Newspaper Page Text
1IE11ALD AND MAIL J
.Friday Aloralnar, November S, 1876.
HON. SAM'L J. TILDEN,
OF NEW YORK.
HON. THOS. A. HENDRICKS.
JAMES D. PORTER,
OF HENRY COUNTY.
HON. W. C-IWUITTHORNF,
of Maury County.
FOR STATE SENATOR,
W. D. FULLTON,
of Williamson County.
MAJ. CAMPBELL. BROWN,
lion. J. LEEIBULLOCK,
FOB THE STATE AT LAROE,
VM. B. BATE, of T)iviilsoi..
K. A. JAMEH, of Hamilton.
FOR THE CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICTS;
I. H. H. INHERSOLL, of Greene.
TI. MOSES WHITE, of Kuox.
III. W. J. CLIFF, of Warren.
IV. I'.KNTON McMILLIN, of Smith.
V. F I Ml'N D OOPEH, of Bed ford.
VI. THOS. Li. pODD, of Davidson.
VII. JOHN H. MOORE, of Hickman.
VIII. K. A. F.NIjOE, of Madison.
IX. . W. SMITHEAL, of Tipton.
X. J. W. CLAPP, of Shelby.
The Brooklyn Eagle, a leading paper,
pa;, a this noble compliment to the "im
mortal W. C. Whitthorne:'' "HE HAS
kaiinei) honor in history, for as
1ng as this land shall have a
History, on account of the courn
age. tenacity, and vivid intelli
GENCE WITH WHICH HE HAS REPELL'
El) ALIKE THE THREATS AND BLANs
JUSHMENTS OF ENTRENCHED RINGS,
WHICH, WITH THEIR MEN AND METHODS,
m. llR l'UT IV THE PILLORY OF CONS
DEM NATION FOREVER."
Vote the straight ticket Tilden, Por
ter, AVbitthorue, Fulton, Brown and Bull
ock. No scratching stand to your col
ors. If you don't, the next Legislature;
may be wishyNwttaby, and elect two
wisliyswashy Senators. Vote the straight
Vole the straigh ticket Tilden, Porter.
Whitthorne, Fulton, Brown, and Bullock.
Kvctv vote for Judize Llill helps to elect
James P. Baird, the intenest Radical
in th land. The choice in. fultou or
BdirJ. Hill is a clever man, but his can
.Kiev threatens Democratic defeat.
Choose between Fulton and Baird.
Let's uive Wuitt. the biggest majority
he und ever received. The colored men
..i:::ht to vote for him, for it was through
e Hurts in Congress that the infamous
I-.-,.ilriau's Bankwus investigated, and
s...-p taken to restore a portion of the
uii.oui.; o.olen from the colored people by
K. publican cormorants. Don't rely on
Iii j urf.it notuilaritv and think he will
........ i i -
c oino in any how. Unless he receives a
lull vote, his enemies will say his people
have r f eudorsed his glorious record in
Congress. Every colored man in the Dis-
taict ought to vote for him as well as eve'
ry white mat-.
Kvery man is a Sovereign; evry man
i i n Sovereign; every man is a Sovereign:
t vcrv man is a Sovereign;
every man is a Sovereign; every
nii.n is a Sovereign; every man is a Sov
ireiiin; every man is a 'Sovereign; every
.mm is a Sovereign; every man is a Sov
er in; every man is a (sovereign; every
Ulan is h Sovereiiru, next Tuesday; next
'i'ues.Jiiv; next Tuesday; next Tuesday
r.. t Tuesenv: next Tuesday, next Tues
l.-iv; rext Tuesday; next Tuesday;
next Tuesday, Nov. 7th;
Tth; Nov. 7th; Nov. 7th;
7th, Nov. 7th; Nov. 7th;
7th; Nov. 7th; Nov. 7th;
first term of Gov.
third term of Grant.
Hayes will be
If you don't be
lieve it, read the resolutions of the Con
vrl'cn which nominated Hayes, and
which had more eulogy for Grant than for
hi :n, if you don't believe it, count th
la-mit office-holders in the Republican
Convention, and in the llayes and Wheel
it c-luhs: it vou don't believe it. look at
t':c lirft of Iluye's rivals in the Cincinnati
Convention whom we must by all the laws
ul political courtesy, call iuto his Cabin
t; if you don't believe it, look at the
:tt the head of his Committee; if
Tun thmt believeit but you do believe it;
j ou know you do.
The Radicals know with that unerring
ius.iuct whicii adheres even to the low
er animals, who their most dangerous
l ies hi-j. This accounts for the way in
i.ivh ail their speakers attack Hon
Y C. Whitthorne, and his work against
( . nuptioiiista in the Naval Department
.-, in old Fooie down, they attack the
i. of the investigating Committee
;.i..i av that it spent $300,000 and recov
ered nothiim: his is in keeping with all the
t-.uup.-iigit lies set afloat at Washington
Only $5,000 was spent by the Commits
to-i, and through the personal influence of
Gen. Whitthorne over the chairman of
o:iier committees, and over tne House
ihe c.xj enses of the Navy Department
v. re reduced from twenty-three million
i.t dollars to thirteen million per annum.
The five thousand dollars was pi ofitat
Lly spent, in saving ten million dollars,
t c u though the rascalities that have been
Macticed in the Navy Department had
not been brought to light; but this aloni
vf cs sufficient to make it the most valja
hie committee ever appointed. The big
ei t argument the Democrats have in the
ca'iviiss ua furnished by the eight months
of toil and courageous exposure made by
lion. V. C. Whitthorne.
Mnarj o(T ihe Truck.
Memphis. Nov. 2. The following card
will appear in the Appeal to-morrow.
Memphis. Nov. 2, IsTtf. To the Pub
lic: Finding it impossible to unite the
Mipport relied on for my election. I deem
it in the best interest of the object dek
sired by my snpport-rs to' withdraw my
r.auie a a candidate for Governor.
Wit Hyei did with Ui on Talent
There is a Scripture parable about a
man who hid his talent in a napkin and
returned it to the owner when it was call
ed for without interest and return. This
unfaithful servant. was seized, bound and
cast into outer darkness, where there was
weeping, wailing and gnashing of teeth.
The Republican candidate qeeros to have
been provided in early life with a very
small talent and a very large napkin.
He went to Congress and took his nap
kin along. He never did anything and
never said anything hut once, and that
was an apology for having left undone
something he ought to have done. In
other words, he allowed the fraudulent
Bouligny claim to go through
Congress without protesting, though
he knew it to be fraudulent.
