Newspaper Page Text
OFFICE: AT THE SAME OLD STAND,
THE LARGEST CIRCULATION OF
Any Paper Iti
N. O, WALLACE,
Editor - utid Publisher.
Thorsday BJorniBg, Ftb'j II, 1SS9
Unparalleled Corruption !
And who; got it ! ; -
The whole Affair Exposed
; On Tuesday, the 2nd inst., the
Special Committee to whom was
intrusted the' duty of investigating
the school fund business in connec
tion with the'" failure of the Ten
nessee National Bank of Memphis,
made a report extending. . over
about 130 pages of foolscap.1 We
pick out some of the luscious bits,
leaving much untouched. .Among
, -4 , , ...
those who were . bought with a
prico, all itaoicais, we . una . a.
M. Arnell quoted at $5,500, Speak-
er Richards the same,' Wines $2,-
500, Hall $1,000, Mullins .. $500,
and so on down to Duggan, who
was to receive a hat as a conside
"ration for his influence. When
Mullins was fully satisfied that Ice
' o-nn u u
vriu luiereiveyv, u
ted, imbibed heavily, and told
rarham, the - lobby : .manager, to
; "Tell Butter that I remember him
as a lovely spot in memory's waste,
. as the shadow of a great rock in the
desert, as the rose of Sharron and
the lily of the valley : and: as the
cedar is among the trees of Leb
anon, so is Butter among men."
It was proven by Rutter that
JMullins received a very large sum
to. buy others, and as the money
the virtuous Congressman is to be
prosecuted if he does not inform
iiow the money was expended.
To Mr. Richard S. Parham, of
rf.lO.VU U1C DWb LUO IJ JULL V VU
A. AJ it. C. 1 J J
ry to oribe a lavonte measure
through the Legislature. We ex
. tract from" his testimony, in the
Press and Times :
Qaest. At whose instance did
you come to Nashvillej and when,
and under what solicitation, etc
Ans.' I came to Nashville first
in January, 1866." ;I had started
to Nashville on business personal to
myself. I met Mr Butter on the
road and he employed me to assist
him in defeating Mr. Cherry, the
President of the Merchants' Na-
tional Bank of Memphis, in this ef- f
iort to have that bank appointed
iscal Agent cf the btate, and get-
the bonds of the State on depos-
it. ' Mr.. Cherry was here and ac- to a third party, and saw the check
tively at work for that purpose, no more. Generally I received ac
and had a resolution, or other leg- tual cash, and paid it out myself.
islative means pending looking to
that end. After these were defeat-
cd,"Mr Rutter then employed me H
m usviul' nw uaus- eeiecnx ion
mese purposes.- -
ues. iiow did you aid him in
this, and by yhat means?
Ans. The ultimate plan adopted
was mat we woma nave passed a
ii. -1. . 1 1 1 1
icBuiutiuu vi urn luiuugu me ueg.
lslature leaving to some one or more
ot me btate executive othcers co
.. -,.. -.-I .. . 1
uwlBUttW wuv wwiM buouiu ue
the fiscal agents and depositories
of the State, and would get polit-
ical friends so to endorse us as
would secure the first appointment,
and thereby insure a large deposit
and great influence ; this plan ulti-
mately succeeded, and we secured expressed, themselves. During
the passage of a bill to that eflect, the investigation afterward, Rich
the ibrtv-third section of the jufc a.)a v it '
-l1CCOl1 Af V Ofl 1 fififi Kainif tln nr ' I
.i""" --'i"w5 cii-
eral appropnation bill, giving the
power and authonty to the Ireas-
urer to select these ; depositories,
taking a bond for two hundred
thousand dollars ; the bond was Butter. , . :
given by Mr. Butter, approved by ' Qaes. You have Fpoken of mon
the Governor and received by the evs that vou have disbursed. ' Dn
Treasurer; I desire to say that I you know of any other persons
did not get any of these funds, nor paying out any to the samel end ?
did I know that the fund would be Ans, The moneys I have hereto
hazarded at the time, or know fore spoken of were those disbursed
when the' deposit was made : I by myself and Rutter. imH -are
thought that it would bo fully as
safe in the Tennessee National
Bank as where it was. ' r
Ques. What influences were
brought to bear upon members, or
what rnean3 used to- secure the"
passage of this 43rd section, and
wnat was me nistory 91 its passage,
and upon what' members ?
