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The Cairo bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1872-1878, September 20, 1874, Image 2

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SUNDAY) 8KrT.20.l874.
QfaeUsl ratter ot ttsoOlty sand Counlr
luUN II. OBEBLY. Rdltor and Ppbllstcr
On wk, by carrier I &
One ys)ar by osrrler, In advance 10 00
One year br curler 11 not paid In
advise ' 00
BcBBoclh. bvmidl 100
sTarae months... BOO
UHKtlll, f 15
On Ttu 10 00
On Year II 00
Rl UMltll n
Three Months,..
Invariably In advanre
atwMllxar uiKlIrr frj !
Democratic State Ticket.
For State Treasurer
For Buverirtendcnt ot Public Instruction
For Congresi-E'ghtccnlh D'strlct,
For Ilepre enUtlT e-Filtleth U.trict,
First Tbc restoration ot gold and iMver
M the bun ol fie currency (be rcumptlan
ot pc'lr pa ments onn as pslble 1 h
out dlaater to '.he business of tho country,
by steadily oprosl' g Inflation and by tho
payment ot tbcnatlo allndeetcduesa In tho
money ot the civ llzed world.
SkcoKD Krco .ommcrcc; no tariff for any
other purpose but revenue.
Tilinn Individual liberty anil oppoilllon
to sumptuary laws.
Fourth Tbo right and duty of the
State to protect it cillzeu from extortion
and unjuit discrimination by chartered
FitTii Itlgld rastri tlon ot the eovern
tnent, both Suto and National, to tho Ii ult
imate domain of political power by cxclud
Idr therefrom all execut v and lcgltlatlvc
Inierueddllng with tho affairs nf eoclcty
vrbereby mooopoUc are 'isictcd, prhll
eilgcd claset aggrandized, and lndltluua
freedom unncccasarlly and oppre Iely
Tho following Central Committee
was appointed by tho Republican con
gressional convootion that met at
Mound City, August 13, 1874 :
Alexander county, O. W. MuKealg j
Jackion, HenJ L Wiley;
Jobnon, A. J. Aldin;
Massac, Ilenry Armstrong :
Perrv, S. J. Parks ;
Pope', II U. IWlter ;
Pulaski, Ueortta W. Marts, Sr.;
Kandolpo, D. It. MoMasten;
Union, H. U Stlnson ;
"Williamson, Milo Krwin.
The following Ccutral Committee
was appointed by tho Republican con
vention of tbo Fiftieth senatorial dis
trict, held at Mound City, August 18,
1874 :
Aloxaodor county, K. E. WnlbrlJgo;
Jackion, Ezra B lVllelt;
Union, T. 11. Pblll pi.
At the Democratic congressional
convention, held at Anna, September
8, 1874, tho following Central Com
mittee for the Eighteenth district wan
appointed t
Handolpb, Beverly "Wiltshire;
Perry, E. B. ilusb..r;
WltlUmion, O. W. Ooddird ;
Jackton, 0. V. Andrews;
Union, Hugh Andrews;
Johnson, I. N Pierce;
Al.jiic. J. V. Tnrifi:
Pope, D. B Fl Id ;
Pulnkl, ODed Kdton ;
Aloander, John 11. Oliorly j
At Large, Judge F Brotf, Cairo.
Tho following excoutivo committee
far Union county was appointed by
the Democratic county convention that
met in Jouesi-oro, August 24, 1874 :
JudK il O. Crawford ;
O. P. Hill.
The following Stato committee wait
appointed by tho Democratic-Opposition
convention, at Springfield, August
2U, 1874
lit DUtrict, E'bert Jameson, Chicag
'id Omricl Wm. .1 Onnban, Obit-Kg
31 Muriel, F II 0. Wlnton, Chicago
4lb DUtrict, A. M, INrrlngton.Uenova.
6th District, Wm Wright. Frport
Gib Dimlcl, J. 8. Drake, Hock I. land.
1th DWlrSct, Geo. W. Haveni, Ottawa
Bin Uiiulct, "Waihlogiou E. Couk ,
Ulh DUtrict dhai. V Kln, Vanrta.
10th Ulitrlct, Dvid E Head, Cartlugn
lllh Dutrlct, J. M Iluib, Pitti-aeld.
