Newspaper Page Text
e Cairo , i3Ci$iii Itotktttt
OFFICE: No. 13 Tenth Street. Thornton's Building.
WEDNESDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 10. 1S69
JOHN H. OBERLY & CO
HoturnH from all purls of tho Stato
have been received uL Bprlngfleld nud
how tho following astonishing result,:"
There have been elected to the Constitu
tional Conrontlon of
Htralght Democrats ,
ladepe ndent Democrat..,
La ltpendeat Iladleats .
tho Con voutlon
Of radicals tnombors she sends
And in tht ma to rial she has
ttleoted, Egypt has Just cause for cob
tratulatlon. Look at it: The Honorable
Wm. J. Allen, W. B. Anderson, Gee. W
Wall, H. L. Bryan, James C. Altl
James Robinson, II. W. Billings, and
other gentlemon of like mental oallber
and standing among the people. The
result in its length and breadth, height
and depth, ii simply glorious, ana1 reflects
honor upon tho people, uot only of
Egypt, but of the State at largo.
AFTER EMERSON ETUERIDQE.
Tho Kvansville 'Courier' doesn't like
the Hon. Emerson Etherldge, because
lrst: he was an luveterate hater of the
lamented Douglas; secoud: because he
was the rcvller and traducer of Breckln
ridge, when that goutleman was vice
president; thirdly: because he was the
enemy of ex-presldent Pierco; fourthly:
because ho was tho foundcrof radicalism
iu Tennessee; fifthly: because ho was
tho consort of Brownlow In his Hchemes
of fraud and outrage upon the followers
of Andrew Jackson; sixthly: because ho
was the early friend and then the un
scrupulous betrayer aud defamer of An
drew Johnson, aud because, gcnually,
ho uover drew a democratic breath In his
life. For these rcaions the 'Courier'
thinks Etherldge lias earned tho scorn
and contempt of all good democrat",
but has sunk himself too low to be hon
ored or dlsplsed by gentlemen ! Tho pro
positions, here set lu Juxtaposition, con
voy a very doubtful compliment to the
democracy, which, manifestly, was not
intended. The Justness of the 'Courier's'
atriotures wo shall not gainsay; but we
mutt iusltit that, of very late years,
Kthcrldgc's course has, lit our estima
tion, covered up a multitude of Ills poll
tlcal fins. And furthermore, the demo
cratic party la not no strong that It can,
with safety to ltelf, enter upon a very
extensive "kicking out" process. Wo
had better, probably, "let him ulone."
COMPETITION WITH PA UPElt
LA 11 OR.
The low price of gralu bring up for ,
consideration tlio fact mat wime, uy
means of tho tarlir, many manufacturers
force high prices from the pockets of the
people, our farmer are practically lelt
to competition with the poorest and
worst paid people of tho different coun
tries of Europe.
Iu England, the only elats that can be
called j)Mt;)crs nro the laborers on farmn.
They llvo upon a pittauco which Is sel
dom BUfllclent to keep them from tho ne
cessity of occasional relief from tho tho
parochial authorities; and they usually
end their lives as dependents upon tho
These men, those who till tho laud iu
tho regions tributary to tho Danube, and
thericeutly emancipated terfs of litis
Hla, aro the cheap competitors with
American farmers In the grain market
of the world. It In by tho products of
their labor, meeting for competition and
c limitation of prlco in Mark line, that
the rates for wheat aro fixed Unually,
ulv, the prlco for wheat In London de
termines tho prices In New York for the
whole crop of the United States, the
rates depending upon the prlco paid for
export to and Kilo in foreign markets.
Thus the labor of fhe American farmer
competes with that of the English puu
per, tho Dauublau tenil-barbarlan, and
tho late Russian erf.
Much In the sumo way the staple grown
I v Mil A merlenn cotton-planter com-
l-otcs In tho Liverpool market with
mm !!.. furnished by the labor of
,- ,n rf India, whero wages nro a
cents a day, of thet'Yin of Egypt, aud
the slaves of Brazil.
Tho farmers and farm-laborers of tho
l?nltod States aro the chief portion of our
people. They are many times moro
numerous than all those of all other oc
cupations added together, and under tho
present tarlfl'thoy complete with pauper
unit barbarian laborer.
