Newspaper Page Text
Saturday, adou6T 2i, W4.
omrlHl Irot itaoCllr Connty
JOHN H. OBWiLT. Kdrtot irt fcnbltsaer
TltttMS 0THK VAIL HUIAKTI
One WMk, by eafrter ..w.t '
Obo rail br mttin. la advance 10 00
Out re br carrier if" not pild In
ildtlMI , M 00
farts otes 8 00
On 10 00
Lavarlably la ad Tinea.
ftMttif ntltir en arary p.
TO TAB DEMOCRATS, till
ERALS AND All OTHER
OPPONENTS OF THE
REPUBLICAN PARTY !
Tho Dtmocratio Central Committee
of Alexander county, in pursuance of
power eaiti in it, hereby j;ive.i notice
Of tho Democrats, Liberals and, all
othor oppononta of tho Republican
party, villi bo held in tho Court House
AT CAIRO, SATURDAY, ACaU8T,22, 1 8.'
AT 2 o'clock r. M.
for the purpose of appointing five
delegates to represent them in tho
State convention to be held at Spring
field, Auguit 20, 1874 ; nine delegates
to represent them in the Eighteenth
congressional district conventipn to be
held at Anna, September 3, 1874 ; and
delegates to rjfjresent thorn in the
Fiftieth senatorial district convention,
to be held at Anna, September 8, 1874 ;
and for the transaction of other busi
ness John IIowlkv, Chairman.
Cairo, 111., August 14, 1874.
To tho Democracy, Liber
als and all other Oppo
nents of the Republi
The Detuooratio State Central Com
mittee, in pursuance of power vested in
it by tho Democratic State Convention
of 1672, hereby gives notico that a
State convention will bo held at
SrwNariKLD, ow Vixxivxavxr, tiik 26th
DAT or AuausT, 1874, at 12 It.
All voters of the Stale who desire to
remote the following purposes, art in
vited to join in tending delegate to this
1st. The restoration of gold and i7-
ver as the basis of the currenry of the
country tho speedy resumption of tpc
cie payments and the payment oj all
national indebtedness in the money rec
ognized by tlic civilized world.
2d. Free commerce.
3d. Individual liberty, and opposi
tion to tumptuqry laics. . . ,
4th. Rigid restriction of the govern
menu, loth state and national, to the"
legitimate domain of political power,
by excluding therefrom all erecutiw and
legislative intermeddling with the af
fairs of society whereby monopolits are,
fostered, privileged claws aggrandized,
and individual freedom unnecetsuritg
and oppressively restrained.
fyh. The right and duty of the stittc
to protect its citizens from extortion and
unjust discrimination by chartered mo
nopolies. The committee, believing tlie oppoti
(ioh'Co ltepMican muntte can Harmo
niously unite vjHn the foregoing princi
ple, tanuutly solicit the free co-opera
tion of all men, regnrdltis of past po
litical affiliation; in an earnest effort to
plac the State and National govern
ments in the hand t" of men who are act
uated by (he principles above cnunci
atctl. Each county will be entitled to send
one dthgatt fur every five hundred votes,
and on delegate for every fraction of
tico hundred and fifty votes and ovir,
cast in said county for ull the prcsidm
tial candidates at tlie presidential dic
tion of 1872.
C. H.M'ConuicK. Uhm'u.
t., JO.JI. WcL'ormlck,
AtIrg8' James O.Kobinson.
lst'DintrJct Geo. S. Kimberly.
2d District A. C. Story.
3d Dutriot Theodore Shintr.
4th District Jas. 8. Ticknor.
5th District W. O. Wright.
7th District Ju.G. Klwood.
8U District IV. . Cook.
9th Diatriet-Wm.r,T. Dowdall.
10th DiitrictxrThoi. B. Cabecu.
11th District A. A. Glonu.
12th District E. L. Menitt.
14th District J. It. Cunningh.nn
17th District S. IttWiltorJ T j
18th District WmfjtfCrcon.
