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title: 'The Bourbon news. (Millersburg, Ky.) 1881-1883, July 31, 1883, Image 2',
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BRUCE CHAMP, PubHher.
NES QF TEE WEEK.
Condensed and Put Into Readable
SstVtcral stores were destroyed by fire
In Memphis on the 24th, in which
stored. There were three
thousand one hundred barrels of refined
oil burned. The loss amounts to $200,000,
with insurance, aggregating $160,000.
In pubstjance of the resolution of the
Loninana State Board of Health, Governor
31 E has issued a proclamation
all vessels now at the quarantine
station in the Mississippi River, infected
with yellow fever, be removed without unnecessary
delay to the quarantine station
at Ship Island for inspection, cleansing
and fumigation, and further orders that all
vessels from the ports of Vera Cruz, Rio
de Janeiro and Havana, and such other
ports as may become infected with yellow
fever, be prohibited from entering the
waters of the Mississippi River. The quarantine
officers are directed to enforce
strictly the execution'of the proclamation.
The Rapid Transit Telegraph Company
has compromised with its striking operators,
and they all returned to work on
the 26th. The terms of the compromise
nave not been made public, but an advance
is made in salaries. It is said the Brotherhood
contemplate purchasing the lines of
this company, and that a number of New
York bankers stand ready to furnish them
with $2,000,000 of the $3,000,000 needed. The
Executive Board of the Western Union
held their usual meeting on the 25th, but
took no action regarding the strike.
The, Board . was in session an hour
The strike was not even officially mentioned.
Russell Sage says that the company
are as firm as the everlasting hills in their
determination to make no concession to the
strikers". It is claimed in New York that
the company is doing about two-thirds of
its usual -business, and that .there is but
little delay in getting dispatches through.
The body of Captain Webb, who attempted
to swim over the whirlpool rapids, below
Niagara Falls,, has not been recovered.
It may remain in the whirlpool for many
days. There is a theory that the force of
the current was so great as to completely
exhaust him, and that he was dead before
the whirlpool was reached. The night before
the feat was attempted he made his
Two swindlers in Philadelphia persuaded
Lillian Biggs to impersonate a Mrs.
Priscilla Carpenter, to whom $1,785 was due.
Securing the money, they refused to make
a fair divide, and Lillian told the authorities
all about it in revenge. They are all
three in jail.
W. D. EsKH,L, a prominent farmer near
Fayetteville, Tenn., was killed by lightning
a few days ago, while shelling corn. Others
in the barn with him were seriously in-lured.
Eight men and two girls, all colored,
were drowned while crossing the James
River, near Claremont, Va., on the 25th.
Their boat was capsized by wind.
The annual sun dance of the Sioux Indians
occurred at the Rosebud Agency in
Dakota on the 24th. One thousand Indians
were present from all parts of the reservation,
and a number of white visitors. Fifteen
warriors participated in the dance,
having fasted four days before entering it.
The bodies of all these were fearfully
lacerated according to the usages of the
tribe, attesting the game qualities of the
participants. It is thought probable that
this is the last time these cruelties will be
. permitted, as a strong effort is to.be made
to have the Government stop the barbarous
A jam of logs, extending up the Grand
River for several miles from Grand Rapids,
broke loose on the 26th, and carried out the
Grand Haven and the Grand Rapids, Indiana
and Chicago Railroad bridges. It is
feared that -every bridge between Grand
Rapids and Lake Michigan will be carried
out, and great numbers of logs which are
lying in the river further down.
Emerson E. Watson, the Troy & Boston
engineer, on trial for manslaughter in
causing a fatal railroad accident, has been
discharged., TJie .jury returned & verdict
of not guilty; under instruction of the
court and pon the recommendation of
the prosegjigiflg attorney.
Governhleveland has granted Edward
Hoyegithe New York murderer, a
respite untalDctober 15, that the Court of
Appeals may pass on his case at the reopening
of the session in October.
