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title: 'The Cairo evening bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1868-1870, November 03, 1869, DAILY EDITION, Image 3',
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UilMMlKD nr JOHK II. OI1IKLT CO.
M. II. HARIIKLL, ASSOCIATE XDITOK.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 18C9.
ilnou filieotlng 12 quartern wide, $1 75
Ih por yard, at Rvllly's. tf
.ugostura Bltter'H, W. H; Bchutter.
3 agent, Cairo, Illinois. oo 1!5 2m
ood towels, all luen,,20 cents, each,
ho best assortment of tftrlctly fashion
lialaevcr opened In Cairo, .have
been recclvoa by Miller.' Miller, it
ho City Council hvo ordered J vo
dred copies, of the Amendment to tho
f Charter. nrltitedJu namnhlot form.
ho work Is how in the bands of the
Ur, and will bo to ;dclcrcdthp City
'k. uunug mo present ween.
wt 6 quarter pillow slip uiuslln 24
uper yard, atileilly'fl. . it
'alker & SJwn'p, JHjtinwJ ,WU pnd
Uiurant Is tho center of attraction far
ugcra and others who would strength
bo Inner tuau with fresh oysters,
'cd, raw, roatexl or fried quail on
t, venison, llsh or any other luxurl-
or Bubntantlal edible; orj)a.H.s an hour
t tho "cue" In llio lurgest and best
ard hall In tho city. tf
per yard, at
e publish ou tho first page of this
of tho 'Bulletin,' a report of great
'est, mado by the Ordinance Com
co to tho last Htuted Joiut meeting of
2lty Council. It quotes decisions of
buprcine Court of tho State, which
conclusively establish, to tho prln -f,
that tho city, under tho charter
orlty to regulate tho markets, can
srevent tho sale of meats and vego
w outsldo tho market house, or pro
. dealers In these articles from sell
luring all the hours of tho day. The
rt also hints that tho market house
nuisance, and that any citizen, by
i process, ma) have It abated. What's
est class day board at Walker & 8U
restaurant, at $5 per week. tf
to city council is increasing the pay
1 tht city officials, and does not seem
bo aware of tho important fact
economy of the strictest kind is
ssary to bring tho city out of iti
cut financial trouble. If salaries are
3Bsd to-day becauso city scrip is doj
lated, the increase will help to de
late the scrip still more, and render
Jier Increase necessary. Never was
re fatal policy pursued by any body
en. It Is ruinous a wldo departure
the path marked out in the beglu
"of tho administration. To protest
ist It appears to be useless, and the
t of prodigality teems to be a second
re with some of tho members. We
f those who bcllevo that the laborer
rthy of his bin, aud should be paid
ilghc.it wages, but we do not bclltyo
becr-ur-ethe credit of the city is lot
, the city should pay wages twice is
as a solvent employer. A maa
Mty that can't pay cash, Is foollia
ve a promise to pay for twice
nuch or oven a quarter more
tho amount, of tho cath valu
the services rendered, aud
i city of Cairo continued to do so
treasury ordors will not bo worth
ty.flvo cents in twelve months from
Jute. Depreciated scrip Is and has
our bane, and depreciated scrip will
nuo to Hllllct us unless wo learn
m by experience
11 oysters, game, etc., can always
nired at Walker fc Kisson's restuu
Nov 2 tf
Ender's Chill Cure. "It never
i of II. W. TnyUr. Jl.aoule llcao
i Iodge of Horrow, couvoned at tho
f Cairo Lotlgo, No. 237, A. F. & A.
tiro, on Tiauday, November 2nd,
A. L bbCG, tho tho following pream
id resolutions wero adopted, viz:
ereas, It has pleased thu Hupremo
tect of tho Universe lo bumiuou
his labors upon earth, our beloved
or. II. W. Taylor, calling him, by
mlp tent will, to that uftiiigmem
waits all who aro tolling la this
y temple; and
ercirn, Thu Masonic ties, which
o long bound us in muttiul frlend
aud enjoyment to our departed
vercd, no more to bo reunited until
avo shall give up Its dead; there-
lived, That wo sincerely mourn
luruption of covenanted friendship,
ig In tender remembrauco his ll
io Masonry and his duvutlou to
InclplcH It Inculcates,
jived. That the member of this
i tender to the widow and relatives
deceased brother their heartfelt
.thy, In their deep aflletioh at this
reavement, trusting their Iubs la
Dived, That, as a testimony of re.