12th Dutrlct. E L Merritt. SDrlnnfiold
13ih District. John A. MMIory.lUvsns.
"iu uiiriuv, j u. uuiuy, unampvign
16th District, H. O. Hjblnion. Effing
16th Di'trlot. O D Holies. Greonvlll
17tb District, W. II. Krome, Edwards.
18tb District. W. II. Oroen. Cairo.
19th District, Janes P Koblnson.Olnoy.
as uarge, n . ii. aiiuxr, unicago.
At Large, It. V. Townsend, chawneo-
At Large, Wm. Ilrown, Jacksonville.
Mr. Brown was elected chairman of
tho committee.
The lollowmg Central Committee
was appointed by the Democratic con
Tention of Alexander county, at Cairo,
Auguai -o, toi'i;
Clear Creek, Thomas J. McClure.
Ooose Island, O. Greenley.
Dog Tootb, N. Uunsacker.
IIar.lewood, JamM E. AlcUrite.
Tbtbes, J Q, Itolwlng
Banta ft, J. W lt-nfrow.
Unltv, W J Mlltord.
.t(I"1'),1iJ H Mt5alf,M BHarrolI,
T W Uallldty ,um Carroll.
rwuth Clro, Jf,hn II. Oo.sman, J din
Howie, Jobu HuKan and Dr. D. Arte'
The following Central Committee
was appoinledby the Democratio-Lib-
oral convontion that met at Anna,
September 4, 1874, rind nominated
candidates for the Jcgisiaturo in tho
Fiftieth Senatorial District :
Alexander, 11 V Wr.U, J O Lynch.
.Jackson, V Disl on, .tooph Cully.
Union, Oliver Hill, T M Ferine.
At Large, T F Unuton, of Union.
TlJE Illinois stato fair came to nu
end ou Friday. Tho telegraph reports
an attendance of from twenty to fifty
thousand pcoplo a day, and tho gross
receipts between thirty five and forty
thousand dollar.
Gen. Lccica J. GAnTREi.L of At
lanta, Georgia, it spoken of as n can
didate for governor of that state.
Anionc his oualiScatiouj for the office
it is aflirwtd that ho has "never said
a foolih thing'' iuco tiio confedrato
vtirrcndcr. Gen. Gartrcll will never
bo governor ol Georgia.
The new building of tho institution
for tho education of thu blind, at Jack
sonville, has been completed. The noxt
session of the school will commence on
Vcdtioday, October 17th, 1874.
Children nro received as pupils nt
the ago of ten years, and are furnMipd
board, washinc and tuition by tho
Hate. Pcrtoun abort tolioot ago can bo
admit toil to lomrn a trade upon tho same
conditions ns pupils. The trustees
expect to be able to receive till
who mate proper application; last
years' pupils aro member of tho school
without formal application. For
other inlormation address, F. W. Phil
lips Superintendent. Jacksonville.
Tlir. frc(ticnt chatigo of text-books
in tho public schools has long been a
source of much annoyance to parents
and guardians all over tho country,
and has been welcomed by no class ex
cept tho publisher of each now choico
as it has found favor in tho evo3 of
school 8uperiudendants and hoards o'
education. The readiness with which
new books aro introduced into the
schools has led observing pcoplo to
belicvo tiat it is not always a purely
disinterested proceeding on the part
of school officers.
Tho question has assumed a novel
shape in tho city of Uloomiugton, where
it appears tho board of education an
nounced themselves as agents for the
saloofnsetof books they had caused
to bo introduced into tho school!'.
Tho pcoplo aro not pleased with this
action of tho board arid have applied to
Judge Tipton for an injunction to pre
vent the members of tho board from
engagiug in the alo of the books.
For Too Bulletin.
Ry tho term religious controversy,
wo mean public discussions or debatea,
on tlw platform, betweon two disput
ants, one arrayed with, nud the other
"gainst Christianity. Such efforts have
uever beoa known to oventuato in auy
Sometimes two men, both professing
Christians, both subscribing to tho
toachiugs of tho bible, cuter upon a
joint discussion upon some controverted
religious tenet. This is barely admis
sible, rosulting usually in very littlo
if.any good. Rut open controversies
between thoso who love the revealed
religion of Christ and tboe who hate
it, between thoso who buliove in reve
lation, and those who deny it, can do
no good.