On the other baud, under the name of
protection to manufactures, tho farmer
Is compelled to pay nearly twice as much
as the natural prices for his salt, iron
and clothing. Thus the farmer, both
north and south, Is not only compelled
to compete with pa upers when he sells
but also to contribute to the
maintenance of those who uro support
oil at tho public expenso uy means
the turltl'ln our own country.
Among thocxporU (o Canada tho past
week wero 300 bales of wool, valued at
$10,852. Nearly every week of lato
thero have been shipments of wool to
Canada, which we think, Is somotlilng
It ED UGTION IN O QEA N POST A OE.
From intelligence received through
Mr. Thornton, tho .British Minister, it
appears her Majesty's government is pre
pared to rciiuco the single rate of postage
for prepaid letters between the United
Staloi und tho United Klngdem totbrco
pence. It will bo remembered Post
master General Creswell submitted a
a proposition to the British Post Ofllce
Department on tho 16th ult., to reduce
the letter rate of postage from twelve to
six cents, to take effect on and after the
let of January, 1870, of which two cenU
would be sea postage and two cents in
land postage for each country. There la
littlo doubt therefore of the early
adoption of this measure of postal system,
to earnest) desired by the people of the
two countries. '
It la stated that a Cleveland ettsapeny
are about to erect rolling so Ills at Deca
Another cotton mill is projected at
Baton Rouge, La., with a capital stock
Advices from Europe report that the
French vintage this year promises to
be unusally large.
Hhe third London Lire Insurance
Company that has failed within tho last
six months Is the "Imperial Guardian.
Tho population of H itka has Increased
to 060. It will boon be metropolis of
Alaska at that rate.
The suggestion to udtnlntster chloroform
to beasts about to be slaughtered for
food, Js up again for discussion.
Fifteen years ago there were eighteen
stage lines in New York City; now
there are only six, Nearly four (huudred
stages have dlsappeered from tbe city
street. r fH
Tho Dukeof Getioalof which so much
is said in connectlouwlth the throne of
Spain, is a boy about fifteen years of age,
not very bright, a good eaougb boy for
ordinary purposes, but having few quali
fications for klnghood.
Tho cheap Londoa 'Dally Telegraph
employs iu printing' its emeuseeditioB
flro ten sylender iloe preset, which can
strike nff,when all are in full play, about
120,000 copies per hour.
A now weekly periodical for Free Ma
sons Is proposed iu England, aud
amont; the Rood things promised in it is
"Tho Truo History of Free Masonry,
tracing its foundation to tho Shepherd
A prellmltml report from the Depart
ment of Agriculture shows that tho crops
will prove larger than was anticipated.
i Tho lesson of the reason inculcates tho
nceesMty of draining and thorough cul
. lure, its the loss from drowning nnd
scorching will reach 200, 000,000.
Ireland's potato crop is
tho best that
haf been known for very
England's potato crop
a comparative failure.
The export of human hair from France
to the United States has recently
Increased so rapidly that tho supply
proved inadetjuatc.to meet tho require
ments, and was doubled. Germany,
Belgium, Poland , aud Russia have
I Joined to furnish us with supplies
On the 10th ult. a few lover, friends
und cotemnorles of Leigh Hunt, tho
poet and ei-saylst, met at his hitherto uu
marked grave in Kensal Green cement-
ory, London, aud erected upon It n mem
orlal bust Lord Houghton, as president
of the day, made a brief but very beauti
ful address to tho little company, aud
so the gentlo Abou Ben Adhem was left
to his kmely rest. This quotation U In
scribed beneath tho bust
'Write mo m on
That lore hi lellow-tnaD."
Katie Putnam' Metropolitan Star
Troupe has just closed on engagement at
Peoria. The 'Democrat1 of that city,
speaks of the company In terms of praise,
uud regrets that want of appreciation on
tho part of tho citizens that permitted an
indifferent patronage. Katie, hersolf,
calls out onconlums wherever sho goes,
of which older und moro experienced
actresses might well fool proud.
GOOD NEW STO TAXV-A VERS.
