OCR Interpretation

The Cairo evening bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1868-1870, January 14, 1870, 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/sn88074143/1870-01-14/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

- ,.lf . I . 1
ems n h f h p rHiiiii mi. m i w m i k h '.isnw rsH
OFFICTC: No. 13 Tonth Strogt. Thornton's Buildina;.
Incumbents for tlie municipal ofllces of
Mayor, Clerk, Treasurer, Marshal tinii
bo forth.
Apply to tlio electors of tho olty.
Tho (line Im tiHiir ut hand when the
municipal unlet must, Ijo ngaln filled,
nnd tlie peoplo aro beginning to Impilre:
"Who are the men willing to mu'vu us?"
Tluit this lniilry will ruiimin long tin.
answered wo do nut believe. There are
not h few of our citizens anxious to put
upon their backs official burdens, utid
Hcrve the people for it reasonable consld
oration. Home of these men nro taking
tluiu by tho forelock, mid nre busy
trumpeting their own praise. These uro
the most courteous of human beings
With words as bland in a Hprlng morn
Ing, they pomcHs lingers tit ut Iihvo u
friendly appearance, ami seum to bo
uuxlouii to got Into nil tho button-holes
. Ill the city. Wltti tliuir confidential
friends they hold mysterious nnd fro
quent conferences, mid pull the political
wires with great ability.
That there uro nniiiai! theiiu ome
seokoro men who nru worthy the con 11
dunce of the public, Is very true; but,
tlmt there nro nlso men nmougthem,
Incapable nnd unworthy, I another truth
which no woll'iiifortued citizen can
deny. They aro nothitic hut Inzy men,
who cunnot male a living at honest U-
hor, and nro therefore nnxloui to become
ofllcinl pensioners upon the public boun
ty. These men tho peoplo do not want;
und, If wo do not mlstnko their present
temper, will not select at the pending
If wo are correct, ntid tho peopU
uro determined to not elect to otllce
uny unworthy man, it It high time nr
ratiKemeut wore being made to Induce
competent citizens, who cub be trusted,
to eoudent to Rive their services to the
city. We know this to bo it dlfllcult
task. Tho faithful ofllcer, who dis
chared his duty, is not always the popu
lur ofllcer. Ills falthfuInesH to tho pub-
llc Intercut! rnisc upngalast him a host
of bitter nnd actlTe eucmlos, while those
who ptrovu hU course are, for thu most
part, Inuctlvo iti his defense. His refusal
to disregard law to accommodates this or
that citizen; hU rebuke of dishonesty;
hi exposure of mklng corruption;
hie advooaoy of echomet for the
public welfare and hie oppo
sition to schemes of indlrldual aggran
dizement, ut the oxpenso of the alrcndy
too heavily burdened tax-payers, la a p.
plaudod for the moment by tho sagacious
few, and Is carefully treasured up against
him by tho mon whoH-dMioncst lingers
lio has rapped, und by their friends,
citizens who hold high portions in the
community, and should stand by those
who otand by tie public weal, rather
than becomo tho apologists, defenders
and confederates of rascals who have
hud their thievish arms in tho public
treasury, tiucli un ollicur cannot hope
for public favor. Tho attacks of the bud
portion of the community uro always
more persistent that thu support of
the good citizens 1m earnest. This
consideration, comtralus the best
citizens, for tho most part, to keep In the
back ground; and If, perchance, one of
thorn accepts a public- position, he Is
only too glad to abandon it. He cannot
obtain tho support of tho honest people,
whllo ho Is compelled to bide .the pelt
lug of tho pitiless storm nf abusn which
rascnl, ntTrontud by his faithfulness to
duty, let lnoo upon him.
That what wo have said abovo is true,
Is the fault of tho jod people of the city.
They should bonn nctlve as thu had citi
zens thu loud-Jiinuthod futlows who
louugo nround Idle und Useless, talking
about matters they cannot comprehend,
und, without any Interest In the city,
determining who shall b Its oflieors and
udmliiistei its ndalrs. There can bo no
doubt of It tho Rood citlzuns, by neg
lecting to perform the duty which they
owo to tho public, In tho noiiiloition nf
'candidates for olllco, become responsible
for whntevor of wrong or dishonesty or
weakness may, at uny lime, char
aeterlio the city government. The good
citizens should control all nominations,
and all elections, and should steadfastly
stand by tho publlo servants who provo
not unworthy of tho trust confided In
them. Wo bellevo tho respentable peoplo
nf tho city are beginning toappreclate tlie
full forco of what we havo written, and
(hut, in the ponding municipal canvass,
their voicos will be heard, and will hare
a pntont effect.