Wo tbus affirm, riot because thu
friends of Christianity are incompetent,
or unequal to tho task of copcing with
"the oucmics of the Cross of Christ.'
Such an idea is childish in tho extreme,
and nltogcthcr uufounded in I'uct.
Christians hold themselves iti readi
ness, at all times, to "give a reason for
tho belief that is in them." It is not
to the work of defending tho doctrines
and pribciplos of Christianity, that
Christians, lay or clerical, object, but
to ilia prescribed manner of doing it.
Rittlo grounds a-e marked out, issues
undo up, conclusions drawn, challenge
thrown out and Christians are expected
to ''dance attendance," at tho word of
command. And if, forsooth, they do
not leap into tho imaginary breach,
'eager for tho fray,'" it is bocause they
are tho advocates of a "lost cause."
This senseless "huo and cry" auswers
for f-oine, in place of argument.
Now Christian ministers deliver
from forty.fivo to fifty sorraous, every
year, in the public desk, and as in any
more addresses before tho peoplo, at
the weekly meetings of tho church. In
those Sabbath and week-day discourses
tho truth is presontcd, objections met,
difficulties oxamiucd and obviated.
Tho most perplexiug passages como
under careful review.
Tho minister is constantly cngagod
expounding tho scriptures, in tlio
light of history, reason, science, provi
deuce and religion, both natural and
revealed. Rut thoe who clamor for
platform debates and public religious
controversies, do uot, and will not hear
one in ton of thoso dieoourses. Some
indeed do not hear otio in n hundred.
All the controvortod points nro fairly'
and calmly mot in tho course of a pro
tractcd ministry. Rut tlu.te who arc
panting for n "pitched battlo" hear
littlo or tiono of thco thing. They will
not listen wliilo the miuia'.er dissusses
the great religious quustions of tho
day, on the Sabbath, in tho church, ex
cept at rare intervals. Rut if he will
rush off to some public hall
debating room, or Athncnum mid en
gage iu a fight of words, they will uot
miss a meeting. "Circumstances alter
cases." Any sermon, that any min-
istnr may preach, is open nlways lo fair
criticism, reviow and analysis. No
light is hid. Every point nud feature
of Christianity has been elucidated and
substantiated over htnl ovcragiin. No
verbal dehuto can evolve anything new
and no bcni.fits can Iu derived from
platform discussion.
It matters not moreover what argu
ments aro adduced iu support of Christ
ianity in suoh debates, thoy do uot
make "one h lir black or white." Men
are not convinced in the boat nnd ex
citement of a public dubato.
It fimply iitiiuiiiiM ti (Jim. Tbo
fricuil nf diri-lunif v uiJbdlo Iu the
one side and tlio lye ut Chri-tlniilry
to tlio other, both clafrutug a victory
whiio out of it nil there conies no
I his view of the wholo matter is
also to be taken: if what the oppo
nents of icligio'n profess to believo is
true, then we aro nllalike'atid ail right
in the cud. It cannot therefore pav
to enter into a protracted and cxpous
ivo diciniori about little matter, that
will tnako no difference witit us what
ever. A few hundred millions of hitman
beings take comlort in believing in tho
Christian religion. If infidelity bo
true, it will make no difference with
them hereafter ; why not" then lot them
enjoy their belief? A thou?and pub.
lio discussions can not provo infidelity
true, or Christianity false. There is
thcrofora ho profit in such debates.
And uot only so, but on the contrary,
public discussions between such par
ties upon religion's questions do n pos
itive injur. Rumors, reports, and
counter-reports go from ouo to another,
having only hcar-sayfor authority
charging eaeh disputant with many a
tiling he never said. Nothing short of
the very accurate roports of n skilled
nnd experienced stenographer would do
the parlies justice, aud before the pub
lic could know precisely what was said,
such reports must go iato print. Thin
would swell tho expense? of a week'
debn'e to luur Or five hundred dolluis;
such aro a few of the many reasons why
religious controversies aio both unprof
itable and evon injurious. "As a man
believes so' is he." lVt history aud
experience demonstrate, that platform
debates between the ftiends and foes
of Christianity have resulted in no man
ner of good to tho world. Avoid them
theroforo aud pass by on tho other side.
