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TELEGfRAP H 10: 1 : ; JASHINGTON. e Tennessee Reconstruction, Bf . Clifc iominatc(Usscssir o" Naskvilie to Chicago Direct. KaMceck on Indian Affairs;. IafaMMlitytobcFroclaimc(l rv.. ami. :.,. WASHINGTON. MU Harping oa Tcnuc-tscc. WxsmKOTox, Juno 3. The Reconstruct -fMOOiCommUtee last night heard Messrs. Mayaard and Stokes at great length, which concludes the Tennessee investigation. i'iPF'e.Obagrossional action may bo recom- tteaded' at next meeting. The, amnesty question was not considered. '- v Oeodbj-e to Boots. -V'SThe' nomination of D. B. Clilfe for A. ,!?.8Jor-o Internal Kevamffc of the Fifth District of "Tennessee, was sont In to-day by the President. Grand I'ow Wow The two Sioox delegations met at the Indian oSco to-day with Commissioner Parker and Secretary Cox. Addresses were made by both gentlemen expressing grati fication at meeting the Indiana, the latter, asking them to detail the conditions that' a perfect understanding could bo reached- and peace be made to fast forever. Bed Cloud said a few woids in reply, in which be said he wanted rations . !l? women and children, and a load of '- samnnition to kill game with. Secretary Cox promised a caroful consideration of request The Indians are to see the 'President on Monday. Bed Clond declines to have his photograph taken. Financial. . .. ..XhoJCommllteo an Banking on Currency re not inclined to the adoption of the bill presented to them to-day from the Nation-. fll FroeTBanking Association, of New Yoik, proposing fonding the public dobt and er- "tabhshing a uniform gold and paper cur rency, etc. Payments made by the Treasury during -May: CrriIand miscellaneous $1,010,025 1G .War....: 4,5tH,720 01 - Navy.....; 2,103,082 1)0 Interior..; C73.301 20 'The above don't inclnde payments on account of interest or redemption of he puiuic aeot. iTho Commissioner of Internal ltevenuo has approved a design lor a new two cent stamp for bank checks. Indemnity Demanded from Spain. .Kepresentatives Voorheos and Logan will present a resolution calling upon the Administration to demand prompt indem nity, for tha barbarous murder of Speak -man, Wythe, and others outraged by the A Spanish" troops in Cuba. Cuban friends nrbee6iuing restive under Banks' jirocras- I Vtination in making his report, and threaten to make a raid upon him and the Adminis tration." ''Kclura of Wliiitcuiorc. A telegraph received here confirms the ro-eloction of Whittemore from the First South Carolina district. Membors say that, although unanimously declared by the resolution not worthy to bo & member of House, he will probably be admitted nnder the precedent sot in "the Matteson case, where the facts were precisely similar and the resolution in each case almost ver batim. Tlic Franking" Privilege. The bill which passed tho House with - such unanimity to abolish the franking privilege seoms to meet with protracted opposition in the Senate. It came up yer terday and was informally laid over by sevon majority, which was considered a test vote as to whether the bill should pass or not. This is the second time that a similar bill has passed the House and been lost in the Senate. MEWYOllK 10,531 Immigrants in Four JO ay. New Yose, June 3. There have been 10,131 immigrants landed at Castle Garden within the past four days a number al most unprecedented in the annals of that depot. On Wednesday the baggago of 1,029 passengers was weighed and checked. There are 700 Scandinavians on the Franco and this class of immigrants has become quite numerous. Tito Jersey Railroad iVIasiacrr. Tho sufferers by the railroad calamity of Tuesday, at Patterson, N. J., remain in about the same condition as on Wednesday night. Those who have families have been removed to their homes. Horning nnd Blakney are almost momentarily exacted to die from their injuries. Lotteries. Commissioner Delano decides that the managers of lotteries are liable to tax of five ier cent on the sales of tickets and policies to dealers, who have not paid their special tax and for whom bonds have not been given. He also decides that dealers are agents of managers. ov. Hoffman .FurnUlics tlic JFcn iana TrniiMportation. Col. Leaverich has arrived at Malone, and is authorized by Gov. Hoffman to transport the New York Fenians home. .The United States regulars leave for home to-day. FiUpatrick and O'Neill were taken to Canandaigua last night Only a dozen Fonians remain here, all the rest have gone home. Complete statement of the Fenian losses in tho late raid givo 11 killed, 17 wounded, 3 mortally. Dentil from a ICat Bite. A few days since a Mrs. Smith, residing in Vanburen street Brooklyn, was attrac ted by the screams of her child, which was left anleep in one of the upper rooms of her house. As she entered the room a large rat sprang from the cradle and made its escape as Mrs. Smith discovered the child's leg was considerably mutilated. A physi .cian was called in, bat the child sickenod ''and died in a few days. Another child was bitten next day, and also diod. . Lotualr. The Tribune publishes the following let ter: Mir 23, 1870 Tho Bight Hon. B. Disraeli Sin In your "Lothair" youintro duco an Oxford Professor who is about to emigrate to America, and you describe .him m a social parasite You well knew that if you had ventured openly to accuse nio ot any social baseness, yon would have had to answer for your words; but when sheltering yourself uudor tho literary forms of a work of fiction, yoa seek to traduce ' ,with impunity the social character of a .political opponent, your expressions can " touch" no man's honor--they aie tho sting loss insults cf a coward. " Your obd't bcrrant, a Goodww bumi EVANSVILLE. fnaiUvillo to Chicago Direct. KTebbe Hurra, Ind., June 3 Tho first -annual report. of Josephus Callctt Jr., 'President of the Evansville, Terra Haute and Chicago Railroad, a new line from this " 'city 'to Danville; Ilk, will be published to ' morrow. The following paragraph is of general interest: The Directors believe that our road will be to its northern termi nus by Jan. 1, 1871. The gaps, now only thirty-five miles, in the Evansville, Henderson and Nashville Railroad will bo closed during tho month of September next ThoChicago and Danville Railroad is re ported to be making fair progress, and tho managers promise its completion to Dan ville by the .close of the present year, ' thus making with our roads and the" , Evansville and Crawfordsville Railroad a -'great through route from Nashville to Chicago. ESTABLISHED . THKiTKnrAXs. i f X fieSIFqmiookV, 1 Cnicioo .J.nna.