If wo nro not mistaken In thin belief
unworthy men will not bo wanted to fill
the offices, and will be compelled to take
back seats.
Tho political cauldron ef this olty Ih
Already glviag ovideuceH of Its Intention
to boll In a very Ilvoly manner during
thu ponding muhclpa! canvass; nnd,
with great Industry, Interested parties
nre throwing under it mntqrlal nf tho
most Inflnmmablo description. It has al
reudy begun to bubblo; and, In a few
weeks from this tlmo, It will be la a ter
rlblo coudltleii of tumultuous uproar.
The Radical Mllwnukoo Hcntiuel has
gone through tho Hadlcfil Henator Car
punter, of Wisconsin, with much ease
nnd smoothness. Honatpr Carpenter de
livered a. speech in tliuBenntu lust month
on tho' Cuban question. The Sentinel
published n telegraphic report of tho'
speech und commented upon It severely.
Senator Carpenter wrote to thu publish
or or mo nuutinci, calling ins attention
t() soma glaring orrorrt In'tllo report, and
rt'questihg Idtu to publish t speech In
fdll? nt tho Mumc tlmo oirprlng to pay uny
expeiiftisutiunuiugtiia publication. Wltli
this rcqiicut tlio Hetillncl coniplled, nnd
then uent Carpenter a bill fo? three hun
dred, nnd HeVon dollars and twenty cents
or twenty cents tier lino for tho whole
speech. Carpenter hnH felt Very badly
evur since, nnd will not hereafter, ns n
general thing, havo bin speeches' publish
ed In the Milwaukee Hentinel.
Cairo and McniDliis .11. 11.
M '
lycrHlurg, Tciiiicmmcc, .llovlng
In IIm IntcrcHt.
Noll, In tho last number of thu Djers-
burg 'Gazette,' talks thus sensibly to his
Months ago wo told our people that If
thi-y did not raise nt least 75,c0, to help
coiiHtruct tho Misilsslppl Klver Railroad.
Its charter would be ho amended as to
leuvo Dyoniburg out In tin cold, Inter
ested purlieu, wishing to gut something
ior iiotuiug, couiuiri see in mat light.
A bill fo ntneudlng thu charter has been
onereo in our iegisluturo. It lias al-
ready passed Its reading In the Henate,
and If thu nooolo of this district do tint
mako Dyersburg 'good" ns a chiirtor
liolllt. It Will DASH till) TviWIir irmltn cvlfM-
out opposition, uo matter how manv
lobbyist, wo muy Mend to Nasltvillo tb
worKngnlnst It.
Wo don't regard tho proposed amend
ment nsau issuo botween tills district
and tlie rnllrond. Wo havo no right to
net the "dog In the monger" refuslnc
to lieln ourselves nnd denying" other
inui rigut. ji we
i nro not willing to
, wo certainly should
ro thut gives t(i Ve w"
ectlonnf our county
help build tho road
not opposou measuro
hern, or any other eectl
that may bo willing und able to pay for
wiiut It get, tue privilege of having the
read. -
lut, even If the amendatory Mil dees
neoomo u iawj ir uyersourg ana the
Fourth District will immediately raise
w,im) to am iu construeniif the road
ijjrersnurz win certainly nave a depot.
President Mitchell, who ha alwave
im assurt u us mat tins snail rx iluuo.
Our Hoard of Mayor and Aldermen
havoa Iroady'subuUttcd tho question of
voting a corjoraiioii tax or jj.ixw ror
tho M.ILKallroad. Wu believe It will be
carried by a largo majority. In addition
to uus, privai subscriptions aru being
rnUod. with nrosnects of irettlntr tho W0.
000 at nn early day. Borne or our clti
zeiiH are taking stock with liberal hand;
other, who ought nnd nre ablu to do
botlor. nrulnlurlug thu cutmo with mis-1
eriy subitcrlptlous' If tho dcslrod
aniouut 1 raised, and this a our last
chance for thu rnllrond, each man will
havo to do hie level bust subscribe ev
ery dollar that he can. If this Is not
done, ruin, most dire, will be the fato of
tho business men nnd nrunortv owners
of Dyersburg, and the farmers of the
I'ourtli District.
