Newspaper Page Text
WM. Ii. SAUNDERS, Editor.
WILMINGTON, N. C, FRIDAY, QOTOBEB 20, 1876. WHATTI1E AMESDfflESTS Wlf.I. DO FOR EOUCATIOS IN KOK1II CAIIO'LItA. Under the constitution, as it now stands, the moneys coming in from fines, penalties and forfeitures are all required to be paid into he State Treasury and securely invested as a permanent fund, ilia interest on which is to be divided amoog the several counties in proportion to ths number of school children living therein. It matters not how much a county may have com ributed to the principal of this fund, it cm only receive its pro portional part of the interest. For fXRtcpV, from "fines, penalties aad forfeitaro"the county of Edgecombe, in vo years, paid into the State Treasury the sum of 82.490 17, wiiiie the county of Craven during the sam period paid in from .lame sources the tiiim of on doli'u-; yet whftn th In terest on that amount came to be paid out for tlio support of schools, th? county of Craven, having about the si my imrrib. r of school children living in" it that Edenomba had received about the bom-3 amount. In other words Edgecombe paid in very m-ar twenty-live hundred times as munh money as Caen did. but for li that sh" t-i"k out of t!u fund no raoro than Crivf-j d'd. Tno c:nnf.y of Bruns wick pai.; itito t'Js school fund three times as much as did tho ouuty of Si v: Hanover, aud yet New ILtu jv; r dr.'.vw out uear four times more for its esharo of the interest tiian Brunswick did. A sy leru tix&t permits such grose inequalities fi;5 these is manifestly wrong and ouht to b.- broken up, aud t!ii the amendments will do. If they h? r itilied, all thefin s and pen aUie:i annually co!!.;tedill remain iu the several ouatie, and tho whole amount, not the interest merely, but both principal and interest, will be expended iu the mpport and mainten ance of the public schools in that county. And when this shall be done we lui'j expect connty commissioners and school trustees to bo more vigi lant in seeing to it that clerk? and magistrates mike prompt and honest returns. This change alone, it is estimated, will save the people of North Carolina each yeor at le ast $25,000 and will be the uvuis of furnishing instruction to about 25,(K;0 more of the children of the Slate than are now being taught in the public Hcbools and whites and blacks will ba equally benefited. The annual saving in money alone by this amendment, will well-nigh p-y for the cost of the Constitutional Convention, to p;' nothing of tho immense advan tage it will be ti the State, that there shall be taught aril educated so many c iiurcu, ui o etht rwise would grow up in igiioranco and only too surely iu vict'. All good citizens irrespective of ra.'p, color or previous condition who wish their children to have the privileges of an education, and who have the prospeiity of the State at heart, will consult both their interests and the good of the State by voting for tho amandment8. How to Vole at tiie November Elcc tious. Sis tickets are to be voted at the coming elections, and of course the panic nnmber of ballot-boxes will be usedit every polling place. Here are the tickets, arranged accord ing fo law: 1. "Elect roal Tickets -Ten Electors for President and Vice-President of the United States. 2. State Ticket. Governor, Lieuten ant -Governor, Secretary of the State, Auditor, Treasurer, Superintendent of Public Iustrnctious and Attorney Gen eral. 3. Congrcsssional Ticket. Members of tho House of Representatives of the fjth Cougress of the United States. 1. Legislative licket. Senator (or Senators) in the General Assembly and nii-mber (or mem bees) of th.i House of Representatives of the General Assem bly. r. (.'our, ft Tickets. County Treasur ery Register of Deeds, County Survey or five County Commisioners, Coroner and Sheriff. fi. Const ifufirmal Amendment Tickd. ItATIl'TOATION. " We beg leave to cull especial attention to the ordinance providing for the sub mission of the amendments to the peo ple at tho approaching election. It will be s ei. that the proper ticket for thor.e who are in favor of the amend ments is Ratification " and not " Adoption " an same of our exchanges have it. "R itiHcation is the word. Let everybody vote " RATIFICA TION." "We usdtrstand, Kays the Raleigh "Scuts, that there is now going on a systematic importation of Halifax and Edgecombe negroes in Nash county to vote tho Radicals into office. If these fellows ai-e spotted by the Dem ocrats, the fraud may be prevented. Preserve all tho evidence of this at tempt to defeat the will of-the people. If the Jrick should succeed, and a Republican is returned to the House, it will be of service in the probable contest over the seat. Vance for Civil Liberty XIic Ha, beats Corpus Order. Executive Department of N. C. Adjutant General's Office, Raleigh, 26th May. 1863. General Order, No. 9. Militia officers are ordered not to arrest any man as a conscript or de serter who may have been discharged under a writ of habeas corpus tried before any Judge of the Supreme or Superior Courts of this State. They are further ordered to resist any such arrest upon the part of any person not authorized by the legal or der or procpss of a Court or Judge having jurisdiction of such cases. By order of Governor Vance. Dax'l G. Fowle, Adjutant General. A Texas Marriage. A letter to the New York Sun from Home Creek, Coleman county, Texas, June 12, says: Fifty miles from F.rt Worth our party found themselves on one of the most delightful stretches of prairie land iu Western Texas. It was three days' journey to the Twin Moun tains, aud, as we had plenty of time to join Col. Holland's party on their re turn, we coucluded to accompany Capt. Hardy Parker, of the Lafltte rauch, and three of his friend, to what he termed one of the liveliest weddings that ever "juHtlwd the State o Texas." Who's to be married?" was asked. "Old Jsquette's daughter. We call him 'Don' for short. We call her Reeme' ; and the chap that's goin' to git her ir; old Uvalde's son Mig-' ; 'the blood' that saved her from a pack of Mexican hounds up the valley of the Rio Pecos about six months ego. News of this wedding has been going the rounds of the frontier for some tim;-, and it's calculated that the Twin Mountains will be shaken up before ii'd over." So w-i set off over the pampas, through heavily timbered districts, t.long tmall streams, on our way to the homy of Jaquette'a 20,000 acres, locat ed in th shadow of the beautiful hills above uamed. At length we halted in front oi the long, low building, the home of the Jaquette family, a distant relative of the original Austin, who car? the largt-et landholder in his time iu T:xr.s. Our LfnifH were cared for, and we v ere introduced to the Du. Hi was Qffy years of ago ; iu looks he seemed but thirty five. Straight as an arrow, cold xa iceberg, black-ujed aad bJaek haired, he looked a lord and master over ail ids people. His wife was bent aud gray, but mii 't have been beauti ful in her yoa?