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THE COMPROMISE BILL
reellac In . r
kmft fctiMwsstl) Mm m Klroac
Ma la ravar mt la Hill.
(Special to tue St. laouts Itepubllcaa .)
. TH ATT1.1t OrtNS.
Wasbisotok, Jan. 20. The " of
Wttl on the) electoral count bill Is be
vominf more clearly drawn. There Is in
acknowledged opposing force headed
by Morton Jo the senate and probably
Hale Id the house, Garflcld having about
decided to support the bill. The spirit of
toe senatorial caucuses held by both par
ties this efenlng fires a very good Idea
as to the late or the measure lu the sen
ate. At the Democratic caucus there
was a full meeting. Thurman and Bay
ard explained the bill and spoke In its
favor, as did others present. Not a word
was said against U, although Eaton and
Alerrlmon, who in conversation oppo?e
the measure, were there.
TBBCAl'Cl'S OrREPl BUCAX 9KNATORS
AY as not so harmonious. On the con
trary it was very inharmonious. Mor
ton with his slight following had sharp
words with Edmunds and Conkling, and
the caucus broke up in a mild row. Ed
munds' speech lu the wnnte.ttiU after
noon is pronounced by all bands to be
the clearest and most logical argument
beard in that body since Webster's time.
For a clear understanding of the bill, to
gether with all points raised in this pres
idential contest, especially regarding the
alleged right of the vice-president to
count the vote, the speech is
COMMENDED TO A LI. MI.XDS.
It Is being sent '.in full 'by Associated
press. It has increased the chances for
the passage of the bill fifty per cent
Morton to-night gives up hope of defeat
ing it, yet will try to do so, making his
speech on Monday next. Conkling will
probably follow Morton, and then Thur
man and Bayard. In the house the
Democrats arc more solidified and the
heaviest vote in opposition will come
from the Republican side of that body.
If the bill is defeated mainly by Republi
can votes, there is one thing to be de
pended upon br the Democrats, and that
is that they will have the co-operation of
Conkline and Edmunds, and probably
Jim Blaine, with their tallowing, lu
throwing out the vote of Louisiana and
Florida, and In opposing the vice-president's
right to count.
BRAZIL MAIL LIKE.
Gen. Clark's house committee on post-
offices and post-roads has heard the
New York gentleman on the Brazil mall
line scheme and are waiting to hear from
Mr. Samuels and cx-Gov. Stanard of St
SIN ATOR EDMUNDS ON' THE BILL.
At the expiration of the morning
hour, on motion of Mr. Edmunds, the
bill reported by the special committee in
regard to the count of the electoral vote
was taken up.
Mr. Edmunds said that as a fitting
commencement to the consideration of
this bill he would have read the twelfth
article of the constitntiou of the United
. States whlcb;the bill proposed to execute.
That article having been read, Mr.
Edmunds said that uudtr this article of
the constitution some eight or ten mil
lions of citizens of the United States,
authorized by the laws to select a chief
magistrate in the way prescribed in this
article, had endeavored to discharge that
duty. They had expressed their pref
erence, and the contest was so close it
became a mutter of serious dispute be
tween a million of people on one side
and five million on the other as to which
ot these candidates had been elected.
Congress was now brought face
to face with the question as
to wliat means were left for
deciding this dispute. A large part of
the people on either side believe their
candidate to have been honestly elected,
and If kept out or office a
irreat constitutional wrong would be
done. If there was any duty
greater than another devolving upon
congress, it was that of providing some
means by which, no matter what the re
sult might be, all wen might see the due
course of law had been taken. It bad
appeared to the committee charged with
the onerous and unpleasant duty of
framing this bill, that if the constitution
authorized them to lay down a line of
procedure which should lead to any re
sult through calm, orderly administra
tion of law, it would be a beneficent act
for the republic On the contrary, U
congress should tail to do this, our pos
terity, under this or some other form of
government, would teel that this con
gress had tailed in performing a great
Mr. Edmunds then referred to the la
bors of the eommlttee, and said that op
posing political opinion, oppoiing politi
cal education, and partisan feeling had
subsided on both sides, and to the mea
sures upon which they solemnly united
in reporting they Invited the considera
tion of the senate. lie explained the
nature of the bill, lu regard to the tlrt
section ot the bill, he said his own iudl
vidual opinion was, where one return
only had been received from a state, an J
it was objected to, it should be referred
to the tribunal organized lu the bill, in
aicau 01 requiring the aHlrinutive volts
of the two houses to reject it. The tri
uuiiai vriuua by the bil would be
called upon to dtUruilue whether each
AOuflictmg certlncate coming om a
atatawutaconformUiwim ih,e cousti
tutlon. wlikh the voloe ot the people ex
pressed in a majority vriUxl
by the cotuuiuuou. tue eoi&utt-
tea thought it best to nave thli
tribunal t eon 1st of fiJteen Uetuberi,
6 sans tors ,5 representatives, and 6 Judge
ot the supreme court, to as to have
large enough to have every possible
opinion and view represented, and at the
afflt time have it so uuwea in number
that it would be capable of prompt ac.
