OFFICE: No. 13 Tenth Street, Thornton's Buildmp:.
TUESDAY EVENING. DECEMBER 28. 1869.
JOHN H. OBEKLY & CO
itii: om'ktal paper or Tin: crrv
AM) COUNT V.
I It i: MI'LI.LTIN 1M Till". ONLV ILvTl.Y
IMPKU l. SOITIILUN ILLINOIS.
TO t'.lltTir.S OKNMtOl'S Ol ItHA.'lll.'
tiii:koi"i iikuntuaoi:. Tin: Juri.i.H
tix is tiii: mosV dksiiiaiim: Aivnit.
I1NJNO jinxurji is ILLINOIS.
Tho sbtcr r Father Ifyncinthu litis
nls -left tho convent of the Carmelite,
and aiiuiuloiioil tlic vail. HI mid Hint
.1,1 I I i.i.W H'lllldlll It I Mill ihu lllSUIIU
Mill (..HIS J'HtiltT ilyuoilllliu to df-
in Hid i i' d.s mlwtiil, but tliu ntry U of
d ini'tful uinhentluity.
N vu w .s funiuwhttl Hiiubbod when he
t ili ' 'ii the Sf nate that "Ihu demo
c mIh never went Into ttio war." "Why
sir, In -pondi-d Senator Tliunnun, "my
own i unity, with Mm democratic ma
J irity of three thousand, sunt inoro
democrats to wnr thnn there arc voters
in tlio whole .Statu of Nevada."
L .tit;', remind") us of whn. tliu dutch
man Mild ofth.- lieu: "When you put
u r hand on him he ain't there." A
few wc.ks ago tliu ullio hud hugged
all of I. i' .' nnny , and woru uloiu on
his Liglllvo heels. Now ho Is llfty
indu away, with .'1,000 troops and twen
ty er.ui in
Samuel L-niiox, of Trenton, New
Ju. o, Is lhu oldest Knight Templar In
the country. He was made a Muson
in o Igu irt j, ('oloraliic, Ireland, in ISO-j,
and toik tho Knight Templer degree
the same year. On Thursday Inst his
brother Masons presented him With a
haiidMime uniform, sword and outllt.
The Marquis d Holsy was at n fancy
c utuuie hall, habited oh a Marquis of
the Louis XVera. Prince Luclen Mural
mi t him aii'l maliciously Inquired if It
was the dress of Ills grandfather ' 'Mon
Miit'ir," replied tliu Marquis, "if every
body hero woro the dres of his grand
father. It Is nut I who would be tliu nio.it
Will in R. Halxht, a convict In the
Aubur -N. Y.) Penitentiary, has fallen
hilr t $3.1,000 by the death of Ills
iirither, who left him her entire proper
tv. Tliu young man tell Into bad way
through following a circus which passed
tlir.Urih his town In Cattaraugus equity.
He has thteu-quarters of Ills two years'
term yit l-i t-erve.
V N' ' I thut Chief Jiixtlcu llreeee.
of tl.e "pnme ("'Hirt, hn in hand a his
. - r IMI....I., f - 1 1 . .....It... I..
I'lli Ol l.mr'n umii hi iiuvn. "uiiv, ti -
c!ii'l t'ie Jesuit explorations and of
th L ! . tube of the then wM terri
t rv, ihnii to tlit prosunt day. It will bo
( lie of .i- moil complete lil-torleri that
I b ii jet wrltt"ii of any of the ritutc
o! " i I ..i in And no man in the .Statu
It m .n e ,,i" !eut fur thotaik.
T i p. 'ti of tliulwwt vineuird.s near
H iti Fra'i' net are very ontioiug. Mr
Minw gits il- gron pur aeru from M
.NPi-'ntof Mi xaiitlrlci vim anmmily, on
th -.ivtra'o, and $.t70 net. Tho Meister
brotheiv et ?736 per aero fjro.s, nd
S7Ai in' from tiiu Alexandrian Miiieat;
$J,-liXJgi its, ora.KOOiiet from the Flamo
Tokny. mid over f 150 pur acre from the
Illuek ILimburg, Illaek Malvol-le, (o
d n nr.iM-tlfts and White Tokay for
AMI W OITlIi: I'A.'IOUSi .St'KZf.WAI .
i- i. 111. of O.i- Nv V.rk Wi'il.l.
