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iflBiM bwur ftfiu X- . t r U. 114, 1 10 M.
rtQQC tan't " iy every atrent
Hw ww every niontli in the tiuKines e
fiiriii.li, lint tlim wilHnit work i-an eaaiiy
rum a W.-n (lullaw a day nttlit in tlieir uwn ln
'..ililiaH. Have on room explain here, lnioi
aen iileasuut ami Uonoralde, W omen. Ihij-
ml Kirla . a well a nuu. e will lurui.u
urn a coinuU-to outUt free. The lmiin; ua .
better tliuii anytliinB e!e, We will bear e.
muxilMliirliiiLrviiu. VartK'tllnVB lieu. "llie
anil ni'.-. KaimiY ami luecliauiea, tlieir ami
tin) iliWKlitera, uiid all rlasea in ui-el of payinK
.-.'irk at Home. loiilil write in u
.i , ,.i irnii at om-. Now la the t
-. VllcJi Liutt ;:i. V'Kiiat.
RF.5IATOII linHIt .XHS'POIJiT.
While tin Clinnillcr ronsilratori are
still R.sprtlnj ati'l rt!-afcrlin2 the power
l Hie iireal'li-fit of the sotiate to count the
c-lpctoriil vol; in lace of the fact Hurt
nearly evtry 1'i publlcnn senator h on
rc-i-onl axainxt it, it nitty he well enoiifrh
to notice the kcra thrust eiven to this
I'randiilt'iit Jin-tense by one of the ablest
IN-publicaiia ol tliu senate. The only
p' j-i tj coiinliliitiniiiil cround lor thin
claim, is the single aeiitr-tico : " The pre.
iilent ot the i-etiatt f-hall, in the presence
of the senate ami hou-e of reprehenta
tiv!f open all the ccrtilkate.. nnl
the votes fchall then be counted."'
Their urjfunient is that ti e power to
count rationally follows the power to
open ; that the power to open it
t-xpr-c ! tonlirred as it undoubt
edly i-. and thHt the power to count
Is Implied from It. Now mark how simple
an answer may sweep thin sophistry
aide. The powers conferred by the con
stitution arc of two kinds, enumerated
anil implied, ttie enumerated powers be
inZ tho-e which are ;xpresly conferred,
the implied powers bein only
tho-e ne ejarv to curry Into ef
fect the enumerated powers. JSenator
Kdiiiiitiiis in his ."pi-ech e.vplaininj; the
electoral bill, (showed that "the power to
open does not nvcirily imply a power
to count, because it is not necessary to
ouiit In order to open." It the consti
tution had i'iven the president of the
senate tin; power to count the vote, the
power to open the eertilieatu would
have bi-en implied, because opening in
a pi t rcpii-ite to counting. It is easy tj
see, therefore, Unit the constitution con
ferred upon the president ol the senate an
unimportant power, which it would not
have been necessary to confer at all it the
Chandler theory held tfood that he ha
the ri;? lit to count the votes. If the con
stitution has intended to confer this
powtr upon him, it would have dwne so
in plain terms and said nothing of the
right to open. It would be as impossi
ble to count the votes without opening
them, as it would be to eat a nut without
breaking the shell.
Another thing, to which Mr. Kduiunds
lid not call attention, throws light on
the intrritiot.s of the iramers of the con
stitution. The sentence lu question wa?,
"The president ol the senate bhall
open all the ccretiiicatcs, and the vote
Mull then be counted." In the latter halt
of the sentence its construction is entirely
changed. II they meant to confer the
power to count, it would have saved
them three words to say, "The president
of the eii;ite shall open all the certifi
cates and count the votes." There are
no ttuiieeei!ary words in the constitu
tion, mid w hen its Iramers changed the
c uirtructi iu of this senti jif-e they meant
something by it.
Another thing, the Xlllh amendment,
from which thee words are taken, w,u
pas-ed by the Kighth congn ss, which
continued from lSOi! to 1' ..". At that
tune the iee-preidcncy was the direct
rod to the presidency, ami each ot the
vice-president had Income president.
Adams, vice-president under Washing
ton, bad succeedod Washington, and Jel
f -r.-on, vice-president under Adam, had
succeeded Adams. It is not likely that our
fathers proposed to put It in the power
of any man to count himself into the
A IAX.i:itOI H UOCI KlXf'..
