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The Dallas daily herald. (Dallas, Tex.) 1873-1887, April 13, 1873, Image 1

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VOL. 1.
Term fMub.rrlpiiaa.
Onit jear . (lft no
pi munuii.M .. ...... 0 DO
Tamo oranlbii, ., 4 UU
' AdvrrlUInx Rotes. '
On Siroart (ten linna or thli alu typ.) on. Inur
tluti, $1. Kaca inkawiiwut inetrtioii, Ml cunts.
flut-otal Nolle, nnxt tn ri-mllr k m tor, $1 50 r
MimreMch innorllon. Local Nulico. In reading-or
aHtorial ealRmna, to c.nu t line each Inwrtlon.
n-Swll reduc.d ratu mad. for long., period.
erAdv.rtieiuente payable In artVatite, nnlenl
wilhthioa doliur. a roKultr liuslnom n.lr contract.
Snow was tolling n Philadelphia yesterday-.
A bilt repealing Ihe State polico law
was passed iu the Texas Senate Saturday.
j.-iYesterday three Inchet of snow, fell
in Bethlehem', Tenn.
A bill to incorporate the Dallas Real
Estate and Building Association was in
troduced in tlrc Texas Home of Represen
tatives yesterday.
The Peace Commissioner had another
talk with the Modoct yosterday. There is
do hope for pence, and the troops expect
orders to more on the lava beds at any
Drigham Young will aocompany a
missionary parly to Ariioua. The party
will be large, as they intend to assist in
building the Southern 1'acifio Railroad.
The probable objeot of the mission will be
to obtain political eontrol of Arizona.
i , n---
Ilia Whtr.abaala after the Duel with
' llamilian.
the Hartford Ceurant publishes the fol
lowing interesting extract front Iht ad
vauce sheets ef an aceeunt of the life of
James Williams, the old negro janitor of
Triuity College:
"Professor Jim wax the slate of Colonel
Robert, a retired Revolutionary officer
living iu Yookers, N. Y. Aarou Burr was
a frequeut visitor at Colonol Rebart's
house, and a room was always ready for
him, ae he might slop at any lime on his
ny from, Albany to New York, and baok
again. , .The establishment of Burr seems
to have made a strong impressiou'on Pro
fessor Jiin's mind, and he describes with
admiring tones the enormous carriage
di awn by six horses, and tho retinue of
oiit-riden and - footmen which accom
panied him, Burr himself Jim describe
Al -alinl-t. l-nntfti Aiirl nfflv mn Kn iwnp.
end ouretd constantly, but who in ladies'
society was very polite andfexquisite.
At the time of the duel between Burr
and llamillon Jim was at work, in the
fields at mail time, and bis mother was
sent on horseback for the batch of papers
which was due. She gave the letters, on
her return, to her master, - and he had
soarcely read the first one he had opened
when, all hurry and exciloment, he shout
ed, '(ieta room ready quiok, for that little
devil is coming I' When afterwards he
learned that Hamilton had been killed' In
the duel, the excitement only increased, 'i
"A moment's digression here to the
statements of history will be serviceable
in ascertaining how far Prof. Jim remem
bers the circumstances of this occasion.
"On Wednesday morning, the 11th of
July, 1801, Burr and Hamilton met on the
heights of Weehawkert, and the dual was
fought; on Thursday, the I2tli, (Jen. Ham
illon died, and on Saturday, the 14th, he
was intered with military honors.
' "Burr writes to Joseph Alliston, Esq.,
from New York July 13: "den. llamillon
died yesterday. I proposo leaving town
for a few days, and meditate also a jour
ney for some weeks, but whither is not re
solved. Perhaps to Statesburgh. You
will hear from me in about eight days.'
The next letter with any date is Irom Phil
adelphia, July 29.
.M'urtqn, iu his life of Aaron Burr, says
that immediately after tho duel Burr went
to his homo in New York (Richmond Hill),
and for eleven days stayed at or near his
place, writing under cover of friends in
Philadelphia to his daughters and to bis
,ton.in-law. '
"Jim's statement, as will be seen, be
comes an important one in the hiBtory of
Burr's life, inasmuch as the missing link
in the broken chain of ciroumslances con
nected with the history from just before
i the duel till some months afler is here
supplied. The interest attached to the
events in the life of our aged janitor in
crease when e! find ourselves able to
verify his statements with the ocoepted
statements of historians.