Iu accordance with tho provisions of
an act of tbc legislature of Kentucky
tho remains of threo of tho honored
dead of that stato were recently re
moved to his native soil and interred
in tho cemc'.ry at Frankfort. Tho
ushes ot ono of thu three were those of
Col. Theodore O'llara. noldier and
poet, whoso lyric poem "The Rivouac
of tho Dead" is widely known as ono of
nobleit in Amoricau literature. The
ro iutei mcnta were conducted iu uu np
prnprlaio manner, many of the mo.-t
prominent citizens of Kentucky being
present at the eervieo. 1-roin the ad-
dross dclivorod by Gen. Win. I'roston,
wo extract thu lolluwiug briei sketch
of thu lifu of 0 II ura and append the
pooai whusu beauty has tuado his name
immortal with his country tnut-cs :
Theodore O'llara was a native of
this county, tho sun of a father well
known throughout tho ''tale for his ac
complishments as a scholar and his
worth as a citizen. Recoiving n good
clasuioul education from his parcniH
'O'Uura entered upon lifu LL'sscd with
an ard;ut miud.a haudoiuo porson.and
a brao and geuurous character. He
soon bccaiuo known to tlio public as an
editor iu tho city of Louisville, where
the easy graeu aud kchorarly polish of
his articles soon attracted attention aud
placed him high iu the favor of the
Democratic party. He did not re
tiiaiti long iu this pursuit, but war
being declaaed agaiust Mexico, lio ah
audoued a profession iu which ho ws
rapidly acquiring distinction, and ac
cepted a captain's commission iu the
army. I1U dashing character and po
otic temperament mado him popular
in a service fcuited to his last s and
geniti", aud, sharing tho dangers and
tho glory of our arms from Vera Cruz
to Mexico, O'llara remained in ecrv
ice uutil the termination of the war.
Not long after this poiiod, O'llara was
otic of thoso who lauded with tho force
at Cardenas under General Lopez for
the liberation of Cuba, whon Critlen
don, Logan aud other porishrd, but
ho escaped with a few os tho rwivivors.
Wheii tho recent war between tho
States commcnccc, O'llara ut onco
embraced the nuso of tho South, to
whoso prieciploi ho had always ad
hered, amrbecano a slsff officer under
General Rrcckinridgc. In tho Con
federate armies O'Hara, by his cour
age and service?, tttriucd tho rank of
Colotiel, aud a'tcr the citablMitnout of
peaco retired aitha constituliou itn-
paired by the Jurdships of tho military
to tho viciuityof Columbus, Ga.,whore
ho not long affrwards died.
this "imotHc or the m:.u."
Tho unlfllcd drum's sad roll bni biat
No more o .Itt'i p.ir.du shaU mret
Tha braea lalleatcw;
On Ihuiu'i (jurtnlctmplug ground.
Their idKni t-nts are apread,
Amlgloiygiii'l . h solemurotind,
The blsuuaeif the dead.
So rumor of tin foe' ad-ance
.No two U iiidii he wind,
No troubled h light ut midnight haunts
Of I veil mi, tkft bi-liluu;
Ni. n c.f iiit'iiwriMU' trifo
I hcwirrl r'sdri-aui al rm,
No bra In,- o l O' creauiliig life
Ai da. mi h Jlrall to nrim.
Thrlr-liluTeii iwoids nre red with ruM,
Ttitlr p uiiitdlicadi aro bowed,
Tin ir h iitgliti lanncr, trailed In dust.
Is no tliclr u rtla. fhroud
And pi iitloui. muiTil tear lure woslicd
The .red stil'i Irominch bmw,
A nil the proud rm, by battle ga-bed,
Are free Irutnan, ul-li now.
The iitUliinriiu-troop, the fliblng blade,
Til- Ullgln'm .lit 1,1.1,1,
'I'lm . Im hf, tnu ilrcaiinil c.iiinoinilv,
ii -,mi biiimii v jinn
So ir ' iM n-r iiofy-n pent,
i-li.ill ilirlll itn tlcrec dollgi.t
Ti'o.o orsasta tint i titr more may feel
Tnu rapture ot the tight.