He was made Governor of Ohio, and took
his napkin along. So far as can be dis
covered he never did anything whatever
in that position. In comparison with
the man who has pnrged his State of
Rings, reduced taxation and lifted the
whole level of administration throughout
the country, this man's record is a little
worse if anything, than that of the man
who took his talent and hid it in a napkin,
for there is nothing to show that any such
opportunities came to him as have come
to Mr. Hayes. ve predict that the peo
ple will prefer the man who improved his
talent to the man who refused to improve
it And when election day comes we
shall see the Republican party cast into
outer darkness, where there is weeping
and wailing and gnashing of teeth.
There never was a more infamous at
tempt to carry on a campaign by bare
face lying than this table of Southern
claims, which is going the rounds of the
pBpers of the country. Of the 140 bills
introduced y Democrats in the House
119 are old claims, and are all similar to
others already paid by republican ton-,
grepses. The Statute Books shows hun
dreds of these claims paid by acts of Re
publican Congresses and approved by the
sign manual of President Grant. Scores
of bills paying for property destroyed by
the rebels have been favorably reported
by Republican committees of both
Houses, and President Urant has appro
ved many of them. The truth is that
this cry of Southern claims is a campaign
lie of the boldest proportions, and the
Deople have found it out. Gov. Tildcn's
letter has showed them plainly what they
before suspected. His pledge to veto all
disloyal claims will elect him President
Grant's Bald in South Carolina.
New York Sun.
If Indiana had elected the Republican
ticket, as was confidently expected by the
managers at Washington, and it Ohio had
responded to the call tor a large majority
with a vote to inspire confidence, no
troops would have been sent to South Car
olina. I he panic that followed these
elections was the. real cause of the outrage
which is now witnessed, and for which
some ot the conspirators concerned in
ceting it up are likely to be called to ac
count when Congress comes together,
1 hree diuerent motives and influences
have operated to bring about this military
demonstration to carry a otate election
and experiment which, it attempted in
Europe to-day, would cost the monarch
his head who ventured to make it. B.;t
we are living under a republic, where
thinuR are done much better than in the
Old World, whose kings are only thf
subjects of the people. The three mos
tives may be summed up as follows:
I. GRANT'S resentment at the expo
sures made by the House of Representa
tives of the corruption of the Adminis
tration; and the fear of others to follow.
Superadded to this feeling he has the
promise of a life command in the army
by creating two military districts, one for
him and one for Sherman, in the event
of Hayess' success.
II. Chamberlain and his crew, who
believe there are "five years of good
stealing" still leu in South Carolina, are
loth to give up their plunder, and to sur
render the places by which they have
been able to grow rich, while the people
are cronnd down with taxation and debt
III. Patterson and the gang of
thieves with whom he is associated know
that it' the State once passes out of the
carpet-baceers, and good government
restored, most of them will find their way
into the penitentiary. Elect Hampton
and Patterson would fly lrom the Sen
ate and probably from the country, well
knowing what would be in store for him
and his fellow scoundrels, with honest
judges and unpurchased juries
To save South Carolina for Hayes, to
keen Chamberlain and his crew in of
fice, and to eave Patterson and others
from the penitentiary, which they are des
tined to reach sooner or later, the whole
material power of this Government, in the
Centennial year, is openly thrown on the
side of public thieves and robbers. The
troop, for whose maintenance the people
at laree have to pay, are used as partisan
agents to intimidate the poor negroes who
desire to vote lor Hampton, to protect
organized assassination of thewhites, and
to coerce the intelligence, worth, sub'
stance, and character of the State into
submission to an organized banditti. This
is the whole story.
Endorsing Tilden's Letter.
I Courier Journal.!
Yesterday a most important document
was sent lrom Kentucky to the National
Democratic Committee in jNew lork
1 bis was a formal acceptance and in
dorsement of Governor Tilden's recent
let'er on the part of the governor, the
secretary of State, the attorney-general
and the adjutant-general, Ihe chairman
of the Democratic State Executive Com
mittee, the Democratic electors for the
State at large, our two senators in Con
cress, and our entire congressional dele'
gation. These speak the voice of the
whole South.JJ no less than Kentucky.
They mean precisely what Uol. George,
chairman of the Democratic Committee
in Mississippi, meant when he sent the
following ringing telegram to the Hon.
Abram 8. Hewitt, chairman of the Na
"Jackson, Miss., Oct. 25. The Democracy
of Mississippi endorse Uovernor Tilden s
letter on Southern claims. Our interest in
the preeul election is for good government,
low taxes nud a restored Union, and not in
olaiiim ou the Federal Treasury.
We do not want the money of the nation,
but Its protection.
"We desire to be friends of the North, if
iney win nuow us. .1. l.KOKliK,
"Chairman lemocrntic state Committee.
The whole South is ready thus to speak.
There is but one opinion and feeling in
ti e Sjutb. This is expressed, as above,
briefly, but eloquently and truly. The
war which the Republican leaders are
making upon us is wanton and unprovok
ed. The cry about "rebel claims' is un
justified. We are greatly mistaken if the
various southern Mates do not make
their status as explicit as Kentucky has
made hers and that without delay. The
charge rests on groundless surmise and
assumption. It is put forward wantonh
and irresponsibly. Newspaper denials
may pas for little; but such as the fore
going have the sanction ot official char
acter and private honor, and, being rep'
resentative, can not fail to reach the in
teliigence of the North with an assurance
that can not be disputed by reckless and
erabitt'ered partisans. The malice of
Grantism has overreached itself. In this
rebel-claim business it has taken a shape
to be distinctly met and answered. (Jov
orhor TlLDEN has spoken manfully for
the South. Now the South will speak
The Latest Eeputllcan lodge.
Washington, 2S. Some of the Re
publican managers are very thrifty and
tricky in their conduct of the fumnAifn.
They have seized upon Gov. Tilden 8" let
ter upon the subject of Southern c?aims.
and have printed it to use as a Republi
can campaign document in the South.
They publish this circular in company
with on o.licial statement of what a Ie-
publican Congress has already done up
on the subject of claims, and to make a
comparison which they hone will cain
some votes in that vicinily. In .the ftorth
the old howl about claims will be continued
until after IectioD.
South Carolina's Appeal.
Charleston special to the Chicago Times.
The address adopted to-night by the
Northern merchants resident here is a
very strong paper. After indorsing the
views recently expressed by clergy and
capitalists, it says: "An acute sense of the
injustice and injury done to the people of
South Carolina by those whose official po
sition should make them foremost in de
fending theair fame and guarding the
interest of the State, requires us, as citi
zens of Northern birth, engaged in ac
tive business in South Carolina, to do our
part in undeceiving those among whom
we were born and with whom we are still
connected by the ties of blood and affee-
tion. As individuals we tiave belonged
and even now belong, tQditTerent nation
al parties; but Gov. Chanfbarlain, a son of
Massachusetts, who, in the .recent past,
acknowledged with pride the confidence
wiih which the people of South Carolina
havJ,hi.i'br'd him. has told us in glowing
wd tl at the issue in Sonth Carolina
risfc higher than party. From Gov.