tion. It was t delicate question to select
judges who should be members of the
tribunal. So the committee thought to
take four from the various parts of the
republic would be Just. Then there was
the odd number, and to guard against
prejudice in the minds ol these teit mil
lion people of theVountr) the "commit
tee said these lour should choose the fifth
from among their associates. He had
never observed any criticism of the abso
lute fairness of this plan, providing they
could get over constitutional objections
to it which these newspaper
writers aud politicians had discovered,
and with which they were no doubt
familiar. The bill also provided that
the oldest judge should be president of
the tribunal, which would be the venera
ble .1 udge Clillord. When the oath pro
scribed for members of the tribunal
should be taken, there would be no more
partisanship, no more enemies, no more
friends, but the solemn judgment of the
judge. That obligation, when taken,
would dismiss from the mind of sena
tors and representatives every considera
tion which clouded their intellects or
warped their judgments. The tribunal
was to decide upon what had taken place
and not what should take place. It
there was any value In. our civil institu
tions this was the last and Una I hope.
There was nothing short of the works of
the Almighty which furnished n more
just text ot human rights than this bill.
It beld aloft the scales ot Justice ; it gave
nothing to either sida; It provided that
the tribunal might. In determining how
many and what persons were duly ap
pointed electors In a state, take into
view depositions and other papers, If
any, as shall by the constitution and the
now existing law, be competent and per
tinent in such consideration. The tri
bunal must decide according to existing
law. This would be a strange republic
of law it, alter according to one law the
candidate of one party had been elected,
congress should make another law which
would elect the candidate of the other
party, i he right of A or B to this great
office must be determined by law, as it
stood on the llrst Wednesday in Decem
ber, when the electoral vote was cast in
the several states. AU this bill did was
tn nrpicrlbe a method and ascertain vrhut
tli0 law urn fap.t at f.lin lima. J hmd I
keen said that this tribunal might go be
hind the . returns from a state.
If the two houses ot con
gress had -power to do that thing
the tribunal wouiu also nave sucu
power ; but if tho two houses ot congress
bad no right to overhaul tho action of a
sovereign state, then this tribunalwould
have no such right. The committee
agreed that this presidential contest must
be settled upon principles and the law
that existed when it took place. Noth
ing could be more fair than leaving dis
puted Questions to such a tribunal. If
ther should be left to the two bouses ot
congress, as was proposed in the bill
which passed tne senate at tne last ses
sion, the result would be to leave them
with large bodies ot men who would go
with the swift current of warm debate
and warm feeling. 1 his bill made no
new law; It only created a commission
to decide upon the old law.
Mr. Edmunds read the sixth section of
the bill, providing that nothing In it
shall be held to Impair or a fleet any
right now existing under the constitu
tion and the laws to question by a pro
ceeding in the judicial courts of the
United States the right or title of the per
son who shall be declared elected, or
who shall claim to be, president or vice
president of the United States, it any
such right exists.
Commenting, he said the committee
endeavored to be so careful that the
right of no man should be injured.
That It provided that after all this had
been gone through with, and it bad been
declared A or U was president of the
United States, the other candidate might,
under the constitution and laws, test the
question whether such president was the
true or false one. His right to do
so should not be prejudiced by
the passage ol this bill. It
had been contended by some gentlemen
that the constitution committed the right
of deciding who should be president ot
the United States to one or more persons
or bodies. If that was true, It was fatal
to tlus bill. He had no doubt all sena
tors could say, If the constitution did re
pose the power of deciding who should
be president in the president ot the sen
ate, that they would not desire a better
udge than the present occupant ot the
chair (Ferry). But if tho constitution
had not reposed that power lu the presi
dent of the senate, no matter how learned
and just the occupant ot the chair might
be, It would be an invasion ot the rights
ot the constitution and government to de
clare that he had such power. The con
stitution carefully enumerated every
power of the Judicial and executive au
thorities ol the government. If the
framers ot It designed to confer
such power upon the presi
dent of the seuate, how untortuuate it
was that they did not say so, which
might have been done by two more
words. It sUggercd human credulity to
believe the framers ot tho constitution
had thus designed to turn the president
of the senate into a judge ou the most
critical case which could befall the re
public and should not have said so. If
the power to open the certificate from a
ktae implies the power to decide on Us
contents when opened, theu the presi
dent of the senate had power to declare
who was prckideut, but be (Edmunds)
denied that the power to do oue thing
implies the power to do another. The
constitution declared that congress
should have power to pas any law to
carry into execution any power vested
lu any department of the government.
