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WHIG AND TRIBUNE
CAtll ROV.V I41tr.
. n. wis nun, )
JA.OKSOX, SATURDAY, OCT. 2I.1S7I.
TO RtBMCRIBERI. ,'
' Look out for the X mark. It will
indicate that your subscription to
the Whio and Tribune hu ex
llrcil; and it alo means that we
would bo pleased to have you renew
The Federal Court commenced it
Fall term at Nashville last Monday.
J no. O. Ilartslicld ithot and killed
Wm, McCiare, at Kutherford Sta
tion on the 11th Inst.
Lieut. M. F. Manry, delivered the
Annual address before the Shelby
.nntj Fair the present week. ,
A bill ha been panned to abolish
the office of County Judge in Deca
lion. Emerson Etheridge ha re
moved to Memphis, and henceforth
will be a citizen there.
A new Tost Office has beeu estab
lished in Dickson county, called
Wm. Hughes, Esq.. aged 86 years,
died at his home near Columbia,
Mr. Thomas Peebles, aged about
U years, died last week iu Maury
county. , . , :
Tbo residence 5 of link Morris
near Uarris Station was burned last
Gen. Daaregard ; has ) been in
Memphis ttis week, attending the
Fair. . .-!!',;. i r . ( ;
The new ' Catholic chiireh at
Brownsville was dedicated by Bish
op Feehan, two weeks ago.
Carroll countyso a gentleman
informs the Union and American
will be uliort of corn this season, by
reason of a there month's . drought.
Colt Albert O. Cooper,' of Lewis
.onty, Is e candidate for Senator,
o till the vacancr occasioned by
the death of Col. Thos. II. Peebles.
d'ov. John C. Brown was quite
sick the arely part of the week, but
is supposed to be able to be in his
office, by this time. ., . .- . - .
Robert T. Kirkpatrick, one of the
largest retail dry goods merchants
in NahTillf, died at his residence
near that city last week.
Official returns give Haywoood
county 5,215 voters, nearly eqnallv
divided whites 2,638, and colored
2,587. . - ; , . .
A snake five feet long and as thick
us n man's wrist, was killed in the
Udics car between Nashville and
Chattanooga, on the 9th Inst.
Capt. Richard T. English, for a
longtime editorially connected with
tlio Appeal, died in Memphis last
Mm. Frances VJn Storev, last
week obtained a verdict tor ilO.000,
against Mr. J. X. Flynn, of Xash
vill, for breach of promise to marry.
Ex-banker Wm. Spcnee, of Mur
freesboro, has been appointed U. fi.
Marshal for Middle -Tenneasee, in
place of Gen. Ilarrison, deceased.
Chancellor Fentress last Monday
pi-anted a charter to the Memphis,
Bolivar and Knoxville air line rail
road. Got. John C. Brown has appoint
ed our old friend, Maj. Jas. Glover,
of Gallatin, Superintendent of the
Capitol bud Capitol grounds.
Hon. Jas. II. Thomas, of Colum
bia, in response to a numerous call
of the people, has consented to serve
in the State Senato, In place of Col.
Thomas 1L Peebles, deceased.
Mr. Brandon, Senator from Rob
ertson and Montgomery, went to his
homo at Dover, some days since,
sick, with pneumonia. May he soon
A young man, whose name we
do not learn, literaliv blew his
brains out, at White Bluff, on the
Northwestern Railroad, near Nash
ville, last week.
Two negroes, three weeks ago,
robbed a store in Dyersburg. They
have been doing the State some ser
vice in tho penitentiary for ten days.
John Wells, Jr.,' of Franklin, a
son of his daddy, and as clever a
man as ever pulled a trigger, won a
15 no $-250 shot gun at the Nashville
Fair, as the best shootist.
Jos. Pinkerton, one of the best
citizens of Williamson connty, was
killed at his saw mill, by the falling
of a limb which lodged in a tree
near by, about ten days ago.
Chrisby Baker, of McMlnn coun
ty, is 101 years old, has been 60 years
a Methodist don't use tobacco, but
drinks coffee, and can read without
The Knoxville and Kentucky rail
road has been sold by the Commis
sioners, to a mixed company of
Southern and Morthern capitalists,
tor $300,000 in bonds. '
The Cincinnati, Cumberland Gap
and Charleston railroad, has been
sold to Col. C. M. MeGhee, of Knox
ville, and 11. T. Wilson & Co., of
New York, for $300,000.
The Athens Post tells of a side
bacon at Can troll's Cross roads, East
Tennessee, that weighs 186 lbs, and
says tho hog it came ont of onlv
weighed 710 lbs. '
GusSigniago, late of the Grena
da, Miss., ScntiMl, is now editorially-connected
with- the Memphis
Daily Prett. ' We welcome him to
the ranks of the Tennessee press
Luther Ewing, ouo of the most po
lite, accoinpli.hed and intelligent
colored men in the State haUing
from old Williamson was elected
Porter of tho llouso of Representa
tives at Nashville last week.
A man named Collier who had to
be shot by the Sheriff of Hum
phreys county some weeks ago, be
fore he would be arrested, died in
jail at Waverly last Mondav. He
purported to be from Texas.
Ex-Governor Senter returned to
his homo in East Tennessee on the
day he retired from the Executive
oflice, bearing with him the good
wishes of the entire people of the
State for his future happiness and
James M. Bright, Esq., who rep
resented Lincoln rnnntv In tliUt
legislature, died of Consumption, at
his residence, at Fayettovllle last
ween, no was a Dromer ox Con
W. C. Sugg, of Lincoln county,
took the $500 premium at the Cin
cinnati Exposition, for the best bale
of cotton; and Miss Mollle Thorn
ton, of the same countv. tonfr ihi
$-.'50 premium for the second best
i. -i- ...
Mr. Thomas Tanner, an old and
valued citizen of Wilson county,
had ouo of his hands crushed in a
mill a counle of weeks since, from
which lock-jaw ensued, and result
ed in his death last week.
A number of the sensible and dis
creet citizens of Nashville, tired of
seeing tne old, unsightly thing call
ed a market house, disfiguring their
fiublic square, have brought a suit
u Chancery, to have it abated as a
Capt. Jaa. J. McDanicl, a veteran
printer, whom the writer of this
notice has known "forty years, save
one," died at his residence iu Nash
villo on the 13th inst., at the age of
about fifty years. Peace to his ashes.
Our old friend, Col. Fount Wade,
of Maury county sent to Memphis
last week a car load of fat cattle of
the average weight of 800 pounds,
and a car load of young hair Burk
shiro hogs, averaging :!30 lbs.
In East Tennessee tho stock deal
ers are again resorting to the old
mode of reaching market driving,
instead of shipping by rail, as has
been the practice for some years.
