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Whig and tribune. (Jackson, Tenn.) 1870-1877, July 29, 1871, Image 2

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Look ou t for the X mark. It w ill
Indicate that your subscription to
the Whio ami Tkibukc has ex
pired: and it also nicaoa that ' we
would be pleased to hare yoa reuew
They had a hail storin at Bueua
vista, Carroll county, last week.
lion. Walker It, Evans, one of the
ldost lawyers la East Tennessee,
died at Taeville, July 12th, aged
63 years.
The Atheus Post July 13th says
the wheat crop of CiSvUoe county
l a failure, oau pretty fair, aud
corn never looked better.
The Brownsville Bee says Jane
I'owell a nogro girl 15 or 16 year
old, was killed by lightning in
that place one Friday 14th Inst.
A negro man named 6am. Mc
wu convicted at Bolvar last
week, of siualing-a mule. Ten years
la the penitentiary. '. .
The Public well at Bolivar, so
lonSl needed, aud so urgently de
manded by the Bulletin, Aim at last
bcea completed.
, The rain we had on Tuesday night
f last week, was general notices
have reached ns from ail portions of
' the 8tte.
Mrs. L. J Patterson, widow of
Dr. Hugh Patterson, died, of Apo
plexy, at Me residence nine miles
South east of Nashville, last week-
The safe of the Southern Express
Company at Lebanon, waa robbed
ou the night of the 20th of about
3,000.- " . '
TheTreton Gazettt is jubilant
over the prosperous condition and
rapid Improvement of that town.
We rejolc with him.
The Lebanon Herald rejoices over
a stalk of Timothy hay,' raised by
Itoland G. Andrews. Tho tim
j othy was six foot seven inches high
A mortgage was recorded at Hunt
ingdon the other day which, the
Republican says was covered with
tamps $3,fi00.
The Lebanon Herald says a negro
man in La Grande country recent
ly killed a black snake, fifteen feet
Ion;;, and t'be body as big as the
t.hlghofa full grown manl
A Joint Stork Gompauy has been
organized at Franklin, Williamson
county, for the purpose of manufac
turing all kinds of Agricultural im
plements. ,
The Trenton Gazette of the 22d
brings us the mournful . tiding of
the death of Capt Robt Seat, one of
the oldest, as he was one of the best
citizens of that town. "."
The town of Trenton will soon
Lave submitted to her voters the
proposition to subcribe $60,000 of
stock to secure. the building railroad
to yellow bluff, In Gibson county.
The McMinnville JVeto Era says
tho dwelling of Mrs. Graves of that
town tas destroyed by Are, suppos
ed to have originated in the cook
room, . ' -.
A negro man namod Dan McKis
sack, employed on a farm near Pu
iriskl, last week, by John It. Camp
be, was killed. Campbell was ac-
knitted by the examining court.
The Athens Post says: The oat
crop of McMlnn county is very lit
tle, if any better than the wheat crop
and the latter, from the Little
Tennessee to the Georgia State line,
the worst failure on record.
The Gallatin Examiner of the 13th
-announces the presence of : our old
friend, N. O. Blake, of this city,
as beiug o; a visit to his relatives
there. ' ..
The Brownsville Bee says that
. Col. B. J. Lea of that place, had a
"slight attack -of sun stroke last
week, but is entirely recovered from
It. - ,;:
Mose Parish of the lively Bulletin
at Bolivar, is after the people of
Hardeman cotinty with a sharp
.stick, because they have no Agricul
tural and Mxjhanlcal Association.
Ja. L. Sparks sold his interest
iu the Somorville Ealcon to Bis
brother, Sam G. Sparks, and in go
ing to establish a paper at Ripley,
Lauderdale county .
James Rose, Esq., one tho acting
-yMustices of Peace for Shelby coun
f ty, died suddenly, at his residence
f in Memphis last Friday, 21st, in the
43d year of his age.
A negro boy on Isaac Head's
j place, near Brownsville while driv
I ing up a cow, two , weeks ago, waa
1 killed by lightning, and the cow
The McMinnville 2feu Era of the
20th says tho stage contractors be
tween that place and Beersbeba
"Springs lost three horses from
overheat, last week.
A horse attached to a buggy at
McMinnville, in which sat Mr. Mo
Miilen and Joe Scott, took fright
and run off, throwing Scott out
breaking his leg.
A correspondent or the Nashville
Union, writing from Wilson county
says Mrs. Margaret Reed, who re
sides with her son three miles Sonth
, "of Lebauon was one hundred years !
on Monday last, 24th.
A negro man named Win. Wil
kinson was crushed to death in a
j well on the premises of Wash New-
I bern four miles South of Bolivar
j ." - on the 14th inst by the caving of the
J dirt above him.
The Bolivar Bulletin reports the
cotton prospect in Hardeman as be
ing very good, and of corn that pa
per says: - "Hardeman never saw
. the like before increased average
and all in splendid condition.
Moso Parish of the Bolivar Bui
lt tin set a net in the Ilatchie last
week, aud caught a Mississippi
river Alligator gar, over five feet
in length, weighing nearly forty
pounds. Did you eat it Mose?
o editor of the Lebanon Herald
A offeri
offers a year's subscription Xo that
paper for the largest water melon
delivered at that office between
July 20 and Oct '1st, and six
months subscribtlon for the second
Peaches were sold at $1 per bushel
at Huntingdon last week. The wheat
crop, in Carroll did not average over
four bushels to the acre. : If. the
season continues favorable, the corn
crop will be abundant and cheap
so says the Huntingdon Republican.
The Winchester Home Journal
r,t the 20th says the house of Mr.
" hri G. Enoch of that place was
" uck by lightning, the rod was bro-
in three jieces the copper points
'ed and the weather boarding
id up, lut n0 8ei'iou damage
vlone. ' . . i
Au Irishman muiicd Ton,
ing was shot and kilted at -Mil!,
Gllcxxour,'lat w?
P. Sandersons, b&ndciK
and has not been arret-i
lulaki Citizen. JS
We learn from thV fuierville
Falcon of the 20th tlm yirs Tucker
wife of lion. E. J. Tiier had the
misfortune the other day to break
one bone in her ancle, and fracture
another, by stepping upon a loose
brick which turned, and threw her
whole weight upon the unfortun
ate limb.
Marccllas Turner t,ix miles East
of Lebanon had his barn struck
by lightning last week, and utter
ly demolished, burning a new wag
on and names, and about 60
berrels of corn; and the dwelling of
Piuk Smith, eight miles eat of
Lebanon, wan struck by lightning
by which the house was considera
bly damaged, and the family con
siderably shocked.
