Newspaper Page Text
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; . T Ta A f LliU . -.03ttiVW It llUUj , . . . , .
T S I
n KNOXVILLE,,,TENN., TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 24, ,1873.
w i ii it ii i ii i ' i i Hi hi hi
- - - -j X'J 1
LATEST BY, TELEGRAPH.
..n i mr wttit ticrrar
-1 .? t
Reported ' at Chicago
-1 6-:: I I S'r.VTt
v . - jtf
in European Cities.
onalii Burglan Given Tbeir Qnictus.
HOME ,:MEVs1 ,ri; "rJ
c:nf rnl SIIsrellany or' Crimes, Accident?
Washixpton, June 23. Three deaths
occurred at Cincinnati on yesterday from
cholenu iJho disease lal confined to very
old or very?young- persons. tifSixere were
fourteen deaths on Saturday ft six heing
classed as jchoJera. : r ,l " 1 '
JterUfroni'LouisTHle say that city is
uhusuallyjjealthy, mm ......-. t i
A sudden Morm occurred at Chicago yes-
terthiy.jfTheBwedish Church, on Chicago
avenue, was partially aemoiisueu.
TwojpLeasuresyacbts, pputaining respect
irely uiue and fourteen persons, capsized,
but the inmates Were all rescued.' ''JVi'
Tbe'Anierlcan Hotel; 'salobhahd stables,
at l'etaluma. Cal ?was urned yesterday.
IjOBSSTVJOO.' ' " j7-;iV
Haillness? Co'vJard pit and candle fac
tory, Eggleton avenuey-iyincinnatij- was
burnetl.s i8Sj$9O,O00j xa ASM
Nnrrplar Firm m Peiinsjlranl -
Tlie woods and mtalng districts or Teun
?ylvauia are burning. Several towns are
threatened. Some villages and many, farm
houses Uave been burped with many nar
row escapes but ho loss of life has yet been
A negro and a white man fobbed a house
in Omaha, dangerously wounding the 'in
mates. The people folio wed1; and; kiljed
them. both- ; -A n-'-i ' 'a
The people of Frankling,fc MoM hanged
anegr9 yhpjoutrsged ' a , young perman
.woman. ' ;- ( -3'
There was a salt and lumber fire at Bay
City, .Michigan, iuvolving a Joss of $250,-
000. mi . It n'it .i't.r;
i There were fifty-two deaths from cholera
in Nashville .yesterday. 'V.t J-j
An$S0,000 incendiary, fire occurred at
Mount Morris; Livingston county, N. J.
The Board of Health of Brooklyn ' de
clares no yellow fever there.1" 1
E. B. Ewiug,,. Judge-of Lthe Supreme
Court of Missouri, is dead."
Lewis,, P Tarpan, one of the earliest
Abolitionist.ts dead, aged 85 years
Jockey Clark , who was injured at Jerome
Park, N,tY.r by,bishorsje,,Sorrell Dan,
falling on him vhile practicing. for the
hurdle race Is idead' j j tS'HJJJJflV
Serlons Illness or toe President.
A dispatch ffonrTiong TIranch says that
President Grant is. seriously sick from
diarrhoea; - r -- :rri t
Afire at Point Breeze. . near League
Island, this morning destroyed Turner's
stable and but two horses, Mattie Lyle and
Hettic, were saved from fourteen valuable
Several persons were killed by the acci
dent on the Midland Itailroad, England.
The Steamer Columbus, from Dublin for
Holly Head; was 'wrecked. Twelve of the
two hundred passengerswere drowned,
including three of the crew. -
., . . - . . ,
Rallrond Accident in Tlrglnln.
Richmond, Va., June r23. A Pullman
car of Vhe night Express train to Cincin
nati, on the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad
was thrown .from - the track, last night.
