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rV H5 MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL-TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 25, 1S79.
MARINE DISASTERS. A British Cattle-Ship Disabled, Her Captain Killed, and SeTeral or tbe Ofllcers and Crew Injnred bj a Tfare Which Swept Her Decks. Three Schooners Lost Off the Coast of Newfoundland During1 a Thick Snow Nlirin A Tug and Her Tow - In Distress The CIrca96la Disabled. i Baltimore, November 23. The British ! steamship Katbmore, Captain Rowlea, which j Railed from this p"t Tuesday last with a ; Urga cargo, including throe hundred and ninety-six head of cattle for Loudon, return ed this niorninpr. First Officer Mitchell re ! ports that tho ship passed oat ot the capes Wednesday, when the weather was boisler i ons, but utio behaved well until Thursday n'.eht. As soon a the gulf stream was reached a heavy chop sea was encountered, but the ship kept her course. Oa Thursday 1 nii'ht, about ten o'clock, while the first-cfli I cer's watch was on dec k, she was struck by a sea which swept her forward deck, carrying i away the cattle pens and sweeping tenor twelve cattle overboard. First-Uflicar As tcbell was thrown down and so seriously injnn-d tint he had to be taken to his room. l!oi..:in 'Ihoinoson wai then catled to take 111'! w itcl and he and Ctptain Uowlt'g, who had cohm 0:1 decs', were utandinff on the btninf, wben it wa discovered that the top b:u1 wan adrift Captain Kowlea ordered '1'hv'iinjnou to tak' some men and secure it. The work required about half an hour, and wlien Thorn pson returned to his post on the bridge ho found tho dead lody of Captain Uow'.es. The tin-block over the forward hatch bad ta'len on the head of Captain Row leu and both tho Hinges had crashed thrjtich his skull to tbe brain, killing him in stantly. A half hour later the ship became unmanageable and broached to. For some time sho was butl'oted by tho sea, and the c:Ule had become perfectly wi'd. The ship whs. however, trot ou an even keel and start ed on her return lor this port. Her hull gull't'ted no d.jm;i,,' and the only injury she sunt ii nod wns the los ot her toreboom. lid sides the cuttle swrnt overboard a Dumber were killed, the whole loss amounting to about ninety head. A great many of tbe cattle were cripukd. ihe boatswain says that Cap tain Kowles, before he was killed, expressed his intouhon to return to Hum more, as the cattle-pens, piled 'with loose bales of hay. were not tit for a voyage across tho Atlantic at this season ot tne year. TOREK 8CHOONE1M I.Osr UUHINO A SNOW BrVH.M. Halifax. November 2.1. Advices from Njwtoundlund gives the particulars of the 1 mm at ii itrp)n. Librulor. on the fourth in stunt, ot the schooners Wild Urior, Greyhound and busan during a thick snow-storm, the three crafts mule (ilengarry Head and uliaped their course for CJ, lirpon, and then miule the middlo point of tjuirpon. The mistake being discovered the helms were put hard a-port; but t :o hite, they were in a wild nu'ht on rocks. They let go the anchor, bat they were still striking heavily and filling with water. They next trot out the boats. and crews of two of the crafts with clothes. gear, etc., were safely landed. Thetmen of the Susan were not so fortunate. They had barely time to get out of her when she sunk, and one young woman, named Gallaway, and belonging to Island Cove, met a watery grave. The three ciafts had on board one liua lred and twenty-eight individuals men, women and children. The latest reports relative to the boating accident at Spencers island, near Panboro, on Saturday night, the fifteenth instant, says seve people were drowned. Ihe people on shore could see the seven persons in the boats, two of them women, and one of whom had a little child in her arms. Pitch darkness shut down on them, and when morning came the boats were found bottom-up ubout a mile from shore where they had anchored. Four of th? bodies were washed ashore, three men aud uud young woman. THREE VESSELS IN DISTRESS. Tort Huron, November 23. The fug Vulcan, with the schooners L. A. Law, Elile and one other, ii in trouble at the St. Clair flats. They are all aground in such a way as to block the passage so that nothing can pars either way. A DISABLED STEAMER. Halifax, N. S., November 23. The An chor line steamer Circassia, from Glasgow for New York, arrived here this morning with the Inman-Iine steamship City of Rich mond in tow. The Richmond was bound from Liverpool to New York, and during the severe weather three days ago had her shaft broken. She will repair here. The people on board are all well. TUB CITT OF NEW YORK A6ROCND. Detroit, November 23. A telegram from Ludington reports that the Northern trans portation company's steamer, City of New York, with a cargo ol freight from Mil waukee for the F. and P. M railway on board, ran aground at that poiut this morn ing, and now lies in twelvo feet of water, wutetlogged. , THE JOHN A. DIX SL'NK. Detroit, November 24. The steamer John A. Dix, when coming into the port of Manistee this morning, struck on a sub merged Anchor and sunk in seven feet of water. Steps to raise her will be taken im mediately. The damage to tbe cargo is slight. . A VESSEL AND 8KVERAL LIVES LOST. Detroit. November 24. A special to the i'o.-'t and Tribune, from Traverse City, re ports that the schooner W. b. Phelps, of Os wego, went ashore at Glen Arbor, Lake .Michigan, on Wednesday night. Tbe vessel and cargo eventren thousand bushels of wheat are a total loss. Captain Kellv, K. Kwey and George Kelly, of Oswego; Frank Golden, cook, of Sandusky, and a German sailor, name unknown, shipped at Milwau kee, were all drowned. First-Mate Uorrigan and Edward Igoe, of Oswego, were saved. COLII KLOUJIrJD Jfl UllDEH. Two I'sirmrt Merman Brother Met I dob and Uatchered bjr Coaple of (nrelmewa ef lMlawls) Chivalry. Viiuunia, Kane County, III, Novem ber 2:5. ..e of the most unprovoked and cOld-blooJ.'d murders ever chronicled was committed S it jrday at a farm some ten miles limta of this place. The victims, two Ger man WTeM naiiied Kichcrand, were husk ing corn v. h n John N. and Robert Taylor, nUo brothers, came along on horseback, dis mounted, and, saying they were now going to settle a feu I which had existed between their families, immediately began stabbing one brother, who toll with a knifo thrust through the lung. They then turned noon tne oilier I'.ichi