The exorbitant charges of the rail
roads amounts to a prohibition of
' All the prosecationt for holding
oflice contrary to the provisions of
14lh amendment, pending in the
Federal Court at Nashville, have
been continued to the next regular
, The jwoilo in the Spring Hill
country, Maury county, are urging
Hon. Jas. II. Thomas, of Columbia,
for the State Senate, to fill Col.
Peebles vacancy. Mr. Thomas is
one of the old time democrats, a
gentleman of culture, large experi
ence, and as honest as they make
them. We hope he will consent to
serve the people.
Jas. Sinclair, one of the leading
republicans of Dyer county, was ar
rested the other day, at the com
plaint of a negro, who charged him
with being a Knklux. He was
brought to Humboldt in irons, and
will await the leisure of the negro
to come there and prosecute the
Two negroes in Bedford county
last week attempted nameless out
rages upon two white women, were
arrested, identified and pat in jail.
They were taken by a deputy sher
iff to the neighborhood of the oc
currence, for auexamition, but were
taken from custody by nnknow,bnt
not disguised parties, and hung up
on one tree. We had hoped snch
deeds of lawlessness were atlanend,
but it seems they are not. Tho pro
vocation was certainly very great.
New Store. Mr. Wm. Holland,
formerly of Greenville, South Caro
lina, has just opened at "Parker's
Corner," an elegant stock of Dry
Goods, Dress Goods, clothing, boots,
shoes, hats and notions. Mr. H.' is
a gentleman of fine taste, and thor
oughly accomplished in busiuess.
He comes to our city highly recom
mended, as a gentleman in every re
spect worthy of confidence and pat
ronage.. Give hi in a calL
I Brlag Isar Basket.
A J a matter of hospitality worthy
of IIm pnojWo of Jju:kaou and Madi
son County, we suggest the time
honored custom of every family
bringing each day of the Fair
basket dinners, and inviting those
they desire to dine with them. At
every fair in the State this custom
is observed, and we feel confident
that the people of Jackson and Mad
ison tire too mind full of their repu
tation for hospitality to neglect the
custom. In this way much valuable
time is saved, and that free and de
lightful ; intercourse which makes
such meetings both pleasant and
profitable is indulged.
Let the people generally tee to it,
that the reputation of this city and
county for hospitality does not suf
fer. It will cost you but little; it
will be to all a source of infinite
pleasure; it will preserve (or our
city aud county the high reputation,
both have always enjoyed for hospi
tality, in short, be worthy of our
selves. Eater into a generous riv
alry with each other, as to who shall
be most liberal, who shall contri
bute most : towards spreading the
name and fume of hi city and coun
ty lbr hospitality. Bring your
Ojr tub Outsidh. We publish
this week, upon the first page of
this paper, the valedictory address
of Gov. Senter, npon retiring from
office, and the inaugural address of
Gov. John C. Brown, upon assum
ing the reins of Government of this
State. . They are both eminently ap
propriate documents, suited to the
occasion which elicited them, and
will bo read with pride and interest
by every intelligent citizen of Ten
nessee. Not the least merit per
taining to them is their brevity and
perspicacity two virtues rarely
met with now-a-daya in men occu
pying public position.
Memphis. The Grocery business
of Memphis is ably represented.
No city can boast of larger or more
solvent firms. That of A. C. Tread'
well & Rros. is unsurpassed any'
where, in all the elements of com
mercial success, and we assure our
dealers that they cannot do better
anywhere. See their card in anoth
er column and give them a trial.
The name of our city cotem
poary was last week changed from
that of the Demooart to that of
("A. Foster Fleming, Door
keeper of the House of Ilcpresenta
tives, died at Nashville Wednesday
naa-pkls, Jtcluta ui Knvxvlll
The Chancery Court will com
mence its session in this city next
Monday, lion. Jas. Fentress presid
lug. One of the first tacts of the
Chancellor, upon the opening of his
Court, we do not doubt, will be the
granting of a charter already ap
plied for to the Memphis, Jackson
and Knoxville Railroad. This road
is necessarily upon a great through
routo, and has no rival iu any of the
other roads now in contemplation
The road from Memphis to Bolivar,
and on to Savannah, has already
been chartered, and will be built,
we believe, to Bolivar, and may, af
ter awhile, bo built through to Sa
Our business now, however, is to
urge our own people to roll up their
sleeves aud go to work immediately
upon the granting of the charter,
and make the road through Jack
son, from Memphis, by way of Som
erville, an assured success. This
cannot be done by one holding back
for another to take the lead. All
must 6ee and appreciate the necessi
ty of Instant, energetic and contin
ued effort iu this matter. Jackson
must do her duty, and do it without
hesitation and without grudging.
Madison county is deeply interested
in the success of this enterprise, and
must not, and we think will not,
play the laggard in the matter of du
ty now pressing upon her.
Denmark ia vitally concerned in
its success, and all the resources of
that wealthy and prosperous por
tion of our county will be required
to put it upon the line of this impor
tant road that leads tome where, in
stead of fritteringaway her strength
in trying to build a road which has
Fayette county cannot afford to
throw away its strength upon two
roads, and therefore it becomes im
perative upon her to decide wheth
er she will continue upon a branch
road, or join her fortunes to those
who would place her upon a great
highway through not only the State,
but the Nation. We have no room
to pursue this subject further this
Acknowledgment. We are in
debted to our ever watchful repre
sentative, Col. Ii. I. Chester, for a
pamphlet copy of tho report of the
Secretary of State, for the report of
the Trustee of the Bank of Tennes
see, and the proceedings of the Trus
tees of the Pcabody Educational
Fund, at their annual meeting held
iu Philadelphia, in February last.
Z3T A cotcniporary says the
"new departure heresy lost the
States of Ohio aud Pennsylvania."
Yes, and the Bourbon heresy will
lose all the balance, f persisted in.
Our sanc'laui' was, visited this
week, by Gcti. Win Wallace,' of Ra
leigh, who is the attorney for the
Memphis and Raliegh railroad. He
was on bis return from Savannah,
where he had been to attend a rail
road meeting on Saturday. We
hope to-fee him hero again soon, to
confer with our people in regard to
our mutual iateresta---1--"-
Our young friend Wm. E. Duna
way, of Nashville, agent of the Cum
berland Presbyterian Board of Pub
lication, has beeu at his Fathers resi
dence in this city for a week, for a
little recreation from labor, and - to
visit the friends of his youth. He
is welcome to our hearts and . our
Rev. C. McKinney, formerly pas
tor of the Presbyterian Church in
this city, now the pastor of tbe
Presbyterian Church at Ripley, call
ed on ns last Wednesday. He is
here in attendance npon the sessions
of the Synod of Memphis now hold
ing in the Presbyterian Church.
ti Ntiri Fraaa Headers.
There has been a great change we
are informed in the feeling of the
people of Henderson county, in
reference to the railroad. Many,
very many of those who 'voted
against the subscription iu August,
are now anxious to have it again
submitted with some modification.
