Newspaper Page Text
THE HERALD AND MAIL.
Friday Morning, February 22, 1878.
(JoLD opened in New York, 'Wed
nesday, at lolij and closed at 101 J.
Tkxxkssek lioxns were quoted
New York, Wednesday, at KU for
and .'jo for new.
Til k New York cotton market was
Hteady, Wednesday, middling upland
closing at 10;a 1 1c"
The Jackson )ipateh speaks of our
having an unwarran table prejudice
airainst ('ol. Colyar. How ridiculous.
"Ve would as soon think of having a
prejudice airainst the ltiuntt-h.
Tiik case mt.Hti.i 1..0 .uiidity of
the charter of the Duck JJiver Valley
ICiilroad Company and of the Mar
shall county siibscrijition will le taken
up in the Supreme Court next Tues
day. This is a most important and
interesting case, and the decision will
be anxiou-lv looked for.
Cax the Jackson J)isjtat h, which
seems to bs a sjiecJal fiieiiI of Col.
!olyar, tell us if lie was paid, if ho.
how much for depreciating the howls
fi mo ftate in uir interest or a specu
lating; ring. We know nothing on this
Kuhject ousel ves, but men wlio are
most ready to to charge others with
corruption without proof, are them
selves most apt to lie corrupt and judge
otners by themselves.
i .. .
The Senate passed the Silver IJill
Friday, with amendments. Gen.Iiw
ing and others object to the amend
incuts, but it was believed that the
House would aecept them yesterday,
and that the bill would go to Hayes
to-day for his approval or veto. It is
generally believed that John Sher
man will make him veto it. Sher
man is responsible for all the evils
connected with the finances. He is
the worst enemy the people ever had.
We have been favored with the
speech of Hon. (ieorge 15. lYters, of
Shelby county, on the State question.
1 littering as we uo ironi Mr. I'cters,
we take pleasure in saying that he
has made an ingenious and plausible
speech on Ins sale ot the question
Unlike others, it is hightoned and
gentlemanly. We may notice it in
future. lie says that his people are
opposed to the settlement as proposed.
It is strange that Memphis and Shel
by county, that received ten times as
much benefit from the State debt as
any other part of the State, nhould
now oe opposed to a lair and reasona
TEE STATS BELT.
Col. S. A. Pointer's Plan to Pay It.
To the Editor of thu Herald cutd Mail.
At your request, I set forth the fol
lowing principles to be advocated in
the coming canvass for Governor of
Tennessee: '. v
1st. That TumesseeauH shall 'never
be branded as repudiators.
2nd. That the funded debt of the
State shall be paid at fifty cents in the
dollar, and no man's property shall
ever be taxed one cent for tltat pur
pose. , i .'
.sru. mat we no longer mtena u
talk about rctrcuchnicntand economy,
but we are determined to put it into
execution ......... . ...
4th. Tliat ihe debt of the State shall
be paid by abolishing .all : unnecessary
offices i3-ing a stipulated salary to
every olheer, and turning all perqui
sites"! n to the State Treasury, thereby
saving more than a million dollars
rth. That no more bills leading to
the accomplishment of this end shall
Ik; joeketed, and none stolen from
the legislative halls.
Otti. That if hacked by a legislature
elected uin this platform, we pledge
ourselves and our estates to run the
State Government, and educate every
child in the State, loth white and
black, with a direct tax upon the prop
erty of herieople, not to exceed twen
ty cents, after the present incuinlents
in office have retired. .
7th. That the disgrace of repudia
tion shall not lie handed down to Our
posterity; that we no longer intend to
enrich a few individuals in office at
the cost of dissrrace to ourselves, when
we know that the offices can be filled
with as good men, who cap ' make as
good lionds as the present incumbants,
for much less than half the money.
Sth. We proixwc to demonstrate
upon the stump, that under this mode
of administration the whole debt
(compromised at fifty cents in the
dollar) can lie paid, both principal and
interest, in much jess , than twenty
i)th. W e aredetermlned never to re
pudiate, yet we never Intend to go to
the poor house; politicians and officers
must live on less.
In answer to several correspondents,
1 will say 1 never owned a bona in
my life, and I am not sure that I ever
saw one. When I had money 1 loan
ed it to my friends. If we follow the
repudiationists, we will be disgraced;
if we follow the high tax men, we will
Ik? ruined and must go to the Poor
House. We simply ask our people to
follow neither. Ijet us pay our office
holders what their work is worth and
no more. ( I f you will excuse a vulgar
ism), I will say we must take the
"bull by the horns." and this is the
time. Your friend,
S. A. Poixter.
Wi: call the attention of our readers
to the card of Col. S. A. Pointer, giv-
ing his plan lor paving the State debt.
We have examined some of his fig
ures, and if his premises or bottom
facts are correct, his deductions are
trie-, in the m liu. When we hear
him on the stump, go intoa full expla
nation and elucidation of all his points,
we can form a more decided opinion
as to its practicability. We hope the
people will give Col. Pointer's plan a
full and impartial examination. He
is a m. m of ability, and is at home
with figures. He disclaims hating all
lawyers, and s'iys he dislikes only dis
honest ones. With the present lights
before us, wi are inclined to doubt the
practicability of Col. Pointer's plan.
still, we are open to conviction.
Ez:uses for Net raying the Stat9 Celt
Tiik question as to what should lie
d me m reference to our State dent, is
one which should properly lie left to
the people to be determined in the
election of Governor and members of
the Legislature. It has no necessary
connection with any other elections.
The people of the State are the ones to
be alK-ctcd, for good or for evil, by the
settlement ot the question, and there
fore it is important that they should
consider it niaturcalv and well, for
not only the present, but the succeed
ing generations will feel its results
To gain a temporary advantage, and
thereby iinng ai-it!t a tiernianent in
jury, which will increase with age,
si ii 1 grow as time rolls on, is anything
but wisdom, wmrcas, to submit to u
temporary inconvenient;; in order to
secure lasting benefits, is the height of
prudence. In order to determine what
we should do with the debt, the first
question to be considered is, do we
owe it. justly and honorably, and have
we received benchis troiu it .' It is
now admitted by all men, whoseopin
ions are worth anything, that the debt
is just and valid, that it was contract
ed to establish t he Union ami State
Hanks, of which our people enjoyed
the benefits for many years ln-fore the
war, to build our State Capitol, to con-
Hrii t our turnpiKes and railroads, the
advantage of which our ieople have
enjoyed and will continue to enjoy
long after this debt is paid. What
then are the reasons, or rather the
excuses, oMcrcd for the non-payment
l the debt. Ihe pretexts relied uiwrn
to excuse the non-payment of the
debt are many and varied, but are all
vain and flimsy when examined.
i:. i "i: i ii!r i.oss ok i-hopkhty
It is said that w hen we contracted
this debt, we were much richer than
we now are, and that the loss of our
property justifies the non-na vment of
the debt. Asa matter of fact, this
statement is not true, fn iKoiJ when
we commenced issuing I muds to build
railroads, which is the principal part
ot our dent, our taxable jiroiwrty was
$ls.i,721,l l!i and now it iss2.;i,7,.'.i,511,
not liu -Hiding the moo,ihki,imm or per
sonal property exempt from taxation
under our present constitution.
