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JOHN II Olinril.T, Kdltoran.MJ"''
Veuesdat, MonNiifoTi'ef- ,87r
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Interprvina ti"M wir.
T1IK DOLLAR WKEKI.r Jifl.LKTI.V.
J'.hn II. Ol-erly A tin. nsf' reduced "'" '"' -.erlelion
price .f th Weekly ;"lr0 ,,"llf'" '"
me MlarptT.nnm. inskln ' '" cheapest !'
rr imMlilied in gnniS""1 Mllnolf.
HioajiV UoWKN is one of the irre
pressibles.. He has been returned to
the state legislature of South Carolina
from Charleston county by a very largo
Ir it is really true that Connolly ban
confessed, and that Tweed intends pub
lishing the names of republican legis
lators of New-York whoso votes were
bought, with the sums paid to each
one, some highly interesting reading
may bo looked for.
The politicians of Kentucky arc be
coming excited over the approaching
scuaturial election. Heck, MeCrccry
tiramlettc, tite, Duval, Lindsay,
Proctor Knoll, Craddock, Norrin,
urcen, unci iialf u ."core of other poli
ticians, arc candidates.
Mil. Octai.o.na First has recently
entered the marriage stale in Holmes
county, Ohio. According to the scrip
tures, " the first shall be last and the
' last shall be first." Hut by this mar
riage contract, the first shall be First
and the last shall be First, too.
The words most frequently in the
mouths of the democrats who advorato
are: " Let in unite with repub
licans like Sumner, Trumbull and
1 Scliura, aud thus beat Grant ; let us go
' over to those men and accept their in-
structions say, when they bid us,
' the democratic party is vile, Ins been
' wrong persistently in the past, and will
1 never be worthy of the confidence of
' the American people in tho future"
The passives would have the party get
down upon iu kncc3 and entreat those
men to permit democrats to voto for the
politician they may iudicato a tho per
son who should bo president. Hut now
comes Senator Trumbull, one of the Po
called liberal republicans, and hiiys. " I
1 will not bo a candidate for president
against urant. 1 1 is defeat next year
' would he a Ui.-astcr to the countrv
4 greater than tho evils of the prc.-cnt con
' dition ofaff.iirs. I will have nothing lo
1 do with the passive dodge of the dem
1 ocrats." What now is to be done
Trumbull has turned his back upon us
and Sumner has also expressed his de
termination to fight his battle against
Grant insido the republican party
Schurz, aloue, is left as an encourage
meut to the anxious passive heart, and
ho is continually running from one po-
eition to another, talking wisely but
indicating no fixed purpose for the fu
ture. Tho passive suitor for the heart
and hand of liberal republicanism has
beon rejected. Ho will not be permit
ted to even sleep on her door mat. Ifc
has not only been refu-ed but also
kicked down stairs.
, A vjerce " bible war " is now raging
' at Hunter's Point, Long Island. The
mooted question is tho reading of the
bible iu the public school bo Pro
testaut board of education in-Ming on
having it done, the Catholic parents
objeoting lo the St. Jamo, version.
Such bitterucs of feeling had been
reached that, at last accounts, the school
n was about to be clo,ed. Ho fore this, it
was found necessary to have policemen
present during the serous of the school
to preserve order. Hible reading in
the public schools has been a vexed
question at different points in ,lle
Lnited States aud at intervals for many
jeara, and when the character of the
public schooh-which partake of tho
same general features all over the tour..
try-is considered, it is not strange that
.uuH UMU the case. The schools
are m xea.m the full me 0f tho word
i made up of Protestant aud f!nil.ii
Christian and Infidel, Jew and Gcntilr'
tt hf-incr first ... a . t
7 " o uumuai to find retire
aeul&tivea of 0sr.li nf il . ... . '
-e iuui,8 hi even
fhn amallfwt Lnim..1. mi
" . 1 "e uiBcreuce of
religious sciiiimcut i evt.ry schoo, jg
marked and decisive au-1 ca ,lever ,)C
- ( v1u ur uouo away vuu
reauing or teaching of scriptural Vuowl
AflftA In at. I
v-6v u uicm nut exuer
has alowu that it may je increased to
mob. an extent as to eeriously interfere
h tUf we-being of schools in vhich
i this subject has been agitated. And
1 7,h,D'af I" ."'e case of the school at
Hunter a Point, the officers of the law
l " aro called iu to preserve the peace while
pupil, are forced to hear the bible read
;(4 agaimt their will, the absurdity 0f the
l fftW1 "PPortu-'
, attlM for religwua instruction iu tui.
