OCR Interpretation

The Cairo evening bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1868-1870, June 02, 1869, DAILY EDITION, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88074143/1869-06-02/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

.-,,r ,.at4ttwi'-."t il.mi i r i t -run nn jh ii tni.Vxw-i' i mii mi (rtwimMftKtiJswii mi ilt.,.ii,.,. rfm in ii ii m. mi sW "-'"J'"'.1"'
fc 'nw' Stotftaff :,;"fllcbttr
OlFFaiSNo. 13 rOTenthv Street fThomtdii's Building.
From Cairo, 111., to Muz.utluii,
; .
Beport f ho MiUorlly f the Committee
Appointed by tb fw Orltmm
Commerclitl Convention.
Tho following are tho resolutions and
report of the majority of the cornmitteo
on thol'uclflc railroad:
Resolved, That the commltteo recom
mend to tho convention to memorialize
congress to grant tho right of way, and
audi subsidies oh may bo Just, to a Ta
ctile railroad from Han Diego, via 1.1
Paso, on thoa2d parallel to n point cast
of tho Brazos river In Texaf, with
branch connections from Bt. Louis Mem
phis Vickbburg and New Orleans.
That wo also recommend tho longitu
dinal route, known ns tho International,
from tho center of thu Mississippi Valley
to Mazatlon orSan Bins, ns having many
advantages over any other proposed Pu
clflc route, being shorter several hundred
miles. Zones of utirlvaled fertility, fab
iilmm mineral wealth, wllhout desert
plains, and already marked with townw
ana chich, as possessing uimriur uiuuun
for a Pacific railroad, and therefore need
ing but simple recognition, without sub
xMifii. in ItiHiim Its eoinnlctlou.
Resolved, That tho president of the
convention be directed to furnish a copy
of these resolutions and, ( report to the
vice president and speaVor of tho Houso
of lleprenentttlivcs ior uuumuMinii iu uun
ere?". ... '
Upon the triumphal completion of the
trront Central antf Union Paclllc route
from Omaha to San Kraticlsco, thus con
necting the waters of tho two oceans in
six days, tho public mind turns with In
terest to tho long proposed parallel route
from Lake .Superior to Puget Sound, and
-the lino of from San DIoko to tho
Mliii.-rtlppl, to satisfy thu necessities on
the one hand of development, '..cttle-
nirnt and defence alone the territories
of tho nronosed lines now demonstrated
to be attainable by such construction
and on the other to satisfy tho demand
frr tmvol nml truffle between San Fran
cisco and New York on u parallel sufll-
c.cntlv below rbo snow line 10 insure
thut it shall be permanently uulutcr
runted. . ,
bcvclopincnt, i-cttlenieiit. Indian de
r..ni. nml ihf L'uarantcu of i.iiliiturnipt
eJ communication, are tho amply
event considerations to Insure tne at
tention of tho government In favor of a
Southern longitudinal line below Kansas
i,. n,i.i fmm rullfornla. Tho necessity
is already o jiatent, and tho months of
oVtructcd travel on the Union Pacific
r iute will be so painfully manliest next
winter, bv which dale the Inhabitant of
firee continents will have tasted tho
itixurynf the marvelous celerity of the
transit, that, Impatient of delay, the
worldwide demand for uninterrupted
travel and milder latitude will forco
the construction of tho route on tho 32d
parallel, the right of way to which Is
now asked, iu simple anticipation of
iuch national necessities.
