Newspaper Page Text
, OFFICE: No. 13 Tenth Stroet. Thornton- Building.
MONDAY EVENING. JANUARY 3, 1870.
JOHN H. OBERLY & 0,
ijppii i i 1 1 1 1 i " !lPTOiLl-
mj VH 1 .T II II II II fl
HE OPFinrAT. PAVER OF TUB CITY
run nui.i.irn.v is tiii: o.h.tt
lMl'ICU IM BOUTHKKJf IMA"M
ro 1' A KTI EN !KSI!tOl!N l' HBACH IXO
TUHNOtrrilKUNTItAIIIStTlIK 1" '
TIN IS THK MOST HKSIItAlU'l! Al1 Kit-
rlMIXO MKIUIHt IX II.MXOI.
k'A young lady, named Rntlmui, shot her
lducor.nl Wheeling, West Vlruinia, uect
nnd Inlllcteil n mortal wound.
Irrcnmiror Spinner la out In iv nliilllplc
lulnst mllrond corpirjtiun, mid In
praise of tho nutlonal ImuiIc ayMeni.
The government lias tnlson no step in
tho direction of n rocoirlnlllou of tho
HpoalthtK of the holidays, a Nevada pa
per Hays: "1'ln fentheia with a littlo
meat attached, cost n dollar." Jt alludes
!! - - - II
Alcorn, thejGovertior elector Mlsslssip
pi, positively refuscH to accept tho posi
tion of Provisional Governor from (Jen.
Jt la ascertained that IC Kendall, lato
treasurer of Uoouu county, IlllnoU, Ih a
defaulter to tho county for about $21,0 .
Kendall, the defaulter, N now a mail
ngont on tho I'nelllo Railroad.
On thoSOth of Dee., at Clinton, Iowa, a
hogn , named Henry William, annulled
ami beat, In a fearful manner, an old
man nycd 70, named Henry Khnw, for
alleged criminal Intimacy with IiIh
Actmrdlnj; to tho Internal Itevcuuc
awrt any executor or ndtuinlbtrntor neg-
kctliig or refusing to deposit with the
iUtimt AMsnor naohodule list of all
Lcrty In hit pikUfiMlmi, within thirty
I after hii appointment, lay hiimclf
file 1 1 a line of "00 and oo.ils of pros
au American Annexation league nns
-....at.- i. - .
ocotiuy oeen lormeo in iev JorK cnv.
"It ittottoln: "Tho national uaft-tv of tho
United 'State demand thcuc'iundllon of
nil North America and tho West Indian
hdandii." Tho league are reLTiiltliii; an
army of 1,M0 men to aid the Red River
The Democratic convention of the city
of .MemphlM, on Thursday last, notniua
te I Mr. John Johnson for Mayor. Tho
'Avalanche' bulb tho nomination, dud
aya in tho lusue of Inet Friday: ."To
morrow a name will float from tho mast
head of tho 'Avalanche,' whlcl'will b
fleeted by a majority of fifteen hundrfd
Kecrelary Uoutwelt ban been lecturing
it Boston on national anlra. Ho did
.ot Hay ouo word on the Mihjeet of
naneo. The Cliluat'o Time?' explains
this omission as follows: "Houtwellhas
fi learned from l'roildcnt Grant the one
shrewd qualification to which tho latter
gentleman owes tho bull:: of his micccss,
that Is, to say nothlntf in public upon
mattorsof which ho is entirely Ignor
ant." I Wo have received tho bill of faro of
tho Christmas dinner, given by tho pro
prietors of the Mobllo 'Register', to his
bmployes, anil "Thu Craft" of that city,
11 mo uauio Jiotibo. Tlicro Is not, In
lieboutliernbtates, a moro oeu-hear(-
i;nnci a moro entorpriilnir ireiitloman
11 run Col. Maun, and the spirit of amity
Ixisting between him and tho men in
lis employ, proves him to bo man who
ippreolates the laborer at his true worth,
hid has in his composition none of tho
L-avon of aristocratic fooling, which
Ifton pulls up with coucelt and foolish
Irldc men of good impulses and tho
iblllly to bo useful. Wo wish Col.
