anything that Is hinged with tlio
ontingeilctesof the future, We believe
that Oen. Hurnsldo will build it. He
hat much depending upon such an event
and Is a man of extraordinary resources.
Hut, should the general's plant and cal
culation fall, the singularly advanta
geous connections of the road; the exist
ing necessity for it as the grand
perfecting link lu the railway system of
the Houthwest and Northeast, and the
present forwardness of the work, are not
unknown to the capitalist of the coun
try, and the namo of tho!e who would
avail themselves of tlio present com
pany's jiropcrty and frauchlfe.-, and car
ry the undertaking forward to an early
completion In, almost, legion. The mon
ey already expended and tho labir
performed, taken In connection with the
general und local advantages of the
project, make Its completion by tomclo'ly
certain, beyond contingency. Of thin
end there can bo no doubt whatever
The work performed nboutone-rtilrd of
the grading and the million dollars an
a (Minus, form an inducement that even
WcKteru capital, Mutrglsh and over-cautious
as it Is, could not re.sUt.
Hut, If wo.aro mistaken, and theio ex
pectations are never re.ilized, the cities
und counties along the lino of the pro-poH-d
road have In their own hands the
meant to secure the early completion of
the ontorprlnc. Tiat Gen. HutmMc, white
In Enylund, a fete ucrf.-i ag, made ar
ranyement by uhieh he bUunwl the mil
fur the ruuil, Is information which comes
to us from gentlemen who are known to
be well posted In the affair of the com
puny. If tills Is really the truth, what
else does tin" company require to enable
It to finish the road without any unucc
ensary delay? Money to pay laborers to
complete the grading, obtain cro ties,
and construct bridges and culverts.
Now, It Is a well-known fact, that the
grading between Cairo and Vienna is ut
most completed. A few thousand dol
lars will finish tho work. We have no
duub'. that 1:200,000, cash, economically
expended ithe Iron having been secured i
will prepare) the road, from Cairo to Vi
enna, to receive tho rolllngstnck, to be
obtaiuuil by the salo of h inds of (lie mud,
which would th'u le valuable und easily
negotlatfd Now, w awrt, that if (hi
cumjuny vunnut uhtaln this amount (io
iy. (he cilia nid vjuiiUkh tntaculal tan.
Kupposo Cairo and Mound City, and Al
exander, Pulaski and Johnson coiiiitic
should Is-ue the bonds they have Mib
scribed to thu road, and nay to the com
pany:
'Give UK a guaranty that the
road can and will lie finished for the
amount of money estimated to be nects
nary by home accomplished engineer,
andtliatyou will expend the money ob
tained by the Halo of these bonds on the
work, and then take them.'' Or, better
mill: Let these counties- Issue the bonds
nell them, and put tho proceeds into the
hands of trustees', to bo used for the pur
pose of completing the work now nearly
llnlshod. In this way, even Jf Gen.
HurnHlde should bo nimble to obtain a
dollar, tho Cairo and Vinceiines road
might bo put into working order between
Cairo nud Vienna within a year from
next Spring. And what would either of
the cities or counties mentioned loso?
Nothing. They might stipulate that out
of the proceeds of the Hale of tho bonds,
Interest should ho paid until tho road
was in working order, and tnenforco this
Htlpulatiun might retain lu their bunds
enough of tlio bonds to secure its pay
mout. In tills way, tho rond would bo
made a fixed fact, without the expenditure
of one cent over its donation by either of
the cities or counties. Wo hellovo this
to bo tlio way out of the woods, and give
these suggestions to our readers for their
careful consideration.
A New Orleans oxchango has It that
the bit y of I'aducah derived her name
from tho fact that, in early times, one
Pat Dugau located there ami established
a steamboat lauding, This cmluontly
shrewd etymologist says the namo llnul
ly became " Pndoogan," from which It
was only, a short step to Paducah,'' the
euphonious name by which the city Is
now des'ghated.
Now, the most Indifferent reader of
Western history knows that Puducali
takes her name from an Indian chief,
whose remains lie burled wltUIu Hie lim
its of that city. Tho Pat Dugan story Is
not even an ingenious invention.
