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Oflice, 225 Washington Avenue, Democrat Hall ; Editorial Rooms, Ohio Levee, over Barclay's Drug Store.
MONDAY EVENING, MARCH 1, 1869.
JOHN H. OBERLY & CO.
UITIl I All I'AI'KU 01' COUNT' AND (TIT
.S Til I KI SO A T A X K VIL.
I'tittinir nido tlio discouraging effects of
defeat, uii'l our ileprivatioii of the po!U of
victory, tlic democracy of Illinois have no es
pecial f iti-o to deplore tho election of (!on.
Pftlin r to tho chair gubernatorial. In soiiio
things ho i all that n democratic governor
could I und in everything Ins will be gov
erned l tho Iiiw und honest and patriotic mo
tivrs V ' lve been forcibly truck by tlir wia
du.i i f his suggestion tlmt a general law, to
;,t k 1 cnd of the mimbcrluti local moii
ur J f- r vil upon tho attention of the logisla
t'l'c i3 i nperativtdy deinnndwl for the pro
le n v t)n right of the people ngainit the
cr r 11U of cortwratlnrn. If any mnti
v, .1; i n tin.' proeiedlhgs of tho general as-
,f ..liompnrf the local with tho gen
c,.' ' I'l -n, Htid calculate the time noces-,
r - - jh -d in the eoiuideratinn of taoh,
f n . ,l.le fa t will be dleloed, that
If- 1 'ir days of a mMioii of forty day,
1 1 ., vA upon thaw measures del;;iiil
t . v people at large.
t the lMt ovtli of thii condition of
" ''. f.ict that tho people mint houldw
t . !' thin private legislation. This con
- .- of )Utl momont when coni)trd
. . mule monojtolies that inut, in
I ' v up all over the state, under the
. a t local legislation. Socle 1 1 is ami
i 1 . . "f every conceivable name and
t. - U" nro chartered, every town nnd vll
' j; hundred Inhabitants having It
! j -ciallr incorporated institution'.
Tc niamt of the rckle hato cbar-
the cuHUeration of local mca
i. t '' ( rountlo number of th inwi
f 'c 1 "f the lnwlMwrlng IttiportMiiic of
t . , M.brUl in.Wiiltinc, Kre not ur
j :. 1 i..u 11 ttm develop chartered monop-
1- 1 rJ'k' mntriti created by local
luw It would bj strange liuleed, If every
i i general a-Mibly wre not fruit
f : . li uvil. Think of .Mr. lilank intro
dj r. ' senate bill 1401. und .Mr. So-and-o
h i a 1 .!! 1'ito, ami the impossibility of care
u:.J j:. ' t inrentlgatioii liecomw apparent.
M.. ' r tli bill, and om of tin mint mi
thkvo i cnt-t, too, are voted for blindly, their
contain Kini; ;uHeil at after u roadlng of
t.ic t.t'.i .
To rovidf a remmly for all thW, and, at
tt. ' ai.ni tinio, to rv the purpou- ofji-r-n
cr purtiw dlrou of acting under tho
im. t.t f law, the "ovi-rnor iil),'i;cUs tho n
ncf.jf tT a Oiinpreheiifive gnural incorixv
rntknact. He bollevc tlmt a law of thii
klr.d em 1m i framed in to erve the vwlt of
n'ticty-Line on hundrtHlthi of thcao who now
a, " '"X'ial ena tinent, and at tin.1 tauie
t . , -i' the right and privilege of th
p'jl f i..er anil more complete exemption
fr .j u. ri iubment. The KgiUturo would
t'. .1 1 relieved of lh bunlen of it lultor,
a'.l tul w .1 iimple time lor n full contidera-
- '1 -.tiniatic invetitttion of all thoe
I.. . ir e,illed fur by the want, UiHciiitie
,n r 1 ,..ii of the whole people.