-.S. The 'folfojcina dis-patchj.was-Joc&ived this .morning at'mlli "taryadqnarters:'1 ' " ,r ,' Si'oux Cixt, Juno f. -Ti Assistant Ad jutant General, Headcihartern Military Divi sion of Missouri : - I nave-j cat returned to this point I went to Cheyenne, above Fort Sully, and Hod' conversations-with the Indians tharo. Troops have been placed at Xanca, Whetstone, .Grow Creek,, Cheyenne and Grant River agencies. I have 'visited all except the latter. Gen. Stanley was there a few da ssinco, and everything was' quiet I have ordered two companies tc- the lower Brula agency on application of me agent, wno lniormed mo tliat lie would not continue his business operations unless troops be placed there. Everything BeeniS quiet, but the future is considered uncertain along the river, .At Cheyenne, Maj. .Randall's agency, was' (he "only place where J talkcd with Indians. I observed that they made no promises for the future, and some of thdtlndians there, as well as at other agencies, "compMned of troops being placed on their Reservation; they ' understand, however,- -why -it. was done and seem-to admit the justice of 'it My impression is that "wo "shall .have ino troubla with the JnrMurn oa i)e-.Mis9ohri river of a jwieirf - aaAurjKitt5 Govern ment continues the policy of feeding them. Otherwise, I have no doubt, there will 'bo serious trouble.. They will.be moro likjily to make troublo elsewhere, however, as they can only, trade on the Missouri. The policy of sending for representative men of refractory Indians clearly would have good effect, and would certainly break down their influence with the In dians. I request tho authority to advertise a reward of live hundred or a thousand dollars, say in horsest, for murderers of families on the Miobiara river; I believe we may thus capture them, or ot least pro duce the effect of deterring others from committing like outrages for fear of being arrested through similar rewords. I leave on tho first tram for St I'anl. WufieidS. Huccock, Major General, TJ. S. A. CINCINNATI. lluckeyc Ituccs. Cincinnati, June. There was a largo attendance at the races to-day. Tho track still a little heavy. The occasionwas very interesting. First race,. Club; purso was $800. 3 mil heats of all aces. S630 for tho first, S100 for the second and 50 for thel third horse. . Blarney Stone '. 1 1 Crossland , , dis. Kitty Free.....;. 3 3 Bonita 2 2 Time, 5:27, H:S'J Second race, Consolation purso $200, mile heals for beaten horses, $150 for the first, $40 for the second and 110 for tho third horse. Baffle 1 1 Joe Aiken 2 2 Fanny 3 1 Morgan Scout 1 3 Time, 1-.45J, l:40j. ENGLAND. 21,000 Democrat. LiVEBVoon, June 3 Twenty-one thou sand emigrants, mainly Irish, left this city for America during May; nino-tonths went to Now York. Tlic Epson It a ces. London, June 3. The Oaks race, which was sharply contested at Epson to-day, was won by Gamos, Sunshino" second, and Pate third; only six started. FltANCB. Vaccination. London, June 3. Physicians of Palis report the practical value of vaccination as a preventative of small pox, having been formerly demonstrated by actual observa tion in that city during the past month. U03I15. Tlic Infallibility Doirma'to lie Pro claimed on the Fcust of S. Peter and Paul. New Youk, June 3. A cablo dispatch states that the (Ecumenical Council yester day decided that the dogma of infallibility be proclaimed on the 2Jth last in honor of the fea&t of St Peter. Extensive preparations are being made to celebrate the occasion, and it is said the display of pomp and pageant ry will surpass any demonstration of the kind ever witnessed in Europe. .Bonn, June 3. Immediately after the promulgation of tho dogma of .infallibility on the 20th of Juno, the (Ecumenical Council will toko a recess untiMho 15th of October. MANITOUBA. ICciU Dissativficd Trouble Ahead. Toeonto, June 3. A dispatch from St. Cloud says that Reill is dissatisfied with tho Manitonba bill because it don't pro vide general amnesty, and intends to resist the Red Kiver expedition. He has two hundred men at Fort Garry and eight hun dred on the prairie. A battle is expected near Lake of the Woods. Reill is said to bo robbing mails to procure funds previous to leaving for the United States. TERRIFIC LAND SLIDE. An Acre of (.round at Hie Foot of Poplar Street, in ItlcuiplilN, Carried off by the "Father of Water.'? Tromtbc ilcmpMa Avalanche, Jane 3. Nearly an acre of our landing at the foot of Poplar street plunged into the river yesterday. For some time this por tion of our landing has been yielding to the solicitations of the Father of Waters notwithstanding the pleading and some times indignant expostulations of our city fathers. The sudden slide yesterday, lashed the old Mississippi Jin a terrible rage The waves swamped our barges and endangered all those below the scene of the accident. Seve ral boats immediately below were forced from their moorings as the mighty waves passed on across the river nnd broke, tumultuously on our beautiful sandbar in Arkansas. The great question before our city fathers, in reference to the landing, is, lVhat shall we do with it J" Several of our scientific engin eers have given to the public tho results of their investigations and speculations. Driving piles and building piers below the mouth of Wolf river have btcn recom mended by some; others preferred a more extended plan, by building breakwaters above the islands, and, by well known hydraulic laws, lead the Mississippi qui etly down the Tennessee chute. But all these plans our paternal guardians have cither ignored or have fogottcn, during tlicir Kip Van Winkle sleep, when they dreamed only of the ways and means of relieving our city from debt They will now wake up and enter upon the content with the Father of Waters with the energy of Mrs. Partington, who fought the Atlan tic ocean. The washing away of our laud ing may extend it This paradox can bo explained by grading tho new landing from Union to Boile streets, a plan proposed some timo since by river men who kutnv what is needed and where it can be found. THE CHOI'S. The late rains have been very revify ing to the crops. The early Irish potato crop might be counted made The rust has not as yet struck the wheat, and a few days more will place it beyond daiigcr. One .more rain will make a No. 1 oat crop. The grass crop is made, and it i good, and our farmers arc fixing to mow it. The corn crop never looked more promising at this season of the year; it is in fine condition and. growing rapidly. The outlook for the farmer is cheerful and promising, and if there. is(not J'leuty of "hog and hominy," when the .'WurJ and yellow teat comes,'' then you n,3. write us down & lalsc prophet W Po land (Tenn.) Banner, June 2. ' . . ' . i . f. ,:,!!