THE MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL.
MEMPHIS, TE'iSnST., FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1872.
VOL. 32.-NO. QIC
Uenkral Sherman, onoe a Demo
crat, is now an adherent of the imjieriaJ
military administration of Grant. The
(Jeneral was in Berlin a day or two ago,
dry-uuree to the son of Grant, Prince
Kred. Sherman is vain, nervous,
ridgetty, half-cracked and full of genius
so full that it slops over ana spins
itself around loose, like the milk in the
old story. He sent his card, after the
courtly fashion, to Moltke and to the
sturdy old Emperor. Sherman was
snubbed. The story is told in our telegraphic-
columns. He was only the
agent of Grant when he supplied Fiance
with arms and sympathy, with which, to
murder Germans. Moltke and the Em
peror did not forget or forgive, and Sher
man is very wroth. He did not see the
great men of Prussia.
If the Selma road be finished to Hol
ly Springs this fall, thirty thousand
more cotton bait this year will be
brought to Memphis than in 1871-2.
This will compensate us somewhat for
losses to be sustained by the extension
of the road from St. Louis to Jackson
port and Fulton, which will soon relieve
Memphis of any little annoyance to
which she is subjected by wealth drawn
from the vallev of White river.
There are one hundred and seventy
miles of the Memphis and Selma road
within the confines of Mississippi. Four
thousand dollars per mile drawn from
the State treasury will give General
Forrest six hundred and eighty thousand
dollars. This sum must not be lost for
want of one hundred and fifty thousand
dollars, to be returned in four months by
General Forrest has already ex
pended four hundred thousand dollars
on the road between Memphis and Hol
ly Springs, and has executed a prelimi
nary coutract with Englishmen to take
his assets aud complete the road to
Selma from Memphis by the first of
We have a letter from Cuba, urging
in the strongest terms the election of
'olonel Enoch Enaley to the State Sen
ate. It is an able document, written by
one of the truest men in Shelby coun
ty, and will appear to-morrow.
All iiidictments pending in the
I'nited States Court in East Tennessee
for violation of the Fourteenth amend
ment have been dismissed.
(Greeley is going to Long Branch.
Commencement at Amherst yester
day. It is reported that the Intendentc of
una has been removed.
A six thousand dollar fire in Oshkosh,
Heavy rains have damaged much
property in t incinnati
Samuel F. Covey
of Cincinnati, has
gone stumping for Greeley in
The average yield of wheat in Maury
county will be more than twenty hush
els to the acre.
Watson, President of Erie, thinks the
Atlantic and Great Western road will be
Miss Chace aud a married sister, while
bulbing, were drowned in Walnut creek,
Shock6 of an earthquake were felt at
Ml places on the north shore of Long
island yesterday morning.
)ne hundred guns were fired at Bata
via, New York, on receipt of the news
of the Baltimore nominations.
There is no apprehension whatever of
any interference with the Orange cele
bration in New York, to-day.
Gent -al St. John B. L. Spencer died
at Washington yesterday morning of
paralysis, aged seventy-five.
The laborers employed on the Eat
river bridge, in New York, struck yes
terday for an increase of wages.
Probability telegraphs us that we are
to have a nice day to-day cool, refresh
ing breezes from the snow-clads, and all
The Cincinnati Stove-manufacturers'
Convention adjourned yesterday to
meet at Pittsburg the second week in
Of the fifteen hundred and sixty-nine
deaths iu New York city last week, one
hundred and ninety-six were caused di
rectly by heat.
News from Pope county, Arkansas, is
-till exciting. It is said the militia ar
disarming everybody, and a state of un
easiness and terror prevails.
The grand jury of Franklin, Louisi
ana, ha found a true bill for assault and
robbery against District Attorney W. B.
Merchant. The accused gave bail.
The stove manufacturers are in con
vention at Cincinnati. Among matters
to receive attention will be the cost of
-loves, freights, improvements in man
ufacture and raw material.
During an engagement between the
Cubans and the Spanish troops near
.Holquin, recently, the Spanish Colonel
Mnerta, the Governor of Holquin and
ik'u soldiers were killed by the Cubans.
The case of Rev. S. J. Brown, of Cin
cinnati, who killed the boy Schick, last
Sunday, came up before Judge Strauh
yesterday, and he was held to bail in
fifty thousand dollars to answer to the
eharge of murder in the second degree.
Charles D. Ebarbis was arrested at
Indianapolis yesterday on a charge of
robbing the MerMian National, Bank iu
that city, sometime ago. of twenty-five
thousand dollars. In default of twenty
thousand dollars InmI, he was committed
Madison, Indiana, had a sensation
vesterday, caused by a lighted lamp be
ing carried into a cellar tilled with es-
cai-d gas. The result was tue death of
a negro child, the severe burn ing
negro man, and the building
A dreadful accident occurred near Na
pierville, Illinois, Wednesday. Frank
Hewes, a boy of fifteen, was thrown
from a mowing machine, by the horetu
running away, and, falling on the front
Made, was so mangled that he died in a
The large brewery firms of Widen
ineyer A Sous, and Phillip Brock of
Newark, are reported to have failed.
The liabilities of the former are one
hundred and lifty thousand dollars, and
the latter one hundred and eighty thou
PThe total amount of property as re
turned by the several boards of the
counties to the Auditor of Ohio, for 1872,
is $68,112,665. The total amount as
equalized by the State Board of Equali
zation, is $6o.S12,046. The increase over
the equalization of 1871, is $3,435,364.
John H. Lane, of Illinois, committed
suicide at Litchfield, Kentucky, Tues
day evening by taking morphine. On
a slip of paper were written the words,
"Old Death, I salute thee ! " The words
were evidently written by deceased. His
remains were embalmed andseut home.
A siecial dispatch from Madrid says
that Houard is free. An order from
Madrid offered him his release as an act
cf pardon, to which Houard demurred,
as his acceptance might appear an ac
knowledgment of guilt and waive his
right to eompensatian. He was turned
or foroed out. He called Wednesday on
the Cadiz correspondent immediately
after bis release.
We learn that Mr. John Moffat, on
Cumberland Mountain, in this State,
has rained this year, on land that cost
sixty oeuts an acre, twenty-six bushels
of oaU to the acre, and that corn grow
ing on some of his sixty cents an acre
land will yield twenty bushels to the
acre. He finds a ready market at his
saw-mill, and at the Sewanee coal
mines, for all the supplies that he can
How tit Has Been Bxtteired by
Press and People The
Enthusiasm on the
Ratification Meetings Comments
of Leading Journals
Movements of Northern
and Southern Sol
diers. Sumner to Take the Field for
Greeley and Brown The
Cause of "Peace and
ing. ELHYBA. Si. Y.