rand, who, being unarmed, (it tempted to escape. They caught him, and plunging a knilo into his neck severed the jugular vein. O w brother died soon after nnd the other was Ujing last night. The murderers escaped, but the cllicers are in pursuit. The "Ins" Hllli Working for mm Oppor tunity to ''' the Klectlon He tarn All Hand to be l'rea eat Next Uoaday. August a, November 24. The governor and council have given notice that they will be in session from the first to the thirteenth of December, tor the purposo of examining the oflieial returns, and candidates claiming irregularities or other causes presumed to vitiate their election will have a reasonable opportunity given them to be heard person ally or by duly authorized counsel. Immediately after the promulgation of this order, Messrs. Baker & Baker addressed the following letter to Judge Appleton, ohief jus tice cf the fu pre rue court: "Since you issued notices on the petitions for mandamuses, to show cause why senator and representatives should not be allowed to examine tbe oflieial returns of their election, seven associate justices ot the court have con sented unanimously to meet with yon at Au gust, on Thursday next, to hear those peti tions. We are informed that the governor and council have passed the inclosed order. It is the undeniable right of our clients, tin der the laws of the State, to examine tha election returns to day, as it has been every day since the governor and council declared by formal order that the returns were open, nnd then persistently refused to exhibit them. Our clients will, moreover, insist at the proper time that the period of twenty days assured to them by law for an application for the correction of the returns shall not be ain to run against them until the returns are A II t .1.. actually ana pracucaiiy open to ineir exami nation, but assuming a closed order of conn cil. thus publicly issned will lie carried out in good faith by affording our clients full opportunity to examine the returns on and after December 1st, we do not deem it our duty to press a hearing on the petitions on tbe dav ordered, but will make them return able at the December term of your court for the county of Oxford, which begins on Tues day, December 2, 1879, as that is the ear lieat term of court that will be in session in the State, and respectfully request a new order of notice returnable accordingly. ' A telegram from a member of the Iiepub lican advisory committee states that the Republican senators and representatives elect rem every county in tha Stata will be present at the opening ot the hearing, Alon dav. December 1st. to see for himself tbe precise nature of the returns of his district, - 7 i i t : T . it i . in oraer to nave correeuuu luauu u eirora uo fonnd. ' PLANTATION THF.OLOUY ABOUT EUKN, Would you like to know de reason whrite snake shed ms smnr Kase he tok de ole one off fur to let de debbtl In : An' .Eve she sot a-fishtn' wld a piece of meat an' bread. An' de debbtl he slip np an put de apple In her head. An' de war de debbtl done It, be J 1st squat down by de ditch. An' he see'd de era nan bltln' an' he give de line a hitch; An' Eve, she tank him kindly, an' de debbtl blow his nose. An' ray: "Alnt you got nufftn but jour tkln an' har - - for close?" An' lie tell taer, If she eat up all de npuls an' de seeds, 8ha kin irit a jailer Josey an' a string o' chaney ueuus. hah imli is go v The HoTolatloalata Itrlvlnx President Ualllerato'o Koreea If efore The in to the Capital, tVhlrh la Ueelered. Havana, TTovember 23. San Djmingo advices to tbe eighth instant state that a fight hed occurred between tbe forces of President Guillermo and the revolutionists at San Pedro. Guillermo was dislodged from tbe position be held and compelled to re treat in some disorder to the capital. Tbe revolutionists advanced and wera besieging the capital. The only outlet from the capital was on the river side, toward tbe proviuee of heybo, where Guillsrmo went to try to gatu er tresn troors. I He cause ot (iuillernio ;m considered lost. He only holds the capital and province of Seybo. The balance of the republic has declared against Guillermo. Ihe decree closing the porta of Puerta Plata and Monte Chnsto are considered merely pa per blockades, as the republic has no flet to enforce it. con r atiox. Klnhteen Balldlasn, Iaeladlatc Uraln Klevater ana Hnalncsa Uonsea, Nearly the Katlre llaelaee Part or a Mlaaeaota Tiws, Ifeatroyed. St. Paul. November 23. A Cre in Farm- ington, Minnesota, last night, destroyed four- nuns ot tne business part ot the town. Kn ginea were sent from St. Paul and Minne apolis, which finally gained control of the n iraes eatly this morning, the following are the principal losers: C. R. Gnebe, gen eral loss, $23,000; insurance, $11,000.' Mil waukee and St. Paul elevator, containing sixty or seventy thousand bushels of wheat, total loss; insurance, on the wheat owned by Archibald & Schurmeier, millers, St. Paul, $27,000. Other insurance unknown. Atz& Sover, hardware dealers, $10,000. insurance, $2000. There were quite a large number of small losses, ranging from a few hundred to three tkoasand dollars. Eighteen build ings up all were destroyed by fire, including the depot and elevator, two hotels, bank, stores, and dwelling-houses. Total loss probably $150,000; insurance will not exceed $50,000. ST. I.O U1S. Moody and ISankey Meeting- to be Held, All the Winter A Colony of I.at-ter-Oay ialata The Holler AS altera Want Hore tsalary. St. Louis November. 