Tlit) llo.se
Of llCllllll Hlld I'ros-
purity, . -
li It. Bhryoolt, esq., prcsldupt .of thu
Kt. J.ouls Hoard of trade, iu his latu
nuuliul address, makes the following
reference to manufactories;
"I do not hesitate to say manufactur
ing Is thu bnsu of our wealth mid pros
perity. It Is thu great substantial lute
rest of our city, mid ns such by nil
means should be encouraged by capital
ists nnd bankers ulTordlng all possible
aid In time of need, that thuy may be
enabled to increase their works und car
ry through the dull season lurge stocks
of material and manufactured goods,
it may not bo gonerally known, but our
city foundries, furnaces, rolling mills,
furniture mid planing mills, mill ma
chinery, cotton and wolleu millsoil nnd
lend works, (louring mills, stove foun
dries mid other work-shop turned out
Inst four f 33,000,0 0 worth nf property
"And I do not hesitate to say, If (he
sanio euro and attotitlnu, nnd ope-half
the capital had boenomployed toeulnrgo
our manufacturing interest that lias been
bestowed on our commercial Interest,
the aggregate of fabricated, wares mid
and merohandlso would have been. near
ly doubled, and tho'inatorlut wealth ad
ded to tho city would have been almost
beyond computation.
"A) city or town may rise suddenly to
considerable wealth' mid prominence ou
commerco alone, and others upon mi ex
tended agricultural development which
makes It a eentor of supply for a large
district or country, out uch towns, arenl
ways liablo to tlie' Instability n iui upcer
talnty which attend tho waves of com
morce, the freaks of legislation, and tho
changes ana ennnges wrougut by tlie an
pllancea of cheap transit. luw al-
waysjbeon the case. Instances, aro not
no common, of course, In JAmerlca, bo
caiisoofhor youth, as they, nro in the
Old Vyorhl. In Europo and In Asia cit
ies havo rlseti to grout prominence on
commerce alone, but to-dayliave sunk
almost out of oxlstence. Before the
t,0 !
Chris Ian era Tyro was a great and pop
ulous city, eommaudlng almoat the en
tiro nomnoroo of the world, rudb as it
waecarrlad on in slilps'u and
gond Im asf' the moat autiquo pattern,
nnd on tho hacks of catnelf. At i per
iod wnen sue roil ncrseir misiretH or tin;
situation nhowasover-tlirown. CarthngXi
arose as her successor mid druw the trade
of tho cast from Tyro to herself. Next
enmc Alexandria, ns thu rival of Cartli
ugu, and turned the chaunelM'of trade to
herself, only in tho lapse of tlmo to bu
superceded oy Athous, and she by Itomo
tl(o mistress of tho world, both In com
merce nnd military power, yut uV iad
lube lUt0p""d by sumo now il.
ISeuutlftil Venice and Uenoa, wh, at
ono tlmo ranked all the cities, of thu ed
Iterunean Jn , oomineruial liunortuuce.
now aro only remembered forHvhnt they
nave oeoii. wnilo moy . declined i'arls,
UrusselH, Manchester, OJrtsgow, nnd
Lyons roso steadily bat Burely as great
manufacturing centers, nnu to-day uro
rich and powurful cities, based upon u
foundation that can uover be shaken
'home industry.1
A Sensible Article from U Hejuib
llt'Hii A'apcr.
From Ui Chicago roit(l'jili(i)
Ofln'or the defects of roiirehoiitatl vo
govdrutiut Is showing Itself with great
dlstlucuiexs, uuu wu nro sorry to nuy,
wilirat-auiycirect, in tnu current History
of tho United States; Wurefor. of course,
to th.duntcr. of which tile system ad
mits, ofjUiling the representative govern
ing body with tilt) advocates and expo
nenwof ipecial Interests Hostile to the
growtU and prosperity of tlie people nt
large., It, in probably true that of tho
members of tlie house tend fscnatc nt
Washington, there aro hut few from tho
Atlantlo Htetes who. uro nut directly and
vitally Interested in the pecuniary ro-
Bults to tht'tnsclvesjnf many of the meas
ures upoli 'which they vote. Hence.
could thu public seo lliusecrot nnd real
motives by which tho policy of the coun
lJt lanoawyall matters of a commer-
clal orilnanclul character, is detcrmln.
try, laueariy all matters of n commer
ed' .M nbuged and plundered ieoplo
wouiaaot no siow to apjuy uiu htiarpe3l
rontcdy within their reach fur thu
wrongs tnat tney nave enuureu.