10th District ChaiJlCarrollJ. X ,
Democratic r5lalo Central Comuiit-
Tho undersigned citizen, being iu
full harmony with the principles enun
ciated in tho abovo call, and desirous
of cunibining all voters of tho State
whci, agree with Uieso principles 'in n
opposition party strong enough to put
an end to the, laisrtijo Ofltho ropub
lican party, hcarliljr'jo'in in tho abovo
A. O. Uniting, lit Q. Caulflold,
JJorman Halter, Herman LUb,
John M. Pftlmor, J. iLDoollttlo, jr.
Edward Hutnmol, Thomas lloyno,
Jdo A. McGlornand, Andre Maltcson,
John II. Oborly, M. 1). Ualley,
Daniel Camoron, J. II,' .lo'jnion,
UUafc.il. Lauplilor, Richard Mlchaellf,
A . OrcDdotir, U. W. UotaUng.
Kirriirru knatohiai. ihstuict.
A Democratic Contention, fyr the- pur-
pom of nominating two camiiiJalm to rep
n:irul .ild DfnUIrt ill IliijM.llo I(.'kW;iMMO
will lin IimM it . j
Anmai o.v 'ruaiwiMY, thk aim my1 ok
SKPTEMIIBII, 1873, AT 3 0'Cr.bCK, . M.
The ratio of representation will lie one
delcgata for each '100 votes, and bno fur catli'
fractional CiO votes cut for Urccloy fi Brown
In 1872. The counties Will ha entitled to'
the fmlowliiJi rcprcfentatluu.:
Comitii i". Voto In '7J. Uelgato.
Alexander, 1,010. in
Juckr'on, l.'ilO. 1j
Union, 1,730. 17
The Central ConimtlteW tn each of the
abovo eountloi tiro tcpcctfiiUy reiiie.ted to
call county conventions, and appblnt dele
gates 'to represent their counties In Mid
convention, ily order of donunlttcc.
. 'J't I Uourox, 'Chairman.
BSTXcWFpapcni throuuliout tho lilatrlc
Tvll) ilasc publl.-li tho lior tall.
lrom tho Muunifi'ltr i'atrlot.
In Thk Uoi.tr.TiN of Un Suturdav.
ilr. Oborly give n prstonded lynojula of
Mr. CU'inonis' ipueuh delivered before tho
oongreitlonal convention on Thuriday,
and aftor eWlng an jmncmary ondlnR to
the speech, coca on with a auto! accus
ations wbiuh oo one but Oborly would
think of making, and which It is unneces
sary to contradict, as irerv one knows
their falseness without any othor proof
out ins tact mat uoorly maiio ttium, ona
ini; each ono with tho comment that " ho
(Clements) was the wlllin'ctt little cuts
tie(ObsrW) over saw." New if anv ono
else but Ubrrly lu a written thnt arllclo
wo might believe thero wa somo founda
tion lor it. Hut at it is, all wo can seo
la Oborly himself, from beinnnini; to ond.
II has been the wlllin'est llttlo cusc" wo
ever saw, doing everything, saying erory
tlilng and daring ovorytblng, all lor the
chance of occupying Mr. Clements' chair
at watmncion ; ana now, socmi: mat uis
hopes are dettlnudlo bo destroy oa, bn car
icatures Mr. Uleraont), taking tho llkness
from blmielf. "Well, Olomtmls can stand
It, but Its fearfully hard on Oborly.
The Bulletin is being put to con
siderable trouble by Jtr. Oborly, who
seeihaJto bo giving ofienso not otily to
(Jio iiido-bounil DomooratH but also to,
tho Kadicarpartisnus of Mr. ClemenlH,'
The Bullklin believes .Mr. Oborly
can make good all the charges he has
made agaiustMr. Clotuentsnud in an-
thoriied by Mi. O. to say that ho will
not neglect to.do this before the con
clusion of thvprcsent political can
vass. Mr. O. can make good the charge
that Sir. Clements is a salary srabbor
that ho grabbed, and that ho used all
his influenco to preycut the condemna
tion of the original grabbers.