Elmyra, July 11. Samuel C. Tabor
resigns from the Republican StateCom
mittee, and goes for Grecly and Brown
RALEIGH, K. C,
Raleigh, July 10. There is great re
joicing among the Conservatives and
Demoerats over the nomination of Gree
ley and Brown.
Madison, July 11. The Democrats
of this city fired one hundred guns last
night in honor of the result of the Bal
THE WASHIMiTOS PATRIOT.
Washington, July 10. The Patriot
of this city will be published to-morrow
with the names ot lireeley and .Brown
at the head of its columns.
TOPEK A, KANSAS.
Topeka, July 11. Judge Webb, Su
perintendent of the Insurance Depart
ment of Kansas, in a speech last night
avowed himself in favor of Greeley and
Brown and the Liberal State ticket.
Philadelphia, July 10. The nomi
nations were received here without the
least manifestation on the part of the
puhlic, the event being considered a
Nl'HXER rOB THE TICKET.
New York. July 11. According to a
Washington dispatch, Senator Sumner
yesterday promised a committee of
Liberal Republicans to give active aid
to the Greeley ticket during the cam
paign. MONTGOMERY, ALA.
Montgomery, July 11. All the daily
Democratic papers of Alabama have
hoisted the Greeley ticket. There is
little doubt that the weeklies will also
do so. The whites are satisfied with the
ticket, but the negroes are not.
THE SEW YORK TIMES.
New York, July 11. The Times of
to-day says that by the action at Balti
more Greeley becomes the Democratic
candidate: that as such he should receive
no Republican votes; that not all the
Democrats will support him, and that
be can have no claim on Republicans or
Richmond, July 10. The action of
the Baltimore Convention, .in nominat
ing Greeley and Brown, was received
here with the greatest satisfaction. Guns
were fired during the afternoon, aud to
night impromptu meetings were held.
On Friday night there will be a grand
Boston, July 10. Very little interest
was manifested in Boston and vicinity
to-day over the announcement of the
Baltimore nominations, a. the choice of
the convention was generally anticipat
ed. The Republicans take the matter
coolly, and tne Democrats are apparent
ly in a cheerful spirit.
Niagara Falls, July 11. There was
great enthusiasm at thesuspension bridge
last night over the resultat Baltimore.
One hundred and twenty guns were
fired, and flags were hoisted on- the pub
lic buildings. A large influx of visitors
crowded the hotels, a larger numtier
stopping at the Clifton House, on the
CONVENTION OF NORTHERN AND
SOI THER SOLDIERS.
New York, July 11. After the ad
journment of the convention, vester
day, a movement was set on foot in Bal
timore, for a reunion of the soldiers of
the North and South in New York, dur
ing September. The call is to have the
names of General Thomas L. Cling
man. J. B. Gordon, Fitz Hugh Lee,
Bradley T. Johnson, G. D. Imboden.
THE CINC1NATI COMMERCIAL.
Cincinnati, July 10. The Commer
cial to-morrow on the Baltimore, nomi
nations, will express friendliness for Mr.
Greeley, regarding the Baltimore Con
vention, in its action, as signifying a
revolution of more importance than any
Presidential election, and expressing
the opinion that Mr. Greeley may have
been right when he said the Cincinnati
Convention could name the net Presi
dent. THE PHILEDELPHIA AUK.
Philadelphia, July 10. The Age
to-morrow expresses satisfaction with
the nominations at Baltimore and says:
"The voice of the people, contrary to all
expectation and in spite of every politi
cal impediment, has called Horace
Greeley to take the lead in the present
crisis. Who will say that the people
shall not settle this question for them
selves? No Democrat will say it."
MEETINtt AT BALTIMORE.
Baltimore, July 10. A monster
meeting took place to-night in Monu
ment Square to ratify the nomination of
Gr.eley and Brown. Several thousand
people were present, and addresses were
delivered from two stands. Eloquent
aud stirring speeches were made by ex
Governor Randolph of New Jersey, Hon.
Samuel F. Carr of Ohio, ex-Governor
Vance of North Carolina, Hon. B. Hau
na of Indiana, Hon. John Goede of
Virgfciia, and ex-Governor VVm. Pinney
White of Maryland. A little after ten
o'clock the meeting wa- dispersed by a
sudden and hevy rain-storm.
THE NEW YORK WORLD.
New Yokk, July 11. The World
to-day says: "We bow to the decision
of the Democratic National Convention,
and loyally accept Greeley as tfae Dem
ocratic candidate for President. As to
an organized bolt, it adds, there will be
none; but if hundreds of thousands of
dissatisfied Democrats stay away from
the polls, the re-eleotion of Grant would
be a foregone certainty." The World says
that the relations of Augustus Schell
with August Belmont are such that the
former's election as the successor of the
latter to the Chairmanship of the Na
tional Democratic Committee affords
the party the strongest possible assur
ance that its interests will be adminis
tered hereafter as heretofore. Schell is
the Tammany Grand Sachem.
GREELEY AND BROWN
CEITE THE NEWS.
New Yoek, July 11. The news of
the Baltimore nominations was received
yesterday by Horace Greeley at the Lib
eral Republican Head-quarters, where
he was in waiting in company with a
Ex-Vice-President Breckinridge was
in town yesterday. He expressed himself
in favor or ureeiey.
Governor Brown told Ja report
er at New Haven, yesterday,
that he thought Grant could not carry
more than three States. The Governor
had numerous calls from his old friends
while in New Haven. He is to be sere
naded to-day. The Greeley nomination
occupied the gossip of the clubs and
crowds throughout the city last night.
WHAT THE LONDON PRESS SAYS,
London, July 11. The Times says
the nomination of Greeley by the Demo
cratic party is a flagrant instance of
party demoralization. Tne uemocraw
swallowed their opponents' platform
and candidates, confessing that they
had none of their own. Nobody believes
Greeley could be President four months
without making some terrible mistake.
We cannot believe he will be elected.
The London News says his nomination
at Baltimore on the first ballot and at
Cincinnati on the sixth shows that the
Democrats were more enthusiastic in his
support than the Liberals. His election,
however, will not change the relations
between England and America.