to tho memory of our lamented
r, tho members of tlila Lodge wear
ual badge of mourning, and tho
uro of l ho Lodge bo draped in
dug for thirty days,
lived, That t he Beorota-ry spread tl o
ing preamble and ivonlutlons on
'ords or tho Lodge, and that lie
h tho family of the defeated with
' of Huso resolution!, aud request
dro 'Uulletln' to pubiisli (lie Hume.
David J Uakkk, Ju.
W B, Kkunkv,
tlemenVci)lhira the Albany make
sculled In tylu and general gel up.
iiuonso Htticli il Miller and Miitur't.
Tfc Whale Democrat's Ticket Eleetaii.
Tho election yesterday was unusually
quiet, less than half the usual number of
votes belnR thrown. Tho name lack of
enthusiasm appears to havo -embraced a
majority of the country precincts.
A strong effort, on the part of a
"few sore'hoads," was mado to defeat
Mr. John Howley, one of tho democratic
nominees for the office of associate
jastlco; but returns received by us Just
biforo going to press, indlcato that Mr.
Ibwloy is elected, but by a very small
Below wo give such returns as were
returned to tho offlco of tho County
Clerk up to 12 o'clock to-day,
Candidates. North Cairo.
Wra J Allen -.. 139
(leorge Mertz 43
f oi;ouniy Judge
V ISroM 137
OArtar .. Zt .
John Howie 110
J E MCrite 1 -........
H Marchtldon ....... 64 .....
U W Hhvrt ... to
JO I.ynth . 14C
J Hl'hlllla 34
Wm N.fila-. . .M-J4i ..
M nrowni'....!.kv .j.SttJ..'...ZZ.....
J (I In,J( n ,o
John I Itely..... . 144
W'ra itcriiftr........ 4i ..
Tho following roturns from Unity pre
cluotaro believed to bo reliable although
not ofllclals : IJross 70, Arter 2, Lynch 27,
Martin iS, Brown 20, Ilowley 37, Mar
In D)g Tooth precinct Murohildon lint
a majority over Ilowley of 0 or 7 votes.
To sccuro his election Marchildou must
comolnfrom Thebes, hanta Fe, Clear
Creek and Hazlowood with a majority of
161 votes. Thin ho will scarcely bo
ablotodo. If Ilowloy has rccolvcd forty
Ave votes In tho four precincts ho Is
For really fashionable clothing go to
Miller and Miller's. tf
Deptrtur of Fattier Itrnttr, Catholic
Print, from lite C'ltjr. Kesolutlous by
tit Imc CongrrKBllou.
Clro lllinol, Nt.2n,l,ll0').
At a meotlug of tho Catholic Congre
natlon of Cairo, ,tho following preamble
sndresolutlous wore adopted, on the oc
casion of the removal of Rev. Patrick
Ilrady from this city:
Whereas, For somo reason, tho proper
spiritual authority of thlsDIocesc, has
decided to remove rom amongst us,
our beloved Pastor, Itev. Patrick Urady,
Whereas, The Catholic Congregation
of this city, dcslro publicly to manifest
their sincere regrets at his departure,
while humbly submitting to higher au
thority, In a truly christian spirit; hon
ing, at tho same time, tho change will bo
to the greater honor and glory of tho
Almighty God, aud hi own spiritual
and temporal welfare, Bo it therefore,
Resolved, That we the Catholic Con
gregation of Cairo, beg to express our
sorrow at tho departure from amongst
us, of a faithful and solf sacrlrlclng Pas
tor, who has endeared himself to his
tlock, by his unremitted attention to
their spiritual and temporal wants: and
that, tho people In general, and tho poor
in particular, have been deprived of a
Vind, generous and charitable friend;
Resolved, That, as wo aro aware of tho
fact, that our respected pastor baa mado
no provision for himself'during his Pas
torthlp among ut, we deem It a bouuden
duty not to leave us, without, in some
trilling way, tendering to him our kind
est and most grateful acknowldgmcnt for
his kind attentions; and, among other
things, for the very economical and Judi
cious mauagtmcntor tne cnuron tunas
of this place slnco ho has beeu in charge,
as Is evident from tho present anpearauco
pf tho church and Its surroundings.
