Newspaper Page Text
.s.ioiioiifiy YJ.'Ad :u!T
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KNOXVILLE, ,TENN.. WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 25, 1 873.
1 .!-. f
... ,i ,
u - . i-U- nr.iilnsqssific; : .-,1- .m u :n - .nsuj
latest By telegraph;
C03iMEMEKT OF T11E TAUL OF
THE MURDERER WALWORTH.,
Departure of the Juiiala to '.Look for
the Polaris. ; .
Blotons BehaTior of Spanish Troops
Destruction of a Tfltoacco Factory at
Tobacco Destroyed at Cincinnati.
Cincinnati, June 21. The tobacco
warehouse of Poctor E. It. Thomas, in the
southerly outskirts of Covington, Ky.f
containing about 400,000 pounds of tobacco
loose and in hogsheads, was bumed this
morning. The tobacco was valued at about
80,000, and insured for $40,000, belong
ing mostly to local companies. : The build
was valued at $12,000 and uninsured.
Important Trial In Lonlsiana. 7
New Orleans, June 24. The jury in
the alleged attempt to vacate the Louisi
ana Gubernatorial chair, consists of two
1 whites and ten blacks. Kellogg, Himself
I is on the witness stand.
Beclnnlnicof tUelWalworth Murder Trial.
New York, June 24. The Walworth
murder trial was opened this morning.
The court was crowded., Young Wal
worth's mother and two of his younger
brothers sat near him ; also Rev. Mr.
Backhouse, a Presbyterian minister, and
the husband of Mrs. Walworth's sister.
Beveral friends of the family were also in
the court-room. : The work of getting a
Jury has been commenced. . t t
Marshal Matsel has warrants for the ar
rest of members of the ring under the re
cent indictment, which will probably be
served to-day. ,a . ..- .?; '
The Juniata sails to-day to search for the
Polaris with abundant coal and provisions,
At a meeting of the Italian Societies last
evening resolutions were passed calling
upon the Amerioan Government - to atop
the inhuman traffic in Italian children,
Other Italian societies s are iexpectei (to
unite in this call upon the Government.
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The Bible In Fnblle Schools.
Washington, June 24. The Shah of
Persia will not yisit America, it being too
far. '' ...'
port their condition on the 30th of June.
Columbus, Ohio, June 24. In the case
of the exclusion of the Bible from public
schools in Cincinnati, the Supreme Court
to-day decided that the School Board had
the rifii to pass resolutions to exclude, not
only tbu Bible and singing, but religious
instruction, and the court has no authori
ty to interfere with their discretion in the
exercise of this power. . - '
Washington, June 24. Senator Wc3t
to-day called upon Gen. Humphreys; Chief
of Engineers, and ascertained that the
Chief of Engineer is favorably impressed
with the report of the man Howell on the
Fort St. Phillip Canal, it being a matter of
uch magnitude. However, the subject
will be submitted to a board of engineers
for their opinion. A final report from
Gen. Humphreys may be looked for when
I Qi- - '
Si i i t tf:
Madrid, June 24. It was officially, an
nounced this morning, that the Keptibli
can troops in the North under General
Sauvilas, defeated a force of Carlists on
Friday last, inflicting a severe loss.
Barcelona; June 24. There are serious
disturbances in Barcelonia. In the su
burbs of this city yesterday some men of
garrison, to the number of. 25 or 30 engag
ing in a conflict with the citizens, in which
weapons were drawn on both sides. Some
drunken soldiers arrested by their com
rades were threatened with rescue' and
iurmer rioinmg is I earea. -
! 1 : :!
N ewVork, June 24. Wall street is very
dull. Government ' bonds, which ' keep
pace with gold, are higher to-day' ' with
markets dull. The only sale of Southern
State bonds at the board was twenty-thousand
dollars of new Tennessees. The stock
market on the whole been barely steady
ith prices lower than yesterday and with
transactions on a restricted scale, t There
j IU more : doing in Union Pacific
and Telegraph Pacific than in the remain
der of the list.
Cotton dull; aaies 1,054.. Middlings 21;
Hour active ana unchanged; Whisky
ihade easier with a fair business, 923a93.
