Newspaper Page Text
Uijratf tliaCU Mri Canty
I una H. OBKSLT. Editor aod lUblUhor
TJOWI 9 THl DA1LV JtULLKTlN
One wk, or carriir
4 7abr Mrir lnadrtie....i MOO
-pwi ynt vj carrier It not pJd In
dTSAM 2 00
M HiaMTlrrtein...i ..... 100
mui o WMrikLY ddllktih.
On Ymki , tl 00
Bix Months , i 76
.TfeM 'Men' tki Ml
Tsratiablr In advance.
FIFTIETH SENATORIAL DISTlttCT.
A Demoentla Convention , for the pur
pote of uomlaaUng two candidates to rep
resent tald Dlitrlct In tho state leghlaturo
will be held at
AKXA, ON TlIUKSDlV, THE 3ltD DAY 0
SUTKMDKB, 1872. AT 3 O'CLOCK, 1'. U,
The ratio of representation will be ono
delcgata for rch 100 votes, end one for ea
fractional CO votes cast for Greeley Aiirown
In 1871. Tlio eonotfa will eatiuea
th fallowing rtprsteautloo :
Ctouufio. Vote In '73. Delegates.
Alexander, 1,040. 10
Uckton, 1,610. 10
Union, 1,730. 17
The Central Committees In each of tho
ahoy coutUet aro retpectfully requested to
call' county conventions, and appoint dele
gate to represent their counties In tald
convention. By order of committee.
T. F. Bouton, Chairman
HTNewtpapcrs throughout the Dlitrlo
vrill pleate publlih the above call.
To the Democracy, Liber
als and all other Oppo
nents of the Republi
Tho Democratio State Central Com
nrilwo, in pursuance of power vested in
it by tho Demooratio State Convention
of 1672, hereby gives notice that a
State convention will bo held at
flraixaruu), on Wxdnx&dat, tub 2Ctii
DAT or Atjoust, 1874, AT 12 M.
All voters of the State who dtslrc to
rtmote the following jpurjwies, are in
vited to join in tending delegates to thin
convention : I
lit. The restoration of gold and sil
ver at tlie latit of the currency of the
country ; the ipceJy resumption of jic-
cie -payments and tha jutyment oj all
national indebtedness in the money rcc
ognized ly tlx civilized icorW., ,
2d. Free commerce.
3d. Individual lilcrfyt and ojijiosi
tion to sumjUuary laws. , )
4th. Rigid restriction of the govern
mcnts, both state and national, to the
legitimate domain of political power,
by excluding therefrom all executive and
legislative intermeddling with the uf.
fairs oj society whereby inonojioliti arc
fostered, privileged classes aggrandized,
and individual freedom unnece.varilg
and oppretthvly restrained.
&th. The righ( and duty oj the state
to protect its citizens Jrom extortion and
unjutt' discrimination by chart'ernl mo
nopolies. ' '
Tlie committee, believing the ojtpoii
tion to Itepublicun mtirute can Tiarmo
niously unite upon the foregoing princi
ples, tanustly solicit the free co-operation
of all men, regardless of past po
litical affiliation; in an earnest effort to
place the State and National govern
ments in the handt'of nicu.ieio nr art
tiaftcJ by the principles above enunci
ated. Each county will be entitled' to lend
one delegate fur every five hundred vote,
and on delegate for every fradlon'of
two hundred and fifty votes ami ot tr,
caJt in said county for all the presiden
tial candidates at the 2residential elec
tion of 1872.
0. II. M'Coumicic, (Jhm'n.
i 1st District Geo. S. Kimborly,
2d District A. C. Story.
3d Distriot Theodora Hhintz.
4th District Jai. S. Ticknor.
6th Distriot W. 0. Wright.
7 tb District Jas. G. Klwood.
8tU District W. K. Cook.
ath Distriot Win. T. Dowdall.
10tl District Thou. Ii. Caboon.
11th District A. A. Glcun.
12th Distriot E. U. Merritt.
14th District J. It. Cunningham.
17th District S. D.Wiloox.
18th District-Wm.il. Green.
19th District Chas. Carroll.
