Newspaper Page Text
COLUM BI A, TENNESSEE.
First National Bank
Of Columbia, Tcnnes;co
B mrdund iAMlghig !?-0.M per month
Does a General Banking and
T. W. KEESEE, President.
LUt I L'S KUIKItSON, Cashier.
COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE, FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1878.
VOL. XXIII. NO. 41.
By ALFRED S. HORSLEY.
I. N. BVKNKTT. O. T. HUGHES
Barnett & Hughes,
Attorneys at Law,
Offlw: n Went Main Street, formerly oo-cupi'-'d
by Tlioman& Harnett. Jan. l-i-ly
J. B. Bond,
Attorney at Law,
Will practice iu M-iury .nI adjoining
covmlies. Jan. 21-7ti-ly.
C. W. Witherspoon,
Attorney at Law,
Will attend with promptness to all Isrn)
Jiinlncs entrusted to hi a rii. In Maury and
adjoining counties. Strict attention to col
Jeciion ami tit lenient of all kinds. ftlce"
Whittlionie lilock. jan. 8-77-Jy.
P. H. Southall, Jr.,
Attorney at Law,
Special attention given to collection,
omc: Wuittnorue Block. Jan. 1-77-ly.
A.M.IWSEY. W. J.KYKES.
Looney & Sykes,
Attorneys at Law
And Solicitors in Chancery,
Columbia, : : : Tennessee
W. C. Taylor,
Attorney at Law
And Solictor in Chancery,
Office: -With McDowell & Webster. Whit
tlionie 111. all. J:m. l-7- y.
OKI). tTi"AVU)K. K.H.HANHOJ1.
Taylor & Sansom,
Atiovrccys at Law
And Solicitors in Chancery,
Columbia, Tei n sseo.
Wl'l practico In Maury ami adjoining
counties, and In tho Supreme ami Federal
Com is at. Nashvile. Special attention given
t4 tlie eolleeiio'i of claims. rtice:--South
Mile puhlle Mpiure. J'tu. JS-77-Iy.
Attorney at Law
And Solxtor in Chancery,
if f.- i i'li ;e: Whittliortie Block, Up-stalrs.
May -ri ii-77.
A. M. HUWIIES. A. M. IIUUIIKS, Jr.
A.M. Hughes & Son,
Attorneys at Law
And Solicitors .a Chancery,
Will practice In llic Conns of Maury and
A ljoi ii i i if counli'-s, ami Supremo and Fed
eral Courts at Nc-liville. The strictest at
tention will heaven toail husi ncss cut rust
p, ki then- chi i'. Ollice: -Smith side West
jlaiu Street, 'JuJ door from the square.
K. C. M'lxnVF.I.Ii. W. J. WKIISTKK.
McDowell & Webster,
Attorneys at Law
' Coluuibia, Tennessee.
Attorney at Law,
All"?. 21 IS77.
BOUT. M. Molv.W.
II. 1 KICiUEUS.
McKay & Figuers,
-A-rJL"X'0 1 1 r 11 VI- - AT - JV W
Coin m liiu, Tennessee.
Will practice ill Maury and adjacent coun
ties. 1'ioiupt altentioii given to hnsliics
eutriist.il tolheiu. okkh k: Krown block,
up stJtirs, No. 1 1'4 south side public square.
" J. T. Ji. COCU15AN,
-Ami Solicitor in Chancery.
1'roim.t attentions to collect ions, ofllce
No. I' Wot Seventh Street, Coluiiihin, Ten
nessee". scp7 77 ly.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
K.Hiru No. 'J'' Colonado ilulldlug,
NASHVILLE, ... TENN.
Will at tend to a!l Imsiness entrusted to
lit cure wit h piomplness. Kefers to Tliird
Manorial ll.itik of Nashville. inaylH-ly
J. W. McKISSACK,
Attorney and Counselor at Law
-win attend strictly to business entrusted
to lilm in nnv ol tlie court or Manry and
adiotnmn counties, mid in t lie Su preine and
Federal ouila at Nashville. Collection
and settlements of all kinds attended to
Ollice Whitthorno Mock. inayl'J-TT
K. M. JilDDLE,
Co! ii in i 'hi. Tennessee.
tmvi iiiice tu the Depot Hole!. Kelcrs
loins. .1. 1'. .V W. C. Ii.ihe, Nashville, Teuu.;
. Ik .1. .. I 111 I ill Is. 'I'.'tlll.
JU'. -- '.v.i.,.-. , ,
W. C. SIIEFPARD,
'. !u in Ida, Tenm-ssee.
Okkice -Next door to MotlifHlist Church.
PliYsicliiii and Surgeon
NovtU Main Street,
W. 11. JOIIKSTOIM.M.
Has returnen toColumhlu and resumed
lh practice ot Denislry liliiiitis oiam-ucs
Ollice At his resilience oil CiJiileii SI.
sept. I I II
Around the Corner!
CHEAP CASH HOUSE!
Highest Maiket Trice Paid for
J. P. C1IKRKV.
Stallions for 1878!
I'.row ii, 1. : , band-, by Woo lfoul Mini-
Itrl '. i 1 Mamhrino Chief, i dam Urace
bv I'li'it. 1 1 I'-tni": tl-th seaxon, pitTl
U:"c ol ret u i nl'i-; till J ou gel acolt.
Shetland pony, hny, :H inches high, at
the season, privilege of return ins till yon
,", , ,. ttny larm near tprlni( Hill.
SrSiaJOi. CA.Ml'UJXL, JiIi'.N.
STREET, EMBRY k GO.,
(Successors to J. I
-WILL CARRY A
-AGENTS FOR THE IMPROVED
liiUi liliW AID ilOWERS.
rpiIK IMTKOVKD ni'CKKVK has, by real merit, placed Itself at th head of the list of
t Reapers, and is sll II luarlher I in proved for the harvest of 1S7S. We have handled the
llucbeye for 3-1 a rs and knitn- exact ly what it is, and 01111 fully recommend and warrant it
lu every respect. We are also agents lor the
Improved End Shake Sweepstake Separators,
Which we watrnnt to thresh aj'ir Rud clean bitter than any machine In the market
dour t ra pled. Wo hell, also,
Heilman's Farm Engines,
Cooper Self-Propelling Engines,
Sulky Hay Rakes,
Plows and Double Shovels.
We can furnish Itenper ard Mower Knives and Sections for all kinds of Machine.