CHARLESTON. 8. C.
Charleston, July 11. The News,
this morning, in noticing the Baltimore
nominations, says: "Honestly and
frankly we declare our opinion that iu
the action of the Baltimore Convention
yesterday is the remedy for every public
trouble, the beginning of an era of unity
of thought and purpose for these three
million of people. At Baltimore the di
visions which provoked secession were
. Mai . A i IS la tlfti,,,, Itinf 'in
r.iwuiinum. a. 1 1 v. 1 1 in uiMug in.... i u-
same city should witness the clasping of
hands which marks the end of the hates
and fears of the war."
The Courier says the enthusiasm for
Greeley came first from the South, and
at the South he will receive a support as
earnest and enthusiastic as he will re
ceive among his warmest friends at
THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE.
Chicago. July 11. The Tribune, to
day, in a leader on the result of the
convention, says: "There is no prouder
event in the history of any nation than
this instance ot a whole people, after a
long civil war, meeting together and
uniting upon a common agreement to
bury all past contentions, to ignore the
hatred of generalities, to proclaim the
common equality of citizens, and to con
duct the government upon a policy of
fraternal affection. In the history of
parties there has never been a nobler
instance of the superiority of the love
of country than this abandonment of
past prejudices ana the union or tne
people against the common eneny of
Ceace, union, honesty ana the national
THE NEW YORK HERALD.
New York, July 10. The Herald
believes the Democrats at Baltimore
made the wisest nominations in their
x)wer, and welcomes the straight,
square issue proposed between Grant
and Greeley. It says: "The Herald
has hitherto supported Grant and his
administration, and sees no reason yet to
wholly condemn or abandon them.
There is yet time for Grant to avail
himself of his great popular strength,
and stay the tide against him by cutting
loose from his surroundings and adopt
ing a policy of his own. The adminis
tration can't afford a defeat in a single
State election, and should commence its
reforms before the first of August. The
people evidently desire a change in our
national affairs, and would rather ac
cept it at Grant's hands than at the
hands of another. Will he refuse them
what they have a right to demand?
THE NEW YORK TRIBUNE.
New York, June 10. The Tribune
of to-morrow will say of the Baltimore
nominations: " tne .Democratic iiartv
has gained a triumph over itself which
i- worth more than anv material ad
vantage which can ever be reaped at the
txlls. The blind guidance of the past
has been cast aside, and the honest and
iiicorruntih e masses of that ureat his
torieal party have taken into their own
hands the work of their own reputation.
With i.d less magnanimity than sagacity
they have burst away from the thraldom
of old tiaihiious aud worn-out preiu
dices, and while sacrificing no essential
Miiicinles. they have planted themselvi
upon a nlatform of liberality and reform
wide enough to embrace all honest and
patriotic men, and progressive enough
to secure tne future. JNo Droader or sim
nlercreed wasever promulgated liberty
honesty and peace against centralizing
corruption and perpetual war. To fail
with such a cause would be glory and
irain; to succeed with it win be one or
the createst political victories ever
achieved for tne cause of good govern
ment, and the greatest moral victory
ever gained for the cause of peace and
good will among men."
THE ST. LOITS PRESS.
St. Ixifls, July 11. The Republican
of this moming says: "The Baltimore
Convention, informally renominating
Greeley and Brown, and readopting the
Cincinnati platform, departs slightly
from the strict Missouri policy. But a
policy which has received so many in
dorsements of its substantial points and
achieved so many successes can well af
ford to acquiesce in this trifling depart
ure from its strict letter. The Democ
racy will give the ticket the full benefit
of three million individual popular
votes and the electoral vote of the four
teen admittedly Democratic States, and
if the Liberals shall, with the aid of the
Democracy, do no more than effect a
change of five per cent, in the popular
vote of a few other States, already half
estranged from the administration, the
campaign will end in a glorious tri
umph." The Timet says that the Baltimore
Convention has decided to indorse the
Cincinnati ticket by a nomination,
which is unquestionably the wiser
course. It settles all doubt as to the full
Democratic acceptance of the ticket, and
pledges the party its support It will
serve more than anything else, while
retaining entire unity of the party both
North and West, to bring the South up
to the cause in almost solid phalanx.
To argue that the nomination of Gree
ley by the Democratic Convention will
alienate fastidious Republicans from his
support is to argue that Republicans
who brought him out as a candidate do
not want him elected. Whatever
course is best calculated to unite the
Conservative vote of the country at the
election is the course that all of Gree
ley's friends will most heartily approve;
a lid that the convention adopted just
that course, of all others, the most ju
dicious, we cannot entertain a doubt.
The Democrat says Greeley is now in
form as well as fact the candidate of the
regular Democratic organization, and
by accepting the Baltimore nomination
he will r ..i only sever his con
nection with the arty with which
he has heretofore acted, but he deliber
ately repels the support of that small
body of well-meaning but misguided Re
publicans whom he has endeavored to
hoodwink and lead blindfolded into the
Democratic camp. We are neither sur
prised nor disappointed at the result, for
in all political calculations it is quite safe
to assume that the leaders of the Demo
cratic party will pursue the course most
likely to secure their defeat. It would
indicate a reversal of the rules of human
conduct to find prudence and sagacity
in a class of men whose counsels have
placed their party in an attitude of oppo
sition to every measure that has been
proposed during the last twelve years for
the preservation of the Union, the estab
lishment of national credit, and the ex
tension of civil and political rights.
A destructive fire occurred in Burling
ton about one o'clock on Tuesday morn
ing, at the corner of Division and
Main streets, consuming the Burling
ton Custom and Flouring Mill, Auber's
meat maafcet, Wedeza A Bchultz's
grocery, Kippens Brothers' foundry,
Atlantic Houseand other smaller build
ings. The buildings are almost a total
wreck. The origin of the fire and
amount of insurance on the property
are not yet known.
