Newspaper Page Text
;~ 18 VUBU8HIC WEEKLY BY
? Wednesday Sept. IS. 1878.
IIcpcs were indulged a few days ago
that the fever was on the decline but
with the re turn of warmer wcaiher, the
disease has proved more malagnant
and the number of deaths at some of
the points has materially increased. The
:ig and destitution is still very
A ???stance is needed. The
I all over the country arc respond
,1 to the cries and it is hoped
thai the suffering will be relieved as
much (ta H ll possible for human power
lleve them. Those who have work
lly for weeks are now falling
and many of the electors, nurses
iv.cn of the Howard Assoc?
iation have died.
The nalue Election.
The result of the voting in Maine has
?prong a surprise upon the straight-out
politicians of both parties. It has been
upeatcdly fefefeerted by the republican
leaders th*?t what they called '-the
.iieiiL-aek heresy'' had no standing
ground among the republicans iu New
England. The Maine election proves
to ilie contrary. The ranks of both
-.elitical parti? s in that State have been
the greenback "tidal wave"
atld Its partial success may be likeued
Bvmewhat to that of the "kuow-knoth
in 1824. It will probably
Und to steengtheo very materially
General Butlei in the gubernatorial
campaign upon which be lias now eu
Icred in Massachusetts. In Maine tho
. I?'. i \ i ?aid to have
. Iwcnty percent, larger than usual,
itimatcd popular vote being 58,
. r the republican candidate, Con
. for Governor, 20,000 for Garcelou,
(he democratic candidate, and 37,000
- milb, the greenl aek candidate.
This throw.? the ( lection for Governor
: _ ilature, where, if the
and greenbackcrs work to?
gether, they may be able to defeat the
rcpul . The law of that State
the lower house from Ihe
s f-hall select two
. . mes shall be sent to the
ax these two names the
must select the ?ne who
1 . mor. If, therefore, the
and democrats are m a
the ?House they may send to
llie names of their respec?
?al candidates, and the
? .-'. itself republican, will
. base between Smith,
; nd Garcclen, democrat.
me ol the straight-out
,1. wcver.who aresaiu te have
lvts against the selec
? i.: aek neniniee for Cover*
- a chance for the
One of the greatest
? 'tJjc election is the probable
Mr. Hal for C? ngri ss. He
av< ry striking one in its
? .. ? : ll . strength of the op
within his ?.v. n party. The
Mr. Pov . republican, is re?
certain, and is equally iStn>
A noticeable thing about Butler's
nee of men of
. among his supporters. No
body of an v reputation casts his 1st
wilh him?a fact of great significance.
showing both the extent of Butler's
unpopularity and the hopelessness of
use. The only Democrat at all
.:(ut v.1.0 has joined him is Tar
, nd his allegiance is said to be
:-'milling that Hut
ill help him into Congress again
Bke, however, to call Tarbox
D] ly beginning to
i' I TriLiine.
Although the yellow fever is stil?
ill work of destruction of
human life in the South, there are hope?
; p. stance of fro?t at
v.. ?Louis, the niroval of the qtiaian
int. the suspicions of frost
at Yiek.-luig. th. milder f?"?rm ihe fever
med at Memphis, and the
unce ment efthe Howards at New
fens th.it they have suflicient coutri
n* to Utsl them. This lutter itt hi,
?oes not apply elsewhere.
T! ' ol. Bottler P. Ander
aiNe-w Orleans, of yellow lever, is
uncedbj l.lcgiaph. lie vva? a
man ofgreat energy and courage, and
known through the entire south as
?PresidenI ol the Daward Assoei
: . Il al has sent Its heroic mission*
- where human lives
to be saved. He was a noble
bei rted man?a hero and a martyr.
I?' eently, fen ex-Governor of Virginia
; .tie man of education and tulliiio
said: ' The extreme folloy was com?
mitted in my case which 'characterizes
the ni ftdcnilc training of most American
youth, viz., toconfume ten years in ac?
quiring the most expert attainments in
the dead language?, mathematics.
metaphysics, Ac, and then launching
the youth upon the sea of life an ig?
noramus in most of the practical knowl
v.hieh underlies all human indus?
General Sheridan offr'ally advises
the War Department that there is not
one wttrd of truth in the publication of
the alleged massacre of Col. Miles's
parly at Yellowstone Park.