Like t c fierce Northers btirrlcitie
I bat fwi'c;i Ills x -nt plateau,
Fin-In il with the trlunipu yet to gain
C me d wn tuo o, rlnl luc
Who lurd tlio hui der ol t ,e fray
Iticik o'c the tic d l en atb,
Kiu-w w ell tli watchword of that day
'a lit'jry or death
Full many a norther's breath has wept
u'i-r Anit'iiturn's pUIn,
And ion tb plty.g aKy hss swept
Above Iti niolJcrcd slain,
The lan'ii'.i ut m ir mg e's flight,
Orshep ird'a htlndvi- lay,
Alo uu w wake cat b Kolrmn height
lliRt frownd o'er that dread tray.
.Son, of thu Dark and Bloody Ground !
Yo mit-t n t flumlicr there,
Wuer.'S-ran-tc tp1 and tongues rctoitnd
Aluiu the heciJIei", air;
Your n prou 1 lund'n heroic oll
Shall he our lit or travel
She c'aliim Irnm war t rlcheit spoil
i no a-uei ot ner nrjive.
Thus, 'neath tliclr parent turf they rest,
Kir troni the gory leld.
Borne to a .-partan mother's brcat
On in ny h bloody shield.
T e "mihIiiiio or lb Ir native rky
Sin les adly ou them here.
And kinilrril eyf un I heirts watch by
Thu licroe.' repulohru.
lte't on, embalmed and tainted dead !
Dear as the Mo id c give;
No Imnloiii looittep teie ulinll tread
The liurbage of your grave;
Nor hai your clor l-c roruot
While lam i her record keeps.
Or honor poluta tbc hd.owcd spot
Where valor proudly sice; s.
Yim marblo inlntrel's voiceless stone,
In iU-athlci ao g -liil, tell
When uuny a uiiirbed year hath llown,
The lory Unn ye tell;
Nm wr tk, nor change, nor winter's blight,
Nordui ' remor-ei'6 doom.
Un d.m nnp ry ofbo'y light
'J hut gl ili your glorious tomb.
From the Chicago Timei.1
Rov. Oeorgu Fox toijmour, D D., the
uiiuup ciuci hi aiiinoit, notu prolate In
ilio Ainurlcuii EpKconulcburcb. and 103d
in ihi succussu n from sji. Augustine, llrsl
uitnop ni inu .ugusn cnurcb, is at pres
ent rector ut St. Mirks church, In the
i. . . . . ...
ouwery, ami proiessor oi ocieslaatlcnl bis
tnrv In thr. flnnurhl 1 lu.filn..lf.a1 ..ml....
New York city. He U also aeilnc dean of
mat runuwnou institution. 11 o it a man
who enjoys to the fullest degreo the cnntl
dencu of tho Itt. Bev. Horatio Potter
blihop ol New York In addition to bis
rduuu duties at tbo seminary, which he
dUehargos with unwontoj vigor, bo Is also
actively engaged in overal rnlnlonary
ami cbantnble church enterprises in tbo
eltyanu vicinity ol Wow lurk. Ho is full
t missionary apiril. Tim cueo of the
no Oy, th poor and the tulTtirini; enlist his
earnest elfurts aud excites bit warmest
yinpathlr). Ha is n man ot rnuen pownr
f umiurance, of nifdlum hoigbt, and an
.ttrieuvo person In convnriation nrd in
.he pulpit. He is an extemporaneous
speaker of much power, and more than
ordinary ability ; earnest, inreluous. and
perruativo. UoiSnOnlihed scholar of
'Bii;eand cultiritlud tasto. wioldlnc
treucnant pen, and never shrinking Irom
ib defense and and advocacy of principle!.
in m i repci no may ne consiuorea i
peer 01 buhop Wbitehouse. nlos an Imnet
uiKlty which will nut wait at all times to
weigh eonneqiiencos to sell. His naturo Ii
cbivalroui aud generous, and emphatically
tuai ui n iiminj vjonsiian gentleman. lie
was oorn in tua city oi Wow xork, and
I'ooie of ood stork In tbit stato. His age
a iiuio over -u yurs. Alter graJua
ting at Columbia lollci;, ho entered inn
Uuintritl Thooliielcal seminary in 1851.
r.'liero Im cnmpleied his theological course
ana w ordnined lo holy ordora in 18i4.