'Hie vn w of the canal, us wo steamed
llmt into It from Die harbor In the dp-ain y
tnojiilii atniuKpheru, was extrumely
btrikih Faraway, on either hhore of
tlicstlil bhiniug watergluoiuedorglenm
id tliu Intc; iniuublu duxurt It wn.s a
great work of man, the architect who Is
forever outbuilding his own tirief date
on which wo gazi-d; but how poor a
tiling after all, Its greatness Mouied, and
how measureless the presumption of its
builders in tlio presence of tills trliilo
divine iuinuuMty of tlio ten, tliu hky,
and tho desert. Tliere to the left of uu,
where now the eye dlncorns only wastu
and waudi ringn uiils, Mood hut" yester
day, in the (ulnudcr of that Kupremo
Power, with whom a thousand yenm aro
hut as a day, tlio grent city of Peluslum.
Tlio Prophet Ezoklel called it tliu Htrongth
of ICgypt, nnd tliu Homnns hold It u
chief placo of their Oriental dominion.
ISeiientli lta walls fell, stabbed to dentil
by order of tlio cowardly Egyptian King
Ponipoy tho Great. Hying thither from
tho fatal Held of Pluunalln. Farnwayon
tho right, tlio sumo waste and wander
lug Hands drift idly back and forth over
tliufilto of Sun, from whoso palaoo walls
an the Hohrow Scriptures toll us, tho
King's daughter of JCgypt loitered out
with her (lanitals to llnd the future lend,
orof the Exodus a clilld stranded lua
cradle zmong tho l.ulruslies
From Tehneeo recent ndvlces havo
beep received horo to tlo effect that An
drew Johnson Is In nowise dismavod or
CiiKt down by tlio Into election. JIo Is
until, on (ho contrary, to ho in tlio most
liuyaijt aipl rosy fiapio ofmlnd McGro
f.'oronlilipallvuhfiuth, 'J'lip result f the
election has caused a very doolded inaiw
irestatlon of popular good will for tho e
President, and an equal exhibition of iIIhp
plenmin (or (ho luudcru, by whoso Jeal
ousy an ambition bin dofont was nccurcd,
That h will, come up again U uoldoubt
ed, or int ho will steadily incrersohlH
hold an tho people. If Jlrownlow should
die, It Is said tho presqnt Legislature"
would, fltfot Andrew Johnson to tho va
Till NIIW CONSTITUTION.
WHAT' IT SHOULD AND PBOIIABLY
a vi:uv con.sr.iiVATiVK ahtici.e
I'KOM THI2 CIIIC'AfJO tkiiiuni:.'
Thero li every ruuson to believo that
our prusuut constitutional convention
will mnko a constitution thut will prove
entirely acceptable to thu great mnss of
the people, and that will be ndoptcil by
their votes at thu p ills. It Is true, that
eoiiiu of tliu radical Journals of the statu
have already announced their intention
to oppose thu nuw constitution, without
knowing a sinj.'lo provision It will con
tain. Tho most Inlluontlnl rndicfil Jour
naif, however, unturtnin nud put forth
moro reasonablu vlows. The Chicago
Tribune, for instance, is disposed to look
forward hopefully to thoresullof tho la
bors of the convention. The Trlbuue, of
Wednesday last, ha thu following very
Fcnslble and reasonable article upon thu
subject, to which v Invito tho attention
of all our readers, democrats, republi
cans, conservatives, radicals, and all:
what Tin: constitution hiioui.d nr.
