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title: 'The Cairo evening bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1868-1870, February 04, 1869, DAILY EDITION, Image 1',
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Office, Washington Avenue, Democrat Hall: , Editorial Rooms," Ohio Levee, over Barclay's Drug Store
' J ' ' ' ' ' ' 1 !' Ml I I nv
. THURSDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 4, 1869.
JOHN H. OBERLY & CO.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF COUNTY ANI CITY
"ALL 111GJIT IN THE SOUTH."
Tho goneruls tent out by Orant to cxatnlno
into nnd report upon tho condition of affairs
in tbo south, alllrm that they found every
thing "all right," except In Georgia nnd Ala
bama, whero some legislation by congress is
neoded to protect tho loyalists. "AH right I"
Tennessee convulsed from center to circum
furenco by deeds of blood nnd outrage her
people groaning under a tyranny that presses
out of them the very light of life. Arkansas
a theatre for scones of murder, rape, robbery
and oppression that causes the civilised world
to wonder that such things can be in America I
All right, indeed. All right whore Ignorance
is placed over intelligence; whore tho debased
and beastly negro, once the slavo of the rlco
and cotton flchls, Alls the halls of legislation;
makes laws; frames constitutions and sits
in Judgment upon tho lifo and liborty of tho
white muni AH right, whero a Clayton fills
a governor's seat, and winks at the flendish
ness of his minions as they sackWns, destroy
homes, murder citizen, outrage wives and
daughters and commit other atrocities at
which civilization stands appalled. All
right, where bands of brutal negroes enter
peaceful homes, and commit with impunity
acts of Sepoy hoinlousnes", too appalling for
pen to portray I Yc, affair nro "all right"
in tho south. Tho negroes and tho white
spawns of the infernal from the north, are
tbo masters, and the. intelligent, refined and
cultivated white people, are slaves. "All
right," except in Georgia and Alabama 1
There the white rebels will not hold still and
hare their throats cut; they will not fold
tholr arms and sec lustful negroes outrage
their wires and daughters; nor will they sit
Idly by nnd permit the torch to be applied to
their dwellings. Hence, all is not quite right,
in Georgia and Alabama; and congressional
legislation must apply tho cjrrective. Oh,
loyalty, what infamous, black, horrible, hein
ous, damning, diabolical crimes nro perpe
itratcd in thy name with absolute Impunity!
WE MUST WORK FOR SUCCESS.
Do not the citizens of Cairo, ns a people,
ely too implicity upon nature's vindication
of itself, for the upbuilding of Cairo? In
other word., have wo not been lulled by an
unduo reliance upon the force of our natural
Advantages, into a ataUi of inaction that does
not become us as enterprising, wide-awake
and energetic citizens?
Now it is unquestionably true that no in
land city on the American oonthiftit has the
stimulus of natural-advantage rtrougor than
that which ditinguths Cairo. "Vc are won
derfully and muniflelently Mced in this re
gard, and through the sole agency of this
blowing would ultimately najuiro a proud
eminence auing the conimerciul dties of the
northwest. Hut this 1 not enough. If wo
fold our hands In idleness, and neglect to cm
ploy, ns wo may, tho natural elements of great
ness and wealth of which we boast, rival in
terests will outstrip us, mid In omo measure
llvest us of our own.
Had we not, as a people, too Implicitly ro
lled upon the commanding influence of our
natural portion, we should to-day bo realizing
all the advantages growing out of tho success
ful operation of the Cairo (c Fulton ra'lroad
to Charleston nnd beyond. Tho proposition
of , Col, Allen was one with, which we could
have closed, and houId have cloed, the mo
ment wc discovered tlmt It wan the colonel's
ultimatum. "We do not say that tho repair
and operation of that road would have brought
tho southern terminus of the Iron 'Mountain
railroad to HIrd's Point, but wo do sy that
In leu than two years wo would have realized
oar own, Independent of such considerations.