A young iriau named Wm. G.
Carringhan, aged 18 years, living at
MorrUtown, East .Tennessee, lost
his life by standing on the platform
of a train holding to the railing aud
talking to a young lady at a window
in one of the cars lat week, going
out on a Pie Nic excursion. In
crossing a bridge, he did not no
tice, he was struck by .tho timbers
from the effects of which he died.
The Nashville Union gives some
doleful aceoanU of the wheat crops
in Montgomery couuty. ' One man
had ten acres ofgoo f laud in wheat
and after threshing, be had one lag
full of wheat. Another, ,b;M i
twenty acres paid out $20 for har
vesting, and $10 for threshing and
nut his entire crop ia aiue two
bushel bags; and stiil another sowed
eight bubhels, pel ! 3 for harveatin
and $10 for threshing, had half
bushel of groin.
Dr. A. W. Hawkins, one of the
founder of the Tennessee Repulli
can at Huntingdon, recently pur
ehasfcd the Courier of that town, and
is soon to enlarge the paper, of
which he bow becomes sole editor,
Dr. W. W Murry, retiring. Dr.
Hawkins la a man of education, and
writes with ability, and is by all
odds the ablest republican editor
Tennessee , has produced. But
will require more ability than he
possesses to make the radical party
popular in this end of the state
Baptht Fkmalb Skminabv. We take
pleasure in eallinj public attention to the
advertisement or thin institution in our
nr to-d.iy. The Principal, Oeo. W. Jolin,
UU)B, A. M , tomes to bit position with the
pre-,tiso of auocesa euhtamped upon hi past
career. Mar niece attend hU effort in
our nil Jit. . ,
MK.UI-IM t'O.NrKRRNCB Fkmalb Ixsti
Tutk. The, announcement ot the opening
ottbUold inxtitutlon of learning, which
mar be found in our columns this week
will attract the attention of our reader.
The Inxtitute. under the Presidency of Kev
A. W.Jon on, D. D., I too well known to
require uy mora than a panning notice at
our hund. '
New Drn lira.
We direct especial attention to the
new drug firm of Fexuleton
Keith, in our paper to-day. They
have lately fitted up one of the
handsomest drug stores in the State,
aud have on haud a targe, well se
lected and varied stock of goods in
their line.' Mr. Pendleton fa a thor
oughly educated Druggist taid Pre-
scriptioiiist, and wiU givo satisfac
tion to the public. '.
Elder II. C. Booth, will preach at
the Christian Church, this (Friday)
night, July 28th, at early lamp light
ing. , , , ; .
' -
The thauks or the middle man
of the "Whig and Tmibune'
office are due, aud hereby tender to
Mrs. Col. R. I. Chester for the pres
ent of one the most beautiful of the
bantiful Foliage tribe, on Wed
neadav last. , We &ra not sufficient-
I ly well versed in the languago of
Flora nor iu the technicalities of the
Coral kingdom to describe it but
eonteut ourself with the statement
that it is the handsomest thing of the
kind we have ever seen. A thousand
thanks for the kind rcluemberance
"You mar break, you may ruin the vase if
But the scent ot the flower will hang round
9Ientfbls Clarkevllle) aatel
villa Hailroad.
Negotiations were closed last
week, with the Louisville and Nash
ville Railroad, by which that Com
pany made the purchase of the
Memphis, Clarksritle and Louis
ville Railroad. The prico paid
that fixed by the compromise decree
in favor of the State $1,700,000
paying the county of Montgomery
$300,000, in Tennessee State Bonds,
for their stock in the road.
Our brother Haniby, of the Uniou
City Courier, complaiuthat we co
pied an article inour last paper,
from his, and gave credit to the
Union City Herald. It was an in
advertence of the types, for which
we ask pardon, aud promise that so
fxd a paper as the Courier shall not
again be mistaken by ns for another
IJTho Southern Express Com
pany's office at Lebanon was robbed
of $3,000 on Thursday night, 30th
lost . It was said that the robber
went to tho dwelling tf the Agent,
got the key of the safe, went to the
office, raised a window, got in, un
lrffked the safe, took out the pack
ages and left without disturbing the
slumbers of a young man who was
sleeping with his head within two
feet of the safe. Suspicion subse
quently fell upon A. C. Johns, agent
at that place, who was arrested, con
fessed the crime, and is now in jail,
after restoring the money.
They are having lively times in
Arkansas just now. At Little Rock
last luonaay, tnev had a jolly time
in the County Court between the
radical incumbeuts and the radical
outs inwhich some iucumbants were
displaced and some of the outs got in.
Charges of stealing large amounts of
county funds were made against
incumbent?, and ly theai deni d
developments are looked for.
"MiCbicyot county there has been
a feulKMWeett the "outs" and the
"ins" lorexne mouths. Rnmt;m
since a negro "hmd Mason, was
appointed ProbatesJucVe. but it
leaked out that he was g0(Hj
irienu .oi oenaior tnen uovbnor)
Clayton, and a white man name
Ragland was appointed in his stead.
Mason Refused to give up the office.
The Sheriff refused to obey Mason's
order, when the latter had the Sher
iff put in jtHl, raised a company of
inuiiia, ana run Kagland out of
the county. 3IasotJ still holds the
office, and dettios England and his
friends. Proposals to compromise
with Mason, but he refuse airy term
f , tjiTiitiATitj HCKTIX6.
JukMB ! OeaanarlL la Caac tl. ,
The Railroad meeting iu this city,
last Saturday, 'appointed a commit
tee of gentlemen to make applica
tion to the Chancellor of this district
for a charter for .said road. Good
feeling and enthusiasm prevailed
throughout the meeting. This ap
plication will be made soon, and
when a charter is obtained we hope
the citizens of the Denmark country
and of Jackson will lock arms and
shields, and go vigorously to work
ro complete the enterprise.
If our friends at Denmark will
look at this matter, in the light of
ict and figure, they cannot fail
to see that Jackson is the point they
should first strike tor, as the most
Important for tbeir Interest. When
here, with their produce, they
have a home market equal to Mem
phis, for the sale of their cotton.
With the facilities for shipping
South, East and North, our cotton
merchants can and will pay Mem
phis prices.