Mr..O. can make., good the charge
that Mr.'Clcmcuts is an advocate of tho
civil rights bill, the moit daugcrous
measure ever prcBeutcd to tho consid
eration of tho American people.
t Mr. O. can raake good, by conclusive
circumstantial evidence, that Mr. Clem
ents entered into a bargain and sale"
with the Cairo ring, and iu this way
scoured without opposition his ro
nomination for Congress.
Mr. O. professes his ability to make
good all tho accusations tho Patriot
says it is uunccoimry to contradiot.
The BviiLriTi.v has uo reason to
disliko Mr. UlcmenU, and will bo a
disinterested and impartial spectator of
the conflict. Mr. O. seems to havo bo
como involved. in war, with tbu .Radicals
and their Potternian alliss. The Ull
Ukvih will stand aside epoUy wUlt its
frionds, interested iii the battle, but
feeling all tho iudifTeronco about the
result tho California wife felt for the
result of tho battle between the boar
and her husband.
THE KEULY lUSBOLUTiONS..
Tho Mound City Patriot in a brief
discussion of " Democratic Accuracy,"
denies that tho resolutions we pub
lished in our report of the proceedings
of tho Clements convention wcro Off
ered by Capt. Iko Kelly. Tho Putrid
As regards Tine Huli.ktin resolution
article, wo will say that there was but ono
rosolution tabled, and that ono rulatoi to
neUtmr listening of public expenses or
favoring reform of otllcUl nbuio, but It
did relate to finance. Hut instead of Do
ing tabled because tho convention did u6t
endorto the subject, it was timled for the
reason that as tho convention had adopted
the resolutions of tho slate convention,
which placed tho currency quoutiou to
fore i tbe peoplo, it was doomed superfluous
to burden tbe convention with anothur
separate resolution, when thoo already
adoptod wero Kjulvalcnt to the ono off
ered. And as to tbe convention not beini;
in favor of lessening public cipontet, or
reforming official abuse, as stated by Mr.
Oborlyi.)'! adoption of" thq state convent
tion resolutions and p)atform. It sufficient
answer, If Democratic Journals! "aro
obliged to resort to Indiscriminate fase-
hood to bolster up thoir causo, wearo sorry
for tho ctuso. It must bo an eztromoly
on bf Mr'Cloluont3,
speech in the epnvention'L'apt. Iko
Kcly, or Vcrty
In "his . tilac'e iftnd -said ho
a icsolutiou or j evolutions to offer, and
would like to have it considered before
tho convention adjourned. Ho then
read a paper, tho contests of which
wo could not hear. I'pou tho con
tents of this paper a peculiar debate
occurred. Finally the paper was laid
upon tho table. Mr. Kelly was asked
to pass his resolution or resolutions up
to tho secretary. Ho roplied iu effect :
"I wrote them hastily with a lead pen
cil on my knee, and I don't beliovo
anybody but myself can read them. I
will Wiito them. out and thou hand them
iu." No objection was made. Wo ob
tained from the editor of tho Patriot
the socretary of tho convention, tho
proceedings of tho convoutiou, aud the
resolutions from Capt. Kelly, and now
have them, in our office, in his oan
handwriting. If ho did not offer
them if they wcro not tho resolutions
laid on tho table thou Capt. Kelly,
who win authorized by tho couvontion
to write out in proper handwriting Ills
resolution, aud who gave to us tho'
resolutions published in our report of1
tho convention, is to blamo, and not
Thk Bum,ktin. The Patriot must
turn its guns upon Capt. Kelly.