Ans. Of course we became ac
quainted with members, and in a
social way sought for their good
opinion, rendered services in the
way of drawing resolutions, bills
and charters ; in short adopted all
the means usual to lobbying. In
additioa to these, we made promise
to -many members, (and to others
for their influence,) oiiering to dis
count their' notes or lend them
money as they might need it.
There never wa3, so far as I know,
aiiy money' given directly in con
sideration of a specified vote or a
direct bargain made' to any mem
ber to the effect that if he voted
for a certain resolution'or bill he
should have so much money. We
gave promise and extended favors
pending these negotiations of
transactions, with the following
gentlemen: S.M. Arnellot Mau
ry, received part in consideration
of a note discounted, and partly in
cash. I cannot state the propor
tions fifty-five hundred dollars,
M ioan. r believe
h S. Kich-
ards: of Shelby, partly in conside-
ration of his note discounted, and
" " -I
nunarea aouars. , 1 Know iuai
fiye hundred 0f this was in cash
gent by Mr. Butter, all as a loan.
Mr. Wines of Montgomery, re-
ceived twenty-nve nunarea aoi-
lars. 1 aoni Know wnevner ue
ever gave any note or not He
said he wanted to speculate in some
lands in the Northwest. James
Mullins, of Bedford, to my knowl-
edge, received only '.five
dollars in cash. I dou 1 1
he ever cave w note- :.W. K.
Hall Senator, received one thou-
sand dollars, for which he execu
ted his note, mill some gentleman
from Kentucky I think, as indor-
ser. All these gentlemen promised
to return - the money at some time,
or something to that effect.
There was a. young man who
was frequently; with Mr. Wilson
Duggan, of Sevier, who came to
me and said if I would . give him
one hundred dollars - he would .se
cure Duggan's influence. I gave
it to'him. What he did with it;I
don't know, nor do I .remember
his name. - I saw Mr. Butter pre
sent Dr. Mulloy with a suit of
clothes. Gen. , John Eaton, Jr,.
told me that he was in the employ
of Mr. Butter to. secure the pas
sage of the bill. .We consulted to
gether frequently. He received
one hundred dollars at one time!
to pay traveling expenses All
these transactions were had, pend
ing the passage of the bill, and be
fore it passed. I disbursed about
thirteen thousand dollars to various
persons outside the . Legislature .to
JL am now sued
for the money. . -
.Quest. State where the thirteen
thousand dollars were deposited,
and by whom actually paid out. ,
Ans. It was never deposited at
all. " I paid out some from hand
to hand. For other amounts' I
drew checks on the Tennessee Na-
tional Bank, and -1 would hand
the check to some one, frequently
a great deal for drinks, suppers,
drives, loans, etc. .
Quest. yh0 did you regard as
tha warm tnna nF t . rrancxY.n.?
Ans. Th warmpst fn'pnds wpfa
Afnellr Fuson, Mullins, Duggan.
Donaldson, Mulloy, Patton, Wines,
ftnd manv nthor.tiMA wpmA
. j - " -"
gentlemen who consulted together.
ln the Senate were Hall, Cypert,
McKinnpv and nthr '
Ques. From your letters you ex-
pres3 Bome douyts as to Richards,
v J. Smith .mrf h Ya
these gentlemen enemies of the
bill ? - -: -; .;
; Ans They : both were enemies
of the bill, for a time. They after-
wards became, fronds tn it rri. on
Ul UJ AXKIUC 1 1 i I It' I. MIFi'l-il fin Tr0
- J J -I'll .,1 . 1 .t . . f
EiUe oi uie Dans tnat was made im
the House. 1 never made the in-l
itiatire to these gentlemen (Smith
and Richards.) They approached1
me as co-workers - and friends f
such as come within my- personal
knowledge.' I heard Rutter say
that lie "had riven S. K. N. Patton
'11 mill in '!
'some money. I don't remember
jthe amount, I think four.or Ave
thousand dollars ; also Barbour
;Lewis, General Eaton, John Mar-
tm and J udge Leonard. 1 under
stood him to say and mean that
these gentlemen had been paid for t
services rendered in getting the
;State deposits and the fiscal asencv
for his bank. I heard him epeak
0f having paid out other, moneys,
but cannot state the connection.-
Newspapers were paid for insert-
mg articles favorable to the bank.