-! 1 u.. f .. , .. 5 ' " ' ' ' trie i i KK'A 1 r ! 1 i. I ' ' "' " i . I ! ittdsR.OJ3jaO,!l835i COXGRESSIOXAL. SENATE. WAsircraTON. June 3. Mr. Kellogf? from the Committee on Commerce reported re solutions for the appointment ol a Com mittee of fivo by tho President of tho Son ate nthoso duty it shall be to consider the whole subject of reducing alluvial lands on the lower "Mississippi to a coniplote level system, and to sit during the recess and report bv bill or othorwise at the next meeting of Congress and employ a clerk. Adopted. Mr: Morton presented the memorial and resolutions of tho Israelites of In dianapolis, calling attention to the massa cre of Jews in Roumania, and requesting the interposition of the President of the United States in behalf of that persecuted and outraged . people. Referred to the Committee on Foreign Relations. Mr. Summer offered a resolution calling on the President for any information in' the Department of Stato concerning the reported persecution and massacres .of Israelites .in Roumania. Adopted. Thd Senate 'proceeded with tho Indian Appropriation bill. ' Mr. "Harlan from the Committeo on Indian Affairs reported a' number of amendments making appropriations to fullfll the treaty stipulations. Mr. Williams introduced .a joint resolution authorizing tho Secretary ,of the Interior to increaso tho compensation of assistant marshals for taking the census of 1870, he increase not to exceed fifty per cent of the amount allowed by law". He would ask the consideration of the res olution to-morrow. Further amendments for tho Committee on Indian Affairs to the Indian bill, wore adopted, appropriating $30,000 to collect, locate and subsist roving Indians on the borders of Texas and Mexico. Without disposing of tho bill the Senate adjourned. HOUSE. Tlic Koiimuniau 31a&&ucrc Mr. Winchester offered a resolution de claring the House views with profound re gret and disapproval, the gross violation of the great principle of religious liberty by some people of Roumania in their perse cutions and outrages against the Israelites, and expressing its earnest hope that they would speedily cease. Mr. Schenck wished to know whether there was any authority for it, except a little paper that was laid on the desks of the members this morning. Tho House had been hoaxed two or three times in the case of tho city of Boston. On his motion the resolution was re ferred to the Foreign Committee. ;cori; The IncomcTax. Mr. Butler rose to report the Georgia Bill from tho Reconstruction Committee, bnt the House refused to set aside tho tax bill. Mr. Cox's amendment, reducing tho in come tax to 3 per cent was adopted by 8'J to 84. The yeas and nays were called for and resulted, yeas 114, nays 77. Mr. Hall's amendment making an exemp tion of $2,000 was adopted by 128 to 1)2. Mr. Judd's amendment to confine the lax to invested capital was rejected by 75 to 112. Mr. Finkelnbnrg's amendment limiting the allowance for house rent to $300 wan adopted by 05 to 45. Mr. Patton's amendment that the income tax is not to be collected atter 18(0, was rejected by 72 to ICS. Messrs. Morgan', Hohnon's, field's, Woodward's, Loughridge's, toll's and other amendments rejected. Among those adopted Gar-Ax-were were provisions prohibiting tho publication of mcomo returns, reducing the number of persons entitled exemption in a social or religious community to five, adding to ex emptions the losses by Hoods, allowing as sistant assessor to increaso the amount of returns ho has reason to belie vo understa ted, and not requiring income returns to includo tho wages of minor children not received. McCarthy's amendment to strike out 'all sections relative to in:orue tax was re jected, 5U to 123. SPAIN. Clerical Tax Itiofi No Itloud Shed. Madktd, June 3. A riot occurred in a little villago near hero yesterday on ac count of the attempted collection of taxos lor the maintenance of the clergy. No blood was bhed and the disorder was quickly suppressed. THE COA;itESSIOAI ItACE-A CAKD FICO.U T. T. S.11I frEY. To the Editors of tho Union and American. Nashville, Juno 3, 1870. I was com plimented some time since, by a commu nication through the columns of your pa per, as well as from many privato sources, to permit my namo to bo announced as a candidate for Congress from the Ffth Con gressional DLsttict at the ensuing election. I consented then, I consent now. But lest my further silenco on the subject might bo construed into indifference or want of courtesy, I repeat that if agree able to tho people of this district, I will cheerfully and with most grateful senti ments, accept the high and honorable po -sition. To a people amid whom I havo always lived, and at whose hands I have recaived so many honors, it is unnecessary for me to promise, that if chosen, I will exercise all energy and fidelity to promote the peace, happiness and prosperity of onr common country. Very respectfully, your ob't serv't, Tnos. T. Smiley. T1I1KD CONfJKESSlOJVAL. D1S TKICT CAJLI, OX HON. E. A. JAMES. Nashville, June 3, 1870. To tho Hon. E. A. Jamas Sir : We, tho members of Senate and House of Representatives from the Third Congressional District having watched with deep interest yonr course while serving in this and former sessions of tho Legislature, and recognizing your superior abilities as a momber, your thor ough acquaintance with parliamentary usage and tho wants of our State, as woll as your sterling qualities of integrity and uncorruptible honesty, desire to ask your consent to allow tho use of your name as a candidate for Congress in our district