Demooratio Hlate Central Commit
Tk undersigned cithens, being in
full harmony with the principle enun-
elated th above call, and desirous
of cumbiawg U voUra of . the State
who agree with those principles in an
opposition party strong enough to put
nn end to the wisrulo of. tho.ropub
Hcan party, licarOlyJjoia' in tlio above
call. ,L : i
A. 0. Usnln$ Wa. cvuificia,
llorman Raster, llorman Liob, ,
John if. Palmer, J. It. Doollltlo, jr.
Kdward Iluuimol, Tbomfts Hoync,
Jno A. McClorrmnd, Andra MatUton,
'John 11. Oborly, M. H. Ualluy,
Daniel Ciimoron, .1. II. Joonion,
Chni II. Lnnphior, lllcbntil Mlchno1ii,
A. Orenddru". O. W. Hotaling.
DftllK? Boe ?ilr.,Olicrl.v, of Tits
Jlt'LLKMM, think bWnt h did when tho
preiddeiit vetoed certain carroncy hill
tbt ho midd n d n fool of hlmlolf,"
by thai act? ,Anworv Kvonlng.aun.
Tho local reporter of Tttn HtfLhi:.
TIN aomotimo ago remarked to us :
"Davis wants to know what your
opinion is of Grant lor votociug tlio
"IIo is a J u fool," was our re
ply. We meant, of course, that Davis
was tho kind of a fdol wo liavo indica
ted; buti'lhc reporter misunderstood
us, nml stated in a littlo'paragraphtliat
wo thought (irantwas a d- n fool.
Wo did not say ho at that time ; but
wo' thought bo. "Wo bolipvod that all
the Republican party was for tho bill,
and that. Grant had mado n mistako
Bat wo wire mistaken. All of tho:Jlo-
n'uLJcan party nro not fool, niid'tho
.7JJ . .
peopla tviJl Mitstain tho veto. Tho sec
ond Bober thought of tho pcoplo is
working wonderti. At ono time, almost
all'of us'wero trwept along by the rapid
current of inflation. Wo nil bf us
wanted more money, no -.matter 'what
kind. Bat forhi'ioatoly. lho current
has been effectually damned, as effect
ually as tho men who persist in tho
following tho clicap-monoy fallacy will
bo damned in the future.
UECAUSE we said that the on y
way in which Mr. Clomcnls can bo do-
foatod is by n vigorous campaign, in
which, tho Opposition shall be united,
and that. the probabilities of such un-
ity are riol, nt this time, bright, our
neighbor ot Tho Sun asserts that wo
havogiven'up the fight. This is not
truojVc hope the Opposition may ho
united iii Bomo way wo believe it can
be,- If it can, Mr. Clements will go by
tho board. o are, on our part, ready
to make almost nny sacrifico to sccuro
the unity of the Opposition, and will
Hupport, ns "Mr. Clements' competitor,
oither ono of several of tho gcutlomon
who liavo been named as possiblo Op
position candidatos. Wo liavo ex
pressed our preference for Mr. Taylor ;
but for Mr. llartzcl, of Randolph , or
JudgoGrccu orMr. Whooler, of Cairo ;
or for a good many of the other gcutlo
mon who liavo boon fiuggcsloil as can
didates, wo would do a great deal of
hard work, Wo do not bcliovo it to bo
wise to boaBt. It is better to fear de
feat that greater exertion may bo made.
A little fear conduces to much exer
tion, la the oxpcriouco wo liavo hnd in
EsTovi'KD Wo think tlio editor of Tub
UuLi.KTiK,who voted In tha lo(islaturo for
the amendment to tho icbool liw prohibit
ing any school offlcof or teachnr from re-
rmlng tlio admliilon of any child on ac
count of its color, to any school la tha
State, U oitoppod from oppojlnj,' tho civil
rlghti hill. If ho supported ono lie ihould
upport tbo other. Kvonlng Hun.