Your committee, whllo thus conceding
thu importance und necessity of this
Southern latitudinal route, are not un
mindful of the extraordinary claims of
tho longitudinal route recommended by
your committee never to bo known by
tho distasteful sectional nomenclatures
of Northern und Southern, so suggestive
of rivalry but which, starting upon tho
3 rent lakes at Toledo and Chicago, and
at St. Louis, on tho upper valley, llnds
Air line approaches, yIh Indianapolis, to
Cairo, tho Illinois Contral to Cairo, uud
tho Iron Mountain road to the Arkansas
line, also from Cincinnati and Loulsvillo,
vjt MemUhU, to Little itock, bisecting
that state trnusvertely to.Fulton, on Red
river, H50 miles, and Texas to Lorado,
ou the lower Illo Grande, 530 miles,
and thenco 500 miles further, on lines of
easy grade, to Sun Ulna, or Maztitlau, on
tho Paelllo shore of u neighboring repub
lic, under concessions already granted
by the Mexican government. Such a
route.eonnectlng with tho Grand Trunk
line of the New Dominion, and crossing
every latitudinal road completed uud
projected irom mo Atlantic to mo ruoiuc,
conflicting with none, but sustaining all
ooulllLllug wild none, uui sustaining i
by pouring tho products and treasures
the tropics, of Te'xas and Mexico, frt
the South, and Canada, from tlio.ortl
es oi,
it is a true national route, beeuuso long)
1 1 llual and not sectional.
Thugrcuieitli'Hof the North and North
west would reach the initial point at or
near the mouth of tho Ohio, by
routes many of which are now comple
ted, giving all oqual facilities of tieceoiB
to tho main trunk. Memphis would
touch it ut Little Itock by a road even
ujw lacking but few miles of cotuplo
tl n ; Vlcktburg would 11ml Ha contact at
Mamhall, over a routo tiiut lucks even
now but ninety miles of rail from Mon
roo to Fulton or Shreveport; and New
Orleans, already extended to within
striking and now constructing distance
of San Antonio, Austin and Waco, with
the simple liuk alone, wanting from
Jtrashuar t'o'tlfo Texas linn aoou'wo'trust
to be supplied. Tho great cities of tho
Mississippi Valley, by theso brandies,
now nearly completed, would each re
ceive their equal olmi'o as beiiellclailes of
the new tratllo which this longitudinal
routo would engender, and which no
mere latitudinal route would either cre
ate or foster.
In addition to tho Mexican concession
of right of way from the city of Mexico
ami Sun Bias ou tho coast to tho Illo
Grande, Texas bus already granted six
teen sections of land to the mllo from
that stream to Red river, and Arkansas,
ten sections, exempt from taxation,
und tho credit of the state for $10,000 per
aalle through her bordeM, c
Tho great worinwesr,' irom nor vast
cereal plains, is affording tho Atlantic
states and Eurono with cheapened bread
stun?,; which finds,, an outlet by the
taxes, (tie eastern roaus anu ine Mis
sissippi river to the consumer. The
great Southwest holds the 'natural and
boundless pasturagcH, upon which roam
over o.uw.wo or ttie b,uw,vw cattle or tue
United States, with an annual Increase
of ovory.OOO.OOO. that for the want of an
outlet and rapid and cheap transporta
tion, aro wantonly slaughtered for their
hides, as on tho pampas of the La Plata.
This proposed longitudinal route would
at once enablo the eontumlng millions
of tho North, to whom beef is a Sabbath
luxury, at from 25 to 42 cents porterhouse
steak, to enjoy this necessity of life at a
mere nominal rate, that would, at a sa
ving In actual present expenditures for
personal and family consumption
throughout the North and West, be
worth moro than the annual interest of
the cost of construction.
Tlio entire traMlo of Mexico, now ex
clusively European, with Its 8,000,000 In
habitants, would through this route
becomo tributary to American com
merce and manufacturing supply. The
auriferous regions, and Vrcauor dc riala
of tho Sierra Mudro, pronounced by Bar
on Humboldt, and demonstrated by the
archived of the College of Mines of the
city ofMexleo, to bo tho most5 prolific
mineral districts of the world, "hold the
nln Itln I.AnnllMi li.id , n,, . wn
iuuiuiiiu iivuouivi uui. wiunu mi; buu
mouutalusof tho fur "West," In which
they aro locKeti up. "tne koy to wnicn
was being forged," (as assured in the
presidential inaugural) and this the route,
to' develop thu untold wealth sufficient'
in one decade to llquidato the national
debt, and enable tho nation to resume
specie paymout wlthoitt a ruinous con
traction of values.