Chamberlain, who knows better than we
can do the personal character of his po
litical associates.came.only a few months
aeo. the declaration that Cur btate need
ed ReA'.riK in nearly every Department
of tka ihinc service: that matters can
not for six years to come as they have
for the past six years; that reform, if it is
uotf Ueelf right, has become absolutely
necessary, or the State will sink. Acting
unor. his declaration, and our own pain
ful knowledge, we find ourselves, whatev
er our former differences, ranged without
exception on one side. Ihe cause we ad'
vocate has for its exclusive objects hon
estv, and reform in the government of the
State, and we can not abandon that cause
any more when its exponent is Hampton
than we did a year or more ago when its
spokesman was Chamberlain. We ask you,
fellow-citizens of the Northern, States to
Put loursell i : Our Place, and to judge
us as you wisu to be judged. A.1I we strive
for is the purity, the justice, and the e-
economy in the administration ot public
athairs that come to you, whatever party
rules, without 'special effort. Our only
offense is the vigor and earnestness with
which the contest is waged. We ask on,
How would you feel and act n, when you
are engaged in a similar struggle, tne
strong arm ot the State and federal Gov.
ernment was raised to strike you down
and demand you to subjection, to igno-.
ranee and vice.' Resolve this question
hotesty and fairly, translate your thoughts
into action and you will not only free us
from tyrany and oppression, but will, by
stamping with the zeal of your condem
nation what mav also become a danger
ous precedent, give new securities to your
liberties and that ot our commou coun
Ihe sienersare from JNew lork. Mas
sachusetts, Connecticut, New Jersey,
Pennsylvania, New Ilampshire,Vermont,
and Maine- More than oO importing and
jobbing merchants adopted today aa Ad
dress to the .Mechanics ot the United
States, in which they place on record
their solemn denial of the charges made
against the people of South Carolina by
Gov. Chamberlain, and declare that no
ground existed for the issue of his proc
D n Indiana'' The Prevailing Be
publican Sentiment Throughout the
Milwaukee Commercial Times.
At 9:30 o'clock this morning a Com
mercial Times reporter went forth to
interview prominent Republicans about
Indiana. Just as he turned the corner,
of Knpt Water aDd Wisconsin he met
tho Hon. John J. Orton, his canvass
paDtalootis gleaming like silver sheen
in the bright hunlight, "Good morning,
Mr. Orton," said the reporter, "how's
"Oh, d n Indiana'." remarked J. J
as he hurried on.
'Good morninK Mr. Payne. Fine
Ves; very fine."
"flow's Ii:d; "
"D n Idians!" and the postmaster
A white overcoat appeared, and the
reporter knew it was Aleck Uotkin
tr inn to look like Horace tJreely,
"Well Aleck, whatdoyou think of the
news lrom "
' D n Indiana!" said the Sentinel ed
itor aa he crept away.
"Good morning, governor. Good
morning." said the reporter as the
cl.iet executive was scuffling Into Sny
der h " hat is the latent trom in '
"1) d Hoosiers, d n 'em?"
The Indotatigable felt that it was geti
tir.-r monotonous, but he saw Hon,
Dave Vance's white hat coming, and he
wfiteitosav: "Well, Mr. Vance, the
new h from I "
"D n Indiana!" and Mr. Vance
would't lor any longer.
J oh a Jsazro was u(-xt saluted with
becoming; deference. "Mr. Nazro, will
the hardware trade be effected by the
news from "
D n darn Indiana!" replied the
collector of customs.
15v that time the post-cflice wss
reached, and, from behind th pile ol
boxes came a dolelal sound, rumbling
aul long continued:
Rushing up the Custom-house stairs,
" 1 -d Indiana" seemed to l-sue from
tverv rrt oi the building, and echo
aHin and again from the tinted walls.
At VY1 Snrinu: street a banner was
hnug out, bearing the sentiments of the
Tint the Hon. William K. Smith was
respectable enough to order it down be
fore the population trot fairly astir,
The general Republican sentiment tO-
day has been: "J-N-n Indiana:
Elaine the Syena.
1 Frmn the Courier-Journal.'
The TnilaJelphia Star's Washington
cnrresTton dent (James Young, Executive
Clerk of the Senate) said in a recent let
I understand that the Republicans are a
urn.. i,...!iiiii-(! lor money, and that Mr,
Illume has been appealed to, to devise some
plan for raisins lunds. 1 lie cry aoout civn
service relorin inakes it a tedious matter to
colect the assessments made on Government
employees, so tunt liU!e more can beexpect
ed from that quarter. Klaine telegraphs
here that he will be In New York cm Mon
day next, uet. 10, vbere he has sent word for
n sfore or more ol the most prominent ana
...u.,v i.i.'ii if the uart.v to meet him
This is a gooil thins for tho Republicans, for
if lilii)ie starts to mise money for the party
i, i. ill surely be forth coming. anU quicRly
too. It looks now, lrom what I can gather,
that Hajes and all the leading Kepnblicaus
over the country have appealed to Hlaine to
take charge ol ine canvass auu manage ii in
his own way. lius means (justness.
augurs well for the Republicans.
i 1 find a match lu Miaine.
YY nether this means that Chandler is
to be supplauted or not is not known, but
we imagine that even Mr. Blaine will
find pome trouble saueezeing money out
of the bedevilled ollice-holders, who have
been bled so profusely in the attempt to
carry Indiana and Ohio. Blaine must,
therefore, work among the bloated bond
holders of his party, who will have to dis
burse a million or two. for party purposes
ui New York, lie will require the Pres
ident to come down handsomley with bay
onets, for Mr. Y oung says:
.Mr. Blatno thinks it would require a por
tion of the army to he stationed in every
county In the soul h.to secure the full negro
vote, ami sued an uruiy wouiu iiectsiutieH
n niiiiv live times the size oi me one we
have. J hen aiu, si-iu nig j en eiee
tion without the South would do away with
any attempt on I ne pari oi me yicseui J. 'ear
ocrane House throwing out the votes of
Southern S!h1cs on the grounu oi me
f.-rem-e of I he arm v .
.Now, we can conclude what Blaine's
"Southern policy" would be if ha were
president of the" United States, and the
fact that llavcs has called upon him to
engineer tne canvass suowa mat ne
r , .t-.i-
I Havrs t would increase the army it he
were President and had a Congress to
hack him to the same dimension. In
feet, Blaine and Hayes would continue
Giant's military policy on a large scale.
1 hey would complete the work ol destroy
ing the republic which Urant has begun.
Serious Charges Against Pest-Cfflce Cffl-
cials inurniaaticn ci voters.