KXCfSK SI-X'OMI LOSS OK fcl.AVKS.
.gain u is said that we lost our
slave property by the war, and that
these IkiwIs In-long mostly to Northern
men, and therefore we should not pay
Are we going to hold innocent par
ties, some ot whom are our own citi
zens, somv Kuropeans who confided
in our honor as a State and a people,
alio some ciu.eiis- oi tne Northern
States, responsible for theaction of the
i nited stales i lovcrniiicnt in treeing
I lie slaves? Is this manly'.' Ioes this
i-oinjNd't with Southern chivalry and
lofty courage? if we are to demand
giavmcnt for our slaves, let us in the
name of all that is high and noble, de
mand it of the United States Govern
mm', and not from parties who had
holding to do with it localise they are
weak and unable to 'esist, because we
think we ha ve them in our jiowcr,
many ot whom are widows and or
phans, who under sanction of our laws
trusted in (fir integrity and invested
their monev in 'J'enne.-x-e Iniiids. As
a matter of fact, however, the slaves
were emancipated In Tennessee, not
by Northern men, nor even by tjje
United Slates Govarnnicnt, but by a
eoiivention which met in the early
part of lMio, which adopted a ennsti
union abolishing slavery in Tennes
To the Elilor of the Herald ami Mail:
As we have a great many aspirants
for every public station, and as we
wiLl Ik- called ujion to elect General
Whitthorne's successor to represent
this District in the Ixnver House of
Congress, and well knowing that this
District embraces the fairest portion
of the State, and that the counties of
which it is eomiosed, represent as
much wealth, talent and statesman
ship as any district in the State; being
so constituted, it should lie the wish
of every citizen that the districtshould
lie ably represented by one of whom
each citizen would lie proud. One
who would lal-or zealously for the
general interest of his constituency.
One who would lie at any and all
times as ready to attend to the de
mands of the most humble citizen in
his district as to the most influential.
One that would make for himself as
well as his constituents a character
that all could alike lie proud of. One
who should ever lie true to his party,
but still mindful of the just rights of
his opponents. Have we such a man?
I hope this question will lie carefully
considered by the many talented awl
ambitious aspirants. And in consid
ering it determine also, if there is not
some other one that should le placed
in that high iiosition, and further de-
termine whether it would not be
better to let the question lie answered
by the public necessities and demands.
That lieing the case, would it not be
legally to the interest of all that (Jen.
Whitthornc should be his own sue
D(H's he not possess all the require
ments? Docs he.not ably represent the
listriet? Are not we all proud ofhim?
I Hies he not labor zealously awl untir
ingly for the general interest of nis
Have you ever heard of his neglect
ing to at tend tothe most trivial de
mand of one of them? Has he not
made a character of which not only
he, but all of us should be prow
Has he not discharged bis duties so
ilily that his name and fame is na
tional, and does he not stand prominent
ly U-fore the country as the one man
that is as sure to fill a place in the
next Democratic Cabinet, as did John
-herman, inior to the seating of Presi
dent Hayes? Can we, under these
circumstances afford to let him retire?
No! should lie the answer of every
right thinking man. No! should lie
the answer of even the aspirant
Should we not answer, Keep him to
the front? Could we not learn a les
son of wisdom bv following the course
pursued by the Northern and Kastern
States? Do they not keep their tried
and famous sons in the front? do they
not hold us at a great disadvantage by
keeping in Congress their skilled and
t ried rei iresen ta ti ves ?
Then let us as Tennesseeans profit
by observation and retain our present
able representative, whose reputption
Is commensurate with the Govern
ment. Such certainly should be the
wish of everyone desiring to contrib
ute to the ... Pi'hmc Good.
Tennessee Compared With Other States.
In our article last week as to the
productions' of Tennessee", and the
either States, in estimating the manu
factures of those States,' we took from
the gross products the value of the
materials used. This was done be
cause the materials used were general
ly purchased abroad and did not con
stitute any part of the wealth of the
State. For instance if a cotton factory
in Massachusetts made $100,000 of
gross products in one year, and to do
this, purchased $50,000 worth of cot
ton from Alabama or Mississippi, the
SoO.OiN) should be taken from the $100, -
MKJ gross product in -estimating the f
wealth of Massachusetts. So also if an
iron furnace in New ."York inaUeJrlOO,
000 per annum, grots products; and; to
do this, had to nse"r $50,000: wortb i of
coal from Pennsylvania, and iron ore
from Lake Superior or the; Irou
Mountain in Missouri, the $50,000
thus purchased abroad, should be
taken from the $100,000 gross products
in estimating the ; wealth of New
York. Wages are pot taken from the
gross products,because they arepahl to
citizens of the States where the- fac
tories are, and form a part of their
wealth. We now give the gross pro
ducts and the materials used, so that
any one can make the calculation for
themselves. The following table
shows the gross products and the ma
terials used in each of these States;
New York S-432 Ofio.452 (TR.S.ltH.651
Massachusetts 38I,4I3,!Q 5-l812,58
Ohio ....u. 157.1Sl,re7 2HM.713.IS10
Illinois, ... 17,000,077 205.820,672
Virginia, 23,U,3K4 VJH4,S2
Missouri 115.5S3.2t' 200 213.429
Tenessee, M,j57,027 84I302.63
This is taken from page 707 of" the
compendium of the census of 1870.