At Meadvillo, Pa., the lower part of
the city was still inuilated Saturday
keeping many families up stairs, and
.(?replying all ?lay. The body of
or Brown, who died at his post
in Friday's accident, was found under
the locomotive. A farmer living near
Meadvilie lost 150 sheep.
lavage? or the Yellow Fever,
New Orleans, Sept. 14.?There
were 59 deaths and 369 new cases to-day.
The northern is virtually at an end, and
there is a prospect of a hot spell. The
decrease in deaths within the past few
days is attributed to the fact that the
complications with malaria were lessen?
ed by the usual cold. The fever seems
now, however,to be spreading more rap?
idly than ever. Local meteorologists
predict a frost within ten days. But
this "would be unprecedented. Dr.
Pratt, resident physicians at the Charity
Hospital, is again convalescent. The
mortality in that institution has de?
clined 12 per cent. Burbank, the hu
morcst, is sitting up. A hcmeless wo?
man was picked up dying in Camp
street this evening' Total number of
cases to dare 6,44G. Total deaths I,
Nfw Orleans, Sept. 15.?Deaths
59, eases reported 149, including CO cas?
es dating trom the 1st to 4th instant.
The weather is clear and warmer.
The Howard Associettons report new
cases 20, the Young Men's Chistian
Association 59. The sick telegraphers,
C. II. Smith, Paul Lclong, Lucius Shel?
don. Chas. J. Alleyn and Frank Del?
plaine, are convalescing. C. II. II.
Cottrell and T. E. Graham arc dauger
ously ill. Mrs. Barnes is still very
sick, and her son, aged 1C, basa third
relapse from Imprudence.
Memphis, Sept. 14.?The weather
has taken a change, it is feared, for the
worse. The nights are cool and tho
days wa.m. To-night's reports shew
an increase in the'death rate, 117 deaths
haviug occurred to-day, including 40
Death is taking away many of the
best citireus. Col. S. Kuowltou,acting
postmaster, died this morning; also J.
C. Ward, Eugene D. White, son of Rev.
Geo. White, Earnest Cleaves, J. J.
Sears. R. Gates, MissM. B. Fago,Phil
ip Erb, l?ev. J. T. Early and A. T.
Thompson, Mrs. Hoist, mother of Hoist
Brothers, and Horace II. .Briggs are
ret** low.; ?Among the deaths are also
Henry Steiukuhl, John Walsh. P. B.
Stewart. Johu C. Gee, A. Jcsche, Dr.
.Nugent,"of St. Louis, Dr. Harlan, of
Hot Springs, and Mr. Jarvis, drug clerk,
from Nashville. Dr. Saunders, presi?
dent of the board of health, J. Harvey
Mathes, of the Ledger, and the Hon.
John Lnaguc aud wife arc reported con?
valescent. At about noon to-day a foul
stench waa discovered in the neighbor?
hood of the Mosby & Hunt block on
Front street. A negro policeman, de?
tailed for the purpose, made au exami?
nation of the pit mises, and in one of
the rooms he discovered the dead and
decomposed body of H. L. Wariug, cot?
ton buyer, who bad evidently been dead
for several days. Wood aud tar fires
were burning it the streets last night.
The city is wrapped in smoke. Total
deaths to September 12, C87.
Memphis' Sept. 15.?Ninety deaths
reported to-day. 11 is bcleieyed many
have occurred in the subnrbs which arc
not reported, for the reason that under?
takers will not go beyond the city lim?
its, aud though they sell colfiins for their
interments, do not report them. Anong
to-day's dead are Major Wm. Willis,
superintendent Southern Express Com?
pany, who was a leaning member of the
citizens' releif con:mittee;John G. Long
?dale, dr. .treasurer citizens' relief com?
mittee; Edward Foster, of the*. Howard
Association; It. W. Blew, publisher of
the Western Methodist, and his wife
and child. Another child is dying. Dr.
McGregor, of Tipton county. Tenn..
died this morning, Drs Armstroug.Jno.
Ersk'ne, 1). 1)., of?aundeis City, are
in a critical condition, Mr. J. W. Mc?