Soon after leaving Richmond the car was
turned bottom side up and badly worsted
a number' of persons were injured,' though
none fatally or very seriously. - Among ihe
injured are Mr. George Arlingstall,' of
England Mr.' and Mrs. Waller ' and Idlss
Waller, of Chicago. Mrs. Waller had - her
shoulder blade broken. ' " ' " ' ' 5
s Slepnens Ann Eclipsed.' '
Atlanta Ga.", June 23. The Atlanta
.Vim-has been merged into the Atlanta
CoAstittition: Hohi . Ar H. Stephens be
comes corresponding editor of the Consti
tution. . : .. '
Richsioxd, Va., June 23. The seconds
inthe.Mordecai and McCarthy duel made
a successful effort to get bail to-day. They
were taken on a writ of habeas corpus be
fore Judge Lacy, of New Kent county, be
. low Richmond, and after a hearing of the
case'and argument of counsel, were admit
tecUto.baii in the sum of five : thousand
dollars 'each to appear before the Grand
"Jury on the 7th of July. ' 4. ;
' Portland, Me., June 23. Mrs.Robert?,
agtd 60 j'ears, was killed; a female teacher
was fatally injured, and . a child seriously
hurt while escaping from a burning house.
Philadelphia, June 23. There were
eleven horses : burned in John Turner's
stables near Point Bridge Park, out of
17 in the stables. The horses burned were
Dot, Daisy and Vernon, Lady Girard,
Hafe and Brutus.' The latter belonged to R.
Peniston. The others burned were rot trot
ters. The saved were Nettie, Mattie, Les
lie, Canby and Lizzie Madison. " The total
Joss on stock, houses and clothing, is $50,-
000. i ' .. .' .- . . i
Later. The horses burned in Turner's
stable are valued at $46,000. ,
i r nepleJ ?
Washington, June 23. The cholera is
reported in Berlin, Rome and Constant!
nople. -.;. i-rwiufj
The same dispatch says that ,thePope
will excommunicate Victor Emanuel to-
uay. . ..,.1fl..-1 , ., .,. -,.T.,t j T
London, June 23. Sir Henry. Rawlin
eon, President of - the Royal Geographical
Society, is seriouly ill.1 ." : :.'.u ,
. The Great Eastern paid out 800 nautical
5?ile:Lof caMe P to Saturday'noon, and
150 nnles up to Sunday noon, when the
vessel was In longitude 53.06 and latitude
Cardiff, Wales. June 231 tia AnrV
erected rbyMarqa!i,nof Bute,ccBtingi:300,-are-burning.'-'
t. Petersburg, r June 23. General
JjAvirrman's column of the Kalian cxpedi
t on, captQretl fthe fctrongTortress within
sixty mile of the capital of KhanotU U
; . v w : . cholera
W in not attack' you If yoii will remove
impunties, clear your systecl, purify your
Wood.. Use Eifler's protector and li pre-
5 ' "
58 DEATHSfROM CHOLERA ON
Tbe MorlalitjTGreatcrAinoDg Colore 1
21, 8:20 r. si.
Speelsl to the ft bronlcle.l
Tlie total numbePofeaths to day was
fifty-eight allf or tiearly all of them being
The weather is excessively warm, to day
being the hottest of the season.
Of the number reported dead forty were
THE DISEASE Af RASILTILW
Forty-Three Deaths were Reported
t T YeterjJar.C 71 E
Nashville, June 23, 7:40 p. m.
Special toiUe ATiroulclef f s:ttS k-s
The deaths to-day" Avere foiiy-three, of
which thirty-nine were from cholera. To
this should be added fifteen deaths of yes
terdayrhlchTeccarred aftet merty3pateh
-nf the deaths reDorieu iwenmnveiwerp
Hijtiviii-. Y H ii M
Ttit'hrcter' of Cholera Sow Rnglnsr I
w ..k.lll mmI Vlaniarhjivi. i
Messrs. Editors:' i f
Sirs I am glad to hand you forubli
nently important communication from the
pen of one ofpur .mostactive, able and
distinguished medicai confreres. For the
want of a well organized State Board of
Health to look after pur most sacred inter
ests (health), and mitigate, if not entirely
avert, many calamitous scourges, the peo-
plevvhenpani-stricken by, pestilence,
afrtiiSrteie&'j 4H ti'5h
state of scientic advancement, must look
to the public press for the dissemination of
correct and established hygienic priuciiles,
na wpk as Xr. 1 source for defense iurainst
falselpstruc&g; foi tfiesrealolr noj
other, I most cordially ask a place in your
columns for-the communication, and would
recomm"end;H, more serious consideration
of the whole subject by the different au
thorities and legislators of our State.
' Alex. B. Tadlock, M. D.
