JOXIf H. OBKBLT, BUI tor.
THK COPKIT SUPMUXTEKD-HT AKD
TKK PAROCHIAL SCHOOL.
Tli 'lr Jrll Return In Ihr .
W'v uxe pt It ru n nxlomatlc furt that
no person can faithfully nndialUfnctorlly
.erve two masters. Mr. I. A. Taylor,
our County Superintendent of Public
Schools, cannot discharge tin: obligations
he 1 under "to labor In every practica
ble wiy to better the condition of our
public school," and at the fame titne"l
lior lu ftvcrv uraclicablc wav" to
Imtlil un mid nnwtwr a sectarian school
the very existence of which will depend
upon tlic number ot pupils nun mc mor
al upiort It may draw from the school:
f which she is the oftlclal head. Only
pecloiu reasoning and Irrelevant argu
nicnt can, at the Bv'ixf.tin ha plalnl,
hown.b! employed to controveit the
truth of this propocltlon.
lkcatuc L. 1". Kutler practiced lw and
John U. lute lnvltel Inmrancc rhk
without btlnir aiked to rvdjrn the o ill re
of County Superintendent. .Mi. Tavlor.
Mays the Hfi.i.nri.v, should, without any
ijuestlon being r.iltel Hi to the moral and
lewl rfc-htof the net. be permitted to
take charge' pf a sectarian school, where j
"religious Instruction will bogl ven, b.i'td
upon the tcaclilngd of the Protestant
Epltcopal churelu" No man more sciifl
lily realizes that this reasoning Is puerile,
than Mr. Obirly. He, as well any
man living, knows that, between the
'practlccjciflaw or the pursuit ot Insur
ance business (or nawltig wood If you
pleae) and a discharge of the duticn of
Oounty.Supcrintendtnt there Is no an
tagonism ; and no man, better than he,
knows that between the duties of a mo
tarUn school teacher and those of the
official head of the public schools there
ii an antagonism. both moral and lpirul.
The utter Indefciisablllty of his jtosition
"ttwlma rrort on his part, to an Inap
plicable) style of renonlni' unavoidable.
N'othing more or better h within mortal
reach, cite John II. Oberlv Iiml em
We condyle the iVc of the p;irlh to
establish the parochial .school, but, In
common with ivrry man and woman
wllh whom we have cnnva.ed the mat
ter, we deny the right of thu chief ofllcir
of our public school to tak'o charge of It,
and Insist that, In doing so, hc places
herself in moral and legal antagonism
with the public schools. This proposi
tion Is so plain that thinking men willnsk
no elaboration ot it; but will wonder that
any one can be found to seriously gainsay
There Is no purpose, we agree, in the
establishment of the parochial school, to
weaken the public schools or In any man
ner mar ttielr efficiency; but that such
result will follow, can rwidllv be made
apparent. The parochial school must
nnd wjll draw upon the public school for
irom tlilrty to forty of Its most valued
pupllsand brightest scholars. This heavy
levy, we need scarcely add, will greatly
deplete someof the classes, and effectually
destroy others. It will disarrange the
grades and the equilibrium cf roome. It
will alienate the Interest, and to a cer
tain extent the influence, of both parents
und children from the public school, and
centre them upon the parochial school.
And this untoward Interest (claims the
Bullktin) can be headed, with entire
propriety, by 'the chief olllcer-by the
very head of the public schools! Her
moral and social Influence, h-r ability as
a teacher are to bo expended,
"In every practicable way to better
the public echoolf?" x'o; but for
the success of an avowedly sectarian
chool, which cannot exist without draw
Ing oil pupils (rom the public school, and
eorre-pondlngly detracting from it in
terest, and the strength of Its moral mid
material support. In neither law nor
public sentiment can Mrs. T., while act
ing as County Superintendent, lind a
warrant for such course.