Kmv Ohlka.ns Oct. 28. The Demos
crats charge that lauicai post-omce offi
cials are tampering with the mails in pre
venting the transmission of that paper
and Democratic campaign documents to
their destination. The same complaints
are made lrom a number ot parishes that
the Democratic papers from -.he Norths
west and East are being sioliMi while in
Information was received to-day that a
number oi cuneu s-iaies cavairy naa ar
rived at the parish of Uast Baton Konge
and are riding about the parish inl'uuida-
inc colored voters, and telling them if
they vote the Democratic ticket they will
We see, by the Holly Springs, Miss. Re
porter, that enalor nruee, colored, ct
that (State, and Secretary of State Hill,
also colored, have both left. the Ilepubli-
, , i r "l-M , . j .
can party ana aeciureu ior riiuen ana re
forui. Evidently the bottom is falling not !
ot the Bpuhlie:tn party:
THE OUTLOOK lilt WISCOH8IN.
I Correspondence of the Chicairo Times. 1
So close is the State hat It seems to ine
the result hinges wholly upon the lourth, or
Milwaukee district, li mat uistrict than
drop to where It was r.wo years ago, and
shall gtveoniy a majority oi z,uw or 3,uou for
the Democratic ticket, the result will proba
bly be a Republican victory In the State. If,
however, it shall run its majority up to
from 6,000 to 10,000, as it readily can, then
there can hardly be a chance ot carrying
the State for Hayes. The material for this
f ourth district; ana li is on ly a question oi
measures ana management as to getting it
out. whether or not this will be done, .will
depend wholly upon toe action of the na
tional managers and sagacity and enter
prise of ward politicians. In the estimates
wnicn will De given iiiow, i nave a&sunieu
that reasonable effort will be made to secure
a legitimate Democrtic majority in the
Fourth district, and have placed it at 6,000.
A nooa many contingencies present inem
selves to intertere with accurate calcula
tions as to the resui u A rair day, or reverse,
will materially affect, to vote. A stormy
day will be in the interests of the Republi
cans, iur tne reason limb tueir superior or
ganization, and supply of monoy, will en
able them to provide means for getting all
the voters to the poliii. ineyarein a con
dition, it necessary, to send every man in
Wisconsin, wno win vote tne riepoDiican
ticket, to the doiis in a private carriage,
The Democracy have no such extended ap
pliance lor getting out meir vote.
If a fair day, the Democratic vote will be
a full one; if a bad day, it will cost them sev
era! hundred votes.
Another contingency has reference to the
action of the National Committee. If they
shall conclude to glvt the state some atten-
tion, and make provision tor legitimate ex
peuses which the load party are unable to
raise, then the Presidential vote will be
much larger than :t otherwise will be.
1 here is scarcely a doubt that the National
managers win recogtize tne necessity ior
their prompt action, and that will at least
do what is imperatively required unoer tne
There are other contingencies, but It is un
necessarv to examine them, supposing
that the Democrats fcave a fair average of
chances, accidents, contingencies, and the
like lu their lavor, u.e result, l am inclined
to tiiink. will be about as follows:
This will leave the Democrats a popular
majority of 7,000 votes. If these figures be
approximately, coronet, they give the Dem.
ocrats four or eight Congressmen, with
chance for an additional one in the Second
district but which tppears to be so close
mat tnere is no use i u attempting to maRe
any figures with reference to it. It would
perhaps be safer to put the Eight district in
the same class as th( Hecond. Bo far as the
8ixth is concerned, there seems scarcely a
uouni as to bouck s election.
The Congressional result would then seem
to ne: j nree uemocratic uongressmen sure,
ana another probably (tne Hiighth), ana an
other line oeconai, iio&sidio.
mere is no uouot i nat Mr. niuen will run
considerably behind this vote ou Congress.
men. r-roDabiy ne will run behina 1,000 in
the Fourth, 1,000 in the Fifth, and perhaps
2,500 in other parts of the State. If such he
the case, his majority in the state will be
ii an uemocrais in tne state, ana those
out of it who have a direct inlesest In carry
mg Wisconsin ior Air. niuen, snail uo tneir
whole duty; if they will only work one-half
as hard as the Republicans, and spend one.
tenth as much money, the State will go for
tne national uemo ratic linnet dv a maiori
ty of which the above estimates are a mini
Got. Tllder. and tne Jewi.
The Detroit Daily Post, presumably for
lack of better campaign material, prints
the following pack ot bald-headed lies
Ihe Jews of Aew lork are pretty
solidly against Iilden. One of the rea
sons for this is given in the Hebrew Rec
ord as follows:
"TmEN and the Jewish Cm
ZENS. When Samuel J- Iilden was
member ot the JNew lorK senate, be in
troduced a bill in that body which depriv
ed the Hebrew citizens of the State of
certain rights and privileges. lie claim
ed that Hebrews were not ht to be Amer
ican citizens, rcr this the Jews in lew
York City are forming a powerful organ
ization to oppose him. hat a shame
is that our xieDrew ieiiow-ciuzens can-.
not stand a little reform. Perhaps they
didn't understand that Iilden only inten
ded to reform thein.
To refute these silly slanders seriatim;
First There is no such paper as the
Second Gov. Tilden never was
member of the New York Senate.
Third He neter introduced any such
bill as the one subscribed, nor any thin
at all resembling it.
rourth I here is no organization
Jews formed or forming in this city,
in this State to oppose the election
r ltth 1 he Jews of Is ew York are not
opposed to Gov. Tilden.
Ihe Jews, like other religous bodies
differ among themselves in regard to pol
itics, and think and vote asAuiencan cit
izens, and not as Jews. If there is any
preponderance one way or the other,
is undoubtedly in favor of Gov. Tilden
The Jews being an enlightened people.
it is not surprising that there should bp
as there probably are, two Democrat
amonz them ttr every Republican
There are only three Jewish cfficesholders
in iNew York city at present, viz., Alder
man Lewis, Aldeimau Uess f-.n
Coroner .fcllmg;r, and of these two
are Democrats. The only Jewis
Congressman New York city ever had
was a Democrat.
As to thp eilly twaddle about Gov
i uaen s unpopu arity among tne Jews,
it will he remembered that during th
great Hebrew Charity Fair, a few month
ago, he was invi'ed to deliver an address
in the Fair building, he accepted the in
vitation, and was most enthusiastically
received by the thousands of Jews there
assembled, including many of his warm
personal friends. It is but a few week
since Gov. Tilden accompained a Jewish
friend to the I emple hmmanuel in thi
city to witness the observances on the
occasion of a groat Jewish holiday. I
the fce of facts like these, Gov, Tilden
is not likely to be injured by the stupi
slanders and forgeries of Republican
mudslingers. INew lork World.