In his last speech against the electoral
bill, Senator Morton said the president
ot the senate was ii"t bound to open any
fraudulent certificate from a state ; that
he was not required to open all the cer
tificates, but only that package which
came from the electors ; that as an ollleer
of the I'nited States he was bound to
take notice as to who had been elected
electors by the states and act upon his
intelligence; that he was not required
to open both the certificates lroni
I.oui-iana, and that if ho refused
to open the second return from
that State, it could not be got out ot his
possession. Never was a more dangerous
doctrine than this asserted. Let the llad
ic.tls. who agrte with Mr, Morton, con
sider his position lor a moment. If Mr,
l'erry aliould open llio TiUlen ccrtiucdte
from Louisiana and refuso to open the
Hayes certilicate, what then"? Would
they have as much confidence in the Mor
ton doctrine of the infallibility of the
president of the senate as they now
have ': There was 11 time when
John C. llreckeuiidgo was vice
president and fx officio president ot the
senate. While in this position he opened
thecertitleates of tho election of 1SW,
but he did not count tho votes. If he
had dared to do so, who would have
clamored loudest? But if it U Ferry
rlglit to count now, it was Breckinridge'
right to count then. And It Ferry may
dec'.de who Is delected, Breckinridge
hud the right to count himself In ; and.
according to the Morton doctrine,
no one would ha ye dared to question
his net in doing so. Dangerous? Yes,
indeed ; most dangerous. It i a doc
trine, the danger of which was aptly de
scribed by Seuator Conkling, w ho said of
It: "It is a jR-rfeot hrllgate, paved am!
honey-coiu bed -with dynamite!''. Dan
gerous: It puts tiie people in tho hands
ot one man, who may be wise and patri
otic, but who may also be a partisan and
a scoundrel, and who is, lu this instance,
the supple tool of a rascally a set of po
litical conspirator a ever laid evil heads
together to windle tho people and de
stroy a government.
0fi.. 33illtlrL 23 - .lld.ln.
tiik l:xi;( Hni.; hkviti-.e.
Seventeen senators voted against thu
electoral bill, and by that act made them-
selvc not exactly inlatnous but at least
i1fTatn rttaU'Pnf a r 1 lam u-t ena flnmn mini !
vt.i- v -. uiLiK.-t 1 t uurt 11 111 vii
careless fit the peace ol the country and
more anxious to sustain their party than
the republic. But, with lew exceptions,
the detestable seventeen are already
marked men marked by the disapproba
tion of tho people, set down as a curyy
set of political wretches. Observe them :
Bruce, the colored senator from Missis
sippi, the tool of Morton and a man of
little sense; Cameron, ofTctinsylvania, a
dishonest man and the cause of
dishonesty in other ; Came
ron, of Wiconsin, the gentleman who
was elected by nn unholy alliance ot
Democrats nnd (J rangers, not because lie
wa lit, but bccaue he was the
man who could bo used lor the
purpose of defeating Matt Carpenter;
Clayton, the political c-Orrnptionist of
Arkansas; Conovcr, a senator of no
character and unknown honesty ; Dor
sey, a small man elevated to position by
railroad influence and money ; Katon, a
Democrat of Connecticut, as stubborn as
a mule, moss-backed, rock-ribbed and
venomous as all the worms of Nile
a regular war-breathing man
who roars in continuous wrath
and roams alxut seeking for Radicals
whom lie may devour; Hamilton, a
wcaklsh sort ot a good for nothing no
body from Texas; lrgalls, a man of
words, the greatest bore of the senate, an
oratorical fellow Inflated with the light
est kind of verbal gas a man whose
rising up fills us with disagreeable sensa
tions, and whose sitting down compels an
emotion of intense relief; Mitchell, the
two-named man of Oregon Mm ol the
several wlvca anil acandul-Urtted char
acter ; Fatterson, the passionate ras
cal of Soutli Carolina, a man of one
virtue linked with a thousand crime;
Sargent, the political trader from Califor
nia ; West the savory rascal from Louis
iana, and Blaine, Hamlin, Morton and
Sherman, the great conspirators to de
feat the will ot the people and pave their
way to blood-stained power by the de
struction of the government and the in
auguration ot civil war. These make up
the execrable seventeen who voted
against the electoral bill. We anathe
matize them. They are unclean, and
mav thev be damned.