Tliat the alary of the office is Inud
quale to the support of the Incumbent
and her children, Is n tub thrown to the
"sympathy whale" among us, that will
fall to achieve the desired purpose. Mrs.
T. U not, and never haa been, dependent
for a livelihood upon the. income of the
office she hold. ; and that she has no
moral right to add to the salary bv the
rMtm she has determined upon, wu have
the coucluslve evidence of hrr own con
duct. When elected, and until entered
upon an active discharge of her duties,
he held the position ot teacher in the
public wshooU Believing, as the did, that
there w as an Incompatibility In the duties
of the two position., she tendered her
resignation as teacher, and asked the
Board of Education to name her success
or. How she can harnimil tt.i. ,
with her recent acceptance of the posi
tlonoftcacher In a sectarian school, we
lire at h iim 10 ueicrmine. In the posl
uon me resigned she could, In a limited
sphere at least, have labored "to better the
isommiou ot the public schools." In the
position she propo.es to accept, her la
bor, her moral and social Influence, w ill
whether actively exerted In that direction
or not, tend to bring about diametrically
No County Superintendent can satlsfac
torily discharge his or her duties lu a less
period of time than that fixed by our
County Commissioners, viz: 125 ii.ivn
About 100 day ol this time should be de-
toteu to a visitation of schools. Mrs. T
lias consented to devote 221 days Ut the
parochial school. This will leave her, ex
duslve of Sundays, 120 days. During at
Jeut 80 of thesu 130 davi. all thn wlir.nl
yfihe county will betaking a vacation,
swnaequemiy umess airs. T, neglects ber
JHsroclilil echool, her whole time for vie-
Itlng and tor attention to her other offi
cial duties, will Ire narrowed to forty
lav. That she could dlscharim the
sacred trusts confided to her within that
time, or within twice that time, no Intel
ligent peron. coentzat.t of the character
of her official duties, will, for a. moment
Insist. J hat she could devote n greater
length of time to her office, with
out marring the efficiency of her paro
chial srliooj, i equally certain, iience,
view the matter In any light you may,
ilmrx ! nn iiicimipatlbllitv nay. an nn-
tagonlsm In the duties of thu two posi
tions, that can nether be reconciled or
Mrs. T. refers to the tact that Mrs.tJnr-
penter, .Superintendent of Winnebago
county, teaches a private school In Hock-
ford. Because n thing H. It does not fol
low that It Is right', nnd, although n dou
ble negative said to constitute an affirm
ative, we have got to see the person w ho
Is ready to InMst that two wrong, torm n
right. ery rweetfiilly, elc.,
hp. O.uno G.sr.i.rtK.
TllK QI'AHTI'.RI.Y KKVII'.W.
The London Quarterly lltrhte (known
abroad as "The Quarterly") for January
lia- jntt Im cii republished by the Leon
ard Scott Publishing Co.i II Barclay
Mrret, New York. Thn western gales,
which retarded the steiuncr-, haw been
the eau-e of tho delay in it publication
"The Orcvllle Memoirs" lm bien re
eelved with iiich universal favor, that we
vtieiirnii' nuttr. n new .eiiatlou on trail
luga really critical review of them. Such,
nowt'vpr, is un: one wiorv us, wiiien not
only polnu out the lack of tnte. not to
s.iy good feeling, that place.- Njforc the
public, record of private remarks and
conversation', referring to the people
still Using, but in sesenil instance. Int
lieachcs tlie Hrcttwy of facts gixen. The
gauntlet Is here boldly thrown down
to the Edinburgh tUritw, which, in the
October number of lat vear, be
stowed unqualified pral-e on these Mem
In the Quarterly for October, there was
an article describing the "Organization
of the Jesuits," the cequel to which,
"The Doctrines ot the Jesuit-." i here
given. The information concerning tlie-c
doctrine is taken from the work of
Father Gury, whose ''Compendium of
.Moral I neology" lias been designated lu
llomau Catholic Seminaries in all lands,
as the manual of Moral Theology.