Whilst we have never opposed the
building of a road from Denmark to
any point, we are confident that
Jackson is the . point -our friends
over the rifer should aim Vor. We
approve of the road trout JaVkson to
Brownsville, with the feature"bf no
dineriminatio, in freight or passage
either war. The business men of
Jacksr-ii are not envious of other ci
ties, and do not fear fair competi
- A few of the citizens in and about
Denmark w tre too hasty in coming
to the conclusion that Jacksou wia
not disposed toco-operate with them
In railroad enterprises. What are
the facts connected with the unjnst
prejudice attempted to be gotten up
between Denmark and Jackson, and
in the heat of the moment caused
some clever gentlemen to turn their
backs upon this city? Why, at the
same time we suggested the build
ing of a narrow gauge road to Lex
ington, we also advocated the build
ing of the same kind of a road to
Somerville via Denmark. The
friends of the enterprise promptly
responded from Henderson, whilst
there, was no favorable response
from cur friends over the river, but
rather- opposition to the narrow
gauge project hence the further
advance of the road to Lexington
Now, is there a liberal minded gen
tlcman in Denmark who can charge
Jackson, or the editors of this pa
per with a disposition to ignore the
claims of Denmark to railroad facil
ities? No, gentlemen, there never
was any foundation for such a feel
ing on the part of any citizen of
Denmark. The truth is, you failed
to get up steam at the right time
and to move in the right direction
Now be generous and don't blame
ua with your tardiness. We will
show you that we are in earnest and
will meet you like brothers of one
of the most glorious counties in the
State. When the proper time comes
yon will see that Jackson will d)
her full share in aiding to build
road to Denmark see to it that you
do yours. When the road ia at
Denmark yon can rest upon your
oars, for it brings about the absolute
necessity of a road from Memphis,
aud probably one from Brownsville,
without asking you to take stock.
If you look at this matter calmly
you cannot fail to see that we have
given you good common sense ad
vice, and that we have never been
wrong on this question, the comma
nlcatious in the Brownsville papers
to the eontrary notwithstanding.
Come, "all aboard for the Denmark
Jackiaa aa a Railroad rwai.
' itore man twenty years ago we
predicted, through the columns of
this paper, that Jackson was destin
ed to become the great focus of Raii
roadB in West Tennessee. This in
evitable result would have been ac
complished years since, but for the
devastations of civil war. It will
be recollected, by the old citizens of
this county, that the first Railtoad
enterprise for this section was moot
ed through our paper. When the
Memphis and Charleston road was
projected, and a branch extended to
Somerville, we advocated, with zeal,
the e i tension of the road from Som
erville, via Denmark, to Jackson.
Our Representative in the Legisla
ture used his whole influence to get
the charter extended to this place,
but the members from Shelby op-
posecLand defeated the movement.
Thus foiled in our first effort for a
Railroad to this city, we next took
hold of the project of a road from
Mobile to the Ohio river, and wrote
the first article that ever appeared
in print, from West Tennessee, ad
vocating the building of the Mobile
and Ohio Railroad.
The building of the Mobile and
Ohio road brought about the neces
sity of the Mississippi Central roa?.
and the completion of these tv. v
roads will bring about the necessity
of other roads to tap them at this
central point in this fertilo peninsu
lar of West Tennessee.
Having got thus far in the fulfill
ment of our prediction we can now
seo the "conclusion of tho whole
matter." The road from Jackson to
Lexington will certainly be made,
with a strong probability of an ex
tension to Knoxville. The road
from Jackson (12 miles) to Denmark
is a fixed fact, with almost a certain
ty of an extension to Memphis, and
probably to Brownsville. As soon
as there is a change in the ownership
of the Northwestern rood, the
branch from Huntingdon, passing
through Levinia and Spring Creek
tq Jackson, will be pushed forward
to completion. It will be remem
bered that 10 miles ot this branch
has already been graded and bridg
ed, leaving only 23 miles to reach
Jackson. AfTnough there is not
much said now about this Hunting
don branch road, we look upon its
completion with the fullest confi
dence. Thiss a broad gauge road,
aud cannot be made by individual
enterprise alonsr the line. But. as
soon as oad falls into the hands
of capitaiMts, they will know the
absolute necessity of connecting at
Jackson, and, backed up by the bus
iness men of Nashville, will go for
ward to complete it The extension
of the Mississippi , Central toPadn-
cah has already been decided upon,
and the wealthy lessees of that road
wiU "push things." The comple
tion of all these projected roads,
with those already in successful op
eration, will give to Jackson more
railroads than can be found at any
other location in West Tennessee.
With the prestige and power that
n now has, short sighted, in
deed, wrtwhe her citizens if they do
not go forwawto the accomplish
ment of still greateVimproveuienta.
There is nothing, iu Ov-eftndid
udgment, to prevent Jackson
becomi-ig the great railroad focus of
West Tennessee, and the Atlanta of
the State. ' '
With a devotion that knows no
change, and a zeal that knows no
l abatement, we rtiall continue to give
our bent efforts to the building up of
a great; inland city here, spreading
Us commercial influence in all the
fcWrrouuding country. 'With a rc-
Loxd of devotion and zealous labor
foradison county particularly,
and theurrounding counties gen
erally, reaching" back for a third of a
century, we caiKwcIl afford to pass,
unnoticed, the ungenerous attempts
made to place us in antagonism to
any portion of our county. Let him
who ran show a belter; record cast
the first, stone.
Rallroaa iriectlaa; at Hr l
Our Dcumark aud
friends had a railroad meeting at
Brownsville last Tuesday, to devi-
ways ami means to ouim a narrow
gauge road between these points.
We learn, gene.aily, that there was
a good delegation from Denmark,
aud that the meeting was harmoni
ous, though, except the appointment
of a committee to solicit subscrip
tions, composed of some of the best
citizens of both counties, nothing of
especial interest transpired.
The account given by Col. Baker,
of this city who was present is
not highly complimentary to the
Denmark delegation. We have seen
no official account of the meeting
op to the time of putting our paper
to preos 12 in. Friday. If there
shall appear anything of interest in
the official proceedings, especially
to our frkuds about Denmark, we
will copy it in the -next issue of the
Wkio and Tkibdn, for we are
determined that all sections of our
county shall have a fair heating
through this medium.
The Express car ou the Mobile &
Ohio Railroad, going North on Sat
urday night of last week, was robbed
by three men who got on the train
at Union City, and bought tickets
to Clinton, Kv. The train had
stopped for a moment at some sta
tion, when the three men got out
on the platform, and as the train
started, observing that there was no
one but the messenger in the Express
car, two of them Jumped into the
car and presented pistols to the head
of the messenger, demanded the safo
key, while the third one stood ou
the platform to give signal in cae
of danger. One kept his pistol well
covering the head of the messenger,
while the other went through the
safe. The amount obtained has
been variously stated, but we learn
it did not exceed $2,000. When they
had accomplished their business,
the bell cord was pulled for slacken
ing speed, and the three rascals got
off, aud disappeared iu the woods.
