Newspaper Page Text
. 10 (10
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HII'I' I.. . V
co JOHN' O.
; election In
.... it u vr.
Qerk ol Al
at tue en-u
- i . .
to speak in
inn In I Hi I
ster of New
and will be
. . . : 1 . .
as this may
. .1 . . . . 1
t. inn bnn in
ILltia ZL1JU LUK
ii mi trnnvi
UO EO. ilC
had In hli
.. i.i . r
I aItli It ttl
of tlio orliri
tie times "
of its tub
' ... .
yrt. Wo even Ihlnk ono " life-Jong dem
ocmt" from every tto In tho L'nloii may
be spared without sorious l,nCa ,0 t,he
LWrl tl kct. ' 2
Tur. late dastardly adventure of Judge
Dent, Mr. Grant's brother, wilt probably
awaken the eyes of President Grant to
the fad tint ho hit altogether loo much of
a good thing In the shape of brothcrs-ln-law.
Kven hli somnolent stupidity muil
benwaro that an occurrence of this kind,
at this time, Is rather unfortunate for him
icll. . ...
I Tnr. woman-women have at last sot-
j Hod on their parly. The radical havo
made them a bid and they have accepted
jit. Mn. I.ivormore, Mrs. Stanton, Susan
II. Anthony and others are to take tho
stump In New York during the present
month. The nvne of Mrs. Woodhull
" docs not appear in tho list. This is a
I slight which that eminently repeetable
i lad v should resent at once-
Iiik rity of Peoria feels hurt
Peoria has been the scene of
an annual religious association, and the
xonTHF.K.v ' good people of the place exerted them-
scire to entertain their religious visitors
hospitably. At the close of the meetings,
a Kcv. Mr. Cooley offered up special
prayers for the city of Peoria as a place
'abounding in wickedness and Infidelity."
Peorians look upon this as a Ocol-eh
proceeding-ch, and feel as though their
fried cliickcns, poundcako and other min
isterial fnro bad been wasted on ungrate
Hem: i a specimen of the way the
Grant Administration is run. In the first
district cf South Carolina there wa col
lected during the year 1871 the following
amount on t lie four articles now remain
ing, on which a tax Is levied:
From spirits ,
From fermented liquors
. '.',417 1C
Total $10,08 74
What does tho reader think was tho ap
propriation to collect tluit $10,000? Only
S14.0JO! Other districts in the state aro J
but little better.
It i- said Senator Morton has al-'
ready spent in Indiana $200,000 in
the campaign in . that state. This
is only n specimen of the gigantic
efforts being mado by fhe party
in power to remain in power. Four years
of experience have shown the friends of
Grant what possibilities of money-making
lie in holding tho reins of government,
and they will not be relinquished without
a desperate struggle. If tho administra
tion win, it wins a repetition of its oppor
tunities for enriching worthlcssncss and
dishone-ty and incapacity at tho expense
of the people if it loses, it
loses all, nnd by tho light which will in
evitably bo thrown upon Its record, it will
stand expoed a corrupt in a groater
degreo than is even now imagined
by an alarmed people.
KAILKOAD FROM STE. MAKY, MO.,
TO TUK I HON MOUNTAIN.
The increasing demands for iron ore,
and tho growth in tho business of tho Iron
Company at tho celebrated Iron Mountain
in Missouri, have led tho Company to
look for other facilities for transporting
their ore to market. The shortest nrar.
.i.i.i r.... .1
".... iu luc
Mississippi river, has been ascertained to
bo to the town of Sto. Mary, Mo., situated
on the river seventy miles below St. Louis,
where the rocky shoro furnishes excellent
accommodations for dumping und ship
ping ore. Arrangements have been mado
with capitalists, und tho contract for
clearing and grading, a railroad from Sto.
Mary to tho Iron Mountain, has been
taken by Messrs. Decker Hanford & Co.,
old and reliable railroad contractors.