A complete stock uf (iruJu Cradles mid Scythe. I'rices always as low as any other
house. Ulve us a call and we feuurautee satisfaction.
STREET, EMERY & CO.,
j-:at sidi: i'urhc siUARK,
ORE GROCERIES !
JL O W JLH
IE OI'T SI
We Lave now In store a splendid assortment of
Staple and Fancy Gorceries,
WINES AND LIQUORS,
Fresh Fish, Oysters and Game in Seaon I
Aud will iioj be undersold on same grades and qualities
by aud House.
Goods Recoivcd Daily!
til 'II ItCIf Kit A Nl Hi UTN 1
house twice per week, ami can ta-
.11 tin buckets, c 1111 or caimkilHrs to
oUliTKASare uneiiialed in ijualily ami price. We will duplicate
New York or any ot iiei prie s. Parlies purclia-sliiK half pounds or
pounds, will Is- liirnisheil with 11 lancy cauuisler, lead lined, and
liaiidMiiiiel v ornamented, kkkk.
OCK NVI N KS are olil ami pure, aim cannot be eijf.aled for medical
miriuw"4. 1 1 Vi' 11s il It nil and h' sat is tie, 1.
We iv cash for H.icnii. Pnslucc. Ilulterand Kirs. (iooIs
delivered lice in the cily. Ice furnished t families during the season.
North Sldel'ublio Biiuare,
it the Hew Jewelry
V'"" .V ', . v 1 OBfT
A HANDSOME LINE OP
New Joweiry of
To wiin h the Attentien or all is jnvueo,
i i n.ivi .1 m full siNsortiui'iit of Kiiiir's :u:tl other iiafonts of Sroot:i
Ho uliioli n)v tu I'its my lino of SiH'i
.i.sjt.t.. v nieo Lssoriii'u iit of Sotli
i.ivt rs oi (.(!. whioli will lo soM at
lMutlit r taken in exoliani;.' tor Koth
Aiiii 1-, l's"s
WILEY J. EM Bill
STKEKT & CO.,)
FULL LINE OF-
Stock Always Fresh!
COKKEKS are roasted in our own
relied on as being Iresn. We pack
suit customers. KRK.K.
House of S. F. Fischer,
ttc )on onoof llu? Jawt ami inott in
Thmiitis ami othor makt' of Clocks
lmttoiti iiriooM. jf Old ,'olil and Silver
or work. ..,,, ., , . .
,s- 1 H' lILK, Columbia, 'Hun.
Text of the Statement of Judge Mc
Lin, as Published in New York,
Regarding the Canvass of
His Conclusion Irresistible that Mr
Tilden was Entitled to the Elec
toral Vote of Florida.
Xkw Yokk, April The follow-
inir is the text of tlie statement of
J mitre McLin reirardhifr the eanvafs
of the vote in Florida for President,
as published herein a long special tlis
pateli from ashington:
"As a niemher of the late .State
Hoard of Canvassers of the (State of
Florida, I feel innelleil by a sense of
duty to myself ami justice to others to
make the following statement: At the
time the canvas was made, 1 was
not conscious of acting otherwise
than right. I entered upon the can
vass with the conviction that it was
my privilege and duty in a jwlitical
sense to give the lienetit of every doubt
in favor of the liepublican party. I
felt that when a question could be de
cided either way without doing vio
lence to the public sense of justice it
was fairly allowable in politics that I
should always lean to my own party
anil give my decision in its favor,
even at the hazard of straining a
point. At no time did 1 feel that I oc
cupied the position of a Judge charged
with the duty of a strict or nice weigh
ing and balancing of all the evidence
presented. Looking back now to that
time 1 feci that there was a combina
tion of influences that must have ope
rated most owerfully in blinding my
judgment and swaying my action. 1
had been for many years and was at
the time of the canvass a very active
partisan. I sincerely thought that
our State and the nation would stiller
irreparable injury if the Democratic
party were to obtain the Presidency;
and the olicy of hatred to the negro
and those who hail lecii friends of the
negroes&hoiildobtain control at Wash
ington. It was common and unani
mous talk, also, that the very exis
tence of the men who in the South
had upheld the Republican party, de
pended upon the flection of Mr. llayes.
Mr. llayes would sustain them
throughout the South, while Mr. Til
li'ii would shun them. I was shown
numerous telegrams addressed totfov
ernor Steams and others from trusted
leaders of the liepublican party in the
North, insisting that the salvation of
the country depended upon the vote
of Florida lieiug cast for llayes.
These telegrams came from those to
whom I had been accustomed to do.
fer. The Chairman of the Xationa
Committee, and the man who was the
nearest personal friend of Mr. Jlaycs,
had conducted the canvass. These
telegrams also gave assurances of the
forthcoming of money and troops, if
necessary, in securing victory for Mr.
Jlaycs. Following these telegrams,
trusted Northern Republicans, party
l-'aders and personal friends of Mr.
llayes, arrived in Florida as rapidly
as the railroads could carry them. 1
was surrounded by thousands who
were ardent Republicans, aud especial
ly by friends of (Jov. Hayes. One
gentleman particularly, (ov. Xoyes,
of Ohio, was understood to represent
and speak with the authority of a
warm personal friend, commissioned
i tli iower to act in his behalf. These
men referred to the general destruc
tion of the country, should Mr. Tildcu
be elected, the intense anxiety of the
Republican party of the North, and
their full sympathy with us. J can
not say how far my action may have
la-en influenced by the intense excite
ment that prt vailed around iuc, or
how far my partizan zeal may have
led nie into error; neither can J say
how far my course was influenced by
the promise made by Noyes that, if
Mr. Jlaycs became President, I should
be rewarded. Certainly these influen
ces must have had strong control over
my judgment and action. Reviewing
my " action at this distance of time,
with all calmness, with my ardor
cooled and my partisan zeal ch'lled by
the I'jesideut'who has basely letrayeil
and mercilessly destroyed the Jtep'ub
lican party in the South and crashed
the very men who did so much for his
election. 1 am persuaded that the
Florida canvass was not conducted
with that cool, calm judgment and
honest unbiased decision that should
have characterized a proceeding in
volving such vast and important in
terests. Instead of this, I now see
that the whole proceedings went
through upon the highest wave of po
litical excitement; that partisan feel
ing, stimulated to the utmost by the
msst powerful agencies, usurped the
place of reason and sound judgment,
and political expediency ruled the
hour. A large number of precincts
were either contested by the Demo
cratic or the Republican jiarty. Volu
minous testimony was filed, and law
yers of both sides argued each fir
their tide of the issue, that it was the
duty of the board to throw out and
not indude in the count or retain and
count precincts on the ground of ille
gality in the conduct of tlie election
or fraud that was charged to exist.