The constitution left it to the law-mak
ing power to carry all these great forces
then read from the decision of the
upreme court to show that the bill was
tttt1 The rtfht to decide who
I.T. ;r' . u " rt with th presl
- - uu uuv rest wi
dent of the aeuau, neither
did It rest
with congress exclusively until n law
should be passed to ti nt effect, lie de
nied emphatically that the president of
the senate ha J always opened and counted
the electoral votes. For lust forty years
of the government there never was an in
stance where an electoral certificate was
drawn into question. The . bill did not
take from the president ot the senate or
from the house of representatives any
power which the constitution had vested
in them, and therefore wa not uncon
stitutional. '' '
In conclusion he hoped the senators
would carefully consider whether it ws.
wise, by stimulating doubts in their own
minds, to send this republic like the
mountain which the poet spoke of
tumbling into the sea without shore, or
whether la the lair course of equal law
the dispute should be justly settled.
On lhe Twenty-t'oarilt Ballet
l Pacini to (he U Louis Kepubl i.-n.)
Springfield, Jan. 20. The fourth day
of the general assembly In joint session
on the senatorial question resulted in the
llrst ballot to-day and the nineteenth of
the series as follows : Logan, 97 ; Pal
mer, 89 ; Andersou. 13 ; Haines, 2 ; scat
tering, 1. .Morgan and Lee In the senate,
and Wall and Kowett and Matthews and
Pinney in the house, were paired, leaving
IDS present, and making 100 votes neces
sary to elect.
The twentieth joint ballot, no change
from the nineteenth. '
The twenty-first ballot was similar to
the two previous ones.
THE TWENTY-SECOND BALLOT.
On the twenty-second joint ballot
Busey changed from Palmer to Andcr
del son, making Palmer's vote 85 and An
derson's 13. Logan' vote unchanged.
The twenty-fourth joint ballot was the
same as the tvumty-third ballot, and on
motion of the Republicans the session ad
journed at half-past one o'i to Mon
day. The Merry Daya aff om.
In reading of the middle ages one Is
struck by Uie accounts given of feats of
strength, etc., of the life actors ot those
times. The suits of armor worn, would
certainly indicate the possession ot
greater physical strength than is devel
oped by men in these latter days. What
wrought the change? Men liycd in the
merry days a more out-door life than
this advanced civilization ot ours can af
ford. There is a greater consumption of
brain matter, and that increased demand
on mental and physical power necessi
tates the use of a pure vegetable stimu
lant tonic, such as the Home Stomach
rOUTY YEAJ BEFORE TUE rCBUO.
DR. C. M?LANE'S
C K L K B R A T E D
kok iiiii rem or
Hepatitis or Liver Complaint,
liYSI'r.PSIA AND SICK HEADACHE.
Symptoms of a Diseased Liver.
1)AIN in the right side, under the
edge of the ribs, increases on pres
sure ; sometimes the pain is in the left
side; the patient is rarely able to lie
on the left side ; sometimes the pain
is felt under the shoulder-blade, and
it frequently extends to the top of
the bhoulder, and is sometimes mis
taken for a rheumatism in the arm.
The stomach is affected with loss of
tippet ite and sickness ; the bowels in
general are costive, sometimes alter
native with lax ; the head is troubled
with pain, accompanied with a dull,
heavy sensation in the back part.
There is generally a considerable lost
ofmM3iory,aceompanied with a pain
ful sensation of having left undone
something which ought to have been
done. A slight, dry cough is some
times an attendant. The patient
complains of weariness and debility;
he is easily startled, his feet are cold
or burning, and he complains of a
prickly sensation of the skin ; his
spirits are low ; and although he is
satisfied that exercise would be bene
ficial to him, yet he can scarcely
summon up fortitude enough to try
it. In fact, he distrusts every rem
edy. Several of the above symp
toms attend the disease, but cases
have occurred where few of them ex
isted, yet examination of the body,
after death, has shown the LIVER to
have been extensively deranged.