These articles were usually writ
ten by outside parties, and the pa
pers paid to insert them as edito-,
rials. I know tbat the Pres3 and
Times was paid for inserting an
editorial which -1 wrote.v recom
mending the passage of such a bill
as was finally passed. The Ban
ner was paid for inserting an arti
cle, as editorial, but I do not re
member. th substance; I think it
was to prevent the passage of a fis
cal agency bill, differing from the
one we passed. All these trans
actions took place. two years ago,
and 1 have not recalled them since.
Qaes.What bank in Nashville
usually took your checks ? '.'.,
Ans. Mainly Wing, Toby & C04
though they were taken by several
banks and persons. Most of the
checks' drawn by me went to Mem
phis by private hands. 7
Let us have Peace. '
Having now . become a perma
nent institution o. the, place,
our past experience teaches us
that large sales and small profits
are better than small sales and
large . p'rofits. We again-solicit
the patronage that has been sojmean3 to invest in a safe and sure
liberally extended to us, and
would warn our friends and cus
tomers not to be humbugged wj.
the idea that because, we sell goods
cheaper than others, that they are
of inferior quality. We challenge
comparison of brands, and will
then sell from ten -to fifteen per
cent, .lower than those who cry
"wolf! wolf !" Very respectfully;
tf - Murray & Morgan..
E3 Arriell,Mullins and Nunn
telegraph from Washington city
denying all complicity ! in thename- Whv be did not make the
school fund swindle : but what is
their unsupported denial . worth
against the sworn evidence of wit
nesses ? And beside, their con
fessions in letters now in . posses-,
tion of the investigating committee'yards of Scotch carpet for $8. It
is enough to convict them, even Swil!;Proveco,c carPet when you
if, there were "no other proof. ! invest in it.
Their cases are now before, the The Great One Dollar Sale3 be-
grand jury of Davidson county,
with a very strong probability of
indictments for ' swiudling. .
1CJ0 For the first time in many !
years, if ever,, the whistle of a
stationary engine was heard in
ijayetteville last week. Messrs.
Medearis & Stewart have so far
progressed in their improvements,
as to drive their carding machine
and cotton gin by steam. Their
manufactory will be pushed to com
pletion as rapidly aa possible, after
which, we suppose, the looms will
at once be placed in position and
set to work,
"Brownlowism" is fast
becoming a significant word in the
English .langaage; but' whether
history will insinuate that such
an ism exalted or disgraced the
character of a republic we' leave
to the: intelligent reader, to con
jecture. : The clergy, as a mass,
are gentlemen, and hence are yery
properly ashamed of Brownlow.
History will strongly incline to
regard him in a light not" a whit
more complimentary. :i . . .,"'
To Stock Raisers.
We have a large and choice
variety of the best illustrations
1 J !..L I Mt ' -I -
1U1 UUI! auu jacs dius, and are
now nrenared to fill nil W fnr
nrintin" in thP hKf tvl Uri' ,
H . , "
cheap as the cheapest Satisfac
tion guaranteed. Call at the Ob
server office, and see specimens.
E3"The Proof Sheet." as we
have before said,', is a' model ; of
typographic "beauty, "it is' pulv
iished ' by . Collins '& McLeester,
605 Jaype street, Philadelphia; '
' feCTlf you wish to bu v land call
ou uvunan cu uolman,
Folks who Humbug.
r The harder tie, times, and . the
tighter the money markei the more
readily are people swindled. When
one is busy and work plenty; no
thoughts of easy roads td : wealth
enter the head, but in the seasons
of idleness "arid "scarcity " of work
men are apt to take hold of almost
anything that promises pay. . This
is all right when the business is
legitimate, and- to be encouraged.