H heat :unchanged. Com active quiet
Sci? ?or5 acHpbut decidedly lower,
aewl5. Lard weaker. i'
tin r " of uistebk Water The Gaila-j
un teamuier has this to say about the use of
cSn7?Te ca11 the aUenUon of our
ffiSfJS'ivWf4 a-we11 MtUedfact
inat those -who hahitually use cistern water are
?Ki y,xfn.,t,eiitirely exemPt from attacks fit
'i1. the experience and in formation
tiiat we have leads ui to this conclusion. Du-
vflf. lneiSrn ? 0f Vpidemic in Nash
ville In 18 i J 50 it was often remarked. Du-
nn the present visitation, although it is raginr
Tillft-totteUlh exempt from itsw
iSToSSi w""?dersHd that not a tingle case
aUo- that thcta like experience in Metopbis,
taSa'SS? 52? if you will remove
blood tt Vur tem, punry your
wooa. Use Eifler's protecion n d 1 1 f V
" I x
EPIDEMIC AT NASHVILLE AND
THE CRISIS OpTnEEPIDEMIC
Thirty-Kine DeatfcsHTpor'ed Yester
. A More Hopeful Reeling Prevalent.
1 1 w
NASiiviiiEp June24, 8 r. m
fipeelnl lo the Chronicle.!
The total number of deaths to-day are
thirty-niue, of which thirty-two were
. ;The weather is very fine, and a more
A K0XYILLE PHYSICIAN AT GREENE-
v V1LLE. jVXoH4
Several New Cases Reported To-Day.
Dealn ol the Child of a Former Citizen.
Greeneville, June 24, 9 p. m.
all havihg gin
mistakabxe fcholeri&eVmploms, with? mar
ninruftlnniri'inlTf'ajr,Tis i'tf fatal cases (1 1
Eight M ffezf tase j have occurred
t? Trr -!rr;rr" ? ?
Fred. Mitchell's little gM died this morn
ing, after eleven hours' illness. His little
boy is not expected to,;live during the
To-day deelopmejits are niore favora
ble, i A. B. Tadlock.
APPEARANCE OF THE SCOURGE AT
Four Deaths Reported from the Malady,
The. &3f "SOT ne!W lRWf V
CJIATTANOfrWA, June 24, 10 P.I.i-
Bpeelal to tne CtaronlcleJ " ""
"There were six deaths liere torday.
four bf wliitHI-f-weti
There is no increase in new cases.
? The deaths 'so far were caused by impru-
deUCe. . -. i 1 i - -r -a v.j.
j. ' ' 1 99,,f: ;
' Cholera Kewi from all Sections.
Nashville, June 37. There are 37
deaths reported from cholera of whom 20
. Cincinnati, June 24. Five deaths are.
reporteu ac i ne ueaiuomce. i i vt ;
, Memphis, June24;--,The,choleraif dis
appearing. ' Wheeling, June 24. One death from
cholera here. ' " "
, Evansville, June 24. The-report of
the Health officers shows) th: thirteen
casos of cholera have occurred in this city
since the disease first appeared two weeks
ago. Investigation shows there have been
Beveral deaths out of the above number.
STew York, June 24. The Board of
Health are taking every precaution against
cholera. The residents of damp cellars are
j Surprised by the Storm.
Capi. Alex. Moore,' of the Third ' United
States cavalry, has made aseecial rerjort to
General Qrd, commanding the Depart-1
meni or me natte, or tne disastrous fresh
et on the night of May 31st, by which six
of his men were drowned while he was on
a scout from Fort McPherson, Nebraska,
with one guide, one wagon-master, five
teamsters, and fifty-five enlisted men of
Company F, Third cavalry, for the pur
pose of patroling fthe.Hepublican vafleyi
HesaysfK) ?j ttfMliMui .Yi
j About 9 p. M.f May 31, a terrible freshet
without any apparent , cause, swept down
the; valley, carrying everything tefofe' it.
Ment tents, horses and army wagons were,
swept along like corks.0For five days pre?
vious we had no rain, and where this" wa
ter came from so suddenly cannot yet un
derstand. The valley of Blackwood is
about forty-five miles long, anjd about one
mile to one-and-fc-lialf5 wide. -This entire
stretch of country was one raging torrent,
at least from six to seven feet deep, and
how any man or horse escaped is marvel
ous. The only thing, indeed, that prevent
ed total destruction, was. the fact , that my
camp was surrounded by 4 belt;; of timber,
tm three sides," and JaV the 1 men' were car-"
ried off by the current they were enabled
to sav themselves by catching the' limbs
Green cdw ;'tttanure Baicbjns andf bakes lahJ
manured with it Hog manure is too strong.