1 f we evenJake the gross products,
not counting the cost of materials, the
taxation in all of the great manufac
turing States is much greater in pro
portion than in Tennessee. In New
York the gross manufacturing and
farm products, amount to a little over
a thousand million of dollars, -whilst
the taxation in 1870 was : in ! round
numbers $48,000 or near one twentieth
of the gross products. In Ohio the
gross products were near $-300, 000,000
whilst the taxation was over (KtO,
000, or near one twentieth of the gross
products. In Massachusetts the gross
products were $032,000,000, whilst the
taxation was near $25,000,000 or as in
the States mentioned above, near one
twentieth of the farm products and
manufactures. In Tennessee, how
ever, the gross products were in round
numliers, $120,000,000 and the taxa
tion $.'1,381, 570, or about one fortieth
of the gross products. These statistics
taken from the census of 1870-fchow
how Tennessee compared then with
the other States. "W e have no doubt
the comparison is now mora in our
favor. There has been a stagnation
in business and a decline in property
everywhere, but it has been as little in
Tennessee as in any of these States,
and we believe our people are lietter
oil" now than the people in any of these
States. If we compare Tennessee
w'ith the Southern States, we will find
the advantage in favor of Tennessee
in nearly every instance. Even now
under Democratic rule in Alabama,
Mississippi, Arkansas and . Virginia,
the rate of taxation for State purijoses
is from fifty to seventy-rive cents,
whilst their productions are consider
ably less than those of Tennessee.
VVe admit things might lie made
better with us than they are, but it is
useless to attempt to convince the
world that we are poorer awl worseoff
than any of the States. If we intend
to refuse to pay, or to make a fair ad
justment of our debt, let us have re-
spect enough for ourselves and for the
truth, to put it on some other ground
than that of poverty, which the facts
do not sustain.
Hon. H. E. Jackson.
We U'licve it is general ly conceded
by the lawyers of this State, that H,
Jackson, of Jackson, lenn., is one
of the very ablest lawyers and purest
men 111 the state. e understand
be is a candidate to represent the
Western division on our Supreme
Conrt Hench. He says that he will
serve if the people will elect him, but
the dignity of the jHisition sought, for
bids his entering into a scuttle for it.
We should net miss the opportunity
wenow have of putting such a lawyer
ou the lieneli.
The Supreme Court.
To the E.lit'tr of tiir Hrnthl 11ml Mail:
It is a matter of the first importance
that the Judges of our Court of last re-
resort, should In; learned in the law
and of unquestioned personal integrity.
An able and incorruptible judiciary
is the pride and safety of the State.
In times of fiiirh political excitement.
;ind pasioti.t he judiciary isji he safety of
(lie people, even aaii)t themselves.
It h-.'foincs us (o select asoiiivjndidatcs
for judgeships, our ablest lawyers and
men t puri-Nt character. I think the
ineniliers of the ditl'eretit bars in the
State should by announcement at
bar meetings, or in some other man
ner, indicate to their clients whom to
select as Judges. Lawyers know the
character of the lawyers in the state
their character for learning and in
tegrity the iH'ople do not. I presume
that every client would follow the
advice of liis lawyer in the - matter of
selecting Judge. C'J.IKNT.
C.viiniXAb Pkici was elected last
Wednesday Pope of Koine, to succeed
Pius the Ninth. The new Pope as
sumes the title tit lieo Al 11. lie was
elected by the method known as "Ily
Adoration. His views are ttajd to
lie of a decidedly moderate cast, am
his election is pronounced to lie in
every way an :wimiraiie choice, six
tv-two cardinals were present, the
laruckt numlier ever before together.
The new Pope was chosen on the
third ballot. The Hon W correspondent
of the Iiondon Tiiiuh thus siienks of
Peeei is tall, with a fine head, high
forehead, narrowing at the temples,
long face and straight features. He
has a large mouth, a prominent chin,
a cheerful, oiien countenance and large
well shaiied ears. His face remimb
one of Consul vi, the renowned Minis
ter of Pius Nil. He has a tine sonor
ous voice, and great dignity, even
austerity of manners, 111 public life,
but privately, is affectionate, uuas-
sumuigaud witty. As Camerlango,
he has U'cn the head of that party
which, without formally renouncing
the right of the Holy See. acknowl
edges ine w kiaoiq 01 ouuuiiuuig 10 me
decrees of Providence, aifd accepting
w hat seems to le irrevocably accom
plished facts. The general opinion is
that for learning, tact, energy, digni
ty, real moral worth and sincere piety,
the Sacred College could not find a
The Eetuming Board Prosecutions Is
Secretary Sherman Mai?
Ivew York Herald.
It will not astonish the" public" to
learn that there is much excitement
at Washington over the startling
course of Secretary Sherman -with re
gard to the convicted menilier of the
IiOiusiana Returning Hoard. Several
interviews in our Washington reports
will give the reader the opinions en
tertained on lioth sides. Among the
many extraordinary things in the pol
itics of the last year and a halfipcrhai8
the most extraordinary of all is the at
titude in which President Hayes' Sec
retary of the Treasury has put himself
toward the prosecution of the mem
bers of the notorious Returning Hoard
of Iiouisiana. What greater viola
tion could there be of official decorum
than for a high officer of the Federal
Government to intrude his opiniou in
a criminal trial during its progress lie
fore a regularly constituted judicial tri
bunal in a State? By what law or
what usage or what - principle Of " pro
priety can the strange course of Seere
tary Sherman be justified? Hy what
conceivable warrant can he, a mere
outsider, a mere looker-an from a dis
tance, assume to decide that a legal
prosecution in a State court against a
man charged with a felony is an out
rage upon justice? 'How did it be
come the business of Secretary Sher
man any more than it is the "business
of any other citizen of the Cnited
States who is not a resident of Louis
iana? Since when did the adminis
tration of justice in a State fall under
the supervision of a federal Cabinet
officei and liecome sebjeet to his re
view? What law makes him an ap
ellate tribunal to set aside the ver
dict of a State jury and reverse the
judgment of a State court?" While
the trhd of Anderson was in progress
Secretary Sherman, Stanley Mat
thews, Mr. Garfield aud jother"." visit
ing statesmen ' sent liim jv. telegram
declaring their belief in his Innocence,
telling him that he was "falsely ac
cused and maliciously persecuted,"
tendering him their "earnest sympa
thies" and deploring the ''revival . of
sectional animosities." This was an
unseemly and scandalous proceeding,
even on the hypothesis that Anderson
is innocent. It was the expression of
an opinion in advance of the trial and
in ignorance of the evidence to be pre
sented in court. Hut as if this gross
breach of decorum were not enough,
Mr. Sherman publicly denounces the
verdict and traduces the judge after
the trial is over. There has never
been anything like it either fn the his
tory of our politics or the history of our
Uon ceding lor the sake of argument.
that Anderson is innocent awl his
trial a malignant iwlitical persecution,
this wild ebullition of angry feelings is
none the less censurable. To assever
ate that the jury was packed and that
the judge is a .scoundrel is foolish and
irrevelant and is quite lieside the
mark. The only pertinent question is
whether the evidence justified the ver
dict. Other peple are as competent
to judge of this as Secretary Sherman.
awl other intelligent jn-ople are more
likely to lie impartial. It has lieen
bruited abroad (maliciously, no doubt)
that Mr. Sherman was an accomplice.
and that be and bis associate "visiting
statesmen" were also to lie indicted.