Wo learn that our Stato taxes, already
heavy and oppressive, aro to bo doubled
tho preseut year. Last yoar wo paid 03
cents on the hundred dollars, and this
year wo must pay 130o on the $100. How
do you llko tho prospect, farmers, with
your potatoes at 13 to 20 cents a bushel,
and ather articles in propotion? But It is
loyal to pay heavy taxes and why should
any one complain? Exempt tho rich
tuuii's bondspay gold for them, and, let
the laboring men pay tho taxes of the
country nnd tako greenbacks for their
A machine which will saw blocks of
ovontho'.liardest grunito to thlckness of
two feet, at tho rate of from two to eight
Inches po.' minute, leaving a finish
nnrf.mouud wastlnc less than an half
Inch of material by tho saw teeth, has
Just been completed at New York.
CAIRO AS THE CENTEK.
Remarkable Position, Commercially
and Geographically Considered.
Corrripondeoc Cinaionatl Commercial.
Cairo, November S, 1969.
. As the removal of the national capital
has at length begun to eagross really se
rious attention, and the idea can no
longer be pooh-poohed, would it not be
very well for your paper (tho 'Commer
cial) to begin to shape pubho opinion,
(as I am satisfied It can,) and direct that
opinion. ao as to clrcuaavent the efforts of
peculators and mere capitalists who
would move the capital, if they could,
to where they would be persoaally bene
fitted, rtg ardieee ef the relative position
of the capital to the future development
of the country, If It is ever removed, it
should be to a elte where reason and the
history ef the past and present combine
to show it to be such a one
aa will In all future time meet
the wants and necessities of the nation.
It should be located where calm reflect-
tlon unbiased by local interests, wouJd
reasonably conclude to be as near the
geographical and commercial centers of
tne repuuue. waen mo ureal west snail
be fully developed and popnlatcd,as such
centers could be cembined. The.-o two
centers can not be precisely combined,
but they can be very nearly.
The true geographical center, measur
ing from the Atlantic to the Pacific, Is
i little west of the Mississippi River,
whilo the commercial center will bo very
soon, and is almost now, on its banks.
At a very low estimate the Mississippi
aud Ohio River steamers carry weekly at
least fifty thousand tuns of all manner of
How long would It take railroads to do-
liver that amount of freight, aud how
many roads and trains would it require?
aud (paramouut nutation of all) how
much would tho railroads charge for
Yet this Is only the amount of freight
carried on tho western rivers at preseut.
What will it he when the millions upon
millions of now uncultivated acres of
the West shall bo made productive, and
when the iron and wood and coal of tho
great valley shall be called in, as they
will be uunng tuo next nny years, 10
manufacture for the markets of the
world? The mind can scarcely comprc
bend what may be the vast magnitude
of the sum total.
Can railroads be enlarged or multiplied
so that their carrying capacity can meet
sucn extraordinary uemauus upon ineir
powers? Looking ai mis question by me
light of the improvements of the present
day, it may be answereu mat genius
may supply me uemunu, out me uues
tlon of cost is already settled und can
uot bo controverted. So long as the
Great Creator furnishes, free from all ex
netise. such rivers as the Ohio. Missis
sippi uud Missouri, so long can steamers
carry ireigui ut irom one-nan to one
sixteenth the rate which must bo
charged by railroad companies who
must bulla roads at great expense.
Agulu, it seems as though there could
bo no limit to the capacity of our rivers
to accommodate tho Increase of steamers,
uud those, too, of colossal proportions.
Here, then, we can seo plainly that the
rivers of the Great Valley must, for nil
tlmo to come, be tho grand highway of
tho Internal commerce of the Republic,
and that railroads will take their places
as subordinate sorvants, to carry freight
only to points where the steamer can
uot reach, or to bring It from such points
to their great master, the steamboat.
As I therefore scsms clear that the
rivera mutt form the main highways of
commerce in the future, the question of
where the central point is situated or
will besltuatcd within the next twenty
or thirty years, and whero it will there
after remain for all time to come, Is next
to bo answered.
Looking at tho matter on the atipos
Itlon that what I have written Is correct
and I believo very few will doubt Its
correctness and looking at a map of tho
Uulted States, when will 'give a view
from tho Atlantic to the Puclflc, I do
honestly believe that any porsou who Is
not prejudiced will say that Cairo, Illi
nois is that central point.