The speech made by Senator Blaine
against the electoral bill, was very weafe .
lie wanted to vote for the bill, but really
lie could uot resist the conclusion that it
was unconstitutional ; true he was not a
constitutional lawyer, but the arguments
ot constitutional lawyers in favor of the
bill had convinced him that it was uncon
stitutional, and therefore In.' would vote
again-t if. In ins little weak speech,
Senator Blaine did not indicate w hat he
believed; he did not "say he was ot the
opinion that the president of the senate
bad the right to count the electoral votes;
he did not remember to 6ay whether or
not he believed Congress has the right to
count ; he simply objected to the elector
al bill, and be objected with a tear in one
eye and a wink in the other. At his baek
stood Bob Ingersoll saying : "Look now
at this brave prince of men ! Mark him ;
how bold he is! lie believes what
he believes, and what he believes is not
the business of the d d Democrats to
know. It ho would he could tell his
mind ; but he will not becau-e there are
men who formerly justilied the fugitive
slave law and tho accursed institution of
slavery, who want to know. Advancing
down the aisle of the senate he proudly
throws his lance at the bold front of the
treasonable electoral bill, and declarss
with his usual boldness that it
is liis opinion that lie is sorry
he is unable to vote for the
bill because of a constitutional objection
lie has to it, which objection has grown
out of the tact that lie is not a constitu
tional lawyer, and the argument ot such
lawyers in favor ot the bill has con
vinced him that it is not constitutional.
Brave and wie man, wlieie among liv
ing statesmen is your peer ? Go on thus
Hinging your lance at the bold front of
things, and generations yet un
born will rise and call yon
blessed !" But all of Bob'
boasting of lllalue will not cave liliu
from tho suspicion that he did violence
to his conscience lu following Morton,
and that his weakness in opposition re
sulted from the belief that he was ob
jecting lu the interest of treasonable ras
cality to a patriotic measure.
A .OfWllKTIlV M'HtlEH.
The number of LiitcW Living Age for
tho week ending January 20th contains
The Hellenic Factor in the Eastern
i'roblem, by Ut. Hon. Win. K. Glad
stone; an instalment of "The Marquis ot
Lossic," by George MacDonald; How
Russian Meet Death, a characteristic
sketch by Ivan Turgenief, translated by
Lady George Hamilton; Meianclhon, a
chapter in the History of Education ;
The l east of the Hoofs, a Christmas
Fairy Tide, from the French, by Helen
Stanley ; with a liberal supply of choice
poetry, and miscellany. The back nuni
her containing the flrt installment of
MacDoualu' new serial are still sent to
new subscribers for 1S77.
t or tllty-two number, ol sixty-four
large pages each (or more than 3000
page a year), the subscription price ($8)
is low; while lor $10 60 the publisher
oiler to tend any one of the American $4
monthlies or weeklies with tho Living
A tie for a year, both postpaid. Llttell
& Gay, Boston, are the publisher.
- . Corn " relftlx fit e.nd rTT'Mlxlxk.etOA -A.- -a
SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1877.
nit: i.irrt:nr.TS r the mm.
Messrs. I'arrlsh, Glassford, 1'lumb and
Ifarrnhl. (ho not able Indencndents nt
th ,.at0 Mnate. ,tood like a .to..e w.
lu the late senatorial contest, and by
their firmness gave David Davis to the
State of Illinois as the successor ot John!
A. Logan in the United States senate, j
These men, formerly Republicans, had
every possible political pressure that,
could be utilized brought against;
their purpose to secure an
Independent in Logan's place, but pres
sure tailed to break down their purpose.!
They stOo I like a stone wall a high,
stone wall over which no one cou,a;
climb ; aitrongstone wall through Which!
none could break. Tiicy might ha ve had '
a teas'. a surfeit even Of political Dat-i
ronage If they had consulted their indi
vidual interests; but they preferred to do
what they believed to bo right and con
tinue to eat at the frugal political board
ol the Independent party, which has
nothing but an idea to bank upon is
poor in everything but a pur
pose to press forward until It
has compelled the old parties t) depart
from worshiping at the altar ol the golden
calf and lull down at the shrine of the
Infant of the Rags, from whoc now
weak hand they have no doubt there will
yet be showered not a few blessings upon
the people of the land, l'arrish.impetuou
as earnest, itormed, and swore by An
derson and then by Davis. Glassford,
quiet, but firm ; Harrold and Plumb, in
flexible, all stuck to the determination
to win, and they did win. They gave us
Davis,' and we rise up and call them
"good boys" who deserve well of tlieir
country. We are for them, and will be
forever and a day.
Till; SI RE THIXIi POI.ITIt A Vi.