- ; .r years. Fully fifty young rpr; utativo Texan drovers wtr.- m tt.utn aud iu th outbuildings wutiug for the morrow. At 10 o'clock iuxt day everything w pn-pared. We wero shewn into a large room of th- house that looked m-.ie hke a forost than a parlor. We wot) told to take refreshments lightly Ik for o the wedding ceremony. We were thjn conducted to the park or irden, a magnificent grove of cedar, pine, tome orange aud maple. Gnesrs trooi from far and wido had arrived in wagons and on horseback. Backwoods maidens aud stalwart cattle-keepers, in etaid aud gay colors, sun-bonnets and buckskins, were chat tiig and gossiping under the trees, the same as church audiences in civile zation. Everybody seemed to have clusters of flowers, and for a time those rough and sturdy men of the plains suffered their broad sombreros to bo ornamented with wreaths and their brows bound with gay hanker chiefs by fair and gentle hands. The relatives of the bride were on one side of the garden. Her cousins were mounted on pure white horses. The relatives of tne groom were on the opposite side, a noble-looking body of people. Even here was to be seen the out cropping of rude frontier so ciety. Both families wero immensely wealthy, and for a long time jealous rivals. The union of the two children was to unite two f the largest landed e-states in Western Ttjxas, ana termi nate further rivalry between the two families. Both houses, therefore, kept a resptctabio distance, and one vied with the other iu frontier dress and display. Finally a trumpet sounded, and the eyes of the hundred people present wero turned toward the mansion. A pr jctHfciou came from the front door, sue!) as these frontiersmen had pro bably never seen in all their lives. First, Ciime two ministers, the Revs. Tlioma-j i'.nd Henriques, whu had come 200 miles to perform the marriage ceremony. Following came Don Jac- qutitle, by his side walked his daugh ter, the bride ; then came the mother of young Uvalde, and by her side walked the groom, and behind them came the groom's father and the bride's mother. A few more ladies and gentlemen followed. In the cen ter of the. garden was a beautiful bow er of evergreen, and beneath this the marriage ceremony was performed. I was permitted to have a position well up in front. I first noticed the surpassing beauty of tho bride. She was dark as her father, and her eyes wero moist with silvery tears, shadow ed by heavy brows and lashes. Her raven black hair hung in curly ring lets down her bach, and two white sprays of orange blossoms were worn among them. H6r dress was of white satin, trimmed with gold, reaching just to her ankles ; white satin boots covered her small feci, and a necklace of pearla encircle hor white round neck. She stood about five feet eight inches in height, yet looked small be side the tall and well-ehapcd man who was to be her husband. He was dressed in a buckskin unit, richly or namsnted. The suit came from the Cherokee county. He had long, brown hair, sharp, gray eyes, regular fea tures, and was a handsome man, stand ing six feet three inches, and weigh ing zou pounds. The procession ranges around the ministers in the form of a half circle, the bride and groom in the center, They all stood on the whiteshaired hides, especially tanned for the occa sion. Before the ceremony, the father of the bride made a signal, and two men came forward with a box and placed it at the feet of the young couple. The box contained $10,(X)0 m gold. The grooms father also made a signal, and another box of 810,000 in gold was brought forw ard Then followed the presentation of titles aud deeds of a vast estate, in all amounting to nbout 5,000 acres of the bet land iu Western Texas. After this, the ministers married them in a simple ntyie, according to the forms and -eremonie3 of the Methodist Church. Tho wedding ring was of heavy goia, and in return tno bride pre sented her husband with abreastpin. When the benediction was pro - nounced, the young Texan rangers crowded out tne old people, and with their broad palms they shook lihe naFPY pa-r neartily by the bands. "Make way," said the groom, "give ; the boys a chance. Every one of you come forward, light here, I want to see you ad have a good time. The brawny arms of the cattle drovers were extended iu joyous con gratuliitious, the music of the violin, banjo and tambouiiue struck up, and in a few moments the grove resembled k beautiful ball room. Among the company were four or five beautiful octoroons in red dresses low-necked waists, red slippers, black hair with red roses as their only orna ments. They formed a set with as many wild-looking cattle owners, and they danced a cotdlion with the ease and grace oi Mexican dancers. -In another group were several guitar players, all women, who were singing and playing. A pretty young maiden and a lad were executing a doable "Texan fling," and uncouth, fantastic turn and twist, that requires plenty of action and strength in the limbs. Bashful young men retired and in dulged in a mustang race; others had a quoitmg match, and still others threw knives, jumped, ran, elevated heavy weights, and the rest of the men stood aside and talked of the sports of the chase, politics, and the cattle trade. Refreshments followed in close order. Wine and whisky were in boundless profusion. Songs were sung, and the violin, guitar, acoordeon, tambourine, and flute sounded louder and louder. The grove was the scene of joy aud hilarity at noon when the horn was sounded and the announcement for dinner was made. The repast was plain but substantial. All there was to eat was piled upon the tables. Enough bad been prepared to feed 500 people. Two young oxan had been roasted, and vegetables had been provided iu the same lavish mauner. The cellar was filled with wine, native and foreign, and the groom chuckled inwardly as he whispered to a friend that he intended to send them all homa with a bug iu their ear. While they were at diunei, oppor tunity was given to look at some of the presents. The groom bad received a fine Mexican saddle, a pair of heavy pistols, a bridle made of plaited hair, a beautiful silver-mounted rifle, a plaited hair lasso, silver flask, long dagger, pair of high top boots of alligator leather, set of rifle accoutre ments, silver tobacco box, silver- plaited spurs, and many other articles thut are used by drovers and hunters. Not a single article of jewelry iras given to hirr. The only thing that approached household jooda was o magnificent panther skin to be used as a robe. The bride received a mag -ninceut litth; mustang of fine propor tions, cream-oolored maine aud tail, and