Donald, telegrapher, reccutly from Cin
ciunatti, is dead. Of twenty-four origi?
nal Howards only six are on their feet,
the others Icing dead or sick. There] is
an apparent falling ofl' in tho number of
new cases. J. W. Heath and Judge
Arch ilbald Wright arc among the new
New York, Sept. 15.-Mr. F. S. Da?
vis, president of the First National
Bank of Memphis, and now in this city,
received a telegram to-day from the
chairman of the reliel committee of
Memphis, who says: "Major Wm. Wil
Willis, John G. Longsdale, trcasuer of
the ii-liefcommittee, and Edward Won
sham, a leading Mason, died to-day.
The death rate is terrible. The fever is
Col. Jas. T. Leath, aged C7,oue of the
oldest and best citizens of Memphis,
died to-day, at No. 73 Fifth avenue, this
city. He was president of the board of
police and of fire commissioners of Mem?
phis, al?o superintendent of public
schools. Col. Leath died of congestive
chills. He was a son-in-law of Rev.
Geo. White, (Episcopal,) of Memphis,
whose sou died Ibera of the fever. Mr.
W. W. Thacber.cabhier of the First Na?
tional Bank ol Memphis, late last night
scut the following dispatch:
"Memphis, Sept. 14.?M.J. O'Brien,
General .Superintendent Sourhcrn 'Ex?
press Company, New York. Have just
left noble Willis, who wishes me
to say to you be cannot live. Re is a
noble fellow, aud meets his late as all
should, but few do. Ho asks that some
good man take his place.
Mr. Willis is reported among tho dead
Is lia j
The harvesting machine, so oxten
sively used out West 'en the great
p-airie farms, which cut?, rakes and
binds the grain all at one operation, has
been further improved upon. In using
the machine wire was resorted to for
binding the grain, but the millers, hav?
ing complained that some af the wire
got in among the grain and tore and
destroyed their bolting cloths, an im?
provement ha? now been made by
which the grain is strongly bound with
paper, and thus the whole difficulty is
avoided. So we go from good to better.
In 1873 the yellow fever broke out in
Memphis, Tenn., September 14, and
lasted until November 9, during which
period there were 1,203 deaths. This
year the first fatal case of fever occurred
August 1, and up to September 12 there
there were 1,562 deaths. The total
number of deaths by yellow fever in the
?"outh, up to September 15, this year,
the .e->terab?-r Cyclone.
Richmond Va., Sept. 13.?A severe
cyclone prevailed iu this section last
night, doing considerable damage along
its path. In this vicinity the storm
commeuccd near Summit Station, o*u
the Clover Hill railroad, in Chesterfiejd;
thence through the county to ?Short
Pump, iu Hanover.
In Chesterfield, in the neighborhood
of Summit, eight houses were blown
down and completely demolished. The
dwelling of Mr. Geo. Smith, near this
point, was blowu down and the whole
family injured. In Henrico county the
dwelling house of Mr. E. G. Higgin
botham was seriously damaged, ua his
daughter barely escaped with her life.
The barn, stables, aud all outhouses on
Mr. Higgmbotham's farm were destroy?
ed. His losses are estimated at $1,000.
Mrs. Smith Carter, living about eight
miles from this place, in the same coun?
ty, while fleeing from the storm with
her four children, one of them in her
arms, was blown, and the child which
she had m her arms?a little girl of five
fatally injured. The storm raged fear?
fully in this section?trees two feet in
diameter aud twenty-five or thirty feet
?u height were uprooted and burled
hundreds of yards from the place where
they had stood. The path of tha
cyclone for a circuit of eight miles was
about one hundred yards in width. It
swept trees down along its route as if
they had been 'mown down, leaving
avenues through tho forest for miles
utterly bare of trees or undergrowth.
Iu some inatauce heavy timbers of
demolished houses were blown a mile
from where they bad stood. The dam?
ages to property lrom Bosher's Dam,on
the James river, in Henrico, to Short
Pump, in Hanover county, a distance
of about eight miles, are estimated at
DAMAOK TO |rAILROADS IN WEST
iVheelino, ,W. Va., Sept. 13.?
This section of the State was visited last
night by the heaviest and steadiest sain
ever known here. The raiu was con?
tinuous all day yesterday, aud last
night it fell in torrents. The river rose
twenty feet in the latter party of the
night, and is still rising, aud the rain
continues. All the railroads leading
into the city have been badly damaged.