AM ')' ninh'TlXO TO WARD A'.VOH
XOTJIIXOISM. I)jy after day we approach nearer to the
t 't iiity that tho democratic party will aaln
1 " npfin to champion tho caute of our
f- n .l...m eitien-. The know-nothing el
t'"i nt ftbi'irbwl by the republican party, ex
j' t'i tho iiuction and co-oporation ef tho
half tsiillion'of negro oter added and to bo
rJbl to their utrungth. are javing th way
to an e irly AMfr'i'''i'it'"H of tho party.
T 'itl'nijje amendment to the eoiiititution
h a t' p In till- direi'timi that should ojhui tho
cvm nf i vory tbrel!;H.lHtrn citizen in the
c ) .ntry", xluce it ohif upjjrtr declare that
itmi l 'pti ui i neteary to inure it govtrn
r jt'ii in the future, micontaminatetl by for
eign here'if'. and uvh from the blighting
c r , f Cttledii'i.'.ui. "Strongthonml by tho
,, u " " fri vdiiien," remarked .Mr. llohn-n-i
f i' .irtleld county, Ohio, at a radical
tneetmg lu't I'tiH, "'i'inv Amiiricanl.u tho
r.iji;i Wt and defy the Hutch and Irish
l.jrlc-uf the land to dn tlmir wornt. Wo
r an tin t i eiuo thi tmidylug to the foreign
I'on.ent. for wo will lie In a condltion to trl
umpli witlimit it. ' , .
In l'utnain county .Mr. K. (ireeiic, an
iriii.al know-nothing, employed tho follow
r h l.uigungo whilo Hildnning a radical moot
lnh ' Wo urn told by our tU'kler for jiollcy
to itr.,1 mildly with lSothrmau, becausu hit U
a (i' "lu'in. Now, gonthiiuen, if 'wo have not
tni" Ami'ricauii enougli in our party to nvo
It from defoat, I would rathor hiitror dufeal
tii.til wo can triumph through tho aid of tho
cnfratiehied freedmau, than conciliate and
fawn upon tho Dutch to keep them in our
party If they don't wmit to voto with inlet
them loavo u. 1 lmll talk agaiiut ltotho
man, work against him and voto against him,
for tho very rciutm 1 am askud to deal gently
with him for the ronton that ho in u Dutch
inan. Tho Hartford 'Coimitu, a radical journal
recogui.cd as tho radical toxt book through
out all New England, speaking of tho rejec
tion of tho negrn-iuifrugo constitution in
lithif'an, lat year, says: "llecauno iliehigau
htillpermitu n raw Irishman, and an ignorant,
garlie-oatlng Dutchman to voto moil who
j.- Ither Know their owjj politics nor thoso of
tho candidate; becauKo that xtato is mean
enough to rofuso to allow a negro to vote,
howovor intelligent, it does not provo that sho
h eitlior who or ju-,1 in making theo arbi
.Mas?aohusetti is ovorwholmlngly and hope
lessly radical, hook at tho discriminations
against the foreigner nnd in favor of tho ne
gro, in that state, as fUed by tho laws of 1B58,
and our foreign born titlzuns can determine
what their political condition would bo if tho
radicals wore to cecurcly in tho aocndoncy
everywhere as they are in that state. "All
tiegroo.", not aliens," provides the law refer
red to, "domiciled within the limits of 3Insa
chusetti", aro citizctu, and entitled to all the
right, privileges and immunities' of citi.cn
ship in tho court und elsewhere; but no per
son of foreign birth shall bo entitle! to vote
or to hold ofllco nnlo?! ho shall have been nat
uralized and lias resided within the jurisdic
tion of tho statu during a period of two year'.''
A year and a half ago tho groat fountain
head of radicalism, Hon Wado, declared in u
pooch in Marietta, that '.ho negro had a bet
ter right to voto than tlm "Irish and Dutch,
who often knew lc than tho horse they drove.