No matter how much the country may
grow, or In whatever direction, tho Cup
ital, If removed to tho vicinity of Cairo,
could nover become other than centrally
situated In regard to either geographical
Hues, commerce orpopulatlou. Tho sito
of the city of Cairo would never do for
iiiu iuuuiiuh ' mo vujMiiii, ru jwu
not blame me with desire to write up
my own town: but there aro beautiful
tho location of the Capital, po you can
emlnoncea from ten to ono hundred I feet
above tho highest waters, within from
three to twenty miles of Cairo, which aro
equal to any lu the est for such loca-
tlon. 'I ho grounds are yet In tho ll-
denies, auu couiu ue uruusm mr u irme,
or perhaps donated.
A SAW A.M TIUT. STOKV.
I rom the Harry 'Glumcr.'
Two years ago along the flowery baukH
of a littlo rivulet that ran laughingly
through ono of tho valleys of Old Wales,
a maiden nnd her lovo walked. Both
wero young, ono was beautiful, and both
wore sad. Tho lovers had met to ex
change, their vows nnew and to part ho
to emuarK as a sauor on a vessel uouuu
to America, she to remain at homo
troth; llugerlugly they held each other
in a lastomoraco; siowiy una wmi uiueu
lug heartu and swimming eyes they
Three months afterwards a lotter reach
ed tho homo of the young girl from the
captain of tho ship lu wliloh her lover
had sailed. Ho had;been drowned, aud
lu his chest had beeu found sorao papers
mat enaoiou tuo u. niu
of the futo which had befallen nim wuo
ilnnn liail mfllln Olirtll llftDHV to llOT
Not lfML uftor this there camo to that
couutry tho apostle of u now faith,
was a man of strango and fervid
patiently counting the long monttis that ' or a numirou years or moro, mo i' '
would elapso before thoy could meet 1 won d never have been located on tuo
again. These lovers wero rude, ignorant banks of the Potomac, or If settleii tiiore,
and Huporatitious peasants. They know . they would havo donoas ol'r ,y, ,,."
butllttlo, but their lovowas great. Fondly ell has dono In tho matter of in
thev iihidued each other their oternal . passed a resolution prohibiting au m i
luence. He drew a picture of a new
homo in n now world. Ht peopled that
home with saints, ho filled it with the
glories and delights of heaven brought to
earth. He Droclalmed hlmsolf tho Moacs
sent by God to lead his chosod children
to this promised land:
'lne parents of tho young cm whom we
have spoken of, took her to listen to this
strange and enraptured discourse. For
many weeks a deep and profound stupor
had settled upon her, and she lived like
ono in a droam. She listened to the
wild enthusiasm of tho Mormon propa
gandist with a stolid apathy until he
chanced to pronounce the word "Amer
ica." That word the name of the land
for which her lover sailed acted oa her
llko a spell. Slio listened henceforth ae
one entranced, and at the close of the
discourse she sought eat the precber
and conversed with him.
What lies he told her: what cunnlne
arts he used to draw her on; what spells
ho threw around her in the name of re
ligion, will never be known. In a few
days the missionary, hoary-heasled and
tne nusoauu or a naremor wives in tne
city of the Great Salt Lake, was sealed ae
the husband of this poor and beautiful
voung girl, and ere long with his colony
of converts and his young wife embarked
for the lauu ortne new Jerusalem.
Thev reached this eity a short time ago.
In the peaceful twilight of tho day the
Eoor, deluded Mormon wife, separating
erself from her companions, walked
down to tho river's brink. She stood
upon its bank and watched its angry
tid turbulent Hood hurrying on towaru
tho sea. She heard a footstep behind
her; she turned her head and beheld her
lover, he whose graro she bad believed
to be In tho ocean, and to be re-unltod
to whom iu tho splrlt-land she had sold
herself on earth.
A wild shriek rang through tho even
Ing air. Sho raised hor arms toward
heaven up toward the eternal sky, and
turning, It-sped madly Into tho rapid
stream. Without a word he followed
her for a momont they wero lost to
sight they rose again, clasped In each
other's arms- then sunk to riso no more.
A crowd of agitated and weening
woman soon gathered on the bank, from
whom our Informant learned this
alranee storv. One of them who had
known this ill-starred couple In Wales
had met tho lover a few minutes before.
Tho story of his death was false. He had
been picked up by a whaling vessel, car
ried to the coast of Oregen, and from
thence he was making his way eastward.