Resolved, That this committee make
nown to Rev. Father Brady that a few
Ci his friends took tho liberty of calling
(3 some of tho congregation for a tittle
toward raising a sum of money to present
to him, together with those prcumblee
anJ resolutions, and that ho bo very re
spoctfuily requested to accept tho same,
uh a Pinall token of tho esteem in which
he ii held by tho peoph of Cairo in gon
oral. Resolved, That, having heard that
Rev. P. Brady Is to e stationed atprlng
Held, Illinois, wo very sincerely and re
spectfully recommend him to tho goad
people of that city, and hope that thoy
will nceive hi in hospitably and extend
to him that kindness ho so eminently
I J HyrrtcVNDennls Coady nnd 1). J.
A motvm wasmadQto havo tho pro
ceedings published In the Cairo 'Uullotln'
and tho Bston 'Pilot; aftor which tho
John IIvi.anij. Chairman.
L. J. Byrne, Keo'y. V
During tho last presidential canvass,
Br. Taggart was a member of tho Alex
ander Cotuty Republican Central Com
mittee, and tho Republican candldato
for an oflUo tho unmo of which we do not
now rumfiuber. Ho was, of courso, very
enlhuslmtlo In tho cuusn of Grant and
Tuggart, and labored Industriously for
the surcefs of those HluH'rloua gentle
men, With a persistency that astonished
many of his friends, and filled Mr.
Graut'ri heart with pleasant emotions, ho
devoted his time and attontlon to tho
business of sweeping tho democracy from
the f.co of tho earth, Ho mado speeches,
drank all UimlH of liquor nt nil hours of
the ((ay and night, wrote "potry," and
procured the Goodall Brothers to print
bills and advertisements for him and
charge tho cost In his account. Like ft
goul inun and true, ho neglected to pay
th printer-;and leaving tho QuodullH to
ourso and whlstleover thoir lint) lie took
hU dep'iruiro for tho laud of lirigham,
tlio uuiimry of many wives for. each
rami. But ho did not tuko his furniture
jhth him, and the Oondalls camo down
6'i It, llkeathmisaiid of brick or tlio wolf
ou the fold. And now cornea tho Doctor,
ami wriies a letter to his Republi.au
friends In Cairo, upbraiding them
for allowing him to suffer In
his Individual puno for debts of
the party. He contracted the printing
bill not an Dr. Taggart, Individual, but
as Dr. Taggart, member of tho Republl-
can Committee, anl for and In behalf of
the Republican party. He protests that
the other members of the Committee aro
mean fellows, and they on their pail pre
tend to know nothing about tho matter.
Ignorance with them is, bliss, and too
muoh knowledge has been tho bane of
their friend, tho Doctor Ho Is a martyr
to his devotion to the ya'rty of progress,
vlrtuo nnd liberty. Ho was a lamb, and
fell Into the company of wolves ; an In
nooent, and tho. Radical sharpers took
him In. Poor fellow 1
CAPTAIN WAwiltfTOVS j)K.
STATEMENTS OF HIS OFFICERS.
. ; , ! i J, "
Corroborative Teillmonyef Cpt ;ne,
of tliejlelle McMpble.
m t - . 1 y ,
PILOT Dfc.ViJCED AS'A
In accordance wjth i request from
Capt. Washington of tlioBubmarlno No.