A writer in tho .March number of tho '(Sal
axy,' a radical monthly, widely circulated,
and in high favor with the jmrty, plead. thti
for the colored man: "Tho Irish or Herman
ravage, after a three years' cleaning, is ad
mitted to tho general enrollment of the com
in unity. The colored man, cleaner at the
start than there, tho natural allv of republi
can principle, trained to nn understanding of
freedom by n long oxporletum of it opposite,
stand only next upon the record."
Kxtraeti of this character wo might con
tinue ad infinitum. Everywhere and upon
all kind of i cct" Ion now may ben radical
outcropping of hatred for the foreigner. The
nogroM once admitted to the rightof nullrugo,
who doubts that the party will then oimnly
and loldly declare It hotlllty to foreigners'
and pumue them with more virulence and
rancour than the know-nothing ever did ?
In .Mli higaii negro sutVrage win defeated by
the vote, of democrat and foreign-born radi
cal. In .Minnesota a like combination wn
too weak, nnd negro sllirrage prevailed ; a it
will everywhere el-e under like jyreiuiutaiiee.
How much longer will any jKirtlon of our
foreign-born citizen nurture the viper of
radicalism .that is now coiled to sting them ?
Surely they are not blind to tho advarico. to
ward kiiow-hotliingim already taken by tho
party; nor unconscious of the fact that the
t!00,000 know-nothings of 185C, now in that
jmrty form the moving cause? A few
month more, und all room for doubt will
be removed from the moit in credulous
mlmh; and the two parties will stand forth
in their true garb, tho radical a the uncom
promising enemy, Mid the democratic as the
steadfast friend of our adopted citizen..
PHOVIDISO FOll O.VJ ASOTllKll.
The Kadlcnl party must, soener or later,
fall under the weight of its own iniijuitlc-.
It prcerve its ascendency by mean. the
muit wicked and fraudulent, and will godown
tho mouunt such moans fall to serve its end.
It maintain a general ascendency by dNlYuii
chling live million of white freemen, and
enfranchising three millions of semi civilized
black; and a local luundency by an abielute
and shameltt'. di. regard of tho will of tho
majority, or means scarcely less creditablo
Iiitnncuj in supjMut of tht auurtioii are of
almoit daily occurrence ; and the people of
loMwr Kgypt are not called upon to go abroad
to tlnd them, for they hare existence right in
their midst, unsupported by even the .hadow
of fairnos or necostity bold, naked and
Not long ago a radical "light" in Kgypt
desired an otlice, and tralghtway a radical
circuit wa hewed out for him, ovur which ho
wn called to proido as judge.
Dan .Murin under a bayonet procure be
came state senator ; but the cry of "traitor"
losing it sting, nnd the ".ccond sober
thought" returning to tho people, his district
"went back on him," and proclaimed itself
free from the bondage of radicalism.
To overbalance this change and porpotuato
Daniel i senatorial career, the district must
be gerrymandered by cutting otr from it
old I'liioii with her thousand democratic ma
jority, nnd adding Williamson with her two
liundrud radical majority.
The circuit cut out for tho "radical light"
referred to, giving out symptoms of return
ing reason, or in other words, manifesting a
disposition to elect a d-iiibcratic judgo be
cause of hi superior worth and capacities',
and not because of his politic till faithless
recreant circuit is to Imvo hor-shfipo knocked
out of her in a jitly. John-on county, with
her live hundred radical majority, must bo
ndded to it, to render it too hopelessly radical
to place the triumph of legal attainment and
personal experience over politic, even among
tho probabilities. And so it goes. Otlico.s
aro farmed out among favorites without nny
' . . fi . .i
regaru to mo wisucs pr convenience ot ino
people; senatorial, judicial and representative
districts aro cliongod, enlarged or contracted,
longthe ned or widened at will, that "pet.-,"
deserving or undeserving, may fqaston ofllcial
pap, Koine day tho people will wuko up to n
sense of thpso enormities j see and appreciate
tho corruption and rottenness of radicalism
but for that day how much longor can tho
country wait and live?