Horse manure is generally considered the best;
but in addition to the objections above 'stated, in
regard to it as it is too often treated. I may aay
it is too: volatile. All these are, good manures; I
but how shall we economize! It is my obinionl
vutj, cuuum uo comDosiea immeaiaLeiv. as
soon as a cart load of manure can be scraped up
about aihy one. or all combined of voirr maMas.
cartj itjto the place where it is to be uted next
season (twelve months henQe).. Tha pile must
be shed ded over. -The pileof 'whal'r' Thkt is
just the: question. We nave selected the site
ana erected our labratory; now for the opera
tion. - ,pvery time a load of manure or any
kind is added, a covering of leaf mold, rotten
wood of rich dirt must be spread over it To
wis pueyou may add waste of any kind-hay,
straw, weeds, srreen. drv t;fT,D
..j i n 6u, -tt ',es, aitcnen,
laundri and dormitory water. Kt.p the whole
mass damn and warm onnni,t.
Iveachedhes may beVSa.11
Ir1imftfm Tinilorl r!fK .ip!!.L'"roils tents
matterdded S Ihe ZZ&$&TfJZ
articlesillinjure the gjLn&U ? wh isc-ll!
ted by fie layers of dirt Alter remfi"
HlShfei111 for the.y-r, the whol!
pilehquld be thorougtty wi over, and the
working shouldlbe refcasionaUy. At
this time a new heap should be commenced, to
underga the same treatneat. tu h
, most iarmers ,-wouldf be surpris-d to find so
large a4d so rich a su
as tlus plan would yiei
i tt tt n r
hopeful feeline is manifested that we have
Special o tn'e ,4 faronicleiT
I have seen eix patients.
An EastJTcnnessce Farmer on Batter.
Editors Chronicle : Some time ago
a well written article made the rounds of
the papers, complaining of the scarcity of
good butter ana insinuating mat unciean-
liness in making, was the prime cause or it.
Of course, cleanliness, is absolutely neces
sary in butter-making, as well as all diary
operations. There may be some butter
spoiled by carlessness in that respect, but
I do not believe, that farmers and farmers
wives generally are such dirty f lovens, as
to spoil 9q per cent of it by uncleanliness.
No doubt good butter is scarce, but I think
we have to look in another direction for
the cause cf it. I have found it utterly
impossible to make good butter at all times
without using a thermometer in churning
and I know that very few farmers use
one. I have found by experiment that
butter will not come unless, the tem
perature of the, cream is - 60 de
grees. i I have I also r found. that
if the temperature of the buttermilk, after
butter has come, is above 65 degrees, the
butter is almost ruined ; at least it will
not keep any length of time, because it is
too soft to work, out the buttermilk thor
oughly, which, by-the-by, is the main
.iausefor bt.tbar turning rancid. Besides,
it will not have a good color, nor will it
show any of that tough,; waxy appearance
which butter dealers call " grain." As the
scope of proper temperature in churning is
so very limited, it i3 impossible to hit it
always by guess work. I therefore would
sav to every . farmer who intends to make
fgebd butter, to get a thermometer and use
it. And if you do, you will nna mat it
will save you or your wife a great deal of
worry and hard work next winter, when
the cream brought from the spring house
is considerably under ou degrees. JNever
start , the , . dasher UHtil you have
got your cream up to that temperature,
by setting one of the crocks witn it in a
vessel of hot water, but never under any
circumstances pour hot water into the
churn. It will sdoII the butter conmletel v.
It will drive off those highly volatile elhe-
rial oils which give the butter that hne
desirable flavor, besides destroying its tex
ture and color. Whenever you commence
to churn, while the temperature of the
cream is too low you waste your time and
strength. Your butter will not come until
you have brought it up to that point some
way or other, even if you do it by the mo
tion of the dasher, which takes an hour
sometimes. At present, (June 22nd,) great
care Is necessary to keep from churning
too fast, for fear of raising the temperature
above 6o. A good plan is to set the churn
into a tub of cold water. Some cold water
noured into the churn will not iniure the
putter, and is even desirable, if there is
signs' of the butter coming too quick. It
ought and will take about, 40 minutes to
make butter, if the temperature nas been
Kept at tne right-point. M y ;
j t JSA8T TENNESSEE DAIRYMAN.