Farette County Waklag l.
A large and enthusiastic railroad
meeting at Macon, in Fayette county,
is reported Iu the Memphis Appeal
ot Saturday. Maj. Sykes, of Mem
phis, and O. F. Prescott, a prouii
nent citizen of the same city, aud a
director of the Memphis and Raleigh
Narrow Gauge Road, made speeches
on the occasion. A unanimous ex
pression in favor of extending the
Raleigh road to Jackson, was the
result of the meeting. The country
all along the hue of this road is
waked up to the importance of its
immediate construction.' Memphis
and Macon at the other end, seem
willing to do their part, Jackson and
Denmark at this cud have pledged
themselves to do theirs and now
wuai says somerville.' The pros
pect for the early construction of
this great road grows brighter and
brighter. Let tho people of Den
mark. Somerville and Macon keep
the rires burning. Jackson and
Memphis will do all that is expected
of them when the time comes. ,
CiTGen. Hornberger, of Clarks-
Ville, who was recently killed in the
railroad disaster on the North Wes
tern railroad, by his will left to
the Corporation of Clai ksville, at
the death of bis widow, the bulk of
his fortuue, which amounts to about
The Democracy of Mar) land met
in Convention the other day, and
nominated W. Pinckney Whyte-, for
Governor; A K Sy ester for; Attorney
General, and Levin Woolford, for
Comptroller. No platfrom or reso-
lotions wsre adopted.
: Hendersan County.
The opportunity is now offered to
the .citizens of Henderson county
to secure the inestimable advantages
of a cheap, safe and economical
railroad, which we are persuaded
the good sense and self-interest of
her people will induce her to seize
upon without unnecessary delay.
A survey has already been made for
a narrow gauge road from Jackson
to Lexington, which for cheapness
of construction - aud economy of
management, will throw any road
ever before constructed in Tennes
see entirely into the shade.
- As Henderson county now stands,
she is almost wholly isolated from
all railroad connections. . Her soil is
one of the most generous and pro
lific in this generous and prolific
section of the State. Sho makes as
much cotton per acre, as any county
in West Tennessee; but lying re
mote from market, and separated
from railroads by streams and dirt
roads which are absolutely impassa
bleor next to it for a good por
tion of the time when she wishes to
reach market with her products.
she loses as much every year, in
hauliug, in not being able to get to
market and iu loss by depreciation
in quantity aud quality of staple,
and by depreciation of price, as
would pay for building such a road
through from the Madison county
liue to Lexington. We are some
times met with the remark that
Henderson is a poor county, and
"cannot afford" to lay out of the
capital necessary to build the road
through their territory; but when
this remark is made they do not re
flect that, poor as Henderson county
is, she annually loses more, for want
of the facilities which the railroad
would furnish, than the whole cost
of the road would be to them.
Why, the surplus corn of Hender
son county, which has been made by
the two last raius, last week and
thi3 would alone, almost build the
road through the county; and yet
we hear men who pass for intelli
gent citizens, cavilling about the
pitiful tax which it is proposed to
levy upon the county $160,000 and
which is to be paid in ten years. If
the road is built, before these bonds
will fall due, aud have to be paid,
the increased value of the lands of
Henderson county, to say nothing
of the additional articles of produc
tion which will, by this means, find
access to market, will laore than ten
imes over, pay the whole of the
bonds thus issued.
"Hnderson couuty will not bo so
blind tolt4est interests as to re
fuse to vote tile subscription asked
for this road. It would be an insult
to her intelligence to believe it.
Dotavacrallc! Or Radical!
' In the Missouri Democrat a
Republican paper of the 25th of Ju
ly, we see a long article copied from
one of those Bourbon papers th
Mobile Jtcgistcr which is appa
rently engaged, as a chief end, in
furnishing ammunition for 'radical
papers north to make a successful
campaign against the democracy of
the country. The St. Louis Demo
crat is one of the ablest republican
papers In the country, and thinks it
selects tne best vieapons of offence
to be had, and accordingly nearly
every Lsue ot that paper contains
lengthy extracts from the Appeal,
Mobile Begistermad kindred papers.
These so-called democratic papers
in the South are furnishing more
campaign matter for radical papers
North than any other single element
ii the land. And yet they are par
excellence, democratic!
Democratic State Ceutral
Committee, of Indiana, met at In
dianapolis Tuesday last, and unani
mously passed a resolution in favor
of heir fellow-citizen, Hon. Thomas
A. Hendricks, as their" first chbice
for he Presidency, in 1872, and re
commended every honorable effort
to sectire his nominal iou by the Na
tional democratic convention when
it assembles next year.
Tho democracy of California have
recently been divided into four fac-
. : . 1.-4 . nn,nKnmtQ-,
uun. V . .... anthorltiea mt the
waj effected, aod uowall portions oTT i,., ,,',,. .hmft . ,!,!.
the democracy will i
unite in the sup-
port of the party candidates.
"xVe are indebted to Hon.
Wm. II. Stephens, of Memphis, for a
pamphlet copy of an address deliv
ered by him before the Alumnle
Society of the University of Nash
ville, on the 15th of June last Liko
everything which comes from his
chaste pen, it abounds with elo
quent thoughts most felicitously ex
pressed. His theme is "Tennessee;
aud the duty of her Educated sons:"
and be bandies it with a master's
power. The address ought to be uni
versally disseminated and read. It
could not fail to do good.
A True Idea af Jenraaliiah
The editor of the Lincoln county
News, in his issue of the .21st ot
July, expresses his idea of. journal
ism in a sensible and manly manner,
and it ia a great pity that more men
who come to the editorial position
do not have as correct ideas of the
duties and obligations imposed by
it. Here is a short extract from his
"He who undertak'S journalism
with no higher mission than to
merely excuse himself in the way
of filling up space or pandering to
known prejudices to make himself
popular, has a very poor conception
of his duty. Neither isf-elf-interest,
momentary or otherwise, the sole
object The object should bo to ad
vance the pub.ic weal, by advocat
ing a distinct line of correct idtas,
applicable to every business of socio-
- -. .