"Now Jim says: 'Burr went first to his
"n home in New York, near the old,State
Prison, on West Broadway. Tho next day
between 3 and in the afternoon, as we
ere putting up a new yard fenoe, thore
Fpearea a great olouil or dust away down
- t .uau. ovuie ' una saiu luai
t 'oaa- some one laid that It was
'"omebodr Tiding, for the day was so quiet
H could not be the wind. By and by a
Ban earns up and gave a note to master,
that said he was coming. . Pretty soon he
Mme up himself in his four-horse coach.
"i head was bowed down, and he didn't
Jy a word; but then, his bead was always
"owed down. He caught right hold of
jester's hand, and they went into the
Home, and we didn't see him again till the
MiU'.evaniBg.) lHjduyj that Hamilton
J"s buried was a bad day for him, and
didn't eat 'any didnw nor go out for
m walk along the river, but he walked to
ad fro 'otig the oorrider up stairs, with
' hands behind hia. We oould hear the
, jmeral guns sounding up from New York,
liurr kept his . servant in the room with
n night and day, and bo had a caso of
pistols aiul i. i.t.
. , -i.vm iu mi itvui ituu uiui.
'uo stayed with my master some time, and
r-a at good deal at: target shooting
aown by the river bank, and I, myself.
n seed it white birch tree whsre he had
"ot twelve balls into a spaoe no larger
'wu myhand.'.") ,. : '-j, Hit. ;
They ask for an Interview with
the Peace Commissioners.
Massacre of
,v , I' ,.
its .Members
Gen. Canby Shot .Dead
Capt. Jack
.1 ' ,
... ' ,
The Dallas Real Estate and Build
ing Association-
Special to tho HcraliL
Austin, April 12. Benate bills intro
ducod : Amending tho charier of the Bas
Irop Coil Company j instructing our mem
bora in Congress to secure the speedy im.
provementof Qalveston harbor.
Bills passed : Repealing the State po
lice bill; authorizing Sheritts to seize on
meat cattle in range; describing marks
and brands.
The balanoo of the session was consum.
ed in the discussion of the bill. '
House hills introduced: To amend chap
ter three of the penal code, whioh nmkeB
Sheriff's certificates for conveying prison
ers to the penitentiary good with Comp.
(roller; to provide for the publication of
decisions of the Supreme Couit; author
izing holders of conflicting land titles to
sue tho Slate ; incorporating tho Mechan
ics Real Eslate and Building Association
of Dallas; incorporating the Cotlon Gin
Seminary; incorporating the Brazos, San
Diego and Rio Qrande canal; act funding
the debt of Hays county by issuing bonds ;
amending the aot regulating attachments;
and the act to seov.re good bonds from pub
lio officers was ably argued and passed to
The special order of the day being the
fenoe law, it was amended and submitted
without action, when the House a dj oh rued.
( ; ! Associated Preaa DUpatchttt.
Sam Krakcisco, April 12. A courier
has arrived here from the lava beds, and
reports that Maj. General Caaby and Dr.
Thomas were murdered by the Modocs
yesterday, while heldiag a peace confer
ence. '.,,!, ,
Lav A Beds, April 11, via Yreka, April
12. Yesterday afternoon five Indians
and four squaws come inlo camp, and
were mads presents of clothing anil pro
visions by (be pease commissioner, and a
message was sent by the commissioner
asking for talk this a. h., at a point about
one mile from our picket line.