The "Life of the Prince Oonsoit" is an
other work which Is receiving high praise
from all quarter. In the present notice
of It, we have an account of the difficul
ties Mr. Martin ha had toencountcr, and
the happy manner In which he has suc
ceeded lu overcoming them, besides an
interesting summary of the Prince' char
acter. "The Knjllsh Bsr and the Inns of
Court" iKjgins with a nhort account of
the origin of Inns of Court, where young
men who form voluntary societies ihr the
study of law establish themselves, but Is
chletly devoted to a description of the
system of legal education In England,
and the changes in that system proposed
by tlie present government.
"The Judicial Investigation of Truth"
is n long dissertation on the serious de
fects of English law, with -ugge-tions
for a new and perfect code, based on the
conditions that while Iiiw slinnlil in. incr
and certain, it should work in the short
est possible time and nt the -mallest ex
pense. "Speeches of Pope Plus IX." This U a
review of two volumes of spM-ches of the
Pope, collected and publlshe.l by the Hev.
Don Paquae de Krancisrls. and beliii?
written by Gladstone, will, of course, be
read with attention. It contains a brief
account of the condition of Knm muli.r
the Papal and Italian Governments, of
the position of the Pontiff, and the cir
cumstances tlint have called forth his dis
courses. The number contains two more inter
esting esnys, one on "Karrar's Life of
Christ," the other on "Friendly Socie
ties." The periodicals reprinted bv tlie Leon
ard Scott Piibllshinir Co. HI Barclay
street, X. Y.) are in follows : Vhr .oh-
dm Quarterly, Edinburgh, 'ftinwtter,
Hill Uriti'h Qwirt'rh Jlni'tr; and Hlaek'
mood'a Slagasiur. Price. $t n year tor
ny one, or only $15 for all, and th Pos
tage l prepaid by the publisher.
Urnrral anil Ppraonnl
Tweed's heart i diseased.
Tennyson's poems are idd to be the
best literary property In existence.
All the monarch of Europe will
recognize Alfonso-cxccpt Don Carlos.
The original manuscript of Grav's
'Elegy" lsadcrl!-vd for sale In London.
The British Government lu- irlvn
the hero of Ashantee.'Sir Garnet WoUe-
ley. another warm birth, by sending lilm
A Dubuque woman Is maklnir It live.
ly for the saloonlsU at that place. She
wants $20,000 for damaires done to her
husband by whisky.
At the Opera-houc, last evening,
home one shouted "Down in front,'!,
whereupon (He young men Itutlnctlvelv
felt of their upper lips. Danbury .tu 't.
It Is said that by advlslnir people
not to kiss babies the Seitntiffc AntrUan
nas acnieved more renutution than all of
Its erudite scientific article- ever brought
Castelar, since tie gave up the Spau
Hi Presidency, has become a newspaper
contributor. Such evidence of moral re
form will be gladly hailed by his friends,
and the public in general.
"From to-day," says a pompous an
nouncement ill Lt Payt, "the Prineo will
wnoiiy devote himself to the direction of
tlie Imperialist policy." Ah-now let
MaeMahon anil his myrmidons tremble !
There has lieeu a lull In Spiritualistic
manifestations since the recent exposures,
and there Is not likely to be any further
startling developments until the me
diums learn some new tricks. Uruw,.
The Buddhist priests, who, it is
claimed discovered America in the tlfth
century, must have been an unmusical
set. At all event, "Fu Sang" Is thd title
of Mr. Leland's forthcoming history of
A (Jnthcriiiv Storm.
