Newspaper Page Text
TUB3PA.T, APRIL 14, 1874.
mi nfw.n union? '""";
IURHH.OBBIUY. Kdttor ml l'titilltbur
TXBMa OFTHK DA.IIA UUI.LKTIN
MtrarHtHilw. Iok1vuco 10 oo
Oaa fur ttr Mirier If not tiilil lu
MiaMb,! A ,fl
Oat rw.. - 1000
TIBMS OF WKKKLT I1ULLKTI.V.
OD YW tl 00
Three Month M
lnyarUbly In tdvinof.
Umu matter im -ivory hk.
Tub Louisville 'Courier-") onrnal' ru
marls in a bland way that the. convention
system in cuttinti tlic throat of the dem
ocratic patty Jn.Ko'.tt;;.l.y. "
Kai.ih Waumi Kmkiison lias Iron
indulging in Orphic utterances. Mr.
Emerson is one of tJio writers who write
above tho comrircheuHion of the com
mon world. Ho in too deep to ho un
derstood by the common herd. Ho In
to proso what Walt Whitman is to
A now volume ol 'Littcll'a Living
Age,' was begun April lit, and tho
prewsntis therefore a very Rood time Tor
the beginning of new suhfcriptioim.
The second number of tbo volume,
dated April 11th, is just out, and lias
the following varied and valuable arti
cles : Two chapters on tho Kctgii of
Louis-XlV, by James Cotter-Morrison,
Fortnightly llcvicw;' The Shield of
Achilles, by Right Honorable W. K.
Gladstone, late prime minister of Kn
gland, 'Contemporary I.uvicw;' Letters
from Klirabcth Barrett ISrowuing on
Literary and General Topics, part 111,
'Contemporary Keview;' Chinamen out
of Cluna'Pall Mall Gazette;' TXr. John
sou's Writings, 'Cornhill Magazine;'
Childhood in Japan, 'All the Year
Round;' and installments of Disorder in
Dreamland, from 'Rlackwood,' ami of
the story of Valentine and his Rrother,
besides poetry, miscellany, etc. With
fifty such such number, of mxty-four
large pages each (aggregating over
3,000 pages a year) the subscription
price ($) is low; or still better, forSlO
any one of the American S I magazines
i tent with the 'Living Age' for a year
Littell & Gay, Boston, publishers
On the authority of Jack Alden the
lu.knnHaln Ohervor' charijeH that we
were -ureaujjf mai ii 10 nay
drunk in a carriage three days after
the adjournment of the legislature and
in innocent unconsciousness that our
colleagues had all gone to their homes
This is a mistake. Wu were in Cairo
two days before the adjournment, and
never in our lifo got drunk in a car
riage, or, beiug inebriated, got into a
carriage. Wo have occasionally in our
life floated with tho current of eireuui
stances and looked upon thn wine wheu
it was red, but we always did so out of
a carriage. The man who, in his cool
moments, gets drunk in a carriage, is
fit for treason, stratagem and spoils. The
best way to enjoy a flow of soul is in a
cosy room, with plcasaut companions,
who can't sing and are not athletic.
Then thero is comfort ; then the cru
sade is forgotten, the better qualities of
the heart developed; wit and poesy spar
kle like reflected light from the amber
champagnoand the horizon oftheboard
expands into the horizon of the world.
But take away your carriage, musical
and physical inebriates. Iu our youth
tho palmy days when, a fanner in the
fields of worldly pleasuro, wo i-cattcred
about us the wild oats of u reckless
spirit we learned this lesson ; and now
w aro'too old to depart from it. But
we have learned another, and still more
important ono that tho only safety of
a man, who is not one of thost dried
and withered fellows who look like eold
marblo and boast they never tasted
liquorthat the only hafcty of a mau of
warm blood, is to touch not, tast not,
handle not. And beiug oue of tlioo
whoso blood is not as cold as a mint
julep compounded by Herbert or Par
ker when thtj thermometer ranges be
tween 11)0 and l.'IO0 Fahrenheit, we
don't touch, we don't taste, we don't
handle. We have "gone back" on the
Louis Houok, Km., has been nomi-
nated for congress by his friends iu thu
tape Girardeau district of Missouri
In Missouri democracy is copper-bot
tomed. There the party marches to the
old music, under tho old banners. It
hates tho Yuukces, damns the iik-gor.