Morton said : "The Kcputiiicaug have
a sure thing, and why should they en
danger it by accept ingthe contrivance ol 1
the electoral count committee?" KTtton !
said : "The Democrats have a sure
thing, and should not endanger it by the
adoption of this bill." Morton is the
typical foolish Radical and Katon the
typical foolish Democrat. The sure
tiling Democrat and the sure thing Rad
icals, are tho men the people should
lrown upon. Jf they could have their
way, the country would be involvcdin a
civil war within sixtv days. With
these sure things Democrats and Republi
cans the people have no sympathy, but
join with Senator Howe In saying: "If
the result ol the late presidential election
is not in doubt, it is certainly in dispute,
and somebody must decide the dispute.
This bill will lead to such a decision, and
is the proudest tribute to American
statesmanship that ha been offered
since the convention that framed the
73 OHIO LEVEE.
City Rational Bank Building, qp-itain,
?he Oldeat Eet&bliahed Airency in Soutr 2
era Illinois, repreaenunir ovr
to 5 000 000
TIIOS. J. HEETH,
3eneral Insurance Agt.
St. Louis Fire Insurance Co.,
German of Freeport, Illinois.
Ocrmania Life of Now York,
Aesetts, $7,000,000 00.
I respectfully solicit u liure of pul.llc
Office) in the Alexander County Sank.
FIRE AND LIFE
Pollcli'g arc issued on the most favor
able terms bv
fn':ral Insi rance Agent.
Houe hut Meuud ! lloieeet fc'ttin
OFFICii-lii t tie Alexander Couuiy Bank,
l-l tf CAIUD, ILLINOIS.
PRICES REDUCED TO SUIT THE TIKES
R00m anrJ Board, 1st and 2d
Floors, $2 50 per Day.
1 Room and Board, 3d Floor 93.00 Per Day
. . . . ... . A.
Sf.Ul Rat., br W..k or Mo.th.
A limited number of very deslre'il lamily
Kmmemnth,ui ' ro"jnal'le or
1 be M. tharle i. the larpeat and best aspolnt-
Ki House In .south,- lllinou, anil la the leaning
hotel in Cairo. Notwlihut.nding the "Bet
Kock" reduction in prieca, table will, aa
usual, lie liberally aupplieU with the very best
of everything that can be found in market.
l ine larire sample rooms for commercial traveler-,
on Rround floor, free of charge .
tJ-All bairiraireof gue.ts conveyed to and lrom
the betel without rbarire.
r. R, KGSEtr.
WHOLESALE AND KKTAIL.
IN THE CITY.
Goods Sold Very Close.
Corner 19th St. end Commercial At.
C. 0. PATTER & CO.
CHARTERED MARCH 21. 1869
CITY NATIONAL BANK. CAIEO
A. B. 8 AFFORD. President.
8 8 TAYLOB, Vice President.
W. lIYnLoP. beo'v and Treasurer.
P.W. IUkclay, Cuas. Galiqhbh,
P.M. fTOCKLTH, PaCLG. SCUX'H,
11. II. CCNHLNQHAM, II. L. IlAiLIDAT,
J. M. PlIILLirs.
INTEREST paid nn depoeita at the rate e( aix
percent, tier annum, Alnreii 1st and Septeni-
yr 1st. Interest not withdrawn is added imme
liotely to the principal of the depots its, thereby
riving- them cuuuiouiid interest
Married Women and Children may
Deposit Money and no one
else ean draw it.
Ojien every business flay from 9a.m. to 8 p.m
a i Saturday evenings lor savings deposits only
rom ti to 6 o'clock.
W. HTSLOP. Treasurer.
Ntir, Vice l'rea't.
H. Wells, Cashier.
T. J. lierlb, Ast. afcu'r
Corner Commercial Ave. and bt
K. KroBS, Cairo. Wm. Klupe, Cairo.
P. .Neff, Cairo. Wm. Wolfe, Cairo.-
, Sunanka, Cairo. It. h. Hillinley, Sit. Louis
K. iiu'ler, Cairo. H. Wells, Cairo.
K. II. Rrinkman. St. Louie,
J. Y. Clemson, Caledonia.
V UcneiM BankineT Bualiieae Hone.
f F.xchanfre sold and boufrbt. Interest iid
o Hie Saving's Department. Collections made,
nd all Imsineea prouiptlT attended to.
City National Bank
CAPITAL""7" - $100,000
W. P HALLIDAY, Preeident.
1IKNUY L. HALLIDAY, Vice r rest.