high bred; Ihen she had a beauti ful saddle aud bridle; a cage of bi.au tifat tropical birds; a floe St. Bernard dog; a pair of twin calves, as white nd as beautiful as the driven snow; a pet fawn; a globe of beautiful gold nan, that were brought all the way from New Origans by an agant of that city; together with a variety of brace lets, rings, ear-drops, and two beauti ful coral necklaces; studded with dia monds; a large gold cross; and a dia mond studded watch and chain. After dinner there was a wild time. Such examples of reckless ridiughad rarely if ever been seen in this section of Texas. The gne.its were not intox icated but had imbibed sufficient to make them reckless enough to under take anything. The racing was ozciting, yet fraught with dauger- Th mai dens applauded and shouted at the tops of their voices, as the herders dash ed by on their nery mustangs. Then there was more music and danciug, and thus the sport whs continued until 4 o'olock, when they departed, after wishing the couple long life, happiness and prosperity. When the parents of .the bride were ready to depart, the groom mounted his horse, and the young wife vaulted into her own saddle by the aid of the strong arm of her husband, and the party rapidly galloped away to their home where the young couple wro to spend a week, and then return, to commence life in earnest. Toiteblnfr Story from sai-aisnali. A private letter from Augusta, Ga.( to a Providence gentleman contains a touching narrative of heroism in fever -stricken Savannah, which ought to have a wide publication as an impres sive illustration of the noblest attri butes of human nature. Tho writer is explaining that some business delay is caused by the grievous family afflic tion of an assistant, and goes on to say : The death of a young brother, in Savannah, Monday mornlng.has thrown his whole family into the deepest grief a young fellow, not much more than a boy, who martyred himself for the good of tho people suffering with the yellow fever, and himself fell a victim. He was prescription clerk in Lipp man's drug store there, and when the fever broke out the wholo force left but the book-keeper and him. A little later the book-keeper left, and Char ley ran the whole thing himself, till Lippman ordered him, by latter, to close the store. Then, instead of com ing home, as his people kept bhgging him to do, he replied no. He felt it was his daty to stay, and h went to work in Clay's drug store, putting up prescriptions, hundreds per day ; no time for dinner. Clay took the fever and Charley nursed him, but Lie died. Charley still ran the store. His cook took the fevr ; he nursed her, and she recovered. Then a young friend, Symons ; he nursed him and grot him up. running the store all the tim, day and night. He wrote his mother : "I have to get something, to eat the best way I can. My cook it down. have no time for myseif, putting up prescriptions all day. When msrht comes I am so tired I can hardly put one foot before the other. I have not had my clothes off in a week, and I have not brushed my hair in four days." This, although oidinarly he was extremely neat and careful of his person. It Bounds like o'd army times. At last, whfln Rrmfinu'wan nrv f!hrl-r took tick. He wrote that ho had taken the fever, but was feeling pretty strong and was confident of pood beitig up and at work again. Telegrams then began to pass ten or twenty a aav. Charley improving, with good care ho will come through all right, and everything looked hopeful, when aJl at once "Charley i worse, and ho began to sink, Symons nursing him in his turn and keeping up constant correspondnce with Augusta by tele graph. Finally telegrams . could be passed with difHcal y, the telegrap boys refusing to carry the messages in Savnnah. It was the worst quarter in the whole city. The last too telegrams received from Symons were: "I will stick to him to the last." "I shall not sleep to-night," and the brave young fellow kept his word; they both died the same night. Symons had never fully recoverd and wore himself out waiting on his friend. They were too brave boys, were they not? Does it make any dif ference which side or which flair such souls fought for twelve years ago? Can't you reach out and shake hands over any distance? Charley was a brave sonl. I could not help mourning his dath, she ought not to regret that he stayed; and my esteen for him is so great that my little boy, now four years old, whose name before was only Arthur, is now Charles Arthur; and didu't I do right. His is a name that ought never to die, and it will live forever somewhere. Good News from New York, A gentleman who has just reached this city from New York, says that since the Democratic victory in Indi ana, the election of Tilden is regarded in New York as absolute ly certaij. Any amount of monev will bo ht nn it, and the Democrats feel already the flush of victory. Thev coiider that the Republican defeat in Ohi ft xra u a a signal as that iu Indiana, and regard tne outlook as all m our favor. This news will be received in North Carr- lina with feelings of creat ffratifW. tion. Of course we are coinr to Wf. Vance anvhow. but it 01 zeal in the fight to feel certaiu that Tilden is to be elected at thn samp time. Raleigh News. " YOU talk abOUt VOUr Pilrrim VatY,. ers, exclaims a female lecturer, " but where would von have heart fn.iliV it had not been for von r Pilorim u0 tim ers ?" It is indeed, a sad though t We shall never know how mnnh w have lost by the existence of those rambling old women. " The Centennial boot " is the Utaf. wrinkle for the ladies. It is especial ly adapted for the exposure of the ex quisitely embroidered white and col ored silk stockings now selling for $25 a pair. LKT KTEHY UIIUY KCAU THIS. We sincerely trust that our readers will give their serious attention to the following acts and ut'oranoes of promi nent Radical, in order that out of its own mouth the negro party may be con demned. No where do we know of a more complete or a more truthful his tory of that party or one more perfect ly oonaistent with itself, during so many years, than is to be found in the utterance of its prominent-men from its formation to the present day. Iu 1863 the women of the State were insulted by advice from the Central State organ and chosen mouth-piece of the party to Radical canvassers to throw their arms around them when their husbands were not about. In 1868 the white people were threatened openly with starvation and destruction of their homes from the vengeance of negroes. In 1869 the Radical Gov ernor claimed the power to sus pend all laws at his own pleasure, and in 1870 he did so suspend all laws at his own will and pleasure. In 1859 the bill was passed under which the Slate was filled with spies, who dogged men's footsteps on the streets