. An UDsiaue to emigration.
.Editors Chronicle : A few thoughts
engendered by a perusal of your article in
regard to the "Ryderville swindle", in
Scott countyt and the generally loose y&y
in which our mountain lands are deeded
may, perhaps, not be out of place :
It is conceded by all who have examined
the subject, that the great obstacle to ad
vancement in our State lies in the fact that,
while sending forth large numbers of peo
ple yearly to settle and cultivate other sec-
ions of tile country, we receive hardly
any of that emigration from the Eastern
States, and from Europe, to which we
should be entitled, on account of our geo
graphical position, our great agricultural
and mineral advantages, and our admira
ble climate. Now, undoubtedly, there is
reason for this, and to show partially what
nat reason is founded on. is the object of
I The great trouble is the insecurity of
titles. As matters now stand, any one so
desirinsr can make an entrv of land cov
ering the ground on which the city of
Knoxville stands, and get a grant of the
same from the State of Tennesssee, signed
oy tne uovernor. in o w, in tne jn orth and
n JiiUrope, where titles are carefully guard
ed by statutory enactments based on care
ful and accurate surveys, a deed or grant
rom the State would . be considered to
be absolutely good in every respect.
jnow wnat dotwe nna to be tne. cause
here?. The State of Tennessee not oulv
grants that- she has previously granted.
perhaps two or three times before, but she
f 1 1 m a m . m .
wiu even give grant3 to lana mat under
the compact of 1821-23. belongs to the State
of Kentucky : and as far as I can see there
is no reason to doubt but that grants can
be obtained from our land officers on lands
covering the capital city of Kentucky. It
may be argued that the State grants only
that land, vacant and unappropriated,
that may be within the boundaries named
in the patent, but how are the innocent
purchasers . Jn the . North and abroad to
Sales have been made withiu the last
twelve months, in Scott and adjoining
counties, to my certain knowledge, to par
ties in tne JNortn or lands to wincn mere is
ncshadow of a title. What made the pur
chasers invest ? Simply because they were
shown grants from the State of Tennessee.
How long is the fair fame of our State to
be used for the furtherance of these swin
dles? i Can -we not have some legislation
.ta remedy these evils ?
Every sale made of land to which there
there is not a good title is a serious draw
back to emigration, for everyone who loses
by a purchase of this nature becomes
at once a denunciator of the State;
its laws and its people. Can not the
Chronicle be counted on to bring this
matter before the people, and agitate and
keep agitating the subject, until the masses
know the fact, that in order to secure the
immigration they so much desire, and
consequently develop the country they
possess, they must first, last and all the
time, make titles secure. C.
Jacksboro', 17 June, 1873. ' ' ;
In Chancery at Rutledge. ; : ;
Samuel Jarnagin and others vs. H. G. Lea and Chesley
Jarnaiin, Ex'rs, Ac and others.
iN TUI3 CAUSE. THE RESIDENCE OF THE
children and heirs at law of Eliza Christian is un
aown, and their names unknown, except Joseph B.
and Bofns Ratillions Christian, all of whom are sued
as such children and heirs at law, ana as legatees under
the will of Jeremiah Jarnagin, dee'd.as charged in the
bill ; It is therefore ordered by tse uerK and Master
that publication be made for four successive weeks in
the Knoxville Chronicle, requiring said defendants to
appear before the Chancery Court at Rutledge, on or
before the fourth Monday of July, 1873, to make their
defense to the bill filed against them and others, or the
same will be taken for confessed, and set down for
tearing ex parte. J ono 10th, t ,
vU8wit !S CC. SMITH, C.&M.
I NEW ADVERTISEMENTS! y hi?
Carpenter Ross & lidckett
StTCfiESSORS TO CARPENTER. ROSS & CO.) 1
w - " .
t ........ I : t . t- , . t . : ; . . (. t- J ' '
. 1 i -
1. :'.l v
' I an
I ' So. 136 OAT STREET,
EALERS IN EVERTTHINQ I2T THE IIHE
St nnl r mid Fiinrv flrnr,frtp.
- ; : -:-r --7- -t(w
; i - THE BEST BRANDS OF . , .