Deneves in slavery, mid will not toler
nio any person, except Frank Blair,
wo ai any nine acted with tho repul
Jicans. It has a rererence for the Lost
Uaiue, auil tho fact that a candidate
was m confederate soldier coicrs in if
Miimauon a multitude of sins. That
Mr. IlcJuck is denounced by some of his
tfeocrtio friends as not a democrat
not rack a democrat as should command
the votes of that party is coute(ueiitly
not tho calico of Mirprbo on the part
of tho-c who know tho peculiar char-actori-tic.
of Miouii democracy.
Louis llouck not a democrat I As an
independent proposition it is astonish
ing. We think wo know Louie, and
we know ho is a democrat by itiMinct.
Ho may bo .-cnsihlo enough to know
that advocating dead iuc is folly
that it is wi.-dom to accept the .-itun-li0l,
hut that ho is a bclievor in dem
ocratic doctrine, an opponent of the
concentration of power and an ndvocato
of j'tntc rights we Immr. It won't do
to throw sii'picion upon Mr. llouck'
devotion to democratic principle.
Tub Hi m.ktin can tolerate aliiic
of its own democracy, but it cannot
stand quietly bv and allow Mr.
llouck's to be brought into iueition.
In congress Mr. llouck would act with
the opponent of radicalism, nml what
is more ho would make hi. district fa
mou. lie is one of tho-o ncrvou-, en
ergetic men who raise a commotion
wherever they are, and he has the abil
ity to defend hinio1f from attacks from
whatever quarter. The people opposite
u, might a well fend llouck to con
k're&H now am hereafter. If ho has con
cluded to ;,'o, he will go ; and his neigh
born will save thomsclves a v.u.Id uf
trouble by letting him havo hi own
way now. They had better niuke it
itiianiiuoui, and get Louis to Wn-.hiug-ton
nt the earliest posHihle momuit.
THH RKl'UHLICAX l'AIJTV
Within tho :cxt few days tho repub
lican central committee of this Mute will
meet iu the city of Chicago.
The object ol this propood meeting
is obvious. Frightened by tin polit
ical events of the nrecimt year, the lead
ers of tho republican parly belieio there
is a necessity for rc-organizatiou in this
slate. They know that il they permit
events to drift much longer, they will
be defeated iu Illinois and lope a major
ity of tho delegates to bo elected to tho
lower house ol congress. Tho fanner's
movement, the disaffection of the Ger
man republican element under the lead
of Mr. Iles'ing, and the blunders of the
administration are a load the republi
can party will find great ditlieulty iu
carrying, and something must be done
to throw it olT.
The propoed meeting of the central
committee is to devise ways and means
to got rid of this load so that the party
may go into the fall canvass unincum
bered by any side issues. Ono step iu
thi direction will bo to call a slate con
vention to convene at an early day for
the purpose of anticipating the farincvss
otm iiijciujs. 'ti i.t. w., .
if the wire-workers can havo their way,
the fanners' platform iu all its salient
features will be adopted, and the repub
lican party become tho champion of anti-monopoly,
cheap transportation, in
flatiou and economy. But the wire-
workers will find that thoy have not an
eay tak upon their hand. They will
ascertain that iu tho republican party
there is an influential element that will
not permit the party, without a strug
gle, to accept the principles ol tho uu-
ti-inonnpoh.-ls. It is however
pos.-iblo that the icpublicans
will accept the alternative ol tho farm
ers. If thoy should do so, they may re-J-iin
a longer lease on power, hut there
are many difficulties in the pathway be
fore them, and iu all probability they
will stumble and fall.