Mann many returns of Merry Christmas.
U Kx-Goneral John A. Lr-jau and ex-
IJudge John II. Mul key, who havo been
rAltter personal enemies, havo bocomo
josom friends, A few wooksago thoy
inamn ruoonolled: and Fliiiinlirun. wlin
wont between them and smoothed down
ihoir milled plume, lias, for his scry 'ea
n this mutter, been appointed Governor
f Ashley's territory. Tho ox-Ueueral
kvav, no doubt, induced to forirot and
Inririvo bv tho consideration that lm lu
Ifow a Christian, havlnt: rocontlv Inlnnd
P(iiroh by letter; and tho ex-Judgo,
tttho coiiHKieratlou that he usod to be.
fioy will now live togothor snugger
an two btua lu tho same rue.
ReiHihlicailS. of lhu fitraii'ht.lnnknl'
I genus, are talking about establishing a
i.. ni.i. i . . . .
Iiow paper in uiiiuiigo, io oreax down tno
Tribune' ami 'Itomibllcan.' This mnvn.
Intent has grown out ofthocourso of thesq
I two papers in mo mio canvass ror mnn
iclnal olllcoi'ri In liiat nil v. nml will
Inmount to nothing, fxcopt, probably, the
itauingoi aiumiouuiio amount of mon-
oyouioi mo pooueis ornio foolish men
W I i i I . A .
I no go iiuu wio enierpriso. Thero aro a
ass of men, hi bith tho arroat nnliiinni
ftlefl, who. bellgvo thatthey nro tho
ironer persons to lead hv thn n.n
I papers whlnh ndvooato tho partisan doc-
ueo juujr siujjion ; ana wiiBii a papor pb-
LyayiJKWaor treatment, ami .nor.
.'J K ft. -
iilsUi upon its right to go in any direction
It may seo proper to select, the mon re
ferred to lay their heads together and
Hay: "Wo must start another paper."
Occasionally they do so, but do not often
reap tho results which they nntlclpatod.
tiuch men aro notmado of tho stuff out
of which successful Journalists aro nianu
Tho Ruiralo Commercial Advertiser
gives tho following history of tho word
In tho early days of our Western eml
uratlon, an Intelligent Irishman, known
us ratDongan, settled on tho Kentucky
Hide of. tho Ohio river, where ho built iy
little dock, and supplied steamboats with
wood. Tho place was called Pat Don
gall's Landing. It was soon shortened
into "Pat DuganV then "Padugaus,"
and finally to the euphonious name
which now appears on ail tho maps, Pa.
NK.VATOK TIIUItMAX OF OHIO.
In tho Hcnato a man Is looming up
whom thai body has tho best reason to
be proud. Senator Thurmau's mere
physical presence is imposing, nud his
bearing tho manliest that can uo suppos
ed. His intellect Is a lantern which,
whenever he speaks, fairly Irradiates the
chamber. An a debater he is now con
fessed to stand in tho foremost rank. He
neverspiaks without having something,
nay much, to say, and that something is
always driven straight to tho point at
I Mile. He Invariably commands tlio at
tention of tho Bennto. Few have yet
been bold enough to enter into battle
with him, and such as havo ventured a
skirmish with him have retired worsted.
His logic, sarcasm, and bitter or playful
Irony are alike tho best weapons of their
kind. Fearless, resolute, ami scornful,
yet often gentle, noverdlscnurtcous, and
very rarely unjust, this senator has al
ready made himself feared and respect
ed as an oppeuent, and is spoken of
with great cordiality by those who have
had the pleasuro of meeting him in pri
I A ItO.MAXTIC 1IISTOKY.
When tho French besieged and took
Home in IS 19, thero won a good-looking
(cargo nt major of thu dragoons, named
Hardouln, who commanded a picket
near tho Altcms Palace. Tho old Dutch-
of Gal lose, who Jived there, was child
les, toothless and sympathetic. She
saw the handsome Frenchman, and pro
nosed a marrlager Hardouln, a sharp
Norman peasant by birth. Haw tho ad
vantage iii prospective,' Jumpedjiatthe
oll'crf nud cspousad' tho Dowager, the
Popo having lint authorized him to as
sume the namo and tltlo of Galleso,
which would othorwlso become oxtlnct.