The jury in the case of ex-Treasurer
Polk, of Tennessee, has found him guilty of
embezzlement. JEheyfixedthe penalty at imprisonment
an the Penitentiary for twenty
years and imposed a fine to the full amount
of the embezzlement, about $366,540. Motion
for a new trial was entered.
James Smith, of Sparta, Temu, was
beating his wife -with a chair on the 26th,
when his stepson, David W. Dinges, stoned,
him, and one of -the missiles struck him on
the head and killed .him.
The death of a seaman 'from yellow fever
was reported from Philadelphia on the
26th. Considerable anxiety is felt at Norfolk,
Va.,"on account. of the vessels, which
it is feared are infected, and are lying off
Oraney Island. There has not been a suspicion
of a case as yet ;in New Orleans.
Buildings valued at $100,000 wpeborned
in .Miles City, Hon., on .the 26th in retaliation,
it is supposed, for the lynching by
the citizens of a. hard icharacter named
In a collision sooae years ago between a
Pennsylvania Railroad Company ferryboat
and & New York Transportation Company
steamer. John H. Martin, .of New York.
received injuries c&ue&ng insanity. On the
26th, he obtained a cvedict against
both companies for 320,000.
The race at Fulton,
New Yoxfc, ontbe 26th, was (witnessed by
nearly fhce thousand persons. The course,
three-quarters of a mile, was trowed over
twice. Haalan won easily.
The Grand 'Jury at Naagatuck, Conn.,
has indicted Eugene A. Clark, and two men
named White and Sackettr fyr tarring and
feathering, asd driving from the town of
Bandisfield, Mrc. Johanna Sullivan.
The Public School Board of Burlington,
If, J,, has been -cited Jfco appear before the
Supreme Court to how cause why a, wrlfe
f mandamus shopjd not be issued, conn
pellingthem to admit colored children to
the public schoplsTv' . "'"
A TTlCTTPn RtaTVO cnafaT 1fn.(V -'.
sifted by.ajminber?f officers
burg, Pa., arrested John S. Gordon, Robt.
McGeary, Albert Crus&n and Dr. John P.
Buck, near Sir Jones, W. Va., on the 26th.
The parties are members of an organized
gang of highwaymen, who have been operating
in Pennsylvania, Maryland, and
West Virginia for several months with considerable
Over one hundred persons were poisoned
by eating ice cream at a lawn party, at
Jolliett, 111., on the 26th. None of the
victims have died, but several are reported
in a critical condition. Whether the cream
was poisoned by accident or design is not
Daniel B. Philtjps, the well-known
evangelist, committed suicide at Boston on
the 26th by hanging. He had been suffering
for some time with a pain in the head,
the result of a sunstroke which occurred
several weeks ago, and it is supposed that
was the primary cause of the deed.
PERSONAL JkSD FOZ.ITICAI.
General Ord, TJ. S. A., died at Havana
a few evenings ago of yellow fever. He
contracted the disease on board the steamer
City of Washington, bound from Vera-Cruz
to New York.
Mrs. Langtry sailed from New York for
London on the 24th. In reply to a reporter
who asked her if she had anything to say
before leaving, she replied: "No, except
this: that I am perfectly satisfied with my
visit to America from every point of view."
Gebhardt did not accompany her.
Judge Blodget, of the United States
District Court, sitting in Chicago, has
ruled that the stockholders of a National
bank are liable for the debts of the bank to
the amount of their stock, and that individual
suits to recover may be begun without
the intervention of a receiver.
Ex-Governor Thomas Swann, of Maryland,
died at his estate, near Leesburg,
Va., on the evening of the 24th. Ex-Governor
Swann was a representative from
the Baltimore District in the forty-second,
forty-third, forty-fourth and forty-fifth
Congresses, and during the latter was
Chairman of the Committee on Foreign
Affairs. He was at one time President of
the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Company.