13, sent us by telegraph, fiorao days ago,
to suspend comment and publication of
reports of a most diabolical character in
relation to that commuiidcr's conduct in
passing numbers of tho Htonewall pas
sengers and crew, while in tho water,
struggling for life, without giving them
any assistance, and alfo becauso we aro
not of that cIsbs who love to expose the
errors of our fellow creatures, and gloat
over thu publication of details which
mako us blush forour kind, we have he o
toforonald but little in regard to tho re
ports alluded to. We are now glad that
we refrained from doing so, us an inter
view with Capt. Washington In per
son has proven that there Is at leant a
reasonable and plausible cxcuo for his
conduct at tho time of that disaster.
The following abstract of Capt Wash
ington's defence Is proven In seroral par
tlcularly by other parties who havo made
statements to us previously, particularly
Captain John 8. M'Cord, of the steamer
Olive Branch, whosestatement was made
to us on tho day after the disaster :
Capt. Washington says that on the
night in question, he landed Just about
dark at Grand Tower to coal. As he was
rounding to, he saw tho lights of a
steamer Just going out of sight, down tbo
river, below. Tlio Submarine, Capt.
Washington's boat, then lay at Grand
Tower and received 1000 bushels coal, and
afterwards remained some time In hopes
that the wind, which was blowing very
strong, woul J subside. It did not do so,
and as his pilots thought it would bo eafo
to venture out, the aubmarinn was with
somo difficulty got away from tho bank
and started down the stream. ThN was
about half past eight o'clock. About half
past nine o'clock, two hours and a half
after all statements concur as
to tho time at. which tho flro
broko out, tho Submarine perceived tho
wreck of a steamer burned to the main
deck. Not a aoul was to bo seen on board,
as tho flames hod covered every Inch of
the deck, nor could any person bo seen
on shore or in the river by tho light of the
burning vessel. No light was seen on
shore, and no sign of human life was to
be seen anywhere. Capt. Washington
was at that tlmo In tho pilot house, and
in consultation with hU pilots camo to
the conclusion that tho burned steamor
was tho Colorado; that sho had been
burned flvo or six hours previously, and
that hor passengers and crow had been
rescued by tho Stonewall, as that boat
was known to havo boon behind tho Col
orado and ahead of tho Submarine. Act
Ing upon this supposition aud because
tho deck load of tho Bubmarlno was
principally composed of hay, oil and
other combustible material put on her in
preference to othor boats of the line bo-
cause she did not carry passengers, and
also becaiiHo of tho strong wind, beforo
mentioned, which was carrying sparks
all over tho river, tho Submarlno was
kept at somo distance away from tho
burlug wreck. Just below thoscenoof
(llm.-tor are high hills which thrown deep
shadow ou tho'watur, rendering It almost
Impossible to heo anything upon tho sur
face Mcamboats could novor run that
particular channel at night wero It not
fjr tho fact that tho concentration of
water between tho high banks has swept
away every obstruction and steamers
navlgato It at night by merely observing
tho outline of tho hill tops and keeping
away from the banks. Into this dark
passage, where no human oyo could de
tect such atoms on tho water as human
heads would appear, tho uufortuuato
passongers had driftod during tho hours
which had intervened slnco (hoy had
been driven off tho burning bold, miles
below tho wrcok, and tho light of tho
could not possibly havo illuminated tho
water at such a distance.
At such a point tho Submarine passed
thoso who wero still In tho water. A
survivor states that tho cold of the water
and tho air had so benumbed every one
that their cries wero outlrely too feoblo
tube heard for even a fow rods. How
then could their cry bo heard nbovo tho
high wind which prevailed, aud above
the escape of steam and tho other noises
mado by tho steamer.