The friends of this enterprise do
not wish to submit any other propo
sition.'until there is a general mani
festation in its favor among the
whole people of the county, which
will eventually be the case.
Right. Dr. Glvens, the repre
sentative from Gibson, has intro
duced bill for the repeal of the tax
levied by the last Legislature upon
foreign drummers ' doing business
in this State. The tax bill ought
never to have been passed, but
being so, it ought to be repealed at
once, and we hope onr representa
tives will vote for its repeal.
jr We think it would be exceed
ing difficult to tell whether the rad
ical republicans or radical demo
crats rejoice most over the republi
can triumph in Ohio and Pennsylva
nia. If those States went radical
because of the "new departure,"
as the Bourbons say, wouldn't they
have gono "the way Ward's ducks
went," without it.
3?" A personal difficulty occurred
in Nashville on Tuesday last, be
tween J. Trimble Brown, a sou of
ex-Governer Neil S. Brown, and
Col. Prosser, the Post Master in
Nashville. It appears that Prosser
was the author of an article in the
radical organ, the Tennessee Tri
bune, charging Gov. Neil S. Brown
with uttering a deliberate falsehood
in his speech introducing Carl
Schurz, aud upon being accosted
about it, avowed the authorship of
the article. Young Brown knocked
him down with a stick, and there
the matter ended.
To give some idea ef the ex
tent of the fire in Chicago, we state
that we counted in one list, sixty-
seven churches, located, of course
in various parts of tho city, that
. According to our way of
thinking, some of our eotempora-
ries in this State are making very
Judy's of themselves about the or
ganization of the Reunion and Re
form Association" which took place
at Nashville two weeks ago. We
submit for the consideration of such
as do not favor the move and we
do not that it is in bad taste, as
well as untrue in fact, to denounce
as good men and as true democrats
as live, as traitors, because they sub
scribed their names to that move
ment. At worst they are only mis
taken in their judgment, and we
hope to see a eessation of the bitter
and uncharitable invectives with
which they have been assailed.
"Let us have peace.
A Louisiana paper nominates Hon.
A. Ii. Stephens for the Presidency.
Whereupon the Louisville Courier.
Journal hints at the Cardifigiantfor
Wouldn't that be a sort of kanga
roo ticket; all the strength in the
(EF" Col.Thos. McNeilly, of Char
lotte, has consented to serve the
people of Dickson, Hickman, Lewis
and Maury counties in the State
Senate, if they desire it.
Death or Mrs. Horace Rice.
The Lebanon Herald announces the
death of Mrs. Rebecca Caruthers
Rice, widow of the late Hon. Hor
ace Rice, and daughter of the late
Judge Ab Caruthers, Monday after
noon, near Gordonsville, Smith
county. Mrs. Rice was sick at the
time of her husband's death, from
the shock of which she never recov
ered. She leaves two children.
Speech ef tfce Ilea. T. C. Muse at
Lexlai-tea mm Meadajr.
We learn tht Judge Muse made
an able, interesting and forcible
Railroad speech at Lexington on
last Monday, that being the first
day of the Circuit Court. He made
some telling points and produced a
very decided impression.
Among other things he said that
for want of a railroad, a few per
sons who had supplies of bacon
were enabled to sell it to their de
pendants and laborers, at from fif
teen to twenty cents a pound, when
it was selling in Jackson at 11 and
13 ccuts. Your corn and others
products besides cotton, you cannot
take to market, said he, be
cause they are too heavy to trans
port in wagons. All these you lose.
The same was the case with youi
valuable timber. Henderson was
losing over fifty thousand dollars
each year for want of this road.
Lexington, which should be the
pride of the county, would, with
this road, be a prosperous and flour
ing town, instead of being dilapi
dated as it now was. This road,
ha said, would be continued to Nash
ville and Memphis, and would give
them the advantages of all the mar
kets. It would become a competing
line, and would cause other rail
roads to reduce their rates of freight
and passage. Iu this way those peo
ple in Henderson who go to Hender
son Station and Huntingdon, would
be benefitted by this road. Jackson
and Madison county, he said, would
build the road to the Henderson
line, if Henderson would co-operate
with them, and meet them at the
line. Whether Henderson would
ever get another chauce for the
road, he did not know, but if she
lost it, the misfortune would be
very great, he made many other in
teresting remarks which wo have
not time at present to notice, but
may do so next week. S.
Tho first section of the Vicksburg
and Memphis levee railway is un
der contract aud will be completed
in time to secure the fctate aid of
$1,000 per mile for the whole road,
'. NODICAL. , .
Iii consequence f the misunder
standing among the members, the
break in tlie Centra! road below Ox
ford, and the generally "out of time"
of the trains on all the roads, the
Synod of Memphis, which Ixxly
should have met and fully organized
in the Presbytcriro chorch ' in this
city at 7 o'clock p. -m. Wednesday
was not folly organised tintil a.m.
Friday morning. ' "
Mre have barely time before put
ting our paper to press, to say that
the attendance, both of Ministers
and Elders, is equal to an average,
and that Rjv. M. M. Marshall, D. U.,
of Trenton, Tenn., was chosen Mod
orator; Rev. A. Shotwell, of the
Memphis I'resbyterian, was choen
temporary Clerk, and Rev. S. I. Rcid,
WliST TOSKSSEK FAIR.
Krerrtbinir Ka4f pl eaell l-
We are informed by the managers
that everything will be in readiness
by the midlle of next week. Halls,
amphitheatre, enclosures, stabl;s
aud yards for stock, forage on the
grounds, and in fact everything will
bo in perfe:t readiness for the great
exhibition. The improvements are
of a splendid character, and far sur
pass any of the kind in West Ten
nessee. The grounds are naturally
beautiful, and with one year to cul
tivate grass, flowers, evergreens and
trees, they will be unsurpassed.
Great energy has been displayed by
the directors and managers, and
they deserve the grateful thanks of
the people for their nerve and wis
dom in the face of so mauy difficul
ties. We have every reason to
know that tbe approaching exhibi
tion will b one of the most varied,
and Interesting in the State. Every
ring will be full, especially the stork
rings. From several large cities
splendid machinery will be sent.
From Kentucky and Middle Tennes
see fine stock, and from West Ten
nessee an endless variety of Agri
cultural products, home manufac
tures, works of art, machinery and
stock will be on exhibition. Every
Fair is preparing to send their pre
mium articles; the ladies will have
the floral hell as beautiful as dream
land, and in fact tho occasion will be
worthy of the great people of old
Madison. Let the people of the ciiy
aud county vie with each other iu
making this Fair a grand success.
A Cycl on o of t ire The Most
Awful, Destructive and Heart
lteudlnp Visitation of Mod
ern Times -Twenty-live liuu
dred Persons Burned to
DeathTowns and Village
Swept AwaySickening- Sto
ries of Suffering. .
