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THE MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL. ESTABLISHED 1840. MEMPHIS, TEJSnsr,,, . TUESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1873. VOL. 33-NO. 25 Tin DOOl OF MEN PHIS A ( H1KT PKOPHbslHi That was a marvelous proper speech made yesterday aflemooa lfbre the j Chamber of Commerce by ColoDel Wm. K. Moore. It was as full of troth and i 1 1 I - utmnir nnif! lofll inon ! " imii.'iu oa VI owwmj J n sense. He said that there was no evad ing the necessity for the immediate con struction of at least a narrow-gauge road from this city to Jacksonport. The greater number of Mr. Moore's custom t r. aud there are no worthier merchants dealing with Memphis, hare their homes along the valley of White river. Traveling agents of Memphis houses uniformly assert that the whole com mercial worth of this richest district of Arkansas will be transferred by means of the Cairo and Fulton road to St. Louis. Mr. Moores proposition GENERAL FORREST. NASHVILLE. The Hero of Fort Pillow in Detroit, and What His Object is-Aid for a Railroad from Brunswick, Georgia, to Kansas City. From the Itetroit (Michigan I'nlon.j A Union reporter was scrutinizing the Biddle House register yesterday, in the hope that the dearth of items might be relieved by a "personal," at least, when his eyes encountered the name of X. B. Forrest, Memphis. He asked the clerk if that was not General Forrest, of the rebel army, and, upon that functionary replying in the arlirmative, sent in his card to the hero of Fort Pillow. AlUiough General Forrest was once a ! bitter rebel, he is now an ardent Union j man, and requested its representative to come in immediately. The Oeneral was was standing with his back to the stove, most sensible and rational. Whatever our present straits and necessities, these must be aggravated by the superaddi lioii of coulinued and constantly en larged losses. AVe are now standing still, and the first step of retrogression is fatal. The remedy was properly sug gested. It is the only remedy. There must be a railway line across White riv er valley, and merchants of Memphis must found the enter 'rise and make it successful. Our city government is in capable of any task, and Mr. Moore and others Hke him may well contem plate the abandonment of a city which, with thirty millions of wealth, is so ut terly without a head capable of think ing, and without a hand to execute, that it is staggered by a debt of four and a half millions, and sinks to poverty and decay for want of half a million to invest in Western railway lines. Suppose W. R, Moore could live like this city five hun drcd r a thousand years, suppose he owned, as does the city for all purposes of credit, thirty millions of property, would he be annoyed by a little debt of four anl a half millions? It would be merest bagatelle, and in twelve months he would have two great highways, a million invested in each, progressing rapidly: one, towardj the Missouri at Kansas City: the other, from Devall's Bluff to .Shreveport. The very moment it is known at home and abroad that these two roads will surely be built, the thirty millions become fifty millions. The city by investing two millions has -nit. -.1 twenty. And yet Memphis stands stili with folded hands and mel ancholy aspect and sinks into cowardly Insignificance and decrepitude. It is criminal, it is cowardly, and is a base betrayal of ourselves, of our homes, and of our childreu. NEW A RD M BOOK. Whatever politicians and partisans may have said and thought of Mr.1 Seward, none have questioned bis ge nius, his taste in letters, his fertility of fancy, his changeless, excellent, good temper, his kindliness and keen discrim ination iu the proper use of words, a faculty which so delights an intelligent reader of English literature. Mr. Sew ard's learning was vast and varied. There was no opportunity for the acqui sition of knowledge he did not enjoy, and surely none that be did not improve to the utmost. Whatever may be said of his tinkling bell that consigned free men Jto Jfelons's cells, it may at least be --red ajKdogeiicaUy that the gal lows and prisons did foul work on both sides of the Ohio, and tliat men were mad throughout the continent when Reward raved. In volumes now going through the pre, of D. Appletou &. Co., Mr. (Seward tells what he saw and heard and thought while traveling around the globe, and, curiously enough, M r. Seward's reflections are even more valuable and entertaining than any re cital, however graphic and tasteful, of what he saw. Next after going around the world with one's own eyes and ears open, the most delightful task would be the using of the marvelous perceptive faculties of Mr. Lincoln's great Premier. The book will have an enormous sale, and no intelligent man or woman, who would shine in social life, can fail to read the instructive, and, perhaps, most faultless book of its kind published for half a century. The reading world I'Hiks for it anxiously. with his hands under his coat-tails. He is of immense bight, solidly built, and has hf althv, glowing color. His hair i is as white as seventy, but his face and figure look no more than forty. Major J. P. Fresenius, who earned his title in the same service as the Gen eral, and is a little man with a red I -card and thin face, was sitting at a table, looking over a heap of tapers. After the reporter had introduced himself to General Forrest, and General Forrest had introduced him to the Major, he said to the former: "General, is there anything that would interest the public in connection with your visit to Detroit, and which you would not object to give them?" "Well," he replied, "that depends al together unon the taste of vour nnhlic. However, I'll tell you what brought me here, and then you can judge for your self. I am President of the Selma, Ma rion and Memphis railroad, running from Memphis, Tennessee, to Selma, Alabama, which is a distance of about two hundred and eighty miles, and I have come to Detroit to see if I cannot interest your capitalists in that road particularly, and in another railroad project of much larger dimensions." Reporter What is that, pray? Geueral Forrest The road of which I am President is a section of an air line, now reachiug from Brunswick, Georgia, on the Atlantic coast, through Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi, Tenuessee, Arkan sas, Missouri, and to Kansas City, in' Kansas. Reporter Is not, Kansas City in Mis souri, General ' General Forrest That's a fact. It is. nevertheless, the western terminus, and our plan is to extend this string of rail- uwi? 10 me hoc ui me oriuern i acme, i winch will make the shortest route from the Atlantic to the Pacific. The conversation terminated by the General mentioning his intention to proceed to New York, there, no doubt, to push his negotiations. Session or LegislatureThe Ten perance People Moring on Liquor Law. Sudden Death of an Old Lady Hnrdf r Trial In the Criminal Court. Sxclai to the Appeal. Nash ville, January 27. The House is not in session, a quorum of the members not