Til Fi CHASE DIAHIKS.
Tho New York 'Herald' publishes.
some extracts from tho late Chief Jus
tice Chase's diaries which are to appear
in his biography written and soon to he
published by Judge IS. B. Warden.
Mention lias been made of these diaries
before in connection with tho fact that
their publication has been strongly op
posed by the family of the lato chief jus
tice. Tho readers of Judge Warden's
book will sympathise with the wishes
of .Mr. Chase's friends that tho diaries
bad been suppressed. They dato from
in early period of his life and the
former ones relate entirely to personal
mattnrs, most of them of a tender na
ture. Walks and talks with young la
dies, tho impiossions niado upen him
by some of these, among them, notably,
his first wife, are given with a promi
nence atid gravity almost approaching
theridiculou,. The publication of those
papers serve but o.no purpose that of
showing that while .Mr. Chase, as u
young man was ambitious, high spir-
neu, lonii ol nitullectual plcas
ur"li '""I industrious in tho
pursuit of knowledge, ho was
free neither from vanity nor wotiMii
''"1 was easily nattered by the 'wiles
of the sofu.,-s..x. The contents of the
diar.es of this portion of his life are
weak, vain and superficial to a surpris-
llll! deL'iei!. IV... ... .. :n . , .
" ..iv..t Dm icau tiiciii
and everybody will fw ;t jCCI, rt!r(.t
that the biographer ol Mr. Chase should
have thought it necessary to the com
pleteness of the history of his life to so
eruelli expose his early weakness.
The extracts from tho diary written
Hi the early years of th,, Uar might
with great propriety abo have been
suppressed. Thero uro those who will
always read with mterc t of the difFer
eucci of great men and email men.
lint the number who rcinc the mem
ory of both Mr. Lincoln and Mr. Chase
cannot read tho following fiom tho pen
of Mr. Chase, written in tho autumn of
1802, without a feeling of pain :
Little of interest occurred at the de
partment to-day. Kxponses are enor
mous, increasing instead of diminish
ing ; nml the ill succcs.-es iu tlio neitt
have mi affected government Mocks
that it ii iinio..iblo to obtain money
except on temporary deposit, and those
lepo-its very little exceed .
It is a bad tato of thing,
but neither the president, his eonn-el-ors
or iho commanding general scum to
onto. They nub on from expense to
expense and del'oat to defeat, hcedlcn
ul the abyss of IjanUruptcy and rum
which yaw us before u. .May ( !od open
the eyes of tlio.-c Who conliol in bolnrc
it is too late !
Went over to tho wnr department
about two. Found that no important
iiitolligoucc 1 n hoi movements had
been received. The ticeielnry inform
ed mo that he had heard from ( lotiur.il
MoClollau. and commented with sever
ity on Mt. Lincoln's humilnting sub
misMvcness to that ollicor. It is indeed
liumihititu:, but prompted, I believe,
by ;i sincere iIomiu to serve the country
and a fear that should he superseih
.McClcllaii by any other eonimandur.
no advantage would he xtiiucd iu lead
ership, hut much harm m the disaffec
tion of ollieers mid troop. The truth
is, I think, that the prcidcut, with the
most honest intentions in the world and
a naturally clear judgment, an J a true,
unselfish patriotism, haw yielded so
much to border States anil negrophobie
counsels, that he now finds it difficult
to arrest his own descent towards the
t'jost fatal confessions. IN- has al
ready separated himself from llm groat
body of the party which elected him,
distrusts most ol those who represent
its spirit, and waits. For what?
It would coin that tho iiiomI id' these
diaries were the impulsive and hastily
wiilten sentiments of their author,
never intended for publication and
whoi! publicity can only wound the
sensibilities of the living and ive
wrong iiupp.'-sinns of the dead.