The Sun is nob posted, or it would
not say wu voted for a school law pro-
uibiliug a school officer or teacher from
refusing'tho admission of nuy child on
aocouut of its color to any school iu
the Btato.w Yo voted for n bill, that pro
hibita tbobool .officers fromdopiiving
cuiuruu cuuurcu ai(ogeiucr oi tlio lien
cfits of tho common schools that pro
hibits a school officer1 from saying to
a colored child desiring to go to school :
"Get out ; wo don't educaio niggors iu
Illinois." Doca tho Sun wish to he
understood as saying that a Hopubllcan
general assembly enaoled a law of tho
kind It has indicated iu the paragraph
quoted above ?
No, wo aro not estopped from taking
issue with Mr. Clements on tho civil
rights, bill; and shall ask him, during
tuo campaign, to ilcfena that measure
wo no not iottr tli6 oiviUrlKhU hill for 1
tho reason given by tho nogro hating
poople who see in it a scheme to mako
tho negro tho social equal of tho white
man, Legislation oanuot do thai. IJut,
after having investigated tho sub
jeet with somo care, we have becomo
oonviucod that this bill is dangerous to
the peace of tho country, and to tho wol
faro of both tho white and black man,
It attempts what tho federal congress
has no right to undortako.
IN DUFENSH dFrTl)-; SAMI-J
Tho Joncsboro Gazette publishes tho
attack mado by Tho Mound City Jour
nal upouTiiK DtiM.m.v, nnd endorses
it. "Tiie HuLLKTitf, from tho begin
ning," gaya Tho Gazpttef ha8 been
controlled by the Cairo monopolists
who were sharp euough to 'beat' Tom
I.ewis out of a printing establishment.
Aneso mpnopolUts. aro national bank
era and government 'bondholders, and
aro opposad to tbe platform of thopeo
plo (who pay all tho taxes) as sot forth
by tho Domocraoy of Indiana and Ten
neasso, and by tho Farmers' Statooon.
ventiou, at Spnngfiold."
Wo have nothing to do with this v.i
poring, except iu so far ns it charges
that Till; Bulletin is under or ovor
was under tho control of "tho Cairo
monopolists'" or nny other persons or
It is very easy to mako charges of
this kind. Wo might, for instance,
say that Mr. Boutou lta been from his
youth up corrupt ; that ho re
ucived a consideration for having tho
Cairo nnd St. Louis railroad depot loca
ted in a particular part of J oncsboro; that
hohasfrcquentlynttcmptcd to blackmail
Messrs. Pnyson k Canda, tho contract
ors of tho road ; that ho is in every
fibor of his body, in all his thoughts,
iu every throb of his heart, in all his
amotions, a "dead beat," perfect iu ev
ery particular; that ho is under tho
control of domagoguos who pay him for
dirty work. It would bo oasy to make
those and mauy othor charges against
Mr. "Boutou as easy as Mr. Uouton
ovor found lying to bo ; but they would
bb as unjust to Mr. Bouton ns tho
ohargo ho has mado against us. Mr,
Bouton has no roason to bolioo that
wo have over been controlled- by nny
person to ndvooato anything fnoonslst
ent with honesty or Jorolou to sound
political principles. When ho mado
that charge ho did not know it to bo
truo; nnd, Mr. Boutou will agree with
us in tho assertion, that he who makes
a charge without evidence sufficient to
convince him of tho truth of thpehnrge,
is what tho world has agreed to call by
tho name of "liar.
Tin: Bulletin does not, and has
not, at nny time, roceived tho patronage
tho national banks of this city might
givo to a local printing office. Tho
l'irst National bank has had nearly nil
of its printing dono out of Cairo ; and
tho City National bank has also very
extensively patronized tha printing of
fices of St. Louis. "Wo Jiavo re
coived patronage from it, but wo have
nlwaya worked for it at the lowest
prices ; nnd wo nro suro it has novor,
in any rccklccs moment, given to us
any money for agreeing with it for
pormiting The Bulletin to bo con
trolled by it. It has had no reason to
believe wo were under its control. Its
managors know that our financial opin
ions aro not in accord with those who
beliovo the National banking systom to
bo unmixed good. The gontlmen who,
tor a long timo, controlled tho First
National bank woro very hoadstrone
men. Wo labored for nianv vnura tn
onlighton them to lead them into
pleasant political pastures, and bv tho
quiet streams of hard money and bank
reform, but, with astonishing persist
ency, thoy always voted as wo did not
want them to; they always opposod us
always voted against us I Tho gon-
tlomon of tho City National bauk havo
also lacked appreciation, and wo have
thcreforo found U impossiblo to agrco
with them ; they have often been bo
thoughtless of tho public interests as
to tako issuo with us.