having returned to the city. Roth Houses stand adjourned. The advocates of the temperance re form are making strenuous efforts to have the liquor laws of the State so amended as to require heavy and solvent bonds from dealers not to sell or give whisky on Sunday, or to intoxicated per sons, or minors, except on written order. Also to make dealers responsible for injury or damage resulting from the use of liquor sold or given by them. Peti tions asking the enactment of a law of this character are circulating in the city very numerously signed. Similar peti tion have lieen already presented to the House from nearly every county in the State. The widow of the late Nat. McXary, and mother of Colonel K. C. McXary, died suddenly on Sunday, aged eighty three years. ""JJJJ In the Criminal Court, Judge Hiok erson presiding, C. M. Stewart was put on trial for the fourth time for the mur der of his wife in Nashville four years ago. A jury- of countrymen wa easily obtained. LOUISIANA. CONGRESS. Investigation of Election Frauds by the Senate Committee on Privileges and Elections. Open Confessions of Fraudulent Throwing Out of Legal and Counting of Bokus Totfs. NEW YORK. The News of a Day From the Great Metropolis The Credit Mobllier Report. A Case Already Made for the Peo ple of the State and against the Pinchbecks. Full Report of Proceedings of the Senate and House of Repre sentatives Yesterday. The Central and Union Pacific Railroads- A Nt White House New Public Buildings. to their bonds objection being made i only property they can find has been was laid over. attached! The approprlaUon bill was discussed, j The proposition made by Phelps, A bill was passed to refund discrimi- JhJv f'o. to the Secretary of the Bating due on articles In French res-1 Treasury to compromise their ease, sels destined for the United State on or , wi,ieh was rejected, has asrain been National rYorkingiaen's Association The Tweed Then Case More Proof. Stokes's Application for Reasons Why it Granted. a New Trial Should be TH E BANKRUPT LAV. Some Pertinent Reasons why its peal Should be Opposed. Re- Sigestion that Action Should be Taken Against Its Repeal Members of Congress. Take Notice. THE ll RDEB AT Hit; CKKEM. The murderat Rig Creek is hardly leas horrible in its details than that of Cuba, the recital of which, two years ago, al most froze the blood in the veins of the most hardened, and we hope the police and sheriffs of this and other cities and counties will keep a sharp lookout for the murderers, Cooper and Rachman. If so fortunate as to arrest them, there should lie no time lost in giving them a fair and impartial trial, and, upon con viction, hanging them. Those who deal iu pistol anil knife practice need to be taught, by illustration, that witb us, at least, " hanging is not played out." Mr. McYeioh, of the Arkansas Leg islature, and a most influential member f that body, has most eloquently urged the law-makers to establish and endow an Insane Asylum. No provision is made by the laws of Arkansas for these unfortunate eople, and surely Mr. Mc Veigh will encounter little difficulty in emptying county jails of these wretched ontatats. Tun excellent President of the State Senate, Colonel A. T. Lacy, and Messrs. Brown and Overton, of the House of Representatives, have spent the two last days at their homes in this city. 1 hey left yesterday for the capital. The lndrj)nidfitt South strongly urges the necessity for an Agricultural Con gress, to sit is Memphis and discuss the want of the country and define modes of relief. The Coal River 'West Virginia; rail road organized yesterday. A private dispatch from New York says that Andrew Pierce has resigned the Presidency of the Atlantic aud Pa cific Railroad Company,and that Stock Hell was elected his successor. Mr. Fierce has been elected (reneral Mana ger of the road. Block well invests two million dollars in securities, and re newed efforts will be made to speedily carry the enterprise across the conti nent, Congressman Alley was before the Wilson Committee to investigate the Pacific railroad bribery and frauds. The testimony elicited was no worse nor any better than that previously given by other aud more credible witnesses. There can no longer be any doubt of the corruption of Wilson, Colfax, Bingham, Brooks & Co., aud they should lie iro i .cached and expelled the House and Senate. From the Nashville Banner. The business interests of the country, and especially of the South, which is making heroic efforts to recover from the misfortunes of a protracted wnr, re quire that the wholesome national iiank rupt law reraaiu in force. The proposed repeal of the law by the present Con gress excites apprehension and alarm, aud means should he adopted at once, in every portion of this State, by peti tion and otherwise, to express in the most emphatic manner the wishes and interests of the people upon this subject. Business men of Louisville and other Southern cities are circulating petitions to Congress opposing the repeal of the law, and asking a perfection of the sys tem instead of a repeal. Among other things they ask an amendment i sec tion thirty-five, const ruing it as a simi lar section of the Kngilafa liankrupt act is construed, i. ., "Providing that no sale, transfer, etc., made in the usual course of business, and without fraud or collusion, shall be void," etc. Would it not he expedient for the business men of .Nashville, and every other town and city in Tennessee, to get up, without de lay, similar petitions'.' And might it not be well for our legislature to ask our members iu 'ongress to oppose the rep al of the law ? We direct the attention of the iieople to some of the provisions of the bank rupt law now in force, in order that the trading community may lie informed on a branch of the law which often inter feres with aud thwarts the designs of ill-meaning men, and which, by Its thorough efficiency, frequently stojs the mischievous designs of sharpers. All should understand the law, especially in respect to two points: Hist That !y no proceedings can the honest but unfortunate dealer so well protect himself from the clutches of merciless creditors as iu a bankrupt court. Second That no other court grants thorough and searching relief for the creditor against fraud and corruption on the part of debtors. The bankrupt act declares that any person residing within the jurisdiction of the I'nited States, and owing debts to the amount of more than three hundred dollars, may apply for the benefits of its provisions. The word "ien-ou" in cludes femes covert, partnerships and corporations. As soon as a petition in bankruptcy is filed, the petitioner is un der the protection of the Bankrupt (jourt. Tne filing of a petition oterates as an injunction against all actions at law or in equity again-! the petitioner or his property. The adjudication of the petitioner as a bankrupt brings his en tire property, lie the same much or little, as well as all his creditors, under the sole Jurisdiction of the I'nited (States Court. Though a debtor, as we have seen, who owes debts amounting ta