23. Moody and Sankey, the revivalists, arrived here yester day, and will, Tuesday night, inaugurate a series of religious meetings, to continue all winter. Tbe city will bo divided into five districts, and details of the work placed in the hands of lavmen. one from each evangel ical denomination. A partv of one hundrc d and twentv Latter- day Saints, from the southern States, in charge of Elder John Morgan, passed through here last night n routt to Monassa, in San Luia valley, Colorado, where there is alreadv a colony of between three and four hundred. This is the fifth party from the south that has gone to that locality this season. Thev tret tbeir lands from the State of Colorado at a low price, and conform to the laws of the State, which prohibits polygamy. ine boiler-makers ot this city have formed an crgan'xttion and will demand an advance of from ten to fifteen per cent, on wages this week. Thoacht to be Playing a Kase In Order to aln Time Favorable for Their Pntnre Plane-All quiet at the Agency. Washington, November 23. Pt-ominent army ittijersot this city are by no means sanguine of the attainment of success by the Ute commission in its efforts to procure the designation or surrender by the White river Utes of the murderers of Agent Meeker and the instigators of the assault upon Thorn burg's commacd. On the contrary, the be lief is generally expressed in army circles that the Indians have been, and are still, simply trying to gain time, in the hope that military operations against them will be pre vented by cold weather, and that the guilty members of the tribe may scatter before the spring season opens, so as to elude either de tection or punishment. General Sherman said yesterday that ho hoped for the best, but there w.is no telling wtat would take place. He had given orders to leave no means untried to make our sol diers at present in camp in the Ute country as comfoilable as possible, and had directed that shelter, clothing, and the best of food that could be procured, should be furnished tbem. In the event cf the interior depart ment failing in its efforts to obtain possession of the murderers, tha army would be on the spot add make shoit work of them in the spring, or sooner if necessary. He be lieves tne winter will so reduce the conditioa of their ponies as to make it impossible for them to escape. ALL QUIET AT THE WIIITE RIVER AUENCY' Rawlins, Wy. T., November 2:5. Pay master Stanton arrived from the White river agency to day, and reports everything quiet and no signs of Indians in tbe neigh borhood of the agency. General Merritt left White river yesterday for this place with the Tnird cavalry and Company D of the Filth cavalry. Three companies of infantry and four companies of cavalry, under command of Lieutenant Colonel Gilbert, stay ut White river this winter. A Freight Train Wrerkfd and Neveral Peraeaa lajarea. Palmer, Mass., November 24. A colli sion took place on tbe New London and Northern railroad this morning, at the junc tion of the Ware river road, one mile north of here, between the down Brattleboro pas senger train and an up freight train. Both engines were demolished. Several freight cars were wrecked and seventeen persons in jured. The collision was caused by the freight running on the passenger train's time, the freight oonduotor's watch being tit teen min utes slow. Both trains were running at full speed. Tbe seriously injured are Freight Kngineer Williams, Fireman H. N. Bailey, John Cronin. Patrick Purrigan, and Dennis Connors, section nsea. The Claelaaatl B re were' tlon. Ceasollda- Cincinnati, November 23. The leading brewers have recently been trying to secure uniformity in prices and an increase in the price of beer. To this end they are trying to obtain tbe pledge of all the dealers to main tain the rates at eight dollars a barrel. Fail ing in this they propose to consolidate and form a joint stock company with one general manager, and thus greatly reduce expenses. Preliminary step looking to such consoli dation have been taken. One ef the Tssac Lyachera Arreeted. niT.T.ipm.19. NavAmhor 9.1 A onnn;ni i. the Cincinnati Commercial says that Wm. pmitn, one 01 me ieaae r or tne moo who hung Young in Missouri, was arrested there to-day. G001 A IVY ICE. The South Should Raise Everything: that her People Can - Consnme of Food and Fodder, and Mannfac tare All the Cotton "She4 Can Raise. She Shonld be SoUd in the En couragement of Immigrants from the More Crowded States. " Well as Europe, to Settle Upon her Waste Lands. as The following is an extract from an ad dress delivered November 11th before the Mississippi Valley cotton planters association by Mr. F. C. Morehouse, president of tbe association: 1 have endeavored at previous meetings to demonstrate the importance of our e a or is by pointing out the magnitude of the interests involved, and in order to lm press it more positively on bur people cannot do better than briefly to recall to your minds a tew fagures 1 gave you in my last address. namely, that upon conservative estimates the value ot the land and other property ued tor the cultivation of cotton alone in tbe United Stat is $383,777,777. and I beg incidentally to refer to the prediction I made in the same address, dalmaad, Julg. l...tl.at we would get 11 cents per pound tor the growing crop, which was then thought extravagant, but which it now appears is being verified, and with a strong probability of being exceeded bv 10 to M per cent. A crop now of 5.000. 000 bales two billion pounds at 11 cents- would bring uj., as 1 then stated, $220,000, 000. Of this $20,000,000 bow much remains to the credit cf our invested capital after pay ing the cost ot production ? Only $18,000,000, or a l.ule over 4 per cent, on the invested cap ital, and this explains what otherwise would seem to be a paradox, that property producing annually $220,000,000 is worth only $&,- 777,000. Now it we can reduce the cost of production in any practical manner by any given amount we will in tbe same proportion increase tbe interest on the invested capital. and logically the value of our invested capi tal or property is likewise increased in pro portion to the reduced cost of production For example, suppose that we should go to work and raise all the provender our teams consume (and does any one deny that we can do it?) and for which we now pay f w.uuu.uou per annum, this would be a re duction of the cost of production, and prop erly added to our net income of $18,000,000 would give us $50,000,000 or nearly 13 per cent, on our invested capital instead of 4 per cent. .Now, without going further into de tails, suppose we raised not only the proven der for our teams, but everything else we use, and came to be altogether a self sus taining people, and kept the whole value of our cotton crop at home and made it a sur- p'us money crop instead of as now the only crop, and can any one success fully maintaja it to be impossible? Is that not to-day the secret of the wealth of our more northerly neighbors? If you will visit the great wheat, corn, hemp and tobacco farms of the border States and tbe north you will find tbat they all have a money crop, but also that . their money crop is ninety-nine out of one hundred cases absolutely a surplus crop, their farms being self-sustaining. A good northern farmer whose money crop we will say, is wheat, aims