A Charter far tho Praaaaed Jack
aa and Denmark Raad to
ho Applied (or. '
The interest manifested by ihe
friends of the Jackson and Deumirk
Railroad, at a public meeting in this
city on last Saturday augurs most
favorably for the complete and
speedy success of the enterprise
Denmark and vicinity sent up
strong delegation. Jackson was
well represented, but manv warm
supporters of the road did not at
tend the meeting until after it had
been in progress some time, having
been told that notbirg would be
done but the selection of a commit
tee to apply for a charter.
On motion of Maj. R.' B. Hurt,
Dr. Thos. U. New bern was called to
the Chair. . Col. T. H. Baker and J
W. Gates were requested to act as
The Chairman coufessed his ig
norance as to the precise object for
which the meeting had been called,
and asked for information
Maj. Hurt replied that be under
stood the object of the meeting to
be to get the opinion of those pres
ent as to the propriety and practica
bility of building a narrow gauge
railroad from Jackson to Denmark,
looking to an extension from the
latter place either to Memphis or
Brownsville, as the interest of the
people along the line may determine.
The Chairman then expressed the
views of the Denmark delegation,
as agreed upon at an informal meeU
mg. They were in favor r all rail
roads, especially those that inclnded
Denmark in the route. They were
almost a unit in favor of the narrow
gauge system, and will unite with
the people of Jackson in building a
road of that character, either from
Jackson to Memphis, by way of
Denmark and Somerville, or by way
of Denmark aud Brownsville. The
people of Denmark preferred a di
rect line to Memphis, but as that
appeared far in the future, Denmark
would meet the citizens of Browns
ville at the county line that place
having proposed to build a road
wjthin four and a half miles of Den
Maj. R. B. Hurt offered the follow
ing resolutions, which, after discus
sion, were unanimously adopted:
Reaolatioaa. m
liesolved. That F. D. Theus, W.
P. Robertson, J anie O'Connor, W.
M. Dunaway, W. W. Gates, It. B.
Hurt W. D. Robinson, A. It Ueid.
James Neely, T. H.Newbern, W. A.
Morgan and S. P. Caldwell be ap
pointed and requested to apply to
the next term of the Chancery Court
of Madison county for a charter for
a narrow gauge railroad from Jack
son to Denmark, and thence to Mem
phis or Brownsville, and that they
are hereby instructed to have stipu
lated and provided in said charter
that there shall not be any discrimi
nation in favor or against either ter
minus, or any point on said railroad,
in the charges for transportation of
freight or passengers, and that the
violation of said provision by the
said railroad company or its officers
or aeents shall work a forfeiture of
the charter.
Resolved, That we pledge our
hearty and earnest support to the
construction. of said railroad with
the provision in the charter pre
scribed in the first resolution.
Resolved, That we regard the con
struction of a continuous line of
narrow gauge railroad from Mem
phis to Knoxville, via Jackson, of
the first importance; and that in the
opinion of this meeting, the con
struction of narrow gauge railroads
will develop the resources of the
country to a much greater extent
than the more costly broad gauge
roads. ...
Mr. Robt. Gates read a list of
some of the leading citizens of Jack
son who pledged their support to
wards building a railroad from Jack
so a to Denmark.
On motion the Memphis, Somer
ville, Brownsville and Jackson pa
pers were requested to publish these
proceedings. Adjourned until 1st
Monday in August.
II. Baker
W. Gates,
Explosive Oils.
- -U -
Ifessr. Editors: 9
I little thought when I penned the
article published on the first page of
jour last issue, on the danger of
using these highly innammaoie
burning fluids, that we would so
soon have so bright an illustration
of the facts set forth. A grand and
awfully sublime spectacle was wit
nessed at the Methodist church on
Thursday evening. The house filled
with flame and flowing out at the
windows, the consequence of the
falling of a chandelier charged with
highly inflammable fluid. It ia sick
ening to the heart to think of what
the consequence would have been
bad there been a congregation in
the church at the time. Who can
realize the horror of a crowd of eon-
fused persons in a house filled with
flame, and many of their garments
blazing with the flaming fluid scat
tered on them? How long will our
citizens tolera.e the use of this dan
gerous fluid, and not enforce the law
that prohibits its sale?
J. B. Coxa kb.
aad TeaacHCt
Messrs. Editors.
The question of constructing our
Jackson and Tennessee River Road,
is one that presents itself to every
thinking man. ' How can the means
be raised? Henderson county h
wisely submitted the proposition to
the people of the county to vote a
tax of $125,000 to its construction
J , t , ,v
lar proposition to the voters of the
city of Jackson to vote a subscrip
tion of $60,000. These two sub
scriptions, with what should, and
can, be taken in work and material
along the line of the road will build
it at once. Let us have the sub
scription by tho city, and thereby
make certain the construction of
this important work.
Tax Payer.
Sheriff Aydeletto'a Card.
Lexinotox, Tess. I
July 21st, 1871. i
Messrs. Editors: '. :
Indulge me with this, the last.
Mr. March's statement until called
by Judge Black Lo the door of the
hotel, is, in substance, correct. I do
not pretend to bay that there was
no money furuiehed Cox by some
one; but my guard deny that they
furnished h!n any. Some one of the
State's witnesses from this county
might have given him money; but
they were not under my control; I
had nothing to do with them. They
were witnesses for the Staf, and as
much under : the control'; of Mr.
March as myself. Withoni making
an exposition of profanity, I will
say to Mr. March that the people of
my county sustain me, and if his peo
ple sustain him it is all right - And
without worrying the public and the
readers of your valuable paper,
will say to Mr. March; that the
Courts of the country are open, and
that ho can have a fair and impartial
trial if he desires it. I have nothing
more to say to Mr. March through
the papers, let him go to the Courts
if he wants an investigation.
Ioxlagtoa Railroad Mooting.
Messrs. Editors:
The citizens of Lexington and vi
cinity met in convention on Satur
day, the 22nd lost., at the Court
House, iu pursuance of previous ar
rangements, when Col. A. XL
Rhodes was called to the Chair, and
forthwith proceeded to explain the
object of the meeting to be the ap
pointment of a committee of ar
rangements to select the ground and
fix a place to have our railroad bar
becue on the 18th of August, and
superintend the same; -also to ap
point a committee to solicit contri
butions for said barbecue, and also
a committee to invite speakers for
the railroad, and fix the canvass for
the couuty. Upon motion of E. J
Timberlake, M. S. Edwards was ap
pointed Secretary. The Chairman
then proceeded to appoint the fol
lowing persons as the committee of
arrangements, to-wit: Dr. J. II.