Td rA. B. Tadlock JM. D.7 ' President of the
"Knox Count Section of the East Ten nci- -
see Medical beewty t
An editorial in the Press and Herald,
issued Sunday, June 22, 1873,' suggests this
A sentence in that editorial reads thus:
"The professional quibbles of the medical
philosopher. liave , no, effect . upon f the
scourge except." as, they , may alfect the
treatment and in the light of passing
events, it is impossible for the people to
discover that the putting of an American
label uppnl the, disease contributes . any
thing to the relief 6f (the situation.
Controversy is not my forte.- 1 '"eschew
any feeling of desire to be drawn into a
discussion savoring, jn the least, of polem
ics. But I confess myself anxious to have
the truth received, in matters belonging to
my profrssion, as -well as to points of prin
ciple or policy belonging to other vocations
in society. Hence my re-appearance in
the role of fighting against a choleric dis
ease having foreign origin. There is a dif
ference. There is difference in origin, in
treatment and . in . ratio of mortality.
But of most importance is the difference in
origin. rAVMemphi3?atNashvllle'and at
Green eville. the newspapers' report pre
valence at points of those localities where
a cause of disease is affirmed by the unpro
fessional to have generated. Now, it may
be true that, anindividual .will die, alter
sickening under the operations of such . a
cause, and so far as he is .concerned, 'the
American or the Asiatic label will con
tribute no relief. But, suppose the authori
ties of either, one,-or AlloWhose towns
had seized uonUhe'wihter months aud
destroyed the conditionsm which the cause
of disease had birth, how mauy individuals
would have died with cholera ? . I believe
none. There'd been no "wafting winds
from Africa's sunny plains to disseminate a
dire poison,Vo :f. A man's enemies: are those
of "ids own household" is" applicable
to this matter, and the citizens of. affected
towns are reponsiWe for the havoc amongst
them. It is no abstract question ! It is
practical ,'e miheTi tlrpract leal, arm nCxity
in TennesseeEast, Middle.'or,West,oaght
tohe oermitted to pass throunu such a
scourge ; but if the permission is granted
the citizens are responsible, and the medi
cal profession has not been permitted to do as
much gooa as it is capanie oi aepompusu
' In epidemic cholera all the deanliness
that can be produced will fail to stay its
march, or reduce its mortality. Of course
epidemic diseases are dependent on con
ditions, but it has not vet occurred to man
to learn these conditions? But diseases of
local origin are well understood by physi
cians, and if the power is given them by
communities, they can prevent much bet
ter, much easier, than they can cure, dis
Winter is the time to cleans, a town. Just
now every shovel of dirt uncovered to the
sun, is a iwus-irum-.whic.il disease enia
nates. Coverj the JiUV deeper rather than
turn it over; and .except when Rhanlntelv
necessary, let-?foiradation, buildimr and
street excavations remain unaccomplished
I have written Ifurriedly, but hope that
you will give the note an official direction
that the readers of Jhe Press anfl Herald
may see Its-'writetof, medical editorials!
is more disposed to icrnore truth, than he is
pay deference tfe'a profession of inedi-
New Xork June 23. A dispatch, from
Bpst6rl jslys a maq hamed Henderson ; was
af rested for passing a five thousand dollar
forged check. ! , -a 1 : ?
s The alleged murderer of Carl Vogt was
held-fo-r extradition to Belgium.
The? Walworth- case,-upon motion of
Cfcas' .Q'Connerj,:Wa. postponed till to-
t iTheTtfid'of Wdodhull" and Claflin and
Cou (JLUoour lor i mauing lnaeceni -mauer
was commenced to-day.
TiT'ii'VAT Jiinn The canal stable
npnr tlm F.H lock was hurned with fifty
horses. It is supposed to be the work of
Jefferson! County Sundaj School ConTention
rXTbe innualmeeting of .this convention
was held In the Tresbyteriari Church, at
Mt. Horeb, on the 11th and 12th of the
month. The convention was opened witn
a discourse from T. T. Alexander, on the
"Providence of God," which was pointed
and instructive throughout.
n Tbe house-: was then called to order by
the President, L. R; Janes, and . prayer of-
iereu vy juo. vone.
Tbe Secretary being absent Jno. L. Coile
was choseii Secretary pro tem. r , - "r.-
Thcminutes of the last meeting were
read and approved. - i
-Jfhe following officers were elected: P,
M?Rahkin. President; John J. Coile, Sec
retary : ;W. K. Earnest, Assistant Secre-
tarv. ... ' . ;;..,.
.'? The President - aDOointed J. L. Coile.