' contry are aoplo. Methodist, HaptM
Episcopal, Presbyterian, Tnivcr
salisl, Spiritualist, Catholic all
have their preachers', teachers and
houses of worship, and if any one no-
comes dissatisfied lit cm 'flit R
soon have a sect ''' '. "n g"0W"'K UP
about him. Spirilu-il or religious Mur-
vation is unkno.n among u. Ami
since tin's i t ",u "cniit 10 imparl
rcliifiuii-i knowledge by thu rc.nluig ol
ilic cript'irci in the selimN i unnec-
t . !. . . I ... . .
ci'iiiv. uisawor.-o iii.in u u.ui" iumu
Ii defeats its own piirptire of leaving u
good impression on the hearts and
mind i,f the youth i .1 -uhool and iin-
plant iiistcatl the liitiuimt of all
hatreds that engendered by religion.
strilc, and brct'ils the inut intolcrent of
all tyrannies religion tyranny, which
is of the lint 111 u ' dip. mitiiiiiiiit lliut
persecuted the Christum in lliu early
years of the Christian era and con
ceived aud perpetuated the iuiui.-itim,
dictating the cruel murders of
" Moody Mary," and which, in all ages
of tho world, has hunted to tho death
those who havo not agreed with it.
OflX. Tho new winter style of gentle
mcn'i wourint; kpparol nro plcturcsquo
and as tno Indies iny lovely. Tho com
ing fashion of pnntnloons for gentlemen is
to no inctoriui. Homo rcpresorulnr n
quiet landscape In tho country, with ent
ile and sboop browsing near bubbling
streams and woody recesses; others detail
tho exciting and vnriod scenes of the bat
tle-field; others tlio cxilnr Atlng beauties
of tliu ball-room, with Indies In their most
Ixivitcliing costumes nnd radiant graces
and tho blondo-halrcd Adonises and dark
eyed Appollos also; and still others for
very fust young men aro respondent
with the exuberant charms of tho ballet
quoens and goddosie of tho opera boufTe.
Tho ladies will shortly find much to ad
mire about tho gentlemen's legs. This
will be some sort of compensation to tho
opposite sex, whoso pedals havo been a
sourco of observation to tho malo genus
ineo the days of Adam. Mobile Regitier.
Tho title of ox-Oovornor nenry
A. Ayise's now bpok, in tho pross of Lip
plncott, Is: "Suvon Decades of tho
Union ; The Humanities and Material
ism, illustratod by a memoir of John Ty
ler, with romlniscenccs of romo of hit
great contemporaries ; Tho Transition
Stato of this Nntion ; Its Danger and
t&T Gsorgc C. Washington, one of tho
few surviving relatives of General
George Washington, died last week at his
residence in Goorgotown, Va., of con
sumption. Ho wai tho son of tho late
Buslirod Washington, of Fairfax countv.
S& It is said in Purls that President
Thier, notwithstanding his numerous nnd
arduous duties, has found timo tocomplcto
his History of thu lteign of Louis XIV.,
and that the work, which will bo issued in
six volumes, will uppeur nt nn early day,
. tj "v-iKiui lurieii iiroiiior uns I cell
1 tried in Toxiib for murder, nnd acquitted
on tliu grcund Unit (i whs llrii sliot down
liin.SL'lf, and returned the Hro in folf-dc-
rt&T Kx-Scnatur Wado Is as coarse us a
horse, as vigorous us u horse, and at ignor
ant u horre.I)onn Piatt.
(From Hip Ntsi York Kr-iiing I'onl.)
