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TUB DAILY OAIUO BULLKTIN: . WEDNESDAY MOKN1NG, JUNE, 21, IK83.
THE DAILY BULLETIN,
fr: Rultatfn BaUdlng, WublnKtan Atcdds
KMTKHKD AT Tfll POUT OrriOl IN CAIHO, It
MNOIB, AS SSOOND-CLA8S MATTER.
OFloiAL PAPRHOP CITV AND COUNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice in tun" column, elicit cents por lino for
(inland Ova cnl pur lino earn ulm-guunt liuur
lion. Kur (ins woek, cunt pur lluo. Fur ono
n onlb, WlcunU pur lino.
If you want a good fqiiaru meal call on
Charles Schoenuiyer. Hu bus also accom
modation for a few more day boarders.
Ilia table is known to be first-class and
Out of the tire, cor. of 8th and Levee, my
icehouse and ollieo is at present f.t the
City Brewery, on Washington avenue, be
tween 8th and 9th streets. Orders will be
filled same as usual, both wholesale Hiid
retail. Wagons supply regularly every day.
Several desirable dwellings: One on
Walnut near (ith, one on 11th near Com
mercial, and three on 5th near Washington.
Heal EKtate Agent.
Furnished Rooms lor Ucut.
Several large furnished rooms for rent up
stairs in The Bulletin building. Apply
to Mrs. Fl'l ZO LK.U.I).
New Meat Shop Opened.
Philip Lawrence has opened a meat, shop,
on Washington avenue, between Ninth and
Tenth streets, where will be kept for sale
all kinds of choice cut meats at low prices.
All are invited to give hiin a call, and as
sured of good treatment.
OLMSTEAD & WINTER,
Auctioneers and Commission Merchants,
No. 2.j Eighth .Street,
Between Commercial and Washington Avs.
Bought and Leased.
I have bought the meat shop, stock and
fixtures, heretofore run by Fred Koehler,
on the south side of Eighth street, between
the avenues, and have employed Mr. L.J.
Koehler t j attend to it. A full assortment
of fresli meats will be constantly kept on
baud and patronage, both wholesale and
retail, is solicited. I have also leased the
steam sauBage factory of Koehler Brothers
on Seventeenth struMt, aud will be
prepared to furnish any variety or quantity
of sausages of the bent quality on short
notice, Orders from abroad and at home
solicited and promptly filled.
200 Boxes Lemons
En route, consisting of the following va
rieties: Messina, Palermo, Cariui, Catania,
and Verdelli, which I offer to the city and
country trade at reasonable prices.
S. E. Wilson, 75 Ohio Levee.
Cairo, June 19th, 1882.
IT 18 WOIITI1 HEME.MI1EK1NO that nobody
enjoys the nicest surroundings it in bad
health. There are miserable people about
to-day with one foot in the grave, when a
bottle of Parker's Ginger Tonic would do
them more good than all the doctors am
medicines they have ever tried. See adv.
J. A. NIC'KLES,
174 WASHINGTON AVKNl'E,
betweeu 10th and 11th streets, gives no
tice to the people of Cairo and the public
in general, that lie has established hunsell
in business again, and is prepared to receive
orders for Gentlemen's line Boots and Shoes
of the best workmanship and material. He
will also have on hand at all times a good
assortment of Boots and Shoes of his own
make. He has a lot of his own ready-made
work which was saved from the tire in
good order, and which ho will sell at cost
price. IlianktuI tor the liberal patronage
with which he was favored in the past, he
hopes for the same at his new stand.
Caiko, Juno 15, 1882. lvv
Notice to Consumers of Ice.
My wagons will run through the season
delivering ice to all parts ot the city. I
have also an ice box on Eighth street at J.
Walters' and at my office on Tenth street,
at C. W. Wheeler's wood yard where
orders may lie left. A share of your bus
Iness is solicited and orders will receive
prompt and caielul attention.
Ceo. W. Si'MM'K.
Use Tub Caiho Bulletin perforated
scratch-book, made of calendered jute
rjiniiilla, equally good for ink or pencil. "For
sale, in three si.es, at the office. No. 2 and
8. five and ten cents each by the single one,
by the dozen. Special discount on gross
lota to the trade.
CotTaue koii kent, in good location
Cheap to a good tenant. Apply up stairs in
Tue Bulletin building.
tf. MllS. FlTZUIiKAI.I).