Wm; Smith; and ,W. K. Earnest, a com
mittee onprogramme. ; '
fThB meeting then adjourned two hours.
! ,r. ! AriERNOON SESSION.;
T. Prayer was offered by ,Wni. Tellett.
i,l Silas McGuire was elected Treasurer.
j The following question was then taken
pp for discussion during the afternoon :
"How can' we enlist the Church, the
parents, the community, the pastors and
the church officers in the Sunday School
Mr. Wm. A. Math es, opened the discus
sion, in which lie slated that we needed
more real solid Bible exercises and , Bible
trUthS. ' ' -.-j-- ' ii : A '
Mr. Wm. Smith thought, to secure the
desired end in this work it was necesfeary
to have live and energetic men, for Super
intendents. , ,' ..
Rev. John Cox . thought the ministers
throughout the county, needed some in
fluence brought to bear on them,1 as they
seemed tq be rather stupid in the .work.
. cRev, L. R: Janes was not in favor of the
ministers having special letters addressed
them. ( He thought they should act as re
cruiting' officers; in'tbe Army taking the
T JUNB12tH M0RNINO6ES8I0N,
1 8kI&nalxereisett by Rer It. R.
Janes for superintendents and teachers.
2nd.- Duties of Superintendents, . with
model opening and closing exercises, dis
cussed by., Mr. Wm. Smith. Rev. L. R.
Janes, . J. ; sL. Coile h and ,: J. W.
Chaney, - - who - thought Superintend
ents should open school at the appoint
ed hour; see that each class has a teacher,
Jo make the exercises short and concise,
and such as will interest the minds of the
young.' 1 : : ''. '".
Mr. Coile , thought that supertendents
should encourage and bring forward ; the
young men,: and not do all the service
themselves. ' r ;
IThe'followIng Executive Committee
was then appointed for the year: J. E.
Rankin, S. T. Bettis, Wm. Zirkle, J. L.
Coile and Rev. L. Jones.
Music "Crown Him." "
3. How to teach with model lessons and
examples of best models ? was discussed
by Wm.'A. Mathes, P.' M.' Rankin and
S.T.- Bettis! - ' ' .
Music. , ,.-: ; ; ; ? -. ; " " -
4: How best to seeure punctuality of
teachers and j scholars? by Wm. Smith
and' K. I'M. Lockbart. First superin
tendents shonld always be at their posts
and open school at tbe appointed hour;
and, second, the teachers should all be in
their respective seats before school is open
ed, and endeavor to have their pupils with
them, &c. ' v ,. : ' ; ' ' 1
The question as to where the next con
vention should be held was then brought
up, (and was voted to 'New Salem, ; seven
miles above Dandridge. .
Alter the reports of some of tbe commit
tees, 'the 'convention was furnished with
excellent music conducted by the young
ioiks, ana aajournea two hours for dinner.
1st. Devotional exercises, bv Rev. John
COX.7TJT3- ? i z :7 :- ' '
Music " Shout Aloud for Joy."
2d. "How.cauwe help each other"
by Wm.-A. M ithes.
Kesolutions were then passed enjoining
Upon the friends of Sunday-schools the
duty of dally prayers. for the cause, and for
tne zeai oi tnose interested. j'or the se
lection of a committee of ladies and gen
tlenieu to look after children not attending
schools. For the encouragement of Snn-day-schooi
conventions. . For the co opera-
uuu oi me unuisiry ana press in the good
, A, great many written questions were
then read by the Secretary, which were
generally answered in a very instructive
and satisfactory manner. "
On motion of Rev. L: R. Joqes. the con
jventipn.voted unaiiimoiisly their thanks
xo tue good citizens of Mt. Horeb and vi
cinity for their cordial reception and hos
pitable entertainment of the delegates dur
ing their r present -session, after which the
assembly joined in singing tbe long meter
dotology H ;?! j ; : :
"Praise God from whom all blesflnij flow. Ac"
The convention then adjourned to meet
Executive Committee. ""'
P. M. Rankin, President.
John J. Coile, Secretary. v
iV '. 'i I .-Karifiarions Attempt. .