Tin: most xio a a iwl y a n unf.s
tmipmaxq city is Tim
WOULD. . 4
In a recent Hpeecli, before the .St. Louis
Chamber of Commerce, Col. Alien,
president of tho Iron Mountain railroad,
remarked, that his efforts, to filed a
southern outlet via tho Iron Mountain
and Mobile and Ohio railroads had re
sulted in failure. Taking this fact as' a
text, he reflected quite severely upon
the Illiberally of St. Louis lu refusing to
aid liis efforts by withholding the com
p.irutlvely Inconsiderable means he had
ashed at her hands to enable him to ac
complish his aims. The Irou Mountain
railroad was, he said, essentially a St.
Louis project ono of the agencies that
was to give her mastery of the trade. of
the Northwest and tho bulk of the com
merce of the Mississippi Valley, He had
built the road at a cost of 55,000,000, and
St. Louis, in a fit of characteristic liber
ullty, had help him how much? To
the amount of tlx thomand dollanl A
late number of the St, Louis 'Journal of
Commerce', nays: "The finishing
of the ulr line to Cairo
(the Cairo aud St. Louis railroad)
will be of great advantage to the trad of
St Louis, and the completion of tlio line
of road from Hellevillo toDuQuoin, now
vigorously buildiug, will be another
great gain, as it will open up a new short
route to Mobjja, und.sccua.M- largely In
creased trade with that portion of the
South."
Theso roads certainly will bo irreat
promoters of tho growth aud pronporlty
of St. Louis, hut to what extent has she
aided them? Xotcncccnll Numbering
her people by hundredsof thousands and
estimating her ww.ilth by hundreds of
million-, she has clutched tightly her
purse strings and refused to give the.e
great railroad enterprises a single dol
lar! Time and again she has been ap
pealed to, but with a want of forecast ut
of keeping with the age, and with an
illiberallty that amounts to miserly nig
gardliness,, she turned a deaf ear to the
appeals, and hent the applicants away
empty-handed.
Thutsuch a city should prosper, hIiows
that nature has bodged her round about
with advantage, which, shaped ami em
ployed by Industry and enterprise, would
build tip a metropolis at once tho wonder
and admiration of tlio commercial
world. That she does not fall Into rulu
and decay, that a desolation (Iocs not
brood over her wharves nud public
place, and grass grow In her thorough
fares, shows that nature has dealt more
liberally by her than man ha, and
proves that, lu tile great west, cities may
grow into prominent being, uustlmula
ted by the energy and enterprise of its
citizens,
COL.
TAYLOR FOIl THE SELECT
UOUXVIL.
Wo know that the assertion will re-
celve goncral assent, that Col. S. StaatJ
Taylor Is more thoroughly posted in tho
iillalrs of the city than any of the other
citizens; and we believe ho has at heart
Its welrare, with the ability to contribute
much towards making It a city of low
taxes and general prosperity. If In tho
Council, hisadvlconuil knowledge would
he Invaluable, and enterprises of great
pith and moment would always recelvo
deliberate Investigation at the hands of
the city legislature. We, therefore, sug
gest that tho citizens should require him
to consent to servo them jn the Select
Council. There Is no reason why ho
should not. Although technically a resi
dent of Missouri, ho is always with us,
and under tho amcmlmont to tho charter
he can qualify as a member of tho
Select Council, sluco any w'jiito cltlon
of the Unl(?d States, twonty-ono years
old, and possessed of unencumbered
realty to the amount of twenty-five hun
dred dollars, may be clcctod to that
uuwj i I) u IliHU 11 HI uulollilV1! UJU VjOIU-i
nel in regard to this suggestion, and!
make It in tho Interest of tho'olty's wel
fare.
Sir Ilenrv Hul wer has neavly competed 1
nia mo orj.oru raimeratou.
Tho English hayo thirty , steamers In
the H outh America trado tho United
Htates, not one, ' ' ' I
Tlio Daniel Wehsler farm and homo
stead in FniuUlIn, N. IF., lias be'en sold
for?l.r,O0O,, 'The Hidden Hand" Is a popular play
with ".Western RamblorH'.'T It contains
tho thrco missing Jacks.
i -. . , .. .
As a result of tho tournament, hold In
Petersburg,' "a., on Friday last, two
valuable hnruos"woro rio badly 'Injtifed
thuy hnd to bo kllUtli ohe riegWidrl haty
a leg broken', and andtlror' was Tneafly
.killed by being run' over.' ",4,,' ,Y' ' '
ifi it"'1
SPRINGFIELD.
PltOCKKDIXOS OF TIIE COMSTITUTIOX
AL CONTENTION.