Tho lOiitsnle patriots who constituted
themselves thu guardians of the republi
can party and ot good morals in tho.-jtato
of Illinois, and who have been lament
ing thru they have not been able to turn
thu constitutional convention into a par
tisan beer gnrden, have found out by
this time thut nobody liai been hurt, not
even those who put themselves most in
the way of being hurt. The smoko of
that unneces'sary buttle having cleared
away, we can t-an how very little real dif
ference thero was between members on
fundamental principles of law; and how
cnyltwl be to mnko a new constitu
tion thut will be acceptable to thu wholu
people. Thu constitution of Illinois Ib
for thu government of men of nil parties,
und for the protection of tho rights, lib
erties, nnd property of all. It Is for thu
government and protection of copper
heads and negroes; republicans and
democrats; men aod women; majorities
and minorities, and all equally.
Thu committees of tho convention aro
so divided that it Is Impossible for any
party to obtain a constitution peculiar
to Jtf-clf. Whntovur is douc, to bo
done at nil, must bu acceptable to
Mb purlieu. This is as It fdiould be.
A constitution is not a party platform.
It Is a code of laws, under which the
whole people, including those who
have no votes at nil, aro to bo taxed,
governed, and, if need be, protected.
A constitution should have nothing to
say or do with party or party interest.
lthoutd obtain no legislation whatever,
I nit should lit an n'sertloit of fundamen
tal rights In tho people , a crenllou of tlio
machinery to aJmiuMer the govern
ment, and the fstnblNhmcut of Kuch
restrnlntK upon the ngents selected to
perforin thu public duties as will pre
vent them from becoming tho rulers
Instead of the dcllgateH of tho people.
Thero the constitution ought to stop,
and upon these general provisions thero
ought not to be, nnd there is not , tho
(lightest dillureiicc of opinion among
The self-constituted directory of out
siders who tiumed to dictato who
should and who should not organize
thu convention, and, who, tluillng
their authority disregarded, attempted
to create th? impresiou that tho repub
lican party had been sold out, will llnd
that President Hitchcock litis takon tho
very course which will, wo aro conll
dent, result In thu adoption of a consti
tution fully acceptable to tho people,
nnd which will bo voted for by tho poo
plu without tho slightest consideration
as the political dfstippoln unont it may
cause to any particular clique.
i.mt.ulsti.m; to oihi.i t.li.own.
It has been supposed that the origin of
the society of Odd-Fellows, or rather thu
organization of that association was of
comparatively of modern date. People
will ho somewhat surprised, howovor, to
le:irn that its origin dates as far back as
Nero, and was established by tho Roman
boldiers in thu year 65. At that tiniu
they were called Fellow-Cltlzcus. Tho
present uamo wus given them by Titus
Ciesar, twenty-four years afterward, and
they wero fo called from tho singular
character of their meeting, and from
their always knowing each othor by
means of musical signs and language.
At tho same tlmo ho presented thorn with
a dispensation, engraved on a plato of
gold, oenriug diU'erent emblems of mor
tality. In tho fifth contury tho order
was established in tho Spanish domi
nions, and in Portugal in tho sixth cen
tury. It did not reach Franco and Eng
land until the elovouth century. It was
then established In tho latter country by
John DeNlll, who assisted by flvo knights
from Franco, farmed a Grand Lodge in
London. Tills anciout fraternity has
now )U lodges in every quarter of tho
globe, and by its usefulness and benevo
lent character, commands tho respect
and countenance of all who aru acquaint
ed with its nature and purpose.
Thursday night, a boy apparently
about sixteen years of age, applied at tliu
pollco station for, a place to sleep. Ho
was taken to thowork-houso and furn
ished lodging through the night. Upon
being questioned where ho came from,
he stated that ho was from Massachusetts
thut ho had boon living at tho Orphans'
Homo in tho Htate; thatsomo'tlmo snco
tho State agent for that institution turn
ed aljnut 1511 Iwyiaatpl yirls out of tho
houso aim had thorn dlstrjbiitfttV thrriagh'
tho ppimtj-y, lcav)nK'ftont.tpu.ttt iditler.
out ollles. Ho suitl that hp wan luff at"
JoluiBonvillo and made Jjja wdy W,tbl3
city, In )oW 'that ,ho could And some
omploymont. Mo w poorly olad .and'
looked aalf ho was almost staWetl. If
tin) talo of thu lad bo true, Jio ought to bo
provided for, and tho conduct pf tho
Massachusetts officials receive universal
exocrftUou.-YtttAvWe Unlti'u "
TIIU irOX. KDWIN M. STANTON.
tiii: jiAKNF.it or man hi: was.