Milwaukee, Wiss., Oct. 15.
Later accounts from Northern Wis
consin confirm all previous reports
aud rumors. The loss ot life in the
neighborhood of the burned village
of Peshtigo will reach over twelve
hundred, and fifteen per cent, of
those injured can not recover, llie
fire tornado was heard at a distance
like the roaring of the sea. Balls of
tire were observed to fall like me
teors in difisreut parts of the town,
igniting whatever they touched.
People rushed with their children
in their arms to a place of safety,
but the storm of fire was upon them
and enveloped them in flames, smoke,
burning sand and cinders, and those
that were not able to reach the river
were suflbented and roasted alive.
This terrible scene happened on
Sunday night, the 8th, of October,
already made famous by the Chicago
horror. A member of the relief
committee, sent from Milwaukee
with supplies, says the only survi
vors were those who were fortunate
enough to roach water, many throw
ing themsclres into the mill-pond
and clinging to floating logs. Every
building, feace, and all the timber
were licked up clear by the tongue
of fire ; the town of Peshtigo num
bered two thousand, one third of
whom perished on that fearful night.
Reports from the east shore of the
Green Bay place the loss of life full
as high as at Peshtigo. Mayor Led
ington, of Milwaukee, publishes the
following appeal for aid :
Milwacakee, October, 4, 1871.
The calamities that have befallen
our state and some of our neighbor
ing states are truly appalling, over
thirteen hundred men," women and
children were burned to death in
Wisconsin alone. Their bniness
houses and rooms were to a large ex
tent entirely hestroyed, the .very soil
having been burneu and all their an
turan and root crops destroyed.
They are utt erly destitute, and will
require full support, at least till an
other season. Seven counties in
our own SU.te are thus in great part
utterly desolated. Whole regions
of country ia Western Michigan are
in the same condition, and these fires
are still ragiDg and destroying. Mil
waukee is doing all she ran do. By
her close proximity to Chicago, she
was enabled to send large quantities
of supplies into that devasted city
during the progress of the fire, feed
ing her fireraen and exhausted citi
zens. Vast numbers of Chicago suf
ferers are now filling our houses and
public buildings, and we have min
istered to their necessities. We
have supplied hundreds of tons of
provisions, clothing and fhoes, and
other needful articles to Chicago, to
Northern Wisconsin, and to Wes
tern AUchlga.n. We arc doing our
best, but the amount of suffering in
our own Sta:e is beyond our power
alone to assuage. We appeal to the
public for ail. We will be the dis
pensers of sipplies to sufferers in
Wisconsin and Western Michigan.
We have male every necessary ar
rangement to accomplish these pur
poses with economy and effectl All
contributions in money may be sent
to Alexander .Mitchel Uarker: all
contributions ottered iu clothing,
bedding, and other necessary sup-
Elies may be directed to Harrison
Detroit, October 14. The news
which has been received to-day con
firms the previous reports as to the
wide spread desolation inflicted by
the fires in vnrious parts of the state,
from Port Huron to Point Aux,
Borgues ; the shore is almost desert
ed, the inhabitants being burned
out and obliged to flee for their
lives, saving nothing. Particulars
ef the Manistee and liar land confla
grations also give a more disastrous
aspect than the first report. All
the energies of the people in the city
are now directed to aiding the suf
ferers in our owu state, aud contri
butions of money, provisions and
aud clothing have been made. The
Detroit Free Press company to-day
font to the community their check
for five hut; dred dollars, and the
employes of the same oflice have
contributed nearly one hundred dol
lars more. Senator Chandler and
E. B. Ward each contributed one
thousand dollars. The employes of
the Tribune over one hundred dol
lars. Tho central relief committee
sent a special agent to Manistee
with five thousand dollars' worth
of supplies ud oue thousand dol
Grand Raphes, October 14.
Tho Manistee: relief committe, of
Grand Rapids, congratulate the no
ble people of Detroit for their car
loads of contributions which arriv
ed at G raud Haven this moring. Lan-
siug also responds witli a carload of
flour and provissions.
Menomine !, October 9, 1871.
The villago of Peshtigo is burnt to
the ground, and from 1000 to 1500
persons are out of employment.
The tire was seen last night at half-
East eight, and at ten p. m., every
uilding was on fire, together with
the Peshtigo manufacturing com
pany's pail and tub factory. The
wind came from the southwest, and
was heard coming an hour before it
burst upon the town, and many
were awakened from i-liep with
barely time to hasten to the river
and sink themselves in the water to
save their lives. No mortal innn
could live in mic'i a bent. The
flames rolled mountains liih, ami
swept every building, stable and
fence, and left a scene most horrible
to behold. The whole town ran for
the river, hanging onto logs . and
booms, and had frequently to duck
their heads to save their lire-. "A
many as seventy-live are supposed
to have been burnt to death. Chil
dren and mothers, and husband
and wives, are separated by the lire
king, never to meet aaiu. 1 have
just heard of the death of seventy
five persons, who could get to
no water, and were strangled
and burnt to death. Horses, cattle
and wagons, and all movable pro
perty, were burnt, aud many are on
board this boat, the St. Joseph, with
heads burnt, and eyes burut out,
and cars off. Some saved the sel
ves by hiding in wells and burying
themselves iu the Band, and in one
case five women pcrUhed by a log
turning, when they all sank to rio
no more. Fires are raging near this
place, aud one hundred or more are
fighting the flames off, and all men
who can are helping their neighbor
ing families, and many entire fami
lies are burnt. The loss canuot be
counted. At a Binall village, eigh
teen miles from here, Burch Creek,
eighteen persons perished ; and it is
sickening to see the sufferers conic
with eyes out and fearfully maimed
some of them for life. Many chil
dren were lost wandei ing from their
home to the river. The whole went
roast is on fire from Green Bay to
Menominee. The streets are hard
as brick, and some predict that it
never will bo rebuilt. We shall
probably hear of other aud more
dreadful losses. Other towns arc
threatened Depere, Fort Howard
and WrigUtstown. Fires ar raging
in and around them, and God knows
when all this will end. Ons good
rain would stop all; but for weeks
no rain has viit4d the section. But
while I write raiu begins to pour
down, and the ravage of the fire
king mav be checked. We are salo
in Fort Howard.
At daylight we got more definite
information from the scene of de
vastation at the mouth of the river.
Evervthing of an v particular value
was destroyed. Spanlding. Ilough
teling k Johnson's mill, raised at
$H0,0tX (known as the New York
mill), the Exchange Ilouex Mill
Company's store and bomling
house, Dr. Sherman's drugstore,
John Liitdquist's store, Doyle s (.hoe
shop, and many other place of busi
ness we are not now able to tall to
memory, together with all thcdwcl
lings'ot any note, were in a--hes.