Later in the evening, Bogus Charley
come in and told the pickets that ihey
could .take his gun, that he (Charley) did
not .intend to go back any more. The
picket brought him in and took him to
the tent of General Canby, where Charley
left his gun and lemained at the tent of
Frank Riddle during the night. This
morning Boston Charley cams in and told
the commissioner that Capt. Jack and five
other Indians would meet him (the com
missioner) outside of our lines. Boston
Charley and Bogus Charley then mounted
horsta and started for the Lava Beds.- ' '
About two hours after their departure,
don. Canby, Dr. Thomas, Mr. A; 15. Mea
chain and Mr. Dyer, with Frank Riddle
and the squaw for interpreters, slafled
for the place appointed. The body arrived
at the appointed place, and were closely
watched by the signal officer. Lieut. Ad
ams, from a signal station on the hill over
looking our camp. About half an hour
after the parly arrived, a ory from Ihe
signal station was heard saying that tho
Indians had altaoked the peace commis
sioner, and 'that an engagement had com-'
menoed between the Indians and Col. Ma
son. In a moment troops were underarms
and deployed as skirmishers under com
mand of Col, Qren, and orders were giv
en to forward double quiok. Very short
ly afler Mr. Dyer returned, he told us that
the Indians had attaoked them and that he
thought be was the enly one who had es
caped; but in afew moments alter Riddle,
and his squaw were seen within picket
line from the hill. '
We gather the following account of how
the massacre commenced: Mr. Meacham
made a short speech to the Indians fol
lowed by QenCanby and thin Dr. Thom
as. Then Capt. Jaok made a Speech asking
for Hot Creek and Cottonwood plaoes now
ooeuriedby Falrohild and Dorris for res
ervation. Mr. Mcaoham told Jack that it
was not possible to. give hint fchal he
asked. Schoonichln told Meacham to say
no mere, (hat he, Meacham, had said
snough upon - that subject, and while
Sohoonlchin was "speaking Capt. Jack got
up and walked behind the others,. when be
turned back and exolalmed, "all ready."
He then drew his pistol and snapped a
cop at Gen. Canby. He cooked his pistol
again and fired. Gen. .Canby fell dead,
Bitot under theoye. Schoonichln than Shot
Meaohom In Ihe Bhoulder nnd bead, but
he, is stiM.alive. Boston Charlsy and ano
ther Indian shot and killed Dr. Thomas.
AUoker, Jim .chased Dyer for some dis
tance, but Dyer turned upon him with
pistoi in nana ana Jim ran.
An Indian, knocked the souaw of Rid
die off her horse and took il but Capt.
jaca maue mm return li, ana men aDoth
tr Indian chased Riddle and shot at him
Bom allowance may be made for the
truth of this last statement. Troon now
about the Lava Beds are lying en their
arms and will probably advance to-night
under cover or ihe darkness. There are
here about six hundred troops 'whioh oan
be brought into active service, and it is
Deuevei tney will end Hie Modoo war.
Mr. Meacham is notexpeotod to survive
Washington. Atuil i Information re.
coived by the associated press from the
Lava Beds has been oommiiuicsled to the
General of the army and ether efiicials
here, They have no advices, but the
graphio details received, however, preclude
a nope tbal the story is untrue.
ths Honors to be 'captured.
Wabiiinuton, April 12. Gen. Sullivan
has sent word to Capt. Jack that he will
not leave the lava bed region until he
taxes tnpt. Jack aud Ins tribe with him.
Jay Gould appeared be for Iho Krie in
vestigating botnmitleo. He said he was
aot awaro that Tweed was employed by
the Erie Company as lawyer, or that mou
sy was paid him; thst Barber was engag
ed to go to .Albany to guard against hos
tile leg islation ; did not recollect that more
money was paid Barber during the ses
sion than at other times.' When shown
Tweed's vouchers, Gould knew nothing
about them. He admitted that large sums
w re spent to defray election expenses ;
money was applied in nearly every Sena
torial district in the Stale; much was
charged on the books to legal expenses
that went for oilier f urpoics. .This Gould
called the' "India rubber fund." Gould
was very cautious, and little detiuite In
formation was obtained.
A meeting of friends of tho' lost cabin
fmaseiiffcra bv the AllanttA disiiat.fr rimmm!
resolutions condemning the managers of
the White Star line for lack of enenrv in
recovering bodies.
The Ilnrnhra llnvann. Rnpmal huva lh
Captain General stales that two loiters
from Cespedes were found in O'Kelley's
possession and that he will be tried as a
spy- ... - .
The political complexion of the Ohio
constitutional convention is disputed, aud
will requiro oliicial returns to decide.