The Registration in Louisltna,
New Orleans, Oct. 28. Yesterday
the Uepuolican managers hied 2,000 am
cavils against Democrats alleged to be
fraudulently registered in five wards in
the city, aran:s are being issued today
and on Monday an army ot deputy mar
sbals will make the arrest. Altogether
'J,UUU similar affidavits will be hied
against city Democrats this week, and on
the strength of the alhdavits the 9,000
Democratic names will he stricken from
th e registration lists, for the trials will
be fixed for some day after the election
The Democrats claim to offset in a list of
7,000 fraudulently registered Republicans
against whom trey will lodge affidavits
The Democrats have applied for repre
sentation in the revision of the city regis
tration, but have been denied. It is con1
ceded that the city vote will decide the
fate of the State, and in revising tae city
registration to suit themselves the Rads
expect to fix the job that will win the
New York Aflame for Tilden.
New York Speclfll to the Chicago Time.
I he greatest political procession both
in point of numbers and brilliance of dis
play ever seen in .New lork took place
tosnight, under theauspices;of the Tilden
and Hendricks Campaign club. Th
immense line oi men most ot whom were
uniformed nd bearing torches, graced
by numberless bands and drums corns.
called to mind the grand political demon
stration during tie erst Iiincoln cam
paign. It were but a low estimate ot the
extent of the line, if the hundred of wag
onsloads be counted, to say that 70.000
persons weie in line; and that the process
sion was the most enthusiastic ever
inarched in that otty, is conceded by all.
Many of the principal hotels, public and
private buildings and Democratic social
club-houses were gorgeously illuminated,
and in the vicinity of Union Square
irom tne point in wuicu uov. xuaen res
viewed the parses
Tilden may legin His Inaugural.
Chicago Times Editorial.!
The full significance of the tremendous
sweep for reform can only be appreciated
hen the tremen lous enginery opposed
to ii is borne in rx ind. Indiana was inun
dated with government money and TcoTfc
eminent officials, and al Ithe arts and ap
pliances ot the craft ot politics ot every
unscrupolous kind, employed to seduce,
intimidate and pleat the voiers. It is
literally the comiig ot'another rebellion,
more baleful to the interests of the coun
try than the fra'.ricidal hand of strife.
which could be met, whereas this de
struction lurked in the secret places, and
was made to seem patriotism.
This, of course,, ends Hayes contest.
There may be a form of canvass main
tained, but the d e is cast, and the end is
beyond the peradventure of a doubt. As
the Springfield Republican puts it, Til
den may begin his inaugural, if he wants
to be ready for the 4th of March being
such a slow writer. . 1
New York, Oct. 28. The outlook for
the Republican party has grown dark
within the past week. This is plainly
felt at National headquarters, and at
Cornell s State headquarters, Last night
Robeson, Cameron, Chandler, Tyner and
Morgan were in caucus, and came out
blue and dispirited. It is given out that
Morgan has tightened his purse string.
and a canvass of New York, New Jersey
and Connecticut have foretold majorities
for Tilden. For the first time there is a
real panic among the Republican mana
ger, extending to outside followers and
betters, .fools last night sold at large
odds against Hayes' getting a clear ma
jority outside of New York and Brooklyn.
I ools sold last night with odds in laror
of Tilden of $100 to $80 on the general
result, and $100 to !40 on New York
The two most influential colored men
in Mississippi haye publicly declared in
favor of the .National Ketorm ticket head
ed by Samuel J. Tilden. The Holly
Springs Reporter notices the fact that
'Senator Bruce and Secretary of State
Hill have both left the Republican party
and declared for the Democratic nomi
nees.'' The bottom is falling out -of the
Radical party in Mississippi, evidently.
A Colored KepublieanOrgan t Estimate of their
The canvass for Governor still pro
gresses in about the same way it begun.
We have Gov. Porter the candidate of
the Democratic party, and a man that we
must confess we can find no fault with,
as be has made a most excellent Gover
Yardley has more strength than any of
Gov. Porter's other opponents, as he has
more consistent Kepubucan record than
either Gen. Maney or Col. Thomas, both
of whom are new converts.
Thomas has no real strength with any
party, he is an out and out' repudiation-
lst and will not, on that account, receive
any Republican votes.
Maney, who is playing the game of now
you see it, andnow you don't," certainly
does not expect any support from the
Democrats, as he professes to be a He-
publican although he was a General in
the Loatederate army. lie most certain
ly will not receive the support of the Re
publicans and Democrats of Blount.
E AST TEN X EMM EE.
Thomat Isowhere, and Maney the Favorite
with tlie Jtejmblicatt.
Knoxvii.le, Oct. 31. Gov. Porter ar
rived to-day, having addressed large
crowds at Blountville and Dandridge.with
the happiest effect. He is in good con
dition and excellent spirits,
The Democracy of East Tennessee were
never more united and will poll the full
strength for the entire ticket.
Thomas' card to the voters of this sec
tion only provokes a broad smile. He will
get scarcely any Democratic votes and
very few Republican. Very little inter
est is felt by the Republicans in the Gu
bernatorial race. Most of those who vote
will cast their ballot for Maney.
Kone7 In Ileetlons.
From the Springfield Republican (Ind.).
Gov. Tilden's want of consideration for
the feeling of the Republican organ grind
ers is little less than brutal. The outward
mails from Albany to-day will carry to
every District Attorney in New York a
circular letter over the Governor's official
signature, calling his attention to the fact
that stringent laws have been enacted
against the corrupt use of money in elec
tions. and admonishing him to keep it in
mind. 1 expect:' writes this objection
able Democrat c Governor, ''that you will
be vigilent in detecting and diligent in
prosecuting persons guilty ot the crime
referred to within your county, and shall
regard any dereliction of duty in this re
spect as a sufficient cause for removal
The partnership of Bond A Rogers have
been this any dissolved, by mutual consent,
Nov. 3rd-lS7ti. J. B. BOND,
B. A. ROGERS.
To Tlie Public.
I have this day set my daughter, Marietta,
free, to act for herself, and I will not claim
any wages she may earn, neither will I be
responsible for any debts she may contract.
It is expressly understood that I am not re
sponsible for any of her contracts, and claim
noue oi uer wages. juq.i i.- J. -j.
Transient rates reduced from
$4.00 TO $3.00 PER DAY.
(Small rooms at S2.50 per day whn palled
for.) Inov. 3rd-7(j-3m
Having this day suggested the insolvency
of Ben Hackney, deceased, totheOlerkof the
County Court of Maury County, Tennessee,
notice is hereby given to all persons having
claims against said estrtte to file them duly
authenticated with said clerk, on or netore
the :lrd of February, 1S77, for prorata distrf
bution, or the same win tie mrever oarrtd.
A. B. PREWETT,
Nov. 3-1876. Administrator,
C CHANCERY SALE
J OF REAL ESTATE.
By virtue of a decree of the Chancery
Court at Columbia, at its present October
term, 1H76, in the case of J. 8. Bingham vs.