The stovepipe men adjourned their
convention in Cincinnati yesterday, to
meet at Pittsburg on the second Wednes
day in January next
Kaiser, rVUhelm A (fronts our Peripa
tetic General and Offends the I'nited
a Case of Uniform and no Uniform, of
Bias for France and Offense to
New YoRK.July 11. A Berlin corres
pondent of June 8th, of the Tribune,
tells this curious story : "General Sher
man has just left Berlin after a conspic
uously brief visit, and young (irant will
leave to-day. Tne General was very in
dignant at the lack of attention which
he experiencedtfroin the court, and no
doubt will nurse his wrath to keep it
warm under the impression that lie has
a good honest grievance. He will say
with truth that he went to call on
Moltke, whose rank corresponds with
his own, on the very day of bis arrival:
that Moltke did not return his visit for
three or four days; that Minister Ban
croft notified the Emperor's aide, Gen
eral Schwartzkoppen, that Genei
Sherman would be happy to pay his i
spects to the Emperor; that Sherman
called promptly on SchwartEkoppen on
the day of his arrival, and expressed a
desire to see the Emperor; that he never
pretended he had no uuiiorm, although
on this visit he was in civilian's dress,
and that to these announcements Min
ister Bancroft received a reply on
the following day to the effect
that the Kniiitror had no objection to
receiving General Sherman. Minister
Bancroft advised General Sherman not
to accept the privilege on such terms
I am told, at all events, that General
Sherman did not, but pleaded nis en
gagements. The German side answers
to the statements of General Sherman
that he had no right to ask an audience
of the Emperor except in his character
as a General, and in the uniform of his
rank. The etiquette ot ttie Prussian
Court on this subject is as old as the
monarchy. That General Sherman
dined in his uniform at Minister Ban
croft's right, Schwartzenkoppen was
received, and Schwartzebkoppeu was
present, and called attention to the fact
that General Sherman Is the highest
representative in the field in the depart
ment of the American Government,
which supplied the enemies of Germany
with arms during the war of 1870-71.
He is likewise well known here for his
pronounced proclivities for France then
and since, and had, therefore, no right
to expect from this government any
but purely official civilities. This is the
case on both sides so far as it is yet de
veloped." THE STOKES TRIAL.
Close of the Examination of Witnesses
Counsel Summing Up.
New York, July 11. In the Stokes
trial the testimony will lie iu to-day,
after which the lawyers will talk. Doc
tors Tripler, Sayre, and Buck were ex
amined this morning, principally as to
the administration of morphine to Fisk.
Sayre, for the defense, testified they ad
ministered one hundred and twenty or
one hunndred and thirty minims of
morphine, and Fisk's condition became
such that they had to desist.
McKean wanted to show the bad con
dition of the probe used on the deceased,
which was excluded.
On cross examination Buck said
Fisk's death was not exclusively from
shock: and again that he died at any
rate of pistol wound.
Dr. Sayre did not think too much
opium was given: he did not consult
with uamocnan, who was a witness for
Stokes, Carnochan having animad
verted on witness: witness aL'itatedlv
charged Carnochan with stealing dry
goous irom quareuiine.
Counsel for defence protested against
such an attack, saying it was turning
the court into a leer-garden.
Dr. Hammond testified as to trivimr
opium: Witness considered the fact of
Fisk awaking on the morning of his
death and asking for a drink of water
conclusive that he did not die of mor
phine doses, the essential condition of
opium poisoning stupor being absent.
Powers, proprietor, and Crockett,
clerk, of the Grand Central testified they
passed through the hall shortly after the
shooting ana saw no pistol.
Patrick Hart and John Kedmond re
called: Neither saw the pistol iu the
The defence then called Dr. Howard
in rebuttal of the rebutting evidence of
the prosecution: On being shown Dr.
Tripler's probe, he said that it was
broken in two places, and unsafe for
use, and might produ Ivad effects by
probing a wound with it. The probe, if
not broken at the time of using, could
produce no bad effects, lieing broken at
the top end, it would render the probe
less efficient, the necessary rotary mo
tion not being able to be given.
Henry G. Corley, the parlor man, was
called for the defense, and testified in
answer to Mr. Daly as follows: "Pat
rick Hart said to me, we will make
plenty of money out of this; he also
told me that the bullet found fitted one
pistol but did not tit the other; I cannot
say at what time he said this; it was the
same evening there were a good many
people around; it was about two hours
ana a-half after the shooting; I cannot
say who was present; I never said any
thing about it until last Sunday, when
I told it to Bowers; Hart says that the
bullet fits the black pistol found on the
stairs, Stokes's pistol, but does not fit the
other pistol, I only spoke once to Mr.
Daly, about this; it was at the Grand
Central Hotel; I had only one conversa
tion with Hart about this' affair and nev
er told any one about it until last Sun
day." Mr. Tremaine then commenced to sum
up for the defense at half-past two.
Little Rock, July 11. The Clayton
Republican State Central Committee
met yesterday and called a State Con
vention for August twenty-first, to nom
inate candidates for State oflices.
Monroe, La., July 11. Extensive
preparations are making for a mass
meeting and barbecue on July 20th, to
ratify the Baltimore and State ticket.
Ouachita anil surrounding parishes will
Liberals and Democrats na a Tare."
New Orleans, July 11. A grand
rally of Democrats and Reform Con
servatives takes place at Lafayette
Square to-morrow night, to ratify the
action of the Baltimore Convention, and
the united Reform and Democratic State
Fredericksburg, July 11. James
B. Senor, of this city, was nominated
to-day by acclamation for Congress by
the Republican Convention of the First
Dr. W. W. Douglass, was elected
Presidential elector for the same district
The Grautltos In Ohio.
Columbus, July 11. The Republican
Executive Committee are hard at work
perfecting their organization through
out the State. The local committees in
the different counties of the State say
their organization will be more perfect
than ever before. The State Commit
tee have decided not to commence the
campaign until between the fifteenth
and twentieth of August, when they
will hold a series of meetings, with
prominent speakers, in ail the promi
nent cities of the State.
Trustworthy accounts have been re
ceived at Charleston, South Carolina, of
the appearance of the first and second
broods of caterpillars in the cotton aloug
the coast They are thinly scattered in
every field. This is one week earlier
than their appearance in the same sec
tion in 1368, when they were exceed
ingly destructive. The planters enter
tain grave apprehensions that the pres
ent showery weather will develop them
A Construction Train Precipitated
Through a Bridge Seren Per
sons Killed and Many
Greeneries White Sulphur
Springs, W. Va., July 11. A serious
accident occurred this morning one hun
dred miles from here. As a construction
train was passing over the second cross
ing of Greenbrier river a temporary bridge
gave way, precipitating the train into
the river, and completely wrecking the
engine and two material cars. Hill, the
engineer, and Upshaw, the fireman,
were both instantly killed. Four labor
ers were killed and five wounded. The
accident occurred on that portion of the
road west of this place in course of con
struction toward the Ohio river, and not
open to the traveling public.