Win It Jnnna nf Atnlinmn tiaa Kaon
appointed Consul at Hesse Darmstadt.
opaciai J 031OIUCO Agent, i eineroriuge
'pnnrlll In fnvor nf tlm immAilintA ramnwut
of the postmaster and deputy poalmas-
ler at Home, tm,
Nk'W Vnnif Anril 12 Al-ilvri mil
Abyssinia, Lcipsig. No markets to-day,,'
New York, April 12. The Diatrict
Court holds MoDonnld, the alleged Bauk
of England forger, is legally held, and re
manded him to custody.
ot. Marie Gircndine, whose death was an
nounced by cable this morning, was a well
known.French author, and was at one
time a member of the French Assembly :
sged 72. '
The storm to-day has been one of the
most severe of the year. During Ihe morn
ing bail, rain and snow fell at intervals,
while wind blew in fitful gusts. Tide was
very high, and at the ferrys groat diflioul
ly was experienced in gelling hcnvilv la-
den trucks on and off boats and cars along
Ihe western river front and in South siroel
and in some instances valuable- mer
chandise damaged. A largo fleet of ves
sels is detained by tho storm.
It is not likely that aay of die European
Heart ers will leave port till the weather
moderates. . .
bank statement.
Bank statements show a train of I mill
ion reserve.
At the meeting; of the Easmen last night.
Jas. Connelly, President of the Stato work-
ingmen s assembly, made a speech in
which be said the strike had only just
commenced. , The gasmen's organization
had not been idle, and will make such a
hole in the ranks of the police who clubb
ed aud otherwise committed indignities
upon thorn while tngssed in legitimate
aud peaceful demonstrations within six
days as will surprise them. A resolution
passed unanimously, condemning the ac
tion of emigration commissioners in fur
nishing foreigners to take the place of
New Orleans. April 12. The Louisiana
jocky club spring meeting opened to-day;
iracK gooa, weather deligbtrul and at
tendance good. First race, one mile, all
ages, club purse 600, first horso $3 CO,
second $100, third $50; won by Annie,
beating Mary Louiso, Young Harry, San
son nnd Sir Rufus. Time 8:13. Second
rac IMckwick stake for colts and 8 year
-me; tiny entries, live started: Bailie
Waison. Edwin Adams, Vandolla Dun
boyne and Sunset; Edwin Adams win
niug the hent in 1:47. Pools Sallie
Watson, the favorite, $250, Vandolla $140,
Edwin Adams $50, Dunboyne $70, King
Lear $10.
Third raoe, three miles, all ages, hun
dred pounds each; three pounds allowed
mares and geldings, club purse of $H00.
First horse, $000; second horse, $150;
third horse, $50. The heat was won by
Morgan Soout, by one lengih, beating
Frank Hampton, Tom Corbet), Flora Mo
Ivert Same order of time, 30:8; three
quarieys per pool, Hampton's favorite
agaiust the field being 100; Scott. 42; Mo
Ivert, M; Corbet), 4. Scent has improved
on Texas pasturage.
The steamboat Big Horn, hence April
6th, with an assorted cargo, burned on
Point Pleasant, Bayou Bartholomew.,
The bark Nebraska, hence April Cth for
roiswortu, witn i,ozu bales of cotton,
while being towed down, collided otar
the head sf the Pusses with the bark
Charley Hickman.' The Nebraska re
turned to this oily for repairs ; the Hiak
msn was but slightly damaged.
Washington, April li. The President
had a long consultation with the Secretary
of the Treasury Riohardson to-day. It is
understood mat, ins vresideni n fully sat-
isfied with Richardson's policy and pur
poses. Montuomert, April 12. The Senate
passed House bill confirming the sale of
the Alabam(t and Chattanooga railroad to
the New Orleans atid Horth Eastern rail
road company.
The House passed, with nmeniimebls,
the Senate bill recalling all indorsed rail
road bonds, and authorising the issue of
thirty year's seven per cent, gold interest
bearing straight bonds In lien thereof, at
Ihe rsle of one thousand straight for four
thousand indorsed bonds, and providing
thai in no event shall Ihe obligation of
the Stste on this account exceed $8,000,
000. , These nmehdttlents to both hills will
be oonourred in. Much relief till there
by he given the Slat), whose liabilities
will thus be desreased from bear thirty
million to eight, on account of railroads.
The taller bill releases Ihe Stale lien upon
railroads and levies annual sinking fund
tax on their gross earnings to pay bonds
at maturity,
Galveston, April 1211 a. m. Cotton,
market dull; good ordinaiy, 143 to 15c;
low middling, 10a. Gold, 110.