We are credibly informed that wagons,
mules, scrapers, Ac, have already arrived
at Ste. Mary, and the work is to be coin-
menced immediately, with a large force,
ami nnihi.,1 .,.rurr,l n ,nUil. ,!.
all posiihle speed. This road is ono
which will be of great import-
ance to the portion of country
,. , ,. ,,, "
H traverei, and.will attract eastern capi-
wim. io aiuaie mineral lands, hereto-
lore compsratively unknown, besides
otherwho improving and developing the
resources of the country. We are in-
formed thU connection is to be made with
,. .,. , ,
ho Chester and Tamaroa railroad, thus
throwing together tho coal and iron of the
iwo great rl.ter states. We seo in this eu JGrceley in the place of Ulysses S.
railroad scheme an advantage which Grant, Americans will not blush to corn
will result to our own growing city, for it pare the President of the JUniled States
place, us In direct communication with ; with the President of the French Repub
the richest iron country in tho world, and ' lie.
will further the much talkod of project of! ...
establishing smelting furnaces, at this, one
of tho greatest of shipping emporiums In
tho country, whoro coal can be had at re
ducod ralei, and which is approachable at
all seasons of the year by deep and broad
rivers, to siy nothing of other facilities
ior nipmuni uy mo lines ot railroads
. l .. -
now under process of construction.
A SAD STORY,
v vui om to us irom tno rar
w.i v, wiiiu- m...
ii iiiittiii iJiiiiur. an nrn
III.. . t
tho pursuit of hi. resiarehe. into the
, ,""1U "iw 1110
elence to which ho has Oevotod his life,
ich Intereit in tl.,,
m-nt -biignti. uujiiuiogiH, m cornpuny I ' 7 ' .bu,i "uunugiii, enr-HOJio, tooth I "'livu ih inrg.
wlthhl. wife, started some week, ago on &$?JX , Th8 ' h PPlo
a lengthy exploring tour through tho i ,kll,i"B PPctlon, in cases of outM " &Co'" I lu i-oul.. was this
i .. ! t JurJ'i uc'' M cuts, bruises, burns simim. '"orning burned.
Kockv Mountains. Mr. Mnrinnnw. t V .,i ...... r,..L.t "ur"i !I', B
1 1 1 t . ..t i . . I
Mr. niackmore and his party started from
Helena, Montana Territory, for llozcmnn,
on tho Yellow Stone River. So mo mile
of the journey were traveled In food
health and spirits by tho tourists
... ., ,
varlablo wcathor, and
me uiscomiom oi nagc iratci
Slio was taken Vf ith a congestive chill, and
long before reaching llor.oman, she suc
cumbed to the King of Terrors, and lay a
lifeless heap of clay in the arms of her
husband. Her gravo was dug In tho
neighborhood of the Gallatin river, a fork
of tho Missouri. Her solitary resting
place is marked by a simple stone, en-
graved with her name, and there, in the ,
wilds of Montana, lies all that Is mortal ,
oi me poor tngusn iaay.
II. Ik. .... f ..Ll.l.,. .IUO
saaoer siorv ever was ioia. iaui is ai-
ways cruel and relentless, but alas 1 how I
irrnrli mnri rrncl anil rilintlij it unncurt
Ticimn a. in me ca.e 0i ij.acKujorc, ,
. . . ji rri i
from such strange surroundings. The im-
agination fails to picture the sorrowful- 1
nets of the scene. The sudden death, the
burial, the long, lingering leave-Uking ot
the unhappy husband, the lonely grave by '
the lonely river, are not unworthy sub-1
jets for the painter and the noet.
A correspondent of a London newspa
per gives an account of a day with Presi
dent Theirs at the sea-tide. The ol)
man on the far side of seventy-five
rose at half-past five o clock in the mora-
ing, and strengthening himself with a cup
of coffee, applied himself to work. Sign-
ing papers, receiving committees, inspect- 1
ing the military camp near by, occu- '
pied the time till breakfast at balf-past
ten. The time intervening between this :
and dinner was occupied nearlv similarlv I
, , , , , ' , ,
to the time before breakfast, and six
o'clock found him concluding the exami
nation of all tho letters received during
tho day. After dinner, tho timo was again
taken up with public men and public mat-
tors, tho correspondent loavlng him at ten, ,
p.m.,decply engrossed in conversation with i
some deputies on tho public state of
France, her prospects und necessities.
And this is tho manner in which the
scholar, statesman and 'ruler of Franco
spends his holidays, after more than
half a century of busy life, at a period
when most men have fallen into tho
sere and yellow leaf, when strength nnd
usefulness and mind aro too often broken
The contrast between President
Theirs and President Grant is striking
and complete. Both came up from the
people, and in this, probably, begins and
ends tho only point of resemblance be
tween them. We find Theirs in his early
manhood poor and unknown, but busy
with mind and pen, and when he emerged
from his garret it was tostep at once into
tho place his intellect, aided by industry
and application, had already mado for
him. The early llfo of President Grant
is lost in tho obscurity of commonplace.