A Trngeily lit Clmrlesloii,
AVo are sorry to loam, as wo do by tho
Columbus 'Dispatch,' of yosterday, that Mr.
Matthew Myrlck, of Charleston, Mo, was
killed over a card table in a bar-room in that
town, on Monday last. Myrlck was engaged
in a gaino with an Arkansas man nam ml
Spencer. A dispute nroso when Spencer
drew a bowie.knifo and usod it with fearful
oll'eot, Inilioting sovoral wounds in Myrick's
sido, nook and breast, of a most ghastly chr.r
actor. Tho deceased was a brother of Frank Mvr-
ick, former ahorltt" of Mississiimi countv. of
I niiiuu wi,, ,ii mi, uumibjr svai
Two hundred und fifty school houses were.
built in Kunstis huh lust year,
The grand old hills, tho forest of fruit trees
or something else, had the effect of domicil
ing, In and about the neighboring villago of
Cobdoti, srjveral literary characters of rather
enviablo repute. "Kato Neville,1' formerly
a correspondent of 'Willis' 'Homo Journal,'
and ono upon whom that gcntlomnn bestowed
fre'juont compliment, lint her identity by
marriage, ceveral year ago, and h now lo
cated somewhere in that vicinity.
Miss Laura Evans, nuthoroM of several
works of merit, ha located, or I about to lo
catn there, with her widowed mother.
Mr. Lizzie Oow, nuthorwd of the "Chil
dren of tho lfrontler," nnd an artUt of fair
reputation, lm a eoy home in that neighbor
hood, but is, just now, dpplying herself to tho
bruhand pencil, in Chicago.
Other llterateur of le fame swell tho
number of Cobde niUn, the whole rendering
tho locality the ".Stratford-on-Avon" of lower
Tin: cuAMT.n iiijKctioxco.u.
MliXTS OF TJrr. J'llFSS.
The recent municipal contest excited con
siderable attention abroad, democrats on the
one side relying u)oii tho fldcllity of their
fellow Cairo democrat, nnd the radicals on
the other, hoping for and exiting the tri.
uinph of tho noisy and really formidable
bolter-radical combination, led by Thomas
Wilton. How our democrat brethren abroad
felt, when the news of our succcm reached
them, I indicateil bclowi:
from the I'mIsmwJi Jlcrsl.l.
Dkmocuatic Victouv i.v (.'.110. Tlm
municipal election in'Oiiiro on Tuesday la-t
resulted in a glorious victory for the icuioe
racy, everv man on the ticket having been
elet't'-d. The talented, truo and faithful .lnlm
II. Oberlv, editor of the Cairo Itulletiu.' U
electesl mavor of the eitv by a liand-oino ma-
1. ..!,. ...I.... I.f...
n e neariiiy ejiigraiiiiaie nun.
Kromtlie l-nihi- Avln li-.
A Dk.moii vi.!.i:i KniTon. Mr. John II
Oborly, editor of the Cairo 'liulletln,' has
been elected mayor of an ambitious cluster of
fragile shnntie,at the confluence of tho Ohio
and Mississippi rivers. Wo have known
John Oborly many years: Ho ha nlways
borne the reputation of a man of high integ
rity. 'What bad thing ha ho done that he
should be hurled from the dazzling eminence
of an editor to u mayorship? AV fear that
sinru our old friend "gathered his houehold
god and turned his back on Memphis he h.i
fallen in devious path. Probably in a year
or two he may become sutllciently" degenerate
to go to Congress. Alas ! for human frailty!
Krom tie) Metiml City Journal.)
Kkmi.t or tiik Caiiio Klf.ctio.v. The
municipal election in Cairo last Tuesday re
sulted in tho triumphant success of the entire
straight Democratic ticket.