I'nder these circumstances he is the
last man in the country whom" a de
cent self-respect could liave permitted
to raise this wild outcry. . lneiuculpa
LonikX, Feb. 10. A Seniilin tele
gram reports that M. Histses, the Ser-,
vjan Prime Minister, has drawn ,! tip
memorandum t. the Czar, claiming
th whole of Servia. The Seryians
are resolved not to evacuate the con
quered territory unless forcibly expell
ed. It is stated that Russia has decid
ed to add th Pashlik of Nish to Bul
garia. A collision between Servia, and
Russia is therefore probable. .. r '
MASSING TROOPS IX HOCMOXIA.
London', Feb. 20. A Berlin corres
pondent states that tne Riissians are
concentrating 30,000 men' in Roumai
fiia, 1 This occasions much comment
In Austria. j
A DIFFICULTY REGARDING THE COX
FKKEXCK. A Vienna correspondent says that a
difficulty has arisen relative to the
date of the convocation of" the Con
gress. Prince Gortschakoff considers
that the preliminary treaty of jwace
should be first signed. Austria objects
to Russia being able to present the
treaty as a fact accomplished. " . )
THE SIEGE OF EltZEHOUM.
'A dispatch from Kr.eroum, dated
the 10th, says that the Russian troops
are suffering from an epidemic disease,
and are short of provisions. Negotia
tions for the surrender of Iirzeroum
are still proceeding and are expected
to conclude to-niorrow
Vienna, Feb. 19. Prince Auers
perg. President of the Austrian Coun
cil of Ministers, in reply to an inter
pellation in the lower house of the
Reichsrath, to-day, said that the gov
ernment, on lieing informed of the
preliminaries of peace, frankly stated
its iosition regarding them, declaring
it could not consider as bindiug an
arrangement between the belligerents
affecting the interest of this Monarchy
or the rights of the signitaries.. of the
treaty of Paris, as long as such ar
rangements were not agreed to by the
Powers. At the same time the gov
ernment took the initiative in the con
vocation of an European conference.
The standpoint of the government re
garding the peace basis and its propos
al for the assembly of the conference
was accepted hy all the Cabinets.
Russia declared in favor of a Congress,
not a conference, and that it should
not meet in the capital of any signita
ry State. The negotiations on this
subject are approaching a conclusion.
We expect an early meeting of the
Congress, consequently, the Govern
ment is not in a position to make a
detailed statement of its views. It is
bound, however, to declare generally
that it cannot regard someof the peace
stipulations as consonant with the in
terests of the Monarchy. This does
not apply to the reservation of the
condition of the Christians, but to
such provisions as might involve an
altercation of the balance of power in
the Fast to the detriment of Austria.
The Government confidently hopes
the European council will reach an
understanding and solution satisfacto
ry to all. In any case the Govern
ment, in the present grave circum
stances, will consider it its duty and
mission to secure the due recognition
of the political and material interests
and dignity of the Monarchy.
IT ITtJST BS ISTVESTISATED.
Further Proof of the Ear gain and Sale of
the Presidential Count.
Washington special to the Chicago Times,
Day by day new material is discov
ered, faring upon the bargain and sale
of the Presidential count. The aver
age sentiment in Congress and out is
against any investigation, but if many
more facts are brought to light than
have been disclosed within the last
two or three days, a public investiga
tion would-be demanded, and their
will lie no possibility of refusing it.
AJ United States official is ready to
go on the stand and testify to the fact
that the $20,000 liorrowd in New
Orleans to capture the Returning
Hoard was from the New Orleans Col
lector of Internal Revenue by author
ity of John Sherman, but the most
damaging disclosures have been dis
covered in the last twenty-four hours.
The one involving the most scandal is
found in the looks of Jay Gould's L"n
iou Pacific Railroad company. It ap
pears that this Railroad Company has
expended during the year over $100,
000 for so-called attorney fees. The
items as upon the books are as follows:
Sidney Dillon, President of the ('om
pany, $30,0OO; Shellabarger and Wilson
.$."i,0l0; C. 11. Wilson, 80,500; B. F.
Ham, $3,000. Sidney Dillon is not a
lawyer. Shellabarger and Wilson are
attorneys in this city. C 11. nson
is a national direc tor in the road, and
forbidden by law to receive fees. Mr.
Ham is an agent of the Union Pacific
railroad. All of these gentlemen were
here last winter working very earnest
ly and vigorously for Mr. Hayes.
Shellabarger and Wilson were attor
ney, forjthe Returning Board before
Dudley Fields investigating commit
tee, aud it is supposed that the sum
paid them by the Union Pacific rail
road is their charge for defending the
Returning Board. Dillon, Wilson and
Ham have long lieen conspicuous
railroad lobbyists of Washington. The
fact of the payment of this enormous
sum of money for legal services will
call for an investigation.
Bismark 'says jliere will" be no war.
Hydrophobia symptoms on Buffalo
River. .t I
Dr. J. A. Blakemore, a -distinguish-,ed
citizen of Slielbyville, is dead
. Mrs. Gen. Sherman oniits herSat
"urday reception out ofrespect tcT the
memory of the Pope.
Nashville wants the great infidel
lecturer, Bob Ingersoll, to come there
and lecture on hell. f r "J f J-
Preachers and laymen of Atlanta
are in a newspaper wrangle over "the
dance of death.'" ' '
Mr. Sam McKinney, of Knoxville,
was married in Vicksburir" Thursday ,
to Miss Annie It. Boothof the .latter
Two colored children were burned to
death, in Chattanooga, last week, by
their clothes catching lire from
grates. . . , .
Speaker Randall says that he thinks :
Congress can go . through with its
work and adjourn by the middle of
jtme:, -ul .v.- -'i,.; i
The first annual. -exhibition 4 tM
Virginia Poultry Association will take
place at Richmond on the 20th 21st
Memphis has fined a man $50 for
putting on the petticoats. They are
afraid to tackle the women who wear
The Ways and Means Committee
of the Ijouiskrna . IiCgislature has re
ported favorably on the Mott'et-regis-ter
system of taxation.