AfiUE AND FEVER.
Dr. C. MVLank's I.ivlr Pills,
IN CASKS Ol At; IE AND l'EVER, When
taken with Quinine, are productive
of the most happy results. No better
cathartic can be used, preparatory
to, or after taking Quinine. We
would advise all who are afflicted
with this disease to give them A
l AIR TRIAL.
I or all Bilious derangements, and
as a bimple purgative, they are un
BBWAKK OP IMITATION.
The genuine Dr. C. M(. Lam's
Livlk Tills, are never sugar coated.
T-very box has a red wax seal on
the lid, with the impression Dr.
.MVLane's Limr Pills.
The genuine MVLanl's Liver
Pills bear the signature of C.
M. Lane and I'i kminu Ukoh. on the
ajr Insist on your druggist or
iiorekeexT giving yoi the genuine
Dr. C. MVLane's Liver Pills, pre
pared by Fleming Bros., Pittsburgh,
Sold by all respectable druggist
and country storekeepers generally.
To thoa witluuf m (! Pa. C. M?Lai'
Livu Pill iril, wll siulfmM paid 10 any
pMt ef Um L'um4 buu, CM bua ul for
ritMING CKOS., Fiiuban, Fa.
Scribiior s Monthly
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ANNOUNCEMENT FOR 1877.
Th number for January begins the niue
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The contributions now on hand, oi speci
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Art, Poems, Popular hnayx, Literary i riu
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By Talented and Well-Known Writer.
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1. A new serial story,
'Z'A Martjuia of 'Loic,''
by George Macdonnld, authorof "Malcoro,"
'Alec Forbes," "Kobert Falconer." etc.
To those of our readers who are familiar
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the oen of this distinguished writer will
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Sioeedish Sernery atlit Lift,
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sity.wbois thoroughly lami'iarwith Sweden
and its People from personal observation
8. A scries of popular papers on
Art and Art Mntteru,
by Edward Strahan (Karl Kbinu), author of
"The New Hyperion," etc.
4. Illustrated Sketches of Travel, entitled
lectures froiii Spain,
by Kdward King, author of "The Oreat
r. Mrs. Lucy II. Hooper's Interesting and
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japan, Mongolia, ana oiuer countries.
For Sale by all Book and Seicsdealern.
rmcE .is ckntjs.
Tkrm. Yearly Subscription, $f : Two
Copies, f i ; Three Copies, f 10 ; r ie Cop.
ien, fio; xen copies, f jo, with a copy
grans to tne person procuring the club
.-Tingle number, 33 cents.
Notick. The November and December
Numbers, containing the earlier chapters
of "The Marquis ol L0Ble," will be pre
sented to all new annual subscriber for
Specimen Number mailed, pottage paid,
to any address, on receipt of an cents.
To agent a liberal commission will be al
J. B. LIPfLKCOTT ft CO., Publishers,
715 and 717 Market St., Phila.
i . , i .
JOHN H. KtriaKST.
Attorney at Law.
OFFICE : At residence on Ninth Street, iM-twern
Washington avenue and Walnut Street.
B. F. Slake
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Vail Paper, Window Glass, Win
dow Shades, &o.
Always on baud, the celebrated illuminating
Corner Eleventh Street aad Wa.ab.lnc
J Q rOCXDKD BV
X It. O. UIQ EIjOW,
WhoUaraf ular (raduauorilfxlleal Collm, ana bu Sn Ion,
VJSffTS1? ,u'!l'"" au VKNahKaL, SHI aL ana
CCSl.!?.11,c,"tH ,h" M '"lalaB la Cblcmo.
J.r Zr"lAlTu arr r Barmrlal alWUaa
Ua Uiw, aala mr kamaa, treat a lib uaparalcla aiMOMa,
vat-i? NUBU&" r-rtuaiM la kail Uu iual uaw, aaitJ, art.
imir?tKkt KIBILITV aaS IBM.