The Attorney (ieneral of the State, a
member of the Koard, had decided
that the board had uasi-judicial pow
er, atui nan ineriguiio exciuae pre
cincts from the count, if the returns
were shown to le so irregular, false or
fraudulent as to prevent the board
from ascertaining from them the true
vote. With this view of their duties
the board entered upon the work o!
the canvas, with ihe convii.iiou that
it was invested with large discretiona-
V powers, which were of a niixcd
character, political' aud Judicial, tlie
lxilitical largely predominating. J'ar-
'. ..i .. l "... l:.:....l l l
lisail ze.ti aim mioii.h jsuuuai ucs mm
powerful influence in the exercise ol
these powers; anil ihe Uepubiicans
havir.Lf a majority of the lioard. the
i.auvas,o Ma- largely in their layer, as
the result proven.
Till". VOTE OK I'lOKIPA.
If the board had acted in iiccordMice
Willi the iicMsinu or pie ruironie
Court of the State, defining the pow
ers and duties of the lioard in reference
to throwing out precincts, since ren
dered, there is no question of the fact
that .Mr. Tilden would have been en
titled to the vote of Florida. FxHu
ding the retUf.il fixm, J'at-er county,
which was counted, and which, '
have since learned from the parties
who made it, was a falsely-mainlfa'c-tiued
return, and including the true
reiurif, whloh rr.vsjKm'ded with the
precinct return of that county, uould
certainly have given the state to Til
den. Archer precinct, No. Alachua
county, was included in tlie count.
The fraud oo.uoiilicu ji mi j.reidiicl
was not shown to the Hoard by the
JX-mocratic lawyers, although a con
test was made and much attention
given this precinct; but I have recent
ly learned from Republican leaders of
that county, that after the returns had
been brojelit to ( iainesville, the -oiin-t
scat, -i't (tcd Wcfo iiddej to tliti
returns, by the Inspector ami Clerk
of said precinct. lnIeon county, 74
small Republican ballots were stufted
into the luillot-lsix at precinct No.
!, yet it was made to appear, even to
the tuiii'actioif of the j H-tm.or.uic
memliers of the Uiani, that' these were
ballots. Subsequent confession shows
that they were stuffed into the lsix.
1 had seen Jos. Rowers, one of the I n-
siectors, having tickets similar to
them a few days liefore the election,
and cautioned him against their use,
.. .... 1 ... 1 r -
itilu.e llicy t'.u e,,c.4.. i.,tii 4 imtv
wavi Icarm-d that' he had" ,-iveh them
im In .letfcrsoh county, in certain
precincts at which Mr. J. Rell was In
fiiector, one hundred votes were sur
ivptitious f add.nl to v'no b(lltis uud
counted. No barge was made n to
this fact, before the board. The
confession of J. Hell since made to me.
discloses the fact. Had tlie .19 votes
fraudulently added to the Archer re
turns, ami the 74 votes stufled in the
box at Leon county, aud the 100 votes
surreptitiously added to the Jenerson
county returns aggregating 391 votes
been rejected, and the lemocratic
rejected precincts which were exclud
ed for irregularity anu uiegauty. con
trary to the decision of. tlie Supreme
Court, been retained anu counted, Mr.
Tilden would have carried the fctate.
The conclusion, therefore, i irresisti
ble that Mr Tilden was entitled to the
electoral vote of Honda, not Mr.
llayes. In making this statement,
my motives will doubtless be ques
tioned by many, but the facts will
stand alone as the trulh, without any
mere motives to sustain them.
J am free to admit, that viewing
things as 1 now do, ami rememliering
that Mr. Hayes was continually in
spiring his ersonal friends through
agents and by every means in his
power to secure for him the electoral
votes of Florida and Jjouisiaua, and be
lieving it to have leen a conscious
wrong on his part, done with tlie
knowledge that he had not lieen elect
ed, as bis subsequent repudiation of
Governor Packard, whose title was
iiound up in his own, and his willful
antt cowardly desertion' of the very
men who had coutribut d po largely
to bis election had shown, my con
tempt for the pitiatibilitf lejtfs of the
man is beyond tbFf nwer ofexpression.
Mr. Hayes has denied the validity of
his own title in denying Governor
Packard's. He has ignored his Flori
da friends, showing that he believed
them unworthy and tainted with
fraud; yet, he holds to the Presidency,
which, in his own opinion, was secur
ed by this very fraud. He has cow
ardly abandoned aud betrayed his
.Southern liepublican friends, through
fear of being ousted from an office he
believed he never was elected to by
the people. Whatever may lie the
opinion of men regarding my motives,
I give the met, and leave my motives
to a higher tribunal.
Samuel B. McLin.
This statement id veil aliove was
signed and sworn to before the Clerk
of Thomas county, Georgia.
The Fall of a Mountain.
Nearly every resident of Montana
has either seen or heard of the fa
mous Rear-Tooth Mountain, the mot
prominent land mark of Northern
Moutana. Jt is visible from inherent
jMjints and distances ranging from for
ty to sixty miles, and is iu full view
from Helena and the surrounding
country. Ihe mountain is distant
diout thirty miles from Helena, and
stands like a grim and mighty senti
nel at the end of the canon known as
Gate of the mountains, through which
flows the Missouri River. The Rear-
Tooth was fully described as a won
derful land mark of the early explor
ers, Lewis and Clark. In all photo-
raps of the northern country the two
tusks, rising black and grim about
the mountain, are th prominent
objects. The main tusk remains, look
ing lonely and isolated in its gran
deur. Last night a party of hunters who
were chafing game several miles north
of Rear-Tooth observed a rumbling
sound aud r quaking of the earth, aud
supposing it was an earthquake, and
not noticing a repetition of it, they
soon forgot the occurrence, and contin
uei't he chase until .theAV reached the
Beer's-Tooth. Here tney were aston
ished at the appearance of the eastern
tusk. This was a perpendicular mass
of rock and earth fully 500 feet high,
feet in circuuifer;!-t its lnise,4
and about bid feet at Xiie top. This
immense mass had Income dislodged,
and coming down with the speed of an
avalanche had swept through the for
est of large timlier for a quarter of a
mile, entirely leveling it. Ihe coun
try around is now covered with a
real iuukj of broken treen and tons
upon tons ot rock, many of them as
large as an ordinary house.