over three hundred dollars, may file his petition in bankruptcy, he cannot get a discharge from all of his debts under all circumstances. And there are several grounds which will prevent him from obtaining a dis charge, prominent among which are fraud, concealment of property, etc. There is another provision in the act, as follows: 'No discharge shall be granted to a debtor for debts created since the first of January, 18W, whose assets shall not be equal to fifty j r centum of the claims proved again', his estate, upon which he shall lie liable as a principal debtor, unless the assent in writing of a majority in number and value of his creditors to whom he shall have become liable as principal debtor, and who shall have proved their claims, be filed in the oase at or liefore the time of the hearing of the application for discharge." It follows, therefore, that a debtor may be discharged of his entire indebtedness be fore the first of January, 1869, who has not assets sufficient to y fifty per cent. Nor is it necessary that there should !e sufficient assets to pay fifty jnr cent, of security debts. And", final ly, a majority iu number and value of creditors, who prove their claims, may discharge the bankrupt of bis entire in debtedness, without paying fifty per cent, There are oilier wuoiesoaie pro visions in the law, which, to enumerate, is not the desigu of this article, but which, in due course, we will lay before our readers, so that they may fully un derstand the act, the repeal of which is now threatened. Should our present wholesome bank rupt law be abolished, just as the people are becoming familiar witb the pro visions, the Insolvency laws of the dif ferent States would immediately revive, and we should then have crude systems of bankruptcy possibly as many in number as tbereare States of the Union. How much better that Congress should sustain a uniform system of bankrupt cy a system which may be improved by such amendment, from time to time, as experience shall dictate a system which shall become a permanent fea ture of American Jurisprudence. The Coal Combination -The Snow Storm A Family Poisoned (reneral Items of Interest. A Lancing, Michigan, dispatch of yes terday says: The members of the Legis lature will visit the State institutions this wee):. They wUl leave here at nine o'clock to-morrow morning on a special train for Jackson, visiting the State prison there to-morrow ; the Insane Asy lum at Kalamazoo Wednesday : the Uni versity ut Ann naroor inursuay: the Thiers, iu an interview with H 'i Normal School at Ypsilanti and the York Herald correspondent, says the Deaf and Blind Asylum Friday. They ! monarchists of his country will make will spend Thursday and Friday night : another desperate effort for asceiideDcv, at Detroit, visiting the House of Correc- and that will be the last. He 1 cotin tlon iu thai city Saturday. dent thev will Vie defeated, and Udlv. Oanibetta, of France, the rival of M. New York, January 27. Snow in heavy flakes continues falling, threaten ing another blockade. M. Paul Mesant, a French journalist, and a resident of the United States since !Sii9, died on Long Island yester day. It is stated that some four thousand sheep, suffering from contagious skin disease, were recently sent here from Illinois and slaughtered, and the meat distributed throughout the city. No alarm exisfs, however, as it is thought the mutton Is nearly already disposed of that most of the sheep have arrived. There is every indication that the At lantic Mail Steamship Company must soon pass into other hands than the present management, if the line is not altogether discontinued. Some forty processes alleging debt are said to have been prepared against the company, ag gregating one hundred and sixty-two uioiisauu uouars. The annual session of the Grand Lodge of the Hebrew order of B'nai I'.rith, was held here yesterday. Charles H. Pfeifer, who was murdered by Nixon, was buried yesterday at Wil liamsburg. An immense multitude wit nessed the ceremonies in the church, in cluding several tribes of the Order of Red Men, of which deceased was a mem ber. The white horse Pfeifer was riding when shot followed the hearse. A special to the Ilrraltl from Wash ington says that Poland's Credit Mo bilier Committee, in presenting their re port to the House, will not express any opinion as to the guilt of the parties im plicated, and will base their reason for so doing on the fact that they were not appointed to pass judgment "but to in vestigate. It is not probable that the investigation will be closed Tuesday. Yesterday, about half-past one o'clock In the morning, while a surprise party of tauies ana gentlemen was leaving the steamer Armenia, at Pier "iO, North river, Mrs. Lavinia Smiley, formerly wife of the notorious Bill 'Poole, who wps murdered here nearly twenty years ago, fell from the gang plank and was drowned. Her body was recovered. It is stated in a Washington special that the case of Phelps. Dodge & Co. was settled there Saturday for the origi nal offer of two hundred and sixty thou sand dollars. At a meeting of the Federal Council, in the National Workiugnien's Associa tion, on Saturday, a committee was a; poiuted to confer with the Cuban Junta and to proffer the aid of the Interna tionals in theircause. Resolutions were passed calling upon General Grant to veto the bill granting lands in Iowa to railroad coruorations. A movement ia on root by the Workingmen's Union of this city to have rural homes erected for them. They have resolved to petition the State Legislature on the subject. In the Tweed case to-day the exami nation of Tilden was further made, to conned defendant with the contempora neous transactions of deposits of checks. Witness testified to finding these items in the Broadway Bank not testified to before, namelv: Deposits by Garvey of $48,000, $b),0(0 and $40,000, and on the same day similar items to IngersoH's account; also, on same day, $125,000 was eiuereu to tne cnecK side of Inger soll'u account aud the same amount to credit side of Woodward's account; same day a deposit by Woodward and a simi lar entry to the credit of Tweed. The akgregate of Tweed's deposits from May to December, 1870, was $12,844 Vs. Woodward's was the corresponding de posits of $98,358 SO. The total of Wood ward's account from May to September was $3,650,000; of that sum $1,817,000 corresponded in amounts with the com jiany's liabilities throughout. Recess. After recess, Tilden again took the stand, and resumed bis statistical testi mony, which continued to the adjourn ment. Iu the Court of Oyer and Terminer this evening, the counsel for Stokes pre sented affidavits prepared in support of the bill of exceptions. The affidavits state substantially that during the trial a juror went to the Grand Central Hotel and jioh sessed himself of information which did not come up at the trial ; also, that anoth er jurorwent to the pistol-store to get in formation on some point which was not clear to him; that during the trial the prisoner once left the court-room without the knowledge of his counsel and was absent