It Is probablo that wo shall ever liavu
In this country a class whoso business is
government, tho members of which, hav
ing no connection with material inter-
esHt "'all 1,,oK down from a piiiiosoph-
'ca height, and, by tholr unHolilshnehs
pure tWindom, frame laws calculated
io. PomeHo the freodom and prosperity
of that uiiilennlul porlod In which this
olnss-wotilo te luslble, would tic to ex
pect that the lad passions and apiietues
of men aro todioout or be changed to
ardent aspirations for good. Wo must
endure matters as they arc, nnd for a
longtime) satisfy ouretlves as wo can with
the almost Intolerable abuses and abom
inations of which the American Congross
is thu theater, and tho American peoplo
are tho uuconsoloui victims.
Wo shall be compelled, to see yet n
while the country controlled by thu
"rlnm" of which Uongres Ih made tin.
and to suffer from the corrtint bargains
and compromises which they ngree up
on, that they may, with greater prolit
ami increased impunity, plunder tho-e
whose nervnuU they of right to be. Wo
shall see Itepresentatlvcs und Senators,
some IntercU'd In iron mines, furnaces
, .. . . - i. i
nnu roiuuK mius, sumo in nun monopo
lies, some in cotton manufactories, some
in tho present monopoly of National
banking, some In railroad land-grants,
some in Hteamshlp xubslde, fimo In
Cuban .bonds nnd Cuban lauds, mid
some In coal, nutting their heads to
gether In Standing Conunltteus, in Com-
mlttees of Conferoncu, in the kglilatlvo
cliamuors in tuo lobby, and in the streeta
and on tho stump, to mature measures
and effect arrnngemcntN whereby euch
one of hlfl class shall be allowed to exer
cise, under the sanction of the law, tho
tti1 1 In mli (tin vinfliliillnir t rt I ntiln
formed mussea at their nleiisuru. Wo
shall see, the public lamlH thrown by
minions or acfcf nt once iiho tiic nanus
of riugn of CougresslQual subsIdutH, that
they may do for unheard prollts, which,
If left to tho control'df tho Iuwh of dovel
opment, would, In due time, bo oheaiily
nccompilshed by private enterprise.
Wo shall eo ovory expadlont, scheme,
I plmu or plot by which men chosen to
mane joint mm equal laws ior tno wuoiu
people.'can betray their trusts and make
their places thu ugMiicios for nccuiuula
ting nioro wealth, put Into action.
As long as there is no efliciunt check to
tho power thut legislators iu Congress
have to vote to tax thu people more and
moro heavily for tno
members'ln their cu
osu thiiiK.s that the
tiers in their eanucltv as citizen.
and itliuir frleiid-, make or control !
whether tliee things nre pig iron, cotton
or woolen cloth, coal, halt, railroads or
hanks this misgovernmeiit will con
inn. lonuuaioiy wnen uio people .ee
that It is not wise to pursue this coiir-e
nny longer, 'nnd when to hnve a tanll'
thatsliali bu just, ermaiieut and siilli
clently protective; when to have banks
that uro not monopolies; wlun to hao
ntiblld Improvemuiitn that are not for tin
tienelt of tibsiiists, and wlieu to have
government iu gcncrnl the exprtfchlon of
tlie highest Idea ofjustice, it is necessary
to have a reform uU'ected, the reform
win come.
Theois iu tho future n greatly negleut
ed boon for' the 'American people that
will (rove a l'ull correction of the de
fects (if ific ono-sldul system, to .which
I we re oiv We menu, of course, (i plan
I of ml inrlty reiirc.eiitalion, by whioh,
i when rnllrond subsldists,erlmiiallv-pro-'
tectcil manufnnt'irors, miners mid fur-
naee Ownerj, fait monopolists and the
like IIU. congress with thhir uttorueys,
dlrectornand Ktookholdur.s dud prosti
tute leWshtrtn, qttjo, promotion of pri
vate (ntprests, at. the expense of thu
prosperity of the whole, thero muy' bo
heard a .voice, "of remonstrnuoo from
those whose ngrlculluro ivtul other un
protected labnrwill wond to VfaMiihg
ton to hold tlld balance even. Without
some jcb'rrectlve of the evils thut are
mailing uie rion ricner, ana mo, poor
poorer, the day? of the represmiatlvo
govorijmont aro numbered, Tho country
will pase tinder the yoke of the mono
polist. 1
Tlie JncoiiioLau'.
January dividends not Tiixablo.
Kmiu llio IMUU'IpIjMiIiI I.'lsr.)