This routo strikes Mexico at the center,,
Jnstcid or running, as does tne oilier
propoicd latitudinal route, north of that
republic. Llko tho faucet inserted in the
lower instead of the upper edge of the
cask, this route would thus .drain the
entire commerce of Mexico, and awaken
to life her metallic mountains, under the
pick of the American miner, from Quay
mas to 8au Bias. '
Tho longitudinal route, from Montreal
to tho City of Mexico, would bind the
three nations In commercial bonds that
would thus ripen far mora speedily Into
n homoRculty that would mako us one
people. Coulllctlug wltli the claims of
no other lino (for none aro parallel to it
ou tne continent, anu losiering as a na
tural feeder each proposed latitudinal
route, it crosses every east and west mil
from Canada to the ltio Grande, distrib
uting tbo blesilugH of a cr.mmerce uud
treasures to be derived from the hereto
fore uuenjoyed ami undeveloped re
nources of a sister nation, to overy route
touched by its beueiicunt track. Crowing
tho Mississippi VuIIov near the con
fluence of its mightiest tributaries from
the west and east, It brings New York
within six days of the City of Mexico,
traversing on the routo every climate
from the frigid to the torrid, und distrib
uting tho productions of each to tho
wnoio railway system or mo union,
from the Lakes to tho Gulf.
During our lato civil wur English de
mauds for cotton in India stimulated,
through government aid. tho construc
tion of 5000 miles of railway iu that re
moto quarter of her possessions, at a cost
of S4 10,000,000. Our own government
might emulate tho lavish expenditure of
England In her remoto colon le, upou
homo enterprises that would develop
graudcr results. Tho tremendous devel
opments of production, aiid commerce
in regions thomost salubrious In climate,
uud proline luagrlculture, pasturalaud
metaile wealth on the globe, would not
only by Its way freight and' travel, aud
through traflc, Inauro a dividend un
equaled by any enterprise oh the conti
nent, but as we have demonstrated,
cheapen the exchange of production, by
iu celerity of transit north and south,
and so rapidly euhance tho material
prosperity and wealth of the nation, as
t speedily relieve It of. the , ineubua of
national debt, and solve tho financial pro
blems of onerous taxatioii und mouaced
repudiation, This consideration alone
alwttllji ji.tlluf Annllnl , t , ,i .iinmi.t tin
miiujv, ui,,,ii buui,n, ,u iia su'jJuiti
tloual, state ana iadlvidual; as destined
to .eclipse liie.most brilliant results or me
home and colonial railway enterprises of
Britain und Franco. A string placed on.
tue map at tne moutn or tne Ohio and
its other extremity radiating to tho Pa
cific coast line at San Blaz, Mazatlan, or
Guy mas,-demonstrates that it Is ho fur
ther to those Puclflo ports than to Salt
Luke City: thus saving on this longitu
dinal routo, over any proposed latitudi
nal lino ou United States territory from
GOO to SOO miles overuu obstructed route,
ou the true oceuulo trade wind und cur
rent route to the eastern shores of Asia,
But whllo its commercial superiority is
thus demonstrated, fur transcending all
competitive Southern routes to tho. Pa
cific, iu military advantages' aro nb'le'sk'
marked. It would not only afford the
means of concentrating und maintain
ing a forco on the Indian border which
is ull that could Reclaimed na a military
feature vf other proposed routes,) but
this strikes the center of a boundafyibf
a neighboring republic, ,nnd moves suf
ficiently near tho whble' western coast
of tho Gulf to insure the facilities of
rapid concentration to repel foreign in va
Mon; relying upou tho policy of concen
tration as superior to isolated detach
menbi In fortificatlous, that our war de
monstrated can never bo made vulner
able. An fdlianco of tho western power
against the United States on the gruvo
questions nowpending might involve a
m ura time struggle that In the bare pos
sibilities uilght make this routo not only
useful-lotproveut adverse Mexican com
plications: but utilized for cotton trans
portation Jq "neutral .Mexican ports for
uoulrul Hugs' and bottoms,. 3 ,Tr
Theso military considerations. hicli
cuu bo said of no other routeJn.ftnyjlL.