But the world is full of humbugs
now-a-days, and many well mean
ing and innocent people are swin
dled out of money, when they
can least afford itr.by humbugging
rascals who fill the -newspapers
with'advertisemefats offering $200,
$100, and ;$75 perf month, - and
easy work,' to the whole 'world.-
You may. set' It down for . a fact
that few people get money in this
world without laboring for it and
the more money the more work
unless they steal or swindle1 some
one else out of their money. ' ' Few
men, we ail 'know, are thieves
and swindlers, and many would
fail even if they tried this latter
kind of money getting. .:
; We are led to these : reflections
by noticing in several of our ex
changes advertisements ' setting
forth extraordinary inducements
for mpney. making. Here is: a
sample:. . ; "
"Parties in all; sections of the
country, having large or moderate
; business. Adress, &c.'
You may set it down as a hum
bugthe advertisement does not
state what the business is.
. "$325 a month and expenses-
28 new articles. II. B. Shaw,
If the advertiser had enumera;
ted stove-hooks, ink powders, pa
per packages, etc., you would not
touch the business with a ten foot
po. Without .doubt the articles
are .somewhat similar to those we
exact sum,v&.o, one. would
make over the left arid expenses
-disturbs us. ' ' .
v In the same paper, the Boston
and Maine Carpet Co. . offer 20
'long to this latter class of swindles
You may be sure you cannot get a
real article of merit for less than
it is worth, and be also sure that
you cannot get something worth
$10, or $5, or $3, for $1 if you get
-anything at all in return for an in-
vestment of $1, it is bound to be
decidedly inferior or worthless.
Here is another a humbug of
another, class in the same paper:
" "100 Photographs of beautiful
women sent; post-paid, for twenty
five cents. .Address, &c." -
If any among our readers are
anxious to gaze afthings of beauty
that are iovs forever," we will
agree to show them the real si
mon-pure articles, made of flesh,
blood, gipsey bonnets and Grecian
bends', on an Sabbath morning,
herd in the town of Fayetteville,
for half the above price. , There
may be cotton, but no pasteboard,
about our show,
We have' in our possession ; a
copy of "a paper called. "The Star
Spangled , Banner, . published at
Hinsdale, N. H., containing scores
of advertisements which "a tale
unfold" of more palpable . swin
dles than those we mention' We
may ventilate, a few; of them.
tJ Parham is; trying to d-
mend and "correct - his school fund
testimony but bas only succeeded
in securing for himself the derision
of all parties.
KaF A resolution to disband all
of the militia except four compa
nieshas passed its first reading in
the Senate, . - r '
After a mysterious absence of
seven years, a man ; turns .up in
Holyoke, Massachusetts, to ' find
his wife chanced into his sisfpr-Jn.
jlaw.;' - v; : t;; -
A Colored Lawer in Nash - 1
(-.' ' From'the Cincinnati Commercial. -
!; NASnviLti:, j an.: 0 A few days
since, while I was pricing some
books at ? an extensive - house in
this city, a very black negro came
and began turning over the
leaves of some law books in a very
tamiliar manner. He was elabo-1
rately dressed, and to see him ev
idently taking such an mteest in
the dry technicalities of the law
was novelty itself, for. there was
nothing in his look or his dress to
distinguish him from a coal-heaver
ora toot-black. The bookseller
and mvself stood looking1 at him
in blank astonishment for some
momentSj-but he paid. .no atten
tian to us, and continued to glance
over the pages s and bundle the
books with as much familiaiity as
would an old librarian. s i -"Something
I can do for you to
day, sir ?" asked the bookseller, in
a tone which, plainly showed that
he didn't know what else , to say.
. '.'Yes, sir ; I want Jo buy a bill
oi law JD00K8, ii we . can agree on
the price," "answered the black
mystery, as he laid Story on the
Constitution to one side. . ,
"A bill of law books,"exclaimed
the vender of literature, in astoii
ment. "A bill of law booki ; who
for, pray?". ; t ", ' , . '
For , myself." V ,
"For you X . . What ' do - you
want with theni?" .
"Want to read , 'em, and .look
up authority in several important
cases which. I have "
By . this time I was ' not aston
ished, for I had no capacity , left
for the article, but evidently "the
gentlemanly clerk"was very much
nonplussed, for he was silent for
the space of a minute.., '.Then he
got the use of his. tongue, arid
proceeded to s&ll the gentleman
from Africa such books as he de
sired. . . . -. , .
"Are you a lawer?" I asked.
"Yes,sir j that is my profession."