When tho Submarlno landed at Capo
Girardeau Capt. Washington learned
withastonlsliniont that tho Colorado had
passed safely down and then kuow for
tho first tlmo that tho wrcok must havo
boon that of tho Stonewall, and with
anguish of heart, becauso sensible of the
error which the opinion of all her officers
(that It was tho Colorado burning,) had
led them to commit; and then, and now,
and all his life long ho says ho will deep
ly regret that ho did not land or send out
his yawl to see If kocould not assist somo
poor unfortunate in escaping a watery
His officers havo prepared a statement
corroborating Capt. Washington's de
fence, in every particular, and add that
ho told them to keep a close look out for
any hail or cry of assistance. This order
they obeyed, and they assert that they
could seo no person either about tho
tho wreck, on shoroor In the water:
They also denotinco tho statement said
to have been mado1 by Howard Crouse, to'
tho effect that ho proposed landing and,
that Capt. W. objected, aa a wilful and
deliberate lie, and say that as Crouse,
while drunk, ran the Submarine aground
at tho head of Island 40, (where she now
Ilea and must lie until tho river rises,
being somo distance out of the channel,)
and was discharged fort it, ho thon made
this statement for tho first tlmo, which
provcahlmto boa malicious liar..
Capt. McCordof tho Ollvo Branch cor
roborates tho statement of tho fact that
tho Submarine lay at Grand Tower,
alongsldo of tbo Olive Branch, for some
hours after thoStonowatl took fire.
Copt. Crane, of the Belle Msmpbls cor
roborates tho statement of tho violonce
of the wind, and says that on that night
hla boat was sarercl times upended,
that Is, her stern blown around up
stream, while unier way between Capo
Girardeau and ths wreck. As ho passed
tho place where tho drowning persons
are represented to have been, in a few
minutes after the Submarlno passed, ho
thinks it likely hi also passed persons
drowning in tho river, yet ho saw or
heard no person el'.her on tho bank orln
the river, und did tot laud his boat until
four miles abovo tlio wreck, and then
only from curiosity to ask what boat it
was, as ho was notballcd, even there.
We aro therefore compelled to bellovo
that although Capt. W. did wrong in not
sending out his yawl, yet tho error waa
one of judgment an4 not of a bad heart,
and that his conduct is therefore ex
Bnder'a Stomach Bitters I "The best
Card from rather Bra4y.
Cairo 111., Hot. 31M.
Eililor Cairo bulletin .'-Allow me,
through tho columusof tho 'Bulletin,' to
return thanks to tho Cairo Silver Cornet
Baud and to Kauffiran'e String Band,
for the complimentary serenade given to
me last night; and allow me to alto
thank the congregation of the Catholic
Church, of this city, with whom I have,
for many months, enjoyed spirltnal fel
lowship, for the well filled purse which
their kindness forced upon me aa a tokon
of their etteeci; aud, In a most especial
manner, allow me to thank these friends
of mino for tho many words of kludnes
and lovo with which they cheered my
heart at partiug. Thoso words fell upon
my ear, sounding sweeter thau music,
and will be cherished by mo as moro
precious than gold. From friends like
these, from a community in which I ro
celved so much kindness, I separate with
regret; but I obey with cheorful alacrity
tho wlil of tho Futlier, In whose service I
am, anu wnoso wessjog l invoko upon
me kiuu peopio or
J of Cairo.
Houso near cor. Washington Avenue.
and Seventh street. Price $300.
lw Apply to P. II. Poi-E.
Tho Board of Alderman did not meet
last night. There was no quorum pres
ent. Tho lab 'rem of tho city aro clam
orous for their wages, and should bo
paid, A meeting h&s been called for to
morrow'nlglit. Mr. Hellbron, of tho firm, of Hellbron
k Well, who has been absent from tho
city for some time past, at St. Louis, has
left the paths of bachelorhood. He re
turned to tho city yesterday evening,
bringing with him his brido.
Messrs. Hollfngsworth & Co. propose
the opening of a Commercial school, in
this city, ou or about tho 16th Instant, or
sooner If their succes-s in securing a class
may warrant it. Mr. Hendrix, represent
ing tho firm, will wait upon our citizens,
during the next few duys, and wohopo
tho object of his mission may bo proporly
To Our Itelnll riilroui.
On aud after Novomber 1st no goods
M'lll bo Permitted to leavo thostoro for
trial. 17vory convenience and facility
will be furnished for trying shoes in tho
etoro,thereby providing against mistakes
which frequently occur where goods are
taken out and returned; and certainly
insuring to customers equal if not grea
This rule will bo rigidly adhered to.
oc 2U. fit. Elliott, Haytuokn tfc Co.