U'rom the Sun FranrUco Cull
The trial of John I). I.ee. under nrrest
for the alleged participation In the Moun
tain Meadow massacre ot sonio twenty
years ngo, Is appointed to take place tit
i,, . ' "I)m next. All eiiort
Will l! made bv the .Miiroiiin-t to i'i t uon.
sesion of tlie Jury; lu which event eon-
Ticiiou win ncouiot iiiequestion.lliougii
the proofs of Lee's guilt worts piled moun
tain high. The lecture ol Mrs. Stenhouso
now being delivered In dlller
cnt parts of tlie Territory, dwclllmr
witli thrilling Interest, it Is said,
upon many of the Incidents of the mas
sacre, clearij Implicate some ol the head
men of the Mormon Church In the
bloody transaction. The effect of these
lectures Is to strengthen the stnu deter
mination or tlio "Uentlles" to bring the
murderers to justice, while they ut thu
same time Intensify Mormon hatred to
ward her, and cause a sharpening of
Mormon wits to avert the danger which
iiireaieneu tne pnonor. Any testimony
that will establish his guilt niust niree
sarlly implicate his associates, who were
a numerous band; and so many ot tlic-e
as still survive nn-. nervou lu apprehen
sion of the revelation that tire expected
to Iks made.
It has been asserted tint Lee will make
a clean breat ol the matter, tinlcvs thu
strain upon his mind should drive- him
Into insanity before the trial comes oil',
a he now exhibits strong symptoms of
derangement. In his ravings lie hn al
ready made cveral damaging dielo
tire. Thu Salt Lake Trftunt says that
he tells of feHow-eoiipiratofs and
nssas-lns being hidden in a
cave lu Southern Utah, armed
agaiul the approach of officers and
defying arrest, who went the principal
actors In the tragedy. He nl'o declare
that he Is to be made the capegont of the
church, and put forward to receive the
punishment which hould be -bared bv
each and every one of hi confederated.
The strong point upon which the Mor
mon rely lor Lee's acoulttal will be to
Jirow an alibi. Excitement over the sub
ect of the trial Is at fever heat, and dally
ncnaslng. An honest jury Is the one
.iniiig mo-i iiesiruuie. nnu wnieii, it I- ttu-
tlclpaled. it win lie tllllieiilt to procure.
(. S. f.onant, in Harper's Mapulne forMarch.J
It would lie impossible to over.-tatc tlie
Importance of Dr. Livingstone's re
-carencs and discoveries. Jiy 1 1 is own ex
ertions, beset with perils and obstacles
which would have driven back a man less
courageous and determined, he has tilled
up a irreat epaec In the map of Africa ; he
was the first European whn'c eves be
held vast inland .cu whoeexiteiiee bacl
been vaguely conjectured from nativo re-
ofnew rivers, and noted their volume
ai.d the velocity of their flow. Mo-t Im
portant among tlie facts recorded hi ids
journals Is tlie discovery that Lake Ny-
assa belong to a totally distinct vstem
ot water from that which holds Lake
Tancanvika and tlie rivers rumilii-nonli
and wet. With regard to the latter lake
lie leave- an interesting problem
to !i solved hyt future explorer.
It may be , f.lakeu for granted
that ho would hardly venture to siirmUe
that Tanganyika may have a subterran
ean outlet without hnThiir duly wclirhed
the probabilities In the scale Willi hisclab
orate ob-ervatioii-. But whether this
lake really pours Its waters through the
caverns ol Western Knbogo Into the vast
rivers flowing northward l a problem
which must soon be determined bvactual
Besides geographical luforination of im
portance, these journals contain Innum
erable notes on the habit of animals
birds, and Ashes; on phenomena of every
kind that came under tlie keen, searching
eve ot the great traveler as he moved
through some of the grandest and nio-t
bcaulilul scenes in tlie world; descriptions
of native life and habit-: and .-ketches ot
personal adventure, tola with the great
natural modesty of n great man, whoso
thoughts were more on Ills w ork Hum on
A Murvrloui ItcMMeltntlnn,
Mot of our readers will be aware that
seeds such us tho'e found in the milium v
caicsofthe Pyramids, which haw laid
long periods ot years In a desiccated state,
will germinate when placed amid their
natural earth. Profe.-sor Von Heldrich,
of Athens, has recently met with an anal
ogous Instance of long-delavvd germina
tion, In tlie seeds of a spci'tcs of poppy
(Elonieiuin), which an; proved to have.
been In a dormant or potential state for
1,iVK' years. The "slag" or refu-e melt
ings irom the silver mine- of Lnuriuin
are being again examined and turned
over, for the purpose of having tlie metal
thev still contain extracted; and tho seeds
which were deeply buried and imbedded
among the accumulated slag, are now
springing Into life and vitality on being
restored to the genial Influences of their
native light and air.