rection upd-tb continent, areSraulf
uvurwMoiuiiug uogeaoy as iu niuuu jus
tify the. prompt nnd fostering support of
Am a meaus of business and social in
tercourse between people of tbo same
nationality but schooled by climate on
diflcreut lsothermalllncs tho secret of
sectional antagonism it will be tho
moans of producing homogenity from
tho temptations to frequent and rapid
intercourse the quick and magnetically
charged man from nearor the poles lend
ing some of his vitality to the Inhabi
tants, or tue nemi-tropics, and tiiey in
turn yielding thlnspIratloiiB of their
sunlit cllmo, to th ore,. htrdy sons of
the north. V tjLt ,
As a moaBSefpractleal "reconstruct Ion,
however, to the -depleted and Impover
ished South. It presents considerations of
paramount lmporteaoev A rapidly aug
menting agricultural population will fol
low and proceed construction. The re
ciprocal bouoflts of tradoand traffic, fol
lowing tho facilities of cheapened and
rapid exchango between tho heretoforo
isolated Northwest und Southwest the
means of cheap and rapid trade und fre
quent sociul and business intercourse
the closo IdentlArof interest which trado
and traffic would engender, and tho ap
pliances df prosperity and comfort,
which would speedily surround and Iri-'
dustrious population would son oblltTn-
uto the very memory of tho past reverses
of fortune, and absolutely provoke the
acceptance of a Provldontlal ministra
tion of defeat uud humiliation, that iVds
perhaps, but tho ordeal of fire to prepare
our people for higher developments und
a moro unboiijkled and magnificent pros
perity. rTne ipUtion of urilvonml suf
fruge wouldceaso to alarm, becuuso.'of
tho enormous augmentation and prepon
derance of awblte population Hint would
flow down thfs"longitudihaI route, both
the natlved'of, the North and tho sturdy
Celt uud. ScaUdJnkvJan, who iirst seokn
the We,on tluki'Uue from New York.
Thus froM .exhausted and bon-tax pay
ing communities tbo poor now to ren
der '.trltyite-retfenues would flow, con
tentm?otiahound, national prldo engen
der, an'd loyal, and practically recon
structed pdpDlailons, would glory in tho
appellation bt. Americans as did thu in
habitants of the conquered provinces of
Rome, iu that of JRoman citizen.
"It Is in the midst of tho greatest
struggles or our species, tnattiie lire nus
been struck, which lias most contributed
to Its improvement."
If this is a historical truism, ns tho
irreat historian of Europe ulllrms. then
may America look with hope instead of
dejection, to grand und uetieiicient re
sults In the future, flowing from tho lm
pulso clvcn to tho car of progress by the
baud of revolution. From the intestine
collisions of the States of Greece, which
spread abroad the spirit of philosophy
anu tue cnarms ot an, down to me
bloody era uf .Napoleon, each were
marked, less by tho splnudor of tho
events they produced than the matrnl
tude of the otTects upou human progress
aud improvement wnicn followed.
Tho historian, Allison, informs ui that,
as a grmiu result oi mo I'unic wars uc
tweeu rival Carthago uud Koine, "that
an unconquerable spirit was produced,
which in half u century extended the
Roman civilization over the wholo sur
face of tho known world." Tho area of
this colossal power extended 1,600 miles
from east to west, and for three centuries,
from Augustus to Constantino, the na
tional limits were undisturbed, and the
benellcient sun of Roman greatness,
which shone only to improve, remained
How did theso original contests "con
tribute to the improvement of the spo
cleaV" and what is the great histrouic se
cret of Its national longevity nnd pros
perity? and what, for a duration of cen
turies, held as a permanent arjd content
ed empire the hetrogeneous conquered
province of JEurope, North Africa and
Vestern Asia?