Controlled by tho Cairo monopolists?
lly which of them ? "You are con
trolled by Capt. Halliday, and you are
tho Captain's political instrument,"
says Tho Mound City Journal. "That
is true," ahouth Tho .lonesboro Gaz
otto. But, bo a little calm. tnml
friends. Don't be cuiltv of falsehoods
that nro so palpable. Everybody in
Cairo know, that Capt. Halliday does
uot cling to us affectionately, livery
body in Cairo knows that Capt. Halli
day does not tako to us.
" You aro controlled by tho national
bankers and bond holdors" says tho
Mound City Journal. "True," echoes
The Joncsboro Gazette. But how can
that be when ono of tho banks don't
patronizo us at nil, nnd the presidont
of tho othor bank is us uufrieudly to
wards us ns either Mr. Bouton or Mr.
I'ottor when this geutloman, thus un
friendly, is tho " heaviest " holder of
bank stock iu Cairo, and wo believe
also tho " heaviest " govornmont bond
holder in Southern Illinois ?
"You aro controlled by Col. Taylor,"
says lapt. Halliday and other gcntlo
uioii. Mr. Potter and Bouton will pleaso
tako notico, that ouo of tho gontlomon
they beliovo controls us is laboring un
der tho impression that ho don't and
that somo othor person doos. But does
Col. Taylor coutrol us ? If so, wo are
not awaro of tho fact. IIo has nover
tried to. Wo have agreed with him
many times because he has n habit of
being right very often. But
1,0 bH nover endeavored
to control Tun Bulletin
in any way. Ho has never iutimatod
that ho wished to havo it subserve any
purposo of his.
Controlled? Wo havo ncvor been
and wo will not bo. If wo had consul
ted our own pcouniary iutoresta wo
would not havo opposod sovoral in
toresU iu Cairo. Our ndvooaoy of tho
Cairo and St. Louis railroad has coBt
us patronage to tho amount of more)
than 81,200 a year, and has brought
toourpurso not ono cent; but haa
given ub trouble and alienated friends.
Controlled? Thoro is no man in
this city or auy whoro olso, who knows
anything about Tub Bulletin, who
will say it has not been Independent
and outspoken iu favor of all tho In
terests of Cairo.
Wo havo been controlled by neither
monopolies nor individuals not mono
polists, but wo havo been opposed and
in a raeasuro proscribed by somo of
tho very interest.) tho Journal and Ga
zetlo Bay coatvol us. We don't cow
plnin of this, and imagine tho plcasuro
somo of tho "monopolists" havo iu the
attacks beiug made upon u by thoso
pcoplo who nro also so lost to good
senso as to not admire us I Wo nro pa
tient and resigned ; but confound it I
is it not n littlohard that tho horny
handed friends of the pcoplo, liko Hou
ton and Potter, should denounce us ns
a friend of "monopolists", and that
theso "monopolists" should, nt the
samo time, endeavor to knock tho fin
ancial wind out of us? Is it uot n lit
tlo hard, that, in an effort to put us
down, tho horny-handed pcoplo, by
thoir representatives, Messrs. Potter
and Bouton, should join hands to
heartily with the gentlemen our rural
assailants aro pleased to denominate
" tho bloated monopolists ot Cairo ' "
I'aughl This talk by I'ottor nnd
Bouton about tho Cairo monopolists
Is nil stuff. Tho gentlemen these edi
tors refer to as monopolists and bond
holders arc enterprising gentlemen, in
terested iu the building up of Cairo
aud the development of Southern Ill
inois. Why should they not bo ? Al
thoir interests are here everything
thoy have in tho world. Then what
good purpoao cau Mcssrc. Potter and
Bouton havo in view when thoy aim at
theso gentlemen their editorial shrifts in
tho hope that we may be wounded.
Wo can think of none.
(Tha I.llo ot Clitldt.)
UEV. II. 11. TIIAYF.lt, 1). I).