to have that crop an absolute profit and pay with his horses, cat tle, sheep, pigs, chickens and such odds and ends, his expenses and for what clothes, lux uries, etc., he does not raise. Is there any end to our capabilities in this respect? Can we not raise wheat and corn enough in the cotton States, not only to feed ourselves, but the entire Union ? Can we not raise horses, mules, sheep and bogs in a like quantity ? Is there scarcely a limit to the northern demand for our early fruits and vegetables? Whv. not fifty miles from here, I understood a poor man took thirty acres of strawberries and cleared, last spring, $5000, shipping them to the north, a greater sum than many of our largest plantations produce net. Another man within a stone's throw of this place clear ed last sptiug $5000 on seventy-five acres of Irish potatoes shipped to the north. And it is a well-known fact that our mineral re sources are unbounded. Has it not already been practically demonstrated that we can manufacture cotton cheaper by ten to twenty per cent than New tngland, and have I not told you in a previous address that to our class alone, the producers, fifty million dol lars would be saved annually if our croD of five million bales should be manufactured at home, which sum is now paid annually for its transportation to distant mills. The at tendant prosperity and wealth that would be ours is incalculable. Let me return then to my hypothesis that we have become a self sustaining people, and that we are able to keep tne value ot our entire cotton crois at home and are able to invest it as we please, instead of being compelled to pay it out nolens volent for the necessaries of lite. Half the value of the crop would be one hun dred and ten million dollars and belong to the planter or landlord, which would be about twenty-eight per cent, oa our invested capital of $388,777. 777. But what happens when this comes to be tha case? Our prop erty was worm iW,WU,UUO when it only brought four per cent, interest, and rs it now produces twenty-eight per cent, it must be worth seven times its valuation when it brought four per cent., or the startling sum of $2,721,333,339, two and three-quarter billion of dollars. But this is not all. While the planter has become self sustaining, our laborers have kept pace with him, and have also $110,000,000, their half the crop (with the exception of the cost oL ineir ciovuesi, wmcn iney win oe auie to in vest in lands or a thousand articles of luxury they now sigh for in vain. It will free tne laborer as it does the planter from the bur den of debt, and at once solve tho labor problem by putting him on a cash basis, and also thereby removing the fruitful cause of discontent and distrust, which we all know to be his lack of understanding of accounts and interest. Now, my friends, I will make the most startling statement I have yet made when 1 tell you (and mark it well, and ponder over it), that, as poor as we are, and without the confidence of the capitil of the world, we can, by, in and through ourselves, attain this suntmum bonum. We can do it without any more capital or any more labor than we now have. We can raise our horses, cattle, sheep, hogs, wheat, corn and hay, and have a surplus of them, and, at the same time, not lessen by u bale tbe present cotton crop. You all know very well that none o' the capitalists of the north or of Europe put out one doilar to make the present cotton crop; that their transactions are confined to the simple process ot bringing to us, after the crop is made, their gold in one hand and taking the cotton with the other. They do not concern themselves one iota whether it has bankrupted or made us rich to produce it. We make the crop ourselves, and with the money of our ewn merchants; and you also know that none of these outside crops or stock-raising interfere or mitigate against the perfect cultivation of cotton. Now, why should we delay this great and vital work of diversifying our agriculture? Why cot com mence at once this winter ? Put in grass, oats and clover, and give to the corn crops the same work next spring that they receive in the north, and let every man determine, white and black, that he will raise etough provender to at least feed his teams. This alone will save you thirty-two million dollars, and increase the value of your property from a four per cent, to a thirteen per cent, invest ment, or over three hundred per cent, in one short year. Then gradually accumulate and prepare your places to take care of good stock, and, incredible as it may fieem, I am confident that in five years or less our coun try would be entirely self-sustaining and with a larger money crop as a surplus than any portion of tbe Union, for we can raise not oniy everything that the north raises, but cotton, rice, sugar, tobacco, etc., that the north cannot raise. We will -then havd the money to build our own railroads, factories, etc., and a large surplus besides to put into government bonds. There is no use to sigh because the confidence of the world's capital, which takes iU color from Wall street, is against us. We have got to put our should ers to the wheel, and the sooner we make up our minds to do it the better, and confidence and capital will come soon enough when we demonstrate that we can make money here. When I said we could work out our salvation alone and unaided inside of five years, I meant it and proved it literally without fear of contradiction, but I do not wish to be un derstood as meaning that we shall not in the meantime use every endeavor to have our States make such appropriations and adopt suoh praotical methods as will induce immi gration on a large and profitable scale. Why. since the first of last January over 160,000 emigrants have arrived in America, and with the exception of Texas, the south has received almost none of them. These immigrants are estimated to own in money seventy dollars each and personal effects of a like amount, which woald make an actual gain to America of over $22,000,000 as soon as they landed on our soil. This can and should be changed, and it will be the part of this association and the Planters Journal to work earnestly with the endeavor to secure our proportion of this great immigrant wealth. It will also be their part to fisrbt repudiation and bad faith in every form to the Vitter end, and oaths eorr-'i trary to demonstrate the importance and ab solute