J. I.. Bond et al . I will sell at the court
house door, in the town of Columbia, be
t ween the legal hours of sale, ou the 8th day
of November next, the following described
tract or parcel of laud, situated in the town
of Mt. Pleasant, Maury county. Tennessee
known in this nlace of said town as lot No,
and situated near or on the old Smith fc
Brewster line: bounded by lot No. 17, also
the I'nmhorlnml Preshvterian Church and
the old Glass road; said house and lot will
be sold upon a credit of six anil twelve
months time, except the sum of S100 In cash
notes bearing Interest, wun two gom secu
rities will be required of the purchaser.
Nov. 3rd-7-2w. D. B. COOPER, C. & M.
Judges of the Election.
Tlhrtay of November, 1V76.
District. No 1 Peter B Ladd, John S Mc
Knight, John M Hay.
Receiver Robert Mooro.
No 2 Win C Kennedy.W II Morrison.W J
Receiver A A Kennedy.
No 3 Hardin Mayberry, Thomas C Hardi
son, J W Re-well.
Receiver Robert Jones.
Ni 4 A T) Bryant, John A T Seribner, A
Receiver .1 J Brvant.
No 5 F A Burke, W m B Kannon, Alfred
Receiver John T.amar.
No a Joseph A Dugeer, WFA Shaw, J S
Receiver J N Bradshaw.
No 7 J C Moore J B Stockard.W M McKis
Receiver J Beckett.
No 8 N R Holden, J W Sowell, James A
Receiver Wm M Sullivan.
No ft H T Gordon. Joseph A Walker, A F
Rowel I. W F Tucker, A Barr, R H Sansom.
Receiver W A Alexander.
Ko 10 Sam Brown, Sam R Wat kins, Levi
Receiver Wm Sellers.
No 11 John W Swan, Thomas Foster, JC
Keceiver Jnltan f rierson.
No 12 R D Rickets, John Hildretb, Wm T
Receiver John M KrooKs.
No 13 Mt Pleasant, box, S H Irvine, J W
Jennings, J M Kittrell.
Receiver r Al KlcKerrs.
Collier & Pin kston's Mill Leon Frlerson.
H L Collier. W H English,
Receiver I J Briggs.
No 14 Wllliamisnort box O W Stockard.
W F M Kinuer, M M Russell.
Receiver R w Sargeant.
Upper box George Lipscomb, J W Frier
son , R C Gordon .
Receiver George P Webster.
No 15 Z J Pogue. A J Pugh, John F Jor-
Receiver Kaooleon Brook.
No 16 R L Karris, W T Brooks, Tyre
Receiver Ram Pogue.
No 17 Spencer Mill. GM V KInzer. F B
Crnlge, J M Gardner.
Receiver M M Harris.
Txvwer box R C Pnckett, J J Bingham. E
Receiver M H Haley.
No 18 J T Younger, John T Sparkman. L
Receiver E M Miller.
No lft-rE D Fitzgerald, R A Rountree. B A
Receiver Green Jack.
No 2D Duck River-ir e B Green, Thos
Laneave, E Alexander, jr.
Lower box W C Sellers. J O Wlsener. W
Receiver J K P Allen.
No 21 PM Holeomb. W A Howard. D G
Receiver J B Alderson.
No 22 R B Allen. N F Cheairs, John Gary.
Receiver B C Wells.
No 23 James A Sanders, W A Glenn. W T
Receiver T M Tlvtale.
No 24 John F Dowell, Rufus Lazenbv.
Receiver W H lavls.
No 2- Wm T Peav. .1 R MoodyJ M Crowe.
Receiver Jamen T Moore.
The Receivers will please come In and eet
their papers on the first Monday In Noveni-
oer. w a ALXAA.TjJtn, rtuerln.
James Anderson, vs. Augustus Sims, et al.
Pursuant to a decree of the Worshipful
County Court of Maury County, Tennessee,
pronounced at its October term, 1876, in the
above styled cause, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder, on the premises on Satur
day, the 25th day of November, 187tt. the
following described valuable tract of land:
situated In the 12th civil district of Maury
County, and bounded as follows: on the
north by the lands of David Mitchell, de
deasert; west by the lands of William Pick
ard; south by the lauds of John Bailey, de
ceased; on the east by W. V. Sims; contain
ing 73 acres, be the same more or less.
Kald land will be sold on a credit of one and
two years, except the sum of fifty dollars in
cash to pay cost and attorney's fees. Notes
bearing interest from day of sale, with ap
proved security, will be required of the pur
chasers an J a lein retained to secure the
payment of the purchase money.
ri. IK rtli;K.J5rS,
THE UNDERSIGNED WILL OPEN A
Grand China House
Shortly, North-east Side Public Square, 2 'oors from Rains' Drug Store.
WILL BE GIVEN
CHS. BLUMEjSTHAL & BRO..
Formerly of Blumentlial'a China House,
NASHVILLE, - THHNTIVJ--
VY. P. HOWELL
Mti.zsj at Li7 ind Mint:? in Chacsi j
Kpeelal attention Riven to the collection
of claims. Office: Whitthorne Block. Jan Hy
COMMERCIAL HOTEL I
COllNKK C'KDAB AND CHERRY 8TS.
3. (i. FlLliH ASI, .Proprietor.
W. B. Gregory, Cashier; John W.
W. L. .Peacock, Clerks.
Terms: $2.50 Per Day.
The most centrally located house in the city,
Notice to Creditors.
Benjamin Harlan has this day made a
Deed of Trust to i ue lor the benefit of his
creditors: and they are hereby notified to
have their claims properly certified and
filed with me at once.
E. H. HATCHER,
Having this day suggested the insolvency
ol V. T. Fields, deceased, to the Clerk of t he
County Court of Alaury County, Tennessee,
notice is hereby given to all persons having
claiius agai:isl said estate to file them duly
authenticated with said clerk, ou or before
the 27th of A, ml, 1S77, for prorata distribu
tiou, or the same will be forever barred.
HUGH T. GORDON,
Oct. 27th-1876. Administrator.
Having this day suggested the insolvency
of Ezra Hardisou, deceased, to the Clerk
of the Couuty Court of Maury County, Ten
nessee, notice is hereby given to all persons
having claims against raid estate to file
t bem duly authenticated with said clerk)
on or befure the 20lh of April, 1877, lor
prorata distribution, or tlie same will be
forever barred. 11. A. (ii,K X,
Oct. 'J0th-:S7(i. Administrator,
J. If. Cecil, ct al., vs. Mary A. Hugau, ct al.
T)ursuant to an order made in this cause at
X me present v.ujoer term, ift,o, 1 will upon
tlie lOUi day of November, 1H7K, sell at nub
ile c;utery, 10 the highest and best bidder, at
ine coiiri-nouse uoor, in tne town ol Colum
bia, upon a credit of six and twelve months
tree lioui llie equity ot redemption, the lol
lowing described real estate toAvvlt: bein
and ly.ii! iu the 13th civil district of Maury
umuiy, i eunessee, in tne lowu oi jll fleas
ant. and bounded and described as loliows
begiumng at the north-west corner of the
lot runiiing.theiiee 1W feet to a stake: thence
south-west IMI feet to Spring street to tlie
beginning. Notes with approved secuiity
required of the purchaser, bearing interest
from date, uud lien retained to secure pay.