She had told him his betrothed was on
the river bank; he hastened to meet her,
and died with her.
THE NATIONAL CAP1TA1
ITS REMOVAL TO CAIRO ENDORSED BY
THE CI.VCIX.VATI 'COMMERCIAL.'
AJi KI.AIIOKATKMMOWIXUOF CAIRO'
(From (be Cincinnati Commercial.
A valued correspondent directs the at
tention of those iu search of a suitable
site for the future Capital of the Repub
lic, to Cairo. He contlues his communi
cation to a consideration of tho advan
tages, geographical, topographical nnd
hydrographlcal, of that admirable situ
ation, uud points us to that futuro but
Inevitable day when tho Mississippi
Valley shall teem with millions upon
millions of industrious people, whose
products will seok tho markotftvof tho
world through the great natural outlet
aflorded by the Mississippi and its tribu
The writer might have enlarged the
list of advantages which Cairo offers,
without exhausting them. The name
Is, in Itself, a happy omen. It calls up
to the Imugluntlou delightful pictures of
tho City of tho Caliphs, its narrow but
busy streets, its gorgeous bazaars, tilled
with barbaric splendor of Eastern com
merce, and crowded with people from all
lands tho Impurturablo Turk, tho oily
Nubian, the swarthy Bedouin, the
haushty Numldlan, the crafty Greek,
aud tho wandering Frank from Western
Europe and tho further Western Amer
ican. Was .it chance or Provldenco that
gave t. the atruggling village at tho con
fluence of the Ohio and Mississippi a
name of csaiopolltan significance, yot
carrying with It a flavor of Eastern ro
mance aud historic renown?
Thofluger of Provldenco may bo us
tiluluIvHeeii In tho construction of this
I Hito as In any eveuioi which mswry r
st.tt,co isx)u4 cognizance. Why should
i ,.....,,.1- f,iefi.r- 'ii,hIiiL'tou was uu-
fortunatoly laid out before Cairo was
l;noWn , ,)r tho fact fairly demonstrated
. u t c.ivHzutlou would over extend fur
bt,yon(1 tho bak of ti,0 Mississippi,
T,0 fulheM nut0ll wisly for their day
ftu,j KelloriUifm, Jfeasured by tlio slow
processes of their day, the progress of
I civilization across the Contlneut neemed
the work of , centuries, upon tneir im
aginations nover roso a vision of trains
of cars, freighted with traffic aud travel,
; thundering across tne uoniineut in cigiu
: or ten day, nor could they have dreamed
of tho possibility of beating tlmo on his
own shining course, and sending iutelli
1 genco ahead of tho flylug cour
1 lew of Aurora. Had they, like
Moses, been taken up Into tlio
mountain nml been snown tuo prospect
Cairo Is near enough to the'geographl
cul center of the contlnont it has tin
Biirpassed facilities for water communion
...... .r..iuiwwi inn. nsourcorresnondeut
LiUII, llll.l attvxi -" - - " - I I
tll,ri'ltl- inU OI CU31..
'tresis, ireo oi euat.
bio to reiuovo nny part oi
buildings from Washington,
'---"F ---- - . -
bo takeu uown piece ujetw,
, V"V. " "" Btam.
nai .uouw, - u C"
snips, irmm suu. - . -
i '. . ... .I...., .....I.... lulilwiur hrualr
voyed to tneir uesiuittiiw"
of bulk, uud at as small cot ah Cuen
Hint atones or Scotch grautle are brought
h.mnnrarv lmi)rovoineill on 1;10 cuuseu
to this couutry. We should not despair
even of bringing round tho dome of tho
Capitol itself. Considering what tho
Egyptians did in removing such massive
shafts us Pompey's Pillar nnd Cleo
patra's Needle a distance of six or
seven hundred miles, without the aid of
steam and the mechanical appliances
now employed, and how readily all
Chicago has been put on Htllts and lifted
outof tho mud, It oughtuot to bo regard
ed as an Impossibility to convoy all that
is valuable In Washington to Cairo, and
eat it up as readily as a child builds, tear
down and rebuilds toy houses.