necessity of elevating and protecting the commercial credit of our towns, counties and States. And further, it will be their constant policy and work to jointly procure auch reliable information from every section in regard to the condition and extent of the cotton crop, and in return furnish to the planter sach statistical information in regard to the condition of trade and visible supply of the world's cotton, that he can use better judgment than heretofore in regard to hold ing or selling his crops. I must not omit to mention two other auxiliaries that are loom ing up in the near future to help us fight this f ;reat battle, and which are destined to revolution'"- our whole system of farming, settle permanently the labor question by doing away with the demand by one-half and pour untold wealth into our coffers. Oae is a cot ton picking machine, which is now being perfected and which, with one cr two mules and a man, will pick ten acres a day not very clean, but it can be passed through a cleaner and do a i well. This 1 think will certainly be done by the next ' eotton season. And the other is the "Clement attachment," which proposes to do away with gin-stands and gin-houses entirely and spin yarns direct from the seed-cotton. A Twenty Yearw Contract ivllU New Jersey. Trenton, .November 23. The case of Graham, the confederate ot Hunter in the murder of Armstrong at Camden, was dis posed of to day in the supreme court. Gra ham had pleaded guilty to murder in the sec ond degree, and the plea was accepted by the attorney general. The chief justice ad dressed Graham and said: "If any man ever desrved banging he (Graham! did." He was then sentenced to the State s prkon for twenty years. Death of ExEnipreas Kurenie'e ai oth er. Madrid. November 23. When Ex Empress Kugenie arnved here, her mother, tne uountess de .Alontno. was already dead King Alfonso, who was awaitintr her at the station, coramnnicatei the news of her moth er s death, hugeme wished to go to her motner s residence, out was prevailed upon to go to the Alba palace, where many thou sands of visitors called and inscribed their names. GREAT REDUCTION in prices of celebrated PBONOCmOKD BT EXTRACT of a lkttkr from COHHOIBSKUSS UKD1CAL, t KM TLB- to bm ran OSLV OOOIS HAITCK," MAN at Madras to his brother at Wokckmtkk, May. 1861: - ' Tell Lka 4 Pra- rtns ttmt tneir Sauce Is highly esteemed And applicable In India, and is In tnj opinion the most palatable, as well as the most wholesome KTKBT TASBTT 07 DISH. Sauce tnat Is made.' WorcestershiteSauce ibvs aiviira the oossvmer not oxlt THE BEST, BUT TBE OST ECONOM ICAL SAUCE. SIGNATURE 13 ON EVERY BOTTLE. JOHN DUJiCASf & SOS, e Coilejre Plaee aid 1 Unlo a (Squarei IVKSV YORK, MINTER PARKER, Real Estate Broker & Rental Agent 89 MAIN STREET, Corner Madison. MEMPHIS. T. C. PARK & CO., (Late of Guy, M'Clellan 4 Co.) Cotton Factors And Commission Merchants, SOS. C and 8 WEST COURT STREET. (Guy, M'Clellan & Co. Building.) CONSIGNMENTS solicited, and liberal cash ad- vances made inereon. We respectfully eall tbe attention of parties abou to purchase Cotton-gin Wegitas and feiealea to our complete stock ot Miandard. Otton ttiaa. Howe tJeaiea and fc'iob. Bro. Wax en, ot which we are agents. Send for prices. Catalogues furnished on application. Powell, Moffat & Co., 87 Union street Ceaernl Consatlonlon BIcrrbanta. Preparatory School FOB BOYS. Bias Harslii's School for Boys will be opened TUESDAY, November 23th, at her school rooms on Poplar street Latin Included In course French without extra charge. Portable Engines. One 12-H. P. Portable Engine. One l.VH. P. Portable Engine. Twa 20-H. P. Portable Engine. One 40 H. P. Stationary Engine. Just received. Will sell cheap. A. JT. WHITE. Dealer In Hardware and Machinery, 23H Front street. Memphis. Masquerade Suits. A LABGK assohtment of Theatrical and Fancy Costumes, WIji, BBARD8, ETC. Private and Amateur Theatricals, Tableaux and Mask Balis, Furnished very Cheap. Sam'l May.Costumer, 237 MAIN NTRKKT. AS I am wanting money, I will sell Monuments, Tablets and Headstones, for 30 days, at the actual cost of material and labor on IL Come soon and gel a bargain, at Thomas M ay d well's Marble Yard, 88 Union St., bet. Main and Second. KELLEY&M'CADDEN WHOLESALE -AND COTTON FACTORS 414 Main street, Memphis. THE MEMPHIS GINS ARK now ready to gin all eotton consigned to them, and will futntsh sacks to parties desir ing to gin with tbem. They are using the Champion (ilna and Huilera and a complete Cotton Cleaner, and their gins are superior to any In this city. J. V. PATRICK, Prop'r, Foet ot Kxehaoft-e, near river. wliSUmwHiSl elEl'fiifiijp ii Giii ! 0 SCHWAB & CO Have removed their Business Headquarters Memphis to - 706-708 N. Fourth St. ST. LOUIS. The; will have an Office and Sampleroom AT MKSiPJIlM, under the supervision of - 17 ab Correspondence shou'd be addressed t J St. L els, from which point all orders intrusted to them t 111 be filled with promptness and ere. LEATH INSTITUTE. rpHS DIRECTORS OF THE LEATH INSTITUTE j. wuuiu uiiurm meir patrons mat tne scuooi win open on Wednesday, November. 12tb, at tbe Bethel Building, comr of Adams street and Charleston avenue. The Principal, Miss AUGUoTA TOVELL. who has made for herself an excellent reputation In Memphis and throughout the State as an accomplished teacher aud thorough disciplinar ian, win oe Kiipporceu dj a corps or competent as sistants, and the Board of Directors, consisting ot representatives of all evangelical Protestant denom inations, will earnestly endeavor to make the school In every way worthy of the patronage of the citizens of Memphis. This school will be conducted after tne most approved modern methods. BOARD OF DIRECTORS!.' Rev. W. E. Boggs, Rev. R. H. Mahon, Rev. B. R. Womack, Rev. E. Daniel, S. H. M'Daritt, J. C. Neely. e. W. Macrae, J. W. Dlllard, Tom Gale, J. L. Wellford. M XnX. I'rewriptlnn Free. Kir the speedy Cnr or Krai iiml Wt-akncsH, Iaiks of Manhood, aud all diwirdt-rs brought ou by indiscretion or excesa. Any Druggist haR tht iiiLTeiiieiiU. Addrefw DAVIUSON fc to., 78 Kuui tt., N. V. -AND ECLIPSE GINS. Offick of Cabvkr Gin and Machinr Co., Corner Shelby and M'Call streets. W1 B have a supply on hand of the Light-draft. Fat-Rtnnina Carver Cotton Gin. and also the renown ea jsciipse Mulling ums and condensers and Feeders, and are preparoa to do Uln Repairing promptly. CARVER GIN AND MACHINE CO. THIS PAPER MAT BP. FOTJVn OS J-ILK