Thero Is no record of mental labor, or of
preparation for a lifo of public usefulness
or honor. Nearly fifty years had passed
over hi head, when, throueli
circumstances ho suc
riwvln.1 m .nUt..- n.!..... 1,1-
,.u uu n
the topmost wave of popularity. But his
vf' conipicuoaineu of position ha.s bn
the means of diicoverisg v tit hsjH ill
absolute littleneis oi cbA.'t.v.. ii i.i
mcagro mind, and the l"r.itd SUVtn s.
has for its chief magistrate and ruler a
man who boasts that he never read a book.
Americans havo had glimpses of tho life
of President Grant during his summer va
cation ut Long Branch, but if some busy
pen were to gi vo to the world tho history of
a typical day at his soa-sido home, nothing
I in his character nor actions leads us to be
lieve that it would be, even in tho smallest
j degree, the counterpart of a day with tin
French President. N'ot nv.n hi. fle.
admirers would havo the rashness to make
i ucli an assertion. " A day with Presi-
'dent Grant" would be the history of a
day spent in the groiser pleasures of life -
a day devote! to the delights of tbe table,
! to tho discussion of the fine jioinU of '
bones and dogs, a day puflVi away in ;
smoke, a day waited in " shameful ease.'-
We lose in the contrast between Their.
and Grant, but It tbe people are wise in,
, this year of our Lord. 1672. and nut Hor.
, , i i
4 ttfl..l.t i .i ....
detected. Takocare of the real onus.Afl
iwwuL-iai leein aro or mti0 use and easih
.uu new iruKraiiiDo7.ouoNT; uiu it da.
TiuuMi'iiANT for Twxnty Vviiia
I Moro than twenty years ago tho Muhtamm
. LINIMENT made its Jebutin th AV.i I..
I . V 7 . TO" T"w w"
; mniment mado Us V4iiin the AVcst. Its
' cures of tho various externa! discuses of
cures or tho various externa! discuses of
homeii and cattle, astonished the planters
u nu larmers of tho Mississippi and Ohio
. Valleys, und a demand for It sprung up
, """"""'wemu manuittcturoon un
, extensive scule. Soon tho discovery was
mmia tbi it .
made that it wus a grand specific for rhcu-
I . ! -
I 7' "- equally .erviceub e.
.V10 . i r i ''ow rc"l()dy for somo of
the most ualnful i n that iiui i.,...,
and tho lowor animals, spread rapidly, ond
l" soon iook rank In
SUNDAY, September 1st. ,
Tho number of lives lost by the Mettf !
a-tcr is noW reported at twenty-two.
-tiuun f aiiorsun, oi vi)icico. ana 10,
, . . b' ST- '
was inmuy taai mis morning uy aoras
it,,,,.- ,, u, t, ,.. ,,
A Jacksonville telegram of tho 1st
says a farmer named Scott residing near
Roodhouso, in Green county, had been
brutally murdered on Saturday whllo at
work in a field. A neighbor of Scott's is
suspected of tho crime.
A Washington dispatch says tho re
ceipts to tho government from the customs
revenue will exceed twenty-five millions
The reirn oi terror and violence in
naVana, Cuba, continues with little or no
Interference on the part of tho authorities.
in t'.rit. Attiuu nn inmiu are1
dailv offered to the soldieM of the Paris'an
. ... .
carnson and the
fact that tires have broken
slv In diffewnt quarters,
Wlt f jmuiUnf0nti
V,.. . fn
town, Ubio, ownej ty J nomas " araiow
A Co!, was tnUrelv destroved hv re on
ll)e monitig of this date.
A Cincinnati telegra-a reru tb
poUto crop of Ohio almost an entire fail-
ure on aecount of the ravarcs of the routo
The Adams connly fair opened at
Quincy to-day. ,
Gov. Koerner addreti-ed a large wett
ing of German Liberals in Springfield on
the evening of this date.
Judge Dent, the President s brother-j
in-law, asianlted one of the editor of the I
Washington ' Capital to-day, striking
him with a cane. Dent was arretted ar.d
taken to the police court.
A dispatch from Louisville says the
expectation is that the Bourbon conven-
Hon will number five hundred.