In an obituary notice of tho Hon. E,
M. Htanton, tho Cincinnati 'Enquirer'
employs tho following language:
Mr. felautou was a man of eminent
and acknowledged ability. In force of
will, In Intellectual power, in adminis
trative capacity, this country lias pro
duced fuw who may bu considered hla
equal. Jfo was tho individual who
caU90d victory to perch upon the banuor
of tho North in tho late civil war. With
out him nothing was more certain than
that Ihu South would havo secured her
Independence. In comparison with him
tho other men who were concerned in
tho management of tho war assume
small proportions. Thero are mauy wIjd
havo been in tho habit of giving tho
credit for our success to such personages
as Generals Grant, Khermnn
and fiherldan, and othor mili
tary men, who, by tho fcldo of
.Stanton, wero but as pigmies to ti giant.
Tlio conorals moved upon tho military
chess-board in obedience to his touch nnd
to the suggestions of his will. Ho dom
inated over them by an Imperlousnessof
purpose that compelled them to recognize
in him their master aud biiperior. Lin
coin himself was a cipher in tho govern
ment compared to tho War Secretary.
Intimately acquainted with Stanton
wo did not hesitate to predict, when ho
wascalled into the Cabinet, that ho would
bo tho Carnot of tho war, and his subse
quent history fullyjustilled it. Ho com
prehended tliu nature of the struggle,
and with a daring audacity gave it that
llerco revolutionary character which so
strongly marked it after his baud was on
tho helm. He was then in robust and
vigorous health, and physically and men
tally ho bore a marked resemblance to
thu great Prussian Premier, IJIsmark, to
whom hj was, in our Judgement, supe
rior la all respects.
His irreat mastering idea was lovo of
power, and he was utterly unscrupulous
and remorseless In his exercise of It. Ho
was dictatorial, overbearing, haughty,
aud very frequently cruel. Fuw who
asked mercy at his bunds received it, aud
to tliu extent of his ability, ho did all
that ho could to give thu strugglo tho
bloodiest and severest feature. Consti
tutions and laws were obsticles that ho
pushed aside Ho strode on to his pur
pose careless of tho misery ho Inlllcted,
provided If was gained. His lovo of
sway was so entire, as well as enteusc,
that It allowed no rivalry with It. ' He
was not given tomoney-making.nnd waa
in that respect, honest; nor was ho Inor
dinately addicted to sensual pleasures.
Thero was a stubborness of purpose, an
unyielding tenacity, which in tho brute
creation Is so strongly recognized In tlio
bull-dog. This was seen and felt at the
liar of which ho was one of the bright
est ornaments before his eutraueo Into
active political life.
tiii; ItVltOX BUSINESS.