of Wil mington and elsewhere in the State. In 1870 the infamous Shoffner bill was passed, empowering the Governor to declare every county in North Caro lina in a Htate of insurrection. It was under this bill and in this year that the Holdeu-Kirk war was carried on and the Radical Governor asked the Radical Congress to authorize the Radical irresideut to suspend the wiit of habeas corpus, so that men might be arrested aud tried before military tribunals and shot, and it was in this year that Holden the Radical Governor declared that if any bodily harm came to him, " certain leading Democrats and Conservatives, whj might be named, will be instantly put to death." During all this time Judge- Settle sustained Holden and supported his administration when his name to a "little piece of paper," as he con tempt uouwly calls the great writ of Habeas Corpus, would in an instant have restored law aud order. Iu 1871 Judge Settle and the other members of the Supreme Court solemnly de clared from the bencn that the action they took in those times, the action that sustained Holden and enabled him to carry on the Kirk war, was risrbt and propor. In 1872 the Radical (Jon vention of the State, of which Judge Settle was a member, formally en dorsed and sustained Holden and his administration and the Kirk war, even after he had been driven iu shnme and disgrace from his high efilce for those very crimes. Aud to-day we find, that Bame Thomas Settle.the candidate of that party for Governor, John Poo!, the instigator of the war, its Superin tendent of Public Instruction, Mos Lindsay, the pfrate, its candidate for Congress and Holden its chief coun sellor and official adviser. Since the world began, no party has ever thought, spoken or acted so much villainy and infamy as the Radi cal party. Don't fail to read a single one of the following utterances if you wish to know the true inwardness of Radicalism and of Radicals: ISOS. "But wherever else you work don't forget to work among the women, Go after the women then. And don't hesitate to throw your arms around their necks now and then when their husbands are not around, and give them a good . They all like it. Our experience with fe male rebs is, that with all their sins they have a vast amount of human na ture, and only want to have it appro bated to be the most loving creatures imaginable. Scallawags and carpet baggers don't fail, therefore, as you canvass the State, to look after the women." Raleigh Standard. "Did it ever occur to you, ye gestlemen of education, property aud character, to you, ye men aud especi ally ya women, who never received anything from these colored people but services; kindness and protection, did it never occur to you that these flame people who are so very bad, will not be willing to sleep in the cold when your houses are denied them, merely because they will not vote as you do ? That they may not be willing to starve, while I hey are willing to work for bread ? Did it never occur to you that revenge, which is bo sweet to you, may be as sweet to them ? Hear us, if nothing else you will hear, did it ever occur to you, that if you kill their children with hunger they will kill your children with fear ? Did it never occur to you, that if you good people maliciously determine that they shall have no shelter, they may deter mine that you shall have no shelter. Tod. Ii. Caldwell. JSC9. "The Governor has power to sus pend all civil law as it was suspended in 1865." W. W. Holden. The Spy Rill was passed in this year. The Shofner Bill was introduced into the Legislature. In advocating this bill Radical Senator Cook, from Johnston county, said it ought to pass, because if it became a law men accused "could be Jtried by drum-head court martial and shot.' The painting or disguise act was passed this year. 1870. "If Congress would authorize the suspension, by the President, of the writ of Habeas Corpus in certain lo calities, and if criminals could be ar rested and tried before military tri bunals and shot we would soon have peace and order throughout all this country." W. W. Holden. John Pool proposed o put into the service a desperado named McLind sey, who would raise a company that "would give Governor Holden no trouble, for that if any of the men ar rested by him undertook any resist ance he would kill them or they would be lost and never bo heard of again;" and suggested that the Governor (Hol den) should follow the example of Governor Clayton of Arkansas, "who bad taken military possession of dis affected counties and tried and exe cuted large numbers of men by mili tary court." R. C. Rodger e sworn testimony. "If he (Governor Holden (is ever personally menaced his friends will re sent it and punish the man or men who may do it if he is slain or even wonnded, it is already determined that Jeading Democrats and Conserva tives, who might be named, will in stantly put to death. The Governor's mind is made up." Raleigh Stand ard. "Rally this last time and carrv tht election, and there will be no parior and no kitchen." Neill McKay. 1874. ine pretension that any person or cl-iss tuny bt prevented iioiu bottihg to a public place whose doors are open to all but them, and denied to them only on- account of color or race, will not be tolerated bv anv court honestlv and sincerely desirous of upholding the constitution and the laws according to their true intent and meaning. -Judge D. L. Russell. And therefore, I say, if it were pos sible, as in the larcre cities it is nnsRi, ble to establish separate schools for black children and for whita fnldrn it is in the highest degree inexpedient to eiiner establish or tolerate such schools. The theory of hn nan equality con not be taught in families, taking into different members of the families com- . i - - A.1 public school, where children oi an classes, and conditions are brought to gether, this doctrine of human equal ity cin be taught, aud it is tne cniei means of seeming the perpetuity of republican institutions. And inas- much as we have in this country four million colored people, I assume that it is a pabli J duty that tbey and the white people of the country witn w horn they are to be associated in po litical and public affjiis, shall be as similated and made one in the funda mental idea ot human equality. There fore whore it Would be possible to establish di-tinct schools, I am against it as a mattes of public policy. Sena tot Boutwcll. By the treachery of Republican members of Congress, elected in large part, by colored voters, the negro is contiuued an outlaw. Fortunately the negro has the ballot. He owes it to himself to use that ballot in punish ing tho treachery of the men whose treason to professed principles leaves him a victim to negro hate. Every ballot that shall be cast by colored men . for the so-called