Bolivar Bulletin from Bolivar, Tennessee on June 30, 1866 · Page 4
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Bolivar Bulletin from Bolivar, Tennessee · Page 4

Bolivar, Tennessee
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 30, 1866
Page 4
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i! '"'''''''"W'eSSWssalst the.'LAst Trnnirc On the t'-r-most branch uf blasted pine A raven sitj in the dusk alone, V ith eve iutnnt oa the tos.insj brine wln: hj- th.e wv tiptLrefwu. Toe cir.ea creeping along the msr.i The raven croaks through the shadesry night V iiilc higher it d, ifts on the silery sand, Vs4 ctoaier gleam lu th pule tuoaVJght, TLfrc'i a ehimmer cf golden hair, auJ a face That s.emi, 'neath the parsing ripple tosiuile. The v Kite Land stirs with a tremulous grace, Ad.1 tUo calm t ora and shut ;hc Ui!e. Tune whirls away ; 'tie the noon of night ' A TaUre roaa'S on the lonely etratid- -m '-'"if ptue atiJ'.luot ti fewaorn aigt.t; Then he toueLei the trow and the ino-w-wb.:te hanl. lhat fu.,1 knevr it that delicaU form II had known and lored when Lis life was blest; l.ikea thief he bad rifled in Tirgin charm, Then Bang it awny lika a. worthies past. ' O 1 rom the b!aet1 fine Lath the raven gone. No rore by the waves i that white hand tvst; ; Jptt a grae was nude at the morning's dawn, And tears w ere shd fvr the loved and loit. Promisory Xotes. Tuning the fiddles be-Tore the performance begins. "Why VTXi Noah's ark like a smoke-house ? l'ecaubo it had a Ham in it ' -What 'ives a cohlT cures a cold, and pays the doctor? A draft f'en. Juc Johnston had decided to locate .c-i'iiianently at Selma. ' " ' -' When was beet-tea introduced into England on a large scale? When Henry VIII. dissolved the Pope's bull. Whnt metamorphosis does a washerwoman undergo' In the night '!' 'Tie goes to bed a w asherwom'an,.and gets up fine linen. "-Vyh'y wouM a robber prefer robbing an '6li luiifi'rt house to any other? his cait (gate) is feeble an 1 his lock aro lew." . . .,..,, .. - , v;..,. -,Iiovr thp k eniun are taet across the At-l.VP-tic is a iaa-tU:r that puzzles -the brains of many. We presume they Will accomplish the task when they 0 to I'ridget." ' ' " A Yankee ; preacher r discoursing about D.wiicl in the lion's den, said: "And there 'i n:tt all night long, laoking at the show for nothing, and it didn't cost him a cent." " What are- you Ivlng after, daughter?" said an old man at a Christmas party. . 'Looking after a son-iu-law for you, lather," was the reply. Why is a roguish lawyer like a man who cannot sleep? Because he 'lies first on one Tido nnd then turns round and lies on the V'th'r-r, and is wido awake the whole time, and even "when dead he lies still. At a fancy dress ball in Paris recently, a lady, was heen in. a. very, low-bodied dress, while floating and waving an abundance of gree'rt cauze. iShe was politely asked by a gontlunian what sho .personated ?..,",The bc;1, ilonsieur." " At low tide,, then, Madame." The lady blushed and the gentleman smiled. A pedagogue was about to flog a pupil for having said he was a fool, when the boy cried out, "Oh, don'tl don't! I won't call you so any more! I'll never say what I think again in all the days of my life. ' " Madam," mhi a,' husband to his you n wife, in a little altercation which, will eometiinf's spring un in "the best of families," Un'-w'ia"H and wife have quarrelled", and each considers the other in fault, which of the two ought to advance towards a reconciliation ?" "The best natured and wisest of the two," said the wife putting up her mouth for a kiss, which- was given with, unction. Kho was the conqueror, . . The Cleveland (Ohio) llerad asserts that the lake steamboats now use fish for fuel. Huge sixty pound sturgeons are tlung headforemost into the furnace. The oil asists the combustion of the wood twenty sturgeons being equal to a cord