Chewing and Smoking Tobacco
i The best and favorite American brands of ; t t
C I O A R S. ; ; ' Ji
C A. N N E I F R.XJ;I XS,
OF ALL KINDS.
Merchants are invited to call and examine onr stock
; WE SELL ONLY TO MERCHANTS.'. .'J 'i.
apllld3m , , ',;,. t.
I 1 32 GAY STREET, i
(OPPOSITE COWAN. McCLUNQ i CO.)'. , '
HOLES ALE and Retail Dealers in
Ready Made Clothing !
! FOR GENT'S. YOUTH'3 AND BOYS' WEAR. -.
GMT'S FURNISHING GOODS;
We are now in receipt of a large and new stock of
Goods, suitable for Spring and Summer wear, which
we propose to. sell as low a 6 the lowest. Please give
us a eall before purchasing elsewhere. ,,..-. .,
ap2w3m F. HEART BKO.
H A : & JN U Lt O N, V S
.. And Solicitors in Channnrv f s.
. WILL practice in State and Federal Courts at Knox
ville. Also Dractice in the courts of Blount. Andnrsnn.
Campbell, Union, Morgan and Sevier counties. Prompt
auenuon given to collections. viuaim
TO THE WEST!
TO THE WEST!
DEF0RE MAKING YOUR ARRANGEMENTS TO
JL follow the advice of the " thousands who have aH
reaay gone," it would be well to consider what has
been done to make the journey to your -
" HOMES IN THE WEST"
as pleasant and a3 free from danger as human skill and
loresignt . an accomplisn. .
By consolidation and construction a road has been
put into operation on the shortest possible line from
Nashville, Tennessee, to St. Louis, -f' the" future great
city of the world." i This line, the :. e ;- t -.
ST. LOUIS & SOUTHEASTERN R. R.,
has, during the past year, earned an enviable reputa
tion by its smooth track, prompt time, sure connec
tions and the magnificence of its passenger equipment.
Its trains are made up of new and commodious day
cars, provided with the celebrated Miller coupler and
platform and the Wcstinghouse airbrake.
It is positively the only line running Pullman Palace
Draw'ig-Koom Sleeping Cars through without change
frcmNishville to St. Louis. No other line pretends
to oiler such advantages, either in distance, time or
eauii mflat. Why. then, iournev bv circnitnn route?
Do nut oe induced to purchase tickets to St. Louis or
the West by any other line, remembering that the St.
Louis & boutneastern is tne snortest, cheapest, quick
est be-t and only line under one management from
Nashville to St. Louis, and is from 60 to 200 miles the
St. Louis, Kansas City, Omaha, Den
ver, ualuorma, Texas,
and all weitern points. It is also the "Chicago Short
est Line," via vans ville.
You can secure the cheapest rates for yourselves and
your movables on application, in person or by letter,
to Charles McCabe, Southern Passenger Agent, near
College Street Depot, Nashville. Tennessee, or to the
undersigned, W. B. DAVENPORT,
Uencral Ticket Agent. St. Louis. -No
trouble to answer questions. Fv21weowtjal,' 7
O. B. SMITH & CO.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
91 CAY STREET, ;
. and i :
others from the country '
are re?pectfu!ly requested to give us a call
before purchasing, . . " -
for we will'not be undersold- ' . ' ' '
T. 0'CONNER & CO.1,:
SADDLES AND BRIDLES
;, Of Every Description, " r'l
CARRIAGE AND BUGGY:
Harness and Collars.
. Also, Wholesale'Dealers in : -
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KNOXVILLE, ;. TENNESSEE
Is a large Eight-page, Forty-Eight 'Cofitmn Literary
Weekly.; Each number is complete. In its column
will be founda choice variety of Gmsin every depa:t
ment of Lilerature, of interest to the general reader.1 '
$2 a year. More Agents wanted. Send 25 cents for
a pair of beautiful Chromos and a specimen copy,
i Value and satisfaction guaranteed. .
awcm u. m . iuauc, vuvsuure, v. jlu-.ij i w
I J !t'l Ast ill I lit
B ARDWA RE!
t n 7 v s v A f . ? n 7 ffl 0
MM , ' MM ;! vjM y
' i ' j,. i r..,v. i ui .h, .'.:. ii l-izz ttt ' (lit
1Mr.YVll I c
f n i M n r I '
02NGljISHrERIfIAN JAND r AHERICAir!