A NT.1V SOLUTION Ol' 'IIIK MVSTKllV,
An entirely new solution ol tho Hyron
mystery Is furnished by a writer in Tho
Madras Man,' who t-ays that "his father
had it from olio of Lord Myron's most
intimate friends." According to tills
lively correspondent, whoso story wo
find In 'The Echo,' ' Lord Hyron was, In
a sense, udurll. Incredible as the thing
may scorn to tho thoughtless, tho hand
somest man In England hadasmall tail,
a pair?of rudimentary horns, and short,
squab feet divided forward from the In
step Into two parts, instead of being
furnished witli tues, Reforo ho was born
Ills mother had been once greatly terri
fied by seeing, whon in a very dolloato
state of health, tho celebrated picture of
Katati Spurned, In the gallary at La
Haye, aud thu result had been tho
fashioning of her child tosomo extent
after tho monstrous form of which tho
sight canned her alarm, and of which tho
continuous recollection could not
bo ollaced by any moans known to her
physicians. At tho time of Imrconllpo
ment it was at first suggested that tlio
monstrosity should not bo sutlered to
Htc, but tho child's body, as a whole,
was so perfectly shapad.and his face so
woudorously beautilul, that tho sugges
tion was forthwith put asldo, aud Eng
land was not deprived of what was to
become in duo tlmo one of Its cliicftst
ornaments. Poor Lady Hyron nover re
covered wholly from tho shock caused
by her discovery of what hor husband
rually was; aud partly through excess of
Imagination, partly In couiiequeuco of
bad advice from persons who shall bo
nameless, she felt It to bo her duty to In
sist upon .her husband subjecting him
self to certain painful operations
Hut this Lord Hyron obstin
ately refused to do. Ho urged, aud with
consid.erab.le force, that tho nocular man
ner In which ho wore his abundant curls
ellectually hid from view the rudlmont
ary horns; and that, as ho never appear
ed m publlo without his boots and trows
ers none would over suspect the exia
tanco of his other defects, with tho ox
ception of his valet, lu, whom ho placed
Tho editor q( tlio Qilncy I'HerahP hu
no tears to shed over tho bier of Edwin
M. Ktaiitoiij Ho.eays, , A A
If wo Imvu pgt boon mistaken in the
phnmater and piM'P record. oC.tjto nnn,
Jtowilsa; 'cold -Vlbodqd .heartless villain
and suoundrol as over lived- and 'died
unhung. Ifbtthail never been .horu-,f
bo wolld would navo ueeu tuo uotter
oil, and If ho hud died toil years ago
tljousnnds of honestr nnd worthy ' men,
women and ohildren who woroanad tho
victims of his infernal lutu and holish
maliqe would to" day vlnivV been allva
uud, rejolceiug In health, peace, content-,
ISXG1T12BIEXT IN SALT I.AKE.
A YO!TN lF.NTILi: INTIIKHJKS WITH
A MOIIMON'H IIAVGIfTKIl AND W
WET UPON IIV THE i;S
(From tho Cor Inn's l!rortr.)
Jjast Friday night, while a young man
and his chum woru walking leisurely
along one of the principal streets of Salt
Lake, a daring Mttompt wn mado by 'a
lot of Mormon rufiians to kidnap him;
but for what purpose, wo are left to guess
as best wo can. Wo that aro acquainted
with thu damnablo deeds of Hrighum's
hirelings lu tho past, can guess our way
out very well, nnd without guessing tlio
second tlmo either; but there aru people
that don't understand the gainu so well,
that It will puzzle.
Thu Salt Lake papers maku very light
of this recent heinous aflalr, Just as they
always do when any such barbarous deeds
aro committed. But tho time has gone
by for laughing, whistling and burles
quing themselves out of tho responsibil
ity of such proceedings as that of Friday
night last. Tho whole upshot of tho mat
ter In question U this:
Mr. Frank Phelps, a young Genlllo,
rather prepossessing aud alluble, lias
been residing in Salt Lake City for somo
two or three years, and got pretty
"thick," as tho story goes, with Homo of
Hrlgham'ri or old Daniel 11. Wells' girls
in fact, so "thick" that ono of these la
dles manifested a "woman's will" to do
as she pleased, and changed hor name
to Mrs. Phelps, by request. Of course,
as soon as this was understood at the
"Tithing Oflloo,"a council of war was
called, and the "Destroying Angels" put
on tho track of young Phelps, to follow
him till thoir hellish purpose waa accom
plished to kill or crfpplo him for lifo.
They tot out, thinking they had an easy
task, as ho Is only a boy; but, as our cor
respondent says, ho proved himself to be
equal to almost any cmerroucy by extri
cating himself from live of tho assassins,
shooting one and patting tho bulanco to
lllght without receiving much Injury
Tho Mormon papers positively deny
his klllng ono or the, rutllans, and nay
that the man found dead tho next morn
ing stiloliled whllo laboring under 'u dis
eased mind. i..