Republicans who on Saturday night last voted against the Civil Rights bill will be reg.irded as so many indorsements of their treason. Our people are not the cowards to kiss the hand that smites them. They must not be led into the support of pretended friends by soph istry uor by intimidation. Defeat EVEKY PRETENDED REPUBLICAN WHO VOTED AGAINTT THE CIVIL BIGHTS BILL. Fred. Doug las. negro President of Freedmen s Savings Rank. We want the Civil Rights bill passed and enforced, and in the name of our dead soldiers we demand its passage. We demand that our wives and daughters shall ride in what vehicles they please, when and where th&y please, so loner as they pay for the privilege. We demand that our chil dren shall be admitted to the common schools of the country, and I want it shown to inflated white men that the colored man's blood is not inferior to the white m in's blood. We demand iu thenme of our dad col ored soldiers that there be given to us complete and constant -qualitv every where. Then we will exercise our judg ment where we will go, when we will go, and how far we nhail go, ii we are able to Lear the expense, when we pay for a berth iu a Palinaau sleeping car we do not want to be shoved into a Jim urow ear. When we pay lor a room at thu Arlington Hotel we want to go there. Lei our institutions be broad aud deep : let us be masters of liberty on this continent. John M Langston, negro, "President of Hoic ard Un i vers itu . There is no more signal error than the e: pposition that the defeat of this bill tends to settle auythiug. The bill now goes over, perhaps, to another session, but it will constantly reappear until the engagement of the country is fulfilled .Harper s Weekly. 1S76. "You fiends of hell, yoa hell hounds, you irfernal fiends of hell" Settle to the people of Soncsboro. "A bloody ahirt campaign with money and Indiana is safe. Kilpat- rick s letter. "Resolved, That any negro who would vote Democratic ticket should be hunted up and killed." Resolution of Radical meeting of Sept. 2lst. Ordinance to Submit the Amendments to the People. A Bill to Be Entitled an Ordinance to Submit to the People the Amend ments to the Constitution Adopted by this Convention. Section 1. Re it ordained by the people of North Carolina in Conven tion assembled. That the amendments to the Constitution of this State, adopted by this Convention at any time during its session, fchall be tub mitted to the people for ratification or rejection, as a whole, at the general election to be held on the Tuesday next after the first Monday in Noveru ber, iu the year of our Lord one thou sand eight huudred and seventy six. That every person entitled to vote under t)io existing Constitution and laws of thiB State, shall be entitled to vote for the ratification or rejection of said amendments; thoss who wish a ratification of tho amendments voting with a printed or written ticket, "Rat ification," those of a contrary opinion, "Rejection." That said election shall be held, and said qualified electors shall vote, at the usual places of voting in tho several counties of thi& State; and that said election shall be con ducted under the same rules and reg ulations, and under the name pains aud penalties as are now required and prescribed by law, and returns thereof made, according to the laws now in force regulating the electiou of mem bers of the General Assembly. Sec. 2. That the returns of the whole vote cast for the ratification and for the rejection of said amendments, shall be made by the sheriffs of ihe several counties to the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the State, at Raleigh, withiu thirty days after the election : Provided, That if tho office of Chief Justice shall become vacant by death, resignation or otherwise, the said returns shall in like manner be made to the Attorney General of the State; and the returns of said vot. - shall, within ten days thereafter, be examined and canvassed by the said Chief Justice, or Attorney Gen eral in caBa of the vacancy in the said office of Chief Justice, in the presence of the Governor, and proclamation shall be made by the Governor forth with of the result of the canvass. Seo. 3. That if, upon such canvass, it shall appear that a ma jority of the votes polled were in favor of the ratifi cation of the amendments, then the said amendments to the Constitution shall constitute a part of the Constitu tion of the State, and shall take effect as such on the first day of January, A D. one thousand eight hundred and I seventy-seven ; and thereupon the Governor shall cause t be endorsed on said amendments, as enrolled bv this Convention, a certificate under his signature, declaring that the said amendments have been ratified by the people of Worth Carolina. The Secre tary of State shall countersign the said certificate and annex theieto the great seal of the State, and the said amecd ments so enrolled, with the cpititic ites aforesaid, shall be forever kept among thy archives of ihe Stite, in the oflie. of the Secretary of tha State aforesaid. Sec. 4. lh .t said amendments iu thf- Constitution, after being duly enrolled and prop.-riy authentic itcd, shall be deposited by the St cretary of the Con vention in the office oi the S crri- of Slate for s ift; kt-epig, and shall be, by order of the Governor and Secretary of State, published for six months in two papers, one of each political party in each Congressional District of the State, immediately preceding the day of election aforesaid. Sec. 4. That said amendments lothe Constitution, after being duly enrolled and properly authenticated, shall be deposited by the Secretary of this Con vention in the office of the Secretary of State for safe keeping; and it shall be the duty of the Secretary of this Convention and the Public Auditor to have printed, in pamphlet form, on or before the first day of January next, the said amendments, with the certifi cate of the Secretary of State annexed thereto, together with a copy of the posing human society ; m me Constitution, as it will read as propos ed to be amended, one hundred thou sand copies, of which one hundjed copies shall be distributed to each delegate of tula Convention, and the remainder amoag the counties of thta State in proportion te population. And the neoessaty sum be and is hereby appropriated to pay tba expanse at said publication aad diatiribukion. Hjso. 5. Ttue ordinance maII be m forca from and after the day of it ratification. Tne Law Rcgardim: the Duties of U. S. Supervisors of Registration and Election. For the inform ation of our readers and of the public generally as well as rhe Su pervisors of Registration and Election, to be appointed at the Special Term ol the U. S. Circuit'0o.rt, to be ; held in Italeigh on the 20Lh inst., we publish the following sections