AKOUND ABOUT CAIRO,
l'oi'i: Ctu'NTV The barrel factory
iu Goleond.i has shipped over a hun
dred banels daily for tho last few
The Golconda 'Herald' of iho flth
I'raloy, tho murderer who has
been'confiued in our jail for home time,
loft here iu custody yesterday for
hlizabeibtown, where Ills tnal is to
Tho stockholders of tho (irand
rier Minuig Company aie iu thu city
on business connected with tho early
commencement of operations at the
A largo force of men are engaged
in Kentucky, opposite this place, get-
timber for tho Wood-work
Miiiuf;mfiiriiig Company, .i d,;. Ui.
We are informed that the company
will couiniouce active operations by
Tho -Mound City Journal wants
Obetly, of the Cairo Bulletin, to go to
Congress, simply on account ol his pu
gilistic Jabilty. No. Mr. Journal,
wo want men of brains fur Con
gressmen, and Uberly hasn't got
Several now Famfcrs, Clubs have
been organized in this county lately.
CnnisTlAN Cor.sTv The 'Demo
crat' of tho Hth says :
Tuesday night, between nine and
ten o'clock, tho turn key at the county
jail was knocked hcnsele-s by one of the
prisoners, when three of them made
their escape. Such occurrences are
getting so common wo deem it unnec
essary to enter into a lengthy and sen
sational account of the affair.
l'ri.ASKi Colntv The Jlound
City 'Journal' of Saturday last fay :
-Thero is much complaint iu home
par's of the county about fences being
extended into tho highways, and roads
thus rendeied too narrow. The main
road passing Mounds Junction fcrioii
ly need attention. A 'branch" run -ning
past I leech drove Cemetery has
been obstructed by throwing logs etc.
into it, so that every heavy rain flood.
the road alongside and makes a tegu
lar mill race of it. That should be k
mcdicd. (!co. Mmnicli, Kfi., a. C. Hade
son ami Ira 15. .Miller, havo lately been
down with sever.) attacks of levee, but
are lecovering rapidly. Suiro Min
uich's life wasde.-pairod of at one time,
but "ood medical treatment and care
fill nursing carried him through that
Clara, aged about eleven years, and
daughter of J. M. Kirby, of Kirby,
Hon A. Mrother's mill, near J'ulaski,
died last Wednesday fiom injuries ie
ceived tho day jirevious by the over
turning of a large a.h hopper, or leech,
which fell upon her. she was under
tho hopper when found, and it was no.
known how long tJiu had been lying
thcto. Hie probably was playing about
tho leech and disturbed it on its inclin
ed and not very mre foundation, when
it fell over upon her.
A ooiTospoiidont of tho samo pa
per writing from tho Pulaski says :
Tho wheat crop throughout Ibis
township, is more promising this Spring
than it has been for years, although the
eliiueli-bngs are leported to be iu some
eroiw; but the snowstorm to-day may
bo benelicial iu killing the-m.
Jackson Cum v--IV0i., the Car
bondale Observer wo learn that tho
Bulliner family have ollVrcd u reward
of one thousand dollars, fr tilt, ,,,,,.,..
henMuti of Thomas itu -d, aud bis ae
complices iu the murbcrof tlm llulliu
ei i father ami sou
Two rascal' to whom Mr. Ueorc
Burger of CaiLoudalo s'uve i heller hv t
week, relieved him of SliU and went to
Mcrphysboro. The owner followed
them, recovered the money and had tho
Dixon, the colored plasterer, who
attempted to got up a comer in pork
anil beaos, at the expense of Roman Si
Hill, has been sentenced in the Jack
son county circuit court, to two years
Mr. F. JCliapmnn ol Carbondale,
who wa-i "burned out" a year or so ago,
is about to iebuild on thfl site of the
former block. For the above itutns of
Jnckooti county now wc are indebted
to the Carbomlalo Observer.
FREEMAN . ON'SCOTT.
Curto, lt.t., April 1'.', 1171.