He was a native of Alexandria, Va., born
Captain Matthew Webb, the noted
English swimmer, attempted on
the 24th, to swim down the rapids
below Niagara, and was lost in the whirlpool.
The announcement that he would
make the attempt drew only about five
hundred people. He swam gracefully
upon the resistless current till he came to
the edge of the whirlpool, when he threw
up one hand in fright and disappeared in
the whirling caldron. His body has not
been recovered. He leaves a wife and two
Rev. Geo. D. Bristor, D. D., pastor oi
St. Luke's M. E. Church in New York, has
been found guilty of immoral and indecent
practices. He was highly regarded as a
pulpit orator. He has surrendered his credentials
to the Presiding Elder.
Governor Crittenden has informed the
St. Louis Police Board that the Sunday
provisions of the Downing High License
Law must and shall be enforced. The
Board are given the choice of executing the
law or resigning. ,
Rev. Dr. Bristor, found guilty of criminal
practices by St. Luke's M. E. Church,
Newark, N. J., has demanded a return of
his credentials and a fuller hearing of the
A divorce suit has been brought in New
York City by a well-connected young lady
of seventeen, whose maiden name was
Minnie Benner, from her husband, Charles
Demley, who is her own age. They were
married six months ago, but have never
lived together an hour. They both maintain
that the girl's uncle compelled them
The Georgia House of Representatives,
on the 25th, unseated D. P. Proctor (white)
from Camden County, and seated Anthony
Wilson (colored) in his place, by a vote of
eight to six. Wilson has been in two previous
legislatures. There are two other
in the house.
President Backus, of the Ohio Liquor
Dealers' Association, is reported as saying
that the organization is in favor of a license,
and one which shall yield a revenue
equal to that now afforded by the Scott
law, but that they will insist upon a graduated
system which will have a fair ratio
between the amount paid and business
The Secretary of the Treasury received
a draft of $4,900 on the 23d, drawn by the
Exchange National Bank, Atchison, Kas.,
on the First National Bank of Chicago,
with the following request: "Please place
the amount of the enclosed draft to the
credit of the United States for the benefit
of the' same." The aniount was credited
to "unknown debtor."
Surgeon General Hamilton says if
yellow fever can be kept out of this country
three weeks longer, the United States will
escape the scourge so far as vessels from
Vera Cruz are concerned, as bv that time
vessels will have all left that port. There
has never been, he says, a better quarantine
service on the Gulf coast than there is at
present, and absolute non-intercourse has
been declared between Louisiana and infected
Commissioner Evans appointed ten of
his friends to count Government paper for
notes and bonds at the Massachusetts
agency a few days ago, but Secretary
refused to confirm them, saying it
would be necessary to detail ten experts
already in the service to that work.
The circular of the Agricultural Department,
issued at Washington on the 24th,
says the backward weather has injured the
corn prospects in Ohio and Northern and
The Post-office Department has prepared
statements of the accounts of ten Star-route
contractors, against whom civil suits
are to be brought. The accounts aggregate
Mike Hovey was arrested at St. Louis on
the 23d, .charged with embezzling $7,000
from his employers, C. Aultman & Co., of
Minneapolis, Minn., for whom he was bookkeeper.
The theft was committed last
December. He left a wife and two children
at Minneapolis, and married a young girl
at Nashville, taking the latter to St. Louis
With him. He Will ba tried fnr hiVnrrnr
after he -has suffered the penalty of his
The Commissioner of Internal Revenue
recently referred to the First Comptroller
of the Treasury the application of the Dia-
znona juatcn uompanv to have redeemed a.
large quantity of stamps on hand and cred
ited to their account. On the 1st of July
List the Diamond Company had a considerable?
quantity of matches which had been
.stamped,. but had not been sold or removed
. .. I
m a rm
lor consumption, ine jbirst Uomptrouar
has given bis opinion that the rtquect can
legally be granted.