It is generally known thut the Ineoiiie
law expires by limitation this" year: Tliii
law its It Htands icuiilies ii return of nil
! incomes for-the oalctidur year up to Do
cumuur.ii, mm ro vines tnnt iu tne next
Hucceuuing ltiruii iyid uiiuit Uo assessed
uuu conecieu. is or losses sustained uo
foro or after; tho calendar year cau bo al
lowed, nor tlerhny incomo received out
side of thu calendar year bu mado
amenable to tho tax. Now, tho In
come luw la vlrtunlly dend na regaida
tuxution ror JOiU, una win ho romnln un
lesti Congress bv Jeirislatlon L'ivea it now
llfo; nnd yet ull the cnuula und railroad
companies paying coupons and Interest
uueon tno nrsiuay ofjantmry, 1570, aro
ueuuctiug tuu tax un required when tliu
law was in continuance. This la clenrly
wrong. Those coupous nnd this lntoreat
aro not nauio to lax under any of tho
provisions or tuu existing income net,
nnd by no rulo of right or renHon Oan the
live per cent, tax bu deducted .from tho
amount due. Suppose Congress should
not re-onnct tho law, can thero be any
question thntthccumpuules will bo liable
to bondholder for the amount wltheld ?
All tho companies paylug .Jnttrest due
nftcr thc31i.tof JJecember, 1SC9, should
net us If thero was no lncomo tax, nnd If
tlioy wlthold thu tax, should not Iut It
pass from their control (o that of tho
Government, for tho almost universal
opinion Is, they will huve lo pay tho
bondholders the full nmotint. It is no
answer to say that the Jhcomo decruod
in tho half year ending with December,
nnd therefore mny he deducted Jnmmry
1, for all tho rulings and dodslons ou
that point huve been construed strictly
ns to the tlmo of the receipt of Income,
ns well as to the time losses wore actually
realied. or renal rs actually mndo nnd
corrciiioiiileuljofthe Chicago 'Times'
Intimates thut the commlttcoof tho Illi
nois Convention on Klectoral nnd llcpre-
hentntlVQ Itefonu havo ngreed to report
n hill to tho following cllect:
In tho nniKirtl -nment for lecrlslntlvo
ofllccs, the whole Zonula tloii. ns nscer-
tallied. by thu federal cuimus. h1iu.11 bedl-
vldeu ty the nuinner oi nir 'rupniwiia
tlon In tho senate and 1W for the house
Kach senatorial district shall choose
three senator, whose term of olllne Is to
1)0 for four years, isach represuntatlvo
district in ilKuwise to cuoose tnn-u ropre
scutatives, whose term of ofJIce Iv to be
two years. Tho districts nro to bo botitul
ed by .county lines and to hoof compact
territory. A county, however, may he
devldcd whtn entitled by population to
i live representative. lien a house dis
trict has a fraction ulso of the ratio so largo
that being multiplied by tho number of
fusions In ten years tho result shall
conn! one or more ratios it may elect an
additional ropresentalivon such yearn
as this result occurs. Thosamo rulo also
applies to senatorial districts. Senators
elected from the odd numbered districts
nro to vacate In two years, nnd from tho
even districts In four Vacancies tire to
be filled for the full term. Each elector
may cast as many votes as thero nre can
dldaten, nnd may cast fractions of u vote
as low as one-half. Thu three candida
tes having tho highest votes will be elect
ed. This is Mr. Medlll's proposition.
RIHIt r i.'Itl.AT i:vi uiu.
Dr. Hull says thut great enters never
live long. A voracious appetite, rio far
from being n sign of good health, is n
certain indication of dWrito. 'nmu
dyspeptics nro always hungry, and feel
, better wnen eating; hut a mkhi as thy
have lliilnlied eating they etiduru' tor
ments m dlstre"Ing in thMi' nfktiiru iih to
make the unhappy victim' wish for death.
Thu appetite ul liaih Is that which s
Inclined to cut moderately when eating-
I time rnme., an I which, "when satisfied,
leaves no unpleasant renitiMiers. Mill
titudt measure tlielr bcalili by thu
quantity t)iey eat; nnd our of ten per
sons, nluv nru grr.iitleil with tin increiue
of weight, wln-n 'In reiillty II iiidlenUv
an Increase In ill.ease, elmw in,' Dial tin
nliforbeiitit of the system uro too weak
to discharge their duty, nid th toml
rney tu intness, tu oW-ll,v, liiin-as un
til exiwienct- heeompR h iiunten, mill tud-
den death 1ohm Hie painful history.
tWttU:'liK, - - (;.-lfO, ILLINOIS
Al" kii 1"'.itl) mi U411J 1, triv-V i!UiiicU-
II' s .