"How long have you been prac
ticing?".; ... ,' ,
"Only a few months." '.. i
. "Do you get much business?" i
VAll l ean do." . .
"In what courts do you prac
tice?" 'fWell, I practice in all( the
magistrates' court, in the county
court, . and . before the United
States Commissioner. I don t
practice in the criminal court, ': be
cause it don't pay. . A man that's
in jail has generally got nothing
to pay a lawyer with." :
"Do you practice altogether for
the colored people?"
"Uh, no ; the whites give me a
great deal of business, and . they
are much better pay than the
black ones. - My white clients are
nearly all the ones that I get any
money out o for the black peo
ple have not got much of anything
to pay with, but I-try to work
just as well for. those who can't
pay as for those who can." j
, "How do the white lawyers
treat you? ... . , , . j
"Oh, they treat me well enough
and always give me a fair showing,
only it appears to sorter hurt them
when I gain a case over them, as
I frequently do." ;
"Where are you from?"
"I am from Illinois, and have
not been here long. I took a no
tion to be a lawyer, and to do that
I had to leave Illinois! and come
to a free country." ' . .
This man is as'black as a coal,
and . if he ever makes anything
out of himself, no one can point
to white blood in his veins as the
In Cornersville, Giles county, a
few days' agoy while a young couple
were just on the point of getting
married, . the brother of the lady,
who was opposed to the match,
fired a pistol through the window,
fatally wounding the bridegroom
He died in an hour, but before he
expired the lady insisted on having
the marriage ceremony completed.
tyg5 From this day I will offer
any of my-winter - goods at cost
or . less, uon t cet scarea ana
think I am going to quit business.
I am only fixing to tako & new
start in the spnng.
Feb: 4. : T. J. Geav.
'P. S. Recollect to bring the
Greenback. - ' - ' - - '
- TX Overcoats, heavy, boots,!
ladies' winter dress goods, gent's
clothing, at cost or less, at - 1 .
' ' , - : T. J. G say's.
N. W. corner Square: ' ' ;
D Gen. Cooper, of the: , mi.
. i ' i ii.i i i I
ltia, Says hC knows ail UlO leaders
of the Kukte in thb county. ;
- The ;llli.t',
inst. says requisitions from Govern
or Liaytpn on Brownlow, properly
approved, lor sixty young men ot
that .city for the destruction of
arms i from the steamer llesper,'
have-been made. It warns the
i iovernor inat an a"empt to carry
Pi" resuu m D10oaslied.
l he Lolumbus Journal pointed-
lyre marks that '"'every COrd Of jringthe war between the Sutes; andisbook
wood riven to thp nnnr ?iprp will lbminS iBtelest to alj JoTers of the dar
WOOQ given 10 tne poor liere Will fo brMBind.tme. UtdU fetter fan any
be so much fuel saved from us in
-y A man in Providence, R. I., who
applied to the Overseers of the
Poor for aid, received an order on
a grocer, and took the amount in
Till: &S. 13. RAMSEY,
' v V At L. D. Akin' 9 eld stand, . ' f
FAYETTEVILLE, TENNESSEE, ' :
Harness, Saddles Cridles
and ITIartingales in the bent .style. V
anil nf thA vorv Kacf svtatAPial . bTAI 1 m
Uames. and Whips alwavs on hand. ' Re
pairing -done seatness and dispatch.
Cheap for cash or barter onlt. Jan21-12m
. ' Wm H&T1
GUN SMITH AND MACHINIST, U S.
Mr i t 1 . . i ...
i AY.be fonnd at his residence in f av-
ltX etteville. prepared to repair all kind of
doable quick time.
and machines, in
Terms, cask. ..
t P. SiBHDKBS. - i.Q, WCODa. , .W. B MABTIK
? DISMUKES, WOODS & MARTIN,
Attorneys at Law?
PAYETTEV1XI.23. TE171T. '
Office South side of the Square, in MUlet Block,
WILL practice law in the Courts of Lin
coln and adjoining counties. ' jao7-ly .
WOULD rexpectfully inform the citi
zens of this and adjoining countivs,
that they are at their service in all the various
branches or their business. . i
GENERAL SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
In new work or repairing Mills.
Address, Fayettwifle, Tenn..