Seven persons were kihed by the rail
road accident this morning, and seven
severely wounded, some of whom will
probably die. Those killed and wound
ed were colored, with the exception of
the engineer, fireman, conductor and
Mr. Myers, a citizen of this place.
The Jesnlts Banished and Their Estab
lishments Broken Up.
Berlin, July 11. The Official Gazette
to-day promulgates a law providing for
the banishment of the Jesuits from Ger
many. All the establishments new un
der their control must be completely
broken up in six months.
The Liberals Answer to the Argentine
Lisbon. July 1 1 . The steamship Neva
has arrived at this port, bound for South
ampton, with mail dates from Rio
Janeiro to the twenty-second of June.
It is announced that the Brazilian Lib
erals will abstain from voting at the
next election. The government of Bra
zil has made an extremely dignified
reply to the offensive dispatch from the
government of the Argentine Republic,
in the course of which it is stated that
Brazil does not seek war, but if it comes
she is prepared for it.
Sherman Meets with a Pleasant Recep
tion at the Hands of the French Gov
Paris, July 11. General Shermau
and Lieutenant-Colonel Andenried were
presented to the Minister of War, ( Jen
eral DeCissey, yesterday. They were
subsequently presented to Thiers and
the Minister of Foreign Affairs, Count
DcRerausat. General Sherman was to
day the occupant of Thiers' box in the
A telegram from Metz announces the
destruction of the prefecture of that city
A dispatch from Pau announces that
a body of Spaniards has attacked some
French shepherds in the mountains
the Spanish borders, and that two of the
latter were wounded. A body of infant
ry has gone in pursuit of the aggressors.
The Assembly to-day rejected the
amendmeut proposed by the opponents
of the tax on raw materials, imposing a
tax of one franc per thousand francs on
on the sales of traders and manufactu
rers. Many deputies thereupon took
occasion to compliment Thiers on the
result, which is esteemed a decisive
approval of his position. Upon the
question on the taxation amendment, it
was lost by a vpteiif yeas 10, nays 36.
Proportional Representation Killed
Stanley and Livingstone Bright and
London, July 11. The debate on the
motion of Mr. Morrison for the second
reading of the proportional representa
tion bill was continued until a late hour
last night in the. House of Commons.
An amendment was offered by Sir
Charles Diike, extending the provisions
ot tne bill to Ireland and ."Scotland,
which was rejected by a vote of one
hundred and fifty-four against twenty
six. The House then divided on the
motion of Mr. Morrison, and it was de
cided in the negative.
A dispatch from Aden announces the
arrival there of Stanley, the New York
IJerala correspondent, and savs he will
start to-day for London, in company
with the son of Dr. Livingstone-. Stan
ley is the bearer of letters from the
great explorer for the British Govern
ment as well as for the family and
friends of the long alisent Livingstone.
Stanley states that when he left the in
terior of Africa, Dr. Livingstone was
unwell, but he was, nevertheless, deter
mined to proceed with his great explor
ations, and will not return home until
he has completed the great work of as
certaining the source of the Nile.
A delegation from the potteries of
Staffordshire called on John Bright to
day, and presented him, in appropriate
acknowledgement of his many services,
with a magnificent testimonial cabinet
A LOUISVILLE ROMANCE.
Clandestine Marriage of (General Han
From the Louisville Ledger, June 28.
Society circles were treated to a start
ling sensation yesterday afternoon. It
was to the effect that a beautiful and
accomplished young lady aud a well
known young gentleman of this city
had been secretly married some time
ago, and the facts had just become
known. Last night the affair was the
uuiversal theme of conversation. The
facts iu this real romance in real life
are as follows: For some time past
Mr. Russell Hancock, son of General
V. S. Hancock, and at present connect
ed with the firm of S. T. Suit d: Co. ,
Main street, has been paying his ad
dresses to Miss Lizzie, daughter of Mr.
Nieholas Gwynn, a well-known Main
street merchant, who lives on Fourth
street, between Broadway aud York.
It seems that for some reason Mr.
Gwynn objected to the attentions of
Mr. rtancocK, and preparations were
made to send the young lady abroad
for two years. Two years is an eternity
to young lovers, and they determined
that their happiness should not thus be
destroyed. On the thirtieth of April
last the young couple very quietly
went to Jeffersonville, and they were
married by the Rev. Dr. Hutchinson.
After the ceremony the young lady
returned to her father's house, and has
remained there until yesterday after
noon. The avowed intention of the
young jeople was to keep the marriage
a secret until the old folks became
reconciled to the union, when the mar
riage would be made public and the
young man would claimed his bride.
But marriage, as well as murder, will
out One of the parties in the secret
imparted it in confidence to a friend,
and that friend did likewise. Yesterday
afternoon Mr. Hancock, finding that
the secret was known, and would in
all probability reach the ears of his
father-in-law, wrote that gentleman a
note giving the full particulars of the
case. Before despatching the note,
however, he sent for his wife, and the
young couple were registered at the
Louisville Hotel last night. Up to
twelve o'clock to-day Mr. Gwynn had
not replied to the note, but the proba
bilities are that he will give the young
folks his blessing.
General Sherman was interviewed at
Geneva recently, with the following re
sult: Switzerland is the most bounti
ful country he has visited, the people
there surprised him with their agricul
tural iudustriousness. Most of the sov
ereigns whom he had seen, especially
the Emperor of Russia, impress him as
workers. The Egyptian Khedive
showed him the most marked atten
tion, the growing of sugar seems to be
the Khedive's favorite scheme. The
General did not meet King William of
Prussia. The Prussian army is the finest
lu the world ; It is a perfect machine of
war. Of American politics he says:
"I think Grant is going to win the elec
tion; 1 don't see who is to stand against
THE CHELSEA CLUB.
Organisation iMt Night Dr,
President-Moat or the Candi
Last night a large number of the citi
zens of Chelsea met at Hubert's grocery
and organized a Greeley and Brown
Club. Dr. Bateman was elected Presi
dent of the club, and after a few hand
some remarks acknowledging the honor
and pledging his best efforts to the inter
ests of the club and the success of the
Democratic-Republican ticket, took the
chair, and ColonefJKerr, being called for,
came forward, announced himself a can
didate for the State Senate, and after a
short discussion of our State policy and
declaring himself enthusiastically for
Greeley and Brown, introduced
Colonel King as his honorable opponent,
who, after a short speech declaring him
self 'or Greeley ana Brown, gave way to
Messrs. Looney, Logwood and Somer
vell, candidates for Congress; Peyton
Smith, candidate for Senator for Shelby,
Tipton and Fayette counties, and Bar
biere, ElJridge and Gammon, candi
dates for the Legislature, all of whom
made stirring, eloquent speeches in favor
of their own election and in behalf of
the Cincinnati-Baltimore nominations,
which were well received and loudly ap
plauded. Much enthusiasm was mani
fested, and from the auspicious begin
ning made last night, the Chelsea Gree
ley and Brown Club promises to be a
HERE THEY COMB !