Taai v,aa ih. rami ur ftLr iLum 1b youUi, aviual aaeeaaM la
uaiurar Tara, or atbar cauaaa, wba pradus aumt of tfei fol.
loans tMU : Mrvouaaoea, aaulaal aaouiaoi, dabilllr, dlia
f ?f V' hfUv "7. BUaolaa an tk. taoa. av.nlua
fp'ri"" " , .14., raaotrta SitkUuS
1UPHOPEB, arapemaaeaUjcurail. faaiptiKl HM paau) r.
laUa U Uw atttva. seat la airale .Dfaiopw, for
IKMtMt (lamps. CaaiuliaUuB u .Btca w tij aiall latua. Hi
OJ'lBluB lvB (m.
aoaui attwaui foe hvUes aaS fCBUesta. Cut! (una tc.
"P11-" u avKaiaa, aal aasuU a. aiiaa arlfak)
BaW aa bsala Ufoaabwt la. him iWtaT Tl
araaat l awf
i au.M ar aa. himUM ai.U laal I pu.ta aaralai, ml
taallia.1 .S-.B--4 la asaiM mC VTSTtalZ
MaUaa Uj. m w VJ tW
WM. TRIGG & CO.
ULUULAll bALES WEtNESDAYS AN
Special atteutioa paid to outsids sale
K. Ml eiarstSli SsrS. fmlrm, IlUatols
CSAS. D, 01. AT, VUflUt.
MARRIAGE GUIDE, OR SEXUAL PATHOLOGY, j
'kia sjaa SitaMMaf aatt at is SaaN Ian. aa sasan aM
aailaiaialuala lalomatlga far taw a an awUa JaSaJaai
The Pcrfeotion of Light.
Family Safeguard Oil.
THE HORRORS AND AI'PALLlNtl At'CMENTS
Daily trauspiring In the uc of the Oils now sold a Illuminator', which ale iuJ Irom
Petroleum, aiid the w ant of confidence iu the public mind a to the certain
safety of raid Oil, bas Induced the Introduction of
ELAI1IE Ail Ml
KLA1NKI L'0 dcg. Kire test and spriug
while burning in a lamp, nor in any otetr way, as It does not contain any ot the citiU
slve compound so frequently ine-j with in the ordiuar)' Oils fur Illuminating. A lamp
tilled with Kf.AINE, If upset or accidentally
is no position in which you can put a lamp
it will explode. KLA INK Is certainly the
cau be used lu any Coal il or Kerosene lamp, without change of burner.
WAS AWAKlKl TIIK-
By the -furor and t'onuuisslonersof the
Centennial International .Exhibition.
A the liest Illuminating Ol', for Its extraordinary merits of Gaiety and liitllianty
KLAINK was al-o awsrded a Cold Medal at the J'ittsburgb Kxposition ; aiM wis
adopted, after a thorough scientific and practical test, by the
USITKD HTATF.S t.OVKK.S.MKN r I.IUUT-HOLSIC DKf'AlU MENT.
And received a high commeudation fjotu the Itosid of I'uited State steamboat lusper
tors, Washington, I). ('.
Iustirauce Compauies rate I LAINK the same as a (isc ink.
KLAINK is ued on many ot tlie HailroaJ. Mreet Cars and Uulels of Ihe country
and inaugurated superior to any other eil In the market.
Can be used in any lamp.
ORDEItl FKO.M TIIK Tit AUK -Ul l ITtlL
Marnairr (.UMa- l!iuatral
ktri rutoruua ran rarinn
Irwin lit. ii-arKr. a.l liiaio
uuiawiv. t bahiui Simiv oa
C.n,rtal(ip. Marri... tfta
anj aV.riatlOT), ut tl..
with nniuim.1 ,r .atuah,. rf.,Ha.
r.o anuiild luarrtr.Uir uiipnlin-Bl. .i niairiai. Ihrlr t.
laraaul rutr. 'I rralioaiaa tully . i.iairncir ll.r.r
caua. .yrpt..ii.. ar,. n.raii. I.. . : il v,.uol rali
Sa-wtinla Slrk oSOu- kin rw pulli.Vd. aiut la n'mplrta
". S ti Murriy -a..'l un t.ir.ui ,, tu rta.
AJln 1. f. A M..,N. unl JT,lla mtt
m. Laiui. Si' . MAbilalia ui iaa7.