Receipt books, Cairo date line, pcrfora
ted stub, suited to any business, matuifiic
tured aud for Bale at the Cairo Bulletin
Sjiroat's Iietail Ice Box.
CousunieiB of ice are notified that for
their convenience I have built a largo lee
Im)X on Eighth street iu CundilT's store where
ica in anv ouantitv can at all timea be ob
tained. My customers will remember that
their tickets will bopuncnea at tnissismi
just the same as by drivers or wagons, ti.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In theiw column, ton tenia per lint,
Itch ItiHurUon. Marked
Adams Si Westlako Oil
Davidson's. Best on Earth.
The Hibernian Firo Company will give
a sociable at its hall Wednesday night, lit.
Doctor Leach has gone- cm a short visit
to his family, at Carbondale, Ills.,
No police business of any importance
in any of our police courts yesterday.
The authorities of Orlnnell, Iowa, ask
for aid to help the suffering and hurry the
dead resulting from Saturday's storm.
Prof. Floyd's night school has closed
ami will remain so until further notice.
Day school will continue as usual, It.
Mrs. Wright, of St. Louis, who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. lliimui, wife of
County Clerk S. J. Humni, tor some days,
is quite ill since Sunday.
A nice little party of ladies will leave
Cairo for Dixon Springs about the JJrd of
July, in order to be there just in time for
the Fourth of July celebration.
Mr. Isaac B. Ostran.ler was buried by
the Delta tire company yesterday. The
funeral was attended by a large number of
tho friends of deceased and family. The
remains were interred at Villa Ridge.
The Kentucky mure which was run
into and seriously injured by a wagon shaft
Monday, was doing well enough yesterday.
Hopes of her ultimate eutiro recovery were
much stronger yesterday than the day be
fore. The bttle-sixteen months-old child of
County Clerk S. J. lluinm, aceidently fell
down a stair yesterday, clear from the top
to the bottom, but fortunately was not in
jured, except to recieve some ugly scratched
about the face.
King's Ire Cteam Garden was crowded
again last night, by young and old people,
attracted by the gay decorations, Hweet
music, and King's delicious Bon Ton Ice
Cream and Sherbet Lemonade. The garden
is a beautiful place to spend an evening. It
The Pulaski county colored voters want
the county clerkship for ono prize. They
should receive it aud it is right that they are
making an" honorable effort to gain it. Wo
hope they will get it, but honestly. Not by
such unwarranted means as were resorted
to here to gain a paltry advantage.
Mr. O. A. Phelps tins bought out Mr.
L. A. Phelps' interest iu the Sixth street
photograph gallery, and owns it all alone
now. Ho will make some important im
provements and additions, and will be able
to produce work of the highest artistic
The infant son of Mr
and Mrs. C. T. Iiudd died
yesterday afternoon at one o'clock, of
congestion of the brain, and after services,
held at the house on Eleventh street by Bev.
B. Y. George, the remains were, taken to
Evansville by Wabash train for, interment.
Messrs. Guy Morse au 1 Win. Rudburn,
two of our popular young men, have
bought out the cigar manufacturing estab
lishment of Justice J. II. Robinson, on
Eitgth street, and will conduct it in their
name hereafter. Mr. lledburn is a practical
cigar maker, and will have personal charge
of the mechanical part of the business.
The new tank recently put up by
Messis. Charles Newlaud & Co., has a ca
pacity of six thousand six hun
dred and eighty . gallons. It was
put up in order to afford means for
filtering the water taken direct from the
Ohio river, before it is taken by carts for
distribution among nur citizens. The plan
is certainly a commendable one.
Many a good Republican in this city
who can stand a great grief or disappoint
ment, and conceal it, and hug it to his
bosom, and go smiling about the world,
can't conceal his emotions when a little
black shoo-lly, made merry with Johnson
county ham, hops energetically about his
nose and defeats his political hopes in a
primary meeting. This is what make's it
ho difficult to get correct statistics of those
who really (all from grace.
-Vendor, the alleged weather prophet,
has stated the grounds of his predictions to
be as follows: First, on the principle of
recurring poinds in the weather at irregu
lar but ascertainable intervals: second, limn
a close study of chart of the winters of past
seasons, embiaeing a period of fifty years;
third, from upward of eighteen years' out-of
door and camp life, and original obwrva
tions of the habits of birds and animals
fourth, from impressions intuitively fonnei
and not dcscribable.