A Fearful Story.
Tribune a nil Sua.
Sunday morning last a negro by the
name of James Doak was arrested in
this city by Chief Marks, an officer
M Caie, m a telegram ironi I,. 1).
Locke, of Rutherford Station. After
the arrest was made, Chief Marks tel
egraphed to know the charges against
the negro and was answered "rape."
Tlie negro was lodged in jail, anci on
Monday Deputy Shenu J. A. McCar
rall, of Gibson, and a Mr. Anderson,
appeared and demanded ins delivery
to them. At four o'clock in the after
noon of the same day he was taken to
Rutherford, the scene of his horrjble
crime. AU interview with Meters.
McCarrail and Anderson developed
the following facts:
The negro had' lived for many
years with Mr. Ijwcke. the depot
agent at Rutherford, and was fully
trusted by ;the family. He worked
alout the house and was considered
kind ami fiuthfuj. He was in the
habit of making tires every morning,
and on this business had frequent ac
cess to the room of Miss Alice Locke,
a very pretty ami intelligent young
lady aged nineteen. Cp to Thursday
not a breath of suspicion existed
against the negro aud young lady, but
on the day the negro mysteriously dis
appeared, and next morning she re
vealed to her father the startling sto
ry of a crimp a;id luin, thai must
liave ncide hii he:vrl sli'.nd sfjll and
stirred his soul to 'madness.
It is also statetj that she had leen
crossed in Jove, Some twelve months
ago she was engaged to a very worthy
young man, but the father, who could
not U-ar the idea of giving up his idol
to another, opposed and broke up the
;ncc that time ,hc has bepij A-jsited
by numbers jUU u i itc wyiff' men,
one of whom addreswd her some 'six
months ago. liiit she discarded every
oiler, and it is now pretty certain that
v ht'ii the Jai-t yotius num. uvidresqed
her, the was then the enfqrcie'd mis
tress of the black brute arrested bere
on Sunday. All the facts, the story of
her beauty and life, the tribute of her
character by neightiors that have
known her from infancy, the pleasant
surroundings of home and the adora
Iion of high spirited and intHhVent
men, Jrll forbidf 'that' she ' could Kuve
lieen a willing victim to the lust of a
black, ignorant negro,
THE FACTS IS l lIB CASK
appear tube nifijji.pui ffom ihuso above
related, fr the "(jilison county grand
jury has refused to indict James Doak,
ami lie was set at liberty, Jt appears
that Mls ixx he enticed Doak to ruin
her, ami she solicited the intercourse,
and even locked him in her room and
also gave signals for him to visit her.
I mler the supposed state of affairs tne
grand jury has refused to indict Doak.
the young woman oclongs to a unru
ly rpsitct-tei family, aul is said to be
tlie ir,ost Uiitutifui woman iu Gibson Co.
It is said that no cause tor her conduct
is ascribed save a mania resulting
from a disapiiointnient in love. The
case is indeed a sad one, but the al
leged victim is not worthy of sympa
thy, thotif'h hr dissani' e find ruiii are
pitiable in tho extreme. It is said that
two members of Miss Locke's family
are insane. It is prol table that theun
fortunaic woman is also insane, tho'
we hear she does not seem at all hu
miliated by the knowledge and public
ity ot her shame.
A nenl.ew of Ri-hon McC-oskry. with
an attorney. lKth from New York
city, have arrival iu Detroit ami d
nianded an iuyestigrjljfjii of tho grt-at
.caudal, A iuuri of imiuirv,' consist
ing of Risbops Gillespie, Mcfjiren,
RodcU ami Tali.K.t, has. wen caned.
SSZSXAX AND S2ILCH.
Col. Tom Worthington'e Tage of TJnwritten
History A Eacy EsTiew of tha Au
thor of Sherman's Hemoris Con
tradictory Hevrs Concerning
Grant, Eallecb and.
Only a small numlier of persons as
sembled at Tallade Hall last night to
hear what Col. lorn orthingtonnad
to say about the battle of Shiloh and
Gen. Sherman's conduct thereat. He
lieean by saying he would not lie
there if General Sherman had not do
clined an investigation of his conduct
at the battle-field. He had none of
the graces or powers of oratory, and
was an uninteresting speaker, but he
had something interesting to say, and
asked the indulgence of his amlieuce
while he said it. Kverything he had
to say was supjiorted by the testimony
of Graut, Sherman and Halieck.
He then went into a detailed account
of the operations of the army of the
Tennessee for a few days prior to the
battle, interspersed with many hu
morous and sometimes bitter com
ments on the conduct of Grant, Sher
man and HalleckT and the details of
the held. Ruell was ordered on the
4th of April, isii2, not to move until
the !lh, yet tyrant, in bis report, says
they expected a battle on the 4th.
Then warming with his subject, the
old gentleman charged that the object
was to bring on a battle, lose the army
and thereby ruia Ruell and advance
Sherman. Gen. Sherman said he did
not think the enemy were near in
force, but he blamed Gen. Ruckland
for capturing some prisoners on the 3d
of April, saying it might have brought
on a battle. This showed he knew
the reliel army was near. Sherman
had withdrawn the artillery and the
cavalry the day they expected a
fight, "ami said on Worthinton's
court-martial that he bad done so for
fear the artillery might lie captured
and the horses injured. Among great
captains Hannibal had won his famous
victories over the Romans with his
Numidian cavalry, aud Frederick the
(ireat succeeded iu his woderful cam
paign almost solely by his cavalry.
Napoleon conquered Europe with his
artillery. Yet Sherman, greater than
all three in his own estimation dis
penses with I oth his artillery and cav
alry for fear the one may lie captured
and tlie horses of the other hurt. The
contradictory orders lo (Jen. I.ew
Wallace were shown as evidence that
it was intended to lose the battle.
The Colonel claimed that if Sherman
and Grant had not been treacherous
the Assyrian army of Sennacherib
was no more completely in the power
of the angel that destroyed it than
was the Confederate army in the pow
er of the I'nion troops the Saturday
liefore the light, lie claimed that
Sidney Johnston had received informa
tion from the Union commander that
Ruell wouldn't le on the grounds,
hence the attack. Many of the I'nion
olhcers the idyht before the battle
were iu Sherman's hcadquarter's
drinking There is no such ordinary
thing in the history of wars as a di
vision commander abandoning his
troops iu the heat of a battle, which
Sherman did at Shiloh. He did not
think Sherman was a coward, but this
showed either cowardice or treachery.