Thk Independent Reformers of
Springfield, at n meeting held by Ihom
luat Wednesday, adopted the following
"WimiKAS, Tho Indopondont Koformers
hold that "tho oliicn should suok the man,
and not man tho ofllco ;" and, whoroa's, tho
modorn plan of ofllco seekers, procuring
instructions of dologxUs, packing conven
tions and buying or trading for nomin
ations, fi the t'oul soureo of tho groat cor
ruptions In paittos; and, wboreas, tho ori
ginal doilgn of tho Institution o( political
nuinlnutlng conventions was to sucuro
lisuost nnd capablomon, representing cer
tain prlnolploi, to servo tho people, and
not tor tho private benoflt or the olllco
Jtcstlrat, That iho first Important step
towarus reiorm mut no to cease tno nom
inntlon ot'ofilce-seekors'and mako nomln
atlons from among tho non-aspirants to
Tho doctrino of this resolution is,
tiiat no man should seek any offico
that no citizen should say to his neigh
bor ; "I would liko to bo elcctod to
tho'ofiiee of shcriff,and would bo pleased
to havo your iufluonco." Tho Inde
pendent Koformers beliovo that tho
members of each of tho political par
ties of tho country should assomblo in
the primaries and thero galoot delegates
to conventions, which conventions, after
having discussed tho abilities of all tho
members of the party they roprcsent
should say : "Mr. Smith wo have con
eluded that you ought to bo sheriff;
tho offico is seeking you'; you must
allow it to find you."
This is a pretty theory, but is im
practicable ; even in this early day in
the history of the Independent Reform
party, it is utterly disregarded by tho
very men who aro the most loudly in
smtitiK upon it. YYncrcvor tuero is
even a probability that tho Indepeud
cnt Koformers may sueoced at the polls
this fall, there you will find Independ
ent Reformers, who aro leaders iu that
party its representative men seek-
ins office. Tako for instanco, tho
Nineteenth .Congressional district
Thero Gen. Anderson, the bright
particular star of the Independent Re
form movomeut, has been scoking a
nomination for congress with great
assiduity, and has hecured tho nomina
tion. Iu this district thcru is another
striking illustration of the fact, that,
while Independent Reformers proclaim
that no man is entitled to offico who
seeks it, the leaders of tho movement
aro industrious peckers fur office.
This bhould bo reformed by tho Ro
formers. They should praotioo what
they preach, and put behind them the
demagogues who attempt- to load them
who profesj sympathy for their
cause because the said demagoguos be-
liovo that in this way thoy oau obtain
places' of honor and profit.
TUB MIXED SCHOOL CHARGE.
The Murphysboro Independent and
tho Joucsboro Gazette, and also sevoral
distinguished Democratic politicians,
havo charged and aro still charging
that Mr. John 11. Oborly is in favor of
mixed "schools is in favor of whito
children and black children comming
ling together iu the same school room.
Tho papers above-named and the dis
tinguished Democratic politloiansabove
referred to, either because thoy are
ignorant or malicious, dcolare and say,
in evidence of tho truth of this charge,
that Mr. Oborly, whilo he was a mem.
her of tho legislature, voted for a bill
that compels mixed schools in Illinois,
For Mr. Oborly, and by his direc
tion, Thk Rullktin denies that ho is
in favor of mixed schools.
For Mr. Oberly, and by his direc
tion, The Uou.MlN asserts that ho' is
in favor of tho separate oducation, in
tho public schools, of tho white and
black children of tho State.
For Mr. Oborly, and by his direc
liens, Thk 11UM.KTIN donics that ho
voted, whilo a inombcr of tho legisla
ture, for n bill to compel mixed schools
in Illinois. "
For tho purpof.0 of throwing a little
light upon this question wo propose to
discuss, very briefly, tho theory of tho,
common school system of tho State.
In 1809 a constitutional convention
assembled in' this Htatc. It framed tho
constitution under which wo aro . now
living. Section 1 of Artiolo VIII, of
this constitution, is a follows:
Tbo general assembly shall provldo a
thorough and efficient StUmt 'ro
schools Wheroby ALL OHILUnKN OK
THIS 3TATi5 may receive a good ootni
'Th'iif provision does uot say"' the le
gislature may providc a gjstom of
free schools, but that it ihajl j it
docs not say tho legislature fchall pro
vide a system of free jeliools for
white children, but it docs say that
it shall provido a system of frco schools
for the all ohildrcn no nutter of what
color or nationality.
Nearly all tho Democrats in the con
vention, among thein tho staunch 'Wil
liam .7. Allen, voted for this provision
of tho constitution.