The age or accumulated slags nas been
above stated at 1,500 years, but this lon'g
age may be exceeded in some parts of
t lie mass. Tin; germs, or eggs, of animal
life also appear to lie, In some eases, In a
dormant state for considerable periods.
Tlie ro.lfers, or minute animalcules In
habiting our pools, may themselves, and
as adult forms, be dried up by the sun
from their waters, and he blown about as
mere dust-specks, and may vet revive ami
return to perfect vitality ou'txing moist
ened with water. These, facts Increase
the puzzling nature of the phvsloln"Kt'
qneMlon, "What is lifer"
Host nrr IlitinioiitN t'orinril?
The geological occurrence, or the dm.
mom of South Africa lias been otfen des
cribed, butsonie new points of Interest arc
brought out In a recent paper read before
the Geological Society or Loudon by Pro
lessor Maskelyne and Dr. Flight. Thev
have found thu rock at DuTolt's Pan anil
other similar diggings to liave a suit. h.
composed character, coi sitting of a soapy
steatite-liku magma, with a hvdratel
bronitlte, crystals of new vermlculltc min
eral, ailled Vaallte. opaline silica, and
other non-efential constituents. This
rock has been extensively metamorphoH d
and fractured, and in many places broken
through by dikes of an Igneous diorlte.
It Is asserted that "the diamonds occur
more nlentifullv. if net exclui iivi In
the neighborhood of these dikes, or near
them In the strata of the hvdrous rock
through which tho igneous material lias
lieen elected. In continuation of this
view the writers urge the ill-ilneiiv,.
character of the diamonds In different lo
calities, and their sharp, unabralded char
acter. How the diamonds have been
formed can hardly be explained, though
It Is a point of considerable interest, It It
may be accepted, that the melamor
phosed hronzite rock, possibly at places
of its contact with carbonaceous shales,
was the original home of the diamond
Pro. Fowler's Great Work
THEIR MUTUAL INTER-RELATIONS
Ixie. lu LU(, Powers, Ae.
AC'5?.TS V I11" I''!'!" 15 to wpirt a
day bend for .pwlmen pa( ami lerm
t.j uU, awl wr why It kell.'ui.ter thin any
?Hr ft A?,lrrJ!L,J,'",lon-1 robllshlnfco.;
Hiiii'itlpnla, ! , chi,o, nil ,oret Lou
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
rjrsilK IIL'I.I.ETIX Ii puWllilinl every motnlnp
(it MumUj) In Ihe Ilullctln Utillillng, cor
ner Washington tvenue mid Twflnh slrwt
Tut IICLLKTI5 Is serte'l to tltj'SHtucrllxr.ibj
UlUiTlU cnnleritTwMitj-Klfe Cents a Week,
payable snrklr- HyMnll, (In advance), iloper
annuraj six nmnths, Wl three months, 1 nne
montli, l 2.1.
THE WEEKLY BULLETIN.
I'ulilLshol err)' Itiurwlay muriilnacat $1 21
perammni, Invariably In adiance. Tut ostJie
on the Wetkly will Iw prvjiM at tills onlie, so
tnnt nulitcribers will obtain for a anbwrlptlun
lice of tin year.
n a t r. v .