1TE SHALL KEEP
1 I M if I 1 I 11 J i
- 1 1 i 'j i . Mi .i .... i ' i.
! '. i ii;.n s..-., ' . . j .-,!., i r ,:t i
'. ' ! . ' . ::,;!- .i -ti . 1 I. ,:.... t . .. - f
UIjOTH,' ' DASH LEATHrX HUBBS, FELLOES. AXLES
: j'l .j i! f;! -
; enameled leatiieu, trees, port, bits, buckles,. &c.i: r
i U 1 I ' . . . ... r. . u-.-M. ....... .an-.. L
i .r H 1 HIillI iKl.l I f n , i ,
; w 1 1 ir Shoemakers.
, , Vraoinex laajrers xools,
BLACKSMITH'S TOOLS AND SUPPLIES,
BELLOWS, ANVILS, VISES, IRON, STEELHORSE SHOES, Horse Nails, &o...
MILLERS AND M A G H I W I STS'
, : SUPPLIES.
GUM BELTING AND PACKING, FRENCH BURR MILL ROCKS, &c, fec
SAW MILL SUPPLIES,
DISSTON CIRCpLARAND SASII 'feAWS, BELTING, BUTCHER MILL
C s ajj-lLiJj;, UUMMEIK5, WAUES, &C .-.
OUR CUTLERY DEPARTMENT
Will embrace air, the celebrated Makers, including Geo. Westenbolm IXL Pocket
Knives. Jos. iRodgers & Bon Scissors, Wa.de & Butcher Razors, XLNT !
Table Knives, 'Wilhinsdns' Sheep Shears', and other leading j , .
makers, of our own importation, ' 1 ' ' . '
GUNS AND PISTOLS;
Rifles, Shot Guns, and Pistols of all kinds, j 1 ; f j- :. :
GUN. MATERXALiS; 1 '
Game Bags, Powder Flasks. Shot Pouches, Barrels,
DupeatV Powder, Eley Bro's Cap?,'.'!).1
'. SCATHES, SNATHES. CRADLES, FORKS. SHOVELS. TRACE CIIAtNS. COLLARS, HAMESi .
. ' ' : AXES. i , . . ;.. .
1NDIE3 fnisdM, SCREWS. ACKS.:XACE." ORNAMENTS,- &.-1 ! ; ! ; ' ' 1
FISHING TA6KLE; ?
M ISC E L
, Wrappinsr Paper
Sausage Stuflers. ? 1 Twines'. . i f 4 3
; Meal Sieves -
BUGGY AND RIDING WHIPS,
CAST, DOUBLE SHEAR, SPRING, BLISTER. PLOW AND GERMAN. 1 '
Tire, Band, Round. Siuare, Oval,
A G E N
SOLE AGENTS FOR
FAIRBANKS SCALES, DUPONT'S Rifls and Blasting POWDER,
We call the attention of tho Merchinti of Tcnneame. Vircinta ' nnr&. MrrtT. 1m.nl Jr.. ir.ni ,
I Alabama, to the above lines of Goods, which we aro
- H ARDW ARE':! j
V. J i.I::: l
SUPPLIES:! V' AND. "TOOLS.
) i u'1 d'11" ' - ,!J
SUPPLIES SJiD TOOLS.
1 i i
111. I i . . -
iToolsr" i,: -::: -
;..ilJl . . :
, 1! l
Locks, Double Triggers,' Br&:s Mttnjtfnr. c, ic..
N I T I O N. I v .; i, '
Liai, Gun , Wads, Shot, Cartrldget, &o.
i ; - .
Fisn hooks. lines,ireels, ro
L A N E O U S.
.,; Rope, .
t Jute Rope,
Ky. Stock Bells,
Cherry Seeders, .1;
Wool Cards, . , .
. Window Glass, .
nWash Kettles, ..-.
Brass Kettles. .
WAGoisr . WHIPS, AND LASHES.
E E L.
Half Rouni, Hoop, a'ad CA-tar Coonty'JIaaiaierdl' Iron
I E S.
. I I - -
BELTING COMPANY, ' ; :
FI RE AD TtURGLiAR PROOF SATES.
STOCK ALWAYS ON HAND. ' . : ."-
preparsi to sell as low &3 can be taiwJU Aiwaxnx7 .