Howard, C. F. Hinson, Wm. A
Read, J. A. Teague, Jas. A. Henry,
T. A. White, Jno. M. Rhodes, Wm
A. Horn, S. IL Wadley, J. C. Miller,
J. G. Campbell, Felix U. Rhodes,
G. W. Council, L. A. Teague. W. F.
Brooks, W. C. Madison, Jordan F,
Smith, J. P. Armstrong, Joseph
Ringold, William G. Priddy, Wat
kins Lee, Charlie F. Howard, S. B.
Horn, James Halbrooke, J. F.Bnrk
ett, John Doyle and Dr. L. B. Grad-
dv: and as a' committeo to solicit
contributions, R. W. Stewart Jno.
E. Read, E. J. Timberlake, James H.
Fuller, Rev. James McCraw, J. N.
Teague, Samuel Howard, J. S. Field
er, S. M. Hcfley, A. E. Aydclette,
John Smith, Rev. Sanford Denison,
D. W. Rice, Abner Lawler, Jehu
Teagne, M. L. Galloway, J. M. Prid
dy, James McClerkin, L. A. Stan
ford, D. F. Adams, Dr. Hall, R. D.
iloffit, E. U. Austin, Hugh Lassiter,
D. T. Spain, Nathan A. Gardner,
John Meals, E. C. Wilson, J. D. Lu
cas, A. W. Harman, J. W. Barnhill,
Jordan L. Buck, R- J. Dyer, Riley
Johnson, J. F. BIythe, L. L. McCol
lum, J. II. Galbraith, A. R. Jowers,
Jno. B. Davis, Nathan C. Wilson,
Esquire Matlock, Esquire Duke, C
It. Scarborough, Carrol Beaver,
John A. Miller, R. Denison, Wm. A.
Helms; aud as a committee to in
vite speakers and arrange the cam
paign for the county, Maj. John M.
Taylor, E. J. Timberlake, Cot Hor
ace Rice, Samuel Howard, CoL
Owen Haney, James M. Priddy, M.
S- Edwards, L. S. Woods, Geo. K.
Foote, Robert Purdy, J.R. Rust O.
P. White, W. L. Stegall, John W.
Anderson, William J. Thorn and E.
W. Walker.
The following preamble and reso
lution was presented by Maj. Jno. M.
Taylor, which was unanimously
adopted by the convention:
Whereas, We recognize and feel
the great importance of the early
completion of the Jackson and Ten
nessee River Railroad, and the ne
cessity of an honest effort upon the
part of all, to arrive at such a glori
ous result; therefore be it
Resolved bit us, the citizens of
Lexington and ncmity, i conrea
tion assembled, That we pledge our
selves to unite together, aa one man,
for the purpose of building and ex
tending said railroad on to lennes-
see river, and will advocate the same
to the utmost of our ability, to the
very pulling down of the strong
holds of all opposers, and hereby
express our willingness to vote the
tax for the same.
On motion the Whig and Tribune
and the Tennessee . Republican
were requested to publish these
proceedings. The meeting then
closed, and everybody went on their
way rejoicing, helped up with the
idea of having bright prospects of
the early completion of the Jackson
and Tennessee River Railroad.
M. S. Edwards, Chairman.
West Tenaeeweo Africnltaral Ao
ociatioa. The Association met pursuant to
adjournment on Saturday, July
22d, 1871. James Black mon, Esq.,
iu the chair.
The reports ol th gentlemen ap
pointed to canvass the county for
subcriptioas to the Stock of the
Association not being ready, they
were instructed to report to the
next meeting.
On motion, Capt. J. T. McCutch
en and Martin Cartmcll were ap
pointed to canvass the county for
subscriptions, in addition to the
gentlemen now acting.
Maj. Hurt said he had received a J
letter from Col. Griffith, of Nash
ville, stating that it would be impos
sible for himself and CoL Kiliebrew
to be present to-day, but that they
would both be present aud address
the Association, and citizens of Mad
ison couuty, on the 5th of August
On moticn of Mr. W. D. Robin
son, it was unanimously resolved to
have a "Basket Picuic" on the 5th
of August next.
On motion of T. II. Baker, a com
mittee of three, consisting of Col.
D. M. Wisdom, Maj. It B. Hurt and
P. D. W. Conger, Mayor, were ap
pointed to invite Hon. Emerson Eth
eridge to be preseut aud make an
address on the occasion of our next
The Chair appointed Mr. W. D.
Robinson, J. C. M. Garland, C. W.
Greene aud Jno. L. Brown, a com
mittee of arrangements for the "Bas-
kot Pienio" on the 6th of Aug. lutrt.
At which time every body in Madi
son county are cordially invited to
be present.
A canvassers for Stock are earn
estly requested to thoroughly can
vass their respective districts, and
be certain to make report to the
next meeting.
Association adjourned until the
5th day of August next
-Robt. Gates,
j-vo. t. stark,
Decatur Connty Awake?
A communication from an intel
ligent correspondent at Decaturville
under date of the 19th inst, gives
the gratifying intelligence that the
people of Decater county are alive
to the necessity of building the Jack
son and Tennessee River Railroad,
and with a view to getting all the
people of Decatur county together
will give a
Graai Free Barkeea
at Decaturville - on Wednesday,
August 16th, at which some of the
most practical and sensible railroad
men in the State, will address the
people, setting forth the great, tho
incalculable advantages of having a
railroad running through their
county, connecting at Jackson with
the finest system of railroads in the
State, and with a prospective rail
road outlet to the East, which will
give her people a choice of markets
Which they can never enjoy with
out such connection as we propose
to them.
With a view to a full aud fair dis
cussion of the advantages of the
proposed road, they have invited
Hon. Milton Brown, General A. W.
Campbell, Maj. It B. Hurt, and
other practical and sensible bus-
ines men to addres thcta on the oc
casion. Judge Milton Brown had
much practical experience in build
ing broad gauge railroads having
in fact built the Mississippi Central
from Jackson to the Mississippi
State line, aud the Mobile aud Ohio
Railroad through from Mobile to
Columbus, Ky., and is therefore
able to talk to the people intelligent
ly upon the subject Geu. A. W.
Campbell, though not a practical
railroad man, - is recognizee? as one
of the most eloqueueut, logical and
convincing men of this section, and
having rjad and thought much on
the subjoct, will be able to talk ef
fectively to the people.
Our correspondent says Decatur
county is ready to foot her full
proportion of the cost of a survey of
the route from Jackson to the Ten
nessee River, and asks if Henderson
county will bear her portion of the
burden to make the survey across
her territory? He says Decatur
county is not very wordy, but when
she speaks she means a good deal.