1IuIiut!S OnU, ptriinnimi...... -.M W
One rqiiure, one insertion," - I 00
One miwre, two liiHrtlnn.-, I 40
'nc square, one week, - !A
One erjunie, two :l .V)
One square, Uuec- week,. 4
On- i'iirr, one month A W
f. f. . i 1 .
One itinrv, one lnertlon, .
Kai'h 9iilemeiit Insertion
ti'Onv inrh is a -quale.
X3" To nytibr advertbr r veofitrni rloi In
(liueiiientr, ltli a to lute nt dinrps an'l injii
nrr cf ili'plif lnp their fawirs.
rj-.Vi)tk j lu locail eslunin ln rt"l fur Klf
twn Cents ler line lor one !nertlnii, Twenty
Cents a line for tno In.ertlnns, tnenty-Klte
Cents a line lor three Intertinni, Ihlrty-Klic
CcnK n line for one week, and Scienty-Khe
Cents a line Tnrone month,
Communication upon subjects of wen
ami lnterost to the public solicited.
d-.ll letler (hoiiM UmMresse-l Id
JOHN II, OIIEItl.V,
''.fjhlent Caln Ili.ltetln Company.
112 COMMERCIAL AVE.,
Pianos and Organs,
SHEET MUSIC AND
MUSICAL MERCHANDISE OF
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Of World wido Reputation.
AcknovlilKl hyiill ifoc-1 Mii-lclarin to t the
uvm i lano now uuue
THE GREAT UNION PIANO,
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twelve j ears par, liecoiniiig more and more
popular every Uuy.
SMITH'S AMERICAN ORGAN,
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Kimball's Orchestral Organ,
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AU- T,U: 'WPV' A,lK OFKKItKK OS
Kasy Monthly Payment, at low inures
regardless of Usl Price-.
In great variety. Including all the new
anil popular iiitMc ol tlio ilav.
Ordcru from the Countrv
'promptly lilted nnd sent '
VIOLINS, GUITARS. BANJOS.
FRKXCIl HAHI'S, ETC., ETC.
Band Instruments of all Kinds
Furrlshed to Order.
STRINGS FOE VIOLINS, OUITARS, ETC.
Ot the Uett Quality.
Classical Studies and Exorcises
Of all grades for Piano or Voice.
tSTEvcry ils'crlptlnn of Musical Mer
cnandlse funilslictl to order, promptly and
at prlcct lower than ever offered before.
AUKNCY ALSO OK
ROGER'S ELEGANT STATUARY.
Send for Illustrated Catalogue und Price
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All Ooodi Warranted at Represented,
ROBBINS' MUSIC BAZAP,
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No. 616 North Main Stre.t
ST. LOUIS, MO.
AQXNT8 FOB PMftUi 400 0111
0. N. HUGHES,
, ' (Icnfml
Ovor Kathan & tThl'i.
NO.NK but First'ClM-i CoiDianlM repro
S AFFORD, MORRIS
73 OHIO LEVEE,
City National Bank Building, up-stalrs.
Tho Oldtat Established Agency in South
eni Illinolu, ropreaentlnK ovir
SC5 00 .000.
ST. JOHN'S and
Orders for Coal by tho car-lond,
ten, or in hognhcadu, for shipment,
promptly attended to.
tarHo large consumers and nil
manufacturers, wo arc propurcd
to supply any quantity, by tho
month or year, at uniform rates.
CAIKO CITY COAL COMPANY.
tT-ltHllliliy Itro 'ionic-. No 70 Ohio I.ewc
iHlnllltUy llru Hlmrriiuut
Cj-At l.irfltUii .MIIU. or
Jj-.t the .oal Iiimi, loot or llilrly-r.U
EJ"loit Ofllw Druntr,
Coal and Wood Yard.