This la all bosh; Mr. Phelps testifies
thut ho placed his pistol within threo
f rti wt rt vvt nnto tinAil n it ft IT ajI n ti ii It n
"his man" fell into tho gutter. If that's
what thu Mormons call suiciding, thou 1
thero is no doubt but one. of their "Do- '
stroying Angels" suicided then and (here. '
The only thine: to regret Is that tho other
four who attacked Mr, Phelps did not
meet a similar rate.
A HAN IIANON IIinHF.I.I FORFRAItOl
NOT HUMII AIII.V. TO NvrronT IIIH
Henjamln F., eon of tlio lato James
M. Hodge, of Canterbury, committed
suicide at East Concord, Now Hampshire,
on tho 12th Inst. Tho 'Patriot' says:
"Tho deceased had been employed lu
the gristmill of Colonel J. T. Clough,aiid
In a long term of service had uniformly
been of pleasing demeanor, as well as
thoroughly w4lllug,abloand trustworthy.
Just before six o'clock on Sunday morn
lug ho got up lu his stocking feet, built a
lire, and then went to the barn. Here
ho took a barrel, placed a hoard upon it,
and fastened a trace-chain to a beam
above. The chain ho then wound twice
around his neck, and dropped by tho
aldo of thu Imrrcl, Death must havu en
sued without a violnnt struggle, for
whon thu mother of tho young man
found him, at bovcti o'clock, tho corpso
had a hat on, aud the barrel had not
been kicked over, Tho ago of Hodge
was thirty years. The cause of tho sui
cide is thought- to be thl: Hodge was
onyaged to bo married about New Year's
to a most e.-tiinublo youm; lady, and
had lately been much o Jiiccrnud le&t he j
should not bo able to support her lu de
cent style, no s-eenis to nave anoweu
his fear to wear-upon him continually,
for he litis talked much lu regaid to thu
matter with his relations and friends.
During tin past week he became very
forgot I u and a.-kid qiu-tions in regard
to mill work he had performed a hundred
times before. No other ctuice than this
fear wo have mentioned can be (signed
for this rush and much to bo regroted
CJTHATTON & HIRD,
(Huixir.ton ( Strattqn, IIutoii &. Clarli),
WHOLKSALK 1 . " -
d'rot'crs and Coiiii)ilsbiii ' Slrnhniils,
Aiuorlrnii I'nnikr "o., iiikI niniinlitrliirnrM
Aai'Hl l'"" Oollon Ynrn-,
Nn. H7 Ohio Levee, Cairo, III.
Po.-Jpr In , .
11 OAT KTOUES, (JUOCEUIES ANHPItO
VISIONS, XIO Oliio Ziovoo, .
cclllf Cnlro, IlllnnU.
pETEH CUIIL, ,
Uluclvo j , , ,
ELOun jn:cn.T axh' .miluiiIs1
No. HO Olilo Lovw, nlro, Illinois.
OnleM salloluil aii'l rroniMly ami niHialnrUy
'''DVAH V. PAHKKB,
John ii. 1'iiii.r.is. .
Ginorat-t , ,
Comrnlssl&il 'h'ui' Vonvariug Mcrcliaiils
, na Pealem m
OHIO LKVKK-...-.i....i...H....OAlHO. UJ , A
8. I). ATE US.
YERS & CO.,
Ki J. AYF.R3.
0QM1USSI0N Af EIICJI ANTS
No. iaa Ohio Levee, CAIUO, ILL.
J M. PHILLIPS & CO.,
"utcf.sors to K. VI. ItsDilriuknA (Jo.,)
ronrnrilhig ami Coiiihilssion .Mercliants
Cairo - - - X13iaxoi.
Liberal Advances Mude on Constpnmcnla.
tre rrrpnrH lo roroiro, More or forward IromhU to
UltKi iiUi liiijforMI on eommiMton. liuln?M tat
cnucl to nun proinplQcji. nolOJnwt
II. jNI. II U L E N
"7t7" holoHftlo GV-
X" O O O X
lliinnii rnmoiml to Sn.n niiin Uim. n..i i.r in
r. ty .Niit.onatn.mk.nlirr-ith l-llr rcllilli an. I
InrKi'rrtoekt, Im .olu iM llm 'nntlnimm-a i iMlrnn
lfoflii former utomri, n well m that of an
Hlipr.rlor nernmnioiInUon lor Klnrtiicn
nnd in. ji jtitiiiinir or ail iiiiiiUor
... Irl, "ii t'oiiinililuii.