After ten years of wedded bliss thovold
Dutches was gathered to her fathers,
leaving everything she possessed to her
husband, who hod Always been atten
tive, kind and devottd to her. The
Duke mourned the proper number of
months,) and then look another wife.
Strango to cay, he passed by all the
swells, and choso ono of tho itczzv.cta
and Mi, by a singular chance, these two,
of whom neither possessed a single drop
of blue blood in their veins, find them
selves at the very top of tho social lad
der, and the owners of one of tho finest
estates In all Italy.
THE I'll A I HIES.
JUDfii: CATOX OX THEIR FORMATIOX.
WHY THEY ARK TKEKI.KNI.
Before tho StatoToachnr's' Instltuto, at
Ottawa, Dec. 30th, Judgo Caton dollv
ercd a lecturo on "The -Formation of tho
Prairies." Tho following is tho synopsis
of tho lecturo glvon by tho associated
Ho ollerod sotno observations on tho
origin of prairies, which was presump
tions, ho thought, in him, since aveu
Humboldt, tho greatest of nature's stu
dents, avoided the subject. Ho described
nil tho groat prairies of tho world, with
their area, goography, topography, and
surroundlngs.as wwllas their components,
products, and all, but no word wliy they
havo not trees, when surrounded by dense
forests nud luxurious shrubbery. Since
Ills tlmo this matter has been tho subject
of serious study by learned men,, and
conflicting theories aro glvon, yet no detl-i
nito conclusion Is reached; and, as thero
aro so many theories by men of equal at
tainments nud credibility, nil cannot bo
true, though they nro worthy of respect;
and, perhaps, enoh of tho many writers on
this topic has given us something truo.
wlillo others aro so absurd that ono would
think their authors had nover seen a prai
rie. To arrlvo at a just conclusion, our
basis must be facts. Assumed facts nro
very apt to lead to erroneous con
clusions. All mon inclluo to theoriz
ing, moro cspnclally tholoarncdtand nouo
cling moro tenaciously to n pet Idea,
which becomes a child, a fondling, with
an obligation to support it, however
deformed nud graceless it may bo. There
aro two elements in this subject; OiiOi
is Iho deposition of soils and tho confi
guration of tho stirfaco; tho other. the absent-oof
trees, but abundance of grasses
nud flowers. Prof. La Squcreon, in his
geological, report of tho survey of Illinois,
says tho prairies wore formed lu uliallow
water of thu Jakes, tho agitated waters
drifting material ijpon shore, 'forming
dams, and cutting oil' shallow ponds,
from the main body, Aquatlo plant.1?
grow in those ponds, docay, and All up,
until tho bottom is raised to the surface,
and this becomes tl prairie. So tho same
may happon along tho margins of
streams. All who know prairies nro
familiar with tho fact that thelr solls nro
much diversified." Wo have many san
dy prairies In thsfltato, almost barren of
vegetation. This soil Is permeable to tho
atmosphero, and as accessible .to oxy
gen as any soil capablo of sustaining
vegetable life, Tlieao pralrlet( are uot
treeless because tho seeds of trees dcJ
posited lu them are not reached by tho
atmosphero. Tho germination of tho
Heeds of arborescent plants needs tho freo
access of oxygen, nnd' this supply must
reach tho roots of tho trcos. Water must
bo drained, and then its placo Is tilled
with air. Tho subsoil of tho prairies Is,
not always filled with olny. The super
soil may often bo upon rock or gravol.
If thogrand prairie of Illinois was formed
under water, from which It emerged, a
theory to which tho speaker assouts,
then tho lauds covered by forests in Wis
consin, Michigan, Indiana, and Ohio
wero formed In tho samo way. Then
why nro thero not trees on this prairie?