The Chinese Government has prohibited
the exportation of cattle for use by the
French troops in. Tonquin. Protests have
been made by the French Admiral and the
Cholera has appeared at Bombay. The
number of deaths in Cairo and suburbs ,
during the twenty-four hours ending on !
the evening of the 23d were 427. At one j
town in Egypt the leprosy has also appear- '
ed. The English Government will send
twelve physicians to Egypt.
A letter from De Lesseps to Gladstone
dated July 20, in relation to a provisional
canal agreement between the former and
the British Government, has been published.
De Lesseps' agreement gives such just
rights as are permitted by obligations of
the company which enjoys an exclusive
monopoly for ninety-nine years. He fears
the unpleasant discussion in England with
reference to an agreement may prejudice
the friendly sentiments between the English
and French people. He begs Gladstone, in
the interest of general peace and of French
and English alliance, not to consider himself
bound by the agreement. If it is suspended,
or even withdrawn, he says the
Suez Canal Company, while it will immediately
proceed with the construction of
a second canal, will enforce a reduction of
dues, as stipulated in the agreement.
From the French point of view the withdrawal
of the English Government from
their agreement with De Lesseps, is regarded
There were nearly five hundred deaths
from cholera at Cairo on the 24th. The
disease has broken out among the British
The American Rifle Team were entertained
at the Mansion House on the 24th by
the Lord Mayor of London. They were
cordially received by his Lordship, who
introduced them to the Lady Mayoress,
and at the table, Colonel Howard, Captain
of the team, sat at her right.
Fifty thousand francs are to be appropriated
by the French Government to meet
the expenses of a scientific expedition,
which it is proposed to send to Egypt to investigate
the cholera epidemic.
Five hundred and fifty-eight deaths
from cholera occurred at Cairo for the
twenty-four hours ending at 6 p. m. on the
A great sensation has been caused at
Berlin by the suicide of Dr. Zeuplitz, Professor
of Political Economy in Berlin University.
At Lima, Peru, General Lynch has published
a decree calling upon all officers and
chiefs in Lima who were with Coceres to
present themselves within five days at
Cuartel, on pain of being treated as spies.
The report has been confirmed from Durban
that Chief Cetewayo was killed in an
engagement in the 24th.
The people of Guayaquil have proclaimed
Pedro Carbo Chief of the Government,
with full independent power. The three
Governments will jointly convoke a National
Members of the British Medical Society
and the Parliament have asked that more
adequate medical and sanitary management
of the Atlantic steamers be provided.
An amendment is considered necessary to
the Shipping act.
There were 522 deaths from cholera in
Cairo on the 26th. Two persons from
Alexandria have died of cholera in London.
Carjet, the accomplice of Louise Michel
in the riots at Paris, has been acquitted on
According to the report of the Tukes
Committee, at Cork, 5,327 Irish emigrants
were assisted within three months, at a
cost of 35,000, of which the Government
Regarding Parnell and his followers,the
Vatican has been informed that the instructions
of the Pope will be followed by the
Catholic clergy in the United States.
The trial of Jews in Hungary for murdering
a Christian girl has been abandoned
by the prosecution.
The English Government has remonstrated
against the return of three alleged
pauper emigrants, who were on their way
to friends in this country, who had promised
to take care of them.
The most stringent means will be employed
to prevent the landing of rags from
European ports in the harbors of the
United States. Collectors of Customs are
authorized to burn such cargoes or use any
other means deemed necessary to prevent
infection. The Bavaria left Liverpool on
the 27th for Boston, with rags recently
shipped from Alexandria. The London
authorities refuse to believe that the isolated
deaths in British harbors from so-called
cholera imply an outbreak of Asiatic
cholera. They will not attempt a strict
quarantine, but will maintain a careful
medical inspection instead.