Tho answer is, that theso extraordi
nary results wero due exclusively to tho
remarkable policy of, the world's con
querors towards their subjugated States
aud provinces.
A knowledgo of this grand lesson
this profound philosophy, teaching by
example, which in all tlmo has, and for
all posterity will, continue to Impart tho
inexorable logic of events, for the guid
ance of rules, may furnish a solution for
the great American problem of the pres
Tiie Roman policy was two-fold. 1.
The extension of "the privileges of Un
man citizens to the subject of conquered
states; audi'.thocougtructiouof national
highways or rouds, in order to consoli
date and;Unite sUtos and nations', which,
before liad mo common means of inter
communication. Tho conquerors reap
ed the benefits of the niaiMiuulmous trlft
of Roman citizen-ship to the whole civil-
allies during tho severest periods of na
tional misfortune. Commenting on tho
prodigious ofl'eots of this policy, a pro
found English historian observes: "With
u magnanimity so extraordinary, aud
so contrary to tho ordinary principles of
human nature that it may utmost be
ascribed to Divine interposition, tho Ro
muiis from tho foundation of tbo repub
lic, for a period of eight conturU, ad
mitted ull tho subjects of conquered
states to a sliaro of tholr privileges, aud
they received, iu return, the empire of
the world.
The most notable because most famfl- ,
r)ar illustration of the potenoy and valuo i
or this couferrod i ft or roinun citlzeu-
ship is in the c&se of tho Judcau subject,
4'fiul, who claimed aud was allowed Jiis
jigut or appeal to tne jumporor Augustus
Ctesar, and who, when meuauced by hly
own countrymen,-was rescued by Cluu
dius Lysias, and sent with his letter to
Felix tho governor: "This man was
taken by the Jews, uud would have been
killed by them; tnon came I with an
army aud rescued him, having under
stood that ho was a Roman," When
suoh protection and equality was tho
boon of Roman citizenship wo lmvo tho
rurlty of proviuciul revolt throughout
the loufc auuals of Republican'' unil'Im-1
perl a I Rome.
j It was not tho Intention to more than
clto for the rel!e in o( iioii(rhtful men,
thisKpleiidlJ principle Of Roman policy,
for, lhere; watLKBothM1 sagacious stroke to'
wlilcli, next to Xhq above,, may be as
orlbed the prosperity and duration of the
Empire, to-wltt public worksiof stupen
dous proportions and great utility, such
an bridges, aqueducts, anil roads were
constructed wherever Koinan civiliza
tion was extended, remain of, whloh are
still to bo found, continued objects of
wonder and admiration. Among tne
most valuable and durablo monuments
of power and greatness were the nation
al highways; thirty-one ef which" eeater-
ed in Home, xnese grand national,
roads, (such as the celebrated Appian,
way, wnicn was, payed ffjt,or 330 miles
with hard square stone. V were durably
constructed with beds of composition.
an may yot bo observed in remnants of
lto'man roads in JBritalu, France, and
Germany. Issuing from tho Forum of
the capital, In the middle of which' Au
gustus ereoted a gilt milestone, MiUiari-
um jiurcum, irom wnicn ino, distances
on tho various roads wero rccoued, they
traversed Italy, pervaded tho provinces,
and terminated on thu frontiers of tho
Empire. Their construction, were not
owing to public-spirited persons but wero
paid ior out or tne revenues or tne gov
ernment, nnd wore designed for tho rapid
commercial intercourse nnd military ad
vantages, readily apparent.