If this Is the truo thcory.prnlrlcs, and es
pecially largo ones, uhould bo farthest
from tho watdra. - Rut the reverse Is the
case. This pralrlo abuts on Lake Michi
gan, and the forests divide the prairie
and timber, and lu tho marshes,. whore
an Island appears, It is timber not
prairie. Bo the Thousand Islands of tho
ttt. Lawrenco are all timber. Early set
tlers upon prairies generally attribute tho
absence or trees on prairies to thoso great
ilres which annually sweep over them
and tho hard, impenetrable sward of
herbaceous vegetation which covers tho
ground, preventing the deposit and
germination of seeds. JA fire Is always
more destructive to trees or arborescent
plants than grasses, becauso the latter
attain their full growth in a season, while
tho former only In many years.
We havo no space for a moro extendod
notice of tills address, savo that tho hon
omblo speaker concludes from the gen
eral richness of pralrlo soil It Is peculiar
ly adapted to tho growth of trees, but
that the fires, tho ileuso grasses, tho
winds, tho high clovntion, kc, kill oil
the young shrubbery as they appear. It
Is n fact, said he.that timber continually
encroaches upon pralrlo land when uot
disturbed by ttock or other cause, and It
Is a fact that the area of tiniber Is con
stantly increasing. Tho hazel Is tho
pioneer in these encroachments. The
hickory, oak, nud a forest follow.
THE W'iHVOXniZ UIYOIlcn CANT,
A legal correspondent in Wisconsin
vends to tho Editor's Drawer of Harper
the following verbatim cony of a letter
from a client, who desires to prevent
his wire :rom getting a bill or divorce
against him. On ILb receipt, our corres
pondent adds, "we abandoned the case
ami sue couuiti't 'getonny mil on tins;' "
Juno 18 1800.
Mr. steol I heard my nlfo camo to you
for a bill of dlvprso you probly herd her
story air.i i win ten you muio nuu J. win
tell you thu truth I herd I did uot nro-
vide null' to oat god noes I hade nulT of
llower nnri: notatoes and made owor ono
barll buternnd nlways Imd huucy in tho
nous i got her tea snoger uneii rruit i al
ways thought a good deal of her and I
would get ovry thing I cold to pleas hor
I herd she sod 1 was lasy if I was I had
unit to cat and drink she can't say bat
what I got close-for hersho had 4 goad
dresses when she left I got her foro now
paro of shoes whin ono yecr
that was last year tho ilrst paro I podo 3
dollars tho second 1:23 and thlru' 2:50
and 4 forth 3 dollars this was all get with
lu one year nud I was wiling to get them
for her and I got things Just tho: way for
her and I am willln to do it again for
her I thought my eyes of her rfhu wonhl
gctuvry thing sho asked for If it lade in
my power to get her this is Just as ,trow
as god in heaven and cant sec sfic can
gel enny bill on this. Mr steel I wish, you
woia tniK wiuth her and get tier to como
back and llvo with mo und live a hnnnv
lifo to gethcr. .
pleaso answer this post ofilco co Wis
nnd I will satisfy you for it this from
your friend John
1 ceap bees nnd havo lots of huuey I
wish you wold advise her to como and
llvo with mo I nm a lonsom man vou ov
er saw I cant clenp or eat much it wares
ou me my mind on Iter nil tho tlmo when
i.nm awako and sleep IT you answer this
write plain so I con read It for I cant
rend tell me what shoses about it.
MISS IIOWUNA FLORKXCK . HKXJ.
THIIITY-SEVE THOI'NANU ilI.T,AKH
WOll I'll 1M..VTK, IVOltltN A Mltl'OUNS
Tho suit of Miss 'Rowcnn Floronco
niralust Gen. Bull I. F. Ililtlnr In rnnnvnr
S37,D0Q, tho alleged value of threojoweled
sworda and a quantity of silver plate,
presented to Miss Floronco by Gen.