DCllATKN AD MA.1V Itr.Ot.UTIO.K.
Bi'RiNOKiELD, Ihh,, January 0. Tho
Constitutional.. Convention met this
morning, as per adjournment. After
prayer and reading of tho minutes, tho
chairman submitted n communication
from tho Auditor of State in reference
to tho gross earnings of tho Illinois
Central railroad, which, on motion of
Mr. Uaynes, was ordered to be prlntod.
Mr., Cameron, of tlio comrnitteo on
priutlug, submitted the majority report
of tho committee on the subject of print
ing for tu convention. Tho report
stated that tho committee had made a
careful examination of tho mibjeot, and
had ascertained that tho prjutlng re
quired cannot bo douo under any exist
ing contract, and that it would therefore
be necessary to enter iutou new one;
that propositions had been received from
the 'Keglster' aud 'Journal' to perform
the priutlug required by the convention
at rates reasonable and Mir. Tho com
mittee would, therefore recommend that
tho Secretary of Htuto bo Instructed to
close contracts for the printing with tho
'Journal' aud 'Keglster' companies at
tho stipulated rates the 'Journal' to
print tho Journal of the convention, tho
Uteglstcr' the debates and Job work.
Pending tho animated discussion upon
the motion to adopt the report of the
committee, th convention adjourned at
12:30p.m. On. tho .rthembllug of the
convention, at two o'clock, a vote was
taken upon tho motion before the con
vention at (the time of adjournment.
Tho motion being lost, tlio report was
remanded to the committee from which
it omanated, hut without Instructions.
It Is probable, from the fact that the
report was a deliberate one, aud made
by men who ore practical printers, uud
therefore know whether the price agreed
upon was reasonable, that theconitnittcc
will modify the report very little, If any.
We may, therefore, expect tho conven
tion to spend yet many days upon this
question In discussions concerning the
powers of tho convention In regard to
printing, and almost verythlng else.
Mr. ;Allen, gof Alexander, introduced
a resolution providing for tho establish
ment of a State University at which the
young men of tho State can havo the
utmost facilities for acquiring an educa
tion In all tho departments of a Unlvor
fcitv. Mr. Scholfleld offered a resolution pro
viding that tho Legislature shall havo
no power to pass special laws of Incor
poration. Mr. Hayncs offered a resolution provid
ing that 'each county shall havo one
member for each additional forty thou
sand Inhabitants. Mr. Hayncs also ftub
mitted a resolution providing that the
Legislature shall pass no local law un
less previous notice shall have been
given, and that no sucli law shall take
e fleet till published in home newspaper
In locality atrected by the law.
Mr. Hrunnell ottered a resolution! pro
viding that no local lawn shall lx passed
by the legislature.
.Mr. Deuieut o III red a resolution, re
questing the Judiciary committee to In
quire Into the expediency of providing,
tfiat mere htiuti ou pain lino uio treasury
of tho comities through which the Illinois
Central Itailroad pus'e.H, from the State
Treasury, an amount equal to the tax
that would otherwise be levied upon that
portion of tho road so passing through
such counties.
Mr. Klce submitted a resolution, pro
viding that fees shall bo uniform.
Mr. Van Deventeroflered a resolution
tirovldlnc that embezzlers and default
ers shall be Ineligible.
Mr. Skinner submitted a paper upon
electoral and representative reform.
Mr. Cameron moved to rescind tho or
iter of the Convention requiring the
priutlnV of nil resolutions introduced.
Carried.
Hy Mr. Cody: A resolution providing
(hat no law Include morolthanone sub
ject. "
Mr. Hauklnsstibmltted a resolution in
btruotlng tlio Judiciary Committee to in
quire into the expeiidiency of piissing a
law providing for tho, taxation of lands,
the title to which U in the Illinois Cen
tral railroad.
Upon motion of Mr. Allen, of Crawford
that committees should be allowed clerks
,tho convention was seized with one of
Its periodical attacks of economy, dur
ing which it consumed at least an hour
nud a half, worth (o the Stato one hun
dred and thirty dollars, sum'clcnt to
mako ouo clerk comfortable, at least.
Adjourned ut4 o'clock i M.
EGYPT. IX TIIE CONVEN
TION. Her Members' from a Radical Standpoint.
AlXittT, HOIIOI'IKMI. IIOWMAK AND
IIIIOWN.
(t'orronJeiii; Cliicaso Kieiiln Journal.)