AT CEO. I- ItOWKLL 4l fO'S Newspaper Advertising? Bureau 10 bPRDCB STREET), WHKKR Al- vkktisino Contracts may bo made for it in NEW YORK. J.S.WILKINS (Sneeessers to K. H. CLABK A CO). FINE WATCHES JEWELRY, AS If Sterling Silverware, No. 290 MAIN ST., MEMPHIS. TENNESSEE Miss Higbee's School, 354 Toplar Street. ' I 'us Sisters or St Mary having discontinued their -L school In Uemnhls. I have leased their larm and commodious school-build Ing, and will open therein my school for girls. D. V , on MONDAY. No vember 1 7, 187fl. The retired situation and refined surroundings make the location a desirable one for educational purposes, while Its accessibility by the etreet railway and boulevard, overcomes, in a meas ure, ti e obetMCles ot distance from valued patrons. me rojros are large, ngni, wen ventilated and per fectly BDDOlnted belnn refurnished thmnchnnt with new detks, maps and school apparatus; and for adaptability to these purposes, are not surpassed In the city. During the fifteen years ot my work In Memphis, I have been enabled, by yearly visits to other cities, to keep up with tne progress of educa tional science; and, assisted by trained teachers, I am prepared to offer to tbe people of Memphis as liberal a course for their daughters as ran h oh. tained In any high school In the United States 1 he course of study will be the same, with some modin tions, as that devised by me for use In the Presby terian School. A class of boys, under eight years of age, 1U be received in the primary department. Terras according to age and class 837 50, $30, S22 fiO. tor the school year (thirty weeks) payable in advance, In three equal payments, during the session. No extra charee for Latin or Drawlnz. For circulars, with course of study, etc.. address MiSa JENNY M HIGBEB. 354 Poplar St. THE SISTERS OF ST. MARY Will receive BOARDING PUPILS after Konday. November 17tk. They take pleasure In recom mending Miss Higbee's school to their friends, and will place their own hoarding pupils under her In struction. For circulars and other information, address SISTERS OF ST. MArtY No. AM Poplar street, Memphis. JT. IS. AKEItCirOJIBlE PIiysiciai and Surgeon, Office-aiO Ufain Nn Memphis DR. S. H. COLUNS, Office 2574 Main street, KKMinKKCK...S12 POPMK MTRKRT TO OUR Friends and Patrons! ON NOVEMBER 1st, WB WILL AGAIN BE thoroughly established in Memphis with a large and complete stock of GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS, and Increased facilities for the satisfactory band- ling of cotton. We promise unbounded energy In behalf of all business intruded to our care, C. P. HUNT & CO. GEO. N. PAINE. L. V. DIXON. Gr.N.PAINE&CO. Dealers In Vance & Lauderdale . PEOPLES Insurance Company, 16 Madison street, Memphis. TRANSACTS A GENERAL FIRE AND INLAND business. Rates. Fair. Adlustment nr Ijumi. Just. W. M. FARRINUTON. President. Cabrihotow Mbon. Secretary. Jones, Brown & Co. HAVING reopened tbeir office and warehouse, will give their Dersonal attention la ti hand ling and sale of cotton, and make liberal advances on same. CMce Groceries L 1. COTTON no. S3t? if rout street, C II. Iloore. MOORE, BASSETT & CO. Doalora Doors, Sash, Blinds, Foldings, Lumber, Lath and Shingles, 351-353-359 Second street, : Memplii st J. J. SHOEMAKER. W. SHOEfflAKERJOPLIN & CO COTTOS 282 Front street, W. W. ny. Juo. W. Dillard. DILLARD, COFFIN i 00. Wholesale Grocers and Cotton Factors, 219 Clie&tuut Street, St. Louis, Mo. HAVING TEMPORARILY ESTABLISHED OURSELVES HERB ARE PREPARED TO FILL OR- era of ""r frtenrtx. usuhI, during prevalence of yellow-fever In Memphis. H. CJavfn John H. Sullivan. M. G-AVIW & Co. "Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors, And Commission Mercliants. 282 Front stroot, Our MAJOR T. J. COWGILL devotes his wnole time :: .i(..r...iiuiiu,uill n Southern Palace In oilers of QmsniE, Cliina, 1. Have in store their usual heavy stock for the fall trade, and are dally adding fresh and attractive goods, to which they Invite the attention of timers. J. T. PETTIT Cotton Factors and No. 1 Howard's Row, Memphis, Tenn. Our office Is again ooen. We are ready for bnstnoEs and respectfnllT solicit consignments of cotton. HDUSTBIMi Tamos O. Dnlt o cjfc Oo. FOUNDERS, SIACSINISTS MILLWBICfnTS 89, 31, 33 and 35 Front street, S' TEAM 8AWMTLL9 AND ENGINES ALL KINDS 1 lor Smith 4 V&lle'B Atles and Cum Rtaam.Pnmn.. iil?.??r- tsHtvmmht?l-Z$ lttlo Work a Kreelalty. Estlinaies f umlshtd on ap plication. fcr-SEND FOR DESCRIPTIVE CATALOGUE.! DISSOLUTION. THE FIRM OF R. L. COCHRAN & CO. WAS h Hatcher. Tbe business will be NEW R. Lv. COCHBAX. R.L COCHRAN & CO. BAH Cf ACTTJBEB8 Ol' Lumber, Lath Deera, Sash Blinds, and Ofllce and Yard, foot of Waai Ington st. Memphis..... 1879EME1879 WH01VESAXE BOOTS I 295 Main street, We are now open, and arejprepared, with a lare and well-assorted stock, to attend promptly to the wants of tbe trade. Fii IEI1I AN ISItOS. o.i)7Siimmer street I ."521-523 Washington Av. Boston Mas. J Jo We ROWLETTj Cotton Factor and Commission Ftlerchant, No. 355 Front street, Memphis, Tenn. P0,TAL0Iltt CO TTON 300 FRONT ST, An ti) An Bo 1 WE are hBtpy tO announce to Our frienil. nil UNION bTKKKT, prepared to serve them as shipments ot cotton to us should be to MEMPHIS. We have a mplete stock of Kresk UNrerlra, including everything in the grocery line, together with fiist-class shed facilities for handling the staple. Our entire force bus returned and are In imrn.. w .niioir ,nnr nrHxr. f, imvuriA, ahinmonr. wiwu, i JU11.1US i ro rauiu w me interest or loose comiaing ineir Dustiness 10 us. we Duy oiriuMiur wu, uiiu luoreyi koi uoiuira ngures, consequently are In position to meet any competition. Our Mr. A. C. THKADWhl.L Drlnra hi nwrlanm nf tnntl.llniiiur, In thaulAnlmlliinlA hniln the Interest of shippers. We claim the privilege or insuring all cotton consigned to us to the amount of ad vances made on same. Our Mr. A. B TREADWKLL. ably assisted by our Junior, Mr. S a TEEADWELL, handle tbe grocery department with skill, energy and expeilence. Thankful for tbe very liberal patronage extended us in the past, we respectfully ask a continuance ot the same Very respectfully, .A.. C. & IB. TEEADWELL & CO FACTORS, : : : Memphis, Tcn. U. T. liagsctl. Temi. A. JOPIJN. C. B. OLIVER. FKTOES, Memphis, Tennessee. It- Ia, Coffin. IU. G. TIall Tuts. Clark. n. J, Clark. 3Xoxaa.3p2ais , "37oxiia- to the Weighing and Sale or an Cotton Intrusted to nn-uuwi, corner wiwninirinn ni seonl. 