Eighth Ward Greeley and Brown Club.
All the members of this club, with
those who desire to become members,
or who wish to co-operate with us in the
comimr Presidential cam pai m. are re
quested to meet this (Friday) evening at
the Poplar Street MarKetnouse, at naif
past seven o'clock, to form in procession
to join the grand rally at Court Square.
Such as can furnish torchlights, trans
parencies, etc., will please do so. Be
punctual and in full force.
Q. P. FOUTE, Chairman
LATESTfBEPOKT BY TBLEGBAP .
Mobile, July 11. Cotton quiet; mid
dling, 22c: net receipts, 7 bales; stock,
Galveston, July tL Cotton nom
inal; good ordinary, SOfc; stock, 635
Charleston, July 11. Cotton dull;
middlings nominal, 24c; net receipts,
37 bales; gross receipts, 109 bales; ex
portscoastwise, 65 bides; stock, tib:!l
Savannah, July 11. Cotton unset
tled, no demand; middling, 23c; net
receipts, 141 bales; exporta coastwise,
364 bales; stock, 1007 bales.
fS THURSDAY, THE Ut DAY OF AU
yj gust next pt being the flint Thursday of
Auguxt, 1st;., I will open and hold an election
at all the voting places established by law In
the county ot shelby to elect a Sheriff for
Shelby county; a Chancellor for the Second
Chancery Court of Shelby county ; a County
Trustee; a Tax-OiUector, and a Tax Collector
on Privileges for Shelbv county, and two Con
stables .for the liih Civil District of said
The lollowlng J ndges have bees appointed
by the County Court of Shelby county, and I
hereby appoint the following Commissionero
and Clerks to hold said election in their re
spective districts and voUng places.
Foil rolls will be furnished by me at the
Connty Courtroom on the day preceding the
First IHitrict at Union Academy.
Judges J. D. Stewart, J. W. Gregg. H. H.
Brown; Commissioner, F. W. Applebury;
Clerks, Jesse Miller and H. M. Thomas.
Judges Charles Jones, J. J. Logan and J. D.
Haiter; Commissioner, W. H, York; Clerks,
o. F. Logan and J. A. Corbet.
Third District Bolton' t Store.
Judges a F. Duncan, W. W. Dougherty, T.
L. Mcohee; Commissioner, W T. Uolhsby;
Clerks, James P. Brown and R. Goldsby.
Fourth District iuba.
Judges T. L. Ulles, T.D. BUaes, and E. Xrby ;
Commissioner, R. Gay ; Clerks, W. B. Noblln
ana HODen v augnan.
Fifth District Big Springs.
J ndges W. H. Lake. B. B. Barnes and W. B.
Waldran : Comminaoner, George Mellenli ;
Clerks, John F. Tretevant and George R. Red-
Sixth District BaUiffh.
Judges W. H. Moncrief, H. B. Willlord and
J. W. King; Commissioner, W. F. Price;
Clerks, W F. Allen and John Samuels.
Seventh District Bartlett.
Judgea-E. W. Caldwell, C. A. Rose and W.
i!Uiawfty;io:nmissioner, u.rv rayior; cieru,
Daniel Shelly and C. W. Prtddy.
Eighth District Wythe Depot.
Judges S. D. Aydlett, R. B. Hays and J. L.
Ready; Commissioner, J. W. Herring; Clerks.
Y. F. Moseley and Kennett Garrett.
Eighth District Shclbg.
Judges C. B. English, J. B. Horne and John
F. Grilling; Commissioner, H.F. Bragg ; Clerks,
S. L. Herring and J. R. Matiiews.
Xinth District FishrrviUe.
Judges M. L. Williams, J. F. Gran berry and
D.H.Howell: Commissioner, A. J. Fletcher;
Clerks, D. V. Leake and K. Field.
Xinth District at Ecklin's.
Judges Robert Ecklln, W. H. Allen and J.
W. Allen; Commissioner, W. L. Maxwell ;
Clerks, W. G. Allen and J. A. Cole.
Tenth District Forrest Hill.
Judges-W.T. Bettis, W. M. Perkins andJEd.
Lee; Commissioner, M. Scott; Clerks, R. J.
Cash and L. H. Perkins.
Tenth District CoUierviUe.
Judges J. M. FlemmJEig, S. I'. Mangum and
W. Hill: Commissi uofu. W. Reed: Clerks.
J. W.Koen and W. W VBgs.
Eleventh District Xirrmanlovm.
Judges W. H. Myaslck, S. C. Garvin and J.
C. Callls: Commissioner, L. A. Rhoades;
Clerks, W. Carter and A. T. Cornelius.
Twelfth District Oakville.
Judges Doyel Pierson, N. F. Lamester and
and W.H. Nelson; Commissioner, T. M. Pear
son ; Clerks, J. Ferrall and E. D. Bray.
Twelfth District At Buntyn's.
Judges, W. A. Dunlap, C. C. White, A. Bow
ers: Commissioner, W. D. Buntyn; Clerks, C.
A. C'hoate, J . Means.
Judges W. H. Hoegel, B. B. Anderson, W.
A. Raines: Commissioner, F. C. Stephenson;
Clerks, R. T. Pollard, Chas. Smith,
Fourteenth und Fifteenth Districts.
Appointments made In the City Wards.
fifteenth District Albert Pike Masonic Dodge.
Judges Dr V. C. Perkins, J. Graham, J.
Mason: Commissioner, C. L. Brooks: Clerks,
J.C. Hill, A.J. Brooks.
Seventeenth District McOonnelVs Church.
Judges T. D. Massey, A. C. Roark, S. A.
Alifl .Commissioner, H. R. Stone; Clerks, Jere
miah Massey, G. W. Jorden.
CITY OF MEMPHIS.
First H'aedEnginehouse Main Street.