There are thixo who hold that had the Cairo
& Fulton railroad been re-constructed tho
Iron 3lounluln railroad would never have
been qxtyiuled to Belmont ; and tlmt ns a
legitimate ciK-ct tliu .Mobile fc Ohio railroad
company, by themselves or through othorf
would have hastened a closer milroad connec
tion with tho mouth of the Ohio.
Wu (To not wish to be understood a. saying
that them ends ure now placed beyond our
reach. "We do not think they are; but wo
have, by our inaction, delayed their consum
mation. Tho Cairo & Fulton rallroud Vill
be built itnd operated to Cairo. Hut whon?
Posaibly iu two years, po.slbly not that ,oon.
And further, ure wo taking nn intelligent
nnd comprehensive view of tho net of rail
wny now being woven In every direction
around us ? Huvo wu anticipated tho hostile
purposes of somo of their projectors, and de
vised u euro that may bo applied ou the
moment? If not, is it not time to avail our
solve, of tlmt wisdom thut comes from a niul-
titudo of onnsol, and look vigilantly after
our own j a wlut discard tho notion that
nature is all-powerful in our behalf; aud ap
preciate at its true value, tho influence of
capital and energy. No man can look at tho
causes that have conspired to build up Calroi
and dospair of its ultlmato greatness ; but our
'growth' may nonaccelerated by work and
money; the insidious approaches of Jealous
interests way be checked 'by watchfulness,
and all the ends at which wo aim bo speedily
accomplished by "puttlug our hands to tho
plow,""by showing Toursclves' equal to the
emergencies of tho hour; by awakening to
tho necessities thut are crowding upon us,
Tho snow on the lines of tho Central Pacific,
auiong tho Sierra Nevada mountain!, has not
attuined a greater depth tliun six feot this
winter. Snow-plows havo boon brought into
requisition by tho railroad company on tho
mountain, and thus fur thoy lmvo been .able
to keep thu truck clear.
Collated from our lateat terrain.)
Revenue from Wbl iky. '
The rovenuo 'receipts Into tho federal treas
ury for whisky last month wcro tho largest
since tho new bill went fairly into operation,
and largo receipts are anticipated for the next
two months, but tho wholo amount for the
year will hardly exceed $33,000,000.
den. Grant Beiclge d.
A delegation of Now Yorkers arrived in
"Washington on Tuesday with tho nvowed
purpose of urging Gen. Grant to appoint
treasurer Spinner collector of that port. An
other delegation is on hand from the union
league of that city, advocating tho passagc-of
the constitutional amendment for tho election
of president diroctly by tho people.
Generals Porter and Uabcock, of General
Grant's stair, returned to 'Washington on
Tuesday from an extended trip through tho
south, and report affairs as very quiet, with
business prospects improving. They do not
intend to make an official report.
Reduction of She Army.
Generals Thomas and Schofleld wero again
before the house military coinmlttea on Tues
day explaining nnd advising regarding the
reduction of the army. A bill reducing it
will be at once reported.
Admlialon of Sf latltilppl.
Tho reconstruction committee' wilt to-day
take up the Mississippi case and press it to n
conclusion. Tbero is scarce a doubt they will
report for the admission of the state with the
present constitution modified In accordance
with 31 r. Bingham's proportion. This will
give the state to tho radicals now, but will en
franchise all excepting those under thu ban of
tho fourteenth constitutional amondment.
Oar Jfevr State Home.
A' Springfield correspondent jjf tho St.
Louis 'Kcpublican' says that during the past
three or four weeks, thousands of strangers
and citizens have visited the stupendous foun
dations, now nearly completed, of tbo new
stato house. The matsiro structuro has elic
ited tho emphatic, affirmative commendation
ot every one. In particular, the foundation
for the domo has beea an object of wonder
and admiration. "What will bo tbo surpriso
and tatisfaction of tho wholo state when tho
superstructure upon this central foundation
shall rise in beauty and grandeur to the skies?