Let the following appropriate Inscription be
placed over the political grave of Tom Wil
son : lleym(.ieut in pace.
From the Jm-ksou (Tenii.) Tritiiine.
C.nr.o Smi'ND ox tiik (joosw. We chron
icle with pleasure the election of Jno. II.
Oberlv, tho talented and versatile editor of
the Cairo 'llulletin,' to the olllce of mayor of
that young, thrifty and growing city.
Mr. Oborly is a bold and consistent Demo
crat, and has" suillcieut backbone to make his
administration of the municipal affairs quite a
success. His election over a combination of
republican and snre-huuded democrats,
evinces on hi part tact and personal jopu
larity, of which lie may well feel proud. J.ong
may "he wear his laurofs so gallantly won, anil
msv the cltv of Cairo take a new lease of life
under hi vigorous administration.
fill vrraltlrs aiiiI CnllrKm.
l.etMiiun, t. CUIr County. Konixlel 123,
Kkv. ltOlll'.HT Allv.v, I). 1)., rrosldeiit.
The Illinois Conference of the Motliodist
Episcopal Church, in session nt Mt. Citrine!,
Illinois, in September, ltT, began the. first
movement upon tho soil of Illinois for tho
formation of n college. In tlmt body, llev.
Peter Curtwrlglit otlurcd a roolu(Ion ndvis
lug the cstiiblihment of u college In IlllnoN,
which wn adopted by the Conference. On
tho ','Oth of February, lS'Ja, the citizens of
Lcl) moil, i town of '-On inhabitant at tho tiiuo
inet tuitl organized the movement by it sub.
crlption for the erection of n college ctllllce
' for X seminary of learning, to lie conducted
ns nearly ns may be, on the plan of the An
gititn College of Kentucky." The original
.subscription und oonipact, front which those
worth aro cited, U still preserved. If goes
on to recite that the property .should he con
veyed by deed to the M. K. Chiiroh, and to
retpiot the Illinois Confcrdnco to tnko the
institution into Its fostering care; und U
olaros It dcstrahlo that tho .Missouri Confer,
encc shotiltl unite with that ot Illinois "to
make it i .-u.i'nury for both confercnccs.'i
From the (Into of that meeting uml subscrip
tion, the founding of .MoKndreo Collcjju Is
reckoned. Tho subscribers were ono hun
ilrl nml live in number; tho subscriptions
amounted to $1,US5. It was literally im ut
tcmpt to found a college (n the wilderness,
for uml uinou;; a people few In nutnbors, still
engaged in tho rough work of the pioneers of
civilization, poor, und generally illiterate.
On tlm first cf Jlnrch, 18'W, the size of the
first building was detennined forty-elght i,y
thirty-six feet, with wing. Homo promineut
members of tho conference wanted tho col
lego further north, as nt Whitehall or Jack
ionville, but tho energetic movement of tho
peoplo of Lebanon ami Its vicinity carried
tho day. Tho hulldlnc not being ready for
occupation In Novemtor, lb'28, one of tho
twoHchool houses of tie town was obtained
for tho opening or ''Lobanon Seminary,"
which began its work on November 2Uh,
with E. H. Amos us principal, nnd Mi.ss Mc
Murphy na teacher if English Orinniuar.
Mr. Ames became ti preacher of thp M. D,
Church In 18!J!I, and in 18j2 became tlio well
known Jlishop Amos.