W. I.KINO SUITh.
Klegnnt uits are in rich brown fa i Ifc,
oi . deep clicsttiut hue. Thej- are inadu
with a Polonaise, having a looped cape
trimmed with rulvotofu darker shade, set
on in a broad Inns hand; below this thick
knotted silk fringe Tho skirt of the Po-
onsi8 is trimmed with the bands of vel-
vat running up, forming n trimminc half
a yard deep. Ills looped on the sides to
correspond with tho cipe. Tho under
kirts Ihvo the flutinciM lined with silk
of a lighter shade, nnd set on with tho vcl-
Those are made in qulto n variety and
very showy, of light gray poplin, edged
with u bias of blue velvot. They are cut
loose and very lun-. corded in at tho
bolt, and have a deep cupu :oopod on tho
shoulders und fulling bolow the waist at
the back. A nhort drois for homo mo is
in Mil"! und green pluid with black velvet
points running up thu front and around
the skirt. .Somuthln-' oulto new Is thu
Wattesil rol: ihU U nmd with a
yoke pointed m the fnint ml
nek, tho fklrt U set Into this in
small pUHs on th front and two haaty
ones at tho buck ; thciA are bolted in nl the
waist, except tho two ut the back which
full looso, producing a very pretty effect.
The unlveral and thus fur unchanciue
fushiou of double skirts makes the lower
portion of tho perscn. so warm that outside
garmtnU are mostly made quite short.
no tmsiied sack, of u year aj;o are, how
ever, superseded by sacks somewhat long
er and closed at the seams, though richly
trimmed up the back.'
House sacks urn as uonutar as ovor;
they arc made of thin cloth or cashmere,
ana are embroidered in colors; quite a
.ivie nas a wi.lo band of cashmere
sr mining sot on, button-holod at the edge
Willi i -III. .
,wm uie nues or tho pattern.
The sleeves, of course, are quite oriental
w ..r miinois ana How. Sms.ll vein
. cmuroiaorea to wear under abort
n iks oi contrasting color. Thus
a black vest is , b worn undur . blu.
new style, u th ,ort .aCk wi.hij
The furs which made the!
last winter retain their popularity this
year. The silver fox h the most beautl.
ful, with very long hair, of a rich brown
color, with hero and there. fowJIght huim
appearlng.-Just enouuh to verify tho
THE CAIRO DAILY
THE PASSIVE POLICE
8 h NATO It TKUMUUMAS OKKET
INO.TO THK DKMOUitATIO
VII.L NOT UK TIIKUl CANDI
DATE:. WHAT TIIItKH .MILLIONS OF DEM
'H'lSA TW CANNOT APFOItD
THK I'ASSIVK l'OLIOY ALHEADY
f .enll The CiMirlfr.-.'uiiiiml.l
Washixoton, Dec 3.
1 ha v.i Just had detailed to me by a
prominent Southern politician, tho partic
uUro of m eon venation, lind within the
day or two, wilh Senator Trumbull,
ol Illinois. My Informant, who is him
self an ex-Unltcl States senator, states
thHt he met Judge Trumbull in the li
brary of Oonres, and that after ex
changing friendly salutations, ho asked
tho senator whether he would consent to
tho use of his namo as a consorvativo
candidate for tho presidency against
General Grant. Tho Illinois statesman
replied with moro than usual emphasis:
" No sir, I would not. "
" And why not ?"
"Formany rcaions. " Judge Trumbull
said in substanco: " In tho first place I
am satisfied whero I am. I consider a
oat in tho senate of the United States a
position in which I an bo moro useful
than any othor, and I believe it to bo as
honorable as any under the government
Ifits duttos bo efficiently and properly
discharged. In tho noxt place, I do not
agree with the progratnmo which has
been inarkod out by those who refuse to
support tho candidacy of the president
for rc-clcctlon. I am conscious of tho
need of many reforms, and I am daily
striving to accomplish them. But I do
not believe that n revolution of
parties at this time would
bo salutary. I o not boliovo either tho
peoploof thu North or South are ready
to profit by such h change
" And why not V
"Heeause tho peoplo of the South have
really accepted nothing and are not willing
to co-opera to with tho liberals of the North
in settling tho practical relations of so
ciety on n sure aud goncrous basis. I
know thnt the South has much to com
plain of. Dut so hnvo tbo liberal republi
cans. It is not tho rebel clement, perhaps,
but it is the nature of things that the South
should not realize the complete overthrow
of tho old order and tho necessity for a
complete change of tho domestic policy
uenove that the dofent of Gen. Grant
srould itivoWti n reiiclion tt the Soull
liu-u UUII-IMUOril'C? WOll III III) l V'n II nnr
than the present statu of Nll'uirs."