'"About half Da?t eleven o'clock on Sunday
bight t to burglars attempted an entrance into
tha dwelling house of ; Mr. E. N. Parham, on
Jilorth Market Place. Some of the young folks
were in the narlor. when they heard a knocking
atthe window. Not succeeding there tha par
tv next altetnnted an entrance at tho bed-room
,window of Mr. Parham himself; By th' Una
the family were aroused and Mr. Wm. Hodge,
who is boarding at the house, seizing a shot-gun
ran out and discharged a barrel at ono of the
Parties as he escaspedr in the darkness. Mr.
Hod are savs he saw" one of the men very dis
tinctly and that he was b coal black negro with,
'a very hieh forehead. 'Nothinij has yet trans
pired . to eivQ a , clue to the names of the
THE CHOLERA IN GREENETILLE.
Two Deaths Since Last Report of the Dis-
I lit IJ
.' .'. i , i I J'i I('easei i i;
We think' tlie cholera-is abating a little
here though it is hard to give and opin
ion, for several times when it seemed as
though we could say that the prospect was
brightening, new cases would suddenly
appear. r t . .
There were no deaths on Friday, and
the confidence of the people, coupled with
hope rose rapidly. Saturday, a. m., I wrote
an account of affairs under the inspiration
of the new hopes that had sprung up, but
on going out to make a more thorough en
quiry, , I found that several new cases
were reported. One of them, Mrs. Wilson
died about ; 12 o'clock on Saturday.
There were three or four others who seem
ed quite low, but are now recovering.
Ou vesterdav fSundav) moraine a few
more cases were reported, though some of
them were not considered dangerous at all.
Mrs. Pickering grew worse through the
day, and idled this morning at 3 o'clock.
She was pick about twenty-four hours in
all. There are no new cases this morning
so far as reported. - . i . , t ' v
i There was a heavy thunder storm yester
day, which, it is hoped, has purified tbe
atmosphere. We hope to make a more
cheerful report 6oon. !. J: '
Yours, etc., .
CUU0MCLE STEAM JOB OFFICE.
A New and Complete Blnrtjry tcrbe Added.
We have made arrangements to add to
our Job Office a new and complete
bindery, ruling machine and everythlg
needed to do first-class work of that kind.
Our Job Office is now filled with newer
and better material than any in East Ten
nessee. In a short time we will have a
bindery in operation where blank books,
ruled to order, of any grade can be fur
nished. Those who want work of this
kind will do well to wait for our new ma
terial. We; have just completed, for sev
eral Colleges in East Tennessee, catalogues
and programmes of superior style. We iu
vite inspection to our specimen work
which is as good as any done here or else
where. ' ' . ; " ."
V; ,. Dogs or Sheep.
: Editors Chronicle : I see . in . your
Eaper of Sunday a card from : Richard
larston, and am well acquainted with
the author, as well as ivith the owner of
these worthless curs. As I have learned.
those valuable sheep of Mr. Marston's have
been killed In the midst or his own prem
ises. I have also learned that the same
curs have previously attempted to kill
sheep .in that neighborhood. In my opin
ion, it then -became the duty ot. the owner
to put away with them at once, but hav
ing failed to do so, and seeing that they
have damaged Mr. Marston to the value of
several hundred dollars, I think it would
be but just that he should, to some extent,
compensate Mr. Marston for his loss. I
think that the laws of this country would
even sustain him in this modest demand.
Mr. Martinis a foreigner and has ever since
his arrival attempted to introduce good
stock into this country, and I think such
people ought to be encouraged by all
June 23, 1873. . V
The fight between St. Louis aud Chi
cago goes on vigorously. The SfLouis
Democrat says: "The Chicago cheese fac
tory project has been abandoned, as so
many cows got lost in streets.it oestoyed
all the profits on the cheese matle." And
Chicago puts in its fling through the Ev
ening Post thus: "Old Mr. Monohon "the
well-known noonday serenader, and deal
er in rags and old iron, St. Louised ys
terday, and will be forced into bankruptcy.
His assets consist of an unsbaved mule
and a cart, and forty-five cents in money,"
Dhtrict Court of the United States for the Eastern Dis
trict of Tennessee.
IN THE MATTER OP DOLL k CULLEN. BANK
Assignee's Slot Ice,
To all whom it may concern.
HE UNDERSIGNED GIVES NOTICE Til AT
X there wi 1 be a, second meet -n of the creditors of
aid bankrupt', to be held at Knxrille, in said Dis-
tnct, no. ine iota dar of July, 1873. at 12 o'clock. xm at
the office of Wm. Aiken, one of the Registers in Bank
ruptcy in said District, for the purposes mentioned in
t!- 27th section of the Bikrnnt Act of March 2nd,
107. UEU. WAMUHUIUW.
June 24. is 1 3. ;t Assignee, Ac
Carpenter, Ross & Lockett
(SUCCESSORS TO CARPENTER. ROSS k CO.)