The Bridge Situation.
Several western men wero before the com
mittee ou the Ohio river bridge question on
Tuesday. Gen. Morehead, congressman from
Pittsburg, who is largely engagod in coal
mining and transportation, was among those
who thought no bridgo with less than five
hundred feet span should bo allowed. 31 r.
Hobcrt, a pructlcal engineer, now superin
tending the St. Louis bridge, considered four
hundred feet would not materially obstruct
navigation, provided tho bridgo was not loca
ted in a curve of tho river, or where there
wero counter currents.
A dispatch from Bethel, New York, dated
the 2d Inst., says : Fifteen lives wero lost by
thu flood to-day, by drowning and tho intense
cold. To-day, up to this hour, eleven bodies
have been found and four persons are miss
ing. Three mwa were standing ou one of tho
bridges watching tho water as it rushed down,
but before they could reach the shoro tho
bridgo iiKn which they wero standing was
carried away, and tlioy woro all drowned. A
lady becoming terrified at thu freshet was
drowned by imprudently attempting to leave
her houso while it was surrounded with water
and high cakes of Ice,
Senator Wilson Introduced a Joint resolu
tion to submit to the legislatures of tho seve
ral states for ratification tho following arti
cles of amendment to the constitution :
Art. 15, Sec. 1. All tho tr.alo citizens of the
United States, residents of tho several states
now or hereafter comprehended In the Union,
of tho ago of 31 years and upward, of sound
minu, sunn to entitled to an equal vote in all
elections in tho state wherein they shall re
side, the period of such residence as u quail-
neu voter to bo decided by each state, except
such as have been encased in rebellion or in
surrection or shall bo duly convicted of trea
son or otner infamous crime.
Sec. 2. Thu congress shall havo power to
on fore 6, by appropriate legislation, tho pro
visions oi mis nrucio.
Sec. 1. Tho right of citizens of the United
States to hold office shall not be denied or
abridged by the United States, or any state,
on account of race, color or previous condi
tion of sorvituuo.
Sec. 2. Tho congress shall havo power to en
force, by appropriate legislation, tho provis
ions of this article. -
Tho following telegraphic items bear dato
Washington Feb. 2 :
Tho secretary of tho interior, in reply to a
resolution of the aenato, states that tls quan
tity of lands certified to states nod territories
and corporations for railroads, canals,-and
w.nt. tn .lain t. T nnn nnn
General Hancock has persistently refused
to bbcoroo a ciindldato for Governor of Penn
sylvania, or to interfere n tho local politics of
tho state so long as no remuins in tno army.
Impr Waned Fenian.
Tli tiFA1i1nt rftnlled mi Tnrtirlnv in ihtk e..
olutlon of roprescntativo KoMnson, of Now
York, calling for the correspondence between
Groat Britain and1 tho United States relative
tn Pnitello and urren. natU!'H?d citizens
of tho United States, now imprisoned in Great
Uritnln, having beon convicted of treason and
felony, ilinlstor Johnson encloses a lettor
from Costcllo, dated Chatham prison, in ruin
tion to his condition. Mr. Johnson ronllcd
on thu 4th of November, and stated thut ho
should not fail to send it to "Washington as
rt'qucsiuu. air, ,iounsou uoes noi oner any
remarks on this and similar cases. As official
copies of tho trials of "Warren, Halpinc, Cos
tcllo nnd McAflcrty have recently reached
him, he trusted that ho would soon bo able to
send to secretary Seward a brief but faithlul
summary of them, with some observations on
each. Tho correspondence with lord Stanloy
and others cnclosod, has heretofore been pub
lished, and no additional arguments aro trans
mitted giving new official facts on the subject.
Our Through Grain Trade.