An n'uttratM wHr ft
ttftf), pnvat cwuuBraur
tu tt. iirrid aiJ Kuvr.
naat m Un im tk,m miu.
fm Ili II F M mC diacovh lu Iht
M p W0 Wm cirD of rrurutlucl.ioi hu la
" " ewsusu itwiu, n ainaawa,
dv itoij iiapfiy tu um ouanica rviattoa. Malt aa trtnaJa,
young aiid uadUlsj k4 boujti rrad mud prvawm Mi If
louUiu iiifonusUioa, wUu h bu one can aiktra lu torn vita
out ua buw U prstaarvv th hlth, kittl suplM uM, atsA
fivclo taiird rhrk lit rMiua ot youth t tl-i be-ti au4
vuly im Mirnan (iiiila to titm world. Prira tllaaia
y u iu nuuTird rtiatka. Malt aMl fnnaJaa
Ly Mkit. Tfrt tutUof nf ba oocwuIim! aarauoally
hml uu toy ortr,utjM'U BirMtiuaci in b wurk.A
A. U. QLLXlia VVislMiaiawi-hrai.iU.
THE NEW MAGAZINE,
RECORD the YEAR
tOlKTII KUMBEB (JI'I.V) KEAUY TJ
iAV. With a fine Steel Portrait of A. T. Stewar
Career, Ueatb, Will anil tUctaion.
Ami Ix-sidt-s the unique ami valuuble Diary o
iiuHirtaut evrnu ana occurrence throughout
the world, Uu number uoutein, aiiiimK two
hundred other article, the lullowiUK oiulol
pecial Intel eat
(juoeu Victorjk' New Tiilx.
lr. Johu l'li' April 1'hlloMijhera (l-'oul) ,
'ihe True Ainerlcun achanu'teristic i'ueui.
Washingtuu a Marahal of ranee.
Jean Jurfelow' Kuucy.
New Horse-Car 1'oeti jr, for Aril .
lKim i'eiiro'a Characteristic.
A Whist l arty lu the Ark.
Three Caiit4iliaui Aator,Htewui't,Vanlerbilt.
Mark Twain at a llorsa Aiictiou.
firat Feiuale Lobbyist at Weshintftoii.
The tiirl ol'Sevil e a Hpuuiah I'otiu.
Uoyaity in the U u i ted h lute.
Artiuius Ward's C Imrn ter and I'eculiaritien.
Monthly Kecord of Coiitrea, etc.
'Ihiua tob laughed at, popular and IohcIiIiib
uoeius, ketche', iucideul, ic., iuam h attiae
live variety, that it forma th richest amount ut
valuable unit euU rtairniK reading- almost ever
eiubri-d iu a matfaiiae.
This new l'erim!K-l, which haaalrijuly reach
e. aui h aa enoriuvUi Mpulurity, i
Somatliiiifr new and original la Ihe way of a
Mouthly Magazine. Hemic a sort of Uelerence
Scrap-Hook, or luoutlily record of important
event that happen in any part of the world,
With a (election of th most popular uiiscellau v
of the curreut month, prove sua poetry, foreign
and domestic. Edited by Erauk Moore, of the
-Beautifully printed, with an elegant 8tee. .'r
trail of the moat proiuiueut person of tut- tuouUi
in eaeii Muoiber.
Use of th moat entertaining and valuable first
clas monthly tints; s uie ever iued. friee, us
ccnu a montn, or a .ou lor a year' ubacriu
tlon uoeUMte paitl by tt.a publisher.
KVYearly ousscripUou begin with any
0. W. CEAJtllTOl A CO., Pablislisrs,
Maausa Siiar. Vvw York.
water white iu olor, will not explode
bioieu, will not explode or burn, 'there
filled with LLA INK fur common use, in which
Safe. - t family lilt uiluattng Oil know u, and
- .j i iii
Evansvllle, Cairo and Memphis
Steam Packet Co.,
Paduoah, Bhawoeetown, Evans
villo, Louisville, Cinoinnati
and all way landing.
Th elegant Slde-Whic taier
ViLI an il. PtNMl.fOTON.. Mauler
JHAS LIB faXNlMWTOM L'Ulk
Will leave Cairo every WEDNESDAY at
o'clock ii. ui.
1 he Heel ateamer
it.. ilmutiAt ."'
leaves I aire every SATl!KfAY.
Jf'V"11,1 "u'WescloM couneution at Cairo
WKhHrBUa aleaiuer.for St. Loui. Il"
lt.u lorllMiiuiNiirtkajid Et
andwtltithe luuville 'Mail Steamer. foi?i.
Boiuu oil the Lpper Ohio, giving throuub m-
Eoc urther information apply to
MJL. MJLVLIt. J'anaena-er Aireut
hallidaV bkoS f f "t
cr lo u. J (ikAMurit
tTT UJ G,W?J' M Agent.
i.t-.-o-j. EvanvUllnaien. "
No SO Ohio Lev.