The tailor-shop of a man named
Lit, " tSluji , offour hudred
and fiftv dollars. The familv were chloro.
A dispatch from Little Rock, Ar.
kansas, reports renewed trouble in Pope
county. County clerk Ilickox had been
shot through the heart. At tho coroner's
inquest, the justice was flrod upon and
mortally wounueu. it is tnougnt martial
law win uu ueciaruu in inu county.
In Macon, Missouri, to-day, a man
named Oilestrap was shot and killed
by Isaac Sumncra. Sumners acted in
The anniversary of thebattle ofSedan
was celebrated by the Germans of New
A diipatch from Brownsville Texas
by the way of Now Orleans says :
Cortina ha". lMied a circular addressed to
the people ol both frontier, denvlni; com
'plicity in the cattle theftx and aiijieallng to
their (.'eiiural good opinion. He charge
General Palace-la, recently commander of
Matainoras with making unrounded report
on Mr conduct, und U wry indignant to
wurtU General McCook ami the United
States consul at Matamoran for their efforts
to procure his dismissal from command of
the line of the Itio ISravo.
TUESDAY, Ski'tkmhek 3, 1872.
Tho strike of tho coal-miners nt La
Salle, and the Illinois valley continues.
The first Democratic mayor of Wil
mington, Dol., since 18i;0, was elected to
day by a majority of 100.
John Hay, a Chinese waiter in a pri
vatc family, was murdered at Glen Cove,
Long Island, by the captain of a sloop,
named David Ay res.
A Washington dispatch of to-day says
that James T.Clark, shot at Manassus,
by tho brother of Miss Fowel), had died
Many of tho bodies from tho wreck of
tho Metis have been drifted ashoro into
tho sand, and cannot be recovered.
I A London dispatch roports tho burning
, of the Eastern end ot tho roof of tho treat
( Cathedral at Canterbury, England. Dally
' services have been held in the Cathedral
loT thrte bundrwl years, and on the day of
'tre, after it was extinguished, they
v:t Ma ai usual.
Kobert W. Leach, a promising young
lawyer of Jacksonville, has absconded
Leach had squandered money belonging to
othor parties, at tho gaming table.
Heturns from tho Vermont election
aro favorable to the Radicals
The committeo of investigation in tho
caso of Kov. G. II. Robertson at Louisville
report throe charges and specification,
namely: 1st, drunkenness; 2nd, lowd
ness ; M, rulseliood
In Canton. Ohio, on the morning of
- iveni, urowneu
ii... .i.i - ..... i t. i .
herself and infant, aged six weeks.
" hU!' hi3UA Ski-temiikr 4, 1672.
T'lf tbe "IB.
enl brother-in-law, was flnei and
( colU in Waihington police court, for his
attack on 31. RtvJ.the editor of tbe'CapI-
John Wldenyer and Willard Bt4
Wfcre cru,,ie,J 10 de-l the falling of the
?"J lf? nbn Llbf
house in asbington City UM ay.
P.lh Hy.c,nth, WM ' mmUi
to-dav to kn A,n,.r!r,n ua v-...
In Paris as one of Hvacvnthe' mn.
verts. The lady is aged 3&,
Semi-private banquets in honor of the
j anniversary of tho proclamation of the
, French Republic were held in Lyons, Tou
louse, and other cities of France tolay.
The government of Spain is negotiat
ing with Paris bankers for a loan offlvo
l'"lion ffnc, says a Paris dispatch of to
, -T:o Hungarian Diet, say. a telegram
from Pesth, will bo opened by the Empor-
or Fruncls .losonh in nernnn.
-The Geneva arbitrators held a recon
i n.t ... m rutep,
Ition this ovenln,.
' thn nri,.t. . enueu oy
Pr,nt,PHl rt''dnts of tho city, foreign
, u"uo" nu travelers stopnlnL' in thn
i .ii. .
' The C'inplntu.it i. i . . , .
f 1,0 V. r,nli. ''dustrial oxhtbitl
' 01 form"y "P"' at noon to-duy. The
Mnsn v. n...i . .,
iiiln(iB ililmi v ,7 . !. s!
ithode Island National Uank wm i.t...
i ntenced toiiinti yean imprisonment and
fined two thousand dollar fi.r m,,.,i.
to tho amount of 100, 000 fur tho bonoflt'
of educational and other ptirosi.