In 18!!0, liishop JIcKonilrec conveyed to
tho institution throe-quarter sectioiw of hind
in St. Clair county, nnd tho provisional name
which it had hitherto worn wns dropped, and
the formal college naniu Wu assumed, in
honor of the bishop, "The Mclvendrco Col
lege.'' Tho prevalent political notions of the
lime being averse to corporations, mid our
legislators having especial jealousy of corpo
rations' of an ecclesiastical character, or un
der the power of a sect, no college charter
was obtained till when in one bill, in
force February 11), 18!).j, four colleges were
chartered one at Alton known ns Shurtlell'
another nl Jacksonville, then uml now enti
tled "Illinois College;'' a third, styled the
''McKendrcean College," nt Lebanon, and a
fourth at Joncsboro. These were understood,
severally, to be in the care and established in
the interests of the Uaptist, Presbyterian,
Methodist and Christian denominations, nnd
what would probably have been denied to
each, separately, was granted to the four
Jointly. It should he recorded, however,
that at the previous session of the Legislature
two Incorporations of colleges had been ef
fectedone (approved Feb. 22, 1S!!3,) for
Union College, In Randolph county, obtained
in the interest of tiie Covenanters (Scotch
Presbyterians,) mid another (approved .March
1, DsWi) for tho "Alton College of Illinois,"
which was one of the four included in the act
McICcndice College now wns legally recog
nized as n college, and strove to become ono
in fact. l!ev. Peter Akers became its first
president, in 18.T5, and was soon succeeded by
llev. John Dow. Really a high sclnjnl only
till lh.'IC, It then became a college by the elec
tion of professors and the organization of col
lege classes. In 183S, Rev. John W. .Merrill
became president, succeeded, In 1841, by Dr.
James C. Finley. In that year tho first class
graduated, seven In number. Dr. Finley s
service ended in 181,1, and the college sus
pended work for a year. In 18.10 Its work
was resumed, with Rev. Erastus Wontworth
ns president, which oflice has since been tilled
successively, by Rev. Dr. Ansln Cummiugsi
Rev. Dr. Akers, (a second time,) Rev. Dr.
Nelson E. Colbelgh, nnd, since lSOU, by the
present incumbent, Rev. Dr. Hubert Allyn.
The changes of professors have been as fre
quent ns of presidents. A sketch of the his
tory of the institution, by Dr. Allyn from
which these fact are gathered, ascribes these
frequent and injurious changes to the want
of means, and the payment of meager salar
ies In consequence. Twice, plans of endow
ment by scholarships were adopted, but
proved very unsuccessful, and even Injurious
to the llnanclnl and other Interests of the col
lege. At the fortieth anniversary of the
founding, celebrated Feb. 20, 1808, and at
tended by ultimnl and friends, vigorous meas
ures for relieving the college of debt, nnd en
dowing it for tho future, were org-inized, and
generous donations made.
A law department was established In 1800,
c-C!f)vernor A. C. French becoming Its first
"Professor and Lecturer In Law." The death
of Governor French deprived McKcndrco
College of a powerful and zealous friend, nnd
wns an especial loss to this department which
he had founded. The professorship is now
rilled by 11. .11 Horner, Esq,, but is not yet
Milllclcntly endowed to pay an instructor for
exclusive devotion to tho work of teaching.
The charter of the college was amended in
li'l!, so that it has university powers. Its
historians claim that its trustees were the first
men in this country that discussed tlio pro
priety of establishing nn agricultural college,
which they did in 18:i;l. At present, bcsldo
tho usual depnrtinemciit of a college course,
instruction is furnished, when desired, in
Hebrew and biblical literature, in French
and German, and in commercial and mercan
tile science, as well as in law, as above shown.
President Allyn writes thus: "Its location
1 in one of tho best agricultural portions of
tho state, lit n section, too, In w liieh a largo
population of industrious (Ioniums have set
tled, who need just such facilities to aid in
giving them thorough American idea of sci
ence and religion. It has had it series of ablo
men in its faculty, and perhaps ha, In its
part of the state, done more than all other in.
stitutiou to make scholars and patriots. In
tho lato war Its students distinguished tlieiu
solve in tlio army nnd in tho government,
and its prosuut financial and literary reputa
tion and prosperity aro in tho front rank. No
college has done better or has a butter pros
pect before it."