some minutes while the testimony was being taken, and that during the summing up by the prosecu tion Judge Board man left the court room and was absent some time; also that some of the jurors can be proved to have been imbued with a hostile feeling tswaid the prisoner. Judge Davis made the order returnable on Friday morning before Judge Board man. The middlemen are preparing for a vigorous resistance to the coal combina tion. The movement is denounced. The Delaware and Hudson Coal Company have fixed the prices of coal for Febru ary at thirty cents per ton higher than in January. The snowstorm continues, and travel is greatly impeded. Recorder Hackett has provided for the holding of a double session of his court during the February term in order to bring to tria' numerous persons in the Tomtis. It is reported from Troy that at the village of Nassau, near by, a mother and two children died recently from poison, it is supposed, in drinking cider from a brandy cask from which the cop peras had not been washed. During the morning it commenced to thaw, and the snow turned into a slight rain. The Treasurer of the Atlantic Mail Steamer Company to-day said he had strong hopes that the steamers now in the hands of the Marshal would be re leased. The creditors of the company, he said, are protected by liens on Its property. The Havana mall will goby auother route. Washington. January 27. In tin- Louisiana investigation by the Senate Committee on Privileges and Elections this morning, B. li. Foreman, of the Rcturniug Board, at the request of Sen ator Morton, produced the official re turns. Mr. Foreman, on examination, said the returns were delivered to him by Mr. Brogon, Secretary of the pre vious board, on the eleventh of Decem ber; some of the returns had been opened; all the returns were canvassed, and had been under lock atece the can vass; did not examine the vote for President; a few polls were thrown out, as they werestutlcd by the t usionists; the whole vote of Iberia and St. James parishes wa thrown out on account of intimidation at the polls; couldn't say positively the vote of the parishes; thought most of them Republican. Ex-Governor Warmoth, sworn, said that he did not as Governor make any certificate of election, as the electiou law does not require it; made certificate of the result of the election, and sent copies of certificates to parties elected; these were Greeley electors; no canvass had been made by any lioard of can vassers; the certificates had beeu issued on the report of Mr. Woodward, Assist ant Secretary of State, who gave figures of election; he bad no authority to count tfce votes; had returns from all the parishes but two; these returns were opened by himself in the presence of the members ot the w nartou lioard, and the returns put into the hands of Mr. Brogon, who was directed to employ clerks enough to make the calculation of the vote of the State. The Board was then enjoined from counting or can vassing the returns, and no canvass made; no votes were thrown out. John Lynch testified that when the votes for Electors were counted, the Board of Canvassers had before it returns from the United States and State Super visors aud affidavits from certain indi viduals in certain parishes and returns from the United States Supervisors Iroru all but two or three parishes. The evi dence before the Board showed that the Supervisors had been driven from the polls in many places in New Orleans, comprising about one-quarter of the vote of the State. There were some parishes from which the Board had returns from neither the State nor Uuited States Su pervisors. In some cases the Board acted upon information which was not sworn to. The.se affidavits were sometimes as to the reason why no returns were made and sometimes as to the result of the vote. In some cases the parish, as a whole, was thrown out, and the Board counted the votes of persons who swore they had been illegally deprived of vot ing iu Bossier parish. One thousand one hundred and fifty nine such votes were counted; did not pretend that the results reported were technical ly correct, but he believed they were iu the main. The whole vote of Mcintosh parish was thrown out, and one thou sand two hundred and sixty votes wen counted on the affidavit all for the He publican ticket. The whole numlier of votes thrown out did not exceed six thousand. Pinchbeck was a candidate for Congressman at Lanre, and the lioard counted him iu. Outside of the city of New Orleans the Supervisors upon wiiose returns the Isiaru acted, were Republican. The Supervisors did not remember whether any returns were signed by both Republican and Demo cratic . 'supervisors. Tne witness admit tell that the lioard had no official re turns according to law of the State, and counted iu some votes never cast under the laws cf the United States and in obedience to the principles of justice I be reason they had no official returns was because the Governor refused to give tnem, ai.tf he presumes an tne state otneers were posed to the Republican party. From The James River and Kanawha Canal Tote on the Question of Refunding the Cot ton Tax. The Bankrupt Act Amended The Senate Rill Abolishing Frank ing Privilege ftaMi. WAsHiKiiTus, faanarj -'. IX THE KEN ATI:. Senator Wilson presented a remon strance against the repeal of the bank rupt act. two wards in New Orleans the lioard made no returns; I don't know within a thousand how many votes were cast in those wards; mv impression is they were Greeley wards, and also that the votes iu them were counted for President and Governor and thrown out on the legislative ticket Witness detailed the difficulties of overturniug the registry uetore me election, and voting for Liieir own aim various ouier parties iu the State. No publication was made of casting votes in his parish, and every obstacle thrown in the way of voters in largely Kepuiilican localities . and not particularly on account of color, but airainst Republicans. Witness could not tell how it was that the board re turned forty thousand votes less for Mchnery in New Orleans, than the other board. General McMullen sub mitted the certificates of the United States Supervisors, that the returns of the State officers in New Orleans were correct. Witness said that this was the rule, but that there were cases of excep tions which fhe Supervisors noted as errors on the back of returns. General Longstreet said that he was a member of the Lynch Returning Hoard, and that he made an official de mand on Warmoth for the returns, but did not obtain them. After some further evidence, the tak ing of testimony was adjourned, and the committee went into secret session. SALT LAKE. Conflict of Authority between Local and Federal Courts Epizootic and Smallpox. Salt Lake, January 27. The con flict of authority between the federal and local courts is approaching a crisis, as Judge Howley reiterates that the Probate Court of the Territory has no chancery or common law jurisdiction, either civil or criminal, in the great cat tle case. He gives the prisoners the right of the writ of hnOtan