of the Revised Statutes of the United Stales relating to their powers and duties, &c. : Skc. 2011. Whenever in any city or town having upvards of 20,000 inhabitants, there are two citizens therct.it, or whenever in any county or parish, in any congres sional district, there are ten citizens there of, of good standing, who, prior to any reg- istiation of voters icr any election for Kep reseutaitives or Delegates in the Cougress of the United States, or prior to any elec tion at which a representative or Dele gate in Congress is to be voted for, may ma ie known, m writing, to the judge ot the circuit court of the United St-tes for the circuit wherein such city or towu, county or parish is situated, their desire to have such registration, or sue;; election, or both, guarded and scrutinized, the judge, within not less than ten days prior to the registrat ion, if one there be, or, if no regis tration be required, within not less than ten days prior to the election, sh dl open the circuit court at the most convenient point in the district. Sec. 2012. The court, when so opened by the judije, shall proceed to appoint and commission, from day to day and from time to time, and under the hand of the judge, and under the serd of the court, for each election district or vo ing precinct iu the congressional district, as may have applied in the manner hereinbefore pre scribed, and to revoke, change, or renew such appointment from time to time, two citizens, residents of the citf or town, or election district or voting precinct in the county or parish, who shall be of different political parlies and able to read and write the English language, aud who shall be known and designated as supervisors ot election. Skc. 2010. The supervisors of election, so appointed, are authorized and required to attend at all times and places fixed for the registrat ion of voters, who, being register ed would be entitled to vote for a Repre sentative or Delegate in Congress, and to challenge any person offering to register; to attend at ail times and places when the names of registeied voters may be marked for challenge, and "to cause such names registered as they may deem proper to be so marked; to make, when required, the lists, or either of them, provided for in sect ion two thousand and twenty-six, and verify the same ; and upoa any occasion, and at any time when in attendance upon the duty herein prescribed, to personally inspect and scrutinize such registry, and for purposes of identification to affix their signature, to each p-ige of the original list, and of each copy of any such li st of regis tered voters, at such times, upon each day when siuy name may bu received, entered or regi-tereu, and in such manner as will, in their judgment, detect and expose the improper or wrongful remov.d therefrom, or addition thereto of 'any name. . Sec. 2017. The supervisors of election ai e authorized aud required fo attend at all times and places for holding elections of liepresentaiives or Delegates iu Congress, and for counting the votes cast at, such elections; to challenge any rote offered hy any person whose legal qualifications ihe supervisois, or either of i hem. may doubt ; to be a:it! remain where the ballot-boxes are kept at all times after the polls are open until every vom? cast t such time and place has been counted, the canvass of all votes pollnd wlioil3' completed, and the projer and requisite certificates or returns made, whether the certificates or returns he re quired under any law of the United States, or any State, teu itorial, or municipal law, and to personally inspect and scrutiuize, from lime to time, and at all times on the day of election, the manner in which the voting is done, and the way and method in which the poll-books, registry-lists, and tallies or check-hooks, whether the same are required by any law of the United States, or any State, territorial, or muni cipal law, are Kept. Sec. 2018. To the end that each candi date for the oilice of Representative or Delegate in Congress may obtain the bene fit of every vote for him cast, the supervi sors of election are, aud each of them is required to personally scrutinize, count, and canvass each ballot, iu their election distiict or voting precinct cast, whatever may be the. end nseuient on the ballot, or in whatever box it may have been placed or be found j to make aud forward to the oilicer who, in accordance wifih the pro visions of sect'ou two thousand and twenty-five, has been designated as the chief supervisor of the judical distiict in which the city or town wherein they niny ser e, t-cts, such certificates and returns of all such ballots as such officer may direct nd require, and to attach to the registry-list, aud any all copies thereof and to any cer tificate, statement, or return, whether the same, or any part or portion thereof, he re quired by any law of the United States, or of any State, territorial or municipal law, any statement touching the truth or accu racy of the registry, or the truth or fair ness of iho election and .canvass, wh eh the supervisors f the election, or either of them, may desire to make or attach, or which should properly and honestly be made and attached, in order that the facts may become known. SKC. 2019. The " etter to enable thA su pervisors of elect ion to discharge their du ties, they are authorized and directed in their respective election districts or voting precincts, on the day cf registration, on the day when registered voters may be marked to be challenged, and on the riav of elecMon, to take, occupy, aud remain in sucn position, irmn t ime to time, whether oeioreor oemna tne oallot-boxes, as will, in their iudirment. best enable them to sap each person offering himself for registration or offering to vote, and as will best conduce to their scrutinizing the manner in whieh the registration or voting is being conduc ted; aud at the closing ot polls for the re ception of votes, thev are reauired to nln.ee themselves in such position, in relation to tne ballot-boxes, lor the purpose cf engag ing in tne worK or canvassing the ballots, as will enable them to fully perfor.