at the November election. Your early reply will oblige Asa Faulkner, D W Hawes, W J Kelley, FD Clarke, Sam L Colville, Henry Young, G P Hampton, A Li Spears, Geo W Everett, J F Scott, M Stephens. EOlt CONIJIIESS-HON. A. A. STEELE. Hon. A. A. Steele Sir : We the citi zens of the Fourth Congressional district having watched with deep interest your courso while a member of our Legislature, recognizing yonn superior abilities in dis charge of your duties, your familiarity with parlimoutary law, and yourintimate knowl edge of tho wants of our State, having boon identified all your life with ils interests, nnd abovo all your honesty nnd integrity, desiro to call upon yon to allow us to use your name aa c candidate to represent our district in Congress at the next election. Your early answer will obligo yonr many fellow-citizens of the FOUUTU DlSTKIOT, TCKS. IMTSD STATES ?1AI1.S-TE."VES- si;i; itiVEit. To the Lditors of the Union and American : Post Oitice, Nashville, Tenn., Juno 3, 1870. I havo read with surpriso tho letter of Representative W. J. Uinkle, published in your paper of this date, and wish simply to b , I '"ivo studied Postal affairs in con nection with tho Tennessee River route, and consider it one of tho most important routos in tho State, not only to the people of Tennessee River Valley, but also to tho great publishing interests of Nashville. I am confident there is some mistake or .misunderstanding somowhero. I leave for Washington this evening, nnd shall make .(HipCiiu euort to nave me xennetsee river fniadrt a hrst-class mail route. Very respectfully, Eso3 HorKUfs, P. M. NASHVILLE' rraipOTJ5iy,;fe'4; 1870. ':. ; :m,W' SERIES, NX 550., TENNESSEE yLKGISLATl'IE SENATE. Feiday, June 3. Senate met at o'clock, Speaker Thomas in the chair. COMPTKOLLKe's CLKIiK". 11 A communication was received from. Ed. R, Pennabakcr, Comptroller, ofi.the Treasury: asking authority for the" cm ploymcnt of a clerk. Referred to the Committee on Finance and Ways and Means, with instructions to act jvithout- ueiay house nEsoLtmoss. For tho appointment of &' committee to examine and report the -description of State' bonds issued contrary to Jaw. Re ferred to the Judiciary Oommittec. For the appointment of a. committee to attend the Emigration Convention at Louisville on the 6th of June. Adontctl Messrs. Morris and CIcmenston ap'pointed on tho part of the Senate. Mr. Ethcridge subsequently cntcred.a motion to .Tecon aider the vote adopting the resolution. I To authorize, the Comptroller:," and Treasurer to hegotiate,a1oan pr$SD,0(X for the use. nnd' benefit; of thaSjati?. Adopted; - ' i f ' ' ' TO IJESTjiOV JSXHK NOTES'. ' J j House amendments to Senate resolution providing for 'the destruction of certain described notes of the Bank of .Tennessee receiYedfottaxes, jvere concurred in. VISIT TO ASYLUM FOE TDK IXSAXK. A communication was received irom the Superintendent of the Asylum for the Insane inviting the Committees: on Insane Asylum and Public Grounds to vist and inspect that Institution. Adjourned until 11 o'clock to-morro. HOUSE OF KEPItESEIVTATIVE. Feiday, June 3. The House met at 11 a. si., Mr. Speaker Perkins in the chair. NEW BUSINESS. A resolution, introduced by a special committee, providing against the loss pf bills in the hands of the clerks and others. Adopted. By Mr. Smith A bill piwiding for the assessment of poll tax on colored citizens of 1870. Passed and made the special on.erfor 11 a. if. to-morrow. JJy air. Fleming A bill tor the relict of J. J. Craig and others. Passed. By Mr. Singletary A resolution to re sist all propositions looking toward icpu diation. Lies over. By Mr. Spears A bill providing for the laying off of the State into Judicial Circuits. Passed. By Mr. Tucker A. bill for the protcc tion of stayers and indorscrs. Passed. A resolution was offered providing for the payment of per diem and milcag to members as it accrues. By Mr. Walker A bill to amend the act giving the right of way to the Cincin nati and Chattanooga Railroad. Passed. By Mr. Boyctt A resolution request ing the reporter of the House to make his reports fuller or discontinue them entire ly. Laid on the table. house bills on second heading. Providing for change of venue, in cer tain cases. Passed. ProviJing for the government the penitentiary. Passed and made the special order for Tuesday at 11 a. jl OLD.TENNESSEE MONEY. The bill providing for the burning of olJ Tennessee money which may conic into the hands of the Treasurer, was taken up as special order and passed on thitd reading by vote of 53 to 11. : EAILKOAD BONDS. ; j The unfinished business of yesterday, being a resolution directing the Comp troller and Treasurer not .to receive any bonds or coupons of bonds of the State in payment of the indebtedness due the State of Tennessee, pending action upon House bill in regard to illegally issued bonds, said resolution being so amended as to particularize bonds issued to the Tennessee and Pacific, the Mineral Home and other roads, was taken up. Mr. Rosson offered the following amendment: "Provided, That nothing in this resolu tion shall be so construed as to apply to bonds purchased in good faith by railroad companies to liquidate their indebtedness as provided in the law passed in Januafy last" After considerable discussion the House adjournal without action till 2:0 v. m. Afternoon Soaio:i. NO QCOBUM. There was' no qnornm present at roll coll, and the House adjourned nntil to morrow. "JUST ISEFOItE TL.E." THE BAT- A ItuniiiiUccncc of the War-How tho Confederate Army Chunked Commanders. In his " Jail Journal " John Mitchell writes "thusly" of bcllum days (1SG2) in Richmond : " And speaking of the organization of the Confederate army, let me mention heie a very surprising part of its history. The officers being elective, and the time ap pointed for a new election falling last summer, just when the enemy in over whelming force was pressing upon York town on their way up the peninsula towards Richmond, the elections were held, there and then, on the lines, in the trenchej, in actual presence of the enemy. Was there ever before an instance of an amy changing, by elec tion, the whele body of its regimental officers on the very eve of battle? Yet here it was done, quietly, regularly, with out a moment's excitement or confusion This, as