"Don't you think Gen. Grant mediates
the permanent usurpation of tho executi vo
"No, I do not. My opinion is that Gen
Grant is, in tho main, a conservative man
Ho has mnde mistakes. Hut I can not sny
they justify his removal."
"What uro your personal relations.'"
" ery friondly. I have opposed some of
his ineaiurej; but 1 have no personal feel
ing against him, nnd indeed, this is one of
tho reasons why it is disagreeable to have
my name mentioned in tho connection
"The southern Democracy would sup
port you with pleasure."
"You arc mistaken. Tho democracy is
yet too strong in numbers to disband, for
that Is tho meaning of tho passive policy.
Throo millions of domocratel votes cannot
afford to sell themselves to two or three
hundred thousand republican voters, and
that fora mess of pottage which tho repub
liciins und not tho democrats are to enjoy.
"J don't bulicvo they will do it. Mint
thepasuvt jinUcy already a failure."
"Like tho new departure."
"No, not exactly. Tht new departure
teax a necettity, oin or lote. Had the dem
ocrats not adopted It, but in its placo
adopted the platform of 1808, they would
have been fllll more disastrously
beaten. The new denarture
made no recruits becauso the pooplo
did not Leliovo it honest. The democratic
purly leaders did what they could no
longor avoid that is, accept the amend
wonts and the Jlepullieant hare to thank
tueh xcrlttri as Mr. Stephtnt aud ,1r. For
tythe that the ttep in advance did not
male further inroads, liy 1876 the issues
of tho war, the amendments .and tbo ku
Iclux will be out of tho way, and there may
bo a new and complete reorganitatlon of
parties. Hut not now."
"What do you think of the ku-klux ?'
"They may be exaggerated. Uut there
Is enough of unpunished violence at the
South to Justify the news papers in all the
outcry thoy are making. This alono would
beat tho democracy.''
"Then you think tho fight noxt year will
be n straight-out party affair?'
"I think It will bo as Tar as tho rcpubll
cans uru concurnod. Tho party is not
really divided. Iu Inteinnl discussions
merely exhibit the exercise of Individual
free will and do It good and not harm. It
will oct as a body, and I think will poll a
larger vote than It did in 18CH, no matter
, what fratne-work or what candidates are
opposed to it. Tho peoplo bellovc In the
republican parly on account of its liberal
I inn assured In saying that tho opin
ions of Senator Trumbull nro also tho
opinion" of Kenntor Sumner.
IN PKOSK AND SONG.
NKW 1'OKM UY LONGFKLLOW.
MKKTINO OF THE 1I0ST0N KADI
LO.V0KKI.L0W ) MEW l'OKM.
The poet, Longfellow, has astonished
tho literary world by publishing, unherald
ed, a new poem. It is entitled " Tho Di
vino Tragedy," und, in tho languago
of the Now York Tribune, "is found
ed on the liltory of the man
of sorrow" m related In the
artless naratlves of tho Kvangollsts, and
alms only to reprodueo, In tho light of
the Imagination, tho significant facts
which form tho gospol of Christian ox
porienco. Tho poet has performed his
task In the 'cbasta and awful spirit of
dovotion.' No presumptuous endeavor is
made to adorn tho sevoro simplicity of the
voncrablo rccerd with tho graces of mod
ern composition. The very words of tho
popular version have been retained, to a
largo extent, and whero their placo Is sup
plied by the languago of tho poet, tho
unity of spirit is preserved by the Scrip
tural cast of expression. A sacred antique
flavor is thus Imparted to tho wholo drama
which betrays the air of 1 Jordan' groves
of palm' quito as much as of the classic
shades of Cambridge
We have space only for tho final scene
of the tragedy, In which the.poet employs
a rovercnt touch, not rashly Intruding up
on mystorsis " which tho angels dosiro to
look into," and adding nothing to tho sa
cred narrative beyond the license of sym
MANA1IK1I, TIIB E33ENUN.
Three crosses la this noonUy night upllfle.J,
Three humsnfUuroi, that In mortal pan
Gltani white against the auperoalural dirknM ;
To thieves, tlmtnrllhelo torture ,; ani liMwrnn
Tho Buttering M jsMali, tlw Sod of Jjsrph,
At, the Messiah Triumphint, Hon ol fiirhl I
A crown of thorns oo that dishonored head 1
Those hands that heslrd the -WW, now pierced
Those feel thst WAndere I homeless tliroiif Ii the
Now croaiei ant bletdtng. ant at rest fortcr.