-u the duties in respect to such canvass provided herein, and shall theie remain until every duty in respect to such canvass, certifi cates, returns and statements has been wholly completed. Skc. 2020. When in any election district or voting predi ct in any city or town, for which there have been appointed supervi sors of election for any eliction at which a Kepresentai ive or Delegate in Congress is v ted for, the supervisors of election are r.ot allowed to exercise and discharge, fully a'.d freely, and without bribery, so licitation, interference, hinderance, moles tation, violence, or threats thereof, on the part of any pers n, all the duties, obliga tions, and powers conferred upon them by law, the supervisors of election shad make prompt report, under oath, within ten days after the day of election to the officer who, in accordance with the provisions of section two thousand twenty-five, has teen desig nated as the chief supervisor of the judicial district in which the city or town therein they served, acts, of the manner and means by which they were not so allowed to fully aud freely exercise and discharge the duties and obligations required and imposed herein. And upon receiving any such re port, the chief supervisor, acting both in such capacity and officially as a commis sioner of the circuit court, shall forthwith examine into all the facts; aud he will have power to subpoena and compel the attend ance before him of any witness, and to ad minister oaths and tak testimony in re spect to the charges made; and, prior to the assembling of the Congress for which any such Representative or Delegate was voted for, he shall file with the ' derk of the House of Represent atives all the evidence by him taken, all information by hiui obtained, and all reports to him made. Sec. 2023. Vvhenever any arrest is made under any provision of this title, the person so arrested shall forthwith he brourit be fore a commissioner, judge or court of the United States 'or examination of the offences alleged against him; and such com missioner, judge or court shall proceed or respect thereto as authorized by law in case of crimes against the United States Skc. person shall be appointed a su pervisor of election or a deputy marshal, under the preceding provisions, who is not at the time of his appointment, a qualified, v tor of the city, town, county, parish, electiou district, or voting precinct in which his duties are o be. performed. Sec. 2021J. The supervisors of election appointed for any county or xariih in any congressional distiict, at the instance of ton citizens, as piovi led in section two thous and aud eleven, shall have no authority to make arrests, or to periorin other duties than tube in the immediate presence of the officers holding the election, and to witness all their proceedings, including the counting of the votes and the making of a return thereof. Platform of the Democratic Parly it? North Carolina, adopted by the De mocratic State Convention at K.i lelgh, on 14th June, 1S7C. Whekus, The republican party of the United St.tes, for the last sixteen years, has had the. complet control of the government in all its de. ailments, and by its disregard of ConshUutid limitations; by its unequal aud -p .essive taxation; by its extravagant ar d wa-teful expenditu es by its u-'ivise and mischie vous financial policy: by its official corrup tion pervading ad branches of atli?'iir"stra tion has brouirht dU?r a e unon on. ir'-v- ernment and unparalleled distress upon ourneople: therefoie Rts-.dted, 1. i hat In t'.is centennial year of ur existence, we invite all patriots to ignore all dead issues, to disregard 'he pr - judiccs engendered ly past event", and to unite with us i: the eliort to restore a con stitutional, honest, economical and pure administration of the government, and thus promote the general welfare and happiness of the country. Resolval, 2. That we ear nest ly and cor dially recommend the adoutien, by the people, of the amendments to the Consti tution proposed bv the Convent ion of lfcio, and thus largely reduce the expenditures of our State and county governments and simplify their administration, so that v.e may be enabled to establish a thorough and enlarged system of public schools for the benefit of all the citizens of the State. R&olved 3. That notwithstanding our repeated disappointments and impoverish ed condition, we still cherish the North Carolina project so long labored for by Morehead, Saunders, r isner, Wm. II Thomas ami others, of uniting the harbors of Beaufort and Wilmington with the great west; and for the completion of the Wes tern N orth Carolina RauroaU t o Point Rock and Ducktown, and of our other untiuish d railroads, we pledge the continued use of the convict labor of the State, nnd of such of her judicious legislative aid as will secure the completion cf these great State works at the earliest practicable period. Resolved I. That the people of North Carolina now have it in their power by an earnest, detarminaled and united eliort, to relieve oui people from the evils of repub lican misri.le, extravagance and corruption and restore the prosperity of our State. Resolved 5. That we denounce official coiruption wherever found, and we hold iionestyto he the first and highest qualifi cation for ofliee. Kxtcuiivt roniiiilUee of (lie Uoiu.-t, cmiic Party- The organization of the Executive Com mittee was perfected on Friday by the ap pointment of committeemen for the Fifth, Seventh and Eighth Congressional Dis tricts. The f ill list is appended here with : State Central Executive Committee W R Cox, chairman; R II JJattle, Jr, C M Busbee, Seaton Gales, Samuel A Ashe, Geo 11 Snow, W N II Smith. From First isfriet W I) IVuden of Chowan, James K Shepherd o! Beaufort, E C Yellowley of Pitt, Moses Gilliam of Bertie. From Second District A J Galloway of vVayne, R B Peebles of Northampt on, J S Long of Craven, W J Geen of Warren. From Third District Joseph A Worth of Cumberland, C Tate Jdurphy of Samp son, J N Stallings of Duplin, D S Cowan oi UruuswicK. From Fourth District Henry A Lon don, Jr, of Chatham, J S Amis of Gran - ville, J W Vick of Johnston, Thomas VVebbot Orange. From Fifth District Hon 1) S Reid of Rockingham, Jai T Morehead of Guil ford, Jas A Graham of Alamance, C T .Lowe ot Davidson. iron; Sixth Dis'-ic II C JoueH of Mecklenburg, E R Liles of Anson, Win btowe ol Gaston, Jas T L,eGi and of Rich moiid. From Seventh District W II II Owlea of Wilkes, J G Mailer of Yadkin, G M Mathcs of Forsythe, Kerr Craige of Rowan. From Eighth District G M Whiteside of Rutherford, R M Furmun of Buncombe, J W Wilson of Burke, W B Fertruson of Haywood. Vol Cameron lie 31ii;lir , lie c order. To Mv Fn. ends : Having severed my connection vt th the Daily News, with which 1 have leei associated for the past eighteen months, 1 hereby notify all my old friends tht I shall devote myself ex clusively to the Iliilsboro Recorder, the publication of which has, meantime, been conducted by aiyself, and never inteimit ted. The Rc . order is the oldest paper in the State; ir a democratic organ of the most unflinc'v ng type; was the earliest ad vocate for ccustit tional reioim, and is now the m.vt ardent supjxuter of th measures of V ie late Constitutional Cor. v vention. Its age is s guarantee of its future ex istence. Ann I lie pleasant relations formed with the pub t: through the columns of the News encour igc1 the hope that new friends will not di op ff. 1 offer the Ke corder at $1 o0 a year. All disposed to ihscribe will address m a' HiJisboro, N C. J. 1). Camkkon. PORCELAIN LINED FARM PUMPS FOR WELLS AND CISTERNS. X5,000 SOLD. VyiNE and CIDER MILLS, Very Cheap. "Wfcll Buckets, Onaine and Wheela, oua'UH, t.ru(nu rairi acytnes, Kean Hnnb. Hin ml iill Tn.ir..n Fishing Tackle, Oait and Wagon Rims, ' TTnhfi. Wt r.Vn. ant, CJ I. f.a Buggy Bodies and Seata, ' latent Bugy Wt.ee is, Saab., Doora au l Blinds, PainbJ, Oils and Glass All trie above cnnl ii run lua hai or i n . n duced prices, at NATHANIEL JACOBI'S llardware Depot, No. 9 Market Street v-ttuww KAILB0AD. WILMIMOTORTcrXATFTr oFJfiCK OF OKN'L SUPfiSViV h J. Wi.iyrc. ft. f1 t... ... - Sis 'li V'"- o"n and sched " V. UIUlEglOD., r . . "i'tliii 1). Arrive at Oclambta -eTe CohiBibi.". 