of wood, in the production of heat . . An impatient boy, waiting for a grist, said (6 "the miiler, "1 could cat meal : aP fa's fc-aa the mill grinds it." " How .long could, you. do so ?". inquired the miliar:".. V-- -". v , 'J . " Till I starved to death,"-was the sarcastic reply. . ; . Jfever Strike Your Lhild. This may Ncem to be rather ultra in principle, but it is only the proper ground for treatment. Let ns first examine and find the desired result Hupposo your child does wrong j-our first wish is to convince nnd explain to him, truthfully that the act is wrong. Now having become aware that a certain act is wrong, h J again commits it; you demand obedience obedience to-what? to the wishes of a parent, not obedience to a mere blow. The obedience desired is from a knowledge of right, not from a mero ' slavish , fear ; for, if the c hild's 'Obedience be founded upon fear alone, then, in the absence of the cause of that i"oarrhe will have no incentive to the ubedieneo; but, on the other hand, if the rhild's obedience be founded upon a knowledge of what is right, then the incentive is always present; for knowledge, ouch attained, w ill always remain, and the child ttill obey because he wants to do so. Put. a blow never created a desire to do right may operate to the prevention of the overt act ; but the same feelings which prompted the disobedience are still there, and rather made lucre turbulent than otherwise.- Those feelings in the child's bosom which the parent aims to bring into requisition. fooling of lovo and . filial .duty are tit once submerged by the baser passions upon the inilietion of u blow, and the spirit of resentment is the o'nly result A studt fr Mvraliils. It is a sad but firetty well established fact, that those who laVo the most religion in their mouths have not, by nny means, the most in their hearts. As mankinj," by du proce'ssT of genuine enlightenment, learn to discriminate more accurately between tongue and soul, between the cant of professors nn I the eloquent nilenee of practice, it is discovered that w hat human nature holds to be really sacred and holy i. a genuine possession when exhibited in tho greatest amount of practice and tfie least amount of talk. The French and Italians have love continually in their mouths. Victor Hugo can' hardly address one of his own sex without assuring him; of hi love; Mnzv.ini and (laribaldi and a majority of their political letters with assertions of love for some politician1 or. another ; and . both France and Italy may be regarded as nations to whom love is but a caprice or a passing frenzy, but a flare of the fire, and not the lire itself. Love blatant on the tongue is feeble in the heart, and sinks to a mere sen-f-ual lie with him who recklessly gives it misapplication of fpt. . . ' '- Love. Wo find the following tolerbly cieer tlcrcriptlnu of love in an old magazine: Love Is like the devil, because it torments us; like heaven, because it wraps the fouI in bliss ; like talt because 'tis 5 relishing; like pepper, because it often eetn on lire; like sugar, because it is tweet; like rope, becausejt is often the death of . a man; like n prison, because it makes nis miserable T like a man, because it is here to-day and gono to-morrow; like a woman, . becauso there is no getting rid of it; like abaeuo, because ft guides one to tho wished-for p'ort ; like a will-of t!.e-wi.sp, because it often leadsone into a bg, like a fierce courser, because it often runs away with one; like a little pony, because it ambles nicely like one; like tho bite of a mad dog or the kis of a pretty woman, because they both run us mad ; Lke a goose, because it is silly; like a rabbit, because there is nothing like it; in a word, .it is liko a ghost, because it is like everything, and lika nothing often talked about, but never seen, touched or un 'lor-;tol. The Southern Hetlodist