Judges J. H. Edmondson, John Cunning
ham, Patrick Kearn ; Commissioner, James
Newsom; Clerks, E. 8. Francis, Michael
Second Ward Enginehouse, Poplar Street.
Judges W. Chase, J. Cameron, M. E. Coch
ran ; Commissioner, Peter Townsend; Clerks,
R. S. Conn, Thomas McEeon.
Third Ward Enginehouse, Corner of Adams
and Second Streets.
Judges A. D. Gibson, M. D. L. Stewart, J.
). Barbour; Commissioner,!?. J. Atlee; desks,
.i.a.j. Smith and V. C. Curtis.
Fourth Ward Madison Street near Second.
Judges K. J. B. L. Wynn, N Hill, J. Bach
man ; Commlsr.loBer, I. T. Cartwrlght : Clerks,
E. D. Cobb. James Martin.
Fifth Ward County Court Building.
Judges X. J. Wlggln, W. H. Kader.V. P.
Martin; ommlssloner, ; Clerks
Barney Coleman, John Cronan.
Sixth Ward Brooks's Stable.
Judges J. M. Hewett.J. W. Smith, H, v.
Muller; Commissioner, J. Halstead: Clerks
J. G. Smith, J. C. Haselett.
Seventh Ward Enginehouse DeSoto Street.
Twohig- Commissioner," T. B. Norment;
Eighth Ward Poplar Street Market House.
Judges-J. L. H. Taylor, W. R. Loess, James
!.'l?n cYimmlsFtoner, F. J. Lanner; Clerks,
F. ?. Holt, Eugene Levy.
Xinth Ward Corner of Fourth and Auction
Judges-A. C. Bettis, Jacob Brast, L. D.
Grant; Commissioner, J. D. Danburv: Clerks,
W. Z. kllchell, Frank HainerT -'
Tenth Ward-Mississippi House.
Judgee-J.H. Smith, A. H. Merrill, J. L.
sharpe; Commissioner, Thomas Fleming:
Clerks, F. X. Mnlbaust, Jamas Rounds.
Commissioner win please make prompt
returns 10 me at the County Court Rooms.
P. M. STANLEY,
rvmmisskBer for Sbelbj County.
JONES On Thursday morning, July 11, X72,
at li:Si, Dam si. Parkin, infant son of Dan.
C. and Mettle G. Jones, aged ven months
and two days.
Funeral from residence, 182 Vance street,
this (FRIDAY) moming, at V, o'clock.
NELSON On the 11th instat his residence,
on Orleans street, Mith M. Nelho?, In the
thirtieth year of his age.
Friends and acquaintances are invited to
attend his funeral, at Grace Chnrrh, this
(FRIDAY! evening, at i o'clock. Services
by the Rev. Mr. Carmlchael.
"lir S. SOUTH WORTH is a candate for the
W . Legislature lower noose; subject ro
the result of the primary election. jyl-
Democratic ExecutiTe Coniroittee
IHIS Committee will meet on next HOB
DAY EVENING, al 2 o'clock, at the Sec
ond Chancery Court-room. Every member,
and the candidates before the primary elec
tion, sre requested to be present. The meet -lng
for Saturday is recalled, on account of the
sbsence of the secretary with the list of
Judge. W. W. MCDOWELL. Chairman.
MISSOURI STATE LOTTERY.
Incorporated In 1853.
MORNING CLASS No. 327.
0, 63,773, V, , , 10, 5, tie, -JB. l, 6i, (B.
EVENING CLASS NO. 328.
19, 26, 21, B2, 42, .A M, 7, M, 37, 32. 11, 76.
Lotteries drawn twice daily. Prizes from
1100 to 160,000. paid in money by J. E. FRANCE,
agent, oH North Conrt street. Box 147, Mem
phis, Tenn., P. O. MURRAY, MILLER A IXX,
Managers, St. Louis, Mo.
WE, the undersigned, have this day formed
a copartnership to do a General Com
mission Business, at From street, under
the Arm name of REED, BL'CKHAM CO.,
and respectfully solicit the patronage of our
old friends and patrons.
UEORGK REED, late Keed A Buckham.
J. F. Bl'CKHAM, late P.eed A BuekJiam
W. F. WILSON, late Wilson A Bro.
AGRICULTURAL & MECHANICAL
Official Drawing? for the Improvement
of the Fair Grounds.
MORNING CLASS No. ITS.
36, 25, 58, 32, 44, 4, 61, ol, 9, 12, 0, 22.
EVENING CLASS No. 179.
70, 68, 29, 13, 23, 40, , 2, 16, TJ, 74, 50.
As witness our hand, at Memphis, this lnth
day of July, 172.
THOS. H. HILLS,
W. O. WOODSON.
Office Memphis and Vicksbi ro l
ItAll.KOAll Co 311' ANA ,
Vlcksburg, July 4, 1872. J
THE ANNUAL MEETING of the Stock
holders of the
Memphis and Yickslmr? Railroad Co.
will be held at the office of t lie Company on
Friday, 9th Day or August,
at 12 o'clock in , at which time an election
will be he'd for Directors lor the ensuing vear.
Jy8 W. A FAIKCHILD, Secret;,: v.
Union and Plantirs' Bank
ily 1st, 1872. J
Memphis, Tennessee, July
BY order of the Board, this back will, on
and after July oth. pay to stockholders a
dividend of o per cent, out of the net earnings
of the six months ending Juiu- JUth.
Jyl S. P. READ. Cashier.
W. Z. MITCHELL'S SCHOOL
Will be continued during the
For particulars apply at any time at the
Schoolroom, No. mi Third street. Seat
THE copartnersTlp heretofore existing be
tween the undersigned, under firm name
of Clarke, Ely A Co., is this d.'.y dissolved by
mutual consent, Mr. K. E. Clarke having dis
posed of his entire Interest in said firm to Mr.
James -. Richardson, late of Jackson, M.
E. E. CLAKKE.
THAI). S. ELY.
Memphis, July 1. 1872. W. O. HAHVKY.
rpHE undersigned have this day formed a
I cqpartnenilup, under the Urui name of
ELY, HARVEY A KIi'HARMON, who will
continue fhe business of the late firm ef
Clarke, Ely A Co., at the same placn .sou
Front stkxkti, and will assume ail liabili
ties to or from the late Arm, and carry out any
engagement mal' hv thfm.
THAI). S. ELY.
W. O. HARVEY.
JAM Ks s. RICHARDSON.
Memphis, July 1, WT2.