The luckless inhabitants are house
less and homeless.
burning of ministks.
Minister, October 11. Tlie fire
which broke out iu the pineries
northeastof here last week almost
subdued, when a heavy gale sprung
up from the sothward, drivini the
flames and cinders toward Glflord
& Ruddock's mills. This the lire
company checked ; but on Sunday
evening a fire broke near Canield's
mill, which is situated at the mouth
of the river, and so intense wae the
heat that men could not get within
a thousand yards of it. In less than
half an hour the mill, together with
about twenty dwcliiughouscs and
boardinghouses, were totally con
sumed. The loss, as near as I can learn,
amounts to oue million three hun
dred thousand dollars, with only
about one-fifth insured.
The latest reports from the terrible
fires in Northern Wisconsin and
Michigan, represent tho loss of I.fe as
being fearful. , Some seven to eight
hundred dead bodies had already
been recovered, and it is believed
that the number will reach full." one
thousand, and the wounded fully
two hundred. This comprises fully
threcquarters of the population.
(JSThe Avalache of lastSuiday,
after copying the platform cf the
"Reunion and Reform Associa.ion,
recently formed at Nashville, says
"we think there is in this platform
all the virtues of all political par
ties and none of their vices, aud
then expresses its views in regard
to two of the leading names npon
the list of signers. It then con
cludes as follows:
But leaving persons and returning
to tne new party movement, we
must say that so lar as the State of
lennesseeis concerned there is no
canse for the new movement.- We
think the people of the State are
satisfied with the present State gov
ernment. If it was intended to
make the new movement a starting
point for a new national party, we
are ot tne opinion mat tne point
was not tne proper one. On nation
al politics and parties the South has
not the least influence, except for
evill. The federal government is
in the hands of the people of the
Northern States, who will retain
possession of it lor some years
They will be able to elect a Presi
dent without regard to our section,
and if they should reauire heln from
us they will select the mode and
manner of obtaining it. The recent
elections in Ohio and Pennsylvania
plainly indicate that the next Pres-
meat wui ue eiecieu oy one section
of theRepublio arrayed against. the
other North vs. the South "aud
the political conflagration will have
its own way aud burn up aud
tnrougn an obstacles, ihe Hour
bona are doing a patriotic duty by-
throwing into the flames all the
combustible material at hand; aud
the new party movers, like those we
named above, use a nossle that will
not squirt across the street.
The Avalanche of a late date
very truly and justly says: ; - ,
"One of our chief hopes for iros-
perity and increase of wealth in
Tennessee," says the Memphis Ava
lanche, "is to see our fertile fields
rapidly occupied by industrious,
thrifty farmers, and with and fol
lowing close after them, as is the un
iversal rule, to have come from the
busy hives of other lamU, mechan
ics, manufacturers, and skilled ar
tizans to work np and lit for use
as well, our immense forests, as the
products of the field. These classes
in the order of things follow one af
ter the other, first the tiller of the
soil; next the least skillful class of
mechanics, and finally the manufac
turer and canning artificer in all
that contributes to the comfort aud
convenience of men; every class
that comes being an Improvement
on those whe came before. To ac
complish the great results we must
first of all make some progress to
wards the redemption of our State
from her bad reputation for blood
shed and crime. A - large propor
tion of Tennesseeaus are good, hu
mane, Christan people as there are
in any land. But all, good and bud
alike, suffer from the bloody reputa
tion of the State."
A DiKrepaacy explained.
The discrepancy iu the reports of
the Comptroller and Treasurer to
which attention was called in the
Treasurer's report, is caused by the
Comptrollers takingup aud charging
to the present Treasurer an amount
of funds which was in the hands of
the preceding Treasurer, J. E. Rust,
on the 1st of Jnne, 1870, but not
turned over by him to the present
Treasurer, who as a matterof course
did not charge himself with funds
which never came to his hands.
When this Rust balance is credited
to the present Treasurer, his report
and the Comptroller's will agree to
a cent. Banner.
The dispatch from Nashville
which appeared iu tho Knoxville
Chronicle ot eaiicstlay, to tho ef
fort that the State officers arc re
ceiving the "new issue" of the Rank
of Tennessee for taxes, and that
large amounts have already been
paid in, is without the slightest
foundation in fact nor have the of
licials referred to any intention
whatever of pursuing such a course
until so instructed by the Legisla
ture, or compelled by the courts.
ffcal luu Traaafere from Sept.
1st te Sept. 30ia.
Kriti:TEn by w. t. Mc'cuinr.x.
Tli'im-- M lln imtlj.T t W U Tai
Ji I L 0-.rtr to .1 ,t K iinltnm
C'liam-t ry Court to KlizaU tl) Mi riw
J.ibnV N. l-w.p to J.i White vlieM,
I Wal-h & Unit.J.E K.-nneJr I lot.
J K Kmnifly to Kli:t! th Burton -I lot.
' L. B. I t-rron to Wm. C. nntebcrson 10
Jus. C. Guo- b to A M. Wbitt.-, 51 U-li
S. K. & Stephen Jalin-on to A grevnu-nt,
J. C IUitlVy aii-1 wife to II. J. I'liffry 7j
J. V. J.iik'9 t L. K. lluiii brii-110
Chtimi-ry Court to Wm. lVurson
Tbo. M. I Mittni- to A. V. llruok a
JIrii of J.i. Fry to 4. A. Hunter-1J0
i. J. KrnitLtin to John Thomas 2: acres.
T. M.Gwr to J. N. Uruer 1 lot.
Cba I). Carroll to Juhn Y. Keith 1 lot.
T. M. Grw r to I'. P. W. Conner 3 acre.
I-i.-w H. ilwin to A. T. Ilorine ltW crw
Wm. 15 Rk-!inrdon toX. E. P. WooJoa
Harney Kin:; to ?U-j-U-n Moon. 3 lti-lti
A. M. Joiiei to J. 31. LeounrJ M a-r?-.
W. A. Taylor to J. . Kameur I lot.
B. K. ISrittnn to J. 1. Bnttn 22 acre
Hti.l 23 pole,
Martin Wul-h to llie Tayni.in 1 lot.
A. J. Hay et al to Ja. A. HearJ acre.
A. J. Hays et at to T. C. IIearl 11
Wm. Browuiaj to W. J. Fowler ll"J
J. 1L. Teascu j to Alex. HutchiiiJT-l lot.
Ja.i. A. Turner to M. J. DeBi-rry UIV
l'ru Ike &ernia Preached ia tbe
Uapllat ChurcM ia Ibia itr r
lite PaiKr, Her. J. K. It.
itlajra fcafcject, Baraia(
mi taicafc Text, la.