Xisaops. --The Episcopal -College- -of the - Methodist Episcopal Church, tr'y.uth,. consits-. of , ten Lishops, three of .whom Btenot assigned to regular duty because of their advanced age, and four were elected and ordained at the late session of the General Conference held in th& eity of-Isevr Orleans.' ' Tho subjoined sketches give an outline of the main facts in the history of each, with his distinguishing characteristic.: . . f .,, -V- I; Jo.fiva Soulc is a natire of the 6tate of Maine, and is now in his. eighty-sixth year. He entered upon the work of the holy ministry in the last year of the century; was ordained Deacon in 1 iJl , Elder in 1803, and Lishop in 1821. He is a man of large build, powerful ' physique, and majestic appearance; has endured immense hardships in the pioneer work of the itinerant ministry, and exerted a very great influence upon the growth- of ;Methodisra t on this continent For several years he has been relieved rom regular Episcopal duty, and in a serene old age is waiting his change at his simple residence, near the city of "Nashville. 2. James Osgood Andrew was born in Georgia, inl7(J4; entered the ministry in 1812; -was. ordained Deacon in lSiEIJer 1S1G, and Bishop in 1S32. Without learning, he made his way by the natural powerful eloquence of his preachingand the pious industry of his pastoral labors. lie is genial, warm-hearted and siaipie.. 1 He' has retired from the active Episcopacy; but in memory of his former labors, and in respect for the great purity of his character, he is warmly cherished by his Church. 3. Robert 1'a'uie. is native of. North Car-lina; born inlTM,- a Licentiate' in 1818, a Deacon in 1822, his ordination having been delayed by the absence ,of Bishops; nn Elder in 1821, and" a Bishop in 184(3. He is a man of high intellect, strong passions, magnanimous spirit, and considerable cult-ire. - He is represented as the philosopher of the Episcopal Bench. ' lie seems sluggish, in his movements, but is powerful when aroused. Often impetuous, he is always generous. His knowledge of law makes him an excellent presiding officer. As a preacher he is exceedingly unequal. When he succeeds his pulpit efforts, are yery impressive; his failures are total. ""lie was, we believe, President of. LaGraDge College, in Alabama, when elected Bishop. Ills' uttered opinions have""gfea't'"welght" in the Annual and General Conferences. 4. Georoe Foster Pierce was born in Geor gia, in 1811; began to preach in 1830; ordained Deacon in 1832, Elder in 1S34, and Pish op in 1851. He is affable, careless in his manners, very handsome . in face and person, with a dark eye arid a' remarkably charming smile. In the pulpit he has had the reputation of great brilliancy. He is etill a powerful preacher. His voice is like a bugle ; it stirs 3-011 . from afar. Not remarkable for discviminatiorv he - carries his measures by the force of the 'enthusiasm his magnetic style seems to kindle. He is a liberal thinker and a genial companion. In Georgia his influence is unrivaled. 5. John- Early was born in Virginia. He is believed to be in his eighty second year. He in 1SU7; was ordained , Deacon in 1709, Elder in 1811, and Bishop in 1854. He is a man of remarkably commanding presence. In-all crowds whcre.he is. a stranger his appearance attracts immediate attention." It is a combination of the Apostle and the General. He was born to command, and he does command. He has been a great worker. His energy is tireless. At his advanced age he can travel as much as any of his colleagues ; and although, by reason of his multitude of years, he has been relieved from the burden of Episcopal labor, and takes his place with Bishops Andrew and Soulo, his presidency at the -late General Conference is said to have shown his clear head and strong hand, grasping and managing the Teiris to the last 0. llubbard Jlinde Karanaugh, a native of Kentucky, was born in 1802; entered the ministry in 1823; was ordained Deacon in 1825, Elder in 1827, and Bishop in 1854. He is a hearty Chistian very simple, very discreet, slow in the chair on a point of order, very reliable upon points of law if time be given, happy, pnre, peaceful, much loveTd and much respected. As a preacher he requires a long time to fire up, but when heated he is a pulpit engine of several-preacher-power. . 