Refkeesces John Marknm. UugnThom
ison. Esq Col. John March. Gordon & Steele.
ZC. . COX &
Forsjlh Street, Atlanta; Ca.
T)R0MPT attention given to alt con6i?r-
D. W. noLMAS.
i. n. BOLXAV.
HEAL ESTATE AGEMS
UY and SELL Ileal Estate on lib
eral terms. ' oct29
Dr. foe. Dinwiddle
HAVING permanently locacted in Fay
etteville for the purpose of practicing '
Medicine and Dentistry,
offers his tirofessional services to the citiroi s
of town and surrounding country. j
performed in all its branches. Special atten
tion paid to Irregularities of Tie!. k in chil
dren. 1 - jallti
- OCT OJlce at Mrs. Catty's rendence.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
FAYETTEVILLE, TENN ;
' OFrrcK South tide of the Square, second
story, adjoining County Court Clerk's oftie
' . ' jel8
C. C. M'KINNEY,
Attorney at Iiaw
OrrlCBf Ao. 3, near north-east corner of
flEO. B. B0TI.ES.
JAS. H. BCBKAM.
BOYLES & BURN AM,
Attorneys at Law,
'. FAYETTEVILLE, TENN.
WILL practice in Lincoln and adjoining
countiee. (r Orrxcz : Over Smith
& Blake'a Drug-Store. . jaal7-tf
D W. HOLMAIf.
J. H. BOLTS IS,
IIOLJIIAIf & HOLMAjW
Attorneys at Law,
A 1 KTTJC VI LL.E, TEXW.
PRACTICE lu the Court of Lincoln coun
ty. ' Case ia BankruDtev nromntlr at
tended f. ' ianSO-tf
A. 8. COLYAR.
ATTORXET AT tAW,
J. W. NEWMAN
A. S. MARKS,
ATT0BSBT AT hAW,
. - - ATTOaaET A,. tAWf
.' ' - Fayetteville, Ten.
COLYAR & MARKS & NEWMAN.
Attorneys at Law,
. W. . P1C d rrtnerBhip in the ra-
t Courts of Lincoln rountj.
Prompt attention giren to collection. : .
eUeTiI! " now eopplied
w:ta Llank Schednlea for the preparation
of caiea in Bankruptey, .
Our office in Faytt;n iv .r:n.
v 'T..nth ",deof th 'io Sqn.re,
hM.I 'W V. .V 1 . - -
. may oe jjuna at all
timeJ,anIc professionally engaged 05-Both
$300 'A Month $z70O
. Aconto "Wnntocl
la the Suniptcr and the Alabama.
ADMIRAL UAI'IIAKL. SEUIES.
This work ia a record of the hero-
r r n . j i i a:. i '
commander and his'deroted comrade da-
0oC tnat nas seen umea jar years, uno agens
in BalJ'more told 27 copies a day for two
weeks ; another aent in Alabama soli S3
copies a day his irt three days ; and every
ant we have out reports rapid saes. iux
clnsive territory given men of experience
and ability. The work will bo Bplendidiy il
lustrated and bound. To secure pwl territory
Address F. I. DIBBLE & CO.
PnblishiDg Ilouse, 208 iluia gt LoaU
Till,Ky.. . : ... . .
O PAGED. - Gives full instruction. fr.r
&.c. It is to more expensive worki what th
CREA3C U to the MILK.
Every family in the land shonld have a
pflyy. . Sent post uaid for 10 cts. Address
Pl'RDY & IIANCE. SOUTH BEND T M
!v ly1 T JUii.NSTON, PALMYRA..
PoaTABis steaivi mraiNEs
I'OR FARM, MINING, OR
f I1ITESE machines reqnire no brick work ;
JL mounted on legs, they are especially
adapted for nse in Mills. Shone. Funndri.
' or Printing Rooms ; or mounted on wheels.
1 . Vi'ars who aescripnon ana priew inr-
nu,Iled onarpIicauen to A.WOOD f- CO,
Eaton, Madison county, 2f.Y.
EVERY MAN JHIS OWN PRINTER.
Yonnf and Old Making Money.
Prices cf Office with Press, $15, 20. $30,
$42. Sand for Circular, to Lowi Pbsss Coit
past. 23.Vater St., Boston, Ma?.