Tho financial editor of tho St. Louis 'Ilc
publican,' treating this subject, says f "Somo
time since one of our strongest houses deter
mined to test bulk grain shipments, nnd wo
notico by dispatches from Now Orleans that
tho second consignment, comprising 31,800
bushels, was received thcro Monday, by barges
from Cairo. Tows, carrying J0,Vj00 bushel?,
will leave the latter point each week until tho
upper Mississippi opens, wh-n it is intended
to increase these shipments to 100,000 bushels
per week. So far, however, these shipments
must bo classed entirely us experiments, tho
results of which depend upon the value of nn
unknown quantity. A through bulk grain
export trade would doubtless add to tho pros
perity of SU Louis, but only in proportion to
the capital Invested and tho judgment of tho
operators. It could bo transacted from other
points, as Cairo or Chicago, as well with tho
same capital. It must, however, pass New
Orleans if it reach tho ocean by tho Missis
sippi river, let it it be shipped from whero it
it will whether it is gathorod from tho upper
rivers or west of the 3iisslssippi at St. Louis,
or by tho Illinois Central or other railroads
at Cairo. Tho question then remains: Aro
tho merchants of St. Louis to stand nil tho
risks and pay all tho tonnage and wharf
charges at New Orleans, or aro the merchants
and shippers at New Orleuns willing to assume
their share of tho venturo by buying cargoes
and shipping them to Liverpool and other
European ports ? If our Crescent ity friends
desire to add to their commerce they will be
buyers as well as agents, shippers ns well ns
forwarders ; and the cargoes now being sent
forward will be readily taken for export. The
public is perhaps more interested in thco
shipments than the enterprising gentlemen
who made them. As to tho ono it is a ques
tion of itninediato profit, whllo to tho other it
Is a solution of the problem of futuru great
ness; a decision in favor of railroads or riv
ers and wo shall look for and chronicle tho
result thereof as a matter of general, not in
Land Office Return.
Returns received by tho general land office
at Jackson, Mississippi, show that during thu
month of December lust ono hundred nnd
flfty.clght farms, embracing 12,CC3 acro, were
added to tho productivo area of that stuto
under thu operation of thu homojtend laws.
Koturns wcro al.o received from the locnl
office at "Washington, Ark., showing that dur
ing tho month of December last fifty-ievcii
farms, embracing 9,17 ncres were tnken up
Mrs. Lincoln wants 75,000 voted to her out
of tho national treasury; and there arc men
in congress who favor her oxtrnvagant appli
cation. "Why should 3lrs. Lincoln become a
luxurious government pauper? If the?75,000
is voted to tho erratic, unstable widow, sho
will squander it in vain and foolish imitation
of tho nobility of Kuropo, in less than a
twelve month. Tho estate loft by her deceased
husbund was ample fur thu life-tlmo wants of
a prudent American Inly. If tho present
application is granted, who uppoaci it will be
tho last? In Ics than two year? she will
again berate an uugratufsl rupubliu lor with
holding tho means from n president' widow,
necessary to keep her m huropo in a style
becoming tho eminence of her late hnsbnnd.
Widow Harrison meo,in extreme poverty
for a period of twenty jear after tho death
of her husband ; but boin j a highly cultivated,
ensitivo lady, sho recoilod from thu thought
of becoming a paujwir onjjovurnuiont bounty,
or thrusting her indigesco Into the face of
Most people have Httb Idea ot what tho nlr
we breathe contains. ThLt ocean of mixed
oxygen and nitrogen at the bottom of which
we mortals flounder iviout, contains more
than is dreamed of in their nbllosophy. The
old spelling book r xerclics, u Birds live in the
air," " Fish live in thu sea,'1 would bo the
substanco of their replies, if ouestiued as to
the living things which inhabit ttlr and ocean.