The Springfield Journal (Republican)
judges Tine Bulletin correctly. It says
"The C.viuo Bulletin (Democratic) is n
strong defender of Capt. Thomas, as well
as a warm advocate of his nomination
does this on the apparent assumption that
some Republican will bo electeil to repre
sent that district, and that Capt. Thomas
can do his constituents, regaidless of pur
ty. greater service than any new man. The
Bulletin is patriotic, if it is not seuseluHS
Yesterday afternoon, on the steamer
Guiding Star, Mr. aud Mrs. June Wright
returned to the city, were received by a
small company of friends on the wharf'
boat, and conducted to The llalliday
which they will make their homo, for the
time being at least. His many friends iu
this city do not deny Mr. June Wright's
right to marry in June, but they did and
do consider it somewhat of a slight that
he uhould marry in North Madison, Ind.,
thus depriving them of the oxtremo pleas
ure of doing proper honor to the occasion.
Metropolis was also visited by tho
storm of Saturday. A dispatch from that
burg, under dato of the 17th. says: "A ter
rible cyclone- struck this city at 4 o'clock
this afternoon, which blew down several
houses aud a llagpole, which killed Dick
Turner. The steamer Jennie Walker lying
at the upper wharf capsi.od and sank out
of sight. Wharfhoat No 2 and tho steamer
Hudson were blown thirty yards up the
river. The Paris C. Browu, tied to the
bank below the city, had her smokestacks
blown off. Wheat which was harvested on
neighboring farms was scattered. The
damage is great."
The Daniron delegates selected in the
First ami Second Cairo precincts wero not
instructed to vote for either Damron or
Thomas, l'hey are at liberty, therefore, to
vote for whomever they may please in the
convention to-morrow. Tho feeling be
tween the white and colored Republicans
being very strong, because of tho inex
cusable manner in which tho colored ele
ment ennied its point, it is likely that
some of the white delegates will share in
the general disgust of the white Repub
licans generally, and will not vote as the
faction which elected (?) them would have
them do. In the event ot such
an exhibition of manliness on the part of
some of these Damron (?) delegates the
chances that Captain Thomas will get the
instructions from this county'will increase
by so much.
The following is tho text of Mr. Flow
er's resolution providing for an international
conference to fix a common prime meridian
for the legulation of time throughout the
woild: Be it resolved, etc., That the presi
dent of the United States he authorized and
requested to extend to the governments of
all nations in diplomatic relations with our
own nn invitation to appoint delegates, to
meet delegates from the United States, in
the city of Washington, at such time as he
may see fit to designate, for the purpose of
fixing upon a meridian proper to be employ
ed as a common zero of longitude and
standard of time reckoning throughout the
globe; aud that tho president be authorized
to appoint delegates, not exceeding three in
number, to represent the United States in
such international conference.
The bronze fence around Vauderbilts1
houses iu New JTork cost $10,000, but a
poor little Lutheran church society in the
city has paid ten times as much for a fence
they diln't build. Several years ago, in
tact in 171)11 tho church in question was
looking around for a new building site.
A lot containing six acres "out in the coun
try" was offered them as a free gift provided
they would riot only erect the church ed
ifice, but put a neat and substantial fenre
around the entire tract. They demurred
at the fence, it would cost too much and
tho place was so far out of town that tho
fence was unnecessary except to keep the
cows out, and they had no objection to the
cows being in. So they declined the offer.
That six acres embraced what is now the
corner of Broadway and Canal streets, and
six millions would be too small a figuro fur
it to-day. It the church had built the
fence and held the ground, they would now
bo rivals in wealth with tho aristocratic
Trinity church corporation which hardly
kuows how to spend its income. The
Lutherans of the present day think of what
might have been, and rail at tho indefensi
ble short -sightedness of their ancestors.
Granny Argus, thu usurpers' organ,
makes '"Col. Hcott, Mr. Gladden and the
other Daniron leaders" say that if The
Bulletin "had been against Captain
Thomas as actively as it was for him, they
could not have defeated him." "Col."
Scoft, Mr. Gladden and tho other Damron
leaders and sympathizers (among the hit
ter, the old lady herself), aru taking much
for granted. They have not yet beaten
Captain Thomas. If these men and their
sympathizers imagine that such frauds us
were perpetrated iu the First precinct, lor
instance, are to stand iinrcbuked and be
carried to their legitimate ends, they cer
tainly take it for granted that thu intelli
gennu and honesty of the Republican party
of the county is at a very low ebb. They
will find, before they get through with
Captain Thomas, that he is a' very lively
corpse, and that their bold, bad strokes will
react upon tlcm with disastrous effect.