Thus, wo repeat, tho benlficent sun of
Roman greatness shoueonly to improve;
and we discover why tho appellation
"Roman citizen'' was the pride -of the
continents. They were, though, coiir
quered subjects united by tbo common
bond of tqual pritilcgct and facilities of
intercommunication, which consolidated
and united all into ono crand empire,
unsurpassed iu ancient, aud unequalled
iu modern annuls. Carthago confined
Its privilege of citizenship to the Inhabi
tants of the city alone, and tho first seri
ous disaster stripped that Republic of all
subsldary forces whllo the steady,
growth, unequalled extent, nnd long dnv
ration of the Roman Empiro, proves tho
profound wisdom of their political sys
tem. Anxious and thoughtful men of all
parties will not' dnem this report prolix
for having recurred as briefly as possible
to such splendid historical Illustration
for the-guidance of legislation, which is
to mnkc or mar the national fortunes of
tho millions now once more under a com
mon banner.
Tho stupendous ovout of modern his
tory is tlie revolution from which Amer
ica lias Just emerged. With Institutions
no longer conflicting, wo aro now a ho
mogeneous peoplo ; u colossal power, des
tined to carry tho blessings of civiliza
tion ns fur as the arm of agraudicement
may reach or tho waters of the ocean
But it remains yet to bo seen whother
"The lire struck in tho collision" will
"contribute to the improvement of hu
manity," ns we have seen both tho fact
aud tue causes, in oiner notable oxam
pics of history.
The 'Round Table' has accurately
stated tho momentous Issue, when it af
firms that "the crushed and Imnover-
fstied condition or ltio conquered etouth
is me great national ovn or tho day, aud
its best remedy the great national prob
lem." v
We appeal to the victors to recur to
the benefits reaped by the magnanimous
conquerors of tho world iu conferring
upon tho couquered equality of citizen
ship. But a proatratn und utterly impov
orlstied peoplo require material rccon-
urucuon; ami we can concclvo of no
remedy for the speedy solution of this
problem, moro potent to the iutorest of
both sections, than tho grand measure
now before congress knowu as tho Inter
national Pacific Railroad.
Let the South realizo aud enjoy tho
benefits instead of feeling the mere
pressure of government. Administer
the Roman policv of the extension of
great national highways, binding remote.
states to tue great centre or political ana
monolary power. Administer the pro
found diplomacy of tho ancient mistresf
of tho world, which contributed mora
tbuu Roman valor to successfully over
shadow the nations with the banners of
nor conquering legions. Thus, a peace
would not bo conquered at homo by
triumphs more glorious far than ..war,
but tho time hastened when lately re
fractory (refractory, perhaps, because
neglected) would become, devoted allies
and friends, and tho conterminous na-1
tlons would gravitato to their natural
orbit in a grand continental system of
states, und yield tho tribute of u volun
tary allegiance in order to sharo our
grandeur uud prosperity " '
As did Rome, to her allies, concede to
'the South an equal "share of the privi
leges" of tho conqueror. Then, from the
futuro capital and seat .of empire iu the
very heart of tho Mississippi Valloy, le,t
unother"Appiau Way extend'-' to bind re
mote districts to thVcom'mou center, uud
erect, in its forum, In imitation of Augus
ta, another miflarluni auvem (mile stone
of gold) to record the number and dis
tances of the various national highways
radiating to tho ocean cirouinfercncVor
hcr continental domain.
Tills conveiitlonlrtru'o'tb its high mis
sion, and tho auuust historio uorlod in
which it deliberates, upou tho future of
a peoplo now seeking material rccuptSr
atlou from the disasters of the past, wo
may well, as wo herd do, Invoke our gov-!
Hi 1 liarhorx opwii. pnbllo extendi
Uhl teinnltm tvnrtnier of tho (.oil ascc ml.