A. II HAFFORD, Cashier.
WA' K UY6LOP. Asa' I Cashier.
8. 8TAATS TATLOB, R II. CrrINUHAIf,
It L. HaLXIOAV, W. '. IlALI.lDAT,
li. D. Williamson, 6tki'iikn Uiup,
A B, Saitohd,
Exchange, Coin and United State
llonas uougnt ana oia.
DEPOSITS received and a general banking
No So Ohio Ievee,
T 8 if
- 1 TJefll(?r 111 FTGSaI 1VI03
Between Washington and Commercls,
Avecaee), adJoinineT Hejiny'e.
TT'KEPS lor H.U the best Beef, Perk, Uutte
Veal, luul, Siauaage, eto.. aua la
ra4 U wve faudlxe la aa aooelabie sua:
1.19. IOR DEAl.KRft.
r. sivntTH & co.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
WIM.S OF ALL KIN UN,
No. 60 Ohio Levee,
TKS8Rf . 8MYTII A CO. have Sonstontl.
iTA a larire atoek ot the beat (rood in Uie mar
ket, aad ajiveeapecial attention to I he wholesale
rancu Ol IDE DUStnesa.
MT. CARBON(Blg Muddy)
Orders for Coal by the car-load
:,on, or in nogsneaas, xor smpmont
promptly attenaea to.
t&TTo large consumers and all
aianufacturers, we are prepared
to supply any quantity, by the
saontn or year, at uniform rates.
CA.IB0 citt COAL compart.
rt"Halliday Bro.'e office, No. to Ohio Levee
rt"Hairiday Bro. 'a wharf boat.
I r" At Kirrptian Mills, or
tCf-At the Coal Damp, foot of Tauty-Eighth
Cf-Poit Office Drawer, m.
Evansvltle, Cairo and Memphis
Steam Packet Co.,
Paducah, Shawneetown. Evans
ville, Louisville, Cincinnati
and all way landings.
Tlie elegant side-wheel steamei
Valtir H. 1'knkinuton MiisU-r
JUAULKS I'KMNINOTOR Clerk
Will leave Cairo every WEDNESDAY at 8
o'clock v. m.
The fleet steamer
Leaves Cairo every SATURDAY,
Each boat makes close connections at Cairo
with first-class steamer for tit. Louis, Mem-
fihisandNew Orleans, and at Evansville with
be E.AC. It. It for all point Norte and Kaat.
and with the Louisville Mail Steamers fo t. all
points on the Upper Ohio, giving through re
ceipts on freights and paascuger. to all points
For urther information apply to
SOL. 81LVEK, Passenger Agent.
HALLIDAY BHOS., i
J. M. l'HIl.Ul'8, jAgints.
Or to G J I, HAMMER,
jtiH'rinU'ndcnt and General Frai.rit Agent,
JJ-3-A)-l. Evansville Indiana.
JOHN H. MTJLKRY,
Attorney at Law
OFFICE t At residence on Ninth Street, between
Washington avenue and Walnut btrect.
B. F. Blake
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Vall Paper, Window Glasa, Win
dow Shades, 60.
Always on hand, the celebrated lllunilnntiug
Corner Eleventh Street evadrWejibln
laranteeel eslae nur Wr,
. wn.isi. 9 1 vj a siHM.ia
mmi aavuia. Aaser is I
AUZ" t-u- StU iuik.
A Larger Stock and Lower Prices
Than over for CAS1X
From rifty cents to Twenty -a re dollars.
A lull line nf late style cornet and hosiery at
low-er prices man ever iierora onerea in
Cairo. ild straws made over, or taken
in exchange for ictr goods.
A full Stork of Ladies Woolen and Cotton
RIBBONS AND LACES
Feathers, Flowers, etc. , or every vari.ty and
at all Pricea.
My stock must lie eloped out, and I will (rive
tny customer, better bargains than ever offered
oelorc MIW. C. M'I.E.VN.
STSATTON & BIRD,
AOENTS AMERICAN POWDF OO
57 Ohio Latco.
O. D WILLIAMSON,
And Dealer in
N. 16 OHIO LEVEE.
SPEC.AT, attentioi given to consignments and
WM. TK1GG & CO.
KE;i I..1H A A LEA Vt 'EI 'N ESI) AYS
Special attention paid to outside sales
21 Elirlitli Ntrec-U Cairo, Illinois
Cil.V". S. DeLAY, Auctioneer.
"Look to tho East."
(WEBB "WORK COMPLETE.)