IVevt York. April iy.-kfled. Cole waa
fined fifty dollars to-day Id tho Court of
session lor adulterating milk.
The storm still continues.
The gas companies do not apprehond
any further trouble. , (
Jay Gould in the Erie investigation tes
tified that he sent $5,000 to Clinton coun
ty for members of the Assembly, and
$5,000 to the Republican committee of
Steuben county to secure the nominations
of the right men.
Nbw York, April 12. Ilacik statement!
decrease; loans two millious: increase
specie three-eighths million; decrease of
deposits sevon-eightbs million; inorease
ot legal tender one-half million.
Arrived Columbia. "Cotton holliday'
no transactions; flour vory dull: com
inon to fair extra $0 10 to $8 25; prime
wheat urmer; corn quiet and steady; pork
firmer; 17J; navals quiet; groceries very
qillet freights quiet and firm) money very
stringent till close.
Maprip, April 12. The force of Cerlists
under Sabello which attaoked Pulguorceda,
was 100 strong; the defenders of the town
numbered 500, of whom only fifty were
soldiers, the remainder being oltizens.
Alter a tusilade or 24 hours, ths ammu
nition of the Republioaas beeame exhauaU
ed and Alcade of Plilgueroeda sent for re
inforcements, which arrived too 'late to
participate in Ihe fight, as the Carlisle bad
closed iho attaok and withdrawn from be
fore the town. The insurrectionists car
ried their wounded with them and buried
the bodies of their dead.
Paris, April 12 Marie Gerondin Is
A dispatch says the Carlisls retreated
from Pujirdia.in consequence of the arrival
of three columns of Spanish troops to rein
force the garrison. The Carlisle Say they
withdraw because they would not fight on
good Friday, and will return. ' -
i.ONiON, April 12 noon Consols 081.
No transactions in American securities.
Liverpool, April 12. Turpentine 45.
Cotton, net reoeipis to-day 802, gross 1439.
Boston, April 12. The New England
organ- factory on Northam street burned.
Loss, $250,000.
The wnrd lnvn in nnm nf 11,a VawIU
American Indian dialets is "sobemlenda
mourtchevairer." Persona .minimi wiik
stammering find it dittioult to give ex-
prcBBion iu me suorod leeung. ,
Whilst we do not impugn Ihe motives,
question Ihe fidelity to principle, or doubt
the sinoere desire to promote tbe interests
of the whole Slate, of any of Ihe Demo
cratic members of Ihe present Legislature,
we must express our great surprise, and
most heart-felt disappointment at the
course taken by some of the leading Dem
ocrats upon the most important questions
which come oeiore mat Honorable body.
In vain have we looked for a satisfactory
explanation of their conduot. Is it from
a lack ot sound statesmanship wiih legis
lative iuenpacity, or has an overanxiely
to free our Slate aud relieve our people
from the wrongs aud oppressions of Rad
ical rule, and a morbid desire for "re
trenchment and reform?'' over-leaped their
better judgements? Having heretofore
entertained so high an opinion of tbe
ability and wisdom, and having had the
fullest contiJence in the integrity and
sound Demoeralio principles of the gen
tlemen to whom we refer, we will, iu all
charily, attribute their action to the lat
ter, though most unfortunate, oause.
Whatever may have been tho motives
which have actuated, or ihe oauses whioh
have induced their oourse of couduct, we
are constrained, as out-spoken journalists,
to sy, uiougn witn regret and humilia
tion, that they have shown themselves un
equal to the labors they have assumed,
and unfit to be the representatives or
slaudnrd bearers of the Democratic party,
wuose nign nopes in them they have
While wo have deoried against, in the
most bitter terms, Ihe extravaganoe, cor
ruption, bad legislation and ruinous ad
ministration of the Radical party, and
have labored with our utmost teal to rem
edy the evils they inflicted upon us, we
nave never advocated, advised, sought or
oxpeoied the repudiation of a single legal
obligation which the Radical Legislature,
as the represenatives of the State, have
imposed upon us.
It is true, Democrats very generally
throughout the Stale, have been, and still
are, opposed to the polioy of granting
moneyed subsidies tu railroads ; yel, where
the grant has bten made, as in Ihe oase of
the International, if sustained by the
courts of the country, the honest, tried
and true Democracy or Texas are the last
to delay or evade by the ingenuity or
trickery of counsel, by open repudiation
or legislative ebicanery, their binding ob
ligation and faithful payment.