1 hiut'tiit, vni!,un;s
I'm I, Mnildrn, Sllt-ri j- miiiI Caluulia
, tm, IT ion
.. til HP J- COS (WbKMtA Till) UVAJi,
t , -
WV '!( M.iiihti.r (.- CASH, to whu-fi v Ini iff Ilif
Mt.MltKitilif ,!ll 11v.l1 luvir.
tWl'Ssit-iHl stirnll.11 i-niiI ornllinx iihlirs
, .1 .;;
JAMjKS TIOSS; Proprietor
iItjoll I'oot of i:iovt'iilU Nlreet,
Cua,Untlr 011 li.vaJ l'lttabur, Ml. Curboh,
nml liiiOBulu Co.il
wlitvh vriil bo iMfTfri'J In itin-
lilii to -lilt. In uuv mrl of llie tllr
'I'lTIUD ktlK'l
All I'Oiu weiuuvii, uu iuii intwaiir f atnimf eu,
If cuh In uil cumi.
H mTiiuiTkn," ' rT
'. AND
coMimox MniivirANr,
No. 72 Ohio Levcc,
Cairo, 111.
- i'
Hit tit sett
Werch.int of Cairo.
Q. D. TYILLJAMaOJbt, ...
lvilOJ,E.NAr,E GltOOBIt,
3VE 33 H o XX, ulX 10" T ,
A'o. 70 Ohio Levte, Cairo, III.
HpooUlnllfuHongiTcs toconnlnnmenlji nml nlllOR
order. " -cc2ra
IHueceiwow UHIrtton, IlnJntn k Clutk),
(lroccr and Commission Merchant,
Amerleaii I'owrter Co., nntl MnnnfMleireri
,.; 3? Levcc, Cairo, IIU .
ilUJtV '
HO Oliio Lovoo,
tx-'l'tr Cairo, Illlnale-
AIJE.VT. ...
No. HO Ohio l.cvff, Cnlro, Illinois.
dr ier itnllaliO'l iuir nrnmittl. ' n.l ..n'.)..in Ji.
.UJ. MldK
DYAH T. 1'AIlKEll. JOHN ti. M1ILU8.
Couiiuls-glon and Frinvardlnir Mcrolnmle
- - . . Alul Ui'MriH i
iiaj', 'rii, Onlx, limn, miiiI
. -
nil Kind !
t i.kvki:..
.aii:o, ii. i
. . AVLI-S
JVKlt.i A. CO.,
fCj ouja
t. ayhhs.
, i ,
Mi (IISkMll.
Oii MM .V.VOA'
So. IJU Ohio I.rvrt,
uAiitu, im;
(Siircriort ,o K U. llcn lriuiiad Uo.,
Fonviiiilliig nml CohiiiiIsnIoii .Mcrrlmiils
A'llAltriKl.iT lKOIUIl.- OitK,
LiUrttl Advance Mule ,m Constunincnt.
tru iirdMrftl iu iwi'Iyh. tnr.. iit ri,uu,.i i. I.,. ,..
ill ihiiiiIk ; Imy ur mrU nn rniiiinuilnn. Ii.i.ln..
nidi'il lo witfi rumi.hiK.
(Huiu-tikxir in Kaiii. rircon &. i!,i..i
(Iciiural Coiuiiiissloii
'(reliant, "'
... 1 1. 1. 1 f. ..-
OAllUl .
niTi tr
i.liw..(-i.i., I'Ih-i.t
ll-ilr, (.iiimiI,
, l'UUr
lul'ulk, nl wm - nn 1,4.1.1.
uliiu i t.., cm. IIHiimI
!(nnr Kliilill
llib'l I
jlj A i.i.um yTii7jTh Kits T
ti fS Kit A Ij A W HS'V'n,
' I
FORM" A ItlH.V.ii A.tU'ibJl.KlPFJOS 1
lvt ;s kl O XX SI.' 3T
70 Oil lit LKYKK,
Ortlro. Illtuoti.
FpfEiaN. EXCHANGE.- "r"
Kiulith ncel, (ccomiI ilpor frum 0cn A0.,
Great Urtdhi,
Ireland. '
Northern German,
AltO.I'uuire Tin kiln fmr.i
lomhni JIavre, Antwrrj,, , .,. ..
fMd llamburgt to Ntw iWL -
Or to uty polnl Wtt.'
JWWtwtleas mWeao wjy olui la Km (,,
, r
t 1 i) lifV . el J 1 1

xml | txt