But the tur Is the homo cf Immense numbers
of living things which tlw unaided oyecunnot
perceive, as well ns the feathered and insect
run.. Tlila vital fluid without which wu
cannot ordinarily live flro tulnutcs, Is literal-
ly crowded with life ; life, lu an cmhryotlc
statu it is true, but nono tho lesa life on that
An egg Is a living thing ; it you touch your
tongue to tho cuds ot a newly laid egg, you
willtind that one cud is, quite warm, while
the other may bo quito cold. So long us tlmt
heat remains the egg U ulivo an organized
being capable under favorablo circumstances
of development into a bird of the species
which deposited iU When that vital spark
of heat is gone the egg la dead and ' will Im
mediately decay. Tho seeds of plants aro
nnalogous to the eggs or birds, although after
thoy are dead and incapable of germination,
they will not decay so rapidly.
Thero. Is another class of genus of n still
lower order than vegetable seeds. These tiro
minute grauules. paru or flowqrjesa plants,
which perform the. functions of seeds, called
spores. A good example of spores is to bo
found upon tho under sides or thu frombi ol
'fern's at tho proper season Spores are not
so highly organized as the seeds of flowering
pliintH. but they contain u vitality which, al
though of a iWcr type, is longer retained.
In fact It Is not Improbable that some of them
retain their power of germination for nfiv.
only walling for favorable circumstances to
become developed Into complete. growth.
The air lius been ascertained to be full of
such germs, which, blown about by wiudi,
lodged In crovlccs of atonea In high buildings
nndtall cllffo, taken into tho stomachs or nn
Imals with their food or Inhaled wltli their
breath, beaten to tho earth with rains to rise
again in tho form of impalpablodust.atlcncth
find a proper nidus In which they speedily
dcvclopo into maturity.
Some of these when breathed or otherwise
taken into tho system pass into the blood and
produce disease. A largo class of diseases arc
now attributed to this cause. Among them
is the "Fever aud Ague," the pestilence of
new and low lands. This disease has lately
been attributed by good authority to tho pres
ence of microscopic algca in tho blood.
So plentiful are these germs existing in in
numerable forms and variety in tho atmos
phere, that Drs. Smith and Dancer, of Man
chester, England, found that there was a
quarter of a million spores in a single dron of
distilled wntcr which had been agitated In
contact with tho common air of that locality
in a bottle. What myriads upon myriads of
theso tiny beings must be precipitated upon
the earth during a storm of rain.
Tho microscope, that "wonderfull eve
which science has bestowed upon mankind,"
reveals to us these curious facts ; and what its
ultimate cllcct upon the sciences at large and
tncdlclno In particular, la to be, it is impossi
ble to predict The telescope is penetrating
deeper and deeper into the celestial vault, and
constatntly telling us new wonders of the
starry universe. The microscope on tho con
trary is dragging to light minute existences
that have lain hidden for ages, and Is tracing
their influences upon the health of mankind.
Tho army of workers with this most faclna
ting and instructive- instrument is daily In
creasing, and a flood of light Is beginning to
to pour upon many things hitherto most mysterious.
If John Holey will become a cnillHW for the Be
lect Council in the First Ward, he will bo supported bj
If P. W. IUrclsy will tx a candidate for the Select
Council In tlieccond Ward, he will recelre the sup
,H)ft of MANT rillENUS.
Mr. j;Jir-Pk-e tr hat 11 ' tho desire of a largo
number of citixens of theTlilrJ Ward lh Timothy
O'OrtUtisn tvxome aeendldabs for tho Select Council-
Uiitr intuik-U William Kluga will run for the 8.
lt Council In the Kourth Ward he will b retwl forty
If William Slratton aud Georjt D. Williamson will
lome crvlldts for the Meet Council from tho city
at ln they will recef to the enthtuUwt'c upport of
If Ix-oKIeb will uland for AMcrman of t to
ward lie will reoeWo the tupport ot
ManyUx-pajrernn-npectfully reuent Robert Cun
ningham and Joseph Mendell to become candidate
for Aldermen In the fierond Ward.
William IncrKan will recelre the support of many
friend If he will convint to run for tho Aldcrmanhip
of the Third Ward.