Alexander county's sixteen delegates go
into the congressional conveulioii in
strucled for Captain Thomas, "and don't
you forget it."
Tin; presence of small fUh iu the sipo
water within the levees is not
near so puzzling as it Is that the
fact should bo puzzling to anyone of or
diuary understanding. A very simple and
reasonable explanation oilers itself at al
most a moment's thought, which makes
Granny Argus appear very ridiculous in
her grave, speculative, lengthy discussion
of the phenomenon (?). That thu mouths
of tho sewers are a constant
attraction for fish, by reason
ot tho vegetable ami animal matter
emitted by them, Is known to r. When
thu rivers rose to a point nearly level with
tho water inside, so that tho force of tho
outflowing current was gradually dimin
ishod, tho fish nude their way into tho
sewers, and when the sewers were closui
their way of exit to the river was cutoff
and they were compelled to seek on exit at
the other cud ol the sewers. If the old
lady persists iu laying such stumbling
blocks in thu way of "thu committee ap
pointed by tho mayor," that dignified body
is liable to give up iu despair before its
work is fairly begun.
In accordanco with a call, issued by
Messrs. N. B. Thistlewood and William
Murphy, resident members iu the Third
Cairo precinct of the Republican County
Central committee, and other primary meet
ing was held by about ono hundred and
twenty-five Republicans of both colors at
the city council chamber yesterday. The
meeting was organized peaceably, and a
committee was appointed to select eleven
delegates to tho county convention. The
report of tho committee was adofTled, and
the delegates wero instructed to vote for
Captain J. H. Thomas in tlio county con
vention to-morrow. Tho vote upon this mo
tion showed that there wero eighty-one
Thomas men present, all of whom legistered
their names upon a document setting forth
the action of the meeting. So fai so good.
In accordance with another call, issued by
Mr.C. N. Hughes, chairman of the County
Central coinmitte, another primary was
held at the old Turner hull, where the Dam
ron element largely predominated, and
where eleven delegates to the county con
vention were elected and instructed to vote
forjudge Damron. The question which
now arises is, which was the proper conven
tion? In thu original call for primaries,
issued by the Couuty Central committee,
thu resident members of each precinct are
commanded to call such prima
ries and designate the places '.There
they sh ill be held. It would seem, there
fore, that the chairman of the central com
mittee was relieved of this duty. Messrs.
Thistlewood und Murphy are the resident
members of the Third Cairo precinct, and
it seems were therefore the properly consti
tuted authority for calling the primary. It
would seem also, that the second call
issued by Chairman Hughe.'', and designat
ing the places in each precinct in thu city
where the primaries should he held, was un
authorized, and a slight usurpation of the
authority of the members of the central
coinmitte residing iu tho several precints.
In view of all these facts, yesterday's coun
cil chamber primary secies to have the best
claims for validity.
The Jackson County Era of the Friday
sajs: "At this writing we see no reason to
believe that the choice of the congressional
convention will not fall upon the gentle
man whose name will be presented from
this district," (meaning lion. George W.
Smith). At tho time tho editor of the
Era emited this straugely confident asser-
tion, Hon. Goo. W. Smith had the instruc
tions of ouly one of the counties in the
listrict, and that his own, Captain Thomas
had the first instructions of four und the
second of one, Judge Duuron had the first
instructions of one and the second of one,
and Judge Young had the instruction of
his own county. Yet the Era could "see
no reason why etc." At first sight the
Era's utterance seemed very ridiculous and,
considering the circumstances under which
it was made it really ridiculous.
But under the present some
what changed statu of affairs,
the Era's hope may be realized. Mr.
Thomas' chances for nomination on the first
ballot have materially diminished to say
the least, and this correspondingly increases
the chances for a general tight between
the factions. Iu such a light thu Thomas
and Damron tactions will bo tho principal
ones, and both are uncompromising. Mr.
Thomas will go into the convention with
sixty-nine votes; Damron, with thirty-one;
Young, with thirty-one; Fountain, with
eighteen, and Smith, with twenty two.
This is, of course, assuming that Damron
will he given this county, and Young Pu
laski county. These factious will war for
a while, each for its own favorite candi
dates, but when tho crash begins the suc
cessful man will soon appear and he will
he one of those who are now silent specta
tors. AiiiMig these latter Mr. George IV.