2 t'.-U JliOUGH FRK dHT s-stiTe Fiort-iies ArriTO nt (!o'ubia. " t oavo v lnmbia oave F'c-tcr.c rrit at VViians-tor- " "PawngeM u,r Oi-iin-" beyond., rhvuld tab- nitn r, Wih-nir.ijtOB. it-" Tf-rough Sieef.h!, v&r JiK.",:-; t 'I , jaue l-f. ......,,4 a 'A '.tf.'.-i find fioa Wilmington & Weldon I;A1LT t 2. f.r'.l K MmiV?r si, is '. el T.v:i as - 7. . v. i'AV iVMK. .iU:ov. J." r: ;.-., -t; , , t: T-'tkl' . A' ' 1 ' f j wi.i.n 3e t .". i " Hit.: 1 ' 5 " .' v - 1- - N 'G flT Train with iVs ti-gf r f0v ;riTe ct icicSalrr:.. r-t. .". ' .."'.',"," l-OA .V, r-'.ftt. i 2' A V :. - - v .UOU 0.1 , u-d-vi?. a?- " f- Jti J?--;-.? .-VE.t 1... . ...... otmoi Vsyp ct... Dy Train i.ip,', cZ 'c- " cCTtaC .M e-c.'pt Sunday, and da ly via Kicbmond all ra-l roate " 3 .i . - ffii-'igbt 'Irahis wjjl leave Wil ne, ; v-2k at 5 a. di. aud at ; ivo t l.iit nm JOHS F. I'lViNr' tr. -uett General .gent. fTJiS i&j&Mjs. r?r-?!ew: -ff--T".-r-;- & u -:. Wiiuinton, , C, Sor-t. JCMiV ; ;c Orange o; Schedule tra-i - wui nra OTor iiwiw-iy . foil.:'.: ' SLsssenser, Express ana ivicii- Ds if y except Sunday. ijua2 WiSsvhistc t 6 35 AM lirire in Thi.tt9 st g S'.e ijtnis Obariotta at yf iir'vep.t Wilr'"tfla at '.8 2l''M Through Freight-fiiiily excai t fcuuday L-SATii Witrilnstosi at 7 30 P sj A rrive At Chariot .tc r.t , . 12 3!) V ;& ! jCHa Chariot a nt 0 45P fi Armom Wilmington M,.... ".'.12 00 M Local Freight. Leavo Wilmington at AirivjRt Laurit.burg Lc :? LaurinburK Arrive at Charlotte Leave Charlotte... " n iv t Laurinbnrg ... Ijc&V LMir nliii g . . Ar.hc at WPniiuyon 6 40 4 M C,2- P& S 0" AM 4 S3 1 M IMAM , 4 '0 PM 6 Of AM 4 3d P SI This Train leases Wi'm-sigton and Charlotte MonUAe, Wei.nest1Ti and Friday. i ascusei8w::i Dot be tikn cxtci-t ou Fas sender, Exprov and Train?, BS?" Papers imhllsimig C. C. lisUway p?b?.t ul6 will isleii&a notice cis a :izg. V. (J- JOHNSON, B?pc1G-tf Oenural i v-iclntcTulett P KTEKP1U' RO ;(,SiLHOAl) .'il.V, 1 Ufp ce op Sufkki.;xii:kt, i I'siEiihUUKG, Vi., June 4, 1 fcTr.. ) QICIIiSDULE CF THAIS? GOING SOUTH Tii BOUGH HAIL. Leave Petersburg at .....3:10 p m .irrive ;tt Welnoa ii C:55 ia SUUTHf.KN EXl'i.KiiS. Ij'-kvo t'etert.b jrg at (:4'2am Arrivc.it Weldon at 10. ."i nra 'lliLOUOH FKKIOHT WlTli A P.KN KfcR COACH ATTACH Kl I.eaTi: Petersburg ntb 8;C() a tn Ar: ivc at Weldou fit. 2:10 m GOING IOP.Tl THROUGH JViAKJ Le-Kve Wcldon at . . l-tf&m Arrive at Petersburg at 11:30 am .SoUTHtliN .EXrP.KSS. L-eavo Weldon at 410 rm Arrive at Poterrbury at 7:v5 m THROUGH VKKIOri-iT WITH f t'.H (-OACH ATTACH M. Teavo We'doTi at e.0pm Arrive i-t Petersburg at 12:05 pm Through tickers s ;!d to ai, t Atcrn f.ri SouiLern iiomta aud bagjto clr cY.ril luronii. H. T. l-OUOLAS, jc 2-tf Si-.ryrinten iens C 1.lNOE OF SCH-DcLH. t-B-F:CKi'F Kur'T TKAtfPPtIATION, ) J-JS-'.Bi'AiiLr .an; IitAKoi:x. iUii ii:i ( i''T,j l;iKtSMon ii, Ya., Mav Oil), 17!. On .in at-' cr Mo:; day, the Kt! liitt&nt,'! Mini win i -;ivi. Po:tsiacuth daily e.x.ce ft S iinda-yc m foUow.-: Mai! 'ir.iiiur 5:.'0i No 1 V ' iht 'i rain r.r 1k:;-;o a a So 2 Fre'bt Train n .. 3:0iipB A Kit IV 15 AT I'uKibi CHI. M iM Train 0:45 p t 1 ! i fcijht Train at li '0 No a Fro f:btat 3:3') 1 train pouth will fop m't t fullolli Frnnkhn, fiet. foni's, JJovkin't Mfcrgarctii vi!k ap.-1 Seaboard. M" il trin going ucrlb will Fbij jn! at St boar.' , JSi jlt in's. tfrniikiiii ai d t . ik. Fueiut trains have a .Sf n$ e i-s.r auacbt und wul moji i.t 4-tn: ioiis 'or i:ut i-'ff. Jlailtrs ri connect st Weld.-u v ih (be u! triu s of tho Wilmington and WeidMi, uui He'tih a7:ti Ga-tn V.-v'.roadH. .. on Monday. rV'dnSF(Ia;t 4i;t Friday r-.t Fratk:lin, wirb steamer or ) .-.udoii. J'.v m u'b tid laiidhu son t lackwab r ht.'l C ho r. fiolpbt received daily (ex;eit Lunacy-) f'0 8 a. iu to 4 '. El. . i". i. C HI1'. . t4uirint,enaer.t of TiA.i.-it'it'',!"n. je 2S tf NOIilH WESTERN N. 0. R. B. fcALEM til'-ANCH, . ' tJivensbov. , 4 4") p w -s rri f- f-.t ;i!en, C 45 " J;varc iiulfciH, .8 15 i irrive at. Grcj-r f-boro, 10 33 " ':-.&s -ng-r train ienvi" '.ulei; : nt H'-j3 iv.. co- n. t at GrccnKbjrc ' v".t lie Hor.trrn !oa ;! Tsjun; nifikins the quickest li'' t - ou h.p rn r-iiief A jcoijsm -tlatio-i uaiii l4vn g K-.; pi r.t 8-no p to., roDiic-cti wU!' ort!iru i cut:. i irmns at t'.rcersboro lor 11 tlimcii'i ' fell !; ;.!.-, :.r.;.t. pi ice of T'ciet t me "" other i on'es. . At'i.'.iiji . oilatb n train liav i,? G feiifioo t ?li'l outi:-)-t b ..uLdTia.iu a thu Vi;iiiJ1fcUE -t d Xi , I: Knrcrrd. IDchbnr A tcomim dr.tfon .a"C Viclniot-u Rtl )'25a to , ?r::v- t. i;ut V:viiP- 1 4-5 ', m lcao Bur.' c ii it: C:20 ;. to., arrive at t flim t 8.E0 r i. . T jf.-r.i i xtflf 1 n r;i " il1 or !v r f.k'- lb" ' v ?' Ftr-i s b- V. c: mo-a ai.ii li:ir!ot-i: '"beta H '- k vilb . CI vr. V. oH 'S:ti. f ; r- t go1-..' I).-; d; , anvi , Grccn.-r.tr.-, i h viUc, ' a i buty j... h n 5rovr-. v?ill t !:-.rf i'v . -."'n no cas? ((' fOi't to )'-' by thl. tra v, ciher tba'i njb.t!- u--i '-1 " a auove "to rhangeof ( r.r Htdwten ,,siT thcb-iii-!, cf Sli.fi comiMi.y i I ia- I;M us ab v-and f-.rwarl co -ics to tJcucral- I Per ln-.l.c; ii.frriw-.t'ori .id. iC5 .JOH-v P.. MAUltUKllO, juno 1M i lil.- in i it V'i- fi TT'ITT" "H "i nil! iiU"JU0iii To Tifk(; Effect May tSih, t$- TiiAlr,fc-- .KV!VO s..' Tli--vn-.il a Picib: Jrr.in. 3TATSOK!". f Arr.vc, HaK-ijja Gary Apex Lasbley'a. . . Merry Oaks Lockville. . . Osgood , Sanfo:d...., Cnmcruu TRAINS o -; i-' 4 47 CIS r. fo 616 G -13 P V 4 02 4 87 5 12 5 43 ( 15 G41 7 05 p ni p vj P in p ni P ni p n; p rn J 15 ! 8 15 p m MOVlNll Freight PTATI8. Train. Arrirt' Kalciyb : Gary Apex LasblcyV Me-ry akf I fckvi;io..... Osgood Sunf rd 0 is V li ft 41 8 13 7 44 7 IS 6 53 6 20 p in 1' JQ p ID ) m ' i6 a 8 4S . 8 17 a 7 4f a 7 i:n 7 t; J4 . i C3J 5 20 6" 1 n1 p El I- m a m a lucniu - -... Ifc'Ut. will " , frooi boc! ville War house cnWcdu.eday ui.a Saturday of each .week. WINDE, jdly a saperiatende-a s&sgs ale wu, ZtikZ. ueave V icztv.cn mi r w Arrive at Wiinji i-r'pt:' 2-f'" 4 2 P&Msngere going WeVt' VV .V If' dl take this Tr..lr, l-;. ?"'!. r'"-M.c