0 Commission Merchants IRONWORK corner Auction, 3Ienipnisa IRON AND BRASS CASTINGS -SOLE AGENTS Iron fltnm-fmnta Shrtin Uiiiiw. 1 1 , DISSOLVED ON JULY 31. 1S79. BT THE DEATh carried on by the new nrm of R. L. and H. A. Cochran, FIRM. It. A. COCHRAN. and Shingles, nil kinds ot faeklnar Boxes. haw and Planing Mills, North end Navy J. Tennessee. SHOES Memphis, Tenn, St. Louis'.... 31 lasonrl. FACTORS MEMPHIS. t piwill I k mulnmAr, Ihltnununlnil mi. nnr 11 formerly. Having closed our house In ST. LOUIS, all Ei GO Supreme Court SAc or Land. In Supreme Court at Jaiksoa W. F. Hancock vs , , Jonn Beckner. UI Virtue of the le-rra uranonnnwl h lh .c. .r-.Ere.mec.r,Cou't Tenuestfe. at Jerk-on. on the Bth day of June. ls7ii. In this cause. 1 will offer for sale, to the hlKLeal bidder, tu front of the court house of Shelby county, la Memphis, on rrlday. irrrembrr 1. iy. the tract of land men'.loi.ed and decribed In said decree, as follows: I.jit e and brin inih...i. ot Shelby and SUle of Tennese. and thus lio inded: Meiniiiiig fai me somneuii curio i h 4s-t,j arre t'ttct entered In (lie names of B V cwon ki,i i; I Carr. In section 4. r;m:e . and I llh civil district of Shelby county, on the Mtl!lMl river: thence ws4 152 imlcs to Ihe wMithwe-t corner of said 421 n acre tract on Hie banker the Misses f.. I ilver; ibence up lb said river with Its iiie4iidiiliijsniftb. 23 deg west, r ' po'es; thence no. lb, A deg west, F8 poles to a cc4touwood marked K. :' thence north KA Iole to the HOutht mraiw nf tha mnH niMinn of said 421 3 cte tract, marked 'IX," allotted to Amanda Carr; thence east with her south boundary 201) poles to ber southeast corner cn an elm In tbe south boundary line of the said original 4213 acre tract; thence south with the east boundary ot said original 4.Siis sere tract 168 poles 4 ilnks to the be ginningcontaining 200 acres, mcie or less. Terms of gale Said land will be sold 00 a credit of seven months; taking purchasers note, with ap- iMrrwuni .win 117. ana a iiea retained on tne land until said note Is paid. Euulty of redemption barred. JOHN H. t REE MAN, Clerk, H. M. mil, Hetcalf A Walkor, bollcltors. Jarkfon. T-nn.. November lf. 1K79. ' Chancery Sale of Real Estate. No. 2H14 R. Chancery Court of Shelby County-W. A. Ck'.bran. adm'r, etc., vs. W. B. rilmonton et al. BY VIRTUE or an Interlocutory decree for sale, entered in the above eause on tbe DReentn day of April. 1879. M. B. 24, p. 205, and renewed No- " vember 14. 1K79. 1 will sell, at public auction, to tbe highest bidder, in front of the Clerk and Master's ollice, ejurthouse of the Taxing-District of Shelby county (late Memphis), Tennessee, on Mttardsy. Oeeesiber IS, 1870. within legal hours, the following described property, situated in Shelby county, Tennessee, to-wlt: In civil district No. 2, and bounded as follows: Beginning at a sweetgura bush and dogwood marked S. the north east corner ot the tract ol laud, on which Jesse L. btnijliorn now resides, and running thence N. 12 deg. W. 27 chains :M links to a stake; thence N. K4U deg. W. tl chains IS links to m tutiia- thnn 8. 12 ieg. K. 3 chains links to a stake: thence M. 81 U deg. W. HI chains KH links to a liirknrv- th. S. 2rt deg. W. 24 cbslns 5n links to a hornbeam : thence 8. S4U deg. E 5 chains WO links to the be ginning; containing 122 acres more or less. rerun or bale -una credit ot 7 sod 1 months; purchaser to execute notes with antmrral nersonni secuiaty In equal amount.; lien retained; redemp tion barreX Ibis November IV). 187V). It. J. BLACK. Clerk and Master. FlDlay. Pe'ers & Greene. Attt's for Com pvt. BY virtue of tbe decree of tbe Circuit Court of tbe United States for the Western District of Ten nessee, tiding In equUy, and of the deed of mort gage made by the Memphis Water Company to se cure tbe i af mentor Its six hundred bonds hereto- iore issued, rererrea to in raid decree, I will proceed between the hours of ten (10) o'clock a.m.and thrm (3) o'clock p.m., on the Ktrtoeath Day f December, 1870, at the front door of tho courthouse of Shelby county, Memphis, Tennessee, to sell, at publlo auction, to tbe highest bidder, for eash In band, all ih rnn. chlses, rights, privileges and property of the Mem- pnis water i inpany, including the contract between it and ciir of Memphis for the rert of lire hvdrant. and everything conveyed by the said deed of mort gage. Tbe purchaser will be required to pay down to me at the time and place of sale on account of the purchase not less than ten thousand dollars In cash, or Its equivalent In the bonds and eouons secured by the said mortgage as permitted by the said de cree ; the balance of tbe purchase money over and above She amouut so to be paid down must be paid in eash or its equivalent In tbe bonds and coupons secured by the mortgage as permitted by the decree, within such time after the confirmation of the sale as the court may then order, not exceeding nlntty (90) days. The sale will at once be referred la the court, and will be subject to Its rejection or confirma tion; and upon Its confirmation and tbe payment of the purchase money, the court will, by the proper de cree, divest the title to tbe sold and vest It absolutely In tbe purchaser, freed from the right and equity of ; com missioned IN BAKKBCFTCY. In the District Court of the United States for tbe western District of Tennessee In tbe matter of the Southern Life Insurance Company. Bankrupt In bankruptcy. To the Debtoa of said Harkmnt. NOTICE Is hereby given that, under an ord r of the Court, the Bills Receivable. Loan Note. Ledter Balances, etc.. belorielnz to aald estate, will be sold at public auction, for eash. in th ritvnr Memphis. Shelby count?. Tenn.. on rridav. Jmi 5. l N70. at ten o'clock of said day. In r root of the Planters Insurance Building. No. 39 Madison streec A list of tbe same can be seen at our oil Ice, So. ay aiauisou turn. u. wooLiDKUMiK. C. T. PATEHSON, J. A. MORRIS, Memphis, Jane 23, 1879. Assignees. tSlD conseauenoe of the nmnlHin nf th. mi low-fever In the city at tbe time the sale as above ad vertised was to have been made. It was nmtnnnari and will positively take place on Tirtiu, ! Mwr , l7tt. at 10 o'clock of said day. In front of the Courthouse, In tbe said city and county. J. HWLUKIIWIS. C. T. PATEHSON, J. A. MORRIS, Assignees, Cbancerj Sale of Beal Estate. N0.21P1.R Chancery Court of Shelby county. K. wuues wilts, nm. jumper ei ILL. BY virtue of an