The hospitable people of Decatur
throw wide open doors, and invite
the citizens of Henderson and Mad
ison to join them at Decaturville on
the 16th of August, rnd let thier
united counsels devise the ways and
means to build the road which is to
be of such vast benefit to Jackson,
Lexington and to all the- interme
diate country.
Madison will be represented - and
well represented on the occasion.
County. Agricultural
. FesUval.
The farmers of Madison county
are airousing themselves to the im
portance and dignity of their voca
tion. A few days ago they raised
about four thousand dollars towards
a fund for the reorganization of the
Fair Association of the county, and
have called a meeting at Jackson, on
the 5th of August, which will be a
festival in the true sense of the term
plenty to eat of the best descrip
tion, and speaking by Hon. Em.
Etheridge. Col. Kiliebrew, of this
paper, will also endeavor to comply
with a pressing invitation, and be
present. The people of Madison,
en masse,ad those of the surround
ing counties are invited, and a most
interesting day is expected. Nash
ville Union and American.
The Virginia Air Lino.
The daily shipments of merchan
dize over the Virginia Air Line
from Norfolk to Nashville amounts
to about six carloads, which con
sidered a very good business for the
season. A very large quantity of
sugar has been shipped here over this
line during the past week, to our
wholesale grocery merchants, and
there is every reason to believe that
the business during the Fall and
Winter will be very materially in
creased as compared with last year.
At Norfolk the line connects with
steamers running to all the Eastern
ports and" ismaring itself a very
formidable competitor with north
ern railroad lines, is. W. Edwards
is the agent of the hue in Nashville.
C3T Haniby, of that capital paper.
the Union City Courier, thus states
an interesting local occurrence in
that place. It is unique in manner,
Matured. The Counon ai4ju-hrl
to the marriage bond of our friend,
E. D. Edwards Esq., dated August
Mth mrimaturnl nn thoKrh inci
bearing eight and a half pounds in
terest, it is a ooy. t-ince the ad
vent of this young, handsome and
criltted son of promise, the haDnv
sire presents quite a "patriarchal"
Tile Cotton Factory. . j
All of the machinory for the large
cotton factory has arrived and is
being put in order and arranged for
operation with all the spee.i that the
necessary car will permit. Before
lhi Toip'ia nver seventv-five hun
dred spindles will be whirling at the
rate of seven thousand revolutions
per minute, competent judges
pronounce all of the machinery to
be of the very finest quality, both as
to material aud finish. Banner.
Saturday, August 5th.
The whole County Imited!
Mass Meeting of the Agricultu
ral and Mechanical
The Hon. Emerson Etheridge, CoL
Griffith and CoL Kiliebrew will ad
dress the people. .
At Mifflin, Henderson Co.,
Thursday, August 3d, 71.
Everybody Invited-
Judge Milton Brown, Gen. Alex.
W. Campbell, Judge T. C. Muse,
Maj. IL B. Hart of Jackson, and
Maj. Sykes, of Memphis, will ad
dress the people on the occasion.
Col. A. IL Rhodes, Maj. John M.
Taylor, M. S. Edwards, Judge
Foote, and others from Lexington,
will also be present and address the
people, The Jackson Silver Cornet
Band, led by Prof. Millen, will dis
course music on the occasion. The
ladies are specially invited to at
The following named gentlemen
are the managers of the Grand Rail
Road Barbecue at Mifllin, August
3rd 1871.
Robt Purdy, Rev. Jas. McCraw,
K. O. Scarborough, Esq., W. L. Ste
nt!, Jamoa Paddy. W. C. MclUney,
J. K. Jones, Abner Lawier, John
Brown, John Jl. Galbraith. Hon. S.
L. Ross, Hon. Horace Rice, Dr. W.
J. Uook.
A Great County
Railroad Barbecue.
On the 18th of Aug.
Distinguished Speakers from
Memphis, Jackson, Lexington, aud
other points, will address the peo
ple. Among others, we advertise
Judge Milton Brown. Dr. Alexan
der Jackson, Gen. A. W. Campbell,
Judge T. C. Muse, Maj. It B. Hurt,
Capt. J. G. Mann, and others from
Jackson. Maj. Sykes aud CoL Trez
evant, from Memphis. . CoL A. U.
Rhodes, Maj. John M- Taylor, Mil
ton Edwards, Judgi Foote, and oth
ers, of Lexington.
Gen. W. C WhlUhorne and Maj.
Falconettof Columbia, aud Col. W.
D.Pickett of Brownsville, have al
so been invited to address the meet
ing. Ample preparations will be made
to entertain a large crowd.
Everybody, the ladies especially,
are invited.
The Jackson Silver Cornet Band
will furnish music on the occasion.
Rallroaa Speaklaf la Ilenderaen
Judge Milton Brown, Jodge T. C.
Muse, Geu. A. W. Campbell, Maj.
It B. Hurt Hon. Micajah Uullock,
Capt. John G. Mann, of Jackson;
Maj. W. J. bykes and Col. Treze
vant, of Memphis; Gen. W. C. Whit
thorne and Maj. Falconet, of Co
lumbia; Col. W. D. Pickett, of
Brownsville; Col. Horace Rice, M.
S. Edwards, A. II. Rhodes, Judge
G. K. Foote; Gen. J. W. G. Jones,
L. S. Woods, Rev. James McCraw,
E. J. Timberlake aud Msj. John M.
Taylor, of Lexingtou, all or some of
them will address the people of
Henderson on the subject of the
Jackson and Ttmnw m xiii
road at the following times aud
places: .
Mifllin, August S,
Jack's Creek, " 10,
Centre Point, , " U,
Scott's Hill, " 12,
Esq. John B.Doris' " 14,
Wildersville, . " 15,
Sharou, "16,
Lexington, " -"IS,
Shady Hill, u 19,
Lone Elm, 21,
Fornix's Springs, " 22, ,
Juno, " 23,
Crucifer, " 24,
Stegall's Store, " 25,
Decatur County Ablaze!
Grand R. R. Barbecue,
At Decaturville,
0a the lGth of Aujrust.
Judge Brown, Hon. Micajah Bul
lock, Gen. A. W. Campbell, Major
Robt B. Hurt Maj. Sykes, Judge
T. C. Muse, CoL Rhodes, Maj. Tay
lor, Milton Edwards, Judge Foot;,
Col. Rice, Hon. G.W. Walters, A. A.
Stegall, J. M. Poterfield, and other,
will address the people.
The Jackson Silver Cornet Band
wiU furnish Music.