0ITilTiV ClUXUill, I
, BrRisuruiD, Jim. 5, U70. f
It is to bo regretted that General Lytlo
is dean, a revision or tils celebrated
poem, "I am dying, Egypt, dying," is
needed. Kgypl is neither dead nor tiy-
iiic On llin nnntrnrv hIiii f-i ullvn nml
kicking kicking tho convention at every
session m mo sort nam;, it is no dispai
agemeut to tho roit of the State to say
that Egypt is more ably represented in
me convention man any other geograph
leal section, Tho olden time, when Hard
shell llantisLs and antiifrco-'sohnnl sovor
eik'iis ruled thu lower counties of Illinois.
has passed. It is a positive fact that even
In Cairo there aro four or llV6. oltireheA
aim a very excellent ireo souooi organi
zation.. Tho Secretary of tho Conven
tion for, of courao, Egypt carried fTfliO:
1 . . , s!
'first honors says Cairo has better freo
schools than Clilcago at least no Hkln
ner school.
w. J. ALLEN. i
On tho outside row, and near the south
entrance to the chamber, reclines in easy
quiet Hon. "W. J. Allen, Delegato from
Alexander, Pulaski and Union counties.
Allen Is one of tho most delicately
nervous men in the Convolution, has. n't
a p'ound of superfluous flesh,' but a brain
that would o'er weigh Mhree-'fourths of
that which Jills up tho skulls of latter
day Congressmen. Ho has been lu poli
tical life over since Pvo known him say
twenty years. Ho was United StateH
District Attorney during Pierce's Ad
ministration; was John A. Logan's sue
ccssor in Congress, and has served-in tho
Legislature. Politically, ho has over
boon an uncompromising Democrat, and
as such la almost Idolized 1y the Egyp
tian Democracy. "Josh Allen haSrScen
the ups and downs of life; sometimes his
pathway has been .strewn with flowers
und fruits, at other tithes ho has had t6
trudge along barefoot among tho thorns
nud briars. Hut in all situations and cir
cumstance., he lias steadily adhered' t
the right, as It appeared to" him. Per.
haps he Is the tnost unselfish member
of the Convention. With tliesd
few broken compliment.-', I pro
ceed now to notice him as ho appears
on the floor of tho convention. I havo!
said that he was nervous ho is also of
light weight physically. His eye iff
keen and restk'KH; lils hnndgns restless
as his eyes, His voloe Is soft, hot effem
inate, ,nor yet strong. When ho rises to!
speak ho can only be reminded to a
htorn-wheel tow-boat It takes a long
tlmu for him to get under headwav. Hr!
has an awkward, ungraceful habit of
keeping the first finger of his right bandt
ut an acute angle, that is directed neith
er to tho presiding ofllcer 'nor to the
member, but seems .to be at a loss to
know what direction to take. This is
how he starts. Hut when warmed, up,
the sentences come as smoothly nud as
positively ridlfroiii any member of the
convention. His standing as a lawyer
is well known, and what Is far mdre to
his credit, ho never robs his clients by
extortionate fees. He has, so ' far, had
little to do in tho tquabbles of the con
vention. . , v
Jdstlri frontofthe spcakefslts another
Egyptian, John Scholfleld, delegate
from Clark county. He, alao, Is a
lawyer, for Egypt loves to honor her
legal luminaries. Bcholtleldls tho suc
cessor of Sam. Marshall, from the
Eleventh Congressional District. Hope
Marshall will tnko no offense. As 1
havo said before, he wlll make, h's marl;
in-tho convention as a leader of tho
democracy, for tliey)! idmlt that he Is
tho ablet orator in tiieir ranks. As to
Is a sober, steady, married man, there Is
not much danger of his head being
turned by too much praise, although ho
Is yet quite a yoMng man. Scholfleld
makes up well, standing nearly six feet,
aud hai a portly appearance. Only
once have I been able Xo catcli him for a
nen portrait, and that was on the oath
(juestlou. Since town he has been con
ducting himself modestly, and has ob
truded himself hut little on thu time of
the convention. In his oolyrpcech, he
hardly did himself Justice, us he was
angry, and nil dark complexloued men
lose their balance when mad.. .Saving a
little sophomore style, Scholfleld is a
splendid speaker. His voice Is full and
rich, anil his gestures admirably timed.