AND . ...
Xo. 138 OAT STREET,
JJEALERS IN EVERYTHING IN THE LINE
Staple and Fancy Groceries.
THE BEST BRANDS OF
Chewing and Smoking; Tobacco.
Tbe best and favorite American brands of
C I CARS.
: ' ' 1 OF ALL KINDS. ' ' v
Mejrchats are invited to call and examine our stock
WE SELL. ONLY TO HEX 3HANTS.
m H. WOODRUFF m ."CO.
- : -DEALERS IN-
EITGUSH, GERI1A1I AUD AUERICAIT
WE SHALL KEEP
p "XT C
. NAILS, LOCKS, . HINGES, SCREWS, &o. -
CARRIAGE , MAKERS' SUPPLIES AND TOOLS
WAGOS M Alt EPS'
ENAMELEI CLOTH, DASH LEATHER, HUBB3, FELLOES, AXLES
ENAMELED LEATHER, TREES, PORT DIT3, BUCKLES, 4aJ:
BLACKSMITH'S TOOLS AND SUPPLIES,
BELLOWS, ANVILS, VISES, IRON,
MILLERS AND IU3ACH0WI8T8'
GUM BELTING AND; -PACKING, FRENCH BURR MILL ROCKS, Ac, Ac.
DISSTON CIRCULAR AND SASH
- J?lLliS, Ul'SlMEUS, SWAU1SS, &C.
Will embrace all the celebrated Makers,
Knives, Jos. Kodgers & eons' acissors, Wade & Butcber Razors, XLNT
Table Knive9, Wilkinsons' Sheep Shears, and other leading
' " makers, of our own importation,
GUNS AND PISTOLS.
. Rifles, Shot Guns,, and Pistols of all kinds. - 5
Game Bags, Powder Flasks. Shot Pouches, Barrels,
A MMUNITIO N.
Dupont's Powder, Eley Bro's Caps,'0. D. Caps, Lsad, Gun Wads, Shot. Cartridges, Ac
F A R EU2 E R S' S ;U P PLD tE 8.
SCriHES, SNATHES. CRADLES, FORKS-'snOVELS. TRACE CHAIN3, COLLARS. HAMES,
- u .. .
COFFIN HANDLES, HINGES, SCREWS, TACKS,
Grindstones. Wrapping Paper,
Sausage Stuffers, ; Twines - k
Sausage Cutters, ; Cotton Cards, 1
Apple Peelers, Peach Peelers,
Rat Traps, Meal Sieves, v
Steel Traps. Dog Irons,
"BU.GGY AND RIDING WHIPS,
S T E E L.
CAST, DOUBLE SHEAR, SPRING, BLISTER. PLOW AND GERMAN.
Tire. Band, "Round. S juare. Oral. H!f Round. IInjp, an 1 C'to' Cojn'y IIamrel Iron
A G E N
SOLE AGENTS FOB - ' .
FAiRBANK'S SCALES, DUPONT'S Rifle and Blasting POWDER,
DISSTOirS CIRCULAR AIID HILL SAT7G. :
nOSTON r.UDDER ueltinc compamy, :.
riltEMD DDRSLtn PROOF uckv
STOCK ALWAYS ON HAND. , - '
We call the attention of tin Merchant of Tennessee. Viratni. G-kI. North Carolina Kent unity an V
Alabamato the abore lines of Goods, which we are prapatsl to sell as low i can oe bovskiMiTVaiM
A FUEL LIKE OF
SUPPLIES AND TOOLS.
Cabinet Uolxdra : Tcoln.
I i i.;., . '
STEEL HORSE SHOES, Horse Nails, &c.
SAWS, BELTING, BUTCHER MILL
Including Geo. Westetjholm IX L Pocket
Locks, Double Triggers, Brarg fitmttaft J- A?,
LACE. ORNAMENTS. Ac .
FISH HC0K8. LINES.! REELS. BO
A N E O U S.
Kv. Stock Bells,
. Cherry Seders,
. Lanterns, ,
WAGON WHIPS, AND LASHES
C I ES.
: t v