The Hcmpfield trains have not yet
come iu. The water is eighteen inches
over the track of the Baltimore and
Ohio railroad cast of Cambridge. No
trains have been running on the Cleve?
land and Pittsburg or the P. W. aud
Kentucky road since yesterday. A
heavy washout has occured at the east
end of the Panhandle bridge at .-?teu
benville, besides serisus damage at
other point??. Heavy damage have oc?
curred on the line of the Cleveland and
Pittsburg railroad, including the loss oi
anew bridge at Ming?. The P. W.
and Kentucky road is ulso badly washed
No tains are expected en the last two
named roads to-day. The creek op
positc this city is two and a-half feet
higher than ever known. The turnpike
roads in the neighborhood are also
badly washed. No loss of life has as
yet been reported.
DISASTER AND FATALITIK3 IN I'ENN
MEADVlLI.E, Pa., Sept. 13.? The
storm did great damage. The creek
running through the heart of the city
overflowed its banks, flooding the Di'in*
cipal streets and damaging property Lo
the amount of $100,000. Sovc-ral lives
arc reported lost. A freight train on
the Atlantic and Great Western rail?
way went through the bridge a short
distance west ol Meadville. The en?
gineer, fireman and a brakeman arc
An accident occurred this morning at
Sbenango. The train proceeding down
the Erie and Pittsburg railroad, just
below Sbenango, ran into a floating
culvert and went down, killing Ihe
engineer and fireman, and injuring the
first brakeman so badly that his re?
covery is impossible. The bodies had
not been recovered to 4 P. M.
Loss OF PM******Tt* AND LIKE IN ON?
Markham. Ont.. Sept. 13.?A
severe storm of Wind and rain prevails
here, and the greatest fio**?ds experien?
ced in this ?section since 1851. Two
large bridges crossing the river Rouge
were carried away. A man named
Andrew Scull was drowned. The rail?
way embankments on the Toronto and
Nipissing railroad have been washed
out and no traius are running.
A FOUR DAY'S RAIN.
Toronto, Ont., Sud. 13?Bam bas
fallen almost incessantly for the past
four days, and streams have risen and
bridges been washed away in many
THE FLOOD IN CANADA UNI'l.'El'EDEN
Oakville, Ont.. Sept. 13.?Owing
to the heavy rains of the past three
days considerable damage has been
done iu this vicinity. The flood is grea?
ter than ever known before. Several
small boats and open yachts haye been
carried away, also a steam yacht ;
bridges and road? arc washed away in
all parts. The Great Western railway
track is washed out in several places.
No trains have passed here to-day.
Ameritan Pianot Abroad.
A Leading Baltimore Firm Establishes a
Branch House in Leude?.
It is interesting and gratifying to note
the fact that Mesare. Win. Knabe &
Co., one of Baltimore's leading manu?
facturing firms, has been solicited by a
great Loudon music house to establish
an agency in that ciiy for the sale of
their pianos throughout Great Britain.
The Londou firm referred to is the
leading music bouse of the English
mctre/polis, Messrs. Mctzler A Co. of
Great Marlborough street, whose estab?
lishment is familiar to all Americans
who travel abroad. This gives to
Messrs. Knabe ?fc Co. an agency cover?
ing all of Great Britain, and also an
outlet lor their instruments throughout
continental Europe. It is, of course,
unnecessary to speak of the excellence
of the Knabe pianos; but while they arc
?o widely known throughout the United
Stales, their reputation abroad and the
demand for them iu other countries than
ours, to such an extent as to prompt
the leading London firm to purcha*e
them directly, is au event iu tho piano
trade of America worthy of special
mention. Baltimore is to be congratu?
lated upon the enterprise of such a wide?
awake and public-spirited house a? that
of Knabe & Co., through whobe efforts
our manufactures have gained au en?
viable reputation in ether, couulries as
well as the United States. Messrs.
Metzlcr & Co.'s representative visited
Baltimore a few days ago and doted the
final arrangements with Messrs. Kuabc
A Co., leaving with them large
orders and bespeaking an extensive
business in the early future. A large
shipment of grand and upright pianos?
the style? most dcaired in European
cities?was made during the proscnt
week, and it is probable that Messrs.
Knabe & Co. will find it necessary to
increase their force of employe? to meet
this extra demand, a? their largo force
is now taxed to its fullast capacity in
supplying the home trade for their |
San Flancisco, Sept. 13_A Visa.
Cal. dispatch -Ml "hast night Wm.J.