The minister remarked that he
had directed his attention to this
subject the doctrine of Retribu
tion. That while his congregation
had been repeatedly warned on this
subject, yet they continued to sin,
etc. Then stated tbe fact that both
the Old and New Testaments taught
the doctrine that what wc measured
to others should be measured to us
aaiu. That God punished sin,
whether against himself or against
our fellow beings. Then quoted
the famous parage iu Proverbs 17
33: -" Whoso re warduth evil for good,
evij shall never depart from his
house," aud then merely hinted at
the treatment received by helpless
women, children anpdccrcpid men
during the war, by Northern sol
diers, aud that it looked as if the
unfortunate people of Chicago were
reaping the reward of their owu do
ings, and that af least some of them
had learned how people felt while
looking at all they had iu flames.
lie then gave a i-hort accouut of
Paul's treatment of Retribution in
the Epistle to Romans. In the
caop of the Gentiles, who abused
their natural knowledge, and
changed the glory of God into the
similitude of -four footed beasts and
creeping things, for which they re
ceived the recompense of their
error, which was meet, aud were
given up to do things more degrad
ing than the beasts themselves would
do. And also the case ot the Jews
who abused their revealed knowl
edge of God, were given over to
blindness and unbelief, lie then
showed that Retribution was meas
ured for good and bad deeds: 1. To
good men. 2. To wicked men. 3
To organizations of men, whether
cities or natious. lie illustrated the
example of good men being chasten
ed by a graphic account of Jacob
and his fraud practiced upou Esau
of Eli and the judgments of God
npon his house, because Eli neglect
ed to train his sous. Then the judg
ments that befel Lot for yielding to
avarice and settling in the well
watered and fertile plain of Sodom
lie then gave the thrilling story of
David and his bad treatment to
Uriah, the llittitc, and showed that
retribution followed him down to
his grave. After this point was
made he took up the case of wicked
men in sacred and profane history
and showed that the very exact
wicked deeds they had perpetrated
upon others, were in turn inflicted
on themselves. Among the exam
pies he referred to Adonibezek, to
Nero whose mother poisoned her
husband, and then fell at the bands
of her son, who in turn gathered a
heavy harvest from his own sowing,
lie then in reference to natious,
referred to Rome pagan and the ten
persecutors, and the downfall of the
Roman empire, to the state and con
dition of France after banishing the
300,000 Ilugnots, also to Spain, the
birthplace of the Inquisition,
and the foe of religious toleration,
that the star of her glory had been
sinking since she banished tho
Moors, lie closed the discourse
with the thought that God often
punished sin with sin as his instru
ment, and drew an imaginary pic
ture of this world with all the re
straints of religon taken away.
classifying and marching them off
together. Then observed that the
state of intense good and intense bad
was to a large extent typical of the
out of sight world. All designed to
teach the doctrine of rewards and
Bacon says: To return the love of
friends, is the charity of publicans
from the compact of the advautage;
but to be well-minded towards cne
mies, is among the heights of the
Christian law, and an imitation of
Jackson Cotton Market.
As we anticipated tbe monetary
troubles, ' which depressed til the
great markets last week, were
measuraoiy over come Dy me Dcgui
niiie of this, and commerce beiran
once more to flow in its ordinary
channels. However, the great rush
of cotton on the market has pro
duced its usual result, stagnation
and low prices, speculators iu New
l ork ana Liverpool being the prin
cipal purchasers. Our market has
bevu during the week rather fluctu
ating, owing to the uncertan move-
mentsof eastern and foreign buyers.
On Monday our market was quite
active, owing to a slight advance in
New York over Saturdays quota
tions, iuuiainio; readily telling at
17i to 18cts. Receipts abjut 100
bales. Tuesday, New York still be
ing up and active, our buyers went
in with a vim, uin;r lcts for mid
dling; and 17icts lor lowing mid
dling. Receipts over "00 bales.
Wednesday the news from New
York was depressing, off i with a
downward tendency, lienceour buy
ers were cautious, paying 17Jcts for
low middling; 17J lor inidJliug and
17 to IScts for strict middling.
Owing to continued denresshi"
news from New York and Liver
pool, our market opened on Thurs
day with but slight inquiry sellers
indisposed to accede to the decline.
Rut later in the day kolders showed
more disposition to sell, and 150
bales changed hands on a basis of
17 for middling. Friday, the mar
ket dull as we go to press, both
buyers and holders waiting further
developments. We make no quota
tions lor the reason that there is a
general disposition to wait, and but
little doing. The receipts will not
fall short of 10t bales this week.
t FIVHK nn'!rri.-nel ba in vurr, M,c tVmer htorf of the Parker I'.uiMIn'-.
- reaOy to oUcr tbe lollo ins liueol pnl, at tie lowet CAl 1'KICK.-:
nieuclied and Drown Domestics, Prf .nU, I) rem Goods Flannels,
Sacking, Plaids, Linseys, White Goods, Gloves aiU
llofciery, Yankee Notions, Ac, ,!
Also, Jeans, Satinets, Cassimeres, Cloths, &c &c-
A LAlUiE AXII DEslUABLE STOCK OK j ,
Ready-Made Clothing' Boots and Shoes,
nought from firt hands. Also, Trunks, Carpet Bags, Ladks' Sutchcls,
ocf-l-ly Parker's Corner, JatkMtu, Tenu.
J. H. spr.ET?. I Late , T.v... Late
J.lTU i.N.E, i 5jed. l,rotao Strang. U" AYU,K( W. B. SlUler t Co.
Lkvi Joy, lite of liwiivar, Tenn.
SPEED, TAYLOR, STRANGE & CO.,
Jftnjilc a it it Jaitru gvjr (fkotte,
312 Main Street, Cor. Monroe, Opp. Pcabody Hotel,
WK be nuii b pleaMire in ilirevtin; the attention nf etir olJ friend nod tmlottx-n
U our lujuicu-e i-iuck of Maple aud
FAftJGY DRV COS
Cloak, Phawla, Ready-made Lad lew Wear. Boot. Shoe. Hat, Hiwierr, Glove nd
Notitui". We keep every tbtiii; wanted by I'lanler and lluuat-kicpera, of Lbe bn-t quality.
Terms, Cash, or City AcceptanceOne Price.
SPEED, TAYLOB, STRANGE & CO. M
tM-lT-m N. 312 Slain Street, HeniphU, Tenn.
Tbe editor or the ililwaukee Sentikcl,
(Feb. 71,) ay lr. Price's Cream lSakiii
l'owders are univerally admitted to be
tbe le-4 in ux and ha in' ued tbem for a
number of ye:ir we have no he"4lalin in
adding our U-ntiiuuDy an to tbelr merits.
There iii nothing deb triou in tbeir com
poxiliou, an important eonMdt-rution In
view of the uumerou preparation nowr put
up and palmed off. without consideration as
to tbeir i -fleet upon tbe health of tbe coin-timers.
lr. I'rice'u Special Flavoring, ex
tracted from tbe fruit, arr really tbe luoi-t
delicious flavors we ever u-d.