Cairo, III., Juna 1, W.1, mjJlilK
Q Vf. GREEK,
(Hueeior to riJtls, Oroeu a C.,)
Gcnsrnl Coiuiiiissluu Mcrchnnl, .
p VICENT, .
Voiltt In Worle, Mrtifr, raitir I'arli, ilasltri
In lidk. alvrara on hw. Corm.r Kiul.tli .ln.ni tT
.Oblo'UiiK. LVilro Illlnon, 'uirlJit
jy W. HAMLIN,
tOK.t, HA V, OATH, 1IUAN, AND NIIII'.
SI If IT,
Corucr or Cninut'rcll, Avcrtae. Md
TucUlli Nlrcct,, ,
Ovix-o - - Xlllxxpit.
b Ktojt.A fnlWnpi'lj'of f.H. nnJN prejwoitloj
fill url n on aliurtnutiun, at (Hulo.( (iiaktra(i)
JOHN V. TriOVKIt t CO.,
JIUOKEItS AND EXCHANGE UKALEKS
Kiglnli pUrrt, foconJ door frum Com. Ave.,
I rein ml.
Ato, I'ih-acii Tii'kcta from
jAvtrpuol, London, Havre, Antwerp, lirtmen
and Hamburg, to Sew 'or:,
Or to any Mlnt Wot.
eiJTolliftiom mal on any point In Eurono.
LIQUOR, SALOONS. '
J OHN II Y LAND'S SALOON
1 npvlio. with all kln.l- n
Ht!r, Ale, tVc, '
ConiiiuTU.il avonuu, M. Ninth ami Tnlli .lrela.
Tlinihiriiy.wlu lino u h. ncior, houll Kilnm
i rail, 0'l i(ioh who wlh to mrt a tnnrnnl elunr rin
iu Hi-ir uni mippIkhI hi In- r.- nil
"Hip Mw;if.Mr of tlio Oily National ItenV will
tuku IK llu.) llml mi Ktifllnli will h hell M tht Hank.
'It i:lAV, January II, In?!', for icicii pircrlort ul
A. IJ. HAVI'OKI), Cak!,.r,
("iiiro, ItcinlMr II, WW. (IM-Jim
KlKT NlTlOHL 1Uk or ClIUB,
piiculiilWr II lwi.
Tlio Anmiul Mft'liMw'i lor tlio rli-etinn of ho Iir-H.
qi, "III toill III UliHKllluy oiiTUll)AV, I lie licit
il iy of January, ltTU, IhMmouii llic hiir of lu oVvck
A. M.an.H I'. .M. C. II. HL'filltW,
REAL ESTATE BROKERS, ETCv.
(StivcpHbqr to John Q. llaxnan Jt Co.,)
HEAL ESTATE AG'EN'T
Ilnys niylarlla Koal Kstato, pays Taxca, fnrniahri
AliutrnoW of Tale, nnil pri''arf Coim-y sncoi of all
a or all
inu. uincn, .to. ( hj i noor; umio i.orio.
!J-,01IN W. TKOYER & CO.,
Ileal Estate; Bowl and Stock IlrotonV
Vflll Attend fo tha payment of Stalo'C-ninty ami Clfy
Taii'n.nnd all bnit:c pertaining 10 k GE.NElt.Wi
llltpKKUAOK, --i i.
EioiiTii Stukkt, second door from Com. Iv
ilJlSim'A lr I' Clro,-Ill.
Q D. WILLIAMSON)
. , i'UOnuCK ANU 0OMMIHK1O.N
wvTkX X3 O 3EC J. 3V 1.
No.t6 Ohio Levee, CHir,nlll- J i
Hueolal allenUoM kItcb to conalimnenU and CJllnic. "
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