Tho Emporor of Russia, the Cxarovitcli
Alexander and the Grand Dnko Vuldltalr
irere met at Dresden to-day by tho ra.
pcror William, the Crown Prlnco Freder
ick William and his ton, Princo lilstnarck
Tho Liberals of New York havo nom
inated Francis Kernan for Governor.
Chauncey M. Depcn for Lieutenant-Governor
and S. S. Cox for Congreisman-at-large.
The colored Liberal Republicans of
Washington city have elected delegates to
attend the Colored National Liberal Re
publican convention to be held at Indian
apolis on tho 13th Inst.
A telegram from the state capital to-
g'VM 'he receipts and disbursement
l lh trury during the month of
f . ; sis .-W fuJ.
J, SlSl,- j
910 ), raaal redemption, V.
. lv1 interest. UW.i Xi , $;vCU IS. ,
I)i,urfirafnU"Kwau fUc,!- tV
V r,sca KUV; r ?e j
cempwa, ?r-vv, I w:jyt, St.- i
7i : t.V T1.W: .
v.v.. y.WY cv' 4? VI... i
l1 w.i.ifi sjiJ.
fid at Si. IHai. Jtw i
F. PW Oiwft irf
t, -3.r U .vaA.c t.vl iiH n
1 Vtrj.,dL W"lSrt.ir oi
was sU3 nrwe,
FRIDAY. Swtv.si4ti. '.Oi.
Tie Xspesve Vix - .-iwyi Aaw
tria. -Hvi at IMk tl evyiiic ad '
was rvvivJ bv Kic Wilhaat iti
same ce.-mon"ie5 with wi.V;ii tie Cir t
Twenty thousand miner of the Mid
land coal mine, England, are preparing
-The Geneva arbitrator have nearlv
concluded their labor. On Saturday, the
14th their official signatures will be affixed
to tho document and the two govern
ments apprised of the results ot their la
Gen. Dix has written a letter accep
ting tho republican nomination for gov
ernor of New York.
-A Littlo Rock telegram of the Cth
I he irocnior cnt Mai. Gen. I'pham of
the militia, and 1..VK) of his guards, to Pope
county, to-day. They were met at the end
of the track by Dodon, the Sheriff, with
three companies of militia. Trouble or the
gravc-t character i apprehended.
Father Burke, the celobrated Irish
orator, is dangerously ill in New York
-Patrick Morrissey was hung at Buf
falo to-day, for tho murder of his mother.
Miss Nellie Grant, now in Paris, it Is
rumored, is engaged to be mnrried to M.
Duvcrgicr de Houranne, himself n t
-Ltith.ir arifl artn r U . C a I I
.... . . ol U1U ,
Parliamentary government of France. I
John Slidell's second daughter is
about to marry Baron von Heidegg. The
oldest, it wilt be remembered, married a
German banker, M. d'Erlanger
. t. it . .
Spurgeon, tho great English preacher i
is expected to visit this country in the !
-Longfellow, it is claimed, supports
Grant. If this is so, Longfellow is a very
Mario, the great tenor, arrived in New
York last week.
Dent, Grant's cowardly brother-in-law,
is called the black sheep of tho fam
ily. Foropaugh's great bhow cost him
two thousand dollars a day.
Koso M'Cabe has been declared a
Tho second trial of Mrs. Fair com
-Tho Empress Eiigcnio now-a-days
dresses in black and wears a "small,
peaky, comical hat."
, ' , ,
-Stanloy, is described as quite a young
...an, noi more man unrty, with hair
very nearly groy. He is about five feet,
soven inches, powerfully built, and has a
pleasant, frank English fuco.
At thoso periods of the year known as
"between seasons," in reference to fashion,
we can do little rnoro than recapitulate
what has been told before, notice some
modifications, or anticipate for tho future.
Tbe most that is now being done by our
modittet is in filling order for thin, light
dresses the Summer having been so con
tinuously hot as to make a much greater
supply than usual necessary.
As tbe season advanced, so oppressive
was the weather, that from various resorts
for health or pleasure came, back requests
for tbe coolest material, of which they
could bo manufactured, and tho conse
quence was that
WHITE 1R1HII LINEN
grew into popular use. It is needless to
say that costumes of this aro beautiful.