corpus, but holds them as a committing magistrate. The Mormon officials still threaten and defy the process of the L'uited States courts. It is thought How ley will arrest some of the Judges for contempt. All the principal members of the bar are joining in a me morial to President Grant for such legis lation as will enable the courts insti tuted by the organic ait to per form their duties. LTnless some thing is done speedily, much injury to the Territory is anticipated, particularly in civil cases. Great hope of relief is entertained from the bill of Senator Logan. It is thought that the passage of this bill will settle the diffi culty. Forty trains broke through the snow blockade at Cottonwood, and arrived here to-day. The epizootic is raging, the streets are deserted, aud business is entirely sus pended. The reports of the alarming prevalence of smallpox are unfounded. There is only one case in the city. The commission, consisting of five citizens of Boston, appointed by order of the City Council to investigate the cause of the fire there, made a lengthy report, giving a few fads not previously pub lished and commented on. A majority of the Legislative Committee on the Liquor Law have reported a bill to re peal the beer clause. Senator Sawyer's Committee on Edu cation aud Labor recommended the in definite postponement of the bill estab lish a Bureau of Sanitary Science. Bills were offered by Seuator Cottrell relating to navigable streams, making it unlawful to construct or maintain bridges' over uavigable tide-water streams, without the consent of the I nited states, excepting such bridires as were completed on the first of Jann ary and such as have a clear elevation of one hundred feet above high water,or have a five-hundred-foot draw, with fifty feet elevation. Referred. By Senator Cratrin : A bill directimr the Postmaster-General to make a con tract with the Mediterranean aud Ori ental Steamship Company for carrying ine mans to European ports, aud to iudorse the bonds of said company to the amount of" thirteen millions of dol lars. Referred, By Senator Lewis : A bill appropri ating two million dollars for the promo tion of education iu the Southern States. Senator Chandler, from the Commit tee on Commerce, reported the original bill authorizing the Secretary of War to receive from the State of Michigan all title to the St. Mary 's Falls canal, the bill not to take effect till the tolls re ceived shall have reimbursed the State for the expenditures or liabilities in curred on account of the canal. A bill authorizing the Secretary of the Treasury to refund defferential duties collected on articles on shipboard of French vessels destined for the Uuited States on November 5, 1872, was passed. Senator Stewart offered a resolution directiug the Committee on the Pacific Railroads to inquire into the condition of the accounts between the several Pacific railroads and the United States, grow ing out of the provisions of the act of 18b2 requiring that after the completion of the roads five per cent, of the net earnings shall be annually applied to the payment of bonds and interest till paid. He asked immediate considera tion of the resolution, but Senator Ed munds objected, and it was laid over. On motion of Senator Conklinsr the Committee on Public Buildings and Grounds were instructed to inquire into the expediency of making other use of the present executive -Mansion than which it is now devoted to, and of taking any steps to provide another residence tor me rresideut of the I luted States. A bill to require National Banks to restore capital when impaired, and to amem! the National Currency ad. Passed. The legislative appropriation bill was then taken up. The question was on me amendment ottereil by Senator .Mor rill, last Friday, so as to provide that it shall be the duty of the President to take such measures, or to institute such suits as may be necessary to re cover from the Pacific Railroad Com panies the interest paid by the United States oil lioinls issued for the. use of either of said roads, and five per cent of the earnings, as provided by law, and that the Circuit Courts ot the United State.- shall have jurisdiction to hear and determine such suits, or object to appeal cases. Senator Merrill modified the amend ment so as to give the trial of such case the precedence Senator Edmunds said that he had received a letter from C. P. Huntington, Vice-Piesident of the Central Pacific Railroad Company, which, in compli ance with the request of the writer, he laid before the Senate. The letter was then read. It states that the Central Pacific Railroad Company entered into Its contract with the Government upon the construction of the statute relating to freight and postal service which was acted on by the Government for several years, and which has received the sanc tion of Congress ; and if they had un derstood it otherwise they would not have entered into the contract at all. But the company is, nevertheless, anx ious to have the disputed question legally adjudicated, and is willing to accept Senator Edmunds' amendment looking to that end. Senator Sherman said the only ques tion between the Government and the Pacific railroad which he considered to have beeu legally determined, wa whether the companies were not bound to pay interest on their second-mortgage bonds. He believes thev were, and the Unite! States had guaranteed those bonds, but the companies were bound to pay me interest. senator iiayard said he would vote for me amendments. Senator Casserlv was of opinion that these companies were ixiuud to pay the wnoie oi me interest due on the bonds. and made arguments to support that view. Senator Morrill (Maine) withdrew his amendment for the purpose ot having a vote on heuator r.umunas's amend ment, which was then adopted, all the senators present voting in the affirma tive except Morrill, Sprague, Trumbull aim nami'iin. it is as follows: "And the Secretary of the Treasury is uirecteu to withhold all payments from any railroad company or its assigns, on account of freight or transportation of any Kiuii over uieir respective roads, to me amount oi me payments made by the I'nited States of interest on any Uuited States bonds issued to such com pany, which shall not have been reim bursed, together witn five per cent. of the net earnings, and unapplied as provided by law, and any company may bring suit in the Court of Claims to recover the price of such freight and transportation, and iu such suit the rights of such company to re cover the same upon the law and facts of the case shall be determined, and also the right of the I'nited States upon the merits of all points presented by the United States in answer to such claim; and either party to such suit may appeal to the Supreme Court, and said court shall give such case precedence over all others." Senator Morrill (Vermont), from the Committee on Public Buildings, report ed favorably the bills appropriating one hundred and thirty thousand dollars for the erection of government buildings at Lincoln, Nebraska, and one hundred aud thirty thousand dollars for govern ment buildings atCovington, Kentucky. Senator Morrill offereaan amendment to the appropriation bill, providing that judgments for claims against the Uuited States shall not be paid, unless specially provided for, till the claimants prove that they never rendered aid or comfort to the rebellion. Pending further action, the Senate went into executive session, and soon aijourned. before the fifth of November last. By Mr. Randall To repeal the Ship ping Commissioners act. By Mr. Beck To refund certain taxes collected on raw cotton exported. By Mr. Bosk Authorizing the con struction of a railroad at 1aCrosse, Wis consin. By Mr. Chipman Declaring Inau guration Day a legal holiday. The call of States for bills having lieen concluded, the Siieaker proceeded to call the States for resolutions. 