If Kichsrd FlUierald and Willltm Mcilalofill ba,
roioo eandWUiM for Aldxrroen In thu Fourth Ward
they will rweire the mpportof
WoaroaiulioriMHl Ui annouiioo Cpt. WILLIAM II.
fANDUriKTasa'randMale fur Alderman from the
third ward, at Ihc-ennulnjrchartereleetlon. tn
Cotni'lj fntr with reqnenU, rerbil and written, of a
Uri?e number of citizen, I hereby aunouce myelf
a candidate for rn'iyor for the entuIiiK oftloiil )ear;
subject, however, to the defUlon of the democratic
iarty of Cairo, at tho primary election to I held Hat
unlay. 13th In.t. JOHN H. OHF.KI.V.
Cairo, lll.,Feb., IW. te
For City Attorney.
We axe authorised to announce that Ij P. IHTI.EIt,
Kq , will be n candidate for rc-eloctlon to the office of
City Attorney, nbjoet tnthedeflinlonof tho democratic
party. te ,
For City Marihal.
Wo areniltlnirit'l to imiu.unve that JOHN Cl'HKAN
will ben candidate for the olhce of City MaMul at tho
rnilnr charter election, nuljoct to tho dwilnluu of the
democratic party. te
We nro authorised to anUouttee MICHAEL BAM-
! MUCK ai a candMUe for the office of City.Marslml,
ul jfx-t to the deoUdon of the democratic party. le
We are authorized to atiuounce' that UAN.. McCAlt
TUTU a candidate fur the otUeo'fCity Manual, sub.
Jecl io tho dcel.loil of thu IonnxmllO parly. C
For City Treaaiirrr.
Mr. i:Ar PK aaeannoiinqe ino a an Indcjndctit
candidate fur Hie otttoe of City Treanurer.ubjei i, how
u r, tn the di-cMOn ol tho vol. r of Cairo. ,
Wo arenntliorif'dtoannounco'tliatJOHN HTLAND
In awmdldHtofurthe oDlcoof City Treasurer, fubject
to the decision of tho democratic Prty.
We ure authorised to announce" J. It. TATI.OH, u. a
candidate for the office of City Trwuurtr, mljeet lu the
drt-Mou of th. dcmocratlo party' '
For Police Magistrate.
Mr. rUitr Meane announce me. a candidate for Po
lice Maal.trute. Security debta and a tpell of alckncav
of two and a half yearn' duration hare left mo in nerd
of the office. It l my chief aupport, and as thin U thu
lai.1 tiino I uliall ak office, I hope my friend will not
foritetme. (tel M.HHANNEatiV.
Mr, i'MUr Pl-ae auununcy me a candidate
for the offlco of Police MaRttraU, wibj wt to tho d.vN
ton of the democratic pu-ty, t"I JAMES ltVAN.
For City Claris.
Vr Fj,iur prae announce me a a efindidate for
tho office of City Clrk,ubject to the decl.ipnof dem.
ocrnU at the enaulug -lwarr elevflou.
It U well known that I am no boRiM democrat. I
amarcK"lrhard.n.le.l, irutnl and 7m.Wone.
(You know resiliency la a Jewel these time.) I
make no hypocritical pri teniiotu. My claims and ca
pabilltlca are pretty sncrally known by a majority of
thocitlicns.whomlaiktoiupport ndlcct me. I
haro worked for and with democrat, on all oeclouj,
aincel came to Calroi myproapecU aiullnUrcnUaie
here, and, Ifoleoted. IhopatobeaMo to perform tho
dutlesofthooflU-tolhowtUfarlIonof all. My res -denco
la on Washington avenue, next to the Calhollo
Church. Itrnpeotfully', ac,
Wb aro authorised to auaounco J, B. HUMPHHETH
as a candidate for tho olllco of City Clerk at the entilh
flcctlun, subject to tho decision of tho 'doinbwl.lc,
Mr. Wir-Pleau announce me as an Independent
candidate for tho office of City Clerk at the-ensuing
election. t lu W, llAltlll'.lt.