Mil. K.liSToK Ol" TltH llljl.t MIX : 1
wih to hppusl to Ilia votr- of tlw tlisi
wnrd, v ilorod hm! whltp, llironi'li tho col.
muni of Tub Hum ctis
And tint nppiMl il for llm pnrpotn of
Iffcnlliie; u hiimmnrthnt proporo to eomu
out m ii enmlldnln for alderman of lUc
Ho lini lnil.nl lu aniioiinc.i 1.1.4 tinnic
through Tur. Uuu.KTI.v nml 'Sun,' m ho
should do, bill lie propttifM to wnit mid
privately uppMl to thu oolorwl voter of
thu w.tril to miilnin him, and tlooi hii-
tiouiitii liiomdf on Ijh fwn Uctet Urn dy
Lt'foru lliu elacliiin, unl by Unit mount dip
into tho C'liinril, j Hi hi uiidojnrvinn und
incotiiiHtteot tie S 'iion Mugm whan hu cut
in tuoutu; tlm dim ido of Cliri-t. ,
Now, guntluni in all of you who are
vo'.on of tho lirst v.-urd snd hnvo any
ir.jf'ronco bulwn n . worthy and an it ri
is'ortliy miin, or ii iji wlimt mid t.ti in
rimntciil ni'U) von ehould bo citicful
how vou nelpc.t csndidnto to n-tiiin
And if you pr-fur ititollignot loi.la
lion in our council chntobnr for Hot pro-
tiiotinn of our littln city, then 1 my on
iltould bu i-nrn. ut to not support su' h it
limn in tbo Hon. "V. T. Scott, for liu h n
sly .old f.ix, nnd toi thinks bo will hold ou
until tho dity Mora tho oh-rUon, or until
tlm day thn polli t oxiiid, and thnu nllp
Into tho council r lui'iilmr ns nn old fox
would do, but bo lots morn elynoas than
vim and moro vim than gootl judgmsnt
A word to tho 1'tnd'ditrs: (lenllumtiii
you must bo careful how you sgrco with
Scntt ami hU nm; for your oleclioiioerurs
forhn boles with thn Intro and runs will
tbo hound. Thomas I'iickman,
.Scott' oppusiT as hll iiicoinpctont
ciiadidtto. A I- 13-St
Misi's:i. t.s nous.
R. SMYTH CO.
No. MO Ohio l.evec,
B. F. PARKER,
(Successor to I 'at ker .V Blake.)
PAINTS & OILS.
BUI'S I IKS,
Allil the celcbrati d illllllllutltlllK
Ilross' HuildlriK. 11th Nt.iV UomoreUl A v.
CA1KO, I M.S. '
NEW LIVERY STABLE
.MIM.S W I'.VIIKIlit, Peopiietoe.
Tenth Slid t, between V tlnut and W:i-li-ingtiiu.
llaNinpiiri'liaM'dthe enure toek, Stable,
itorsch, I'urrlane, Ituuli"', etc., ol Dr.
I'leld, anil aibleil n-veral new 'tiiriKiul,"
Mr. I'iirl.i r now Intltei all lii rrlumln, old
and new, In w.tntol Saddln llor.es, lioubl.)
orHliiKlo Cinlaije, or anythtiiK el-,, in Ills
line, tncle dim ae.-ill. Ill cj-im
C H. WHEELER,
ll II. I. II IN
rO0I) AND GOAL
I I I- i: AM) YAlili.
10th SI. bet. Washington. & Commercial Avo.
A largo supply of I'lttsliurK and 111k
.Muddy coal ..m.iautly on hand, Stou
-.vooiUawed to iinltir. Order tur emil or
wood should be lo't t the oltieo on Tenth
tsrent. Tt'iin-, ea-h on ilelUery.
ATTKNTION 1IAI! DKAI.KIiS.