'ommeneing with the State of Vermont, Mr. Willard offered a resolution requesting the Sen ate to return to the House the (ioat Island bill. Mr. Sargent made a point of order that the resolution was not in order dur ing the morning hour, as it in vol vol a suspension of the rules. The Speaker sustained the point of order and the resolution was not re ceived. Mr. Smith i Vermont i offered aiiwlu tion instructing the Committee on Ap propriations to report the gross amount as proportion to lie paid by the lovern ment for the improvement of the streets and avenues of Washington City. In ferred. Mr. Butler I Massachusetts i offered a resolution calling on the Secretaries of the Treasury, Interior, War and Navy, and the I'ostuiater-General, to furnish cop'e of all questions propounded by the Examiners tocandidates for appoint ment and promotion to clerkships in their respective departments. ' Laugh ter aud approving remarks.) Adopted. .Mr. Duel! ottered a resolution instruct- ng the Committee on Library to nego- for the purchase of iiroiieht to the attention of the Secre tary, but in more favorable terms to the Government, and will, it is thought, be accepted. The first regular passenger train over the Dakota and Southern railroad ar rived at Dakota from Sioux City yester day. The citizens intend to express thMr gratification in a few days by a grand ileTBonstration and lialh and ex tend an inviulVni to the outside world to go and see theni. In Cairo, Illinois, yesterday, while Jno. Hunt, colored, was engaged in slaughtering hogs, he placed the bolt of a rifle on the ground with the muzzle leaning against his breast, when his powder horn fell on the hammer in such a manner as to discharge the piece, killing him instantly. Letters sent to the Internal Revenue office from North Carolina show that some parties in that State are engaged in the business of falsely representing themselves to be in authority as Reve nue ollicials, even to the extent of issu ing bogus commissions and letters of instructions to people unwary enough to be their dupes. Two coaches of the day express train on the East Michigan Central, on Satur day evening, were thrown from the track at Chelsea. Several passengers were injured, including Mr. Cupreal, of Toronto, cut about the head and face, and Mr. Bradley, of New York, who had bis ribs broken. He is at the Rus sell House dejiot. The accident was caused by a broken brake dropping down under the coach. An incendiary fire at Lapee, Michi- DRY GOODS. r .1. 1 f a , ume lor me purcuase oi v ariienier s i i " : t, urug siore oi lnceni vv v arey , wuii an .i A i .i - painting of the siguing of the emau eipatiou proclamation. Adopted. Mr. Wakeman offered a resolution in structing the Judiciary' Committee to examine the question of the salaries of l nited ."states t'ircuit and District Judges. Adopted. Mr. Roberts offered a resolution in structing the Judiciary Committee o examine into the pay and emoluments of the several officers of the executive, judicial and legislative departments of the Government, aud to report a bill for the proper graduation of the pay and emoluments ot" such offices. Adopted. The morning hour having expired, Mr. Piatt moved to suspend the rules and pass a bill regarding the bankrupt act oi" June 8tb. It exempts from judg ment the amount allowed by the con stitution and laws of each State respect ively, as existing in the year 1871. Agreed to, and the bill passed. Mr. Sargent, from the Committee on Appropriations, retwrted a bill appro priating tliirty-uiue thousaud three hundred dollars to aid in defraying the expenses of the Board of Health of the District of Columbia. Rejected by a vote of 84 to 82, not two-tnirds in favor of it. Mr. Cox introduced a joint resolution tendering to Captain Gleadell, and the officers and crew of the steamer Atlan tic, the thanks of Congress for saving the crew of the brigantiue Scotland, which was wrecked in mid-ocean. Passed. Mr. McKce moved to suspend the rules and adopt a resolution instructing the Committee on Ways and Means to report forthwith the bill for the refund ing of the cotton tax. Rejected. Yeas, seventy -six; nays, one hundred aud five. A committee presented petitions from Harvard I 'niversity and forty other in stitutions located throughout" the coun try for the restoration to the Japanese Government of the balance of the in demnity fund uuused. Referred. Mr. Chipman ottered a resolution pro viding for a committee of thirteen on completion of the Washington monu ment. Adopted. Mr. Clagett introduced a bill granting the right of way over public lands aud territories to railroads except over mili tary and Indian reservations. Passed. On motion of Mr. Fanisworth, the Senate amendment to the the House bill abolishing the franking privilege were taken up and agreed to. Yeas, lA.l; nays, 48. The amendments will take effect July 1, 187;;, and provide that no allowance shall be made to Senators aud Members. They also strike out that portion of the House bill providing for the issue of stamps to cover official corresjiondence or public documents, making the bill a pure and simole repeal of the frankinir nrivilain. The bill now goes to the President for his signature. Mr. Sargent moved to suspeud the rules and pass tne bill repealing, after the first of July, 1873, all laws for the printing and distribution of public docu ments. Rejected by ninety-seven yeas thirty-nine nays not two-thirds in the affirmative. Mr. Hawley Illinois introduced a hill for the appointment by the Presi dent of three commissioners to inquire into the general management of rail roads engaged in transportation be tween the several States. Pending ac tion, adjourned. the contents; also the American Ex press aud Western Union Telegraph offices, with a large amount of express goods. From the jewelry store of D. V . Kineman and the drug store of Can non fc Bristol the stocks were mostly removed. Total loss, twenty thousand dollars; insurance, seven thousand dol lars. On Friday, at Piney Branch Station, Rockcastle county, Kentucky, Geo. W. Murray, manager of the tramway con nected with the coal-mine, quarreled witn a young man nameti V . .Bledsoe, and knocked him off the tramway. Riedsoe's step-father, Lee Arnold, ac costed Murray a few minutes later. when the