No suoh issue was mads in ths election:
and we cannot believe our people are so
oeoignieu, or can oe so Dlinileil by Ignor
anoe or prejudice, or so deluded by the
criss of "bribery and corruption," wheth
er made by delirious, though honost men.
or demagogues, that they will so far for
get their self-respect and individual hon
or, and become so reokless of, and so in
sensible to, the incalculable value of the
unblemished credit and fair name of Tex-
13, 1873. ' ,
as, as ever to permit suoh an issue to be
made. , ,
And (hose Democrats occupying teats
In the present Legislature, . who believe
they were sent there for the purpose of
open or ttratrgical rtjmdiation, and have
attempted to accomplish that purpose,
grossly, through it may be innocently,
misrepresent and defame the constitution-al-obeylnjt,
the law-abiding, Iht manly,
dealing, the Iruth-Jcving, . Ihe plighted
faiih-keeping, the dxut miNd, the soul
Whatl Texas repudiate under Dene
oratie rule I Let the head that would con
oeive the thought hang in sheepish igno
miny I Let Ihe cheek that would bear Iht
charge uncrlmsoned, be blaokened by the
deep, dark blush of guilty shame I Let
tbe voles' trial would dare sound (be damn
ing ory of repudiation, be silenced by the
outbiirsting thunder tone of public scorn
and indignation.
Tbe credit of the State has been greatly
impaired, if aot already blasted, by tbe
action and non-aclion of Ihe present Leg
islature. And if the policy, if policy it
may be called, of some nf the prominent
Democretle members, whose names and
records are too wall known to require
menuoo, ana trin remembered, iexes
will be "marked and branded" as a Rspu
diatorl She will tland before the world
as unworthy of trust or confidence as
false to her obligations poverty -slric ken
without honor or boaesty defiantly flaunt
ing repudiation in the faoet of her credi
tors. It has besn with unfeigned disappoint
ment that we have watohed the action uf
the Democratic members to whom we re
fer, and it Is in a spirit of Sorrow and re
gret that we have felt, doty bound, thus
to review them.
We turn from the sad and unfortunate
predicament in whioh our Slate bas been
placed, and anxiously look for the remedy,
and Ihs man of Texas who shall be tbe
worthy standard-bearer of Anti-repudiation,
inlernal Improvements, progression
and Reform I .
Instantly the answor comes: with the
People is ths remedy I For the standard
bearer we need look not in vain. -
Among the many whom we might name
we will speeify those ef a few gentlemen,
upon Whom every reliance can be placed :
Such as Thomas T. Devine, of the West;
B. II. Epperson, of Iht East ; Richard Coke
in tht North ; and last, but very far from
the least. James W.Throckmorton, that
noble and true-hearted Texan, who has
been singled out as Ihe viotim upon whose
bead is to be poured all tht vials of wrath.
A man who is entitled lo the confidence
and admiration of every Texan whether
of the West, Centre or East, because of his
progreasivs spirit, clear head, sound
statesmanship and big heart. Wt re
peat, we point- lo Ex-Governor Throck
morton as one of the patriots of Texai.wlio
it eminently qualified to act at our stand-ard-bearer,
for hit public and private re
cord is unspoiled and unblemished. San i
Aniotuo ueraid. ' .
"' ' '
General Office,
" " ' ' -
BEN. MAY, - ' -
Capital, all Paid Uj,
Assets, over - s
Annual Income,
The Leading Life Insurance 'Company
OT the South. , r , ; i :vj
DALLAS BRANCH D. M. HAYDON, General Agent. . ' . ',
' . ;'vYTf::' : .. -a.i ((,'.'.' n iU
Premiums received In Cash, and entitled to Annual Dividends, and . ,- 4 : ; ,
After second payment. It is doing a most successful business In all of thtSoutherB
8 tales from Maryland lo Texas, and is managed by some ef tht ablest financier ot the
South, having a Iready'issued over Fifteen Tbqusand Policies. . , . , ,
The Company refers te Ihe following Board of Diieelort, who comprise titDallat
Branch, and are all insured In Iht Compefy, and under whose suptrviiioir tht UK
SERVE FUND taken in at Ibe Branch will be iijvested. , . .