He claimed that his own action in
changing the ordinary form of orders
to his regiment saved the batile, and
what was worn; saved Grant ami
Sherman, who had lieen at the head
of the Government ever since. Sher
man posted his artillery to Ikj cap
tured. Sherman had no consideration
for anyliody or anything when his
own interests were com erned, Tl
Colonel found Giar.t on Ixiard a gun
boat in the river, while the tight was
the thickest, engaged with his dinner,
his whisky and his cigars. Heeharged
Grant with delilierate falsehood.
Everything was done to ruin the ar
my, except to send word to the Con
federates that U would surrender,
which was rather too lolil for the oo
ple to stand. The Colonel said he was
court-martialed for conduct unliecom
ing an olricer and gentleman, and for
drunkejintse. Those charges were
based solely on the fact that he had
published a few extracts from his diary
concerning the battle, reflecting on
Sherman. Sherman nad committed
deliberate perjury fifty times on the
trial of Worthiiigtoii. He swore to
what he knew to lie a lie when he tes
tified that Worthi ngton was drunk in
command of the Forty-sixth OJuo.
To wind ujj he oaid the detention of
Gen. Nelson at Savanna, the not ta
king of Corinth after the victory at
F'ort Henry, the keeping of Ruell
back, the contradictory orders to Gen.
Lew Wallace, neglecting to have suf
ficient gunlxnits nil tUti river, the
match of Johijsio.n alqng the river, all
showed the deliberate "treachery on
the part of the Union authorities.
The fact was the authorities at Wash
ington had conspired to lose the bit
tie. Reii Wade told the speaker that
they wanted to prolong the war at
least ten years to punish the South.
The Colonel claimed that the object
was to turn tho Republic, into an em
pire by prolonging' the war, piling up
a heavy debt, keeping an immense ar
my and finally a military dictator.
And Grant was coming home after a
while to le a candidate for a "third
term." .Sherman, he said, was un
doubtedly insane. He says, in his
Memoirs, that he was, durinir the bat
tle, 4iK yards inside the rebel ranks
ahead ot tiip r llty-third Ohio, in a
letter to Secretary Stanton he said he
was 500 yards to the left of that regi
ment. How can such tateiuenis be
An Elephant that Fishes.
The following curious anecdote is
from a lnxik almut elephants, written.
by a French gentleman, liuiued Jacol-
In tiie Autumn of li7( I was living
in the interior of Rental, and I went to
spend Christmas with my friend.,
Daly. he .uajoi-'fi nnngauow was on
the banks : of the Ganges
near Caynpbi.e. He had lived there a
good many years, 1-ciniT chief of the
iuartermaster's Department at the
station, and had a great many natives,
1 1 A I ..II ..t ..- - I,.
ciepnants, ouuocK-esris, ami soldiers
under his command.
On the morning after my arrival, af
ter a cup cif tea t often taken before
daylight in India), I sat smoking with
inv ti-iuni in the Veranda of his bun-
galiow, looking out Uon the windings
of the sacred river. And directly, I
asked, the Major about bis children
(a boy and gini, whom l had not yet
seen, and neggeu to Know wnen j
should see them.
"Soimrnnianv has taken them out
lishiug," said their father.
"Why, isn't Soupramauy your great
war-elephant?" I cried.
"J-ixactly so. t uu caimot nave
fov.it, it leu iSunpraina n y . 1
;:Qt course not. J was here, you
know, when ha had that tight with
the elephant who went mad while
loading a transjiort with bags of rice,
down yonder. I saw the mad ele
phant when he suddenly liegan to
fling the rice into the river. His"rna
liont" tried to top him und be killed
the mahout. The native soldiers ran
away to hide themselves, and the mad
elephant, trumpeting, charged into
this inclosure. Old Soupramauy was
here, and so were Jim and Ressy.
When he saw me mad eiepnant ne
threw himself between him' and the
children. The little ones and their
nurses had jut tinie to get ' into the
house' when the fight commenced."
"Yes," said the Major, "Old Soup
was a hundred years old. He had
lieen trained to War, ami tu hunt the
rhinocevoiis, but be was ton old to
"And yet," suvid I, l-ccoininj ani-
mated with the recollections of that
day, "what a gallant light it was! Do
you remember how we all stood on
"the porch and watched it, not daring
to fire a shot lest we should hit Old
Soupramany? Do you remember, too,
his look when he drew off, after fight
ing an hour and a half, leaving his
adversary dj-in !j in (he dust, and walk
ed straight to the 'corral,' shaking his
great ears, which had been badly torn,
with his head bruised and a great
piece broken from one of his tusks?"
"Yes, indeed," said the Major.
"Well, since then, he is more devoted
to my little ones than ever. He takes
them out whole days, and 1 am ie
fectly content to have them under his
charge. I don't nice trusting Chris
tian children to the care of natives,
but with OKI Soup I know they cau
come to no harm."
Reside the children, on the tanks of
the Ganges, stood Old Soup, with a
bamboo rod in bis trunk, with line,
hook, bait and cork, like the child
ren's. I hail not w atched him long
liefore he had a bite; for, as the reli
gion of the Hindoos forbid them to
take life, the river swarms with Ash
es. The old fellow did not stir; his little
eyes watched his line eagerly; lie was
no novice in the "gentle craft." He
was waiting till it was time to draw
At tine end of hi iiue, as he drer- it
Up, was dangling one of those golden
tench so abundant in the water of
When Soupramauy perceived what
a fine fish he had caught, he uttered
one of those long, low gurgling notes
of satisfaction bv which an elephant
expresses joyjand he waited patiently,
expecting Jim to take his jiri.e on tne
hook and put on some more bait for
him. Rut Jim, the 1 little rascal,
sometimes liked to plague Old Soup.
He nodded at us, as much as to say,
"Look out, and vou'll see fun, now'"
Then he took oil the fish, which he
threw into a water-jar placed there
for tho purpose, ami went back to tils
place without pulling any bait on Old
Soup's hook. Ti. intelligent auim.il
did not attempt to throw ins line into
the water, lie tried to move Jim by
low pleading cries. Jt was curious to
note what tender tones he seemed to
try to give his voice.