Russia wants a Congress of the
powers of Europe to settle the Turkey
hash, and insists that the United
States also be invited to send a repre
sentative. " 'Tlie Winchester .; Home Journal
hoists the- name of :A. S. Marks for
Governor-subject to the decision of a
convention. SVinehester is Chancel
lor Marks' hornet I
Col. Thos. Boyers has severed his
connection with the Gallatin J'Zrami
ncr, retaining, however, his interest
in its business. He is, succeeded by
by hi son, Thos. Boyers. - -
According to a Washington special,
"Judge Key laments the Returning
lioard prosecutions, and uses his in
fluence to quiet the disturlied state
of affairs as much as possible, in the
hope that the flurry will soon blow
The Rhea Spring 'News says Hon.
George G.. Dibrell will be a candi
date for re-election to Congress,- and
that Rhea 'county is for him "solid.
Gen. Dibrell is one of our most val
uable Members of Congress from Ten
nessee. He deserves to be returned
The President savs the prosecution
of the Returning Hoard "is inspired
by the devihshness of the worst ele
ments of the Louisiana politics," and
it is apparent that the President's
latest utterances are inspired by the
devihshness of the - worst political
tramps in his party. It is unfortunate
for the resident. .
The Memphis people are makinj
grand preparations to celebrate Mardi
G'ras. We are in recbipt of two of
their cards, which are rare works of
the printing art. C. N. Brooks, tick
et agent at Nashville, was here this
week, advertisiug the reduced rates to
New, Orleans. We. understnnd the
fare to Memphis is also reduced one
half. The fare to New Orleans is $25
the round trip.
The annual meeting of the Tennes
see Stockbreeders' Association, took
place at Nashville this week. Capt.
Thomas Gibson, of Maury, was elect
ed Secretary, and Major C. Browm
beat (Jen. Jackson for President. The
following named ersons were ap
pointed to make arrangements for
holding a State Fair at Nashville in
the Fall of 1878: Van Kirkman, M. S.
Cock rill, Thos. Gibson, J. P. Johnson,
James rraukhn,and Campbell Brown.
ANDREWS, BARKLEY & CO.,
NO. 7 SOUTH MAIN STREET.
' TJEA-IEIS in-
1 1 1 If I
Cutlery, Guns, Pistols, Leather,
PLOWS. STRAW CUTTERS, CIDER MILLS,
RUBBER AND LEATHER BEETING, ETC.,
Which will be sold as cheap as the cheapest.
L "WOKAE'S WHIH.
Mrs. Eenn Fittman Follows th9 Eccentric
Barcn Is Palm.
Sherman's Fart in
t ion of the verdict and denunciation
of the Court should have been left to
more disinterested parties. It comes
with a lad urace from a I man who is
charged with having been jtartiorim
criniiiiiii in the frauds committed by
the Returning Board.
pope' than Cardinal
The following dispatch from Hon.
W. ('. Whittlmrue will serve to allay
the appreben.-ioii caused by reports
from Washington concerning the
condition of Senator Harri: "Wash-
imrton. Feb. 1". Gov. Harrw has
lieen seriously, but not dangerously,
ill. He is now improving W. V.
The President has ri-eeivod papers
from New Orleans relative to the
lturges made against Judge Whitta-
kcr .f defalcation, giving the result of
the trial of thut Usije. and exculpating
him in the matter. The President is
reported to lie mortified and dissatis-
tieo that fH-crctnry tMierman should
have niadit a public statement on this
subject so much ut variance with the
The Methodists of Nashville are
bnildingl or rather have built a mag
nificent church edifice, on the ground
formerly occupied by old MeKendree
Church. Methodists old-fashioned
Methodist regretted to see the old
house, with all its hallowed associa
tions, torn down, jutt because it was
homely and not fashionable. Hut the
new house is very handsome, and
makes gne ook up as he pagtMn by.
The cougrcgatipi) of Mejvendref is in
tctlligeut anil wealthy hardly excelled
m the :-tatc, in iKiint of cultivation
and influence. We notice that the la
dies of tbaf; grand old church, have
made arrangenutnU for a "J.ecture
Course. " the proceeds to help furnish
the new church. The lecturers will
embrace some of the most popular
ani fainous of America and Europe.
Rf.v. Gno. WoonmuixiE, Episcopal,
died in Richmond last week, aged Ji
From the Philadelphia Times.
The history of Mr. Sherman's con
nection with the Louisiana frauds is
know n to the country in part, and he
can ill afford to have it known in full.
He went to New Orleans for no other
purpose than to give the trembling
wretches of the Returning Board, al
ready recoiling at the magnitude of
the new crimes allotted to them as
their ortion in the conspiracy, the
valuable countenance and encourage
ment that could come only from the
man who claimed the honor of first
nominating Mr. Haves for the Presi
dency, and Mho alone of all public
men was known to be sure of a place
In Hayes' Cabinet.
He was accredited with being in
constant secret communion with the
members of the Returning Board and
was the chief adviser of Kellogg, who,
from his office in the Statehouse, di
rected the movements of that liody.
He sat with stxmy immobility at the
bien sessions of the board, and beheld,
without a protest, a murmur or a ges
ture of disapprobation when the most
outrageous discriminations were made
against the Democrats, and was quick
to proffer an excuse for the palpable
fraud commit till under his keen, but
for the purjose, sightless, eyes in the
iie tsoto 1 ansh case, lie was privy
to the preiMiratioii of the EIza Plnks
ton fraud, and helped to keep it se
cret for days, in order that it might be
sprung upon the country at the most
favorable moment with due regard to
dramatic effect, and then feigned sur
prise at the 'outrage story that he
kuew by heart, even affecting tears at
the siieuiaele of the lierjured woman,
who laughed behind her handkerchief
at the success of th trick she had lieen
taught. He visiteu the Custom house
day after day, and must have seen the
whole process of the manufacture of
intimidation affidavit, made by ignor
ant negroes in return for a dollar or
two and free passage to Orleans.
Yet he presented these ierjuries,
concocted by United States Commis
sioners, the tools of Kellogg, as the
true story of the manner in which the
campaign was conducted, and made
them the broad lea of defense for all
the fraud, forgery and false swearing
of Welle, Anderson, Ca-sauave and
and Kenner. He stood ujion the floor
of the Senate and made the 1 'inks ton
strumiiet's lying tale.already fullyex
plodeii, the pretext for the disfranchise
ment of thousands of legal voters.