Then bound by ties of opuimon .Inter
est, no longer antagonistic from conflict
ing institutions, with a promised peace-,
ful duration of natural existence, as pro
longed, hud a territory surpassing the
ancient mistress of the world, we may
oxclaliu iu tho language of tho Anlorlcan
bard :
Who ihAllplucoK limit
To tliAKiauU uuelmineil Mrtflgth, orciuli
II, iflutii, in tha I'unraril riwc. '
71(Ut NAI.K. HcM'iity-fiu thoiuuiiid , rawed lattu
' for dale. Apply (o . . .,
jo-lllw ' ' mTTRXHOUSK A HAN.SV.
, 'vttAHTKU-Alexander conmy oroers, at j cw.
W aud City Hcrlit at Uceuta on tho dollar, for -all
kiiuU of Lumber und llulldera' Jlaterluls. ,
, liuilJJtf W, WyTllUKft,, t
FJH HXhKt OMBAP-ju'ew Ootiago audi Uuco
lot, corner Locust and 8ixletfath attwoU.
marliltf OREEN G1LBKKT, Attv.a
Ko. 74
Ohio Levee,
t .
CAIII,0K., . . JLtilNOIS.
L1 toBrelyrortieceli'brite(l French lllnoklnir.
polity '" """""l"""1 a" n 1,001 ftn J HoV
VTOW I TIIK'HWK-To pHtfr-our houe fn
M S0?' ''"J"1' rlntinnnl wlilvwlilrnro tho
orderor thu Uy. WliUjt,ciia nml t4lnw or All col
ers nro In ilcmanil. jm ihn mirrv i ini.-t. rw..,.
lor-, pn lh IiOtcp. joii einet Tftlnts, OII, Vai-
ii ' 11. ii, "".7.:" niiK'inif. jo on nana n
ftill.ioclcof Collier Whllo I.cn.1, lu Wnllo I.oAd,
LonoBtnr Into Lead; nleo pmnt vaniith nnd white-
mill rminlu-ii. 1I.iitI.1)' it tVo r.lac.
K)fi:.uiti;u h iikx ri.Y-Tini: cojirj-
lt"i.?"nP 1,10 I-lilnlna Flf 1-nptr nt Hat-
fctorr It nllrrtclM HIM uml Icllli llicm.
M s
WrATKR OI' K.lVPJMCHS-For Toolhuohe,
1 Al llircUjra'. , v , r '
"lIliLDKK.VN HIIHM TAUr,Kr-ilbl6i,
J large nail mall, lovo lllCin, try fur ihm. and Ht
Incmvrith hvlilllv. iimLarn nuicklv rnllov...! nt .
Tweiiiyrlvf 'cruU a lx, orrl f you wUh lliem nentKy
man, imrioto ininy-nv cntii to Ifcirday llroa., nail
iney will U rntyoq proniplly.
Tj'OKNALBSIlverSoap.Jml llie.lhlnn to mak
j.- jour ouvrnraro itcih and new.
tli IndKxiefll at lburlar'.
Culgale'ii anil
JD TEJITIOJf Do you wunt nrenwMof ihnbcsa
lo IUrcUyV nnd tnkn jour eU
mm nrau ui imir uiai ion onco Dtiaaii in?
If m. no
jour rumen or uim
irn nr lLi.uiratlvii
ii.irreu , jinn , ni,i
Woixls'. Javtut'ii. Mr.
'. Rlni(',.rrr', ClifivallerV,
Wuinlow'a, Kureka, nnd any
oilier yon maywanl. including the Jatonuntl.
To find the individual In Ciilro. or
1 T tltewhere, who tried KerrV Kytei
eniierr, wnu una inei nerr nytein iteno-
Tnlorwlth-ulrecelrln( HF.UII)i:i) I1KNKKIT. Jinny
or our Jeadinir citizen hnrn tected tin virtue lo tatin
union. At iMremy .
riMtV IT MudguV American Hierry Wine, iinllko
X other winen, i luiutive in lt eiriet. It a
vawkim rrlUMecure for eoitlrenenx. To'lKTaaJ
at llarclay'. , -n
piVOT ACTION lllt:K-. auperlor auatn-l
J. iter for klrt or jmnta i an uneiunlled biaeu fori
thehoulder j iln a a u. nder; u hrnee, or nol'
SWKrxilfI.I.vr-Tlio8nuiiio arliilo lo
In I narclays'. tulmrio ireofrt.m l,Frierne,'i
yetconlnimnsnll the virtue of common uiiinlne.