Jpul.iu It 1 QrtO n r . r...i
sso3 i v.wuu uuiuiu u uii;u r reou-
man lu tho How York Kunnrlnr C'mirt
spocihl term, upon an order of Judgo
lToedman, requiring Gen. llutler to up.
ier uiiu buuiiiii k uu examination be
fore trial. lii'ho order wus terved upon
tho Genoralon tho 21th, ivhtlo ho was
piuwiug through Now iork, ou his way
from Washington to his homo In Massa
chusetts. Ou tho 27th n nctltlon was 111.
cd,ln tho Clerk's otllco of tho Superior
Court pursuaut to an act o, Conirress for
thu removal of tho cause into tho United
BtateH Circuit Court. Mr. Trull, counsel
for llutler, stated to tho court that a pe
tition had beeu lllyd for n removal of the
case td tho United States courts, nud ar
gued that after tho lUlng o.'suehpettiiou,
all further piocecdings in tho State court
mustcoase, and that Gen. liutler had beeu
ndVised by his counsel that tho petition
having been (llod ho need not appear
on tho day appointed for his
examination. Thereupon Mr. Mc
Carthy, counsel fr plnlnHH', movod for
nu attachment against llutler for not ap
pearing, and to have him declared in
contempt. Ho salll'tho swords und sil
vdr plato did not belong to Gen. Twiggs
button defenceless woman. Only two
years ago an action was brought agalnpt
tho sumo notorious conllsciUUig Qeuorul
by ouo Smith, of New Orleans, a" cashier
of a bank, for converting about 170,000 lu
gold which ho forqlbly took from Smith,
ami that liutler sot up the samo dofonco
ns now, thht he acted under ndvico of
tho President, and sought have the causo
removed to a United States Court; that
It wus donlcd that llutler acted for any
body elso than himself, that'tho'imiuey
had not boon sent to Waiihlugoa $f al
leged, and thatltutlcron reflection found
thut tho best pollny was to pay over the
money. In rcbiitftl of tho complaint that
uo traco of tho swords nnd plato could
bo found in Washington, tho following
certillcato of Secretary 13outwoll was
KNOIUVlNa' AND PltfNTINCl BUREAU.
I hereby certify that; I hayo in my bus
tody in tho vault of tho Engraving
Bureau, tho nwords captured by Gen.
Rutler, formerly belonging to Gen.
Twiggs, three in number.
(Signed) Geo. W. Cast,eA.h,
Superintendent of Engraving, S. & C.
October 29, 1609.
HTANTOX, IjIXOOLX, ItOOTlf.
" o . - . , -
HOW THKY DIED.
WiMliltifitott UiKpstch N. V. Wor.dl
Surgeon-General Barnes stated to-day
In answer to an Inquiry, that Mr. Stan
ton dealt In no "last words not n eyl
able. Ho died," said tho Surgeon-General,
"from his extremities, that is to
say, his brain was the last part of him to
succumb." It seemed to be tho opinion
of Surgeon-Geueral Barnes, nnd of all
friends who saw Mr. Stanton within tho,
few hours preceedlng his death, that,
though his body felt oxtromo pain, and
ho was deprived by approaching doath
of speech, ho knew all that was tran
spiring nround him up to within a fow
moments of his decease.
In this connection referenco wns mado
in u surgical way to tho death of Mr.
Lincoln nud tho death of his assassin,
Wilkes Rcoth. Tho Into president, wus
deprived of consciousness by tho shot
which penetrated his brain, so that brnln
died, so to speak, beforo his body. Thu.
shot Booth received paralyzed his body
first, leaving him for n tlmo tho faculty
of thought, nnd so did tho malady which
ntlaUussuiledand conquered Mr. Stan
ton. Lying ou his bed, with tho recol
lection of hlsllfc, th6 war, and his lead
ingpart in Its scenes, whirling through
his brain, tho lato war minister and
newly-uppolnted Associate Judgo of tho
United States supremo court, felt thu
life hiHplngawuy out of his HmW, out of
his body; know that ho was dead .befpro
in fact, he died, ami made uti sigh.
W. STRATTON. '
CI TRATTON , & BIRD,
iMiRxtmion l StrltcD, Hudson A CUrty,
(iroccrs and Commission Jlcn-liaiita,
American Potrdrr Co., niid .Miimilactaror
Acf fur Cultuu YnniN,
Rn. R7 Ohio I.vte, t'nlro, III.