D. Ii. COOPER, C. & M.
John S. West, Administrator of J A Ash ton
dtc !., vs. Julia A. Ashton, et al.
I'ur.-U3iit to a decree rendered at this the
October term of the than eery Court at Co-
iumbiit, Tennessee, in the above styled
cause, 1 will on the lot It day of November.
17, at t he court-house door, in the town of
Columbia, lietweeli the legal houis of sale,
procetd to sell trie following described rea
eslnte to-wit: a certain lot ol ground, situat
hi in luKuij oi lAiiuiuom, in :itiury conn
ty, leiiiiesee, known as tlie "wool caidin
lot," and bounded on the north by Median
ic street; east by Helm's tan-yard branch
sou til by lot of Calvert Brothers; west by
Embargo street. Said lot or parcel of land
will be sold on a credit of one aud two
years, except the sum ot three hundred dol
lars to b-i paid in cash on aay of sale. Th
purchaser will be required to give notes
bearing interest from day of sale, with two
good aud approved securities, lien retained
for payment of purchase money.
D B COOPER, C. 4 M.
M. Ij. Stockard, vs. Mary A. Hagan. et at
Pursuant to an order made at this the Oc
tolier term of the Chancery court at Colum
but, Jeunessee, reviving a lormer dicree
rendered in the above styled cause, I will
proceed to sell to the highest and best bid
der, at the court-house door, iu the town
of Columbia, between the legal hours of
sale, the following described real estate to.
wit: situated lu the 1:2th civil district of
Maury county, Tennessee, in the town of
Mount Pleasant, aud bounded outhe north
by Central turnpike and lot of Mrs. Myra
Stockard and Dr. Jordan; east by a lot of
Harvey Hogue's heirs; south by the laud of
Dr. Hunter; west by a lot of Tom Harris and
i entrai turnpiKe; being tne lot known as
the Moody lot. Saul real estate will be sold
on a credit of six aud twelve iiiouilis. The
purchaser will be required to give notes
bearing interest rrom date, with good and
approved personal security and lieu retain
ed on the laud for payment of purchase
money, ssam lauu win oe soiu tree rrom
the right and equity ot redemption which
has been expressly cut off. Sale will take
place on the luth uay of November.
Oct. ai-l7(i. D. B. COOPER, C. & M
. - Pursuant to a decree rendered at the Dres
enttermof the Chancery Court of Maury
toumj, in me cause 01 u K. uneatnam
vs R. C. Reed ana others, I will on the (ith
of November, ls7(j. sell at the court-house
door, in the town of Columbia, between the
legal hours ol sale, the following described
real estate, to-wit: situated in Marshall
Couuty, Tenn., 13th civil district, and
bounded as follows: on the north by the
Marshall County line; .-.est by the lands of
A. D. Mitchell; south by John L. Reddiu
and others: east by Henderson Pigg am
otliers; containing by estimation, about 91)
acres, more or less. Said land will be sold
on a credit of six and twelve months, except
tne sum oi one nuuureu anu nny uonars to
ue paia iu casn on uay oi sale, to pay cost
&c, notes with two good securities bearing
interest from oate, will be required of tne
purchaser or purchasers. Said land will be
so'd Iree from the equity of redemption.
Oct. 1.-1S.U. JJ. J. UIUI'LH, c. S. M
Administrator, vs. II. s.
Pursuant to an order made in this cause
at the present (October) term, 1876, of the
Chancery Court at Columbia, Tenn., I will
upon tlie till) ol November, is.o, sen at pub
lic outcry, at the coui t-house door, in the
town of Columbia, upon a credit of six.
twelve, eighteen and twenty-four months,
except two hundred and fifty dollars in
cash to pay costs and Attorney s fees, the
following described real estate to-wit: a tract
of land of about sixty -five acres, belonging
to the estate of the late John Cox, and being
known under surveys made to and on file
in this office as lot No. 2, and bounded by
lands of Mrs. Moses Hoge, W. S. Jennings
and others, and lying and situated upon the
Perry vine roan, in tne fttate oi leunessee,
Maurr County: i.otes with good security.
heal iug interest from date, will he rea ui red
of the purchaser, and lien retained to secure
payment of purchase money. Tlie purchas
er will be required to comply with terms ol
sale within legal hours.
Oct. iii-iSiO. j. ii. ccsjjr.tv, c oc ai.
L. J, Bryant et si., vs. W. R. Bryant et al.
In this cause it appearing to me from com
nlainant's bill, which is sworn to, that the
defendants, Eli.abeth R. Crew, John Scott, 1
Thomas Scott, Harriet Scott, Julius Bryant,
Ju.lith , formerly Juil ith Bryant, audi
her husband r, aud Nancy L. Fuller,
and the uuknow., heirs of Wiley Bryant, I
dee'd., are non-residents of the State of
Tennessee, so that the ordinary process of
law cannot be served upon tbem: it is
therefore ordered by me tuut publicailon be
made for four consecutive weeks in the Co
lumbia Herald and Mail, a newspaper pub
lished in Ihe town of Columbia, Maury
county, Tennessee, requiring said defend
ants to be and appear before the worsbipful
Cjunty Court of Maury county, on the nrst
Monday in December, 1H70, and plead, an
swer or demur to complainant's bill, or the
same will be taken for confessed and set for
hearing exparteas to them.
A. N. AKIN, Clerk.
Taylor 4 Sansom, Solicitors for petition
GEO. J. GOODRICH & CO.
GEO. J. GOODRICH & CO.
Successors toBpurlock, Hoke fc Oo.,
Cotton Factors S Commission rjCcrcIiant
ISTos. 96 & 98, South College Street, Nashville,
Will furnish bagging and ties as usual at the lowest market, price, and make liberal advancements nron all coiiNigimi,
py our old stand, and all consignments will be under our own surervlVlou.
DAY OF OPENING.
Saddles, Bridles. Harness. Saddle aud
Shoe findings, Farmer's tools, A-o., at Bow
en's, South-east Corner Public Square
Helm's Old Stand. Oct. iS-tf.
If you want good Boots and Hboes at
bottom figures go Co
You can buy a very handsome Hat
for a mere tumg at
C R O H E ' S
Beautiful lustres or Gray and Black
Alpacas at 25 cts. per yard at
C E O N E ' S
Cheajiest Flannels aud Blankets at
o nxr e;
has a large stock of underwear, and
sells them cheaper than any
other house in Columbia.