It is not necessary that it should bo very
flno, but as thin as possible, to avoid tho
fabric known as linen cambric. For ono
of the most fashionable, tasteful, and
judicious dressers of Now York, a dress of
beer and beautiful linen was made, with I
tho skirt Just to clear the floor, and trim- i
med with three plisso flounces, laid in
very delicate plaits. The trimming
reached the kneos, Tho poloimlso was
lashed in the back, from tho bottom of
the skirt to tho waist, trimmed with a bias
flounce about aixjincbes deep, the flounce
being so dlspo.ed on tho back as to form a
cascade similar to tho lace cascades worn
on tho bosom. Tho ofl'ect was 'striking,
and altogether different from tho ordin
ary edoct of thojjpolonalsu. After the
samo pattern, she had a dress of Una grey I
Madras llnou, the skirt of which wus ruf- 1
fled, instead of having; tho plisso tvim-,
For purposes of economy slips or under-1
i-n,.,. ... , . it,
urosses or colored percale or cambric nre
In general mo, under India muslins, or
whito orL'Hiidln. Tfnr,....i..i ,i.ii. t.,
ribbons to mntch; whilo, it may hero bo
belaid, the weariness that many feel in
the survey of tho vast nmount of garniture
ef late use on dresses is driving them to
seek the simplest style, which may not ap
Dotted Indin muslins aro also again be
ginning to be worn. As a variation from
plain muslin they are exceedingly pretty,
and with tho assistance of Valenciennes, 1
or imperial lace, or Hamburg trimming. 1
can be made equally effective. Among n
(ot of exquisite robo recently sent from
Paris, one of dotted India muslin was
particularly noticeable. H had a doml-.
train. The six tl ounces on tho skirt, which
were about four Inches deep, were edged
with Valenciennes lace, were each hcadod '
by a pun" about one and a half inch
headci by lace, and in these putls was run
a irigot lilac ribbon. The j ardessns (
was a polonaise, trimuuM with a singlo
fioun.v, headed bv the ribbon-lined initling.
d bow of rich gros-craln lilac ribbon
vnfinvl the Ivvplngofthe polonaise at
The vua was sssr.W, and this, ,
wlti tee Sowicc sleeves, which were quite )
trimmeJ to ivrrenvnd with the I
I tS.5s K"t v! dresses was also one of
Uits. ir..crA f Hpht 'ru tint, with a !
sXwt sf sMV ss' s-s-rt.pvvnJlng tint, with i
' " ""'
ii i,t jvAMuf te jvacee was simply
t.jAi o t. tie fsrment, with side-
rft;fsJV. ecsbrwiered in a smaller
Mttsn: O.st. ti fiirencs. The neok
1ThS w a fi s.rsWk-. ana
UMai'r raraVevl with Mechlin lace.
A rf w.r ,,v',-r of bfown
-dti skirt f silk tnmmed to the depth
-v-rths of a yard with bias bound
SkXsnvV three inches wide, the uppermost
cac having it own heading of a narrow
ftanding rofile. The ovcr-lre was of the
finest Irish poplin, and consisted of a
smoothly-fitting basquo with a slashed
skirt. The tunic and basque were richly
soutached, and finished with a handsome
plain fringe. From tho latest Paris
dresses, we aro led to believe that fringe is
the most popular trimming now in use,
laco being worn only on drcse for dinner
and evening, if we moy except an Increas-
ing inclination to the use of guipuro. For
service, there is no lnce for dress trimming
equal to this, and assuredly thero is none I
At this advanced period of the season
there is nothing now to be expected In
head-gear; but, from indications, wo aro
inclined to think there is destined to le
an increased domand for Leghorn and
flno straw braids. There is nothing su
perior to a rich Leghorn bonnet, and its
adoption, with suitable trimming, etc., j
insures the good tasto of tho wearer. A
recent Leghorn bonnet, in a bridal outfit,
was of texturo so fine and solt that it might
i fnl.ll. -.!. ,.f..ib -i. r.f
. . I
crllluing. This bonnet was bound with
while velvelf afld trimmed witll lhe ,
gros-grain ribbon, and the richest whito
ostr!ch-tip, held in plueo by u cluster of
violet-colored sweet-pea blossoms of velvet.
From the side of tho bonnet, and nrrunged
to fall over the chignon, was a veil of dot-
II.. 1 .l....l ...!.T ..
fccu iiiu3.ii iiui, i'ui:vu wiin i lace.