Tho Intrinsic interest attaching to this first
effort to found n college in Illinois, has scorned
to reipilrosuch it sketch a Is here given, ma
terial for which lay at hand, for tho most
part, in tho proceeding at tho celebration of
its fortieth anniversary.
A scholar was asked, afur various deilul
; tionshnd been given by others, mostly quito
correct, what is meant by tho verb to tuutn
i Ho. lie replied: "To ask a .great many
1 questions und then criticise tlio answers."
A schoolmaster lately illustrated tho no
I cesslty of corporeal punishment fortius cor
! rcetion of Juvenile depravity, with thu re
I mark that "tho child, when mini started in a
co ii i t e of evil conduct, Is like a loc miotlvii on
tho wrong track it takes the milch to get
In Kansas, there are 1,500 teachers In tho
t public schools of tho State. Tlio uunibjr ot.
puptis euroiieu insiyear, lo.iiu. this gives
an average of one teachor to every thirty
PIANOS AND SEWING MACHINES.
J O. CAltSON,
EJ o -otr i no. & HVX aolilno m',
The Xov York
TlieH Piano r-mliracaull tliettW'lern Improvements;
are wnrr.triteil live yeans ami aro tlm bejliitnl ulie:ije.t
initnilneiits in use ranging in price from
$400 to 91.000.
SMITH'S AJIKIMC'AX OIMJANS,
Vol Cliureli, -Wiool", I.oiIri-s nnit I'ailor. Tlio met
ji-rfeet Organ kamvti. I'ateiit Ktife.e on nil in
struments. Kvery intnnnent unrrantoiltoKivesntf.
f;tion. Hanging In rlee from
$ico to $i.cioo.
AVIittli r ii Wilson'
I.ock-Stif ch Sowing .2n chine,
Stiteli alike nn Unli sIiIpn.
Tlteite Miii'lilaes ur uurrnateil Uiree, ninl tMI Inst
forty years; anil, as a fniinly uinelilie,areMriUriaeil.
Trier mm n- In oilier dim-, I hero losing v catali
liliel prior for thee mneliinen tlirtMiKhwit llm 'Minn
try. In.tniolistii free In nirtlt- Imvtm; tlia-e m wlilnc.
feeml fur illustrated cirvulur.
drover & linker'
Elastic SI !!e!i .SiMrintr Miicliinos,
hewiiitfillreel from Iuiismm.I without rewlnillae. K
!. Lilly u.ii)lei fur KenerHt fhinlly iiseuail Unlit man
Sewini; alike on lioth side-, ninl are mMiiti'il tiartlutt
l.trly fur the ue tit tallur, uml liot aim ho manu-f.w-lilrer.
r.VllllV MAClllXK waiuiaxthd.
Ii i r fnrllier ptrticntars hu I iUu.tmteil oireuliii,
J. C. CAIISOX,
feh'ii-illni Culro, Illinois.
Kur C'lrciult JiiiIk'.
y.we JUItttim . nii :iiinnuiiee tlmt IUVII) J.
llAKi:i!,Jr., lis rnieliilutn for tho olllee of Jmlva of
tho Nineteenth Jiiiljeiul Di.lri.'t.
Kl-iMi"U mi the 'JUi .lay of .MMreh, lsiXi.
IfavuiK ln'. a soheite.l l.y rsoii of Uith i.olllltiil
p irties to run fur the Jlie-hi nf III," .Niitt'toenth Ju
ilh'ial tli'tni't, at an I'li'i tion ti tie luM mt the M ila;
nf Mon li, A, Ii. lvJ, I niiir nmiuitat'c myself ns acaa
itiilate fr th.it iiliii-e, anil 'Iih1. myself to ilin in-opl-th.it,
If i'Iih h-.I, t "ill illx-liHre lis iliities ininrtl.illy
and to llu le.t of my skill inul utiilnv.
rjlO COAL SKLUKUS.