White, suspecting uadue intimacy b
tween hi? wife and Dr. Mehring, the
family physician, ostensibly left home
but soon returning, found Mehring in
Mrs. Whito'8 bedroom and attacked
him wicd a penknife and cut his throat,
The IToaard ?WSerladon.
SKETCH OK THIS .Nolll.i: SOCIKTY OF
Many persons who rsad the newspa?
pers olteu inquire what the Howard As?
sociation is ? "hey read of the work
done by the brave men who RM its
mcmbei'3,and many are the speculations
as to v?ho they are. etc. The receipt
of the subjoined note proniped a report?
er of the Count i -.h,i '.nuil to inquire in?
to the history of the Howards, and the
result of the investigation is given be?
low; the note leads:
To the Editor oftht Courier-Journal:
What is the "Howard AssaciatlOO,"
the members of which are SBcrificing
their lives in Ihe plfegue-infestcd cities
of New Orleans, Memphis, Vicksburg
audGrenafla? Is it a permanent or?
ganization? [Yes.] ?Ire the members
paid for their services? [No.] Do
similar organizations exist in other cit?
ies, waiting for the prevalence of an
epidemic to call them into active ser?
During the black days Yellow Jacket
has been master of the Sunny land of
the South, everybody has heard of the
heroic, yet iroassnmlng, (Hurts ol the
"Howard Association has been a god
?.ii'l. giving thi-ni. a? itjwere, a refresh?
ing draught and laying a soothing hand
upon tlte feverish brow.
Many stories have been told of un
flinchtaa devotion to friend and stran?
ger,of cheerful exposure to almost cer?
tain death, and Of trust in provi
that will compare favorably with the
deeds of those noble Se-a.ts who bore
health and comfort to the sufferer
whether he lay ?benumbed with the cold
of the North, or breathed husky !
in the burning lands away t i
One hears agr?ai deal of the Howard
Association, In the midst of the fever
at New Orleans, one o? its members
who may be a? nameless aa the saldier
who sleeps at Cave Hill, d bis
Ufe to administer comfort to a dying
brother; another sought out sonn BUf?
ferer, who hu? been lefl alone to die
alone; and unregarded. Instances of
this kind ef heroism an- fn qu ?:!. yel
evcything is done in the name oflli
This association was started in 1873,
during the prevalence ol the plaitMc.
and it has been in existence ever
It was namad probably after an E
philanthrope of the naine of Howard.
When it was start? 1. the ?1. sign wa- ;??
make a perman? ? . has been
feccompltsbc 1. Th ? m mi obj? ,-t fef the
society is to provide UUrscS and ;
ions for ihe yellow fever aufferers. The
members themselvea get no paj
their services, but tnej em?
ploy nuise.? who dfe. '1
uncompromising cnemj "i Yellow .lack
and each member, it is Baul, pledges
himself to do cverylhiug in hi? power
to resid? tin- plague and ?o help his Buf?
fering fellow-beings. It embraces a
large number of philaulhn |
lue-n ?f th.- Saulh,and man.1, whole-soul?
ed doctors are enroll among Hie i
its members. Th lj is con?
fined to New Orlcaus, and originated
their, though Other Si ' ? arm?
the same name bnv? been organized in
nearly all cities which arc liable to have
the yellow fever. The efforts of Ihe
socicly have been untiring, and
met wit!? much su.
It i? almast ?rnpoa ible to calculate
the amount of good they have o
pushed. M??8t of their work has been
done in New Orleans, Mcrapl . \
burg and Grenada. The m. mbi i
thcmselv? s ,- mtrib it? lib rally of their
time and mean? to carry out the -
the si. lety. !. ?::.' may auch purely
?.'?.oil work.?Louitt Hit i '?
Dayton, 0., seit. 15.?Matil?la
Stanley, known a? the Gipsy '
and recognized a? auch by all th? Iri! r?
ihroughout the Unit? -i Slat? -. was
buried at Wood]
day. The quei n was :
Influence among !.? r ra
Vicksburg last n ;.;? r, .- :.-l the
was embalm? d ami pr< ? : ved uni
pr?s? ut tune for final i urial.
funeral altrai tin? \ - ion rom the
sorrounding coMutiy. 25,00 pt-opli
ing in atten
prominent I i
of the United Stall and < ana la have
been aaacm - lion,
and the fun? ral procession was n
in length. The wa? con?
ducted by a minister of the i .