R0AT STORKS, 0K0CEKIKS AMI PRO
YISI0XS, UO Olxio Lovoo,
oclStf Cnlro, IllliiolK.
FLOUR 3IERCHAXT AX1) MILIARS'
No. SO. Ohio l.tVoo, Cnlro, Illlnoli.
Onlrr oliltJ iuiJ nronihftT nud mXlnrHr
tl.leJ. - .ocldtf
DYA8 T. l'AlilCEK. ' JOHN II. I'HIIJ.rK.
3AHKER & P'lHLLTS,
Commission ami Tonrnrilfug .Meichants
Ami Ucalf-v ).i '
Hfiy, Corn, OiiIn, Ilruu, miiiI nil Itlnl ul
01(10 I.KVKE.....,...' -........eAlttO, IU
S. 1). AYB113.
A YKltB & CO.,
E. . AYK11S.
INI) OKNtUAL "' ' "
OQMM I .V V 0 A' M E Jt C J I AXT1
No. 133 Uhlol.eve, CAIHO, llih.
J M, PHILLIPS & CO.,
puirM.cr to K U. lIcnilrlckHJt Oo.()
Forwarding and (joininlssioii. ,2UercIiauU
Oalro - -j - XULaoiN.
fJUrnl Advances Midc m Cunslyntncnttt
xo prepared lo rti'olri, tma or forwnril frmjtils t.,
ll pofttU ; luiy ur sc.lt nij vxiiiiiiik'Iou. IIiihiiicm it
uuiluil to wttti prompt ui t. vulUJavi i
Q W. GREEN,
(StieecMor lo V.Mi, Utci-n & Uu,,)
Uiulor In Oroeorioj, iJme l'inf.ff,
n it i'fttf.
In bulk, always ou hamll Corner Blfibtli tront
An inebriated man in Lawronco, Kan
sas, was found clinging to n fence, look
ing helplessly at u neighboring row of
Bhado trees. "Halloa," said a friend who
camo up, "what's tho matter, Jako?"
"Dunno, hlc," responded Jacob, "that
d d procession's never goln' toglt'past."
j ,H. M. HULEN
"Kr lioloMnlo G-xrooox.
llnrln romorcil loNo.7i Ohio Loreo, ncxl doar to
City Nlionl nAnlt.whor with bttdr rncllHlM ami
Inflfor slocks, liuiolioim tho ionllnilnnco o( patrun
iikoii1i1i forinqr euatomorii, a well n thai of aa
Hunerlor nccommnilR(lniin for Alnrniro
itml (lie Jliimlllup or nil MmU of
I'rtidtirn 1111 c'oiuiuiaioil,
Cairo, III., Juno 1, U03. Imy3ldtl
jy W.HAM UN, .
DnAl.HU l.V . 1
COKN, HAY, OATH, J1UAX. ANl Nllli'
Ml CI V, h
Corner of OommcrcliU Aveavao nnd
Ortdbro ... XliljOLoiw.
M-.Ke'er'1 fliW iapply off.-pd. and Is nrujvircdtot
nil (ir.1cr0n short noHoa, at rk lowwt niarkelratrs
KorlS Sm ' ". .
I'UODUCK AND C0MMIK3I6N
M 33 n O H A. 3M v?
A'o. 76 Ohio Levee, Calr, 111.
BpwIfilfillcnkionglTcalosonfllonmeola and flUIng
ordi-rs. . 4tc'il't
DRY G0OD3 GROCERIES
jjRY goodTs Xnd groceries'
IN TILE FOVIITII WAIlbl
:'w'm. XC'lTzgOy . ,
Has Introduced Into hin I'olirth Ward Ororrry cstnh.
llslunotitaDry Goods department, nnbrnrliiK tivrry
nrtislp miially fjtnJ in tho rofitilur dry Koods-lioufo
of th city.