7. William May Wighiman, a native of South Carolina," was born in 180S ; entered the Conference in 1827; was ordained Dea con in 1830, Elder in " lS32,".and Bishop in 1SCG. He is below the medium height, with a head and lace not very indicative of high intellect, yet he is in reality a man of very considerable ability and elegant culture, has been editor and professor, and was President ef tho Southern University when ' he was elected to the Episcopacy. Those" '-who arc intimate with .bim manifest a warm affection for his person 'and character. 8. Enoch Mather -Marvin was born in M issouri, in 1823; wns a Licentiate in 1841 ; ordained Deacon in 1843, Elder in 1845, and Bishop in 180G. lie is a tall, thin, cadaverous man in his appearanc, wears' his hair long and careless, is wholly unshaven ; has a clear, blue, deep eye, a high intellectual brow, and a nose which makes his whole face look like the portraits of Calvin. His mental, endowments are lofty, his temper gentle, his spirit Christian, his preaching, very superior,"" and his laboriousness notwithstanding his apparent feebleness really exemplary. 0 Jhiiid SetJi, Doggett was born' in Virginia, in 1810; entered tho Conference m 1829; was ordained Deacon-in 182, Eldfft in 1833, "and Bishop in 1SG6. He is slender, graceful, pleasant, cultivated, and eloquent. He is a good man, a scholar of considerable acquirements, and a delightful and edifying preacher. He has been editor of several peritxJieals and a professor. 10. Holland Ximmous Jf Tyeire was born in South Carolina, in 1824 ; entered the ministry in 18 15;, was ordained Deacon in 184, Eider in 1849, and Bishop in 1866. lie has bo en editor of several Church periodicals. As a preacher his matter is solid, but his delivery is slow very slow; as a writer he is most lucid and pungent. Nothing comes from his pen which docs not arrest atten-, t-ion. He is very vigilant and very sagacious. He never barks at what ho thinks'wrong; he bites, always putting his" teeth into tho point of the error. He is upright in person and character, has a steel-gray incisive eye, and a hard face, which is wonderfully relieved by a remarkably illuminaing smile. He is a man of rare esecu' ive power, and upon tins characteristic his fi iends base their hopes of a inoit useful Epi; copal career for tins youngest of the four 1 ;ihops called to that office by the Church at its late General Conference. Colored Starch is tne latest and greatest novelty of tho eeason. It is made ia pink, buff", the new mauve, and a delicate green, and Mue viil soon be r rtKluced. Any article starched with the new preparation is cora-.lote!yr..lored dved we should have said, but as it washes .out, and the gannei t that was pink to-day may be green to rn irrow, and luiiT afterward, we can harllv say "dved " It is intendeil especially for those bri-h"tbut treachorously-eolored muslins thatare costlv, v:isli. f.ut. and perplex their owners, if the' pattern has been mauve, they only need the mauve starch; if green, green starch ; and they can be rendered one even and pretty shade, thus becoming not only wearable again, but verv r-tvlish. Piumfiji'l Th iht. A writer whose life l'a passf-a its meridian, thus eloquently discourses upon tl.e speedy flight of time : " Forty yenrs once - wemed long-and wearisome pilgruim-o to make. It" now seems but a s-tep, and yet along the way are broken shrines, wkere a thousand hopes have wasted into a.