Everybody, the ladies especially,
are invited to attend.
. .
A I'relfnf Xrala Wrecae aa the
LoulevUleaauNaaaTille Road. .
One ol Sho Uraneanten K 11 lea an
a Lara; Aaaoauat of Fret gat
I)aaa(c4 aad Loot. ;
Yesterday morning, between three
and four o'clock, a heavy southward
bound freight train on the Louis
ville, Memphis and Nashville liaiL
road, while going at full speed be
tween Rocky Hill and Glasgow
Junction,' struck a broken or defec
tive rail and was raised from the
track, eight of the cars rolling
down an embankment of twenty
feet or more, ou the west side of the
road, and dashing them to pieces.
The freight consisting in most part
of whisky, pore, bacon, etc, waa
scattered in confused Leaps and is
almost a total loss. In spots the
whisky lay in pools of a foot in
depth. One man, a brakesman, met
instant death, being smashed to a
jelly under one of the cars, where
the body was held so firmly that It
was necessary to use an ax in its ex
trication. It was a sickening spec
tacle, from wnich the stoutest
hearted turned in horror. The name
of the victim was John Bolen. He
came recently from Ohio, where, it
is said, he leave a family. It Is said
that only two or three days ago he
signed a paper, vhich the company
exacts from all ot tbeir employees,
relieving the road of all pecuniary
or other responsibility in the event
of injury or death while engaged at
their posts, no matter how hazard
ous the duty. The rails and ties
were torn up for a considerable dis
tance and caused a delay of several
hours to the express trains north
and south. The engine and several
cars passed over safely, while several
cars in the rear escaped damage by
becoming detached from the shock
of the accident. The bulk of the
freight was tor New Orleans and
Mobile, but considerable we for
Memphis, Nashville, Macon, Jack
son, etc It lies in a mixed and hope
less condition on and under the em
bankment. Yesterday afternoon a
force of laborers was employed in
removing it and other debris of the
wreck, a.well as in repairing the
track. No other casualties than the
one reported occurred. Banner.
He whothinks better of his neigh
bors than they deserve, cannot be a
bad man, for the standard by which
his judgment is formed is the good
ness of his own heart. It is the base
only who believe all men base, or in
other words, like themselves. Few,
however, are all evil. Even Nero
did a good turn to somebody for
when Rome was rejoicing over his
death, some loving hand covered his
grave with flowers.
NO. 179 MAIN
Carriages, Eockaways, Barouches,
Carriage and Wagon Mate rlaLJroci, Springs, Axle, Doit. Spoke,
lluba, Enameled Leather, Enameled Duck,
Clot hi, LKnnak Carpet, VhiU Lead, 1'alttts umi OU.
nov5-ly. AU of which are offered at low prices.
Wholesale and
Patent Medicines, Leads, OilVlarnislics,
c a. Uicchup.
liemgh and l)reseed Lumber, Joist, Scantling1, Shingles,
Xj-cVTI-I 5cC,
I-ire IAst or JUomldlnff Book sent application, ...
No. Tt Hannibal feu, W. .',lh and 6th Sts.. U'-at nf a.u.1 noar the C. II.
and L. lUilroad Depot,
Giisrci2sriNr.Ti, o.
W The Third and fourth Sir. et Cars rua within half a equare of the rat-lory. -July
Concentrated L)c, Gun Caps,
Erazer's Axle Grease!
Toinlin Block, Main Street,
Jackson, Tennessee.
Jf: K ii w rertiving and cflcr for aale, the Urge and beat amortcd atoek of
- i tki. i w. . .w-b
wry liue, ami Me have no b-itan-y lu
All we ak t for our frimd. to examine our inork, sod we are aatlKfled we can
snake it to their iriU rext to lurthaie from ua.
Uur trrm arr net t ra.h. aud we can give tiwrrfr luduevmerta to eaah dealvra.
Give nit a call without ik-tuy.
AIm manufacturer of and wholesale and retail dealer la
Heating and Cooking STOVES of the tnot Approved Styles
ALo, Grates of Every Lkeacriptlon. Xlouae l'umlalilnjj Good
in eaJleaa ru ty, embracing a complete auortment of
The attention ol Mecbanlca li epectaiiy directed to the large and carefully aclectx
tock ot
A ilcndid assortment of
Farming Implements,
of all kind, and of the very beat maoufjurture.
1TTT" Harl ware, Cutlery and Agricultural Department, Jfortli altle Public Square.
3" Tin Manufactory, Sto. llouaehold Purnlahing Uooda, He., eU, at my old atom
on Mala Street, oppmite Presbyterian Chur h.
Jan K-lr
Grist 3XII1.1, ITouKe Fronts, l?ac,v I tailing,
nud nil kinds or JIXOJNt UOCIL execu
ted X'ronaptly and Well.
Nos. 160 to 172
66 Main st., Between 2d & 3d,
Do Not Mistake the Place.
The OMe&t Furniture house in the city, with a coaiuleta aid elegant
stock of all kinds of
Parlor, Chamber, Dining Room,
Call and see ns or address as by
Car frnna Ilea. Jet lei-ean Daria.
Memphis. July 21, 1871. Before
and since my arraival in Memphis,
this day, my attention has been call
ed ro slanderous articles in certain
Iladical newspapers which attack
ray- private character, in connection
with that of a lady who.it is falsely
stated, waa traveling under my
It is deemed due torn) self, &g well
as to my personal friends, to tUte
unequivocally, and without delay,
that the story, in whole aud in all
its essential parts, is unmistakably
the instigation of malice, aud is here
by pronounced utterly lalse.
. . Jeffebox Davis.
a.wd dealiu in
Eetail Druggists,
A. liwiu.
A. S. 4AYLB.
and Retail
. i ij.tr nf OTooe tn lb. . -i
aayutg that we tag Mll ia cheap aa the
& Genu.
Adams Street,
Kitchen and Office Furniture.
Na Tellaw rarer la Hoar Orleaa.
New Orleans, July 23. Tb
first through train over the Nw
Orleans, Jackson and Great North
ern railroad, after and interipton
of over three months, will V itarted
from the depot at the fotof La'
liope street to-morrow morning.
The damage to the rood by the bon
net Carre ere vasee extended ''
distance of thirtejr mJo--
portion of the rod is no yl
to be in a better eondnton thaiWt
anv time previous to the flood.
the weather toere is warm, but
. the health of U city continues good.
So far there b not been nr
case of yellow fever hard ctjnthu
i -
. .-jf
V i

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