Brethri n < '\vx\ ? h, and did nol
from that of a CI ristian funeral. AI
the close an affecting scene sccurred,
the children st the queen
themselves on the grave and filling the
air With their lamentations. Dayton
has been for some time the b?
of the Gipsys in this country, and the
king, husband of tin? qui en. live? near
this city, and own? a large tract of land.
EX-GOVEKKOR sky Mori: ON THE
situation'.?In a private letter i?> a
friend in Omaha, Neb., ex-Governor
Horatio Seymour lately wrote: "In
regard to political matters there is grcal
confusion now. I do not think any
harm will come out o? this ?late of
things. The American people have
gone into a committee of the whole on
the state ol the Union, where ever)
man can have ?.is say. and s I
one can bring eut his plans. 'J
will ?knock each other in the head, and
when we get through all will go back to
the rules of common sense. The men
who work will thrive. Tnoi o v. ho
idle will starve. There is no fear lhal
God's wise fend kind law that men
must earn their bread by the sweat ol
their brow will be set aside. I think
you will gain much in your Slate, for
you need some kind of a storm to clear
the air of all kinds of fais? ideas. Non?
sense always dies when it reaches its
Chicago, Sept. 13.?The Inter
Ocean has a sp?cial from a reliable cor
respomhnt with Gen. Miles, dated
Mammoth Spring, National Park, Sept.
9, which report* lighting with the Ban?
nock Indiana on the morning of the lib.
in which ?Gen. Miles, with L'7 men of
the fifth infantry aii'l 83 friendly Crow-,
surprised the ilannocks at daybreak,
and, after a two hour.?1 battle, in which
('apt. Bennett, of company li. tilth In?
fanny, af Little Hock, a French scoul
and ene (row Indian were killed ol" \m
force, and 13 Banntxks ?vers killed, 31
Bannocks, men, women and childrea,
were taken prisoners ami sent to Perl
Kcogh. Twenty-two Indian I,
were Killed and 200 Mpltired. It is be?
lieved '.iiatGen. Miles bas tin- closed
Tnu Maine Klbctios.?Washing?
ton, September 10.?The politician? oi
both parties concur thai the result ol the
Maine election will have an imp it nil
taitones on the tail elecUaca yet to
coma. \\ hat? ver lingcrim? hopes the
Hepublicans may have had si obtaining
control of the next HOUSJC are ii" I
fectually dissipated, and ihe Democrats
are esniideully claiming that the majoii
tyof their party will do? be I? sa thanfor?
ly, which isdouh!. at majori?
David B. I'oultz, the manufacturer of
"r'ouU's Horse and Cattle powders,"
died on the 25th ult. in .la? ksoii county
A ten-year old ami of Mr?. ?Jane
Wickard, ef Cumbcrlaad, Md., wat
over by a freight train, in (hat city one
day last week and killed.
Forest fires have bcc".i raging on the
north side '.o? the Columbia river,
Washington Territory, for several day-.
The losses are estimated at half a
million dollars. A German named
Hollm.iii perisht-d in the lire n
A colored baby, near Fon st HUI
Ilarford county, was boni with four dis?
tinct, well-developed ears.
livery time a man rides on a
car be lakes lire bricks from the i
he might have in the future, liver.
time his wife wants a real stylish new
bat it takes 580 brick?
ol the foundation walls.
One evening spent at home in Bludy
is more profitable than ten
lounging about street corners.
Five IIHILDBI \ AT A BfltTii.?
The residents of the vicinity of Bl
burg (once a rj-roperoua town) were
yesterday greatly rejoiced al the Indi
cations ofareturn to prosperity, Mrs.
Cassidy, the wife af one of the en
eeaoftbo Baltimore and Ohio Rail?
road, residing between that place and
the highlands, having given birth to
live healthy children (three girls an ?
two boys) the previous night. At last
accounts they were ?ill alive and doing
well, m also ?he mother.?IF?
Poi'TLAND, * Sep. H.?The !
thus far received show thai the Hou-?
stands?Republicana C9, D< m
Greenbackers 51, with seven to hear
from. Fraud is alleged In Ward
of Por Hand. The Aldermen will
the case, and it may change four ?
? ttives in Rcpubl
and that may change the !-?