A round hat ot white chip whs bound
with roe-colored velvet, and trimmed with
two shades of sagc-eolored gros-grain rib
bon, a cluster of moss-rosebud and their
foliage, and a fall of rich blacd chip, was
trimmed with plain Brussels net, n
sncat ot jet oats, hop-blossom,and thistles;
and on the right side was u small bow of
gros-grain ribbon, relieving tho one-sided
plainness of the late stylo of trimming.
In tho shape of bonnet und hats there
is not a prospect of much changu us long
as tho hair Is worn as at present. The
stylo forbids a return to tho small crown
and, for thesako of comfort and graceful-,
ness. wn rntiv hnnn n return tA tl....,, wilt I
; be ino-t IndeOnitely delayed,
.... , ,',-so :KIK-
! Although linen collars und sleeves con-'
j tinue to bo popular, their use is much less .
i universal than a season ao. thev lmvlr...
been superseded, for dinner and evening,
by mils or laco, mu-lin, etc. Theso are
softer in their eflect, and are generally
moro becoming. For light mourning,
frilln of hemmed boblnct footing aro peculi
arly pretty, greatly enlivening tho dress,
without robbing it of its distinctive char
actor. Tho latest
M 0 U K N I NO 1 1 A N U K E KC 1 1 1 K 18
have wido hems finished with hem-ititch-ing,
and within tho hem is a vino of deli
cato embroidery in black silk lions. Frank
Lnlic's Ladie Journal.
DOOKM, NAN1I, ETC I
W. W. THORNTON'S,
BUILDERS' SUPPLY DEPOT
13 tintu btbkkt,
Door, Hmab, Blind. Honldlnffa,
Eave -altera, (wood) Window sissd Door
rrsstaeo, flooring-, Lam,
Ntslssglea, Qlued N lb, CI Used Hide
Uffhta, OlstMd Tnutaonu,
Kaah Welatata, Haati Psslllea aad Oorda
Blind FMtcMlnca, Koohu
ralt. Kooatssc Onttnt, Plastering
Palter, Carpet Volt, Walls
Lead, Ussaad Oil, American Window
tilaaa, Enrllsls andFrencli
Plate tilaaa, Putty, tiiaaler'a PosnU
, ini -! rm..iiiii.ii
Newer Pipe Patent CtaUaaeja
KU- Ktc Kte.
. i OENTH lor ftocU Rlrei rpr Company'
V hatliinK Feltand (iuHrtiOmont
.. ?' w John'a Improved lloofluK always oo
ownnir-ipm nnmil .e. n( I
130 Commercial Avenue, Cairo, III.
STOVES, TIN WAKE, HOLLOW
p .j niTjo "r A WTPT Si
W1A1UjO !JiA.l XHjUO
, . mnun
W A T K K O O O L E K S .
VV i s-v. h:
fcr Window S?rn,
SAND SCKEENS, STEP LA DDE KG
Ac, Ac, Ac.
CRADLES, Ac, Ac.
Alto msntiltcturtrs of
GUTTERING AND HOOFING,
Sheet iron A Coiteh Ware
tote Agents for tho cltTtnl
FAME COOKING STOVES,
Uric's Moveahlk Point Stkkl Plow
Okay's Patent Coal OilCank,
LITTLE GIANT PRUNING SHEARS,
pcantlin a cook's
EVAPORATORS AND CORN MILLS
RICHARD'S PATENT CHIMNEY
-K. -Ej -Ej JP VV . Eo LVL
K V E X I X O
"H'R A TTNTi &TfYV R
G REATEST WOIS'DE R !
EVERY STOVE IS GUARANTEED
TOOIVK A MOKE IMIOUM AMI I LKAKANT
IIKAT, TO USK LK.1 WOOD, AKC MOI1K
CAREFULLY FITTKI), AKK UORK
KAHI LV AX D Cli EAI'LV MOUNTED,
ARK U.VDKll M0RK I'KRFECT
CONTROL, I1AVK A KTKONOER
I) ISA IT,
better -ntl-f action, ami oM ror a
l.e-1 Price than anv
IRON PARLOR STOVE
In the market, .-ulil bv
' K.X'CELSIOK MANUF'G COMPANY
ht. LiM IN.no.,
.. vn ... , , L. ,.
U. W. HENDERSON,
D. C. JACCARD &. CO S Il
lustrated Price List and
Catalogue of Wa Ith am, How
ard, and D.C.Jaccard&Co's
Watches, Jewelry, and Solid
Silver and Plated Ware, &c.