And tho three faithful Maiji overwhelmed
By this great sorrow, kneeling, pra-lair. weepln !
0 Joseph Calaphas, thou great Hlgh-frlest,
How will thou answer for this deed of blood t
BCRIDES ami KLDER3.
Tnou thst destrojest the T.imple, and dost Ir.illd
In throe days, iito thjrse'.f; and it thou tm
The Son of (lod, come down now from lae vro-s.
Others ho sarcd, himself ho cannot sava !
Let Christ the King of Israel descend
That we may are and helletol
SCIMHF.3 and F.MIKltS.
In God h. tin, ted;
Let him deliver him, if he will hvo him.
And we will then bellcfe.
Father ! forgive them i
The- know not what thoy do.
If thou be Christ,
0 .hut.i thrselfaud u.
THE PENITENT TfllEF.
f.ord, uhenthoscomest Into thine own kingdom.
This, day all lit thou be Willi me in I'.sraJI-e.
Uolgotlu I (, olg ithi ! O the p.iin an I da kuess !
0 the uplifted cross, thai Khali forever
Shine through th dirknss", and shall crnijuer
II the triumpliaat memory of this hcur '.
SIMON MAG U.S.
ONaiirene! I Und thee here nt last !
Thou art ne more a phantom unto me I
Tills!" the end of one who cilled himself
The Hon of -d I Such is the late of those
Who preach new doctrine. ' Tis not what ha did,
But what he aald, luth brought him unto this.
I will speik evil of no dignitaries.
This is my hour of triumph, Nattrene !
TUB rOUNO KUtElt.
This Is (he end of Mm who aald to me,
Sell ihat thou hast, and give unto the poor I
This Is the trnur In heaven he promised me I
Vi, BAi, lama nbaethant I
A SOLDIER, preparing IA Aviwn.
He callrt'i for Ellas !
N-T, let be !
Kee II Ellas now will come to sue r.lm !
Oive him the wormwood!
CIIRHTU3, with a loud ry, lox Iny hii Aeo4.
It Is II lished !
THE llosroN KADIUAL CL01I.
Tills club has recently held a meeting,
n which Mr. Cranch read a poem entitled
"Tho lllrd and tho Hell," in which ho de
nounced the "creeds and formulas.''
Dr. Oartol said it seemed to him the great
test question about any truth was, "Can
It bo sung ? can It bo set to music ?" The
words of Jesus were of themselves rhyth
mical ; they were a song of hope, a chant
of courage; but this test would make sad
work of dogmatic thoology. We should
have trouble to sing Calvinism. Election
is not musical, nor is everlasting punish
John Dwight Insisted that Calvinism
could be sung. The St. Mattbow Passion
Music of Iiach, one of tho loftiest and
most inspired utterances of musical
genius, ho said, was literally a singing of
Calvinism in all its details.
Mr. Samuel Longfellow remarked that
the Free Iloliglonlsts had given them
selves to nature and woro ready to trust to
tho ideas and emotions native to tho human
Then Sir. I'ottor recurred to Dr. Uar-
tol's statemont thatlCalvInism could not bo
sung and asked on which shelf wo were to
put "l'nradlso Lost."
Dr. Hartol said that he roferred only to
tho dogmas of Calvinism. Kvory faith
can be sung, but not every dogma, and tho
flvo points of Calvin ho found as unmusi.
cal as tbo Five Points of New York.
Mr. Towno bolievod that great works
and great truths slug tbcmsolovs as natur :
ally as the morning stars sang our crea
tion. In Calvin can bo found thoughts
breathing a pure ipirltual melody; and
sir. r.merson sots there Is no such Irans-
DECEMBER 6, l87i.
cendontallim to bo found In New-England
as In Jonothan Kd wards. Novcr had
thero beon greater orgrnnder slngor than
thnt stern Trinitarian. St. Athannslus, or
man who felt moro thnt nil naturo was
Inglng with him. Jlr. Alcott thought
thatsontlmont, distinct from intellectuali
ty or will, Is tho primal clement In relig
ion. Observing men, nnd cspoclnlly wo
men, do wo not nlwnys find, when sontl
mnt Is the dominant characteristic)
that the voice grows musl
cal? Sontlment divinizes the
soul. Thoso persons who stand for us as
representatives of the race havo always
been poetical. People of profound In
fluence are nlways idealists. Is not tho
Now Tostamont Itself a poem 7 And is
not that tho secret of Its mighty ofTcct up
on us ? Almost every word, almost every
purpose of Jesus Christ has fallen Into tho
domain of art, boon Illustrated by picture
or poem. The ideal governs us. Our
friendship takes on tho form of ideality.