o an v i
8. J. ADAMS,
J. II. BUY AN, ...
D. M. I1AYD0S,.
' 1 ' : " ! 11 1 '.r-jv
H3CBOTJT1VB OO A6TZaXXTMri!UQ I ..:'... -.,
' W.'Tj! MDRPII Y.' ' ' J.L.LEONARD. . J. H. BRYAN, t-, v,,
J. J. FENDLEY. R. V. TOMPKINS. , . A. H. 8TEQAU.,, '
DRS. J. 8. & P. CARR1NOTON, Medical Exadi Inert. 'i ti t. ' ,(( T
This Company deolared the largest, dividend, (averaging from, U to 21 perttnl ac-.
cording tt Iht kind of policy, and age of tht policy-holder,) of any company In iht
South during the last year. It is managed by lire businvst mew, nnd with treat
As suoh it needs no recommendation from me.
iig.ai. lor iioriDtra lexat.
Offict Elm Street, oppotltt Adams ft LeoneroVt Baaklof Houst. 1
Dallas, April 5, 1873. , ,., ,,.,,.. ,,,'.,, ...Jt
-, - ' ...... V (a
( "' ! .'' Tf.iFii ii,ir . r ., ,
" IN TKNMYSON'S NKff L-iLtIK,0,"v"'
. I :: ! i.i .!-' j..,
Oppoall. Adams a Leoaa.'d's Bank. &2-4I
or ' ''""i -i -
QKN. WaDs) IIAm'pTOK a J. I. f ITTITT,' !CI 1
ASSETS, ' $1,100,000.
' " - t.i ,.. ,4 ' ,, .? .;
Insures on all the Improved Flans. ,
; ' - ' :: i r.; -, j !
i .-.'.. i . ..... 1
' Ilalas been aripnlnl) Cm art) Ar.a.1 t talk
Coaipan fr NortVra Taxaa ana Ik Indl.a Tarrl
lorj, 1 rttomai.nd th. Varolii. Oobimij to all my
.Id irlwidi and th. gllltrna oflhliMai. a.rally '
art brlDi a Hani aud H.ll.bl Southern tomo.ii
Olv it a trial. W. L. CABELL? -1
.?,D'r"1 ' 'th Taa, Ac.
Stor. " Str". Rlall A Co'i Boaa.
lira! P. J. C.rrlnion ant Dr S. B.Thnrtloa.llwt 1
llallae Rrnufniu'
, W MB BUJ ( SS U g j, , f
. '!' ' -."-; I - ,f.- ;'., , .;
And It read), to aipplj all erdtra la th. Cltj.Ocaa
Irj, an4 froai abroad with FRKglt BIBB, tq.al ha'
body 'aud flavor to th. beat 81. 'Look) er ClMlnaai'
Beer.' fie hat optned In collection with hit Smart-
' ' . ! '.( !!! ..!..,
' ' ' ', .i .. U. .... i T.I! ill. I i
Vf hurt thou who' are waarlti with work eaa retire'
v.ry Snou.f KtmId tad rotate Ihaauilvatwlla
th. baverattthal .own without Inebriation, h
listen to w too music at eaa ,be haard la aay
juarLr of tht wtrld. ' . . , ,
.Adnitialoarret. . ' ' tatt
J .; )mi ,; -;.Jft
.'.'.is I'kI j: ie-i-;
Ml. t)'4nh', '-'! ; -nU. '(1
T' tl
' v.r. ti.l;
; .! 'ml. 'us."
i:-!-ii.-.-.t I-...: i !t l.,!-,7i.J ivuit
Memphis, Tenn.v u
'. - i,; I. '.'i.i .Is . u', J l.i-t
i i!1
, 'I . . I . f
n l nf
$, .250,000,;..
,Krt 1,250,000 - .a !
'1,000,000 vi
ittii'j iioYon 1-..,r,tw.I i.i
A. H. 8TEOALL.1 .
W. Q. RANDALL. h.a .
oaas ,,, . ,:
Ylce Preildeat
Tt ic VAvrttv
' ' ' (in ! :!'(,..
11. 1
T'T WJSS" iUuei". i uvJ"
I 1

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