-hes ; foot-prints pacred under their drifting dust, green mounds, where the gras is fresh with the wan-ring of tears; shadows even in which we should not furget W Mill garner the eenshine of' those years, and with ' chastened steps and hope push on toward the twilight where tho waters are etil!. and the storms never beat.'' Book, and JobPrintinfr. T3oliva-r Bulletin Office South SMof the Pablic Squars, BOLIVAR :a7. WE ARE PREPAHED TO PRIST XZana-Sills, Circulars, 2iIl-I2eads - ' r ; CAEDS, PAMPHLETS, A&4 i Svry.Dipuafcf.XAttar J'xoa TxialiBgr i v Low and Uniform Bates. : Wa -ssiilio our jitmost 10 please allwhomaj- favor ua with their cWjim. f i W .. .. Leual Blanks printed at short notice. We keep Warrants and Executions on hand for sale. O tn a o in u M 0Q j.iJ CV l. m 51 C3 u ft r I H a a o U v a o M In Xfl o o O P d CO I 1 a o o in a o u CD M O R o - ' H m 2 o o (- a 14 ti ! o o v sit - - ? - : fcJD a c3 rH o O w "o jIusical InstrLimeiits ! ' '".: :' : i 'All .lit 317 F. KATZENBACU, 317 "Wholesale and detail DEALER IN Slieet M nsic, Pianos, Husical Instruments and Musical Merchandise Generally. C7.. 4.,t 41.- rii. J I t . J Sleimray fr Sons,- XuniU (late Xunns it Clark;) Aew J ork Piano Company, Gale tt Co., and other Jirst class makers, Jrom 350 to One T housand Dollars. Mason & Hamlin's ? CABIHST " OR. GAITS ! From 140 -to $000! -r All Instruments tcill be sold at Manu- facturcrs Price Lists, and nothing will be added for freight, stool and cover. Second-hand In$irnmcn(s 7177 be taken in exchange for Xtio one. JLiljcral Discounts Allowed to Dealers, Teachers and Schools Picture and Looking-glass Frames Mad-2 to Order. Engravings and Pictures of all Kinds fur sale at F. KATZENBACH'S, , . 317 Main Street, MEM TillS TKX.V. j - ' W. P. TAIL, ' (J. D. fEfKKETT. Formerly 'th IT!rm:ui Fru. FnrmerTv itH ITillman IJro Jlenijiiis. j Nashville. PAUL & CROCKETT, AGENTS F0S 11 1 L L M'A X ,l U II O T II E li '& SONS' " - CKLi:nRATE . - - - The Only Stock Ktpt in the City.) :sr o. 2io Front Street, - - Hemphis, X FULL U' r r 1. V JI( i.ijihiS U.1 d vcrl isenicn Is. jST. h. ford, Manufacturer and Wholesale and Betail Dealer in - Saddles, - - Harness, Saddlers' Hardware, Etc., Mo. 257 ! MAIN STREKT ........Opposite Court Square, -'-r '.tt-'T .,:;-.. ?.- pr7-Sm .T ! c 'J " Tesxessek. .; , - 3IE3IPI1IS ... .... " COTTON t !! GEO. vr. CHEEK & CO., . - Proprietors. . 51 ASl'FACT VEE ''. Cotton Yarn and Rope, Of all 8iie3 ; , Hatting:, Shecling, Etc. Kills on Main Street Extended, Ojae-tnd ft oinirtcrmlea Jsorth of Vujt Square, J : Memphis, Term. ALL'OnDSIlS PmTnptly Aiietk(2o4 to-'through PoatoCaee,xr left a Commercial liuuk. marchl7m3 D. SIobtimoke, M. D. x G- "W. Payne, M. D- DrsrMOUTIMORE AND PAYNE Consulting and Prescribing Office Room No. 19, ; COMMERCIAL HOUSE, JefTerson Street, between Main and Front Streets, .- . ,j a " . ' - .J . . Special attention given to treatment of Diseases of the Lnnirs and Throat, Diseases of the Liver, Heart, Spleen, Kidneys and Spine; Neuralgia, Nervous Headache, Rheumatism, Dyspepsia and Chronic Diseases of Stomach and Bowels; also the various furius of Kemale Diseases. BJOtflee hours from 9 o'clock A M to 9 o'clock P M- inaU-3m Jl. P. ROBSOi. " IBl-affCity Saloon,": 14-JEFFEESOIT- STEEET; ISack of Ijot-ry ilarmstad's nffice, oppxsite t omnlercial hotel. r.lempliis, 1 ' x L 4... Ui-,:i ' maj oniil TENNESSEE. C. C CLEAVtS".,' P-. . " r '.r- 8MITHWICK . C. C. CLEAVES & CO., - i DEALEKS'lN " ' Books and Stationerv Cor. Second and Uonree Streets, may5in3 MEMPHIS, TENS.. : r S. B. Williamson. H. Hill N. Fontain , Lat Hill 4-Doriens ( Williamson, Hill Sc Co. - fcfbtton - Factors ' "Wli.o-He.s?ile Grocers AND Coiniatisioii llerchanl, " TJo. 6 Front How,' J ' i Between Monroe' sind Union Streets, r.emphis, Tcnn. rders rfic,tli" : apr20-3m A. II. BOItCIIERT, Wholesale and Retail. Dealer in . . . !' : 1 . ,f. '.i ". : - '-..". Boots, Shoes, and Brogans. : , No. 2oaJj Main at, C'ppotite Court Square, ;jun2-3ia . . 