'I II K
SIMXKINd I'Al'KIt STOCK
1 1 1 ( hestuut Stirel,
sr. i.iii'In, ,ii.
pay tiii: im;in:sT cash i'i!it'i:s,
7 ctH. jnr lb foe Soft U'oobm. '
'I etc. per lb for Wool ,'iiriiet.
1 !M em. por lb for Wool ItlmikeU.
l-l cti. por lb for Old Oloth.
r A I LO US' OUPNNUS
HUM. tMTMt. tUKNUi,.
loi IJ. JUtwaii, . thju.'Ihoip
J. Q. HARMAN & CO.
IIOL'SH AGHNTS, '
NOTAKI I'S PiriUJCS
And l,:iiiil Areiit'oi the Illinois Ontml mill
llllilinKlon and Mlvnuii It. It. Co.
North (!or. Hixth and Ohio I.ovoe,
C. WINSTON & CO,
Real Estate Agents,
71 Omii Lkvim:, (Second Floor,;
CAII10, 1 1. 1..
liny mid svii ui:ai. r.r ati:. i' tam:k.
I Ol lO-lie .ill,lrl ol I Hie.
hi A W IC .
t M . llfl'll ttl, ljnit
UlTV IJATlONAli flAIIK. DAlil"
Olrf ICKltrt :
A. It.HAKKOItlJ. 1'rwilJtnt;
H. H, TAYI.OU, VIw-l'io-ldiit;
II. IIYHI.OI'. Hoorotirv nml Triifiuroi
I'.M. 'iirui, OiiAt. imj.,
K. II Btoo rLifii, I'ti'i. I. Ik,.!t u.
11 11 Uum hiiiuk, H. f. Htiiii-tt
J. )1. I'HUiira.
li iil(i) ilt fill .niitouul liwl)i-.llrM'
Toil tvnU I'lixor.Jii.
I HI KKKdT ptiil uo ilftpoiilU nl tan rl t-l '"
L prost. pit Mitiuni, Mukii 11 ml imi.Ikit.
i tt lil. iLK.riMit not uuhtlrKviu U lJIm'J iinni
lUel tutta inpAlpt of Iho ilnpunltl, th.r.'t.
1 Tin tl.iim coinpnusLl InlrttAt.
U A. lilt IK!) WD11JS A HI) OKIX.ltKilN MAY
MTnnOj iIihiikhhw ii.
Opa tar 1uIiiii ilJ from U .li. i. s p.iu.
lui Hulur.l-r iiy'.n? Inr llAVl.NO IiKHonin
cnl r, froto 4 lo 5 u eiwk.
uvtl W. IIIHI.OP. Ttfr
THIC CITY NATIONAL
HA I' I X .
ii i ii , 1,1,1 r. o i
Vft V. HAUl.Uny, l'r.l.ljl,
IIKNHT It. HAM.tlur, Vim l-rtnl.lL.
A. lLbAKKOKD, OnbUr;
WALTliK IliHI.Of, l.nUila llil,l-r
Htaiti TttKiu, Itoitsr II. t;i Hr.:Nn tn
llUHHT I,. lULlll.il, W. '. liA.llll.tS,
liin. ). WituiMiwi., Hiki.if. luui.
A. il. Ultiuku.
i:emui;n, I'oln un.l I'uilitl Mnt.
I1..HOM ll.tuKlii ami fi.ilii.
imi'OtllTH rolrnil, na I
F1H3T NATlOiNAL BAiN'K
It. V. Mir.i.Ku, rretttilont.
J. M. I'm i.ii'd, Vleo-lrnldoiit.
UK AH. OlINKINnitAM, (Jrt-htor.
JOliKOTlONO 1'liOMl'TJiV .MA IM'.
EXOUAN'OK, OftIP, IihqK nnlri. nn.l
HUtsu Hccu-U'OH hoiuilit kail rtol.l.