.Votl. e . hi-rehy jihi-ii rlut fnnnl.Vl to .'fciof.-t of th
Ohio liner Ii ink, Ih'Ioh' the freight ileput nf the III
imisCi'iitr il r.illmsil oiiiniiiv. mid oji.-it,. Tvvelfili
treet, la theeity of Turn, mil l' leii.i-l nl jml lie mic
lion lo III" lll(,'lit't liidilrr, nn the ii.iii-., on Tile--diy,
it VtJi in.t , m luo'eliH'k, u.m., In-the purK)..M
of aeoiil di'ixit. T." in- .iiiilroinliiiiiiis iii.iIk l.inmu jt
the time of Kile. M S K.N).MIN(IKll.
tiinrlllil Wlwtf Master.
JOHN UOIIIIKS. I
.1. J. CAItr.K.
Will ntlend lo the ale of real esl.ile, liiereianlsy,
fnrniiiire, siiM'k. inel ironenjr of an) nml ell lnnil,'fi
two tuiil une li.ilfi'r iiviit.i'oinmisioii. Iiiiik hImjiu
oie'-fiilltlli the i'..!i!i.ititi on ii'iinlly i-lmrviol.
Any icr-o'i fe-lnnf loin-elf or )i -relf unnMe tn ptf
that r.neof .i)iiiieii.iilioa, .hull he rheerftilly ttorrM
Til JMtroll'll!" of the HIi1m: i -ilu.lt.' I.
Oilier At jiri II t r.irker it llishte'x l.iVeryPt.'ible.
A I'linilili.-inii nii'l ulH-tn.ii hiHl.e Hill Im iimihh':i
II f.l.V. Ill-, .IH' Il'lliee of ttllK'll will iH-uaen. , ,
V D.MlNISTItATOIt'.S N'OTlt'K. -j.
tUiutr uf Jumci Uurdtii, theeiuml.
Th- iiii li r-i t hnvim; l.eeii iipKiinli.i Ailminis-
tritor of tin esi.iii. i.f Ji. lii.rii, a, lute of tho county of
Alciiiil'li r inel Mute of Illinois, cleeemtMl, hcrrtiji
Kites nolieethiit lie will near Ufore Ilieuilunt
oiirt of Ate tntiili-r i-'iiinty, the l oin t-house'lii llirt
eilyuf l uirii, nl Hie Ai.nl torin, on the third .MoiuU
III Apr.t nett, nt lllin h I. Ill" nil ieisiii luivinn
i lalliifi ii'4'iinl e.ml e.l.'ile lire iiotiheil nnd rliieslcl
to attend for the iurioe of haiini; theeiuneiiilinslrd.
All pi'iTens lilitel'li'.t to s.iul pstule nie leiiietled fc
liUKoiinmeiliiile i.iviiient In tlio iiDil.-roiKiuxl.
luted this 'J ltd ilny of l'i'lni:iry A. I). 1'0.
frhiil-Gw W. S. I'DlilUW, Adm'r.
17AOK KVJ-HtYTHlXli IN
37XX33 BOOK XiXxcraa I
Nu. Kill ("ohm Client Avtsws
A I'll nl.
A Clrr in in, uliih' icsid.iij; in Smth Aiimrieaaj
missionary, iliseoiered a safe and aiinflo reimxly fur
tlieciiriiiifNeivon Wi'ukiics.'i, liirly pK-uy, plieiues
of Din UriiMiy und nominal Orjuin, uml the nholo train
of ilisonlers luiiiiiht on hy lnnouit and rioimis Imtit
Great numbers Inn iH-eiieiirt'd by tin nullo rumed.
I,';uiniti'il by a Ueslro to boautlt lliu n')lietiil and un
fiirtunto, I will send tho Yooipo fur lrejwinK and
u.lnKthls medielno, in a sealed eniddiH), to unr ou
hIiu nivd.it, rtx ur ciurqi'. Address,
fetation U, llik'e llom,,
CtV I'iii Cf