When in St. Louis you are
Invited to inspect their mag
nificent JEWELRY establish
ment. Nos. 401 & 403 N.
FOURTH Sr., Corner of Lo
cust, Odd Fellows Hall.
ft&'Watchea. Clnrka nnri Un.ln
Boxes Repaired and Warranted. ,
Orders by mail promptly atten
ded to. 1
TO NELL TIIK 1'AttI.OIl STEEL ENOnAVINO
"CHRIST WEKPINO OVKB JKItL'HALEM,"
Froin HiCii. EsiTLiat' celebrntnl KnKllli i
pintlnK, Mil liy Amerlca'n Lent ennratur. All I
who ich It want it nt one. AddIv to VALLKY
PUUL1SUINU COMl'A.NV, St. liouT., Mo. ,
ST. LOUIS LAW SCHOOL.
J.aw Uepartinunt, AViisIiIiikIoii University.
The regular nnmial tenn of HiIh Law Schoo
will open on
WKDNKSDAY, OCTOHEK OTII, 1872.
Full course, two terms Mx mouths euch
StudeiitH uilmlttcd to tho Keillor Class on ex
umiiiiitloii by application on or before Octc
, 1872. Tuition fee, 80 llrht year :
year, ineliullng uo of library. Koi
ifars tuldrews, , . STKAHT,
.....ii hi j-iiuuuy. ill
, IIKNHV mTCHCOClC,
Provost l.mv Denartmeiit.
C-llttW 1 in.
M. LOUIS. .110 l
HATdJlKLOHs 11A1J1 bYi.
Thin Miperli hair ilye In tint licst In tho
world prrfcetly harmlcHx, rellalilo ami lu-
. hini)lailCOIli. Mill Mllllll) llltlllllllt. .IIOKCII-
J"l '. A. llntcliclor'H llulr I)yo proilucen
not ntuln tho tkin but leave the hair cleans
noit ami beautiful. Tho only iiafo and pur-
feet hair dye. Hold by all ilrugglatH. Pac
Our Homo Advertisers.
, COWMIUHIOW AWII ffOKWAatniHW.
CEJA.TjOS1I?, I2ST LIMB
Okubnt, Piaster Paris,
NO. 71 OHIO I.KVKK, II.MiKK CITY NATION
t A I. BANK.
KiTFor the piini-e of building up
wholi'alo trade In Cairo, I will nell to deal
its and contractor In lota of Ml harri.l. nmi
'Jf' i', nl ",alm '"ng prices, adding
Clilro. August 13, 1872.
STKATTON & BIUD,
(HuocPMors toHtratlnn, Hudson A Clark,)
57 Ohio Lovoo, Cairo, Illinois
DEALERS IN FLOUR, CORN
Oats, Hay, etc.,
AGENTS roil FAIRHANK'S SCALES?
Ohio Lcsee, UAIItO. ILLINOIS.
General Commission Merchant
ia3 OHIO LEVEE,
W. M. tVlLLIAMH, JAS. KINSLKY,
IM" of Vlcksburp, .list, l.ato of Uln'tl.J
W. 31. WILLIAMS k CO.,
SPECIALKAILItOAIi, STEAMBOAT AM)
KOHWAUUI.NO AND COMMISSION
C53I.CA.T TS ;
65, OHIO LEVEE,
JOHN B. P1ILI.IS & SON,
(Suecesiortto John II. Plilllli.)
DEALERS IN HAY, CORN, OAT
Flour, Meal, Bran, &c,
Cor. TENTH-ST. and OHIO LEVE
FORWARDING and COMMISSION
M Ell C II A M Tl.
DEALERS IN FLOUR ;
And Agtoti of
OHIO RIVKK AND KANAWHA
70 Ohio Levee,
J. M. PHILLIPS Si CO.,
(Buccesiors to K. Ii. llendriea k Co.)
Forwarding and Commission
ISai I.H'cral Ailranrcnipnts made aeSW
ilpou CnnalKnment. 6
Are prenarrd to receive, store and lorwsrd
rreiiftitH to all points and buy and
sell on commission,
Bulnes attended to promptly;
Z. D. UATHUBS.. 0 . HL
MATHU8S & UHL,
I AY AND WESTERN PRODUCE
WO. Hi OniO I.KVKK.
Liverpool Nen-Toilt ahd rhtladrlpbli
C!i L i-i