Learned and dovout men have, from
time to time, writton and published,
either entire or lractioual parts of what
might bo termed " Tho life of Christ."
Wo call to mind, at this moment,
such efforts in that dircctiou, as tho
following: "Historical Lectures on
tho Life of our Lord Jesus Christ by
Eilicott; Tho Lifo of our Lord upen
Earth by Andrews ; Tho Christ of
History by Young ; Tho Last Days
of Jesus by Mooro ; Fleetwood's Life
of Christ ; nnd Tho Lifo of Jesus tho
Christ by Beccher." All these works
aro elaborate, containing much that
is oommoudciblo aud good. Thoy
aro truthful, nuHBtiWn, uv to tho
oasual reader, instructive. They aim
to givo a freshness and attractiveness
to tho New Testament history, and, if
possible, lend n new mtorest to its pa
goa. "Suggestions, comments and ro-
marks" contribute to tho quantity and
quality of theso volumes.
Fully aware of, and freely no
knowlcdgiug tho ability of, itll
theso writers wo, nevertheless, cau
uoi noip expressing our opinion
that tbo host "Lifo of Christ'
ever writtou, is tho ono fur
nished us by the four Evangelist
point and sincerity, it certainly stands
alone. Properly viewed, it is cnaly
ttcal, expository and exhaustive, i-.very
pnase ot (jurist s nio, lrom tuo niani'ur
to the cross, the cross to tho tomb,
and the tomb to tho Mount of Asceu
sion, is fully brought out. Kyo-wit-
ncsscs are the recorders ; ear-witnesses
aro tbo compilers. An cvoryday,hoiiio
liko familiarity with tho places,
scenes aud events, intimately connected
witn Christ's lifo and ministry, gavo to
thes writers unusual facilities. Thoy
knew whereof thoy affirmed ; they woro
orediblo witnesses, having nover beon
impeached, and it is not possiblo for
anymau to nnprovoupon these records
of the lifo of Christ, however dovout nnd
giftod ho may bo.
We aro uot to Do understood, by tho
foregoing, as intimating or inferring
that any modun writer has presumed to
improvo upot the 'Evangelists' Lifo o f
Christ. What we desiro to say Is, that
the first Life of Clirist is tho best ouo.
IIo would be a prodigy a marvol in
deed, who could tako his bruah iu
hand and add lustre, beauty and finish
to the painting ot the Great Musters.
As woll might ono seize his lyro in
the hope of surpassing tho fabled Or
phous with tho molody of music.
After tweuty.fivo years of ahomewhat
intelligent study of tho Now Testament
scriptures, wo desiro to record our ever
iucroasing admiration of" Tlio, Lifo of
Christ " by tho Evangelists. It widons
in ecope, deepens in intcrost, and
increases iu richness, as tho process of
examination progresses, Tho closer
tho investigation, tho mora nbundnnt
and prcoious the yield. Whatweouco
deemed real inconsistences, provo to bo
only apparently so. What, years ago,
seemed unsatisfactory, comes to
U3 now clear nnd reasonable. Our dif
fioultiei might justly bo charged to
oonfuiion of understanding, want of
acourato knowledge and lack of ospori
ence ; and wo woro not alono iu this
matter. Wo oan testify with many,
others, that tho fault was uot with the
history, but with tho reader of It. That
is n worthless oxperionco that brings no
sound wisdom with it. To tho patient
student of this Lifo of Christ tbo path
opens aud grows brightor.
Woro somo gifted pen to eouipilo
from tho Now Testament Scriptures
only that which pertains directly and
exclusively to tho Person nnd Life
work of Clirist, wo would havo bct'oro
us a " history " which, for purity nnd
moral sublimity, would find no parallel
in tho annals of tbo world.