Seeing that Jim paid no attention to
his ealis, but sat aud laughed as he
handled his own line, OM Soup went
up to him, and, with his trunk, tried
to turn his head in ihe direction of the
bait-box. At last, v hen he found that
all he could do would mt imim-e his
wilful friend to help him, he turned
'round, as if struck by a sudden
thought, and snatching up with his
trunk the Ihix that ben! the bait.
came and laid it down tit u
his master: thai i.i-1' '
l, I, .,1.1 ;.'-.. f - : r "P
l - oiit l-i hi' :iKir.
"What do you want mo to do with
this, Old Soup?" s :id the Major.
The creature lifted one big l'it after
mother, ami again began to utter his
plaintive cry. Out of mischief, I took
Jimmy's part, :nni picking tip the
hait-lxix, pretended to run with it.
The elephant was m-t going to be
teased by me. He dipped his trunk
into the Ganges, and in an instant
squirted a stream of water over me
with all the force and precision of a
lire-engine, to the immense amuse
ment of the children.
The Major at once made Soup a
sign to stipf and, to make my peace
with the line old fellow, 1 bid ted his
hook myself. Quivering with joy, as
a baby does when it gets hold at last of
a plaything some one' has taken from
it, Old Soiipramaiiy hardly stopped to
thank me by a soli note of joy for
baiting his line for him, before he
went back to his phu-e, ami was again
walclung hts con; ;L tiemhled in
the ripples of the river.
ITr. Eeecher's La:t Cnance-
To ti i is Kmroi: ok riu: N. Y. Srx.
sSir: Reecher has no fear of God, be
cause he thinks of Him only as of a
human father. Hebas no fear of hell,
because ne does not believe there is
one. P.ut he is inlem-ely sensitive to
the opinion of just men. He knows
that in the judgment of all such there
Is no doubt of bis criminality. He
knows, too, that they have lieen with
held from denouncing him only be
cause of the terrible necessity ('even at
the cost of his soul's salvation) of de
fending the fair fame of the woman he
Rut now thai he ha ideated him
from tiiat bond of manliness, if he
persists in his lying he will utterly for
feit that remnant of respect which has
hitherto sustained him. He may go
on for a little while, but he will ulti
mately have to "step down ami out,"
His only chance of having a tear
shed on his grave, and saving hitf
name from the scorn and contempt
of the world, is to confes-s now.
The A is pitiful as well as just.
IM its bright rays of truth shine on
the conscience of that heart-broken
man. Tell hiuito go to his people next
Sunday and own the truth, it is his
last chance. Cu-UUt v
he 3?it of Erains in
Ne.n York Sun.
The Democratic leaders feel so sure
of the Presidency at the next election
that they think it matter-- what
course they iuir;i;. io me intermediate
time. They consider that they start
out in the content with a solid South
in their favor, and t bat against such
trcmeueous odds it w ill be ii; vain l'r
the Republican, hoi? in contend.
Thai.' in Jcitin..rai-s have greatly
tho advantage in the preference for
their party throughout all the old
Slave Slates is iimicniahh ; yet hardly
any odds are so great that they cni
not be thrown away. Thri diiUlsrae
tion aino"" '-.ti nim -ratic masses at
thd failure to inaiigtiiat
Mr. Tilden is
not only general but
know that it iscommo;
i in this S''ta
for Democrats los-iy " nat is the
use of oiiirt in itie polls? We elected
one man, aial then couldn't get him
in," And the lit rust 1'Ht toward, nil
those who wercc!Hiy;-i't.d in ll;rwi;ig
away tl;e Ui-.i-U"ii b agreeing to the
Klecioral Coinmi-s-iuii seems likely to
t a majority of the Democrats in
Congress are found, no matter how,
consenting to the retention of the
Presidency by Mr. Hayento tin: cud
of the term, it would not surprise us
to hud the Democratic voters so dis
gusted with the want of brains, or the
want of fidelity, or I l1, in tho lead
ers, that they would let the next
Presidential election go by default.
The Republican party is not dead
An aggravate'! cae of iicpntisin has
been developed on the bench hi Ten
neosee. Judge R ixh r, of the United
States Circuit Reiich, lias decided to
displace the Clerk, who has served ac
ceptably since li; and give the de
sirable iKisition to his .-on. A Cincin
nati dispatch states thut hn will also
apnoiut bi- son-in-law , Mr. H. P. Jlai
ley1, to a similar position in Cincinnati.
The Wife of Kike White Hills Herself ty
The Tescii.iibia " mor-mf of Satur
day contains the following paragraph:
e learuen iawi in. in mat .min,
White, wife of Mike White, whuir;
hung iu Huntsville, Wednesday, djett
from takiniM hl'.n.i'on:i. What iiicas.
tin; .4)it reach the length, the depth,
the width of a noble woman's love?
What heart is not eniolliated at this
sad sequence, and touched with regret
tliat the innocent should sullcr for the
EC73T0X, THE EEEO.
Conqueror of Santa Anna ani Founder of
a EepuDlIc An Account of the Skel
eton in his Housenoli Eis Wife
False to her Vows ani True
to her First Love.
Cor. of th Globe-Democrat.
HorsTO.v, Tkxas, March 30. Asa
Jarman, aged seventy-four, a Texas
veteran who participated in the bat
tle of Nacogdoches, August 5, 1H.1J,
and residing in Houston, has just
completed a MS. memoir of the life of
General Sf r.i Houston, the Texits pa
triot and General. Mr. Jarman kind
ly invited a correspondent of the
Globe' Democrat to peruse it and make
such notes as suited him.
HENKKAf. SAM lKU'.STOX.
One of" the remarkable men of mod
ern times, the founder of a Republic
whose domi'in equaled, if it
did not exceed, the realm
of France, was born in Rockbridge
County in 178,, and di"d in Texas in
18G.5. At thirteen, hlu falher dying,
he aud his widowed mother removed
to Tennessee, then inhabited by In
dians, near which, and in daily con
verse with whom, Ii vet! motuerand son.
Tlie latter got acquainted and soon
liecatne a great favorite with the Clier-
okees, with v.h;iin ue spr.t me-!, of
bis time hui'.tifig r.nd nsiiiug. A,e be
came very proiicicnt with the liow
and arrow, ai d the first time Jarman
saw the future General t'd leader of
armies was at Nashville, whither lie
came with hi.1' friends, tlie Indians, to
sell skins, furs and meats. Some of
the citi.ens, on the occasion referred
to, put up a sixx nee on a pole or
stick, and amused themselves by hav
ing the boy tjhoot it tiff with ids ar
row. THE WJK AGAINST THE CHEEKS.