Kr.IT ronntantl on lis ml lit llok' nhl
. L'iiinmrn:Ul iiieimv, ijiiiiomIc ltroi
OpImk prornprty flllnl
l.'oal iiml vuvl ilpllii'inl fit ut dune
'Imat strl tlv lnli .'HT-lu-Cnil
City National Bank
CAPITAL," - $100,000
W f 1IAM.IDAY, l'rmlil.nt
ilKNUV I. IIAI.I.IDA , Vl.el'ict
A II SAl FOItll, C.iOihr
WAIIKIt II Vl.cn', A,'t (H-hlir
S f-T.wVT Tavloii, II II CYSHMJIUW,
II I- IUlliiiay, W I II.u.i.iiiav,
G 1). Wn.t l jiov, STi riu.N llimi,
A II Saikhiii
Exohaitgo, Coin and United StatCH
Bonds Bought and Sold.
I'.l'O'-I'lS icrflvcil mi'l ii general lmnkiiiK
CHARTERED MARCH 21, 1800.
CITY NATIONAL BANK, CAIRO
A 11 fjAKKOUli. rrenlilint.
h H TAYI.Dlt, Vice l'n-Alilent.
W HYhl.or, bec'v iiml Tix'iirtr.
1', SI. llAl:Cl.AY, ClUH fiAMOIIEn,
M. Ktockixutii, I'ai'1. O scrini,
It. U. Cl'.XMNOIIAtl, It 1,. ItAtLIUAY,
.1. M. rntixii-a.
I.VTKI!K.S T alil on ili'posllH al the nilr of tlx
IKtrceut 1'iT uliiiiim, March Ht anil Saptem
lierl.H lntti'i't nut wlthrtruwn l mlleil Ininu
illale.ly tn the iilnrlml ol' the il('n;olH, thtli'hy
tdvlnir them rjniiouml inteicat
MAUKIED WOMAN AND ClflLDRKN MAY
DEPOSIT MONEY AND NO ONE ELBE
CAN DRAW IT.
Olyen eury )jittlneiilay from Mi. in. lo:l in
nni Milnriby eve nlris tor phvIiik" lepolta only
limn ii tuMi'rlbck
rniyMi.CHlY fI'lllllhL MANUMCIAJTLRIR.
U.ckly ilfiUiiint nANuacULaT
IkaKUPwiwH. whti l'r'fLItt.inftltMll)rLllvrnl I
iKUfstt ('AklufU wllhoul rrpt. THI,fnl8l
PITTSBURG and ILLINOIS !
COAL -5&r 1
DRUGGISTS' FANCY GOOra, UU-bJLilEK WHITBIjKAD,
WAX FLOWEIl MATERIAL, WINDOW GLASS,
BRUSHES, SOAPS, COLOUS, OILS.
TUUE COLORS, DYtS STUFFS,
VARNISHES, ETC., E JC
V '1. -elicit dim -i-nii'liiiri' :ind .r !ir- fiom Ilfmrti . l'by irl.ns ami fifiirnil Mon In w a
X n '."xl liumr hiif MrainiK'ii' f. i.li.tn i i KjiMly Ulnllrinr t- fnriilh'l or r
lllliil ilh rrlialik DriiR t iwn''U ral'
VIIOLESALE & RETAIL, r ATRO T123TAIL &. PRESCRTPTIO S
7-1 Ohio Loveo. ' I ' 'nMrno' A v . Cor 8th
- M3m PIANOLA,
v Shotila lie sold by the Hard wa '
Wo havo rcpleniHlietl our Job J'rinting Ofiico with
ninny fonts of new typo and linvo orders out for othor
fonts of tho latest popular styles. A o arc determined
to establish tho reputation of our oili ;c for first-class
work, aud make our prices so low that the most enthu
siastic patrons of foreign cities will be compelled to ad
mit that wo do work at lower prices than any other of
iico in the country. Mr. Oberly, admitted to be ono of
tho best practical job printoi'3 West and South, has
assumed personal supervision of tho job printing de
partment, and will endeavor to givo satisfaction to our
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE
ONLY $1.25 A YEAR.
. S ,11-
- IESTE -
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