latter drew a pistol, but threw it down, and the two commenced fight ing. Ending Arnold was overpowering mm, .Murray reached for his pistol anil shot his adversary in the stomach, in- flictiug a mortal wound. Arnold sprung up, and seizing a handspike, literally beat out Murray's brains, killing him instantly. Arnold is still alive, but the physicians say he can't live. Both were married men and have families. A San Francisco dispatch says that there is nothing new from General Wheaton's camp in the Modoc region, California. Troops are en route from this city to the scene of action, uuder command ot colonel Throckmorton, fifty miles from Kidding. A company from Portland, Oregon, command ed by Captain Miller, is at Grove Creek over most part of the road. General QiUin, who supersedes General Wharton, will arrive at Yreka to-mor row by stage. The notorious thief, rob ber and murderer, Charles Mortimer, confesses to haviug robbed the treasury in Santa Cruze county, for which offense the former treasurer of that coun ty, S. W. Blakely, is now on trial. After the confession, Mortimer and wife were taken from the jail iu Sacramento to Santa Cruz, for that pur pose. The testimony of Mortimer im plicates another man whose name has not yet been given to the public. The newly-discoverod tin mines near San Diego, reported very rich. Several hundred pounds of ore were brought to this city for assay. As the work pro gresses the ledge increases in thickness and the ore in richness. IMMENSE REDUCTION! SWEEPING REDUCTION! EXTRAORDINARY REDUCTION ! DRY GOODS! DRY GOODS! B. LOWENSTEIN & BROS. o .48 WE ARE TOW OV THE EVE OF OI R ANNUAL STOCK TAKING We are giving oar Patrons Special Bargains in House Furnishing Goods ! AIWITI0XAL MARKETS, TELEGRAMS. The Ohio Legislature wants the bank rupt law repealed. They had a thirty-five thousandd ol lar Are in Cincinnati yesterday. "Frank Illair was in his seat in the Senate yesterday, for the first time in a month. Robert B. Cranston, ex-Congressman from Rhode Island, died yesterday moruiuir. B. W. Norrle, ex-Congressman Third district of Alabama, died at Montgomery yesterday. The epizootic has compelled an almost entire suspension of business in Virginia .:... XT I- HOUSE. Mr. Hereford Introduced a bill for the enlargement of the James River and Kanawha canal. The Senate resolution directing the Pacific Railroads Committee to Inquire Into the relations lietween the United States and the Pacific railroads relative The Susquehanna has fallen some what, but the icegorgecoutinuesheavy. buow storm ro-iiay. There have been some eruptions from Mount esuvius lately. No damage was uone, but some alarm was created. Oakes Ames was before the Credit Mobllier Committee yesterday, and ac knowledged to more bribery and corrup tion. The Chicago and Ohio River road is now talked of. Capital four million dollars, distance one hundred aud fifty miles. The Senate yesterdav rejected the nomination of James Nimmons, jr., as supervising mspecior-i.iener:ii oi steam boats. Senator Howe, of Wisconsin, was ser enaded by his friends in Washington yesterday, in indorsement ot his re election. air. rarusworin yesieruay reported a bill In the House of Representatives cutting down letter postage to two cents. It will very likely become a law A Little Rock dispatch savs that the House joint resolution asking for an in crease ot the mail service between that city and Fort ISmith to a daily service passed the Senate to-day. The Governor of Arkansas has Issued a proclamation ordering an election for March 3d on the pending amendment doiug away with the disfranchising clause of the coustitution. A large fire occurred at Kingston, South Carolina, yesterday lnornisg, and destroyed stores and dwellings to the value of fifty thousand dollars; one- fourth of which was insured. A dispatch from Indianapolis yester day says an accident occurred on the Junction railroad, live miles east of that city, caused by a broken rail. One nas- senger car was thrown down an embank ment six or eight feet, injuring several passengers. Luther Williams, who for years re sided in Columbus, Ohio, aud has borne an excellent reputation, has absconded, leaving the affairs of two important estates of which he was administrator in a bad condition. The latest report on the Anglo-Russian troubles in Central Asia, is that Russia projweed establishing a neutral zone, guaranteeing the independence and neutrality of Afghanistan. The Rus sian Grand Duke Nicholas will partici pate in the Khl van expedition. The deficiency of Cashier Hhuto, of the Granite State Bank, New Hamp shire, Is ascertained to lie one hundred and ninety-rive thousand dollars. The investigation is still going on. The MOBILE, January 27. Cotton- Mid dling, 19r 19'c; receipts, 3920 bales; exports, to (treat Hritain. 13M bales; coastwise, HM bales; sales, 1000 bales; stock, 540il bales. GALVESTON, January 27. Cotton Good ordinary, 1717;e: receipts, 3U4 hales; exports, to the continent, 3393 bales; coastwise, 1407 bales; sales, loOn itales; stock, 63,807. SAVANNAH, January 27. Cotton Good ordinary, Sc; low middling, 19c; middling,19ic; exports to Great Hritain, 3217 bales; coastwise, Kill bales; sales, 500 bales. CHARLESTON, January 27. Cotton firm; middling, 19J(S,19Ac; receipts, 1695 bales; exports, to Great Britain. 2110 kales; coastwise, 1112 bales; sales, 1000 bales; stock, 42,194 bales. .HARRIED. SAMFIELD FRANK la New York city, on the flit b Inst., Rev. M. Samfikld and Mls Pavli.vi Frank. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. MASONIC NOTICE. ABFKSAIi convocation of Penn Royal Arch Chapter. No. !, will beVV held this (TC EBDAY) evening. January ;th.at7 o'clock, or work in K. A. M. degree. All Companions are fraternally invited. Bv order C. G. LiJCKE, M. E. H. P. A. -I. Wniti:i,t:i'., Secretary. a2S BLANKETS, QUILTS AND COVERLETS ALSO, IU Black and Colored Silks! AT I XPRECEDEXTEDLV LOW PRICE. PLAIN AND FANCY DRESS GOODS IMMENSELY REDUCED. FURS, FURS, FURS! tan now be purchased of us, In every variety, at LOWER PRICES than these goods have ever been offered before ! CLOAKS, SHAWLS, HOSIERY & UNDERWEAR GREATLY REDUCED 1 WE WOULD CALL SPECIAL ATTENTI0S TO OUB MAGNIFICENT LINE OF EMBROIDERIES Whlrh we arc now selling at Extremely Low Prices. B. Loweiistein & Brothers 242 and 244 Haiii Street, Cor. Jefferson. GROCERS. G. A. ECKERLY, WHOLESALE GROCER AUCTIONS. ( nderwriier Kale or Door. Stub, Berth prlBK. minds. Tackle. Falleyi. Me.; hih, infn Biramnont nirrur, Jnm! ture move, nr., A-t Luotion, THIS MOK.M ;, AT 10 O'CLOCK, By A. E. Frankland, li)5 & 197 Main St BE.lt ESTATE EXCDAXGE. ROYSTER, TREZEVANT 4 CO. X. K. ror. Main and Jefferson his. BULLETIN FOR THIS DAY: 'IX) FAMREKS AND GARDENERS. JL acres of land, ne:ir the city, AT I'UBLIC nAur.. y, e w iu sen, on Tnnrsdny, 30th of January, i.f'n i . . fit ..j.t.. Mf in, i. viuuri) about sixty acres of eooU larm or garden land on the Fope tract, six miles east of the city, lrontiug the Raleigh ami Hernando rond, and subdivided Into two tracts of eutial slie Trru- . asy. and ami. .unct'd at tale. As we are Instructed