Staple nml Fancy Dry.doot!,
fif nvry dcrptiun, llojlory, Motion?., Iloot nnd
hh und n'oin'toaMirtmiMlt cnrrallr.
T t pntroniieoaf'tho pnbllo Ih liifltwl, ilinproprfo
lort..rrntccini;to sell nnjlhlnffln Ms line, wluiihor
Dry (iixlds or Uroct'riv. m clunp n 'thvr'ran 1)
touch! anvvrlioro In tUouil).
Il'-mmiiWrtlio pUra, next doar to iho vo;ui'r ot
l'gplar and N1nete-nth atrort. I ,i
LhoOrocryit.iUiihnii'ntatthe corner of Sixth
and CoiniucrciAl, will lo maintained as ittuol, .ono'of
tho ltu,t stocked In tho city. ' o?tUf.
pROF. 1!D. WITTIG,
WFTflG'S STRIX 1X1) "RRlSS RAXR
. n ac-BiMJalo tho pnblls w(Hi ths bst tnuids
far rmorta , kslls, parties, parades, aad trreaades,
a short setlee.
Imsbs elvf n on Try Instrnment.
Rel1aeeea Wafhlncten arraue, botneaa Fsarrti
and I'lfla streets, Clr, Illinal.
N. n. ilunn fnrkalli'.ete., rurnlefaeil, from t t
OHN G. KAUFFMANN,
IXDWRiVRKXT STRIXfl RAX1).
Csb aooommeWU tha paldfe with Mil far Walls
nifties nut s rvUn, ut short nolkh, mi aa tMiu
ablo terras. Ieiem flveu on avcry inatrniuaat.
Kosldsnca o Itth strCal, Itel. Wahint and Codi,
CAIRO, ... ... JLLtNOW
0,nconsivare, liar Fixtures, Ulhssiruro
IIUU.SK FUHMSIII.NtJ (JOUI)S,
No. IMS and 1H7,Cmiii. Av. I CAIItO
STOVES, TINWARE. ETC.
HALLKvV C II A RT K H , .O IC
Copper, Tin ami Sliccl Iron
ffoaaxsxwGr e xz'o.x
to. io u'Asiuxarox a venuk,
(Alxvi tlio JI:irkct Houo.)
roonn, OtitterlnK, Kpoullne and 8teambo!il Wnra.
done in u ne;il nml suUtunlul m.imier, at short mi
JOHN XV. TRQVRU . CO.,
RR0KERS AND KXCHAXdK DKALKRS
Riglith Klieot, second door Conn Coin, Avu.,
. ? EXCHANGE OA',. :' "
at It Hi.1.Aa.. (.... . .
Liverpool, London, Havre, Antwerp. Bremen
and Hamburg, fdAVw For,,
AISU. IlLlNlirU A If; KULS I I ll 111 ' ti
Or to any point West,
9iroollcoliona mad on any point In Europe,
lliQ fitooVlioldcru of tho Cilr Nnllonal Hank will
toko-notion that an Klection will lie lield utthis Hank.
U UKSDAV, Jsuusry ll.lbTD, for uutOii Dlrxotoii of
A. H. BAPIXJIID, Cu.hlor,
-Cairo, I)oeeinlor II, 18ou. Ut-dliu
. f'lKST NaTIOXAI, WlM OT UaUO. )
,m . ..... . Dwmnbcrll Uu.
Tho Annual Mqellne, lor tko c eellon of Ito DiriHit
o)t, will bo field n( this olllae oa-TUlXDAn tho Utli
liny of January, 1S7U, ljt'iw Iho liourn of lu o'olouk
A,ll-and 1 1 St, , ,., . V.C. )l. ilulfJIEiJ,
dfll-dlBi r , Cashl.r.
Tlio Stockholders of tho Cairo City (Hi Co.," will
tnl.-A nntien'thnt an ..l.tlftit i.lii 1. m r.
TJanunry IMIi, ISTO, in the otlUj., oi Iho Couipauy U
.tho City aijonol Ulk for uluo Directors of i aid Com.
nunv. ' A. II. H.wminn u... ..... 1
Daomber at. ltO), f """5i