Wo bavo ideals of our friends, nnd when
they fall from them they bceomo less lo
us. Mystery is divine, nnd nothing good
is ever fulfy expressed. It Is, because we
are still mysteries to each other that
frlondshlp is so charming. If Jesus him
solf woro fuly oxplalned to us, He would
no longer so poworfully attract us. Let
us cling to tho word mysticism It stands
not for tho uncertain, but for the unknown.
God would not bo God if wo could meas
F. S. M UllU AY,
GAS AND STEAM FITTER
has nr. moved mow rr.nRT nouaa
BRICK BUILDING on SEVENTH ST;
orrosiTt winteh's block,
HK has greMIr improved his stock, and has
bow on hand ail kinds of
HE HAS HARKED DOWN PRICES
To the lowest living figures, and he Invitee the
pntronste of the public.
DOORSJ, hANII , ETC I
W. W. THORNTON'S,
BUILDERS' SUPPLY DEPOT,
13 J TKSTH STKKKT,
Doors, Haab, Rllntlsj. Moulding,
Ensre Gutters), (wood) Window and Ilooj
Frasnea, Flooring, Lath,
NhlnKlM, Ulased Hash, Ulaaed Hide
I.lghta, Glaaed Transoms,
Naata Weight, Nash rallies and Cords.
Illlnd Fnalenlnam. Ilooflna;
tell, nooflns; Cement, Plaalerlna;
1'aprr, Carpet Felt, While
Lead, IJnaeU oil, American Window
Ulnae, English andFrench
Plate Uln, Putty, Waaler's Points
frcsvrr 1'lpen Patent Chimneys,
AOKNTS lor Iloclc nivet Paper Company's
Hheathinu Kelt and (jiiarli Cemont.
n. w. jonn a improved Hoofing alwars on
i it v noon N.
n. FALL-WINTER. 72
C. HAN NY.
KKSTUCKY JEANS, KXTIU,
GROS GRAIN SILKS,
LARGE STOCK OP OARPKTINO,
Ills KntlroNtnek Nosv Cloalng Ont
VERY LOW PIOURES.
0KNEK8m ST., AND COMM ERCIAL-AV.,
sr. n. siobris,
n. It. CANUKK
No. Puh, nnd II. 8. Com.
FIRE, HULL, CARGO, LIVE STOCK,
XOIITII AUXRICA. TA..
Asset!.. l,HS,Kie 01
Assets. 5,MS,210 7
Assets -..1,711, Its St
INTERNATIONAL. N. T..
Assets. I.J.Vt.SSS 17
Assets 70S.SI7 0"
Asset IJ,T.1 s
Assets SI5.27S is
AMERICAN CENTRAL, HO.,
CONNECTICUT MUTUAL LIFE.
Assets .so.Ud.OUO oo
TRAVELER'S, n ARTF0UD, LIFE AND
RAILWAY TASSENOERS ASSURANCE
Assets oo.sej SS
SAFFORD, MORRIS tc CANDKE,
71 Ohio I .eve,
City National Bank, CAIRO, ILL.
FIRE AND MARINE
i :sr s tj ir, j 3sr o s
NIAOARA, N. T.,
Asaela ..l,4J4,tU ?t
QERMANIA, N. T.,
Asset ...lics,;n 71
HANOVER, N. Y.,
Assets ;iS,S2 UO
RKI'UIILIC. N. T.,
Assets ..714,&tt CO
Comprising the Und-rwrite rs' Agency.
YONKERS. N. Y..
Asset ...t7M4 IS
FIREMEN'S FUND, S. F.,
Assets ......tn,(i(JO Of
BECUHITY, N. Y. MARINE,
QTORK, ImelluiKs, Kurnlture, Hulls and Car
J oes, instireii at rates as f.votaUe as sound.
ui.uru. arcuriiT win warrant.