The loy lived with tlie Indians un
til the breaking out of t'je famous war
against the Creeks, in Georgia, when
he joined a volunteer compr.nv. rose
to tne rank of Livuienant under Oen.
Jackson, and was the second to scale
the enemy's works at the battle of
Horseshoe Rend, tin the Tallnixiosa
River, where the Creeks were nearly
exterminated. In the battle young
Sam was wounded by an arrow in tlie
thigh, which, with his own hand, he
dclilterately pulled out. The savage
message brought a piece of flesh alona
with it, ami though General Jackson
ordered him to the rear, the youii"
Lieutenant rushed with his lueu t-
storm the enemy in another. -iiioi
where he received two "..... n. i..'
shoulder. Reiiiir--,,. ','i... i.,..;i..i
his moll "- ,' , ,,.,'',:
. - . - ...... .... ....
o side-saddle, rode J(HI miles from
Tennessee to ee and attend her son.
He was subsequently appointed Agent
of the Cherokees at Washington.
AX HISTORICAL ijCKS'l lo.Nsnl.VEI.
The friends of General Houston in
Texas ami elsewhere have ever main
tained a profound silenceon the causes
that led to the separation of Houston
and his first wife. Jarman's story
aUiut the matter is as follows: Afier
I louston rose to he Governor of Ten
nessee, he was induced to marry Mi-s
Lucy Dickcrson, a great iicatitv, and
at that time the belle of Nashville.
Miss Dickcrson had, however, previ
ously been engaged to a handsome
young man, Mr. Robert Nickcrson,
tluring whose altsenee in Virginia her
father and mother prevailed on her to
marry Governor Houston. MissDick
erson's father was one of the wealth
iest men of Tennessee, and all things
went well until the return of Mrs.
Houston's former lover, when she ev
idently became unhappy. She man
aged that frequent interviews with
tlie young man should occur. Finally
llou.Von'.-. Uxly-scrvant, faithful to
his master, informed the Governor
that something wrong was going on
hctwecn Ins wile ami Mr. Nickeison.
The husband, fearing to act without
ri;i:i i:iii:i nv coino
To Maury county, to be absent some
time, and informed Mrs. 1 louston that
he would le absent several days. The
Governor made a detective out of his
servant-loy, who watched Mrs. Hous
ton and her paramour, and informed
his master at the exact moment when
he might, by ocular demonstration,
assure himself of his wife's guilt. The
Governor Uiarded the stage for Co
lumbia, but soon got out and returned
to his home. Stepping softly in, the
Governor passed to a bed-room, and
there beheld Mrs. Houston iu the
arms of her former sweetheart, and
ou the same couch. The Governor,
with that greatness of soul that sub
sequently distingiiUhed him when
sparing tht; life of Santa Anna, the
Mexican tyrant, at the battle of San
Jacinto, turned away without saying
a word, feeling that the lovely and in
eoroiaraiily beautiful woman be had
so lately led to the altar was lost to
him forever! It was a terrible mo
ment! Hell and despair seemed to
clash together. Houston went out in
UtST Hl!l II IS EH I en i ,
Governor Carroll, to whom he related
what had happened. Carroll said:
"You must take your own course in
this dilidr." Governor Houston (lieu
sent for his wife, and said; ''Wiml do
you mean by acting in this way?"
Without tbo ieast embarrassment she
replied: "Governor Houston, J now
tell you iii plain words that I like Mr,
Nickersou's little finger Iftter than
your whole body." "Well, then," said
the Governor, '' you can take the little
(iiigu-, body and all, as I am now
done with you, Lucy, forever." After
this terrible experience, the demon uf
unrest seemed to cider Ibuv-pui, who
went back to bis ol( fi ;.ds, the Cher
okees, ami t'.u-.n he found his way to
Texf'i, divnsed, when Jarm.m first saw
him at Nacogdoches, like an Indian,,
out ami out.
The distinguished part played by
him in the T'.'mih. war of independence
ag!ji;i Mexico, in Iv.'iu. a cousiiieit-
US mutter of history. His election
y a little revolutioiinrv junta lo Ihe
post ol Coiuiuandcrdu-Cliief, m the
lace ol tho invading Mexican army
under Santa Anna, seemed to turn
the settle of success in favor of the
hard-pressed Texans. On the plains
of San Ja'-into, April 21, ls:;i;. General
Houston won the independence of
Texas and cast off Hit Mexican yoke.
It was t'i grand event of his ad veil-turoi(.-3
life. He lived to see the young
empire he loved so well wage war
with the Federal I'nion of States.
Rut ho died with the ix-ople of Texas
to avoid the step and not raise their
hands against a Government under
which he had so longlivcd and fought.
The General foretold flu? result if the
South made war against the Federal
Power, but his vni.) wa unheeded.
until two J'C'US fler his remains were
placed uii'Jer Texas hod, his words
came true tKi, terribly true, whin
the C-onrudcraey tell with a crash., cur
rying with it billions of property aud
a million ol lives. Hail the lexans
and the people of the South n!vrii
General HniiKton's iidvle, h. it use
less expenditure c4 Uoud ami liea-ine,
wha,t rum would have been averted.
If death by drowning Ik Inevitable, '
as hi a fihip wreck, th wwlct way to
Kiib.-idt! would bt lo uck wafer into the
liinK-t hy u powerful insiirution, as
isoon hs one went heneath the surface.
A ierson who had the courajre to do
thin would prohaUy ln-coine; iunueili
ately lmcoiiscioiii, and never rise to
the hurf;ice. Assoon as the fluid filled
Iuh hinx, all feeling of ehilliin .sh and
jiain would ee;se, the iudeseriliahle
sf-mi-delirium that accompanies ames
thesia would eon it on, with rinm in
thee.irs and delightful visions of color
and lie.ht, while he would seem to hiiu
self to he v. ntly sinking t ret m the
soflest of U ds witii the iur.t delight
ful ofdreains. Dv.'lVioy iu the pop.
Eastern Market !
Selflctcil hi person liy
MRS. M. RUTTLE.
Such Low Prices were never Wore
Heard of iu Columbia in Dresi
Goods, Millinery and
ItilicK' nml Misns' Tilininc! ami uu-
trlinniKil Hats lu K-''Ht Hbuuil.in', from
C-l IM IIM1. HlV
1 ' i v I'tnt.l iU'l iiuiKt l.fButiful Hotvuiiarul
IMutiu s r.t Kuril low j i-.o.n tlmt would aa
I h'I h mt mill 'i ! my I'rws tiixxl,
K'L.I(iix, Howi hmI rii-ti. All ni-w 1'ntlcmi
Hint Htylc.H, mi t HslouiMiIng low lluiw;
cannot he umieroM.