Interlocutory decree for sale, en tered la the above cause on tha 9.1th iviaW 1X77. M. B. 19. D. SKft. and renewed Jul. in. ikTu M. B. 2o, p. hs, I will sell at public auction, to tbe highest bidder. In front of tbn Clerk and Mtr. ' oCice, courthouse ot the Taxing-District of Shelby cvuuij iiaia .leuipnisj, lennessee. On Natardar. Ieeeanber en. 1S70. within legal hours, the folio ing described property, situated tn Shelby county, Tennessee, to-wlt: An undivided one-third Interest In a lot of land In Mem phis. Tenn., beginning at a stake on tbe west side of Turley street tH feet from the southwest corner of Beale and Turley streets, running thence west paral lel with Beale street 90 feet to a stake; thence south HO feet to a stake: thence east W.) feet to a stake on west side Turley street; thence north with Turley .iT-TT nu irti w uie ueginuing. Terms of Sale on a credit of seven and twelve months; purchaser to execute note witn approved wcuni); lieu reiamea. Hi This November 22. 1R79. H. 3. BLACK. Clerk unit Muter. L. B. McFarland, Jam agin 4 Frayser, H. C. King. Chancery Sale of Beal Estate. No. 185i,R Chancery court off Shelby county, L. B. U'Fariand vs. A. D. Belstand, et ai. Br virtue of an Interlocutory decree for sale, en tered In tbe above cause on Julv O. 1x77. M. B. 18 p. 571. and renewed March 19.1879, 1 will sell, at public auction, to the highest bidder. In front ot the clerk and master's office, oumhnnu nr Ktwn.w county, Memphis, Tennessee, on Saturday. Ieeenbr SA. 17B. within legal hours, the following described property, situated In Shelby county, Tennessee, to-wlt: of the Heiatand subdivision, a plat or diagram of which is of record acd on file la said cause, and to which rerereuce is maae ior more particularity, to-wlt: Lot 8 Beginning 200 feet south of Heittand avenue. at tbe southeast corner of lot 7. and fronting on Currin avenue 120 feet.and running back west be- iwtnu parallel lines iwo reel lo lot o. li 13- Beginning at tbe southwest corner of lot 13. on Currin avenue, and mnnlnr south with east Hue of Currin avenus 239 feet: thence eastwardlv with Mansfield avenue 244 feet; thence north 7M. ito iv ujo raiiueusi ouruer ui lot .14; uience west loo icet w lue uegmmug. Lot 17 Begiunina at the earner of Heiatand and Currin avenues, and running south with tbe east Una of Currin avenua 120 feet, and thence urtca oeiween parallel lines iso reel Lot 18 BeelnnlDK at the northwest mnwr nf Bel'tand and Mansfield avenues and running south w.th the west line of Mansfield avenue 12(5 feet, and thence back west bttween parallel lines Lot 4 Fronting on east side nf HalAtirh annua 120 feet, bounded on tne nortb hi lot R uui h u and sjuth by lot 8. Lot 7 Fronting on the west side of Currin avenue 200 feet, bounded on the north by Helstand avenue, on the west by lot B and on the south by lot 8. J.UI yr run ung on tne west side of Currtn avenue 120 feet, branded on the north br lot K. west bv lot 4 and south by lot 10. Lot 12 Fronting ou the west side of CuTln ave nue K-lls feet, bounded on the south by Mansfield avenue and M. and C, R. R., west by lot 1 and north by lot 1 1. Lot 8 routing on east side of Baleleh avenun 120 feet, bounded on the north by lot 4, east by lot 10. and south by lot 2. Lot rV-Krontine on east side of Balelirh am- nue 120 feet, bouuded on the north by lot ti. east by lot 8, and south by lot 4. Lot ll Fronting on west slds of Currin avenue 120 feet, bounded on the north bv lot U. went h lot 3. and south by lot 1 1 . Lot io rronimg 120 feet on east ste'eof Currin avenue, bounded west bv lot 1 rt. east bv lot 9fl. and south by lot 14. Lot 20 Fronting on west side of MmsOeld ave nue 120 feet, bounded on the north bv lot isi. west by lot 15. and south by lot 21. Lot 1 Fronting 65 feet on east side of Raleigh avenue, bounded on tbe uoith by lot 2. east by lot 1 2. and south by lot 12 and Memphis and Charleston railroad. Lot 2 Fronting 110 feet on east side of Balelth avenue, bounded on the north bv lot 3. east br lot 1 1 . and south by lot 1. Lot 11 Fronting on west side of Currin avenue, 110 (eet, bounded on tbe north by lot 10, west by lot 2. and south by lot 12. Also a lot Himmani'liw at Letiuerre's, northwest corner on east side of Or leans street. 75 feet north of the northeast Inter section of Washington and Poplar streets, thence north with the ea.st side of Orleans street 50 feet, tliAr.ce east to Hoist's lot In tbe rear, thence south with Hoist's lot to Letiuerre's nort'ieast corner, thence west with L';aierre's north line to tbe place or beginning. It being the same lot on which Is situated tbe house No. 20 Orleans street, all In the City of Memphis, Slieloy County, lennessee. Terms ot Sale On a credit ot 7 and 12 month., purchasers xecutlng notes with approve .1 security, bearing Interest, Hen retained, etc -inis Aovemuer zz, imo. k. j. black. Clerk and Matter. L. B-M'Farland. solicitor for ooinplalnan'. Cbancerj Sale of Beal Estate. No. 3252, R-Chancery Court of Shelby county iieorge noor vs. Lizzie scnaper et ei. BY virtue of an Interlocutory decree for sale, en tered In the above cause on tha 1 1 th dav of July, 1879. M. B. 25. page 99, 1 will soil at publlo nuiinm, w mo uiguest oiuuer, in ironi or tne uierK and Master's office. Courthouse of theTaxlnz-dlstrtct of Shelby county, late Memphis, Tennessee, on gatmrdar. JtfaveMber 9, 1879. within legal hours, the following described property, situated In Shelby county, Tennessee, to-wlt: Being the south one-half (Vj) of lot No. three (3), fronting thirty-seven and one-half (37V) feet on east aid of Duniap street, and running back two hundred and Oftv-slx (2WI feet, with all the Improvements there on, the same being In the fifth dvll district of said county. Terms oi Baio-uasn. This November is, 1879. & J. BLACK. Clerk and Master. Wm. M. Randolph. SoL foroompl'nt Atlminlstrator's Sale OF THE GOODS & CHATTELS O1 V the Estate of John M' Laugh Un, deceased. Notice Is hereby given that I will offer at nub. lie sale, lo tbe highest bidder, On Thursday, Ji'OTember S7. 1879. at ten o'clock a.m., all of tbe Goods, Wares and Merchandise. Counters, Shelving, etc. In the whole sale and retail grocery storehouse. No. 8V5 Main street, belonging to be estate of John M'Laugblln, deceased. Goods will be ottered at private sale dally until tbe day of nubile auction. Thm will alw h offered at the same time one Mule and grocers' De- John League, Attorney. Administratrix.