1 . MEMPHIS, TENN. TJNOURRENT MONEY-T Hie . IllgllCSt Market Ivates arc m Always Paid. hy: OGDE, TOBEV & CO., . Xo. 16 Jefferson st., for , . TENNESSEE, " j - AEACAAfA, GEOIiGIA, SOUTH CAIiOLIXA, , XOltTlI.GAROLIXA, VIIiGLSTA AXD ; ;. LOUISIAXA BA.K IVOTES. Gold ami Silver, and all kinds cf Oovornmeut Securities boutrlit ami ROIU - Jun2-Sm O. r. rRESCOTT. J. P. PRESCOTT. O. F. I II ZZ& C O TT A, CO., COAL OIL, L ARB OIL Samps, Iiapp r'iztures. Candles and A x 1 e - (j rca'se. Manufacturers of FAMILY SOAPS, Stovepipe, llooiing, Guttering, Etc. .o. JO JefTerson Street, MEMi'HIS.TESK.-. l lyve ti-hri!?re' "t xi fiint Us ehimns-ri. ; Tf f.-h pan t r Orr- u juiii-'.-ui TJf tit pit isT-'J.u ceri isem en is. UNDER ODD, FELLOWS HALL : '. .. . 1 . 1 . Jo. 202 Hain Street, - MEMFIHS, TENNESSEE7 Candy, Confectioneries, .'.r ': ' A,:ls'-. : - . Fireworks and, Christmas ITICK-NACKS ! Green Fruit, Nuts, Pickles," Preserves, Sar-diues, C'tgars, Wines. London Porter and Scotch Aie. a-j)7-am . ' , - . -. - ' ....... 1 - ! v.. A ' iriAiiiisAil y .-- . . " ' " 7 Insu ance Agents . Real Estate Brokers. City avd Sibuebas Propf.rtt, also Cottox Plantations Office, 22" lladison Street, ... Lock Box 358. ap7-3in MEMPHIS, Teun. j BLOCK CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN Blank Bo okL Stationery, Books and Music. ';':.'FItIIVTERS . AND.'! Bin'DSns5 1315 Main Street, Memphis, Tenu. j an2-3m L. M. WOLCOTT, Memphis. a. Lorrs t co., Cincinnati, O. A.M. SMITH Memphis. Wolcott,' Smith & Co., ' ' ' VH0LESALE ; GK.OC E'H S "' c p jM i ss i oN No. 330 Front St , Memphis,. Ttnn. To III Dealers. :. W,q have the largest and most complete J ' - ; . atoea. ir Groceries ia tfi city, and sell oaly by wholesale : do Agents for Maiviu's former .ly Steams &JIar-not break packages, nor sell at retail a we would to you uho buy to sell again. Wejnll elk.rur Cotton or forward to ' ' New Orleans, and make adranets upon iu Our stock coasita ia part of , 71V1O bajr (' .(Tee, ' - ' 1KI bbls Mola!cs, ! - do do l'p pkys M.-vckereT, " ' -' 2iA Uns Bm-kets, So pets Tubs, 10l bus Starch, ' bags 1C ice, Mm bbls fa-O lbs' Salt, 1 hais I.i rerpool bfclt, l.V) k?s NailK, .'!) G-'blen S-mp. 2tf boxes 'resti Fesx-bes, " - " 'Jit do toar lr oartKms t igz, !t kegs S'la, , 2'X) boxes Soda, hi d y. Sardines. . MJ baskets Fiper Ileidick . ca.ed Li'iiftrs, assorted 2.3 drauis Oxlnsh, i0 cia Pickle. K1 kesr Piris' Feet, 2f. S bbls do . kegs Lard, . tierces Lnrd. lOOnHj lbs bulk Pork, -." arros l!-ttle, rt's oiifl loxes ('hee!e, 10U doi O-ttnn Cards . . d" H'o.,1 do ) bales India B:ix;ie; 2mi Ibis Mess Pork li lbs Twine ' ' 2.- bars Pepper 10 Va;s Spice liKi kegs Syrup li0 boxes Butler's lak - ' LIK) kezs Wajrjn Tar I'm boxes OarrcU n SnnIT . lf 'Jo 'j'omato Ketchup . I'K do IVpper bauce 54 bbls Viuea-r I'iki bbls I'ijxh Iel bajrs Knee (jinger ' Hi dnz Seives pm di.a .Sboe I)rohes lim bbls eoiiiuion Wbi.-kfiV .tO do lionrbon do 2XI empty k-' and bbls .' -Mi Tierces llama " . ; . 3"H d .E Butler's UUckinr L"ki hoxes Layer llaisius - -lis) dm 11 rjpms a eonsi?nment lil bbls hari and s.ft .Sugars 4iiU boxes Oysters, $1 and SI I'm Telecrapbtc Mat'-hes lii(i bbls Fwis'sXXXX i-'lour. Kpicarean do Supertine 1'lour cbeap : ... d I'rertnn & Merrill's genuine Yeast Powders 2il0 boxes Caud.v, assorted SM do ,!ickcy (,'lub aacc l do London sauce '4 do Ley f-.r niakinir Soap roams W rppin papr - -. - -: bhls Vxtnf. Almonds Brazils 23 caokf t'fcai Kidu i;aon, etv. - ' WOLCOTT, SMITH & CO. We Have on Consignment, and for SALE LOW: IW bars Com, Z'tl baL-s Oats, -2) W,r Filberts, 2 hhds Figm. 2irt pes Bulk Moat, I'm kegs Lard, -O tierces Hams very niee bbis E?W, Z1"! eases Walioo Bitters. 20 tierces lrc4fa!t Cacon, very nice. . 