At St. Luke'a church in tbi city, on Ibe
morning ot tbo llh, by tbe llev. T. IS. I-ce.
of Little Ko k. Ark.. 3Ii-s StsiR TuK.r
Vist, djubu rof Col. J. T. Tr-cant, of
Memphis to Jlr. Walton Wathss. of
Little K'H-k. Attendant Jubn 11 Free
man and Miis Howard LntuUiri.; SLoddcrt
Caruthers and lHLi iiiiie Womack.
After tbe etl'cmuuy tbe lridal party re
paired to Ihe residence ot tbe bride!, broth
er, T. B. Tn-zeTant, where an elcg:iut d
l ition had lecn prepared. Alter partaking
of tbe fe:t the happy couple, accompanied
by the father and mother of the Wid", left
on tbe noon train for Mempbi. The bri.le
it beautiful, both in peroon and diameter,
and tlie groom is worthy of the pricelexi
jvwtl he has won. M'iy tho cloud le ky,
bright with tlie morning mn, which uhcrvd
ia their new life, bo typical ot tbeir future
I ill of li'bt and 1m'1, and that JMTfect
bli.i which t-prinB eternal Irom hearts
At tbe residence of the bride!, father, in
Gibon county, ou the evening of tbe lOlh,
Miss C'ali-t.i Irwin? to Mr. John 1. Vanu,
of this county. Tbua the beautiful and
braxe unite, and band In hand purue lite
journey. Jlny that journey be Will of pleas
rL L J. HOOKFn, JR.
R. J. KILMCK
1JG0KEK A KILL1CK,
Merchants & Manufacturers
Importefl, Key West aiicl Domestic
A'.vnts for White & Hunt' popubrCis'ara.
Xo. Co Sixth St.,
LAND for SALE!
I OFFER for Kale, it- valuable land, two
and a half mile tnst ot Jackson, on the
Cotton Grove road. The tract contain 210
acre, and will be divided into two or more
lota, to unit purchaser. In each division
there will be an ahumbmee of line timber
with the open land. There is a tine creek
on tbe entire South boundarr. furnlsbinsr
tbe best water facilities for mock, and
other purposes. IN rsons wihin? to keltic
near oue ot tbe most nounbinj; ana grow
ing towns in tbe State, will do well to ex
amine mv land before nurchasinir. as I am
determined to cell There are two comfort
able frame residences, irin house and other
improvement! ou the place.
Strayed or Stolen.
AKOUT the 2."th ot September Irom my
I. lace, ten miles North of Jackson, one
sorrel horse, blaze in the forehead, nine or
ten years old, holds a very hlh head, and
presents a very lively appearance. A libe
ra! reward will be paid lor bis return, or
for ii-fomviUou by wblcb 1 ean get mm.
octil-at JAS.S. SMITH,
l'ALL fc WIXTEK
Bought un tbe Late decline,
received Daily at
f II1K larirest slock I cv r brought to the
J- market; and
Cheaper Thau Ever,
Clothing, Boots, Shoes, Hats,
Etc., Etc, Etc.
Koi'-rai in,' LadiiV
Hat and Trimmings,
IV FACT, EVERYTHING
Staple Goods Down!
MY ST )CK OF
BOOTS AND SHOES
IS VERY ATTRACTIVE.
As usual tie wi.-c and call on
inT-ly Lal'ayette Strert.
XWILL sell on Thursday, the l!)th day
of A'ovpuiIht. 1371. at t)i niu:irk. i-bccn.
hots, cattle, niu'-.-s, horses, w agons, farm
in;; tools, wheat thresher, tmy plow,
wheat, corn, fodder, household and kiuben
furniture. Ac, Ac, to Ibe bih.sjt bidder.
terms luailc known on ilavol Mile.
ocJI--:vv. MAKTUA M. LOVE.
rp A.KEN up by 31r. M. Hudson, loth
JL dist-.S'i miles North ot Jackron. a wr-
rcl horse, -aid horse is 10 years old, a run
round on the rt-'ht hind foot, some white
specks all over him- 14 bands tdh; xbod
before, and oue shoe on oue bind loot. No
other murks or brands. Appraised at $40.
Also, by James Ii. Cobb, Olh dit isoulh-
westof Jackson U luilca, oue horse. Said
horse is about 13'-.i hands hiirh. of a sorrel
color. 10 years old, a burn on bis teftthijrb,
right bock enlarged, both hind feet while
about the pa-tern joints, star in the fore
head. Appraised at jfoo.
V . M. Tl DWELL,
oet21-3T Kangtr for Madisou County.
STOIlKKT CAKI THKKA.
K. &. MALLOBY
Caruthers & Mallory,
ATTORNEYS AT LAV,
J.t( KttOf, TfcV.
CIT Otlice in Luckey'a new buildius.
i t2l- ly
w . s.
T. T. MASON
nAVK entered Into a copartnership, da
ted lh-c 1st, 170, for the purpose of
BOARDING, LIVERY - AND
SALE ST A IS J, A .
Every branch of tbe buintr -vifl receive
tit Maine on Ijiraveite treet. one
uaie orttl ot tlie Court House, Jacks!,
All neruonn indebted to the tirm nf A. JI
L. Goodell, or to me individually, are te,-p-t
fully noli tied that immediate ettUtn'nt
of their account mu-t le made, or they
will be given to an otbeer.
M. VALSH & CO.,
And Dealers in Whiskies, Hides,
FURS & SHINGLES, ,
LaFarette Street, next door to Oioodcli,
f "nUEES Kruit aud Ornamental lor the
X tasn ol Kl and '7i. Our trtoek in
larye and complete. Maudard and Dwarf
Kruit trees, Grape Vin, Small Fruit,
ShruLis an'l llant, Everfreena, Klowcia,
et etc. In quality our htoek i tn. l y
No. 1, and at tbe lowest poilde pnc---H.
Early orders holii ited, w holesale ami reta:l.
bend btarup for Catalogue. Address
15. K. TKANSOU A BHD.,
M"pIG3m liumlioldt, Tenn.
I AM I'uj in. Selling, Leasing and I"c-nt-
And other property iu my county, ami offer
my M'rvici-- to inm-rcsidenti and othen in
stich capacity. 1 b:ive at present ijuite x
Fiu.mIi', laro and small; tome of ttx ui
and Ii ne orchards.
All letter will Ix promptly answerrtl. ,
R. S. BRADFORD,
Tiplonville, Lake CO., Tenn.,Sc-pL 1,1871.
Col. IZnlt. I. Chester, Jack so Teun.
31r. It- V. Hall, Jackson, Tenn.
lr. M. W. riiillipo, Uciuplj-, Tenu.
Messrs. Donoho JS Buckley, ilemnbis.
Messrs. Cochran & Enloe, Troy, "tenu.
NO. 179X1 AiTi ST.,MEMPHTsVTErirJ.