Ku.ssviu'YU. Mi:.. Sep. 11.
Re| ublicam i on k da the el
Mui'i'li. Grecnbacker, in the Fifth
,:ii District, by G 10 plui
Having ja.il i
furnish ?ill the
Stantiard Brands of Fertilizers !
i Iber'a Amin mi it ! 12 m mili -.' l?
WALTON WHAN & CO'S. BRAND
Whan.? Raw Bone 12 i l.?.00|
Tin' ; ' ?., [)] the
? r 1 2 mg
We a!?-? have in ?**:
Potash Kan if sult-lu
at i?ls.m i j,,-;- ton.
T\\- wUJ give a crcdil of 3 in
on all material for making ;
pli?tes by adding G per cenl hit?
We also keep Ihe tnipi ?vi ?
Keller # V h a nip
which '- ill
h .h. .
W i AI-SO KEEP ON HA
STOI K OF
Stave, Wcod & Hoop Poles
Thankful for j
si ?11 : me.
B.F. BORDEN &BR0.
. I 3th.?3m.
j w? ???'? k, Vi ..
To Ihe C"in|.lull.in.:
creditor* of vv. T.Stewart ii>- ?!.
ire hereby aoUSi I that 1
the t?tb .by of 0 . to takes fon
Count Of dil.tM a-.'ain.-ttlic csLilc BfW. T.
deed, ?nd make ? farther distribution i
? are required lo be ? il
:' .-?liHii-i:,,; ?b ' .?-.lit ' ..nit ?
the 7th day of Bept. 1871 In I
pending In ?aid court between N. Funk!
curator and others c mplts.sndWi .
a lnir. and Other? Deft?. and if from
taking of ?aid ?ccount* shall dot be -
or baring been commenced thantd :
i i?, the taking of til
i la-.i from iliy t i d.-?, or !" rn :
ontUth? *am*ar* taken and completed.
(?ni'ii under my hun 1 it- ('
? .'.int, iit in;
?-. ?nd year brat af.-r -
.sci.'i'.'-tii W.aw.pq. i: r. si!, xi.ky.
Commissioners orni r,
? c-k, Va., 8??,t'
1.-, I,,,-?a II, l'liiin who ? ,
of till? mil. '
0.1'unk admr. of A. J Boffmaa dee'd, ;
ii fin,an. Isaie* M. Painter and i-,' -
i>. i:. ss. s yi n ?a
Hoffman, K. M. Hoffman, Joeeph W. 1:
Abner Hoffman, 0. Funk sod atar* S,
Mary l'- Hoffman widow.Jno. A. Hoffman, IV. II.
Hoffman, ? lirii-tiati Heil'inm, M.
a:i 1 Su?an H- ?Tiitaii.
Norici: in ciiAXi i i;v.
?O c mi)'.!', r.n.l di fund ?.!:?- mi 1 : 1 I
?f a. -i. Hoffaua dee'd.
Take notice lliat I bar? I ?? 1 ?;
? . . I "ctabt"r 1ST., ?t i
s decrt'e if UM cir. ni BOW i
h red in Um ?bor? natn- i
of th.? curt To ta'K? ?n t
against th? ? ?t it* of A. t. i
sscertala the quantity and the aetasl ami toonal
value of Hi" ra a! Mlate a f ?til li li? dir.l
rmI iits.a-s.ial, and ? lid d
had in tic- dower led? i I: in, an I
?acertela whether the raid IU in will
?Ment money in lien of fmtl
in ibi ?ubji ? t mater ?
il-cin pertinent or lb il
"ill,a li anal where JfOU ar.? reqBI
; niidi-r in? li-iiul a? ?-.ear. in ebjr, '
c ml, tin- d?v ?nJ J.?r flr?t af?ire?, tal.
T. I . silt ,.:
H.H. a. p.*,.
< . I". l'AIMKH
("I BO V I> BAB I." ETT .
And Commission Merchant,
Out I.oiii?i?!i.t Avenue
WaABHINGTOK, D. ?.
; ? Henry T. Urn
nal lln.k, Leeeburg, V? ; I'lw?. 11.
r l?t Nat. lt.im :, Va.;
. iVsshlngton. D, C.