The record thus outlined is one that
would bring thp blush to any cheek
not made or aianianr,anit yet the man
now in the enjoyment of the fruits of
his crime against law, agtinst de
cency, and against f f j institutions,
dares step from hs high position to re
call the story of hid jntan'iy by throw
ing mud at the judge and jury who
have brought his partner in guilt to
the dgor of the penitentiary, TJje
Ieople of Louisiana wijl bo aiigejs of
mercy If they do not bring John Sher
man also to the bar of justice,
Cremated at the Washington (Fa.) Furn
Washington, Pa., Feb. 1". The
cremation of . the remains of Mrs.
jsenn. l'lttman, of Cincinnati, was
Successfully accomplished this after
noon, the entire operation lasting less
than two Hours. The train bearing
the remains reached here about 11
o'clock this morning, aud the body
was taken directly from the station to
the crematory. The casket, was a
present from the Cincinnati School of
design, of which the deceased was a
member. It was lined inside with
wnitesatin. i he corpse was accom
panied only by Mr. Pittman and Mr.
Plympton, of Cincinnati, a personal
friend of the Pittman family. All
strangers and newspaper representa
tives were rigidly excluded from the
building during the cremation, the
parties present being Messers. Pittman
ana 1'iympton aim those persons in
charge of the furnace. Dr. LeMoyne
was not present, owing to the infirmi
ties ot age, but his son, Julius Le
Moyne, his son-in-law, H. N. Hard
ing, and William Blaekhurst, Super
intendent of the Gas Works, had
charge of the entire process.
THE ESTIMATED HEAT
of the retort at noon was 1,2X) degrees
.Fahrenheit, and Dr. ieMoyne stated
this afternoon that he estimated the
highest degree of heat which the furn
ace has ever shown at not over "1,2)0
degrees, ine arrangements at the
crematory were similar to those dur
ing the cremation of Baron de Palm.
Ihe remains were taken from the
casket and placed in the iron cradle.
and a muslin previously soaked in alum
water spread over tnem to hide them
from view. At 2 o'clock the cradle
was pushed into the retort and the
door closed. In 18 minutes the body
was entirely reduced, and at the end
of an hour and three-quarters the cre
and the flues of the furnace were closed
aud the door sealed hermetically to
arrest combustion and allow the re
tort to cool. This will require at least
oO hours, when the door ot the retort
wm ue opened and the calcined bones
removed. The result of the crema
tion is not ashes, white as snow, and
Mr. Pittman expressed himself more
man sausiieu witn me cremation.
He is undecided as to what he will do
with the remains, but thinks he will
erect a monument, in the inside of
which lie will place the jar and con
tents. Dr. LeMoyne says that here
after . . . .
: f ALIj CREMATIONS ' . '
New York, Feb. 20. rCotton mar
ket was steady; middling 10allc. Fu
tures closed easy at the following quo
tations: February delivery 10.8a
lO.s-S; March delivery 10.89al0.00;
April delivery 11.02all.(; May deliv
ery ll.l'iall.ifi; June delivery 11.28a
11.20; July delivery 11.33; August de
livery ll.41all.42; September delivery
ll.20all.30; October delivery 11.02a
11.04; November delivery 10.91al0.93;
December delivery 10.93al0.96.
New Oiilkaxs, Feb. 19. Cotton
was steady; middling lOjjc: sales 5,750
bales; net receipts 6,t00 bales; gross re
ceipts 8,050 bales; exports to Great
Britian 13,811 bales; exports to the
continent 11,636 bales; exports coast
wise 3,(!Mi bales; stock 376,720 bales.
Memphis, Feb 20. Cotton quiet and
easy, middling 10 Jc; sales 2,000 bales;
receipts 1,871 bales; shipments 1,158
bales; stock 07,400 bales..
Nashville, Feb. 12. Ordinary 7?;
good ordinary 83; low middling 9J;
middling 9;; good middling 10.
LIVE STOCZ HAEZET.
. New York, Feb. 20. Beeves
market weaker at about c lower; no
fancy steers shown; good to prime
steers 9 fo 10c to dress 45; medium to
fair JSjO'.HsC. to dress 5."S(V.5; inferior
and ordinary, including nine car
loads of Texas and Cherokee at 6Jc
dress 53 up to 8c dress 55. Nearly
900 cattle were taken for export at i
Sheep market easier and a fraction
lower; ordinary to very choice sheep
4JCfUc; extra and fancy $6.8Qg.7.00
per bJo pounds; four car loads were"ta
ken for export at S6.37(SG.50 per 100
pounds; several car loads unsold.
Swine market quiet at S4.494.50.
Cincinnati, Feb. 20. Live hogs
dull and a shade lower; common $3.40
f"3.70; light S3.75(53.!K; packing $3.85
C'l 4.00; butchers ?4.00( 4.10; re eipts
4,8 54 head; shipments 1,216 head.
St. Ijouis, Feb. 20. Live hogs were
moderately active and 10c lower; light
$3.oOfe4.25;;packing 3.70a3.90; choice
butchers to fancy 3.85a4.00; light 3.50a
3.75; receipts 5,400 head.
Cattle market was inactive and
weak; prime to choice shipping steers
S4.50a5.23: fair to good 3.tK)a4.40;
butchers 3.25a3.75; cows and heifers
3.15a3.05; stockers 2.50a3.50; corn-fed
Texans 3.00a4.25; receipts 3,000 head.
Headquarters for Confectioneries! N.
Holman Is receiving dally Fresh Candies,
Fruits, Canned Frulis atnd every tlilne kept
in a flrat-cla8 house. Iob22-2l
Keystone Liniment cures Serntclics,
(Jail, Kpralns, etc., In bort-es. For nle by
B. M. Frlerson. feb22
CJo to N. Holmau'tf lor Ave rounds and a
Quarter of Raltata Hash Coffee, the best
ever used. Ieb22-2t
A fall line of Fishing Tackle, embracinR
everything necessary to complete u
angler's oiuflc in first-class style, at T. ii.
Rains'. Agent for Diamond OU. fob22. .
New Orleans Oum Bo Su-zar, thirteen
founds for One Dollar, at N. Holman'g'
Keystone Liniment cures Rheumatism,
Neuralgia, Cuts, Burns, Bruises, bpralns.etc.
For sale by B. M, Frlersou. feb22-2t
-New Vork Store next door to Frlerson
Bros. Drug Btore.
I have on commission D. M. Ferry's Oar-
den Seed, and would be glad to supply you
an24-2w. a. re waikiss.
tar 5 barrels Peoans Just received at Sam
R. Watklns. JanlS-tf.
Just received ten barrels of Florida
Oranges, the larcet and finest in the mark-
&-rnovnr seed. Timothv. Herd's er.ifs,
Red Top, Blue grass. Orchard grass, aud
White and Block oats, always on baud and
for sale by jan-o-tr bam k. watkiks.