IN retiring from Ibe il rm of Clarke, Ely A
Co., I take pleasure in recommending
their successors to my friends and the cus
tomers of the old firm, ami would say to them
that I shall remain with the hew arm during
the coming season and have charge of the
Cotton Department, as I havo done for the
past six years.
I would also state that Mr. JAS. S. RICH
ARDSON, the son or Mr. E. Richardson, of
the firm of Rlrhardson A May, New Orl-au.-.
brines a large capital into the concern, mak
ing It abundantly able to fulfil all engage
ments of the late firm, and largely- increase
the business, should they desire to do so.
Memphis, July 1, 1872. E. E. CLARKE.
WE have this day associated with us in our
business as Wholesale Grocers and Cot
ton Factor, at our old stand, SC Front street,
Mr. Robert B. spillman, late of Godwin A
SpiLLman, Lee Block.
Late of Rogers A Toser. .
C. F. DANDRIIXJE,
Late of Dundiidge, Mitchell A Co.
It. B. SPILLMAN,
Late of Godwin A Spillman.
Rogers, Dandridge & Co.,
AND WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALERS.
Sit Front St.. Memphis. Tenn.
Wx OrriK kor Sale
FLOUR, BaCO. LABI).
WHITE FISH, MOLASSES,
WINES AND LiqrORS,
And a Complete Assortment of Casetioods.
The attention of elty and country mereh;mt.s
respecnuuy sonciietl. je3D
E. J. KAWLI3GS.
JTEW S 1 W-JIIXX,.
A1TE now have cur saw-mill In full num.
TT tion, and are prepared to till orders for
ev press and poplar lnmber of all dimensions
also, sawed shingles aud laths. We solicit ot-
uen anu guurameo satisfaction both as to
quality and prices
Second Mill north of Hayon Gayoso, on Wolf
i,i ivi i Ariupi. is, iennes"t?.
nuts, o ,r ktc
I AX 2 TBRS,
S26 SECOND STBKET.
JOHN S. DUNHAM'S
s. --tv aJ-s.
JTOR SALE, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, j
OLIVER, FIJI IE CO. ? I
M. t.. VIACHti.
J. H. J-OHTUH.
M. L. MEACHAM & CO..
AMD AC r JITS FOB .VAM.T COMPANIES,
No. 9 UXI0N STREET, Memphis, Tennessee.
Are the sole agents of the Virginia and
twelve thousand Ight hundred
outtr ai me lowest
Lloyd, Clarke & Co.,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS
CHINA, GLASS AND QUEENSWARE,
We are nw receiving a Lanre Slock or HAAOJrs FATE VT POBCELAIN
LI.NED S4 UEW-TOP
And K I I lis UI.AHS JAB with wire and Tin Top. at VERT LOW PRI lis.
BOOTS SHOES HATS.
HILL, TERRY & MITCHELL
w noloaalo Coalers
BOOTS, SHOES & HATS
o. 329 MAIN STREET, MEMPHIS,
Have just received Large Additions to their Stock, which is now
complete, and suitable for the season. We solicit the trade ot
MERCHANTS ONLY. Goods on orders guaranteed to suit.
UNION FOUNDRY AND MACHINE SHOP.
CUBBINS & GUNN,
Xos. 160 and 174 Adams Street, Memphis, Tennessee
Manufaoturers of Mnchinory,
Steam Engines, Saw Mills, Urlat Mills, Shafting, Couplings, Pulleys, Hanger, Boxes, stc
Cotton Presses, Cotton liln Gearing, Pinions,
Segments, Gudgeons, Bolts, etc.
(All kinds or Steamboat
Orders for Brass and Iron Castings and all
"Mound City" Mutuai
A. M. BRITTOX
J'HN U HARNEY Vice-President
S. W. LOMAX...
olicios XsB-u.ccl on
RENEWABLE TERM INSURANCE
For information and circular apply to
Branch Office, 39 Madison St., Memvhis.
To good Agenu the moKt desirable territory and terms will be given.
Uavtclordale County, Alabama.
njlHE HOTEL at this celebrated Watering Place U now open for the reception of vlutort.
X The Waters are absolutely unequaled in their healing power over Pi snaj , Btinfnln
ByspepHtn, Mmssm at Waaaen. and diseases of the Main and Kidney. The location
is In a hill country, near a beautiful rock-bound creek, the air bracing and pure, the scenery
delightful. Billiards, Rar. Ten-Pins. Music, Promenades. Dancing, and all the fashionable
amusements are abundautly supplied, and the Table aflords the best of Country Fare.
Konte, via Memphis and Charleston Hail road to Florence. .Stage Line nine miles to the
springs. i ,
Board, per day, S8 ; per week, $15 ; per month, $50.
For further information, circnlars, etc., address
ELLIS A CO., Proprietors, ar
H. A. MOODY. M. ., Resident Physician.
CHICKASAW IRON WORKS
HANDLE & HEATH,
98, 100, 102, 104 and 106 Second Street,
AND 49 AND al WINCHESTER STREET.
:Uanufacturers of Machinery, Steam Engine, Saw-Mil 1 Horse-Powers, Shafting. Coupilr .
Pulleys. Hangers, Boxes, etc.. and also manufacturers and proprietors of Heaths
Patent Well Auger. County and State Right for sale.
AGRICULTURAL Cotton Presses, Qln Gearing. Pinions, Segments. Gudgeons, Bolts, stc
HOUSEWORK Columns, Lintels, Sills, Coatings. Ventilators, Sash Weights, etc.
All kinds of Steamboat. Railroad and general repairs done on short notice. Orders for b:
and iron iinHlsgi, and all kinds of wrought Iron work solicited. Cash paid
for old brass, eopper and scrap iron. m.
THIS HOTEL HAS BSES ELKG ASTLY REFITTED AND ENTIRELY REFURNISHED,
and is now one of the finest Snmmer Resorts in the State. Good attendance is warrant -1.
It is Convenient to the Celebrated Springs.
the waters of which are of world-wide reputation.
BOARD PBH MONTH. 40 OO.
mw or further Information apply to Appear T. W. "iss piwssrvrrar.
A. W. ROBSBTS.
K. C EACH AH.
Ohio Salt Companies, and have now on the le .
barrels of salt, which they
Columns, Lintels, sills, U ratings and Ven -
Work done prompn.
kinds of Wrought-I n Work solicited.
U C. G. McHATTON..
i' N. J. COLMAN
cs.ll Soairable Flar.-s
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