- inn Allimii.. 'illiie Ilcioxlt
aNHW VOUiC STOitK,
WHOI.KSALK AND KKTAID.
l.hou.t VAKtirv rToou in tiik cit
(.'orner or IVliieleniilti htreet iiiol !iiiu
C. O. I'ATlKi:
BEMIS, BRO. &CO.
1 1 Oil H COTTON .MILLS,
III) Ohio Levee,
Cairo Box and Basket Co.
L IT M B E R
ill' Abl. K I.N I IS, IIAItlt AMI 801'T,
Keep constantly ou band
AI..-U, I.A I'll.
Mill and Yard
oiiuer .i I tfi .SircL-t
mil Ohio J,oce
P IJ R B
riuMiiii-nl.', I'.ilriiL .Mcilicino.-i, rci-ritun-ry, Snaps, liruslios,
Toiit'lt Arlii-li's, Dnigiji.stV I'amy (Inml', Collier While
l.c.nl ami Oilier (Jratles, Paints, Colors, Oils, Varni-tlK . ,
Window G'l.-.ss, Wax l-'lower .Material, Tube Colors J)r
Stttll'!, Mtc., Ktc, V.W.
We .oll.lt i i.ri.'-poiidi-iice nml nrdt-r- Ir. in Hi yi'ri-i, riit-iri.-tiMaintliiiiir.il tnrc
inttaiitol llniel lu our Mm-, steamboat, IMaimthiii mid J'utinly .Meitii'iim ea-i t lino
1 -!- 1 or itellllrd with Itt ll'lblr lrn.'4 at Ui:iulialb Itati .
.;Vll()I.i:SAI.K tt KKTAII,
71 Ohio l.cM'c.
- h it - y.i I I. ' i j i r HI I'lliO
FRENCH AND OR NAM EN
i AL GO
FLOWEPiS, I.KAVKS COM PARED JIAxNJJS, lilUDES
Ami Lvcrythiri'-r 1'irl.nnio': i C-iuli-ctioiiLr' (Jruameiital (JooJ-,
UO. 172 WASHI1TGT01T AVENUE,
CAIRO,, - XlalalXVTOIS.
t between 10th and llthft.-.;
OrdeMfrom Ahroal will rcctivo I'r"tuit Attention l' tival anil I'ic rue-l'uriii-hrl
:it Lcluciil I'ricc.
Lato I'r .jirieicr uf ih t. Nicholas lintel)
I7a- bu'uuie . 'ii'iriiilei.ilcut of the
CORN Hll S1XTJ1 STRMI-yr AND OHIO LEVEE.
.Mr. AValkcr having tal.cn char-.- .d tl.i- ol.l nml well-known homo, willut
once Kivo it n thoroueh rinoaliiiir. and j.nr it in lirit-ehi-.i order for tho rcceii
Hon kuchIh. Ir. Walker will w.-,-..ti.o hi old . ii'tomer- to the new hou.e, ami
will always he hnl to -co them.
Kii's(-( lass Day Hoard por Monlli.
HAKRY WALKER, Supt.
50 Ohio SUcvce C?AIiO, ILiLS.
EDMUND HUEFNER, Pro!rietor.
.Tho I'laiilcr's IIouko is localod on Ohio Lovco .Street in
CLOSE IMIOXTiM ir.n r.rO HAIJillOAD DE
POTS AND STKAMBOT I ,A A DJiYGS
And in tho ('outer of tho lliisiiioH.t I'urlion ol Iho City. Tho lloiito i. now
ami comphito iu all itu iiiHiiniuicul8. Tin rooms, aro luro ami aii y, besides
heiiif,' oleintly fwnishcd and liaipoleil. riuenti will receive courteous treat
incut ami tho best ol' accnminodaliuu.
Transient (i no-ts ny Day.
A Trusty Watch for Trains
akd hist ail
ItKTMI. t rUK-L'UllTION.
Wiisliliiitlon A ie. ror. Illt'hlh St.
XT iA m "171 T
Day HoIivdtM'.sSn por .Month
and Boats Day and Wight.