The climate of Cairo is mild. It is on
the dividing line between tho allgator
and the grizzly bear, the palm and the
pine, the orange and the apple. The del
cate froea Alaska and the representa
tive from Florida, the Indian of the tem
perate arid the negro of the tropic zones
would find it congenial, and the white
man, who makes all climes his home,
would rejoicn in its even temperature,
luxurate In the balm of Its breezes, and
praise the toft loveliness of its oloudleia
"MM" ASTER'S BALK.
HUte of llilnoU. Ateximler Coitntr, . AlexinJef
County Circuit Court
In tho M'Ur of Andf rin Mtaehum) On 1(111 to
t. mimoi, nunion, K. MftU-V Knrf-cloi
dana Mumoa tail tUmuel IU 11 j. ) Mortgtgt.
Public notion ll htrctir cljtn. tht in ruir.timo.inf
rttrreUl orcUr enured in thoaUiT Dtltle.l ctutt.
id na touri, on m aixm air or ujiorwr, A I) J set,
I, John Q. Hirnitn Muttr in Chancery for iil court,
oa th 3rd dy or December A. 1). Uw, t 2 o'clock Iu
the kfternonn of mlJ ily, will noil it titlbllo auction to
tna hlghtut bidder, fur cih, (iubJot to th equity of
rrdtmp'lorO at the door of tlio court I flout In
tne city or fatro, in (aid county, the rollowinj
deacritM-d real -xtate, Dilute In Hid cnuntr of Alexan
der and 6tai of Illinois, to wit: Lot numbered thirty.
inree i-ui id wckk numtierru rony-elght (ill) in tli
Fin I additK.n to tlio citr of Cniio. totrpthar with all
and idnaalar the tenement nnd hi-rodiumeots there-
Matter In Chancery.
Ca ro. Korember in. A. n. ISM.
NOW IS TIIK TIME TO LAY IN
READING FOP. THE WINTER.
VALUABLE BOOKS PUBLISHED BY
IIUKD, HOUGHTON AM CO.,
Tor pate by alt Itookeoller, and to Im obtained (
the t'ubliahetn by nendlni; a Potl-ofDcn order,chelc,
or money to the nix-enaary amount.
N. U. The I'ubliMieM will end free to any addrte
their largo cauloiu of publications from wliloh
farther elctlon can Ixi mde.
TIIK IMlT.OVISATOltK. Ily Hani Christian Ander
en. In one toluniv; crown Iro. I'rico In clolk,
"No book brlnjf" hfk the eilrnmla of Italy more
diitinutlr and midly to the eye or thomind Iban thi
uotcI of Urn fhinluli poet'a. Ktcr) lluug which aa
olxerTinMrarcllurinaVime noted nt clmracteriatle
of Italy, nud noteltewhere found, will Ihi dicoTcr4
anew in thee animated r)eN." IlllUriCn Six Monlhi
A HISTOltV OK .NEW KtfikA.m fly Joh .
I'alfrey, I,l. I. In two roluitie.prnwii dro. Cloth,
'Wi believe th.it Ir. I'.ilfi.-y lm cnetratel dm',y
Into tun epirit f Atiu-rUuu lllalniy, uud has thut
k'ncn ncirti:ti liarmAnmue tin.ty lo flu- nnnnlj of tht
New Kngland ftthern, the w.ttit of mIiioIi lu mad
the ruirratitn of their f rtuiu, mm uxu.tily rrhted by
the early wrllcrs&o arid, coufilked, and rcliuliifc,"
New York Tribune.
lMitioii.c-'nMiiiiiiKMiiiitt.'r nut in nny other colleo-
ted eilition, KngllKhnr.Miierlcdn. Ill 11 Tt'llimt
tilol Kdillon. Sil.ii'.
Kju'h volume of nver jiaex il I nejvarntoly at
JAMKS ri'.NIMOKi: (OOI'KUS COMl'I.KTK
WultKH. IIoumIioM lvlitiou, 91 loluine-,, JI0.W.
lUcl. o'ume nold eeix'ntely. lric, :i!.
TIIK l.EAIIIKIl..-TOClCIN(i TAI.K-. by the im
author. ''In tire vulutnre. Prlco Iti.'iJ.
COOI'Klt S hTOItlKS OK TIIK SI'At STOltlkS Oi"
TIIK WOO I); iTOIlim OK Till: 1KAI1IIK. Me a
In ono volume. 1'ricv, SUM.