'Vt Micbigan Vellow iiuttoT, Pm grus ine Cut Tobacco, 10O boxes S-iap. 10 cart'xiiis F ii-s, - 'St baf?s Jtried Peaches, il" boxes r'heese, bbl Ids' Sa!t, 50 boxes Cuba aixes. ap7m5 WOLCOTT. SMITH CO. . jtiipi pir tannics. 37. Glassick &. Co. MASl'FACTCEERS AND 'DEALEE3 IX Guns and Pistols, Gun Implements, AMMUNITION Anil Gun Materials, Wholesale and Retail Conntry Merchanu will do well to call T7o. 352 rrons Street, Between Cnion a&4 Gtyoao, jua2-5m 3IKMPHIS. t torncy .A. t Jj cl -v9 , Genera! Claim Agent 5 - Fur the Collection of Private Property, taken for Gveranect C dunng the lata teio'.hoo. r.Iemphis, Tcnn., 0;ri!.t IrBj Jil-ck. Jlempliisildierliseniciits. ' ' k'. ? ''Th ' y?j A: 1 r:u-'n . iri. L.&..LJ tM. iji; ; k" . LU y -. t. " : ' f , ' ' ' . CUTLERY, N AILS,' - Agricultural Isnplcsneiits, : Etc., -Etc, x:'c ORGILL BROS, u; CO., - ... No. 312 Froat Street, ; .... ; Corner Monroe,' Memjihi?, Tenii. hare bixn fii'irfj in the Hardware bnsiaes in Mom-. fAn for over twenty years, and liavt now the pleasure of in- formni? Mir many old friends auu the )uni freDorany, tut we &.re racei vin? a very t Kteiviiva gtcit of J lard ar; tKk such &s we kept before tiie war, una are enabled to niter er8 wjto mflv be Wdr,tinn anvthin.u our line. Our stock con bUu in fart of the fullowiiig ; " , . Ases, Hammer? -Hatchets, Files, Rasps, Chisels and Ganses, . - House, -ifhip : Carpenter, and Railroad Adzes and Axes, . Augurs, Saws, and Drawingknives, Iron and Steel Squares; ....... Trace, Wagon, and Coil Chains," Dog, Halter, and" Jack 'Chains, " . Planters', Garden, Cane, .and Grub Hoes, Butt, . Strap, .Window lilind, . and' other Hinges, , Frying Pans, -Corn, Coffee,; -and - Paint ' Mill's." ' ; Patent Balances and Steelyards, ' Razors and Razor" Strops, Curry Combs, Flour and ; Meal Seives, Wire and Wire - Cloth, .; . - . .. . ; ; ; Cotton and Wool Cards, . Shovels and Spades. Manilla, Hemp, and Cotton Rope, Hand, Bench, and ' ISLlCIiSJIITIIS VICES, .i t Circular " and- -Other ' Saws, Screw Wrenches and Tackle Blocks, ; Pumps and Fixtures, Grind Atones and Gearings, Pad, Door, and other Locks,' ' - ' '''"-' ; Hollow Ware, Castings, .- .- i .Stock and Wash Kettles,- . . ..i Blacksmiths' Anvils, Vices, Bellows, etc.. Stocks and Dies, Railroad Ma a Is, Picks and Barrows Iron, Cast, Blister and Geriaan Steel, , Tin Plate and Metals, ' " .' . French Window Glass,' Guns, Percussion Caps, and Shot, Fishing 1 looks and Lines, -Plows and Cotton Scrapers, . , . , Cultivators and Harrows, Corn Shellers and Feed Cutters, Belting and Backing, Reaper's, Powers, and Saw Mills, And every other article to be found in a Uar )are or Ag-Tifltiltaral Establishment. 1 . , . vin's Safes t Agents also for Howe s Counter and 1'Ulfnrra Sea ale.'. 7-SJ3 ; A. E. rRA.KLAD, GEN KUA L Auction Sc Commission MERCHANT, No. ' 231 Second Street, i WFFEiifN Bl'X'K, 31eI'1IIS. Tesn On cou.-ii.-Dn.eot, acd will be told at New York prices, -Clotlilngr, Ciouts, .Slices, HATS AND CAPS. SUIRTS, UNDEILSlIIKTa,' DRAWERS, Dressing. Tino and Back Combs Tencils, Buckles, Suspenders, Tics, Cravats, Buttons Hosiery, (Jlores, Bucklers, 1VIXES. LTQUORS, SEGAL'S, TOBACCO, TI'M 15LKK3, GOELKKS, Ktc-, Kt-., Ft iire ns will.' ' apT-.Tm Shot Guns, EIFLES, PISTOLS Ammunition, , and . A Cicneral As?ori2icsit O F ! S P O II T ING Iill'L K M E X T CAN ItK FOl'M) AT Orgil Bros & Co's. Corner of Front and Monroe Streetf r.rcrnphis, Tcnn. apTm.T axti-H, r.Rvi j..r, j. u. ixi.iir, W. 6- PirKtTT, vjorT.zziisZizr, jcit a. co., Wholesale and Eetail Or n o c e n s ! Cotton I'aclor, AND CLM'CAb . COMMISSION MERCHANTS, rio. 310 ITront st.t 51 31 fill.'), TENN. Kopp cnri-strtntiy on liarx a nrvi awl ive'! selected K:k of Groceries, Bar!cr, 11 pe ac t "Plantation Supplies. liberal a Ivancea on Cotton in store. ! -fy-Ztn tT J. TAVI.'iK. VX.r,Y. Of i)e Ui County, :- '. Lata tan-y t C-y W. IM'TI.AVI). Late ;th W. II, .Wires 1 Co. TAYLOR, GAY z BUTLAIfD, Ssweesvirs to Lonr!y Gay, AVLole.