Mr. Wir I'lcnae Knuouneo mo as n candidate for
tho office of Cily Clerk, at tho oniulng charter
tion, uLj!t,how'iT, to the domocratlo party.
t0 PATRICK MOCKLKlt.
I hereby announce myself a candidate for thu office
of Cily Clerk, aubvet to the regulations of thedeino
emtio party.1 tel' JOHNP.HELV
Wo nro authorised to announce JOHN P. FAdINo
a candidate for Urn olllco ofClty Clerk, Muhjeel lu th
doci.ion of the duuiocrutio putty, '
rjIIE PIKST NATIONAL BANK
DANIElf HUftD, I ROUT. W. H1LIKR
Prenldent. I Vlce-Preiident.
C. X. IICC11IES, Cashier.
Collections Promptly Attended to.
Exchange, Colli, Hank Note and Vailed
BouRlit s,xicl Sold.
t Interest Allowed on Time Deposit".
febldtf i ' oi. ' , ,
ITY NATIONAL BANK.
CAPITAL .... $100,000
W. P. HAIiUDAV, Prealdeutl
A. B. RAFFORD, Caihleri
WAbTEll HY8LOI, Aaalatant Caahltr.
Exchange, Coin, and United States Bond
UuiiRht and Hold.
Depotti Reeeired, and a Oentral Rantnni
jKWAHKIVALSI NKW Altltl VALS
CHBLST3I.V.S AXD SEW VKAIt'S (J00Is
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES!
I - i .
122 C'siiiiinorclnl Avenue, '
Inform, the citizen, of Gum uiid tlcinity lliit be h
on h nid ono of the liirxi l nii-l t-t r.-ixirti-d stock o'
Drr (Jotiils, Fanrjr UowU aiitlXotlori's,
c - ' r-T "ML TJ.
In .".iiithcrn UliiioL, which he otters at prieoithat wr"
We will w ll Pr for tt brand', at from... to 19
Yard ldo lllenchi"! Mlilill at
Ilentyjurd uido Hic'ting Pl IV)
Aii-HiM.1 Kiiniiiii ut .-..r... "a-
White libnkets er twlr, at - S3 '
lirK"le all-Hind douUe ShuMtt nt 1
N! ell la lle.' Clocks ot 53 laiid upwards
KleKiint nnd sery lnsiy elmnaealle and tis-
urinl Poi'lllijP" )ld, from..i,.....,....151ol'-'
Hllk Poplins at.... '. .M.f..l .T".... 7V
(khhI rd-wlile Merino at -.. I "
,Mursawrunentof , t-t.fi,
Blui-k ami Coltiretl Alinra.s at 25 cent
ANIHTWAUI. , ,H, ,
And numerous mIit Miles of Dr- tiotkJif'eom.V
ii i.. t .
pjiuiiiiiji) iui, ,
All-lfnen HsndkcrehierV si....
All-linen Tni llnir, per yard, at.......
(loot Titblii l.illeli....... ........
Irl-li l.inen, yard Mide
All-WOul N'ti,n -.
Ijidien' Merino llu-e .. .
Jli rltm Uuder.hlrts .ind Iiruwert-
Al.o, a Lrjje wxirtmenl of
' .toWLYXTS. -FRIXOES.
GIMPS, , ... .
s ' ' ' J
Alexander Kid Ulove......".- T
Hound Couilia "
And all other (food rorrftnltnylt low.
ll l therefor" to the Interest of errry iwr'soul-oyjon
. V4J ComuierelHl Aveaue,
jlofore bjlnt;t-Uehjrr.u money aired U moui
mTlu'nWfiil fortheUbr:d atronage heretofore t
teiKled to iw, wc hope to receive the iwio In future.