Smith, ol Jackson county, seems to have
born himself with tho greatest fortitude
and dignity. He has been hero during all
the hard fight which han been waged be
tween the two domincnt factions, and has
patiently awaited results, forced his own
claims upon noonu and made no foes. He
is apparently a very modest man ami has
thu reputation of being a more than or
dinarily intelligent man. Ho would certain
ly bo preferable to Judge Damron who
decended to the very bottom round of the
ward bummer's ladder, and die! thu smallest
and dirtiest of all small ond dirty work in
order to gain a political advantage over his
more honorable adversary.
In Mound City thu political war is iu
tiroirruss on about tho same basis as
hero. It is an open, direct fight between
thu colored and white Republicans, the
former protesting against being compelled
tobuy any more "ham" for their white broth
reu to feast upon they want several gooi
big slices of that "ham," and Hou. W. T
Scott went up there yesterday iO teach
them how to get it. ThiB demand of tho
colored Republicans is certainly just. Not
only in this county, but in this state, am
In nearly all tho states, except tho southern
the colored Republicans have been doing
constant, faithful yoomati service for their
white political musters, and have received
little or nothing for it. Tho white Repub
licuns askud too much, and expected too
much. A just appreciation of tho valuable
What Celebrated -Authors
Costly thy hublt im thy purHu can buy,
Hut not cxiircmml tu liuicy, rich, not ijaiidy ;
For I Liu apparel ol proclaim the mm.
lira lm n nuirut elV'ict up'in tni cjiiiliii.t of mankind. Let mi v
KeMlemnti fluil hlmaull with tllrly hunt, old mirtout, soiled neckcloth
and ic'iiurnl ni'itlli nco ol drci", hu will, in all probability, find h cor
rt'bpuiiillui; dlapuHitluu of uddrei. (Sir John Hamilton.
roct!lon calvacadu, and all that fund of frippery, fiiriiinlied nut
by Clothier, barber, and tire women mechanically, mlliii-ucu lliu
mind Into veneration. Au Kinpuror In hla nlKht cup would nut meet
with Lull the nipped of an Kmperur with a cruwu. (ioldcniilh.
No on more than thu teacher mutt more carefully prepare hlmnelf
externally In order to appear to hit pupil what hu lie to lie
tuii(,'htby thum. C'ulton.
If you desire to follow the sayings of some of great authors, buy your Clothing and
Furnishing Goods of J. Burger & Bro., who, believing "Clothing makes the man," keep
as fine and stylish goods as can bo obtained, and offer them at prices to suit all.
services rendered them through all these
yeaft by tho poor, mostly ignorant,
colored vote? er even a little
blirewdr. v,ni, l,.uv told them that this
must stop sooner or liter; that the negro
must be recognized as something more than
a mere political midline, to be "polished '
and "grense I" for a campaign, to be used
in the in.iniil'ieture of white Republican
office holders, mid then to be set aside
again, neglected and allowed to rust and go
to ruin until toe in xt campaign rolls around
again. The white U 'publicans mig'it have
expected a reb llion and an open war
ngaiiist them with "ham" or no "ham" as
the i-isue. The colored Republicans are not
to be blamed for rebelling, and fair-minded
persons would not blame them; but, in
their efforts to rise to the full dignity
of American citizens, they fdmutd be
guided by honor and honesty; they
should not resort to such dishonorable
measures as they did in some of the pre
cincts in this city. Advantages giined in
such manner are not permanent. There an
various ways in which the colored citi."n
t an achieve political advancement, and it is
not necessary that he should resort to fraud
in order to do so. If the Republican party
will not give him a fair chance, but seeks
to continue the political servitude iu which
it has fr so long held him, then there
might certainly be found a way by which
to gain the end sought without any resort
to fraud, if not within the party, why, then
out of it.
Thecoinmittee appointed by the Thom
as Republican, at tho Second ward pri
mary Saturday, met Monday and prepared
a protest against the proceedings of tho
Damron Republicans. The committee is
composed of five prominent citizens. 1 tie
report makes two important allegations,
sustained by affidavits, which, if properly
brought before the county convention, and
considered by it, may result in admitting
thu Thomas im.tcad of tho Damron dele
gates. In its protest the committee asserts
that the committee who issued the creden
tials to tho I) Huron delegates was not legal
ly elected, but usurped thu chairmanship
position, and the authority attaching there
to, and that therefore the credentials issued
by said chairunn, are not valid. The inan
nerin which this was done is said to have
been as follows: The meeting was called
to order by a colored gentleman. Mr. Har
ris Schultz nominated A. Comings, as chair
man; pending this motion, Green Phelps
nominated Mr.C. N. Hughes as chairman;
this was objected to, because there was a
motion already before the house, nominat
ing A. Comings; Phelps then changed his
motion to an amendment, which was re
jected by Mr. Schultz, and which was fol
lowed by an amendment to the amendment,
made by .Mr. Woodward, nominating Mr.