WKsLKYAN FEMALL ISM i
Any on?- who desire? to educate hi? da.irhlcr
bly.an the 1 iwesl t-rin? aud
ol* f. r young ladir
' l'-?, wrlle for * catalogue to
arar, a. 11 a 141. ..i?i)t,
FAMILY Gl ?Y STORE.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
Eran- :, BU
. . >od,
in fa. :
1.! t .
h?' v. '. I and
? irren and
own 1' than
T WILL PAY MANY
TIMES O VSR.
,Ve have received th?.' couiiiy
. for the celel rat? d
OLIVER HILLED PLOWS,
liavc tlieui on hand at our
Tin's plow al?
ii a little high? r priced than
ordin iy plows will be found
r in the end. It ?a made
PATENTED CHILLED METAL
than steel. ii v.
Wo :.: - I ihe N". 4
???. ihe centre disft Lh
t'-.ti. ture in the Littags
. i'.inl tho diamond or four
HUGHES ? 3?RNR.
...... out ut
i iry This ?s a
H ?V 13.
S, A, DINNER,
-, ? Kl..
Set LING OUT !
- and 111 ' pi
I ni low prl : too
I mote than con?
of the laet. m to
of every article
in n well i'-_ il ? i]< ountty es
. and then lomo yet. We
ich branch, and
- and customer?
ij them to buy
their ol ua in small or
quautitica and for ?? iah.
It was truly gal I. "Sam'? coing to lay
: ?'ishiui', Tat-k
ting.' m -luir?.?.
?-! ligures paid for pro
CASH OR SWOP
woul i op. Ihn itemize here
Vlwavs !? . you
"W vu! round, m. trouble.
( LOWER & MAGR?DER
: B, M.
: ?II, l!? S. ? :,1!,1 |*
: U. SI. ?'.?im : ?d, If
ai i aal ktt*
a? Ilr?t day >.'
IV. MI1.KV, (J. Ot '. S. C.
m;i.::t, 0.0, 0
. high gratl?
? , aad licrksliir? hog?
, immptly ?us?
I'. 0. Hardy (.'?unity W. Va.
J. WAliD wood.
DR. D D. CARTER,
Physician and Surgeon,
lia? had an txten.?ve exptrleace lu the
vaii.ua branche? >jf bis profusion.
iv E?[:i*?ial atiiiitioii given to Surgery aad
i id women acd children.
OFFICE 4 RESIDENCE MAIN ST. OPP. COURT
t&f"I>niij Stoie, opposite Welsh's
Apr. it- tf.
Having received a splendid lina
?Filil? Ai SUMMER MS.
to which I shall be constantly
adding during the season. I
?hall be ?ileased to ex?
hibit my stock to my
, lomtia and
sary to enumer?
ate articles or give
prices suffice it to say
that my stock is complete in
all its details and that I will not be
LT?DEBSOLD BY ANY ONE.
? ?til and sec for yourselves.
HAAS & BROTHERS,
All of which will be sold
CHEAP FOR CASH OR PRODUCE.
Give us a call and satUfy your
geives thai ?ill goods will be sold
il'dtta Percha Paint Cos. Pore Lake
Superior Floated Iron Clad Pjiot is
cheapest and best for Tin Roofs,
Wood or Iron Rrid.'es, Barns ?fee.
All above in stock and lor sale by
.J.S. IRWIN A Son,
May S-ly. IFoodstock, Vs.
A GOOD FERTILIZER
Shenandoah Farmers Have
IT HAS PROVED ITSELF II
?ill |.r.>in..t - their own interest b? par
The Maryland Fertilizers,
JOBS P. U)XAS,
?tpnes?, good drilling qualities) and good
r, turn?, the Maryland IVrtiitur cauuot be ?x
i,-d here, for? mifflbtr ?f
years and farmer? who hare tried it, ?r? nal
willing to give it up.
IS** Call and examine my Phosphite?. Satlafac
tlou guarani, ,1,
JNO. P. LONAS, *
Mt. Jackson, Va.
i-u Ttssstar ?f ti?, ??a Sfeafeas?
M?iu?va?t?l by tax
It ?ft. talk t? ?ar? B??sa??<tt(l*a
?r 1*11*?, ?In ? ?ar? I? ?sa?sta?s>
??-'- i .1 ,.? u^a ??. ta?*la?M*?l>
farakaal a? ?M?*??'???
May, 8th. | ly
\rf.m ?*" '-"*- *****>*? ?a*wm*.t**M wmrmm