lli- cNss at tlio seminary embraced some
uotablu n ines, Amongit them were
Jaintia De Kovan D D. warden otltacine
coll-goiJ II Hobxrl Brown, of Coboes,
N. Y., the Ituv. John E C. Leneadei, ol
Italeigh, N. 0 , at thu head ol a largo
achooi, ai.d others equally eminent In the
chnrch. Bithop Armitage, Morgan Dix,
and Uiibup I'uddock were In tho seminary
at tbo tauiu timo. Tho early potion of his
ministry was spent largely in mission
work in the diocese ot low York lis
wai roc tor of Christ's church, Hudson,
were he ondeartd bfrnself to rich and poor
alike in bit active ministry. His earnest
ness In the educational work of thechuroh
led blui to open his own homo for the In--truction
of aludetits for the ministry.
Fill though various channels led to his
connection with tbo enterprise of St.Sta.
pbeu's colitgu, Annondalo, N, Y' of
hlch ho may be cinsldered tba founder.
I his litirary aini tlieulogical Institution,
beautifully situHtod on tho banks o' tba
llaiLnn, is scend to nono In tbo United
States for Its eicollont work in tbo qast
From the vardonsblp of Annondalo he
was called to tho rectorate ol St. John's,
Brooklyn, then In a stato of nlmost help,
loss apathy By his groat pulpit powers
and his adivo church work, be raised It o
a position of Importance and otfectlvonf is.
From 'hero lift was callnd to tbo chair of
eccleiiajticjiL blttory In 'bo Oeneral soml
nary. This dUlldgu'shed honor was con
ferred upon him by t"1 board of trustees
ol thai institution, which nhalr represents
the entire church in tho United biatei,
The eiihtr ha was thnn olocteil to fill, had
for its funntr occupants tha lamented
Prof, Ogllby, tbo profound Maban, both j
now at rest, the vetierablo ind erudito
Whlitliigham,prciotit blebopol Maryland
The suUra .e ut the church deemed him
worlby to bo tailed to tboir. vacant pinto;
ILo sulfrnge ot Illinois deems him worthy
to fill tho'vacant throne nf Its episcopate
Ho Is already well known to Cblago
men, who teamed longslnco to apprexlato
Ins cnerirv and push which have tho truo
wcitorn flavor. Tho pooplo of St. Jarnca 'j
uiiurcu nnututi uiui liir llicir nuiur nt uuu
time, and wcro much diiappointcd Lo
causo he did not como. He was willing
enough to do so, nod Billion Wbitobouie
was qullo anxious that ho should accept,
but work, responsibility, and Interests
which he could not delegate to tho ham s
of others kept him at his eastern post, in
Ihosomlnary. This claim of duty was rn
luctaMly acqulcscid In by Bishop Whlbu
house, who repeatedly pressed upon him
the claims of tbo west and bis fitness for
tho work her. Tho late Bishop endeav
ored moro than onco to Induce blm te
corns to Illinois, and offered blm tbo deau
shin of the cathedral of the dloceso of
which bs Is now the BUhop elect.
Dr Seymour is a man of nctlro hspttl
a close and accurate student, of prtclse
thought nnd prompt action, coupled with
Indomitable industry. Of tho nervous, san
guine temperament he Is distinguished by
a scholarly face, smooth and pilo, with
clear features; tbo complito type of
an actlvn, studious eroleslastlc. lio Is
never Idle, his wholo life being filled up
with professloal, patoral, and charltablo
work. Ho Is unmarried, of simple habits,
but quite glv n to warm friendships, a
large social circle, and a reasonable hot
pllatity and Is personally in many ways
replete with thrsn alerting ViMUti which
go to make up tho character of an tflec
tlvo tilahnp.
After hia cnnflrroattnn by hn house of
Mlbops, and house of cl rical and lay d.
eatoa, forming tho triannlal convention
of the Episcopal church t te held In New
York on the 7th of next month, be will
take orders for his solemn consecration
to the episcopate.
It la pmlbt that this hnprosslvo cere
montal will be hold at the east, though It
Is nrt jet positively known where the
bishops well elect to have it, but a strong
' (Tort will be made to havo It oecur In
this city.
Crime Is not alway the remit of drink,
as the teetotalers would havo us suppose.