well as several other examples I could mention, has brought' me to the conclusion that of all racc3 of men in the world, these Southerners have the largest amount of sang froid, of genuine impas sible coolness and steadiness. Yet the very contrary is the current and received idea of their character. Southern impul siveness, Southern passion and wild blind fury this is the cant the direct opposite is the fact "It happened the hill we were standing upon was occupied by one of our city artillery companies the Richmond How itzers under the command of Captain McCarthy. One feature of our Confed erate army, which I find very notable, is the number of instances in which a tradesman's son commands some compa ny or battalion composed principally of gentlemen in high position in socioty. Many a young planter, as private or lieu tenant, obeys the orders of a young man who at home was saddler or bootmaker to that same planter. These Richmond How itzers count in their ranks some of the elite of the city; and Ned McCarthy, who commands them, is" the sou of an honest tradesman on Broad street. It is true that Ned if you go to ancestry has a nobler one than any 'F. F. V.' being a descendant of the Eugcman kings of South Munster; but this consideration did not count for him; nor do any such con siderations, I am proud to sec, inllucnce the organization of this noble citizen army. If Ned McCarthy commands this artillery company, it is that his comrades all judged he would make the best officer. '' Enlargement, Tho ever welcome Gallatin Examiner, under the indefatigable management of its editor and proprietor, Col. Thomas Boy ers, comes to us much enlarged and im proved. It is now a mammoth sheet qf thirty-six columns. It is full of interest ing and choice reading, an unflinching ad vocate of Democracy, and one of ourniost valued exchanges. Sumner county has cause to bo proud of her' paper, and the energy and ability that ha developed it, and we greatly mistake tho liberal spirit of her citizens if thoy do not extend) to - it such encouragement and patronage as it ; merits. , , ; Meeting of tho Bar of West Ten ' A ' Hec64Hnica4al'ottr to ,Uold a state CeHvcBtl3H en tbe Second Monday, .in 'Jnly-to IVefniBatc. Candidates. . SnPKKMi ConcT. Room. - Jackson. 'Tenn., May 31, 1 870. A large "number of the members of the Bar, representing every countv in West Tennessee, having been called together by the' published or der of business of the SuprcmeT Court, !a, meeting wnis held after the-nd journment of the mrrrt for the nnrnose tjfcbnsulta- .tigajis tothe cpurscyrppcr Iq 6efptraujd iHsra-eme audfr-iBrA0fra8t-nexT-p" 'wmch-GehGideoniItoV was- calli :tf preside, and E. . MaHoryV'Esq. Jt i tfomtctf Secretary: -A "l C iiuer. several: proposiuuus, uuu :v n A i.! ri "' I. disfcussion:Darlicitated'in;uv many mem hers, the followmgfesoluti6nsjoffemlby Gen. A. W; Campbelb, wc?artoptf?r-w'th almost entire uaanlmityT '. ' ! Resolved, That it Is the sense of this meeting that a convention should be held at Nashville on the second Monday in July next to nominate candidates for Supreme Judges of each Grand Division ,of the State. Resolved, That the Bar and the people of the grand divisions of the State be re quested to co-operate, and to send dele gates to said convention. Resolved, That "the. press.lhroughout the State be requested to publish these resolutions, and to make known the pro ceedings of this meeting. On motion of Henry W. McCotry, Esq., the meeting then adjourned. 1 Gin. J. Pillow, Chairman. E. S. Malloey, Secretary. THE BUCKEYE HACES. Third Day of tlic Spring Meeting. The Cincinnati Gazette says there was a full attendanceon the ground?, nnd the track in prime condition. THE FIKST EACH. Club purse, $300. Selling race. Dash of two miles. No. 1. Balile, 4 years old, by Bill Cheatham, dam" by Lexington. To be sold for $300. Weight 83 lbs. No. 2. Biddy Malone, 5 years old, by Star Davis, dam Olio, by Oliver. To lie sold fpr $500. Weight 03 lbs. No. 3. Goc. Cadwalladcrs ch. t, J years old, by imp. Australian, dam Bay Slower, by Lexington. To lc sold for $500. Weight 73 lbs. No. 4 O Malley, 5 years old, by imp. Mickey Free, dam Sally, by imp. Sover eign. To be sold for $500. Weight 05 lbs. The favorite in the pool was O'Mallcy. His backers went $235 on him, with Baf- ille at $121, Biddly Malone at $87 and Cadwallader's at $40. The start was made after three unsuc cessful trials, and it was a- very fair one; Biddy led, O Mailer was sccocd, Cadwal lader's third and Ballle last. Just as Baffle got under-the string and alter the drum had tapped, his rider went to the ground. The go had been given, and there could bc noTrecall. . On.theyi went like incar nate hurricanes. B iflle, the riderless ra cer, taking the lead from all the othere round the quarter turn. Passing the half ILey ranged, Biffle, O'Mallcy, Biddy Ma lone and, Cadwallader's. At the three quarters' Biddy took the second place from O'Malley and this order was un changed when they flew under the string, whe'rellatlie, the riderless leader, received the boisterous plaudits of the crowd. Turning the back stretch to complete the second niiic, Baffle fell to the rear, but before reaching the last half-mile post, was well in the lead again, with O'Malley following, Biddy next and Cadwallader last (Joining down the home stretch and. under the string the race won Baffle led, Biddy Malone came second, Cadwal lader fourth and last. The riderless ra cer was ruled out, and the race was ac corded to Biddy Malone. Time, 3:391. The judges hesitated somewhat in giv ing their decision. The question for them to decide was, whether the race began after the tap of the drun or after all the horses had passed under the string. It was decided that the tap of the drum signaled the beginning of the race, and as Baffle stumbled and threw his rider after the drum tap, the pools could not be declared off. TUK SECOND EACE. The following entries were made for the second race : Club Purse, $600, mile heats, three best in five, for all ages; $450 to first; $100 to second, and $50 to third horse. No. 1. Manon, 0 years old, uy Lexing ton, dam Miriam, by imp. Glcncoe. No. 2. Kilty t ree, & years oiu, Uy imp. Mickey Free, dam Brown Kitty by Brim ham. No. 3. Emma Marratta, 5 years old, by Vandal, dam Fanny G., by