A(iu;i'it MovVi ol very m-w anil cliolco
Hrtlcii'x in Jfwulry and Notion, Khiik, rtc.
Ladles' a-iii 'liiiilr.-ii H line Mlmm Just re
ceived from ihe :iiuiiuiH-toi-l M.
Ai! o' iny new Moch of Niinsr MtlllDerjr
S'ld ))rcns iiiiiMtH, Trlmnitiiifs. etc., are ofler
uil at the lowest price lor cash only.
No tiimt.lv to sliow ols. Ooin one,
come all. to the iHKhionuhle eMaliliHlimeiit
of JI. Ill TTI.I'S, Wffcl uevenlli Mreel, Co.
iuinhm, Teuu. aril-Tliii.
T. W.TL Ul'IN-
We have in Mo. k a tir-f-class it.-sort-ineiil
j cm p si :
AI o Harness from
152.00 lo 100,00
niirwmk Is I'MM-rl'i'.; Hi
I linn t In- mi me k iml ol work
HII hO iM.t.uht
unit ii ol i.Ii:iii hlu.
Kl UN .V 1 UIU'IN.
Mnyrftt D xlsoi l,
JtATKS SJ.im l'i:U DAY.
We i. No li:i ve 11 1,1 v I
with the house, with ne
St.ihle conn, cleil
it 1 1 I eleJHiit turn
mils, whii'h u til he im lushed
ajip!y i tig lo I lie l'ro.i letoi s.
JOHN T. TUC K Kit.
W. I-. TUCK Kit.
J. T. & W. F. TUCKER,
WlioltWu and Kutall
G-r o o o rs
North-cant Corner l'uhllc fiiire,
ColiDiibia, : : : TauicwC
Iiealers In eotton mi l nil k linfi of produce,
Llherxl iidvaiii-ea made ou yixlH lu More.
JaK. V. imooKS, MiichlniM.
T1IO.S. J. WALKKK, Traveling Agent,
Brooks & WalkiT.
Wr refiieetfulty invite the Attention t t
the eltlZi iiM ol ( oliimhla. Mfiui v ami ad-
Jointing coiintieH tliMt wo have opur.ed R
Sewlui; Alaehlno Kepalr Hliop. We can take,
any old iiiitehlue, p it in new pint!., whern
infeeN:iry, au Ihe latent iiiipi'ovemeiil,,, ami
make it as i-oikI as new, to Hit deiiht ant)
MitlH'Hctlon of ownerx, aud ut a very kiiihU
J. V. Ilrooks lina had flitei n yrara experi
ence in the. imm u fuel in lna ami I'epairliiK
ol all kind ol Hewing Met lilnen, and will
give. sal Israel toil or leichiirxe made.
i.uiiK, 1'IKtois I'.ikI iioeks lepalred. Ki'i'l
tilted, ami all kinds of lijjil machinery re
paired with lieatuiKM und dlspaJcti, ami
We ke ii Jlnrhino Nerdlcii. ll and AU
tachiiK iitrt. illvc iisaeal',.
CorrespoDileiico with, liie couiitiy Kollelt
ed. Auenta lor tl;.. latest I n. roved Wheeer
and Wllx.ii M iehim-s.
V" tiitii-c Klemin j llloi 1 ir. SlK i i.tird's
old Ktaiiil. opposil.- 1 n-.l. l'r. sl lei lau
Church i:ird ii Hlrcet. Culunihia. Tenn.
Pure Bred Fowls.
( oi.r.MiiiA, n : . n I-;.-i i; i :,
iSri i di I and rilili p r of
Psra l:d :i Vvst:r hz
Ksus for liiilehim:
ale at all I lines. I
loall orders and
are rcspccl In 1 1 v soil
in Keiisoii, fowls for
r . m el aiienl ion t-'l s en
i mi mil Mint I ion . u liicli
lied. oct 1.1-77-1 ' .
to tho Afflicted !
A l.lnitm iil tinlvi rsal! V acknowledged hh
the most renowned nuick eure ever hrousht
iM'loie tlie puhlle in tho N I neteeeut 11 Cen
tury, lor Ihe j.oi luut euro ol btilli
MAN AND BEAST!
This popular aud threat h : 1 1 n u remedy no
l.. ii- m-'-o .y shIIi'I Iiik hiiuiHiiit v, Is tlvln
nn t'le-.ielcd priMtls ol it.s meritH liy till hav
ing e-ie.l in liiitivftfed powers, and hy
I MOI ' A V i H. ill ull e:usi s claiming If th
most poK ei mi remedy and Uick relmver
DIAMOND OIL POSSESSES
Th U-st Concentrated Hi-hUhk I'ropevtleH,
QlllekeKt Scielitltle Alls lor l'alll lti llel,
Mtt Com hi lied Medicated Ncc.-.sttic, as a
Mnlnieiil for M AN A.M UK A ST, ever In
lioilueed for puhlle henelit. 1 Iiom-Milt'-riiiu
whii will use this I. iuimeiit lu tune will Imj
ciinvlncisi flint It is u uie i-uro lor Itheu
matlsm, Neiualui, llMiises, isprauiN,
Swellings, liuriiM, Cuts. K. Ioiih, iumois,
TUCK, Injured 1 .1 in li., ScaMs. (lout, IMp
thena, Koro Throat, To.it hii' he lleadaihe,
1 nsect lilies, l'lts, o!ic. Tiipe-Worm, etc.,
for the humi.ii rue,-. AMi ISA 1H.HITIVK
t UliK for Sweeny, KiinJaineK, Hiraiua, I al
iens, Silillis, Colic, l.lls, Winduiill, I'oll
Kvils, all le a. id Shei p 'om plai n Is, ami all
irenernl disi"iMi s in .-.loc;;, and many othec
att'ietioiw o( lith Man nml llenst.
IHAMiiM' nil, is In' sale hv 1'. II tiiln
I I a U'iKlst . '! u m hla, '1 ei. ii., Ik Iim' well re
coiiimeuuisi uy an iuukisis, t Lvsh ihiis.
nml i vciy one who has ii.ed il. i'rlee 7.k
eents pt-r iK.t t le. I'repa ,-il hy W'. II. !'A
liANA i n, Cliiliidelio.i.H. Itramdi oiliee;
In liauaiw.dJs, lad. U'J X-7u-ly.