Tho republlcniiH Ilk him for Iris candor,
and the democrats look upon him ana
godsend in tho shape of a rising young
man torso benighted a region ah i'-gym.
Ho will exercise much influence with
Judiciary committee, of which ho is a
member.
' w, a. 110WMAN.
Aivny ofl'ou tho left, amotiir the noats.
sits W. O. Itowmnn, another Egyptian,
who hulls from tho aboriginal village of
Shawneotown. Seventeen years ago, I
wandered in that direction, ft was dU
ring allood, when tho Ohio river put till
of Shawneetou under Ncptutio tribute.
Among ottier iiinanitunu wuo wero try
inir toTmltafo the turtle.. anil become
terra nqucius, whs Rowninn for the tlrst
lime l saw mm lie was '.rying to ruie a
xaw-log from the (late wood House to old
Ivirkpiitrick's store- He Miecceded, since
which time Ihavoiiceii Howmau'd friend
for a man who can ride a wiw-log de
serves to bo treasured In tho memory of
nil iioneuiiaus'. isowman is, a lawyer,
and a e ood follow, and a decided Im
provement on Milton Hartley, who was
sent here lu ISO J. Hois not a speaker,
but a man of excellent sound sense.
Speaker Hitchcock rightly assigned .How
man to tho Comrnitteo on Education.
Howmau tugs hard at the two hundred
pound weight, uud will koou accomplish
the feat that will usher him Into a class
who have fowor members In Congress
and the Penitentiary than any other 1
mean the "Fat Men's Association."
o. w: unow.v.
Just behind AIlou, J. C, among tho
goats, of course, sltsO. V. Urown, whoso
particular recommendation to my favor
is that ho defeated that unwholesome
demagogue, A. J. Kuykeudall. Hrown
represents Pops, Mussao and Johnson
counties. Fortunately for this letter,
Hrown Is not a lawyer. On tho contrary
ho Is a miller. When I sec hlni plod
ding leisurely nlong through Spring
Held mud, J think to myself that ho Is
rnimlng ono of tho uiilUof iho gods,
which aro reported to grind slowly. Ho
never mndo hut ono speech in his Hfor
that was after his election, when a party
of friends called to congratulate him,
"(lentlomen," nalil Hrown, "I always
take Hugar Iti mlno; how'll you takb
yours?" They all took theirs straight,
(so Hrown Hays). Hrown la ono of the
fow practical business men in tlio Con
vention, aud will bo tho moro honored
for his lack of fororjslcjibllltles,
Piiqcjion.-
c
A.JIX .V J! lilt It IK, Inmrsna. 'ApeiifBi'lJiljf
.aiiiiiini ji.iiik iiiiiiuiiik-
-III.NMVtJIIA.M. It. II.. Il.!.'rlu DrrrtiHn)-.
j mat dour ui Lit Niidi'iiiil Uunk bulMin;, Ohio1
l.vce.
i -:n. . , ii.ii.tr.
VAItSON, J. C. lkult'r In I'litiiiix, tfuvrlnu -Mu-l
j cIuiioj, ole, l.lulilli, U'lHwn Wnnhlnoton.iuiiJ
DAVIDMUX, W. St., Dealer in Aiirlcultunil 1m
. vlwnjiuti, etc., iw Comnieicirt avMiue.-!-
'"
GROOERLES COMMISSION.
JJEMOVAL NOTICE.
T-I. M. HUL E N
w holoMalo Or rooor
CoininiHNloH Itfcrclmut, t
HuTlm? remoTjd to No. 7- Otild Lertc, iiaxt door to
City .Ntlonsl nanW.whori with better fcllllli nd
Urn-stock, ha.olicli, tlio jonllnunnco of patron
Kof Mi former etutomeri, i well lot (hit of u
mtnr new,
Hupr-rlor' necnminmUtlmin lor Mlorrteo
unci Hie HniKfllnif or nil kind or
... 'raHt nn C'outmUlon.
Cairo. III.. Juno 1, lscu. ImySMll
G.
I). "WILLIAMSON,
WHOLESALE GBOOKK,
U.- rnbllUCKA.NU COJIMIHBIO.N ...
ovr n o n a w t,
No. 70 OAib Ltree, C'Hlro, III.
Sfwtla'l at!non cle to conjljrnmenls nd (lllltiK
ordrH. Jee'
v. sTitAirroN.