Wood Rittenhousc, as chairman. The
amendment to the amendment was voted
lown, twenty-two negroes and ono white
man voting no, and twenty-one white men
voting yea. The aniendmert, nominating
Mr. Hughes was lost, by about tho same
vote. J ho motion proper, it is said, was
never put, and Mr. Hughes took tho chair,
without being elected thereto. This is, of
course, all denied by the Damron party,
and it may be that counter affidavits
will be presented to tho convention, or the
committee on credentials. It is further set
forth in thu protest, that the meeting was
arbitrarily adjourned by thu chairman with
out a motion to adjourn. This is also pos
itively denied by the Damroiu men, from
tho chairman down. From the First ward
affidavits will bo presented, signed by sev
eral of tho most prominent business men in
the city, declaring that tho Thomas side
was in the majority, from tho beginning to
thu end of the ineetng, and that tho Dam
ion delegates wero declared elected in
spite of that majority. Also that the doors
of tho meeting place were locked, and that
several Thomas men who sought entrance
wero thus excluded.
Died. At 1 :;i() yesterday morning, June
20th, of cholera infantum little Herman,
son of Harris and Horminu Schulze, aged
eleven months and six days.
Funeral will start from Eighth and
Levee, ot 2 o'clock p. m. to-day (Wednes
day.) Services at the home an hour earlier.
Friends of thu family are invited.
J. :i3UKC Kll ifc BUO,
ikTui i1nce" Clothiers.
in Springs," unlike other summer
resorts, is runl in its appointments, com
bining the couifortsof home wiili the free
dom tfcanip life.
are not hot and crowded, with plastered
walls, hut are separate, cool cottages giv
ing free access when desired to pure moun
are not those of fashion requiring much
time for dres and little for enjoyment, but
are shady walks through deep cool valLys
in grand old woods imd over rocks and
h'nls free from dust and mosquitoes.
iin; iron, sulphur and magiie.-in, delightful
to the taste and (strengthening to the sys
tem. Invalids suffering from dyspepsia,
disordered stomnch or liver, kidney com
plaints, Ions of appetite, debirtty ami kin
dred diseases, are especially ben'-iiUed by
- mrUOVEMK.N T".
Visitors will tiud mmy improve inents
made for their comfort and convenience;
rooms have been made more private; new .
cottagei have been built, and reception
r inns added, but care Ins at all times
ben taken uot to make any chtngc that
would detract from or alter the rural, coun
try, farm like, summer mode ol living,
whose freedom has inadu life at "Dixon
Springs" so pleasant and popuhr.
is all new, simple and clean. New mat
tresses, new springs and new bedsteads have
been placed in all the cottages. The table
ware is best white ware, with silvir knives
THE CHIEK COOK
is a man of 1 ng experience as a steamboat
meat and pastry cook. The fare is abundant
and appetites always good.
These have not been overlooked. A
string band beloiig-i to the house, and danc
ing can be indulged in every night. The
"Park" furnishes a m igniliceiit crootiet and
archery ground, and a gruid "Stuiy it
Camp" piano is kept for tho mo of guests.
AI.LKN Sl'KIMl's I'OST OKKICK, 1'Ol'K UU'STV
is one-fourth of a mile from the springs
and the mail coach passes through from
Vienna on Tuesday, Thursday nud Situr
day, and from Oolconda on Monday, Wed
nesday aud Friday, thus making a daily
arrival and departure of the mails.
You are cordially invited to come to
"Dixon Springs" and spend a few days or
weeks in its cool sha hs during tho hot
Everything possible will be done to ren
der your visit a pleasant one.
Our rates are $100 per week. Other
summer resorts have raised their price this
year, and, although our rates are 0 per
cent, below their old prices, we make no
advance over the old rates.
Jos. K. Licmicn, Proprietor.
Yotwi, middle-aged, or old men, suffer
ing Irnm nervous debility or kindred iill'ec
tions, should address, with two stamps, for
large treatise, World's Dispensary Medical
Association, Buffalo. N. Y.
Was uluctud bya majority of ton thoun.iiid vote
-to be tho finest 6o. dar In tho market.