In 1872 tho genoral assembly passed
a bill to give effect to thocoiistitutiounl
provision nbovo quoted. .Section 48 of
this law provides that the directors of
tho several 'nchool dUtriota in this
State ehall establish and keop.in opera
tion, fur at least five inontha in each
year, n suflicieiit number of free schools
" for the proper accommodation ot all
children iu tho district over tho age of
six and under twenty-ono years, and
shall secure to ALT, tilth children whito
and blaok the iuoht and ori'OUTUN-
1TY TO AN KQUAt. KUUCATION IN SUCH
Nearly all the Democrats in tho leg
islature voted for this law. '
After tho passage of tho common
school law of 187U, and long bofore
the passage ot the bill Mr. Oborly
voted for, aud on which tho charge is
based that ho voted to compel mixed
school in this State, tho directors of a
Bchool district iu McLean county, in
whioh district thero were four negro
childron, creeled a school house
for the exclusive uho of the four negro
children. A bill was filled in chan
cery to restrain the school officers from
educating theso negro children sep
arately from the whites, on the ground,
that, under the constitution aud tho
law, this could not bo done legally.
Tho caso was taken to the supreme
court of tho State, and a decision was
rendered, all the judges agreeing, that
under tho constitution and tho law of
1872, whilo the directors of a school
havo very largo and discretionary pow
ers in regard to tho management and
control of schools, they have no power
to make class distinctionH,and that they
caunot discriminate bctweon scholars
ou account of their color or race
that a Bchool for two or three colored
children is a fraud. The languago of
the court is as follows :
"Tbe froe schools ot tho Stato are
public institutions, and In their manage
ment and contrel the law contemplates
that they should be so managed that ALL
CltlLDRKX within the district, between the
ages of six and twenty-one years, hkuamd-
L18H 0' BACK OK CO LOU, shall hdtt tqual
and the same right to participate in the It-
nthtt to be uirived tlitrejrom."
Tho law under which this decision
was made, was euactcd, hs wo have in
dicated, several years before Mr. Oberly
became a member of the legislature, and
the constitution, to carry out tho pro
visions of which on the subjoct of ed
ucation this law was enacted, was
adoptod iu 1870. Tho court says,
thatthe constitution of 1870,and the law
of ,1872, givo to tho colored children of
tho Stato a right to participate equally
with tho whites in tho common vchool
of tho Stato, and that, under tho consti
tution of 1870 and tho law of 1872,
separato schools, for the education of
three or four colored children in auy
district, are frauds. The gentlemen
who framed the constitution of 1S70
aud passed the law of 1872, aro respon
sible for this condition of affairs. Mr.
Oborly took his scat in the legislature
after tho adoption of tho constitution
of 1870 and after the passage of tho
school law of 1872. Ho therefore can
not bo hold responsible for tho fact
that school directors havo uo right to
eduoate a small number of colored chil
dron in a school taught exclusively for
Tho sohool law provides that the
school directors of n district "shall
haye power to assign pupils so tho sev
eral scheols." Mr, Oberly belieyed,
until ho read tho decision of the sup
rome court above referred to, that, un
dor this provision of the law; sohool
directors could assign colored pupils to
schools for thoir oxclusivo use, pro
vidod suoh pupils wcro suppliod with
schools equal to those attonded by the
whltos. Tho court says that
when thoro aro only a fow negro chil
dren In a distriot this cannot bo dono ;
but the court intimatos, that if a dis
triot contain colored children sufficient
for one school, and whito children for
another, and the directors thereof, in
good faith, provido a separato room for
eaoh,whcro tho facilities for instruction
aro equal, eifoli "separate ttohoo)"
would bo legal. Mr.Oborly believes this
is so, aud wishes the colored aud whito
pupils of the publio schools to bo
taughtin soparatc buildings or rooms.as
thoy are taught in Cairo. Even tho ool
orcd pcoplo of Cairo do not want niixod
schools, and Mr. Oberly novor for a
moment thought of advocating tho
commingling of white and hi a ok pupils
in tho namo rooms aud classes. He I
never voted for a bill to establish such
Well, then, what bill did Mr. Oberly
vote tor that hai given his enemies an
opportunity to mako this charge against
hitn 7; jFor a bill that provided ,
1 That no, school 'officers, whose
(fu(y t'i-tca under the law of 1872 to
provide for tho education of all chil
dren iu their districts, should prohibit
auy child, on account of color, fiom at
tending tho school it is entitled to at
tend under tho constitution of .1870
and the law of 1872 ; that If auy school
officers do exclude, or aid in the exclu
sion from the lohool it is eutitled to at
tend, of any child, on account of suoh
child's color, such officers ehall he fined
not less than 95 nor moro than 8100.