Food has often as much to do with it as
bad liquor. At least each would appear
lo have been tho case with Mary Mlllor.
generally known as "Stlrlinir Mar v." who
rotides In the small but ancient town of
Alloa, in Scotland. Mrs. Millor having
been convicted of committing a breach of
peace, and fined 6, remarked to ibe mag
istrate, amid a wreath of flowery language
Interlarded with oaths: "If yell only alluw
mo half n pound ol steak and tbreo glasses
of whiskey a day, I'll tnp In gaol all my
life; but 1 canua live eternally on brosu
and oatnual." Il Is evident that Mary Is
not a disciple of Sidney Smith, and doe
not dulre tbo cultivation of literature on
this slendor diet; at tbo satno timo there Is
st me philosophy in hor remark. JThe con
nection between a gord digestion and a
: conscience void of otTenso la more Inti
mate tbun the teachers of publlo morals
aro sometimes awaro.
General Insurance Agent
Ohio Levee, over Mathus i Uhl'r.
ItayAone but fint-cUtu Compnniu
Established 1858.
ffrd , JMrris & and
Insurancr Agents,
73 Ohio Levee, City National Hank
Ruilding, Caiiio, Ilia
T ic olden established Agency In Soutbo
Illinois, representing over
$65 000.000.00.
are prepared to supply customer!
with the best
TiTIfnlllil.lv Urn nflln. V -n'
f , ,-; , - - tu.t.., ,wi I U
Ohio l.ovciii
EarilallldayBro.'B Wharfboa
JSlT At I.Vvnll.'in Mill.! nr
EITAt the coal dump, foot ol
lni IcinciDtnti to Lar;e CotEumeri
HoW. Wood & Co
3 1 ( 1 jmMK
piiiladelaika, ;penn
Fountnlim, V.i!eR, AnlmalB. Irou Slnlrs,
Lump I'o s Stnlilo Fitting j,
ii ii v u urns.
NKW and IMltOVKl'I) Cll A Jit fortheatrcs,
Concert and Lecture.Hatls,
And a General Assortment of Orna
mental Iron work
No. 7H Lhvkb.Oh.ioUai.bo, Ills.
Jobbers and Retailers of
Chemicals, Patent Medicines,
, - -
Loud and Other Grades,
Stiills, Etc., Etc., Etc.
in w;tl??Udorte "i::! "te
. . ..X.....V-. ...... iiisiiii; UUIfr a a. JIVMCU UBUlC JIKCI
"I Ohio Lcvec.
Manufactured by
Tho Dost and Cheapest Wagon Man
O II I so Is E V E E
NEAit 3-Itii sTitKirr.
No. 00 Ohio Levee,
'.. I). JIathUM i c. lib
Korwardliii; .V General
Commission Merchants,
Dealers In
Ohio Lkvee,
Cm no, Ii.i.s
1. 1 YKIlf..
Oflllco Over l'llst Jlatlonal lliiik. 3-lMiu
lotm It. Mulhoy,
AVIIIIam C. Jltilkcy.
ejlilco l.rriiiii ttrnrtl. hetwepn Pnnimnr.
cia uu i Wainiiwtoti avenues, b-H-tf,
iVIIllam II. Oreen.
n'illiam It. Gilbert,
lilies F. Gilbert,
CTfej'i .ection jflven to Admiralty
slid Steam oA 1iii"iIlci.
Oflleet Ohio l.evcc. Itnoms .7 and 8 nye
Cltr National Hank
Cutcs all ldmN nl pains. Fur sale by
Perftmiory, Soaps, Brushe
.j uiivj V VUUO, U 1 1 1 U I 1 1 III
Paints, Colors, Oils, Ynrnishe
"ssa '
Wushlngton Ato. cor. Klghtli ,S
O .
Ji Familv Grnnfira
. u -
Kf'Hh a-sfnc il.!.
line of Stnr.Irt .r,,l I' r
oodcuware, Vegetable, Fruita, Ac
, - - J viintia
Choice Dried Jicef,
jji cunjusi jjacon
1 I. A' J Tl
Canning Purposes.
No 32 EIGHTH St.
And Dealer In
Eighth Btukkt. hit. y'.8tiiNQT0K ahd
L'o.MMEiiciAUAvH.ndjoinlnn llanny i.
Kec'ia the best of II rf, Fork, Mil on veal
l.auib, Laiisue, ete-.. an ' is lrei. red to
serve families in njuccoiitablcnuciiiar.
I iK

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