I respectlully ask ot the citiisos of Cairo,
snare ol their atrone.
c. jt. iicuiis:
THK NKW YORK
We will snpply the EieniDg Post as lollows:
"ne Tr -- ...1 12 00
Kor shorter period ....jU per menth
mngle Copy one year f I
Kivti Copies " " 7 (o
len u in
Twenty " " 20 00
Single Copy one year s 00
Five Cepiea " " . i j 0
Ten Copies " " ao 00
Or we nlll send the lollowlos; periodicals lo
subscribers, in connectioo with the Ktenmn tur.
at the price, named I
Krenmr l'nit. Kt.in l'n.l
Harper's Weekly (I 60 6 0u
llarp-r'a Bsisr .4 AO ii (J
Harper's Magazine 4 60 i(q
Kvery Haturuav J, la mi
Atlantic Monthly 4 Oil d&u
Our Youns Kolks 3 ui 1 u
Scrlbncr'a Monthly 4 40 h to
The Galaxy 4 00 5 l
The Agriculturist -l to & 00
Hearth and Homo a 7A b tt
Christian Union tt 0 & vo
To each aubscr ber to the Kieninj Wand Cirif
lian Vnionlot one year will be sent two exquisite
French Oil ChroTios, entitled "Wide Awake" and
Fast Asleep," which are worth at retail 110 for
TRTITl TRY IT 1 1
For 23 cents we will aend the Weealy Krenlng
Post from new until January 1, or for 40 cents we
will send tae semi-Weekly Post during the same
tiaecimen npmbera of the Evetunv Pn nt
WM, C.MtTANT, A CO.
R. SMYTH & CO.,
A'so, keep constantly on hand a most com
plete stock of
BCOTCU AND IIU8H WHISKIES
Fort, Mftderla, Sherry and Catawba Wines
RHMYTH A CO, aell exclusively for cash, to
. which fact they invite the especial atten
tion of close bargain buyers.
Special attention given to Filling Order
Z'Wrriiihhivs & co..
(Qaccetsors to i:. B, Hendricks A Co.,)
Forwarding and 'bCommission
Liberal Advanres 11 1
Af prf!fiVi.li J ','. 'tor n "tward
freights to all points and buy aLu
sell on rornnlsslon.
rBuslaeas attended to aromptlv
U. M. HULEN,
GROCER and CONFECTION
No. 134 Commercial-avc,
JOHN B. PHILLIS,
(Successor to Parker ft Phl'.lla,)
DEALER IN HAY, (JOHN, OATS,
Flour, Meal, Bran,
Cor. TENTH-ST. and OHIO LEVEE
E. D. MATHUSS. 1. c. UHL
MATHUSS & UHL,
HAY AND WESTERN PRODUCE,
Mm. a omo I.F.VEE,
Brtm routth i SUtK Stt., CAIRO, II.U
W.ilratton. T. Bird
8TRATT0N k BIRD,
(Saccessors toBtratton, Hudsoa a Clark,)
57 Ohio Levee, Cairo, Illinois.
tVAgenta of American Powder Co., and man.
ufacluiers agents for cotton yarn-
General Commission Merchant
133 OHIO LEVEE,
CHARLES M. HOWE & CO.,
No. 64 Ohio Levee,
CLOSE & VINCENT,
-D-E-iVXiIEj-RS 1 1ST XiIME
Cement, Flastir Paris,
Csrsssr Els;btls Mlrest tttstt Okies Lavs
MILLER & PARKER,
DEALERS IN FLOUR, CORN
Oats, Hay, etc.
AGENTS for FAIRBANKS SCALES
it Ohio Letxb, CAIRO, ILLS.
NO. 150 WASHINGTON. AVENUE
lias on baad
A FINB STOCK OF WATCHES,
;OLOUKB, JEWELRY, ETC,
Particular attention given to
REPAIRING FINE WATCHES.
The largest stock of
GOLD AND SILVER WATCHES
IH THB CITY.
TEOAL NOTICK is hereby given that E. W.
A Klltridse; Dlalntlff. has commenced an ac
tion to perfect a distress (or rent against Joseph
Havlisa. delendant. In the circuit court ol Alaa.
ander county, in the state of Illinois, and that
the tuna and place of the return of summons la
the case la the third Monday In January, 1(72,
at tho court house In Cairo, Illinois.
.IOH.N q. UAHMAN, Clerk.