AJ who wuh to quUcliewinijloUM.ro can Brni n
nro in ilia lino oi r.urtoU'aAiiliiloii.. f!iw
try It. bend nfty renin lo linniny Jlrotfu r. fc'ulr'o.
and Ihoy w ill n nd you nlix by mail. ' '
For Medirul n. i:,urs..ni.. ...... i..
nnd liraniiirs. und the !( nitirlo nf ii.'....i-...
UarcUya'. " "
NIMllMJV-'hy KOto Waniioti
...... -(.run mo to leu uoiur a dnv. w icn rlffht
cool and lively a ft Rur;le frol, from the ieervolr.
atHiirrlajy Imig Htorn. on tho nuir,
p nml pend llvo to leu
ju your own
oiirxeedj. Go
mind. They
v." ki.;iiii. wimnnninpm Rett lit )
2!" J ta 1 "e l'"lret'', and lli Miake
fmmHotith I'nion. Kv.
r Seed
LAniKN, A'rTK.VTIOX-If you wt pUk and
choieoot lh oiwnrol fidimlWln own i If
you want the Mt Colorne, I.avende7 iFater, Florid"
Water, or other toilet water ; if you wn anything la
Bay' luw l'" r IWrunie,
Rustic window shadh
. JPAOTOHY, -a- lq I A
Cfruer Wttshliig(on:Ave. Jan.l HtliTts.
J am prepart,liH(uf,rj,.f(ft, ,iLid"n3n,fany m
?f?l,l?K,hta1',, "y lr twiary. Kxtra
Vi t 7 r' rt,,u nd freh
fiitnfPiMi.' iMHn'uinvj ivi.,i
vvX" "V.1 " ." i" i"rn "any other man." Cho C
family Hour S ill iier Iwrrel warrnnled: e' '
... ... , joh.v if. riui.i.irs.
ni)lldlm (Oppou tulmu 1ij.u) Crtiw( lUinoli.
, t um i'iA
Patl, l'laiteri
l.lor m (iio.'rru, Mmo, j.
fnlmlk, nlwiiytcn hand
Ohio l.evec, Cairo IIIiimiii.
r Kialith lreual I
Oil, lllovuiirli' ii
rrr. u.inr
Kecrmin huii.l ih Kri.,.i i viinn A-
Kaymoiiun mcuilic luinal fiiwi.
.ilao, hlnek eli'l, walmu oriuiiied voltiiiH luadu to m
ler, at very l.w pnutti, ,.,.-.. IMUI fBiB-liVKT
Diroiio uwn work, boinc ii prnctlcil
an I nih'-i-rturuhJilo lo el Ic'heaiter tlmu
eottiu iiinkcr.
auvli dy line.
noi iija'H- t a3g
piJlQiiPAL XAKE iClfc0
a:o. 'i'. ul'siiix;.
3!oiilu lnCllrh'llllhou; lYprep.ir8.l fur
cltiriia or atoAtitlHiti witli tho ttbiw puro'arUoio of
Ion lit tho tiiM'unt liturki't mi.... rinu.iw u',11 li re.
iitpphi',1 by lioiitui, tusviilHiviUtiuxkJlviaieu. ,
i fromftbro.) ioIIPilt m)lrlanirt-; ,
i isruora i
, , " (Siweenr lo KulhWYYlifc V? 1 IS rf
a.x o xt 'A'jt3a'3xr
1 j (ivucral ('oiiimissioii: .Herolianl,
eAuto...., ...li.Lio:c
inyl n

xml | txt