imp. Mor gan. The bettinf in this race was for Marion $200, against $110 and $100 for Kitty Free and Emma Marralta respectively. Fikst Heat. Ivttty led and Emma was second, while 'Marion held a good third. At the quarter the trio closed in a bunch, and at the halCMarratta was pres sing .Marion for his second place, -while Kitty had no time to spare if she would save ner laurels; one uiu save mem, though, and came . under the string two lengths ahead of Marion, while Marratta followed Marion by as many. Time, 1:48$. Seconk Heat. Tnc betting was mla- vor or Marratta, her backers venturing upon her $10-1, with Kitty Free and Ma rion gointr for $150 and $100 respectively. Marion was a little sullen about getting off; so the start was a bad one for him, giving him a halt dozen lengths in tne rear. Kitty led with Marratta at her heels. Rounding the turn Marion passed Marratta, and going by the quarter lapped Kitty, puffing his stcammg un-aln upon her withers. Down the back stretch the race was beauuiui. ine norses were clumped closely and no one could say whoso prospect for tne neat was best. At the three-quarter pole Marion fell third and lost all tho way home, coming in ten lengths in the rear, while Kitty Free won the heat in 1:40, with Marratta a neck behind her. Tuinn Heat. Marion got the lead this lime in a splendid start. He held his place till reaching tne bacK stretch, wnen Marratta placed him behind her, coming up from third place to which she had fallen in passing the fourth. Kitty Free, at the half, passed Marion and necked Marratta. From the start the bunching had been beautiful. Turning the home stretch, Kitty had the lead, with doubts as to her lieing able to keep it. Marion passed Maratta, and pressed Kilty for the string. Only by the vigorous use of whip and spur was Kitty forced to win the heat, for Marion was at her heels, and was winning rapidly uponher. Marratta's third was neatly as bad as Marion's had been in the second heat. Time, 1:47. The betting after the second heat went strongly for tho new favorite Kittie Free. In tine pool she sold 'for $1,450, with Marratta at $215, and Marion at $110. Marion's step from favorite to third choice was a. sudden one, but all the knowing admit that it was owing to a temporary cause, the alcldcntof hi3 riot being in number, one, condition. ., sunmcT the two mils jAsn. Baflle 'ruled ont. Biddy Malone" T,' Cad wallador's filly 3, O'Malley 2j -TfnMV&naj. i t j JSECOXD., EACE. , J Marion." . "1, .1 luUy Free 1 11 Emma' Maratta..,.. ...'.... J: ,3 ' 2 i 3 THE CITY. -' H 'XUEl'JUZE COMCEUT.' Larffo Amllencoto "YVUhcmUic Draw. tag. ' 274 licts the Piano. . ",' .in.:. " Jamc M'oolford, a. Uaker, has the Eucky number. , : lit also ret a cow licit, , . i ... . -. X. 1 ing in the Confederate Orphans Conceit took pUoo veiterdav oveniniz ak Masonlo Accoramir to announcement- inn draw. nan in prasence ot a iargoaudlence. , unaer tno superintendence of tho judges, tho drawing was conducted .smoothly and, Bverjbody admitted, with r?roat ffdnifiss. a wo wnoela were placed on tho staee. in one.of which wero tho numbers sold, and ia mo omer, me prizes ana blanks. Two littla girls were selected from the audience, who drew ont the tickot when tho nnmbr was called out by one of the judges and if a pnzo mat also ana mentioned and noted down. The mrls at the wheels discharged their duties faithfully, and for tho nart thev periormea, wore nigniy complimented. More than half of the tickets hail lwn i a .... .. drawn ont beforo the piano was called, and ut jsuuu as iub number was announced, which was 274, there was a creneral anxietv 10 ascertain wno neitt mo lucky number. It was caneu out several tunes in tha honsA. but nobody responded. The nntuber was posted conspicuously on tho Umon and Americas bulletin board, and "274" was talked alwut all over the city, but tho lucky man was not, to no iouna lor upwards of an uour. h It was about 7 o'clock in tho oveninr- when tho individual holding 274 made his appearance np in town, and calling at Dor- uiau music store, ne presented Jus num ber, and became satisfied that he was tho man. Upon inquiry, his name was given as James Woolford, residing at No. 2(55 boutn Cherry street, and foreman of Bu3- tcad's bakery. He is an Englishman by birth, and a stout, hale, jolly good looking individual, and lookinc as happy as a bit? sunflower, whn he learned that he wai the proprietor ot a first-class grand piano, tho retail price ot wmcn is tji.ooo. Tho in strument was from the manufactory of F. jr. ouuLii u. w. , xiuw iur&, lurmeny urau- bury s establishment, and furnished for the occasion at a low and very liberal price. The first question asked by Mr. Wool ford, when he ascertained that ho had drawn the piano was, "Well, .Mister, is it worth a 100?" Tne clerk responded that he would give sjSOO for it Mr. Wool- ford said to his companion, "Come, Jack, let's take a drink of beer on that," and ho and his partner started for a saloon on the opposite side of the street In addition to tho piano, Mr. W. held another ticket, which drew a large size cow bell. The drawing throughout created very considerable amusement, and the crowd in attendance patiently saw it ont- Below we givo a list of the numbers and the prizes drawn. LETTEE "A." 1.", picco music; It, piece music; SCS, 13$, piece music: box baking powders; sxj, nan Enue; iw, music: uuu, music: 33, silver tobacco box; 2J1, box collar; 83, nau knife; 114, nail knife; 13r. music: 807, bottle hair oil; 242, child's straw hat: 382, set rinm 414, smokinc tobacco: f 1!). baking powders; G3, soda water ticket; lo, Humble; .520, sot nng 430. bottle ex tract; 213, set ring: o71, bottle hair oil; 150, mosquito bar; 122, nail knife; 474, box prize candy; 225, riding whip; 2G2, music; SO, prize candy; IS27, baking pow ders; 17, orphan (china doll); 72, lakmg powders; 480, set ring; 477, thimble; 4.10, box- sardines? 