Will sell you a handsome Black Die&s
Coat for $8.00, well worth $12.50.
3EL O IKT E5
Offers a $20 dress coat for $12.50
Finest Black Does-kin Bants for $-5.00
For $7.50 you can buy a $12.00 suit
auu lor 12.00 you cau buy
a $20.00 suit at
As low as $2.50 for a
E 5 S
For only $3.50
will sell you a substantial Overcoat
And examine his entire stock before
you make your purchase.
It will pay you.
Oct, P3-lm -1870.
Weare now prepared to supply you with
Sewing Machin s
IN TRADE FOR
PRODUCE AND BARTER
OF ALL, KINDS.
Large Discounts to Cash Customers.
W. J. Rl'HHTON & CO., Agents.
Officio: At the Com slock A Rusliton
Book Ktore. oct. 27lh-2m.
Dr- J - M . Moore
Residence: Maj. N. F. Cheairs.
Having begun the practice of Medicine. I
will devote myself exclusively to my pro
fession. Okfick hours In Si.i inn Hill from
9 to 12 a.m. Remainder of the lime I will be
found at home. feet. 271 h-7o-ly.
I will open and hold an election as th
law directs, at the election grounds, in each
civil district in the County of Maury, on
Tuesday, the 7th day of November, 187(1, of
the purpose of electing twelve Electors to
vote for President and Vice President for
the United States: a Governor for the (State
of Tennessee; a Congressman for the 7th
Congressional District of Tennessee; a Htate
Senator for the Counties of Maury and Wil
liamson: a r loater lor tne counties of Maury
and Williamson; a Representative for the
County of Maury, and to Mil all vacancies
in district omees in tne t ounty or Maury.
WM. A. ALEXANDER.
Oct. B-1H76. Sheriff.
H. W. Sanders, Administrator,
vs. N. R-
Sanderx, et al.
Pursuant to a decree rendered at this the
October term of the Chancery Court at Co
lumbia, lenneftKee, in tne above styled
cause, I will proceeu to sell on tne 4th daj
ol December, 1K7H, at the court-house door,
n the town oi uoiuniDia, rx-i ween tne I real
hours of Bale the following described
real estate to-wit: a certain tract of land sit
uated in the t)th civil district of Maurv
County, Tennessee, surrounded by the lands
of D. J. Estes, Isham Sellers, Haywood Web
ster, and W. H. Oakley and wife; It being
the land set aside to the minor children of
Overton Sanders, deceused. and containing
seventy-two acres, more or less. Said land
will be sold on a credit of six. twelve nJ
eighteen months. The purchaser will be re
quired to give notes wun approved person
al security, bearing interest from dav of
sale. Lein retained to secure payment of
nurchase money, eaia land will be sold
tree from tne equity or redemption.
Oct. Ti -1B70. D. xi. LOOfEK, C. dc M
William Fltzpatrick, et al., vs. S. J,Flt
Pursuant to an order made In till cause
at the October terra, li7, I will proceed to
sell at public outcry, on the bth day of No
vember, 1X7H, at the court-house dHr, in the
town of Columbia, upon a credit of six,
twelve and twenty-lour months, except two
hundred dollars in cash, to pay costs and
Attorneys fees, the following described
tract or parcel of land lying in the th clvU
district of Manry County, Tennessee, and
Ijounded on the north by K. Bryant; south
by H. W. Kitzpatrick; east by W. M
Smith; west by O. B.Tldwell; containing
about one hundred aud seventy-eight acres
Said land will be sold free from tlie equity
of redemption; the purchaser or purchasers
win oe requii ct.ui noies learinir
iutoic", - - " .. Kt,u anu ap
proved security. 1. B. COOPER, C. di M.
we hi ra in i:
Of Goods at Cost for Cash to Close Business.
MON EY D O W 1ST
Have IrL Stooli,
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
Cassimeres, Vesting, Ready
Clothing, Boots, Shoe,?, Ifats,
Shirt Studs, Cuff Buttons, Scarf Rings, &c.
NOW IS VOUR TIME TO SAVB M l
.Northeast Corner Public Square.
Parties indebted to
us ly note
settle and save costs.
WE HAVE JUST IlECKIVKD
T.T1 1 1:11
AT GREATLY REDUCED l'lMCES. WE INVITE
-TO () U
COOKING STOVE "FASHION"
For which we claim more than any other STOVE oflVrd to lint Trsi'Ic 'H is ;
strictly a FIRST-CVASS STOVE him. L.ot.ie, dumMe-- inule ol ii..:
best MATERIAL, with many DESIKA15LE IMPROVE
MENTS, and warm tiled to jjlvc .SATISFAC
TION in all cHsef. Our stock of
China, Queens war c,Lamps TXonse
OF ALL KIND IS FULL AND COMPLETE.
CARPETS, RUGS, DOOR MATS, &C, &C.
McGaw's Old Stand,
Livery and Sale Stable,
O M N IBUS AND CA Kill AG ES T( ) II
Mules wanted, for which
NEW S rP O XI TC
AT SMITH & MKTUALFK'S OU) KTAXH, XKXT 1). ( K J I - ST H I I. :,
I have opened tlie finest Stock of
SHELVE AND FANCY
EVEK BROUGHT TO THIS
CANNED FRUIT! PICKLES! CANNED MEATS !
CJlers and TolDaoco,
CANNOT BE SURPASSED.
SUGAR of all Brands !
And everything to be found In a firht-class
COME ONE !
1 a. j a
LADIES', MIS8 EH'
traitors French Kiel Button Boots.
French Kid Victoria Shoes, Ect.
MEN'S AND BOYS' FRENCH CALF SKIN Booth,
ALEXIS, PRINCE, BISMARK, CREOLE,
CONGRESS, OPERA, BOOTS, ECT.
liffin1 ATTENTION PAID TO CUSTOM W0HK.
As any offered In this market. Orders left at
Store, or wit" Either
WILL HOMIr ATTKNTI 1V .
Oct. 27 3m. i:. Kl UN, ,
JAS. R. li01XJE,AKHit
or account w ill pU-aie t ome lorwitnl mul
A KI'LKNDIH LINK OF UO I II
1 1 J
K n j: w
DON'T FAIL TO
MLAM ife oo-
E F.T ALL TRAINS- DA VolJ NIOJIT
tho highest price will bo paid
MMiKET. MY STOCK OF
C 0FFEE of all Grades !
Grocery Klore (ire ul wnyn krj.t on hunt!.
COME ALT, I
& BROWN .
i: iif-; ix
Jrlats and C
AND CHILDREN S
Mill 1 1 SI.
m ft, nr
to "sroxxr inteTot
In umiltv uiwi n
in ii, urn iy mm tin
t the Depot Mills or ut Kilsull Ak'Kwen
of the unth rsii'iied.