Let such a compilation uiiibod tho
events councctod with tho birth of
Christ, tho flight into Egvpt, tho tem
ple sceno at tho age of Iwclvo, his
teachings and public ministrations, his
miracles and oxprcsscd sympathy for
tho sorrowing nnd suffering, his sea
sons of reliromont aud prayer, the
character of his instructions, ami their
moral effect, oxample.i of his dovo
tion, love, forgiveness, kitiluett nnd
forbcaruoss,couplcd with un aceouut
of his betrayal, approhonsion, trial,
sentence, crucifixion, death, resurrec
tion aud nsceusion. Such n hiblo nar
rative, siiuplo and unvarnished, would
furnish n brio!, hut instrue
tivoJioiiiiiieiilH on tho words," Ho wont
abont doing goo.l ." Uninspired wri
tors can add nothing boyond an ex
planatory note to such u thrilling reci
tal or Christian heroism, holiness ot
lifo, purity of purposo, devotedness and
Tho Kvangolisls' Life of Christ con
densed and nrrangod for consecutive
reading, would ;bo u complete and ox
'(lod In tho gijtjtrl of hi Son
MaUoi lils etarnnt coutui'i known,
Tli htre hli richest mercy hinen,
And truth Is drawn In falrmt lino.
A glory ilds tho sasrod pnjjo,
m Alnjeitlc liko tho sun ;
It glvui ft light to tfory arc,
ltglve,hut borrow! none."
n.uiio, Aug. 22nd 1S74 .
FIRST "NATIONAL jTaNK
It. W. .MII.LKi:, lVokltlnnl, t
.1. M. I'llll. I, ITS, VUv I'lmMrut,
CHAS. (U'NNIMIIIA.M, C:ihler.
COLLECTIONS IMlOAM'TLy MADE
K.'CIL.Ntli:,iolu,baiiknoti'n i id United
St.iU-n tvcurith'M Inuilit and hold.
Interest allowed on tlmo depoIK
THE CITY NATIONAL
JV. IMIALI.IDAV. nt;
VK.VU.' ,VIAUJI,A v Vl J'roMdort.
A. H.S.UTOIiD. Caidili-r;
WAI.TKK IIYM.OI', AMiml Cathler.
STAATH TAVI..m, It. it. ruNNixmuM
n. ,. llAM.IO.VV, W. 1". llAM.IIIAV.
U.l. ll.l.lAMkON, STia ilMN Hllili,
A. II. jjAri'onu.
lixclinntrc, Coin nml United ; Slates
lloiuls' Hought mid Sold.
DIII'O.SIT.S rcicivtMlui.l a Koneritl iMnklni;
HNTHKP1USK SAVINGS HANK
oii.iim:iti:i) jiahch :m, lsuii.
CITY NATIONAL HANK, OAIltO.
A, It. SAKKOItl), l-rcldrnt;
H. S.TAYl.OJt, Vlfi'.l're.hicnt:
II. 11 YSI.Ol", Secretary aud Tie.i
.M. llAIICl.AV. I'llll Ihnnti.M.
I''. .M. STOCKKI.ICIIf. I'Alll. (I. Xminii '
It. II, (JUN.NIWIIIAM. II. I,. llAI.I.IllAV.
.1. -M, l'llIM.Il'.S.
INTICISKST Olllil on ihuumllu nt lint vnln
ol BU-iieri ont. ii r unmiin, Jlurcli lt unil
September nt. Intfi-imt not ltlnli-uwn l
willed liniiuidlately to tlio prllicljiiil of the
(leposlt, thereby giving tliciu compound
MAKI1IKI) WOMKK AKD L'lULllUKN MAY
I'Kl'OblT MONKV AND No ONIC KI.SK
CAN UIIAW IT,
Onen every buslno.vi duv from n n m. ti. :
p. in., nnd Satu.day evenings lor mvliias de
poults only, lrom (i to 8 o'eloel;.
V. JlXSLUl', Treasurer.
A DAY " ntlARAHTrcn
no.?'. VyELL AUQER AND
OKI LL In (tooj Urrltonr. IllunEST
rWlllONULS rilOM UOVElt.SOIlS
ICE! ICE! ICE!