38(1, rocking chair; 111, sleeve buttons; No. 3; 307, fine case and pipo; 441, nail knife; 3U7, child's shoo No. ; 270, music; 210, orphan doll; 200. thimble: 190. nail knife; 4, set ring; 87, set ring; 200, bottlo extract; 223, baking powders: 00. stt jewelry No. 1; 407, child's shoo No. 5; 10G uiimuu; uj, mi iiug; in, music; Ik, baking powder; 30G, G spools thread; 45, shoo, fly; 222, morocco pocketbook; 447, iuukiu; iuj, jiuciiui uuok; zw, orpuan; Jiiit, child's shoe No. G; 41G, smoking tobacco; 421, box prizo candy; 258. fine meerchanm pipe; 40, nding whip; 288, pomade; 310, set ring; 101, box collars; 402, music. IXl'iEll Jl. 481, sleeve buttons No. 14 : 205. bottlo Houck's panacea; 48D, soda water ticket; 72, jewsharp: 478, child's shoes No. 3; 13, music; 1GG, nail knife; 45G, nail knife: 00. soda water ticket, 50, music; 250, bottlo of hair oil; 128, bottle hair oil; 375, bottle of cologne ; 8G1, soda water tickot ; 07, music; 55, prizo candy; 154, bottle Honck 3 panacea ; 107, plain rins i 497, music; 143, set ring; 40, sot ring; 05, music; i'J'J, music; lu3, chum dasher; 217; set ring; 187, music; 458, portrait of An drew Jackson; 311, music; 147, set ring; 1G, box piize candy; 173, set ring; 483, prize candy; 1G2, pajent chum dasher; 474, fine tucking comb; 184, set of sleeve buttons No 2; 28, jewsharp; Gf, music; 130, bottlo extract; 417, ohild's slippers No 8; 303, orphan; 3S7, sot ring, 170, box prize candy; 103, bottlo He nek s panacea; 100, thimble. letteb "D." 273, mLsic; 157. pair children's shoes. No 15; 90, shoo, fly; 373, thimble; 420, sleove buttoM; 138, sot jewelry; 117, sheet music; 39, music; 302, baking powders, 489, music; 5G, jewsharp; 132, box collars; 318, plain ring; 327, pocketbook; 472, mu sic; 9t, music; 415, portinonaie; 393, mu sic; 101, set ring; 420, bottlo hair oil; 479, sot ring; 111, pair Indies' silk suspenders: 372, thimble; 21C, nail knife; 358; sieeve buttons no. iu; a::, bottle extract; 378, smoking tobacco; 8, set ring; 73, sleeve buttons, No. 11; 1G9, prize candy ; l if, Dome potnaue; ir.i, music; set ring; Lis", sot ling; 3, box collars; 57, set ring; 498, set coral jewelry; 500, smoking tobacco; G7, music; 388, music; 114, cow bell; 140, Shoo, Fly; 20G, set ring; 125, baking powder; 144, fino table; 2, bak ing powder: 375, coal oil lamp" 4G0, set ring ; 209, sleeve buttons No. 12; 302, box collars; 51, C spools thread ; 478, child's shoes No 3 ; 211, set ring; 430, slcevo bnttons No. 15f L'GO, set ring; 323, set ring; ICG, music; 253, bottle hair oil; 200, baking powdors ; 247, bottlo extract; L'GO, soda water ticket r GG, Shoo, Fly; 205, silver bntter knife; 41 1 Oqihan boy (china); 11, music; 313, sleeve buttons ; 195, smoking tobacco; G8, baking powuers; 1UZ, smosing tobacco; Mio, smok ing tobacco; 390, churn dasher; 108, music 150, baking powder; 353, pocket book. lettee "." 45:;, nin-.ic; 49G, baking powders; 97,; smoking tobacco; 174, soda water ticket; 492, nail knife; 309, jewelry No 3; 190, set ring; 31G, set ring; 173, plain ring; 433, box extract; 158, bottle Houck's panacea; 300, bottlo extract; 135, baking powders; 2G3, child's shoes No 1 1; 159, ladies portemonaiej 100, soda water tickot; 390, black jewelry; 130, silver butter knife;. "45,, bottle hair oil; 305, roeking-chaiq 4G9, plain ring; ,221, sleeve buttons; No. 13; 178, music; l'7, sleeve bnttons No. 7; 419, plain ring! 319, prize candy; 5."J, child's shoes, No. 12; 225, music; 227, soda water ticket- 48.T, soda water ticket; 299, shoo, fly; 487, orphan; 303 -box of collars; 188, music; 20, set of knitting necdlesr 127, certificate' of lifS'membc'rshit Confederate Orphan Home; C7, pair spec tacles; 307, bottlo hair oiI;'8G, child's shoes No. 13; 82, bottle Houck's panacea; 329, thimble; 1G5, riding whip, 407, mnsic; 301 r. -r-p 1 sot ring; 150, , thimble; Uf, moriaie; 483, smoking tobacco; 'musief 352, orphan;1' CG,"mijaIc. ixttbs "F." 1C8.. music: 239, EmokiM lebsceo; 44 musicjtr, baking- powders; 1225, plain ivH, unmoie; ll, l&MBbtt; TjD, mnsicrlto. rewsham- 187: ' rikc cnl,t ! slippers No. l-"242v dox extract; 224, prilo -.ovy.- jiuua nag; iiii, mtmez 301, tfxla-tvater ticket- .11.1 ohlu'ri Kk 4; 310.jntftn; 137rstaokigtoeeaf llLl bottle Houck's panacea- 71, tWafcli; v, jujua water ucsei; 492, mufflf; 31 baking powders; 338, pocket; book; 21 sleeve buttons 'Np 5; 34G, ohiM's aha No. U,- 439, nding whip; 299,prisa candy; 491, smoking tobacco; 393. baking pew. dersj 140,' soda water ticket; 3G1, crtiicftfe honorary membership CoBfedemio Or phans' Home; 365, child's t&oesr. No. 7; 450, lady's velvet slippers; 8", sleeve' but tons -No. 4; C2, bottlo DeiiMirnie'fl bitter?; 21, orpnan; iks; music; 110, bottlo ex- tracfrJS21r Orphan-- 22G, sot nag; 92, music; Jia, .set rtag; 270, bwo; Li74,I?IiiHo:25r.fcflverbu!4er knife: ico cream freezer, 197, eetriBg; 4C3bakmg powdFSO 8?- Album;. 337 soda jratdr, ucei;aiu,.piaia nag- 381, prizo candy; 193,.bottle-hrfY;oilj JllboV'a hat: 453. plain ring;, 280, box, extract; 12, masie; 359fcm'nsTcl103, eleuve butta-aNa.,G- si, child's shoes Kb. 10: G. set rkMK 23G. 'set ring; 500;aklng powders; 18G, thimble; uj, music;, i&i music; 419, jrtam ling; 45G, mnsic;' "- . - MKCAJVCMOIA' CAS U ALT V ( Still Another rtla.11 Drowned. 1 Another man was drowned in the Cum berland at the wharf just below tha foot of Broad street in tbe most melancholy cir cumstances. Mr. Osiah Russell, or Dodgo linssell as he was called, is tha name of tho drowned man.- He lived in North Nashville, and hod a wife and two children. lie is represented as being near thirty years of age and an industrious, sober man. He was originally from Paradise HilL where bis father, we learn, still residoa. Yester day he was .engaged ill hanling material to the new building ou.tho corner of Broad and Front streets. .Near 12 o'clock he -in-loaded his wagon and drove down the wharf to water his horse. The steamer Nowsboy was lying alongside at the time, and just below the stern of the boat tha horse entered the river. The grade is very steep and the river being swollen the ani mal continued forward into the stream. The driver endeavored to stop the hone or to turn its course to tho bank. In both of these endeavors he failed, and finally the horse got into the current and the wa ter rushed over the vehicle, the unfortu nate, man and his horse. He screamed for help and struggled frantically against his fate bnt in vain. In a few minutes ho with his team was buried beneath the waves that flowed on without a sign of the fearful tragedy enacted upon and beneath them. A large crowd gathered at the wharf, and vigilant efforts were made with grappling hooks to secure the body. up to a late hour last night