Is thero anything wrong in this
provision of tho law voted
tor by Mr. Oberly? is
there anything iu it I hat oau he oou
struod, by any fair-minded man, into an
attempt to compel white aud black chil
dren to commingle iu the Batno school
room' Not at all 7 It does, not repeal
or modify tho right of school directors
to send colorod pupils to one school,
and white pupils to auother. It simply
nays : "Tho constitution provides that
all tWjtrrn of tho State, whito and
blackshall receive the.benefits of the
common schools; that the law of
1872 says that school dirco
tors shall provide a suf
ficieut number of free schools in their
district to educate all the children
in th6. district, white and black ; that,'
if school directors, having taken 'an
oath to carry out the provisions of this
law, shall exclude any child from the
Bchool it it entitled to nttend, because
tho child is black or because it is
white, such directors shall bo punishod
by a fine.
2. That any person who by threats or
violence prevents a colored child from
attending tho school it is entitled to
attend under tho law of 1872, should
be fined iu any sum not exceeding 825.
There is nothing whatever iu this
law that squints towards mixed achools,
aud we beliovo uo thoughtful citizen,
after ho has considered it, will object
to or blamo Mr. Oberly for his voto iu
favor .of it. If a colored child has a
right to go to a sohool and officers
deny to It that right bcoaueo It Jo nut
of their color, thoy should bo fined ;
and if any person wishes to break a
negro child's head because it attempts
to go to tho school it is entitled to at
tend, tho white citizen who indulges iu
this luxury should not object to pay a
fine ranging from ono cent to 625.
Mr. Oberly voted for this bill be
cause he had satisfactory evidence that
Its enactment was demanded ; but he
did not dream that it had any tendency
to inaugurate mixed schools iu Illinois.
Whilo ho insists that it is our duty to
educate tho colored children and as
speedily as possible that tho interests
of tho whole country demand that
they bo raised out of the slough of
ignorance he 1b in favor of separate
schools, and would not consent to
R. SMYTH & CO.
No. !0 Ohio Levee,
Boot & Shoe
notweee Tenth and Eleventh BtrcctK,
lit prepared to flU orders without delay,
lie liusu dno ttoclc of Imported leather on
hand. Just received from NoNfxcrk, and has
put down the prlcca ta tye lowest notch.
AT WaOOX'S IILOCK KOU 81.00
HeHe'feVfeBBBaeV aaaaaa. H
VLam JssW tTw
Uf viem Jaaf VlK
K- vBBBk mMaijdlkt ay. aw
Jobbers and Retailers of
Cliomicnls, Patent Medicines, Perfumery, Soups, Brushes,
Toilett Articles, Druggist's Fancy Goods, Collier Whito
Load and Other Grades,! Paints, Colors, Oils, Varnishes,
WJmdovv Glass, Wax Flower Material, IV bo Colons, Dyo
Stuffs, Etc., Etc., lite. f ,
We Solicit correspondence anil or.lent frmu Dnifftrlst, 1'bplcUns and ilcncrnl Stores
teVtt KamUr.Me.ffc.ne CK.es
WHOLESALE & RETAIL, II ETA Hi Jfc PREMRIl'TION,
74 Ohio Lercc. , r. Wuxlilwrtoti Aw. cor. KIbMIi St.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
It. U JUI.I.KU, l'rclJont,. ofl
J. M. l'lUM.lVS, Vlcf I'lcsMi n,0'' p '
CIIAS. CUXNINdllAM, Ca-hler. 1 '?T'
COLLECTION'S ri'.OMlTL)' IA1)EJ iwi i ti
KXCHAMlK.ci.lii, banknote i id t'nltifl'
States Ki'cmltica Imuht and mild. . t
Interest allowed on time uYpoIN.