Tho managers of tlio Orphan Asylum
will meet at tho House, to-morrow
(Wednesday) at 2 o'eleok p-m. A full
nttendanco Is urgently requested, as
business of Importanco requires attention.
nov 2 1SC9
Tho dry goods establishment of Mr.
Louis Blum, has been removed from his
oldutnnd to tho bulldlngnoxt doo. to the
corner of CommerclalAvouuu undElghth'
Btreot, formerly occupied by Mr. M. Hit
len, Will be opened Saturday morning,
tho SOth Inst. oo 28 d Ot
Uenvy Democratic i!nn Every,
Adams lias reduced tho ropublioaM
majority of .Massachusetts 00,000. Tf4
democrats lose the Stato by only abooi
In Minnesota tho democrats mad
heavy gains. The Stato by from 3,000 1
4,000. Grant's majority wan 1G.383.
In Now York tho democrats aro again
victorious by from 12,003 to 15,000. Sey
mour'a mojorlty was 10,000. .
TheRadlcalsolaim Wisconslnby about
8,000; but this cstlnato is much too high.
Grant carried tho State by 21,152.
In Illinois tho Democracy havo made
headway. Chicago gives 5,000 for the
Citizen's ticket, and Cook county 7,000,
electing threo Democrats and four Ropnb
Beans to tho Constitutional Convention.
Jackson county elects tho Democratic
ticket; Williamson is said to bo Radical,
but a close contest. The election of Isaac
Clemcuts, Bad leal, to tho Constitutional
Convention, is claimed. In Pulaski there
was considerable cross-firing. Edson,
Democrat, and Hoffman, Radical, candi
dates for county Judges are elected.
Watkius is elected county clerk. Judge
Allen goes Into tho Constitutional Con
vention with a hugo majority.
OW IS TRK TIME TO LAY IK
READING FOB THE WINTER.
VALUABLE BOOKS PUBLISHED BY '
1IUKD, HOUGHTON AM) CO.,
Hor &1I Ilook-olleri, ami in bo obtained (
tho Publisher bjr (.endlnga roft-ofllcc order, cliM-,
or money to Ui nwMnary amount.
N. II. Tlio rnbuihcr will icut free to any aMr n
their larp rntalogun of publications, from which a
farther nlectlou can 13 made.
TUB IJirHOVtSATurtK. lly Ihui Clirl.tlan .ndr
n. In onr volume; croun Sro, I'rlco Incloik,
No book Lr np. lack th cxtrna!of Itnly mfrt
ll,tlnctlT awl Titi.lly tothe ryonr the mm. 1 than thi
noTd of tho I'anlih (ot'. KiorytJuu.' Mluch aa
ob-cr-int traveller may have noted ao clianrte-iM
of Italy, and not l.,li.'ro found, will be rtiteotcrM
anew In Shcc animated i-fm." lllllar I' Six Manik
A HIRTOKY OK NEW K.VCI.AM). lly Joha .
ralfrt-r, V. la Uo ul111ne9, crown mo. ,"Iol,
"' bllev that Or. 1'ftlfiey Iim ponttr.ited dcej ly
Into thn f pirit -f Ami-man Iliotory, and Sam 'trior
siren a certain harmoninux unity to Oie nniml of ltt
Nrit Kngland futlier, tho UAtit of which luu mud
the narrative of their firtune. m umtly related by
the early uritcrx, ao arid, confuid, and icpul.he,"
New York Tribune.
ClUuXR? PICKENS'S WORKS. Mont Complete
Kdllloii.contamiriL- matter not in auy other .ollt.
tod edition, i:njii-li nr. tiierkan. In II volume..
(Ilol Kdltlon. M.w.
Ki.ch volume of over ItfMitasea old eurutc!y t
JAMES I'EN'.MOItr. CUOIT.U'rt COMI'I,KTB
WOItKS. II ehold lvlitiou, as volume, JW.l.