A RXTTJAT. OP THE FIRST THREE
DEGREES OF MASONRY.
Containing the Complete Work of the En
tered Apprentice, KelluW Cralt, and Mauler
Mason's iH-grit-H, with their cercmoniev I.ee
tures. eto Editeil by UALi'll P l.ETKIb
Hound in lluth. -. I'oimd-m leather Tucks
(iHM-Uet-bnok style), t.ilt Kdires. jj.so. Copies
of the aboe Imok neul pt r 11-nii 10 any address,
IVi-i' ol pollute, -in rereiiitof iricc. Aiili.a all
DICK & FITZGERALD,
18 Ann Street, Mew York.
A VEAIt. AGENTS WANT
ED on our Grtiid conibi
nutiou Pi'ospeliii, reiivenl-
150 DISTINCT BOOKS
wanted everywhere. Tlie Riiiireat Till 11 ST
t.vvr I rleU. sales made from thi wlien all
single Hook.1 full. Also, Agenti nunlcdou ur
MAliNIUCEN T FAMILY KIllI.ES. Superior
to all others. W illi invaluable lllUHtruted Aids
and SiiT I. niniliiiK. Teeue llnok.i l-t the
World. Full partii-iilnrH free. Addi-eR .KIIIM
I'OI II li A !.. publishers, 1'hiIiKhl
phia. - a wc-k in your own town
OUII i '0111111 free. II
II VLI.E1 ,t CO., Port -
n orriciAt history or Tut
If selli faster thiin nnv oilier hook ever puhlMi
eit. One agent solil al roi les in one flav. Thi
is the only authentic and complete history pub
lished. Send lor our extra terms to agents.
Nahowl Pliii.i nimi Co., Cliicago, 111., or 81.
The Little Rock
and Fort Smith
IP O XI. SALE
Farming loincls, (traiiti L.tniU, Kruil Lund, Vine
I-ands, Co.il IjiPtU. Wood l-antls, tome IViiie
I. amid. Hut torn l.iuU. aud VrUaclt on terms
to uit the purchaser. Six per cent in
terval on deterred pay menu. Ten per cent dis
count for cash, for full partirtiKtrs, mjpi ami
pampliclu, apply to W, 1. SLACK, Land
1 a day at honi. A cents wanteil. Outfit
Vl- and icrma Iri-e. I KL E ,V CO., Augusta,
AND OTHER VALUABLE RRE
MIUM8. UIVEN TO THOSE
Who Work for the Times.
THE CINCINNATI WEEKLY TIMES,
published lor il year, baa a National rhar
acter and iutluein-e with patrons in every slats
and Territory in the I niou, and of all shades of
Every patron of tho Timea Is presented,
free of i-litu ev, itlian Uliistraled Vear-liook of
valuable iuloiiuutiiui, for lfT7, alone worth (lie
price of the paier.
A sample cpy of the TiMu. with fur Illus
trated List of Premiums, uiul other docuiuents,
will be seut free on uppliculioa to
CINCINNATI TIMES CO.,
62 Weet Third St- Cincinnati. Ohio.
ff Extra Fine Mixed Cards, wiiii i.an.e
aW IO CV.. poupjid. U JO.NLS A CO.,
Naau, V. .
$55 tO S?!;."!'. 'VlCKEHV,'".!
A MONTH to Aciire Men selling
press and nn water used. MUUple
i-4PY woi ili f t.'"1 lit e. eudt,lailiu
nn- i... o-r LonviiJir iiooa.
lor ciixulur. Vrt.l.SilOU fl l' ll ., wi
Madisou, and II.' Dear Ik rn street, Chicago.
f jnif M CMOV1 if rei-eived by etir gradu
iU 9 .'- aiudeiils wauled. Siuiaiy ul
Hliile Irat'tii-iui:. SitUtttions liiri.isbrd. Ad
dress N. W. 1 U.K.KA1 li INMlll TE.Jai ea
iet fn ixr day at home. Samples wort b
PNCLOSE Stamp I.. lr. I'-odgv. I'lunl.t
li lioiuo, St. Louis, Mo. li,r (aiUire
lire Auu'le s it
UUiuneU in Christian lnuii
yi. R. SMITH
Physician ic Snreeon,
OlUre la Winter's lUok, ewncr eaveatli and
Coiuiuureial Avenue, (entrance on feiveuthi.
BeaideBee'J'hirteruUi atieel, weeiof WuhiuyUu
evvuue. ... '