to make A positivesalx. we hope to have a general attendance of bidders. Title unquestionable. An Inexhaustible well of nne water, a cabin, and about 15 acres en. closed, constitute the present improvements. The entire tract Is cleared, bat woodland may ne oougnt in tne iniineaiaie neignoorhiHKi. AT PRIVATE SALE, that central lot and well constructed Brick Dwelling, belonging to O. C. Woodward, Ssq., at tne souinwtst corner ot necona :ma hi cnange streets, has been placed In onr hands for Immediate sale, and highly favorable terms will be offered to a purchaser. As a pn- vaie resilience, it is one oi me most ueMraoie in the city, in all respects. Ti.e lot has a front oi "u leet on Becond bv IWjon Exchange. Jail ROYSTER, TREZEVANT A CO. EDUCATIONAL. WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY, LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA The Second Half Session of the Univer sity will Open on the Sfieclal arrangements are mad to en ter classes at tins ume. One half the regular fee Is charged. yor further particulars apply to l4 WM. POLD. Clerk of t'acnlty. First of February. for stadems Non-Resident Notice. No. 7.3 In the First Chancery Court of Shelby county, Tennessee John Harbert vs. E. V. Rooney et al. E appearing from 'he return of the Sheriff in this cause that the defendant, Wm. B. ke Is not to be fonnd in this county : It Is therefore ordered. That he mako his appt-arauce herein, at the conrthdnse In the eity of Memphis, Tennessee, on or before the first Monday In February, ItfTi, and plead, an swer or demur to complainants' bill, or the same will be taken tor confessed as to him and set for hearing expaite; and that a copy of this order be published once a week, for tf.or sncoeaslve weeks, in the Memos la Ap peal. ThlsTth day of January, UK. A copy attest: KDMLNl) A. .'OLE, Clerk and Master. K. M. lIcBntr, Deputy C. and M. MeKlssick 4 Turley , Sols, for cornp:u't. ;wd AND COMMISSION MERCHANT, 338 Front, cor. Union St., 3VXoxxXTplxi.a. Tcnn, HAS Just received a full and well assort 1 stock of both Imported and Doiuestir Groceries, etc, vlx: 373 boxes Raisins. 3O00 eases Canned 1'rnlta. 1200 eases Canned Fish and Vegetables. z.xi ctses Jellies ana rreserres. ;too boxes Cheese. too pfcirsNew Mackerel and White Fish VK pkK Holland Herri BKX, Anchovies and Russian Sardines. 30 bbls. and half bbls. Pickle. SB bbls. and hair bbls. Kreni. l.tO sacks Almonds, Knurl Filberts and Pecans. 7S baeketa and hair bbls. Mince Meat. 33 boxes Breakfast Bacon. 30 tierces Jew Hams. 73 bbls. Hominy, fir its and Beans. IOO kegs Spiced Plgsleet. New Turkish Prunes, Cnrrants, Citron, Fins. Dried Cherries, Teas. t oSees, an. Kara, and every article in bis line, of fered low. oc27 NOTICES. I Dissolution of Partnership. 1HK Srui of Forrest, WarOVld ft CouCity lie Stable. Zl and 73 Monroe street, Mem phis T-nn., is tills day dissolved by mutual consent. R. E. WarneM tvtires from the Ann, Oaring: scid has Interest therein to J. A. For rest. The business will be continued bv J. A. Forrest a Co., who respectfully solicit the pa tronage of their friends and the public. J. A. FORREST & CO., CITY STP-SlLsOEIS, vos. 63 and 73 Monroe Street, MEMPHIS, TENN. Accommodations for one thousand moles, stock of all kinds constantly on hand for sale. Liberal advances on consignments of stock. No charge for shipping or receiving stock. Jal8 R06AN, SELDEN & GO. WHOLESALE GROCERS COTTON FACTORS And Dealers in Foreign and Domestic Liquors, Tobacco, Cigars, Etc., 336 FROST ST.. : MEMPHIS. HAVING MOVED TO OUR NEW STORK house. No, Front street, with our en larged facilities and Increased stock, we are prepared to offer to our friends and customers special lndueements,bolh in quality and price. Our Cotton-shed is first-class, with lowest rates of insurance; and all Cotton consigned to us will receive our special attention, dot das ROOAN, 8ELOEN A CO. REMOVAL. WASH S. TAYLOR. W. L. RADFORD W. K. McUUIRE. TAYLOR, RADFORD & CO. Cotton Factors AND GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS, HAVE REMOVED TO 389 FRONT STREET, Corner of i-araso, Memphis, Tcnn W Liberal advances made on Cotton." Also, Manufacturers' Agents of Baxter's Stem Engine, Brooks' Cotton Press, no3 rlAw md VTinaip'$ ttto TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. sr We, the undersigned. Brick contractors, and Builders of the city of Memphis, bind ourselves one to the other that we will not take any brick-work out of any architect's office Inthecityof Memphis as subcontractors under any carpenter, iron-worker or plasterer or In fact as subcontractors under any one whereby our money will have to pass through the bands of any person to us; that we will not take or contract lor any work under such cimini-tancee without we are made parties to said contracts, and reserve to ourselves the right to collect money su our part of said brick-work In our own name. Olven under onr hands and seal. HAM FIPER. R. D. NEWPORT. ROBERT ALLEN. O. H. P. PIPER. CHA8. NAULE. JOHN W. ti KANT. U D. OR A XT. J. HAINES. CHARLEK JUNES. Memphis, Tenn.. January 21, VCt. ja2! Important Notice. TICKET OFFICE, ) Louisville, Nashville Gi. ?outaei-n R. R. " Planters or others desiring to secure la bor from Georgia, or any portion of the south east, can be furnished transportation, at low est rates, from any point In Georgia or the Carollnas, by depositing money with JAMES SPEED, Ticket Agent. s22eod No. :37, Main street. NOTICE. decease ING been duly aDDOInted ratorof the estate of James II. : dmln;s- BBBB ceased, by the Probate Court of Shelbv county, Tenn., at the December term, 172. all persons are hereby notified to file with me or my attorney, R U. Williamson, No. ST3 Main street, within the Ume prescribed bv law. all accounts and demands against said estate, or the s:ime will be forever barred : and all ner- sons indebted to said estate are requested to come up and settle with me at once. delTitaw W. H. KADKK. iSi Second st ew School. 161 1 n Ion Street. WB. PAGE, of Va.. Principal. Course of . Classics, Mathematics and Enuiih complete. For at scuool-room. expenses, etc.. KsmtEsris:. see principal Rev. George w nue, uaj.: ut. a. u. Voorhies, B. Magev ney, Esq.: Editors Western Methodist. Prof. Y. M. S. Rhett. Js27 NOTICE TO CITT TAX PAYERS. OFFICE OF (.'ITY TAX COLI.El TOR, ) Mshphis. Tkns., January I t, 1873. j SSS-Delinquent Tsx Payers wtil bear in mind that Distress Warrants are being issued with bills attached. All parties wishing to pay oe lorv the warrants are served on them can do so and save cost. FELIX W. ROBERTSON. JalS Cltv Tax Collector,! Insolvent Xotice. HOISTING MACHINES. POWER HOISTING If In need of an Elevator of any description, wa can furnish it una guarantee satisfactioi. We osn unite tbeni la r- driven from Shall Ins by a Special Engine, or by water, In cut,-. where thervare waU circ'ilsrs, address J. Js7 H behai hav i q hereby give no rialms against the cienn, aec i. lo appear Com i Clerk of Shelby eoun aims, anthenilcsted In tb or all persons fe oi said Dun- Cfucinnsll, Oh o. ev r barred, both 11 J( Executor of Iu January 2S, 1S73.