"The, enduriti n onumrutii of Frtilmore Cooper
are hi Work, while the love of country contlnttei
to prevail, hi memory will emit In the heut of tin
people, rit truly patriotic nnd American throughout,
they MiniM Undo rla-'o in every Aineriejiu' library."
f.I Vfi. l.BTTKKS, ANO POSTlll'ilOlW WOKK5 Of
KltKOItlfK IIII15J1KK. Price. IJ.tC.
" ... We .-e urn Itial Hie rare junlttie of
)i(.ri an I mind united, ihu beuuty of deeeription and
tisriiy of .houifht an I fiehnu nlmli moii for 3Ii.
lireliier' ditniF-tir pi.-lure o many luvuu rcaderi
all over lhe world durnx her lifetime, will drw lh
n. I u be K 'tll'l llltr.nt liutiy tiitvt one lo the4
mtii'iruN." Cim'iuii.ili HveiiiiiClicmii ie.
TIIK PII.'lItlI' WAf.l.KTl or, At.i of Trv
Kiih.-p-d ill Kn-Uud, Kraitee, ntu' (lurtiMiiy. Ily
(irll.t rt II en lu one volume 3i.i.
"ill ii tine art) drauii tHh a tliliitin.l ML-or:ou
liniid. llid. . ripu n f l.ondeii it ucuderfuil) vivU
in I -I,- ir mi' I thi-only n- we rememt'ur ever to liav.
r-mhtlileh )(iv- the stihteat notion of the external
featiireit it the taoiiern ll.li lnu .' I'urtUud Pre.i.
TIIKOI'KN !'i)MHi:. Uy Dr. 1.1. Have. luon
Mdlliue, S'.'.V). Kme d tlon, J l.7.
"Tim voitm i.netj'nuiK lli.ileDiild be df aired la
rented of iniM'hanieitl ex-' utioii. The illunration,
which aro til niter eketehe or divriptiuin by Dr
ll.i j-en, luive iinu lditiori it "liirm throw ) around tliom
by the peii',ln of Drl -v, Wh, und Kent), and te,
w ithoui cxc'piiuii, ejxtiUsl mill arliattu. Tho nupi
emtble (ho reiv lei to fultiiw the eoume of the etpedl
lion sith riue, uud h rej,'iril t) iKuraphv, it need
iinlylwH.iMtli.it volume u prmtwlat the Itiieriide
Pre.""." Nen York Time..
mus r.vubi.K-s fi'in-Af.v i.KcrntKt. iiy nous-
J.-rold. vV".i illiutrjliotn. iUti,
PlfCIOI.A. Ily X. ll.rtMitine, In ouo volumc,bcati
lifnlly llluftmied. SI.A
"Tins ii m.aof tho few modern tu't" Mhiuh It.tv
atliiliieduelnn. il reputation. Like 'Paul nnd Vfr
Binni,' und K'laubelh, c.rth I'.s.fea of Mberiu,' 1'io
eiola' ih remrded iu hook to keep, not merely Ut
rend und throw ihkIc; it stvle iin.l ,.iiliiio in eombiry
togivo it iieriii'iiient litoirt y value! .t i a iiousjhold.a
hiiinati book, iiijicalim.' to lhe uut ii riiii d wid i'lev
ted fetduiif " lionton Tmniripl.
IIHTOUY OK r..NiiI...N'l)!:"Ily l.ord Mwauley. SW
dctit'e Klit.m,infourvuliimei, u, ts.w.
HOW TO PltOCUUIJANVOP TIIK A1I0YK
UltUiMit KiiicJikK uraioitey.
Tho Publ .heri m' these worki tiuMiah nlio "Taj
IIIvoiHidu MaKMuiofor )o;ttiIVopIe, an lliustiatea
.Monthly, ycjr, Jv ' 'or pe"itiootitribulor
Iluim nintt.ia An leiieT, the nnt i m nent llvlm
"r t r f r ll -ouri'i. Thy wi'l A1jI.)V ONK DOI.
LA IM WOllfll lf TlIHIlt lion i .
MiidinBlhenimeor noewulieril twllh Sl.Wcarh
Th'ii, by little itfur, Any ono can provioo hlnuwi
wilhaclioitfiicillutliOu nf hook.
AJ'lrrlIUUl 3k HOI.C51TOBT,