The choicest brands of Pikin Tea, a Gun
Powder and Oolons Tea at T. 15 llnins
agent for the celebrated Diamond Oil.- iiJ0.
B We have all sizes Avery Kteol and
cast Plows, and guarantee our pi ices as low
as any one.
IeUlO-t!. J . f. nTRKKT K.O.
WS1.25 will buy you a siilri at Kmbry fc
A Brett or open Carriage.
feb8-lt. Apply to Jas. Ork.
"Embry & Frlerson will take your
measure and have your Shirts made to lit
you. Try them. feblo-ot
" msr We sell sewing maculae needles of all
Kinds ana lor any macmue.
feblj-Ot, EmbbyAFri erson.
A Cab or covered Spring Wagon.
febs-3t. Apply to Jas. Okk.
TRADE OF 1878 !
We have a Full Line of Seasonable Goods.
AGHICULTUHAL IMPLEMENTS !
Anvils, Vises, Bellows, Screw "Plates, Files and
Hand Axes, Hand Saws
Bits, Grub Hoes and Mattocks, Bridles ami
Hames, Traces, Collars, Back Bands, Hame Strin
Chisel, Braces and
Trees, flow Lines, Flow Points, Guns and Pistols Wngons.
Five Crates Fresh Cabbage just re
celved at Samnel B. Watklns'. janl8-tf
v must's Beedsr Grass tset-d and genuine
Northern Heed Potatoes, at Chaltin & Hush
Tin: Charleston Courier notes the
arrival of 100 more Liber ian emigrants,
anil still no ship in sight.
Both Houses of the Mississippi Ieg-
lsiature nave occurred in a resolution
to adjourn March 1.
Tiikke are eighteen shins, fifty barks
twelve briars and twenty-eiifht schoon
ers ill the port of l'ensacola.
Tiik trade in Western horses and
mules is just now very brisk in South-
skle Virginia and North Carolina.
An Atlanta man shipped thirty
bushels of sweet potatoes to Chicapro.
The sale lacked ?2-'J of paying the
The frtate Orange met at Nashville
this week. Not a delegate from Mau- j
ry county was present.
The llierht "Worthy High State Court
of Foresters tor Tennessee, met at
Nashville last Tuesday, Oliver Towles
B Try the Mica Lamp Chimney, war
ranted not to break, for sale by Pillow &
Bag- Fresh Ciarden and Flower Seed of nil
kind, af 5 cents a paper, at Pillow A W'old
1,000 Lin Bark Collars lor sale by J. P.
Street fc Co. . febl j-lf.
Grass Heed and (Seed Potatoes at Cliamn dc
" For Pure and Fresh Druus go to the
new Drug Store of Pillow & Woldridge.
Corn, per bu
W neat, per ou
Choice, New Orleans
English Breakfast ,
Mackerel No 1
Mackerel, No. 3
v nne per n
Hides (Oreeu) ..
Hides i Dry)
5cts It. grots
will be conducted in privacy, none but
iuh nif mis uemj? anowett m tlie build
ing during the proee&, and saya that
the success of to-day was not needed
to convince him that cremation is the
quickest, most economical and sani
lary way of disusing of the dead.
Mr, WliHthonie's NaTal Befonn
Washington National Repnblicau Feb. 19
A bill has been introduced by Mr.
Wlntthorne providing that all pur
chases of supplies and stores for the
navy shall Hereafter be made by an
ofheer designated for that purjiose by
the commanded of the uavyyard or
or tne vessel wnere tlie supplies are
to be delivered, and that said oHi
cer shall not be designated until the
emergency ior tue purchase arises,
til I 1. V i
.-vii iuu-iiarea iivifaiicr oy ine secre
tary. I lie oiiterent storehouses in
eacli yard to be consolidated into one,
to be underjthe control of a iwiymaster,
who is to be require! to give a liond.
The orders for the issuing of property
froin said storehouse to be approved
by the commandant, under regulations
to be prescribed i Secretary of theNavv.
That in designating the officers to
make purchases, the Secretary, com
mandant or ottier in in command of a
vessel may designate an exjert to as
sist but the said expert must not lie
habitually tlie same preson. AVhere
inspeetson of purchase in required, the
same orrlcer may designate an officer
and one or nore experts to make it,
but it shall only be made when nec
essary, - , I
Rice per B
Cheese per lt
Honey per lt
Raisins per !t
Currants per lt ..
Candles per lb
Starch per Hi
Bran per cwt
Shorts per cwt
Beans per lb
Hominy per lb
Nails per tt
Chestnuts per bu....
lolet, per dozen
The very best Kngllsh BreaklaKt Tea; said
by connoisseurs to be very fine, at T. B.
Rains'. uov. 30.
-500 bushel White and Black Northern
Oat Seed, Iresh and genuine, at S. R. Wat
Attend, attend everybody the great auc-
tfonsale at the New Vork Store, Saturday
next. January 19th. L. M A K K.o
aw The oldest and best smoking tobacco
in Tennessee, "Stewart's bright," at Josh O.
Farmers and Gardeners.
I have on hand and for sale A barrels
Northern seed potatoes Bronnell's Beauty,
Karly KOse, eeness, rim n.ye, itusseiw,
Peacb Bloom, Karly Oood rich and Jackson
Whites. Buy your seed potatoes of me.
fedl-4U H. K. Watkins.
Three fine Sows; also ten Shoals.
Apply to Jas. Okk,
feb8-3t 1 mile liotu Depoi,
Buist's Garden Seeds.
In bulk or papers. Five tea cent paper
for 25 cents, at Chaffia & Rushton's.
To the Ladies.
Nice and fresh Bananas from Cuba.
Fresh and sweet oranges from Italy.
Cocoanuta from South America.
Apples from New lork.
Oranges by the barrel irom Louisiana and
febl-lt. S. R. WATKiys.
"for Sale Cheap.
Fifty thousand Cedar Pickets, tilher
round or split, delivered at the depot of
Duck River Valley Railroad, In Columbia.
A lso, ten thousand Cedar Rails, delivered
either at Narrow Gauge Depot. In Colum
bla,oratany point on Duck River. Ordevs
left with Emory & Frlerson will reotive
febS-3U John II. GiLLtsi'iB.
The Pacing Stallion, "Locomotive,"
I will sell this horse In the town i rv
lum Ola, on tne 1st Monday In March 1S78.
ieM-il L. R. Git AY.
525,000 worth of Dry Ooods will be sold at
public auction to the highest bidder, Bale
commencing Saturday, Junuaiy lOUi, aud
will continue until the enure ttock will be
closed out. Attend every body. Now is
your chance to buy goods, at your own
price. Next door to Friersou's Drug Btore.