THE CITY . XATIONA 17
BANK.. . :,.;t
W. IMfALLIDAV. I'rcldtnt;
HKNItY I.. UALMOAY, Vl.-e l'nlilort.
A. H. SAKKUKI), t a-lilei;
YVALTKU 11YSI.OI', Altant Ca.hlor.
uinw.Tn,s.t -.- i
HTjtATH TAYLOH, It. II. I'DNNIMIHAM
H. li. IIAI.MIIAY, Y. I'. llAI.I.IDAY.
U. 1). yvn.i.iAMfo.v, .vm im.N Him.,
, A. 11. Savkoiiii.
ExclmiiKP. Coin ' and United! SlutcH'
Jlond Hough! it ml Sold.
DKI'OSITS reroivrd'amt u general hanking
KNTKRl'RISK SAVINGS RANK
CHAKTKKKI) MARCH I) I, 1SU1I.
CITY NATIONAL BANK, OAlltO,
A. II. SAKKOHI). President ; '
8. 8. TAYLOll, Vlre.l'rekldont;
H. 11YSI.01', secretary and Treasurer.
1'. 31. IIaiiclay, (Juab. Gamgiiku,
V. M. Htockflktii, 1'aiu. (i. ricnuii,
It. 11. CU.N.NINdlUM. II, J.. 1 1. U.I.I DA Y,
.1. M. rini.i.ies.
INTI'ltl'ST til,l nn ,lnrw..lti. tl.n?rl.,
ot six per Cent, per annum, Murrli iHUand
MunliMiiliAr l.t. fnli.fA.I ..... i.-IiI..I..ivm I.
added Immediately to tho iiriuelpal of the
ilmoKlu, tbereby clvlni; them comiioupH
UAltBIKI) WOUKN AKD CIIILDIUlf MAY
DKl'OBIT MOKKY ANV No O.Ni: It UK
CAM IJIIAW IT,
Oiien cverv bnslnckit'dav from 0 a. in. to :t
p.m., and Kattrvdayevcnlng lorsuvliiirs de-po-lu
only, Irom U to 8 o'clock, is J
w. siisi.ur, Treasurer.
B. F. PARKER,
(Successor to Parker & Rlake,)
PAINTS & OILS
WINDOW Slf ADESJ
And the celebrated llluiulnatln;,'
Broil' Uulldluf, 11th B. & Comorclal At.
PAINT iD Oil
. .iA ,ui .
A man lfitiidlii to do Ijiihlne must
Ilr.st prepare liuutclf to meet the re
quirement or his cimtomei'M 5 next he
iniixt let every poiMlile or prohnhla
customer tnotv that lie in no prepared,
In n very small plmo ho may TELL all
the people it hut ho ran do. Inulnrce.
Ullage u printed handbill, pouter or
elnmlar, properly distributed, nil! lie
enieaclons, hut WHOEVER IS IX A
I'LACIJ LA ROE KNOUHJI TO SW
l'ORT A NEWSPAPER WILL FIND
THAT IT IS THE CHEAPEST MEDIUM
THltOlKill WHICH TO ADDRESS THE
ADVERTISE IN 4
' Or. j i,AVX;
H.fl I'l H.'II.I.'IV
Ro'bt.' Wooa & Oo
lliiO RIDUE AVENUE
'Fountains, Vn ex, Animals. Iron Stair,
Lamp,l'o.HiM, Stnblu FitttiiB J,
3ast1wrougiit;& wire railings
NEW nd 1 11110 VEl'O C11A Ml torthoatrei,
Contort and Lecture Halli.
And a Gouoral Aisortiuent of Orna
mental Iron Work.
Ktfmalei nd deslf l a i. n'i t j I Ilea
' .1 A Im.. 1 l