HUSE, LOOMIS & CO.,
Takes great pleasure In nnnouncing t
they nro now prepared to hupply over) body
with lako leoortho very best quality, either
a.t t'jelr houses ornt tbo Hore, Orders
should 1, Icll at tliu oilice, No. fW Ohio
Jobbers and Retailers or
uioiuicaiii, J 'atom iModiciiics,
i unfit .fv nines, urii''gi3L'K
Lead ami Oilier Grades, Paints, Colors, Oils, Varnishes,
Window Glass, Wax Flower Material, True Colors, Dyo
StitHs, Etc., Etc., Etc. 3
J A correspondence and orders lrom linnet., I'hy. clam and (Jcneral Htote
"i 'i1-0, '. S0' "'!'.."' Steamboat. I'lantatWrJ and Kamlly .Medleino ic turn-
Ulicd or itcllllcd with Itellulilo I)mi at Itea-onahlu Hate.1
WHOLESALE & RETAIL, RETAIL & PRESCRIPTION,
71 Ohio J.evoc. Wnshlnston Ave. cor. IMelilli Si.
KIM M.l A3VI.OUN
R. SMYTH &, CO.
IjIQUOK I) A L Kits.
No. l!0 Ohio J.eveo,
Boot sfe Siioe
iictweeo Tenth ancl Klevcntli Street",
U prepared to till nrilero without ileby.
ilo ii nnu tock nt iinr.it(d leutlicr on
hund.JuM received Inun iupcrk, mill ha
pill down theprluct to t)e luwest notdi.
B. F. PARKER,
(Successor to Parker ."c lilakc,)
PAINTS & OILS
And the celebrated llluiiiluutlnt:
llroii" Uiilldlnf, 11th 9t. & Oomorciat Av
To tlio IMItoroi tuk Itui.i.utut:
I..HTKK.MK1) KltlKNI,! Yoll HI pIcilMi
mini juur icHuurH mai i nuu u poiitive
cum: you co.NsmiiTioN
and nil disorders ol the Throat and I.iiiiki,
and that, by Us itko Iu my pnietlec, I baM)
cured hundreds of takes, and will glwi
or a eao U will not boiuMlt. Indoeil, ta
tron Ujiiy faith. 1 will send a Kamm.i:,
kui:k, tcTiiTty HiitlVrer addrunilm; me.
l'leaxi Kbow IIiIn letter to uiiynnoyniiinay
'mow who Is mill'eriiiK from tliem illsuai-os,
iiid oblige, rulthllilly Vourh,
DR. T. F. BURT,
01) tVUIIitlil K I. m , V., r
And Dealer In
KmiiTii Htrkbt, iikt. "Wasiiinuton ANll
Uo.MMKiiciAt.,Avx.a(l,oining Hnnny a.
Keeps tbo best orUccl,l'ork,Muttnn vnsl,
Luinb, Suuragu, etc,, and Ib prepared to
kcrve families in u aeecntablo manner,
WILLIAM! It. SMITH. M. D.
KEgil)KKOK-.No. a, TUlrtoonm utrost
bstween AYashlnijtin avenue nnd Walnu
tlreet Olllco laaicotntntrelul nvenuo, up
AN I) BKTA1L
rtiir in oil
rorfiiuiery, Soaps, Brushes,
ootla, Collier Whito
A man liiteniling to do luisimis must
llrsl prepare hiuiheir to meet the ri-.
; 'lulreiiienls oriils ciislouier ; next he
I must let ever)- possible or probable
eiisioinerliiioiv that ho It; so prepared.
In ii very sninll phue liomayTELLnll
the people what he enndo. Inulargn
lllhiife a prlnteil handbill, poster or
circular, properly distributed, will he
ellicnelouy, ,n( WHOKVKH IS J. A
I'LACi: LAHIJK ENOUGH TO SUI'
1'OUT A NLWSlUI'KIt WILL FIM)
THAT IT IS THK CIIIMI'KST.MKIHUM
TifUOIKIII M'HICH TO AIMUtKSSTIIK
Eo"bt. Wood & Oo
liao HIDUE AVENUE
PHI L ADELAIirA, ;PENN
I'ouiitnliiH, Viikos, AiiIiiiiiIh. Iron Stairs,
Liniipll'oslt., Slnhlit Fitting J,
MT, WH0UQirr,'& WIRE RAILINGS
NKW and IMilOVKl'D CHAllt forthsalrci,
Concert ami Lecture Halls.
And a Gcuoral Assortment of Orna-
mental Iron Work.
Kctlmates and dertpes hmi 1 1 4 ia
Hit log tnn clats ot work detlred.