Too mucu cauuol be said In praise of
the great cough remedy, Coussens' Com
pound Honey of Tar. It will not only re
lieve in case of an ordinary coid, but the sui -ferer
with consumption may reiy ou 1L as a
permanent cure 11 taken in time, and ac
cording to directions. To persons atllicled
with chronic cough, which disturbs their
rest at night, it atloras sweet and rtslreshiug
ni?y vuu iur vuuKua, vujus, iroup, VY iioop
Wg cough, bore Throat, Hoursene is, etc., it
Is simply one of Uie greatest medical bless
ings oi meage. Use coussens' Compound
Honey of Tar. Price 60 cts a bottle. For
sale by XUoomb dc Towier, Druggists, Co
FOR SALE-AIot of
Door Hhutters, Door Frames, Window'
Frames. Hash with vIuhh n i.u... uii.......
t i . I . i . . ' , . , . . , n iuuuw
ouiiuiauu uuuiwr QI au kinds.
Founds of Nails for ONE DOLL&R GasL
" A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF GOODS, AND TRICES AL
WAYS STRICTLY 130TT0M.
3T- DP. STR.E5E1T Jb CO.,
East Side. FuMic Square,
Jan. 11, 1878.-3U1.
SAMUEL H. WATKBUS,
No. 7 West 7t!i Street,
Oolui.n3LT3io, - Tonnesoco,
WlIOI.KSALK AND JtETAII. DKAl.KK Ix
Tobacco and Cigars,
Grain and Gras.s Seeds, Flour of all kind, Sugar, Salt, Ficklcs, "Prescrvcf,
Oysters, Soap, Mackerel, Butler and Cheese from the bot Dairies
Choice Syrup and Molasses, Foreign and Domestic Fruits, Canned Fruits
in Variety. Also, a complete assortment of Goods usually kept in n first
class Store. I also keep on hand a full stock of all kinds of Coal. Black
smiths will find it to their interest to buy of me. Coal and Goods deliver
ed any where in the corporate limits iree of charge, (iive me a call.
January 11, 1878.-3m. SAMUEL R. W ATKINS.
B. P. AVERY & SONS,
Are the Largest Plow Makers in the World!
B . F. AVERY ct SONS make the best Tlows iu the world,
house i packed with these elegar.t implents at Factory prices.
Agents for Tennessee, Georgia und Alabama.
Vc arc the
GBAY, IftRMAH & GO.,
No. 78 Public Sip"iaic.
i'frfi E'ace' four mlies from Columbia, o'u the Ml.
ai'25 ile"V?t,k.?,: Kor miormatlon ap-
1-71 , m--j vi m. uuu4w, ua mo premises, loriii
"'t . I erl v nvnnl flriH nn,.it.ii ... -r-i 't
Hbaving, per dozen....
Timothy and Herds Grass pr. ton 15 0020 00
Flour and Meal
What k: ton oum 1n-.r11v.4111.-nt &ra hum.!.
bletoualf we only possess goad health,
with Its usual accom paul m en t of a cheerlul
mind! Therefore no means should be neg
lected to preserve its vlitor. and restore If.
when Impaired, bear in mind that Cous
sens' Compound Honey of Tar, which re
lie ves Whooping Cough, Kore Throat,
Hoarseness, etc.; lsalso an infallible cure
lox Consumption. That dreadful disease
which consigns so many gifted men and
women to an early grave, can be cured hy
Coussens' Compound Honey of Tar. Price
ovcruusuuuie, rur aie Dy iltcomb
iwwiwi iiuiowviuiuuia, ieunessee
aivex2T Sale E
Java coffee per ...... ,
LftKuavru per lb
Rio per ll
Rio roasted per lb.......
A. Coffee sugar per Ih..
Yellow sugar per lb.
Bright N.O. per ft.-.-
Cut Loaf per It... ...
Crushed per D
Powdered per 0. .........
Granulated per lb. -
, W. Irwin, Administrator, vs. F,
IN this cause It appearing to me from com
plainant's bill Hied in the above styled
cause, wmcn is sworn to, that the defend
ants, J. K. Bank head and wife. Annie
Banfcbead, and Lucy J. Irwin, are non-residents
of the Htate ot Tennessee, so that the
ordinary process of law cannot be served
upon them: It is therefore ordered by tne
that publication be made for four nmaprn
tlve weeks In the Herald and Mall, a news.
i m per iiuuimucu in ine (own of I oinmblt,
Maury county, Tennessee, reulrlni tathl
defendants to be and appear before the
Worshipful County Court of Maury county
Tennessee, on the first Monday In April"
1X7H, ana plead, answer or demur to com
plainant ii bill, or the same will be taken
for confessed as to (t)w, and set for hear
log ex parte.
A.N. AKIN, Clerk.
Wilk A Bullock, Attorneys.
ebraary 22, l7tf.
AT THE OLD S' fANJD,)
South Main Street, . - Columbia, Tennes
The most superb turnouts furnished on the shortest notice, and at Ih mwrt reasnnab
rates. Special attention paid to boarding at or ana storing vehicles. We run a line of
Omnibuses from our stable, and all orders! gtl at the Hotel or Stable will receive prompt
OIIIIOH. CUHE !
For the Cure of Fever and igue and Malarial Fever of Ei ery Kind.
thi Kern OrleanH Price Current.)
1 1 nrn' i.. n i . i ...... r ii... .n , ...... i . . .
tn ih. ni,in it i. h..nn, ... . r "'.". '" rmnruies ever onereu
- : ' ' : rnnmi on m. imimilivm ami yiuwiv i, r
MaglU's Chill Cure Is unrjues
. ill i . i i miiii r r . n. 1 1 1 1 i ii . . . . . ...
iue. arsenic or other deleterlo ' . " " . . J " K nialnlg
and is moreover a snlendl, I T . ","". ,l c" K'ven wiui perfect lmptia ity
:,liT,'ZIn -SLn-rLf .'.,ud "n, ' Appetixer, and can be takerT w.ln
and nedKbut a trial Vo cor" "JrTJ! DeVer fttllBd
Willi splendid re
in pco-lectlng a care,
ound wlmno of ' S iiarnVcorhir0.! VP7 ,drP l nl" 1,1,11 Cur
'or sale by T. Jl KAI.v 1tUco!Smui,arTl),nn0.,: tSSSinU,.
novfl7.lv IEINHY l.. 3IAGITL,
novw-f-.iy. Proprietor and ManuacWrer, 102 WrtA Avenue, IfuUvilU,