Hrecens Caps and Belts
manufactured by II. T. GRATACAP, 143
Grand St., N. Y. Sample Ca, with illus
trated card, sentif tesireJ.
Get theBest Organs
AT PRICES GF INTERIOR WORX.
f rHE MASON d- IIAMLIN ORGAN CO.
: M... respectfully solicit comparisons of th
prices in their new Catalogue just Lisued,
with those of inferior Orgms; with .ireful
examination and cornpMrinon f capacity,
quality and workmanship of different instru
ments. The company's perfected machinerr
and accumulated facilities, together with th
important iroprovemetts patented and con
trolled by them, enable em to proJuce the best
work at Hie greatest economy cf cost, and conse
quently, to offer the.r well-known OrgariH.
winners of the Paris Exposition Medal and
seventy. five other premiums, which ar- the
ACKKOWLETK5K STADABD OF EXCALLF.SCE ii
their department, at prices as low or tven less
than those ilemande.1 for inferior Urgrms.
The following are examplesof ourrcduceil
!l of pnees:
Four Odabt Crgant, Solid Elack
Walnut Case (Style No. 1 ) Price v3le
F.ve Octave Double Heed Orgm, Five 'j,
ith-Tremnlant : Solid B ;ck Wa'ntt C? 1 3 "
ca6e,carved and par,!e1(StyleC.)rriceVl J
Five Octuvs DmtLle Heed Organ, Fivt Sfnj s.
with the new Mison f Umd.n Impr0 el Vox
Humana, wbich excels every oiiier Attach
ment of this class in the beauty and variety of
its effects, the case with which it is usedand
its freedom from liability to get out of odr
Solid WalDiitwse, carved and paneled.
(New Stvle, No. 21.) This is Vie O man
of site ani capnei y whicJt tan be trmd Q I
rnca . VI it-
Many other styles at nroDOrtioData uricoi.
A new Illustrated Catalogue of styles and
prices, with illustrated descriptions of im
provements introduced by the Company this
season, will be sat.t free to any srphclint.
Aaares i nr. al A SUN & ilAMLIX OilGAN
CO., 598 Broadway, New York. .
subscribe for 'are number of per
ot alio to
mesucjecioi cnoosin Wiliuil to ubcrili
for is Terr perplexing. To anch as desire to
secure a FlKSi' CLASS MAGAZINE at iea
aonabteratea, within the reach cf all, we woul.t
Twelve Times a Year
Tie M Imim for Family Reaiirjr
rnblujbed in thmeountry. Eaxh number col
taining 100 PAGES of excellent readii mat
ter from the pena of the most talented wri
ter ia America; and the MWriptioii prit
ia only Two Dollar and rifiy Cents
a year. The Editor is the well known au
thor and historian, ED PORT Eli THOMP
SON; and each .article i subjected t hi
personal sujrvision. before it is admitted to
the pag of the Magazine; while h:owu
pen farnifcbe aereraL articles each month.
Noother publication in this country Laj!if.!i
complete arrangement in all ita depMUneutd,
which there are seven distinct ones.as foilo:
1 Fsmijs tmd Sk.tches. .
, 2, omanc$.
4. Review f Current Literature.
5, The Circle.
. 6. Aa Evening toith our Frienis.
J VJ .ll.lt Jl
omgie copy one year 2 W
Six copies, and one to the ge("ter-npof
the club........ .,s co
bingle specimen number, post-paid.,.. 25
Special terms eranted to
Always iddrcas Publisher,
F. L DIBBLE. & CO.
2C8 Main Street, Louhmlle, KT.
1AM prepared to fill crd for
' wood at the depot ia FaveiiP.Pi-
at not wore'than. 1
S3 oi) per Conl
cr flDywhere ou the Railroad in the
same proportion, purchasers to on
load. This is sevenltf-fi ce per cent,
less than citizens are now pnyjof:.
Orders to be left with W. W. Thorns
son. seDfStf W ll .
- - 'i il. UiUUKU.
LAND FOR SALE !
1,000 -acres w mors cf LsEi fors?!
Altogether or diriJed to ttit purchaser, ia
, Tracts of froa 1 to 3C0 Acres.
For particulars, en.ire ot toyfa t ?rnw.
dec10.- n, F. EVA.