-ale raid lietuil Grocers, Cotton retctors AND - COJIMI-Siioy JILHCHANTS, -' No. i'M Front Street. .".MeiErht, Tena i 1 Mvby u-' r.:-ck. - nXZcv.ijih 13 '-Ulverji$ani': 1 f s." WHOLESALE & IlETALL'DEA LEU I N - -3-iiouors. 0 r. . IPlaiata tioia Sti'pp'lis; ! . Ccnfectlonciics I . Nos. 290 an J 232' Cor. Madison &nd"2u Sts., , L'oic-r Jlaaonie Ixil OrJers from the Countrr aalkiiod! : - DRAKE. & CO., llanufkctnrcrs cf and Dealers la : - FURNISHING GOODS, ii77 .lilain Street, m Memphis, Term. . '.. Ot-posite comer of SootH Coort sH l l ' A af lendid assortment als na hand. ap7-3m , H OO H E S A C).9 . I'iuiiinnati . it. rr.iLcxraos. As . ; ; i 5Iempki. . lomphis. . i MOOR 3TSMITII & CO., DEALERS IS , . , i Saddiery "Hardware, Heatlier, Shoe -Fin'lins.-Tsnrters' and Cur- rUrs- Tools, ludis Kut'.tr Gin and iltll Bauds, and Masu-f.tcturers of Saddles, iUrnoss, Collars, etc.. - No. Oti Main Street, Tla. no Block,? ..' .'.;,-Pign of the Golden Stirrup, .. . JUE-MPIlIS,Ten'n. Cash paid for Hides. 1 ' ' - ..... ap-3in" r. li. iisxrjrcxr.-diY rno., - AVhoIesile and Ketail ' : ' ' Coxsrectioners aricl Candy Manufacturers, - 1 Dealers in Imported Vv inc-?i.iquors, Scar3 . Fruits, .Etc.,..' ; ., .- - .) ZZo. .30 3Tront Street, 1 ap20-3ni MEMp'llIS TEN.V S. VESLETSXEI n,l E. It. STEGER " " ' , .' WTTII '; ' ' ' " Tcof, Phillips & Cirode, ' WHOLESAIJ3 AND KETAIL, . And Ilealers in ' ' ' PLANTATION SUPPLIES. '. C0TT02T ' ' ' - SOLD Foil rLAVf KliS AT BKST RATKd ! Jf t ' Corner of Court and Front Sis. p7-5m . . '1 ', .. TENSF.SSKE. 2Jew W agon and " Blacksmith Shop ! J. P..Schlocker, : : i ; " f TTas u?t established a chop for Repairing Wuffiini and Join IUackmit!iin2 trf ii hind. JITo-Sbv lug well done. '1 he t?lwp is uu . . , . . Poplar .Street, ... -- - State Lienu lload ....Memphis, Tunn. And ep'peciully located fr the btnef;t of Country Pep! whose pairooai,-? ia solicited. dee'j-3m ly : 8. HOWE. From 3J issisaippi. B. C., 3Ieuiphis. 1. 1 ri('K'.n. k'ruui Alabama Wheeler, Pickens &' Co. ; -i HEALERS If . , . WOOD ASD WILLOW WARE ! . ISrushes, Srocrns, . Cordage and. "YVriro tiaous, ... SAMPLE A N It 'S A L K n O O M . Ho. 48 North Court Street, i Hi J. IaLTuN' MLP tTANI. -Memphis.' ': Corner IVasWnEton street. may 13x5 A. J. WHEKLEIl I). BKYSON Commercial HpteL Mkmpius, . Tenn. Corner Frout and Jefferson Streets. fehlJ-3ia XN'IIKKLKit KILYSON, Proprietor . Belle . Memphis , Saloon, " J0III?I7IE AT THE EA2.' II. A, W O L K, PROrilUTOU, . . No. 14 Adorns Street. Opposite the ff'or-flmin House, ' . . ; r.cmphis, Tennessee. Imported Wine., Tlrandiea, Lienor, and IlaTsra Septra alwnvs on baud. Jt .i- Lim. ii everv day at 10 o'clock, prepared at Jv-hv,b"a Ce-luoratcd lventauraut. . ibSKi-CLa II. KTEr.M. . JCUrS kLTMiS. H. MYERS & CO,5 Vliolfesale Dealers ia Dry Goods, Furnishing Goods, .VOTJOXS, 1U1TS, ETC., 1 302 llain Street, . KirwrM MiM?os ixu 3fu?:itOE, M EMrais, TtJsrwi:e ap7 jin , - TIIO.TZ AS 51. 11UXT, Silk and Woolen Dyer, Jeffarcon Street, ' . Ectea Jlain and Front Kow, JlEMPIIIif, TENN. ' Enpecial nttoritiun given to Ladies' Dresses, Chl) and Cb sks. - ' Cenleten'a Cbrtbins; Clean4 and Ied io sj erlor style, N. it. Not anseraii! for (;o.ils left ia at.r after .; months frf.ra Oae'f Oiaisa Box 40.j MeaipUia PostOSieo. p7-2a (itO. MITCKEI L, J. r. IH f f-JIAS, '!! :ET .MITi H I ! X K1TCIIELL, II0FP2IA1T & CO. - , Maaofut'drera of all kiodi-.f F U II i'4 li iL d and v::ALi.r.A in CA It V ET., OIL, CLOTH.-, CT HT AI.N.-f - LOO K IXU ' GLAStJ', hair, :oys, surcK, AKU Spring rilatrosGcs ! No. Mam Street, ani "o M'.trnt ht, ;7-2 KJ.MI'im. Ail Styles Pictures Taken. V . I A ' S GALL'e'eY!- . , n.ttor o! V..-. VJnctto PictLin-.s :i2 ! Carte? D- 1' ( ' pin madi fi r "i - -f I' ..'j'T ; 1. ! r f t ! t i !

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