T. .
flTRATTON .b III It IV
enrr.o USfrsltoti, fluii.tnA flutk) ,
WIIOLUSALK ,
Uroccrs ami ' Coiiiniis.lou JlenliiiU,
i
AKcntiot , 1
Amerirnti Inri1rr ('., nml .Mniiiifrlurra
Afffnia fur Cniioa Yarn, "
Nn. S7 Ohio Trc, Cairo, III.
ocn'watf
gAM'L WILSON,
DoaliTMi
BOAT HTOItKS. fiROCEUIE' AM) PRO
VISIONS, 1 '
UO Olilo Ziovoo,
pelllf- Cairo, llllnbli.
pKTER CUIIL,
Kxolnlo
FLOUR MERCHANT AND. MILLERS'
.AGENT.
X: no Ohio Lvcc, Calra, ."Illinois.
Or.leri solielloJ rel prompily iuiJ 'slUlnel'irttV
fi.led. ( W1
DVAS T. I'AltKKIt. JOHN 13. i'UiUJ8.
pARKER & PHILLIS,
OtnrriJ "
. ill
Coninilsslon ntul Forwarding Jlcrcliaats
AnJ tlcolm hi ( i ui' :
Hur, Urn, (lull, Urnu, it ml all Ulnftt.' ol
l'rotlurn, . , l -t
oiiio t.i:vi:e. -.. caiuo, iij
l.l lllf ""' 1
" T 1
I. I). AYKIIS.
A YKKS Ji.CO.,,
, 1 ,IU.J( AYKIl.
-' .T
V .
. Ill .ll.l'
OH MM IM S I 0 X M E 11 C U A .V V A
...
nu. i j.i i'iiiii i.rvrr, u.uiiu, ii.i..
IllltltlMI
J.M. PHILLIPS iV CO.,
' ; . '
(SiHurikora m tU U. Ilrnilrlekut l.'o.,i " '
Forwarding and I'omniNs-Ion Jlcrciiaiits
-..vi-
A'IIAUt'll(AX I'UOI'JUin llHt
ZJniX'O m m m Xll lllOl.
Liberal Advance Made on Cumlgnmcntt.
Ur in'iMrisl in r-crm-, tioruor fornsrj riilt lo
illtiOititKi tii)' or h.'II cm comminloa. lluiilnr.'t
en J i'il to Willi prouiptneM. IO.irO
Q W. ORKKN, I
If
' i-'uceon'or to I'!tl, Dru-ti & Cn.,)
lPLOUB -A-.G-OE it T, "
. , , , AKI- ' ' 1 '
General Commission .Merchant, '
cutto! .'.
nivi ir
... ii.i. it.
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jp" VINCENT,
Itoikr In (irivurn', I.une, I'lwur l'ii, I'U.irr.
lUir. Ciintiit.
Ml :i .nam.
Inlriilk, nlHrH)on haii.l. (,'ornor Kljilittt lifl
pliio I iiVHi'.nrv lUinuu. . nulU
. COAL.
11
OSS COAL VAltl).
.TATnnS ROSS, Px-opi'iotor
COUMKItCIAI. AVK.MUK,
(lipi)illo hoot of Klt'vrulli Nlrcel.
Kei-M nimUullr On han.l Piiulmrif, Ml. Cirbou, .
uml IniQiinlii Conlt. wlilli wi U Udueri'il in nuiiu
tiin in mm, In any mrt of thu itj. '
All l oul wvitit.il, unit full inpiir (;nrntJ.
Tvriiii slru'lly omli In af eiuc. UJS If
HOOKH & STATIONEKY.
JjpOH EVKUYTIIING lis , '
j txxB'Booh: iircri3- J -
fx
, J0 TO
: iiawo.v .s, j
ricic.rc.tr
No. 100 CumiBcm Avo;.
t VOID (JUACKB.-A VICTIM; OK K.VVlY 1U-
rinli'iqg, eau'lng uer'tms iltttiitlly rrumUuu
. lUciiy, Ac, lui iieocr'd lmtl uu ufvurv,
kIiIcIi Iiu will ni'tiil Iri'fl in hi. fllin .ktlU-rMii. Ail
.lr.J. II, IIKRVW, 7i NWiin Utpwi, Koh York j
no VI Cm w
'B
ILL JIKADf,
1 . KM! ( - I I I
OA,RDSl,fc.,' 'A
yrrinW at tu om oi tat Oilro BmIUHu. nAjV. j
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