nowever. neither the remains of the poor man, tho horso or tha Vehicle had been discovered. To make the affair still more sad, we learn that the wife of tha drowned man with two young children, is herself an invalid, con fined to her bed and regarded as in a pre carious condition. The sad result will. we trust prove a warning to others to be more careful in the future when riding.or driving into the margin of the river. " ric XIch To-day. To-day there aro more enjoyments for tho young folks. Away to the green grovas, their eves as bright aa stars and their hearts as light as sunshine, they .will go to their pic uics. Tho pupils of Christ s Church Sabbath School go to the shades of beaute ous charming Melrose. Not a monarch in all tho "proud Old World across the deep e'er wore his crown so loftily" as the prim eval trees of Melrose will "woar their ooronals of green leaves"' to-day, as bright eyed boys and rosy girls dance and make merry beneath their breezy branches: The babbath bcliool of tho McKendree Church repair to Hicks' Grove, and. pass tne day in those onjoyments of youth that never como again. The bt Anno sEpiscopal Church Sabbath School of Edgefield, wQl give a grand pio ; ot -XT-, n;n; -t !. . most charming spots that could be con ceived for such an occasion. All prepara tions have been made to make each of these gatherings a success and we have no doubt but all their high anticipations of enjoyment will be realized. The picnics yesterday were well attended. and tho occasions were highly enjoyable to the participants. The Cumberland Presby terian babbath bcliool held theirs at Henderson's Grove, near Smvrna, about 300 pupils being present Tho exercises wero highly interesting, a number of per sons being present The pupils of the Tulip Street Church Sabbath School of Edgafiald, also had a delightful timo picnicking in a beauteous grove boyond thou: charming city. It was among the pleasing events of the season. Cliuir a.nl FurtiltiirV ?Ia.nuIactorr. At a meeting held yesterday of the stock holders of the Tennessee Chair and Fur niture Manufacturing Company the follow ing persons were elected directors: Messrs. Edwin Taylor, C. It Parsons, A. G. San- ford, Geo. H. Barry and Geo. Seanght. Subsequently at a meeting of the Direc tors Mr. Edwin Taylor was appointed Pres ident: Mr. C. B. Parsons, Vice President and Mr. Geo n. Barry, Secretary and Treas ury. A fashionable urcssmaker in Boston is suing Mrs. Coolidgc, a fashionable lady of that city, for a bill for work done, be tween Jan. 29 and June 12, 1SG9. The amount is $1,939.77, and contains sundry stunning item?, among which are the fol lowing : Work on trimmings $110 G7 Making Hernanisnit 45 00 Work on trimmings'. 178 33 12 J yards Hemani 99 00 Kobe for morning dress. 25 00 1 Making same 25 00 , Work on trimmings. 157 CO Work on trimming 135 00 Making and trimming seer sucker suit 50 00 From these items it will be seen that tho "'trimmings" of a lady's wardrobe are a deal more costly than the foundation fabrics. It will also be observed that the work 13 more costly than the material, as exempli tied in the testimony of an expert, who declared thai the work on the poplin suit would take twenty-seven days, the blue and white silk .fourteen days, tho black silk ten days, and the Hcrnani dress thirty three to thirty-five days. The next time you prance up Broad way just take especial notiee. of the lady gum chewcrs. We have been making a study of this thing for a week or two. There is the chewist, who buys her gum wnen noooay 13 looking, nips oil . little piece, and chews it on the sly. You, can only detect her after long practice. Then, there is the "don't-carc-a-durn" sort who chew with a vigor, and don't care who, sees them. They open their mouths like railroad depots, and their teeth come down on the devoted "chaw" like forty thou sand bricks. Between these two extremes' there are various grades of chewcrs tho graceful and the awkward, the bold and sly, act tnjmuum. . Another thing, too. The exact state of the dear creature's mind can be told by her manner of chew-; ing. Should her spirits be serene, she chews with a languid, easy sort of swine! to her jaws; if she be angry vt other-i AT 1 CP ehf. pTlf.OTa vnTirnnanllv .t enmiNili. ' And so on through the whole list X great-study is that of the lady gtnh-chew-; bW y tj4,-:mvr.v. Umm " i . .trwi ii tmacarr ' ' V J-r. xf! u .vuL M ia rJib Am xttM-f f -iV 4- . ' -iiJlij : TTK PKE3ENT TOOUB TATIW.Wftl5'raS U 1'UbUc OUC, ., ,j jrfQW SPUING OJPJE2WXG F O R 1'8'7 6 , : t if . nqw complete in every' departmcrOjpf.thc trade. Our Goods .will be foundpnwt elegant and supsb;Wcxccr!ed and un rivalled in excellence, embraemff FoW-n and Domestic Fabrics ot thecholccsumd test designs, being mostly- baud-made and warranted, in every instance;-t&giye entire textisfactiou. Wc caroeatiy Invite the attention of all who desire good goods, which are manufactured' withfa aC!t view to Urst-elass retail trada, .' i.T xr4 .-. a A3 r M-jr ,iUnti Spring Over Coats. Glenp-ary Spring Over .Gont&tw MeltonSprinrr Ovcr-Goats. Plaid Cheviot Snits 'j.ui3 at Derby Cheviot Suits..---j md. l English Plaid Suits. a i tt French Plaid Suits. v, f i JotCiw Plain English Melton Sults. French Piuua Suit Granite Cassiincro Suits.' Uu Fx-ench Silk Mix Suitsh'--" i,i . i J. 1.. TjtW Xilffht Color-Ctissirnern Knlri-! Elegant Street Coats inall' colO arts. D. B. Opera Coats. nr Iato Styles lu Plaid Pantstldrtrk and light color. '' Fino Black Cloth Frock Coats, Fino Black Doeskin PantsJi Fine Black Silk Vests.. "Y ouths Cassimero Suits. - . , Boys' Suits for spruig and. sum- nier wear. Chlldrcns FancyScits. ' SLtlT Youths' Dress Suitr. 0 , .tlSP J Tirtfwr fuimsHine mm English Half Uosc. Lisle Thread Half Ilose. Balbriggan Half Hoso.r . .. Silk Undershirts and DrSavprs. . . Uslo ThrcofI "Undershirts. . Merino and India Gauzo Undor- slilrts. : -,n . IP t- Ldncn and Jeans Drawers., n t -' 17 Patent Pantaloon Drawers. Th e Itussian Brace. ; mi- liaporto ICid Gloves. True-fit Shirts. . j ''j ' , . i -.11 Full-ljosom Shirts. All now Styles in Paper, . olla3. Linen Collars nnd Culls. ... K-ife5 -vwH V(. Solo Leather Trnnks. . , ... - ' "it t'AOHfl Walking Canos. Umbrellas. French TraveliAgJ3agsf. Ladles' Trunks.IU . v-mtii m - '. sein r r aprSGtl -1 f Fino Hats.