MANUKA CT URCKS
Carriages, Eockaways, Barouches,
r iai:k iMf.irroNS, uuccins, wagoxs,
'' , . '. -; ; AND ALL KtXI'S OY - ' '
Carriage ond Wajroii MateriaL.Irou,SrliijesAle, Jtll, Spoke,
- Hub. Kuoiueled Leather, Knameled Iukt ;
CfoA., DnmaA', Carpefn, White Lt tuI, l'aint tintl Oils.
nov5-ly. . , All of which are fluredat low price- ;.'-'. )
Wholesale . and
AJCD IEALEK3 IN
Patent Ifcdiciucs, leads, Oils, Varnishes,
imusHES, rmtFoiEitv, fancy. goods, &c.
MAIN STREET. JACKSON, TENN.
y-x tt-Trti "ww- w -m- wwt
SUUTli V UK'1J cV 'lilA l JbiK,
B()GTS, SHOES. AND II ATS. .
302 Main St, Memphis, Opposite Pcabody Hotel,
nAVKinkturr one of the l:ir.re-t and b-t lou ebt rtl In the city, for nale to the
Trade onlv. Terron as lil-r.il and firicm ii ).w aa in Itii"Tanr other market.
Jtiyur.ler. aohcilcd saiiUetuB jrimr J-uUs-d. krp lo-4m.
MITCHELL, HOFFHAIv & CO.,
Ncs. 308 Main, and 34 Monroe Streets,
MEMPHIS, " : " TENNESSEE.
; MAXUFACTUiaUIS OF all kinds
FURNITURE -MDJI ATTit ASSES,
? ' . . . ...
IMTOUTKUS AXI) DEALEUS IN .
CnrpetM, "Oil ClotliH, Curtain 32 at. .-rial. ".
OVil rxM-rit-uc iif Uiirljr-lifc years in lhebuine enables u to cjitnbit tbr larj;rt
and unfed. ai icd a-siniitrnt of liisxls in lbi. line, eompnin' all the new anl
choi-.a- designs, and p.ilt. i n, which wc Oder at the iniwl reasonable ,i.v(.
An t:xaalnatln at r KtscJt. ta4 Price U re.ecllullr licit.
11ITIIIKI U HoU'JIAN ) ,
x-pt lrt, Kl-l-'m i : Main, and t Monro trnt.
"ANI I'KOrillETOli.'S OF .. .
Wartl'd Tonic JJittcit. i . ... AVartl's Ncuialiit Specific.
Ward's Tile Ointment.. t Ward'n Fluid Kxt. Biuhu.
Ward's Diarrhea IJcmedy.' ' ' Ward's KxjKttorant Syni
tjCT l'rorupt attention given to order., and alwayg at tbe lowest market priera.
215 Main St., Opp. Vorsham House,
1 Ul.n wavri'.ab m, ion, xr u.i.it.ini o, io,
In Consoqut'iico of the Fever in : Cliaile.stonf S. C
? r '" ss r
TO DE GIVEN AWAY.
Tim so UTir ca j: oltxa
III . (IEII
1 Qi idler, CtadwlcCy Gar Co.,
NIER Lk fcU-pio s ot 1b-Siii!i.
Clciy,' win ie a sr.i.ir.-. r .Mk.rjLir, ai iue jcLlcluy ot al Usic, vnarteston,
S. ..cominrn-in- (ictolvr 1st. l.-Tl.
Reler to all th lUnkirs, Lrulvcrs aud piuiniingit ulirmrn of the Country, b .th
Kortb and ISouth.
150,000 Season Tickets of Admission, anl no more, at
.... S5 EACH.
I( you titee nif rr.-rtvrl a Circtilar, aend for one, iifin? full particular. All order
trielly cotitiJ. likirfL i ' i!"" i ' - r
o i,!1r:ii.' i .;.....: n ;.. ii t "iwii iti
) -UU. VJiat 11IH;UI11IHJ all Oil, tW 'r't9fJfIJKfm
' The Itrawini; fn this ri-e:it Soutborm EnUcirl. will be onfuotod un.ko iha au!r
vision of the follow me well known iromlemon: -i
(ieueral A. IL V rit lit. of Georgia. Cvl.lt. II. Ktillrdi;e. ol South Carolina.
t.i-n. lirs.lley T. Julmaun, of Virginia. lion. lt.er A. f'rvor, nf S- w York,
llnii. v lur Tickets run be sent either by KxpreM or l'oat OUii-e Order, aud lite TickrU
nrouiptly Icrwaidcd by t -- i "- e-- , - , -
. f liUTUEit, ciiAinvicJC, (jkav & to.,
GKNKRAt M. CBl-TLES. ' - JOUM tJIItTk CUIIUL JU W GKAV.
IMtlXCIPAL OFFICII CHAKLKSTON.S. C.
tST ratll iMforiMalla gl ran l)r lpl , Inn I 0. U. H.img, mt lata Klaam.
-t!l-jau4 ' , . ; t - f - ' - . . , .
.. v . .
i i-i !
mm wo iiw nwiumfSet
M 1 Opposite pdstofflce',"-r r
And lain Daily lteflitof New Gxk1h, matin j his awortaint of
Notions, Hats, Boots and Shoes,
The 3Iost Complete in the Market.
MY entire Stork of Rca.ly Mailc Clothing nd (ient's FurnUMnjr
GcmhIb, is to be closed out ut- '."? r j r ,
LESS THAN COST. ' '
. . ...- -. r -.. , , . ........ ,'
wishing to retire from that brunch
s ....... . V,
MANUFACTURER - OF
WOOD AND WILLOW AYARE,
1 " " PAPER RA(iS,
Frazer's, Axle Grease!
IO & llO IOItTII SE(M)XI) STREET,
1 STl LOUISjT MO. ; r .n-: -.;
- - -i -jnly3-7ra
K. R. LOfliHCali. ' ! TZ
JIA.NUKACIfKKlW OF " ' .
DOOIJS, SASH & SHUTTERS,
AN1 UK.V1.KIIS IX
liouli anil Dressed Lumber, Joist, Scantling, Shingleis,
LATH &C, .. - .... . '
I'rice JAsi or JIouMinrj Book tent on application.
No. 'J-' Hannibal St., bet. 5th and 6th SU., Wet f nd near tli C II.
' ' ami I; llitilroad Depot, - -
CjT TUc Third and KourtU S:r.i't Curs run within ltill suture of UniFactory
july 1-iu - -
AM 1KAI-EK3 IN
m w - m TT k "fr "T" w -
T' " 1
. rTN TI n -
ii . ,110:
iinlin i Stnt A p-riciilturnl and Mwhrmleal So
i . w - v t i, r i t f
i tn i -5
of my boaineab. i : . . . i , . ,
f.vo . Hun Tunc .
A. ' MKTKK.