Each vo'nrnn hi M'pfti.l.-ly. 1'rn-e, el.M.
TUB 1 EA.HEU.STuf-KINtl TAM. by lha hu
author. -lnttt- voluii Price tti.-i.
COUI'Ell'rl r-TOIIIBrf Or HIE olW: 8TOIUKA Or
THE WOOKi HnltlUS ay THE PftAIlUK. ttul
In one volume. lrl-c. t.'0.
"The enduring 1 oiiuineuU of l'eniinuie Cooper
nri'lil. Work, wlide tin- h-vc 11I touniry uoniliiuen
to prevail, lin memory wd .-i,t 111 ih h-rU of ibv
people, f truly Mtriniuuud Anitiruxtu ibsyuc(MUl.
they dhot ht rind a t lwo In every American'. Ittrury."
-Daniel Wtdnter. J
IilFr!, I.ETTEriS, AND I'OStIIIt.MOUS M'OrtKS or
FUEDKICK lilt Kil Kit. ITico. 9.t0.
- . . . W. i, l urt- ti...i ii.f rat t)italltk f
irt and mind utiHeU, the I rauly of tfcr4itii and
tmrlty of .houghr and fteliuj; vihich vt u lot .4(iji
llremer'n diiiiif.lir il-lure o manv- lovlna ieuti
all over the world ifur iiK her liteiiiitw, will tirvw thi
old one Iw'k and all rail many uv oner tfl Uhi.
memorial.." Cmt-inin." i-'x-ni, r (iniHilelt).
THE I'lU.'IllM'S WAIJ.ETl or, 8. riipa f Twv
Kathereil 111 KiihUihI, Friinee, an.' O'vruutfi). lly
(hlh.irt lluvrn In in.ti iidunm SJ.W1. .
"Ilm iiietiiti- u- .lrin wi-h fl in ar.it vWMtiaii
hand. Ilia ilex npti'iu 1.1 1 iiihn 1. won-U'itufly TvIit
andrlear and the nly 'onu uiUii ever to luiw
read vtlih-li ijivi lheliilitet itution n tin- ealuioal
fc&tureaw! tho iiioiK-rn llatiy Ion " Portland frvs).
TJIEOI'KN I'OiaitSKA. lty nr. 1.1. IUvm. In one
vohimi-, J.'.W. 'iui-od lion, Bl.".
"The volume IHeiy'iiiiiK th itiould lHdrrlBil ia
respect of inei-lmnieal -s union, rtic.illim nillanB,
nhicl, are til ufter aketehet ur diaiiriptions by Ur.
llayen, havo aiiudilltlou.il alarm tlirowi around tiiora
by the pe-icils of Da Uy, Wh to, und Kenn, ami 111 1,
H ithoiilexoepiii.il, Miiiitid und artlalle. T tiliwif
enablo the reu ti to follow tlii-ou'e or the jrtiJi
tion with eauv, ami a r yur.li t) poitruphy, it nedd
only 1 raid thnt volnmi) viaa printoilattlit; hlt-crlilN
ITi-a." New Yi rls Times.
MUy.CAUPI.K'rt Cl'U 1 AIN LEOTI'ltK-J.
lasJerold. With illii.-itiou. il.Si-
PICCIOLA. lly X. II. -San, (nit-. In 0110 volume, bojti.
tifnlly Illustrated. (I.Xi.
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attained ala8u-.tl reputation. Like 'Paul and Vli
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read and thron 'de;naatylo and xtiitliiienieewldu
totfivo Uiennaii-ni ntera v value; it a houai lnld.i
human book, np?alitKt"ihe tnot rcilntnl and tlo.t
tod feeling "I- -ton Tnin.oript.
1IISTOHY OK EMIL,ANT lly l.or I Mnwuliiy.'Stt.
U'lit'rt IMHmn, in four voluiiie., bvo. in.w. 9
HOW TO PltOCUItb' ANY OF THU AHOY
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Wltllllllt M- 1.11.. ,,r Vfnliov.
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Hans tliristian An icren, the nni eminent iivuir
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