A Washington dispatch announces the
death of Hon. Montgomery Blair, which
occurred at his residence at Silver Springs,
on the morning of the 27th. ,
The remains of Carl Mininger, of Cincinnati,
were cremated in the LeMoyne
furnace at Washington, Pa., on the
accordance with the request of the deceased.
Six negroes were drowned a few days
ago while attempting to cross Waccamaw
River, near Bellamy's Landing, Horry
County, S. C. n
A Kingston (Ont.) merchant has obtained
from the U. S. Government a rebate
of $15,000 unjust tax which he paid upon
pressed hay imported into the United
A party of society people, proceeding
from Northeast Harbor, Maine, on the 27th,
met with a runaway accident, and Miss
Case, of Boston, was killed. Miss White.
of Baltimore, was badly hurt.
It is stated by the executive officer of
the Baltimore and Ohio Telegraph Company
that "the rumors regarding a compromise
by that company with the Brotherhood of
Telegraph Operators are absolutely untrue
and without any foundation whatever, and
that no conferences are pending with that
view or any other, and none contemplated."
The Rapid Company are doing, since the
compromise with the strikers, much
thfe largest business in its history.
The company has chosen, however,
to raise its rates which is causing complaint.
The Cotton Exchange of New
Orleans has protested against the manner
in which it is being served by the Western
Union, the Board of Trade of Indianapolis
has called a meeting of representatives oi
the Boards of Trade of the Mississippi Valley
for conference with the Western Union
Company. Five suits have been brought
against the company for indifferent service
A Feat f Kewim ! Flew ef Sol e
the IMt Day EleMtSp5le h
Presentations XMe DMHfrtttcr or
the Brigade" Becel veaa Elegant Watch,
and Captain TIHany. Who Were the
Sine, Get a Flae Cane.
The last day of the great Morgan Reunion
dawned auspiciously, and the booming of
the morning guns soon gathered the veterans
to the velvety sward of Woodland
Park, to participate in the last day's exercises
of the Reunion, and, withal, the best
of all. Although it was the last day, many
members of the command reached the city
for the first time and were enrolled, and
those who had been presentfrom the beginning
were apparently as fresh and eager as
at first ' There was a verv larere crowd of
visitors gathered to witness the exercises, r
which began at ten o'cloclr.
Capt. L. Hathaway led off in an address
in behalf of the Confederate Soldiers!
Home at Georgetown, a noble institution,
which was founded through the. philanthropic
efforts of Mrs. Virginia Hanson,
widow of that gallant soldier, Gen. Roger
Hanson, who sleeps in the Lexington
Cemetery. The Soldiers' Home is sus
tained by private subscription, and we
have no doubt that Captain Hathaway's
earnest appeal in its behalf will result in
quite an addition to its exchequer.
Col. J. W. Bowles then read a splendid
poem on "Robert E. Lee," prepared expressly
for the occasion. It was a fine effort
and was received with great applause.
Private C. Black, of Augusta, Ga., was
then introduced to the audience and made
a stirring address, which "the boys" applauded
to uhe echo. At the conclusion
of his remarks he turned to Miss John H.
Morgan, who was seated upon the stand,
and in behalf of Morgan's men presented
to her an elegant gold watch, which they
had all bought for her by a general subscription
as a token of their love and esteem
for her as well as for the memory of
their gallant leader, her father. Miss
Morgan responded gracefully, although
her voi.ee was choked with tears and tremulous
with pride and emotion. She said:
"I can not begin to tell you how grateful
I am to you all for your beautiful gift. I
love all my father's brave soldiers, and I
shall always keep and cherish your beautiful
souvenir in the spirit in which it was
given, and I only hope that you may all be
always as happy as you have made me today."
The cheers that rent the air when she quit
speaking seemed to make the very trees
tremble. The veterans all love her as they
do their own children, and even now she is
called by many of them " the daughter of
In response to loud calls Col W. C. P.
Breckinridge came forward and for at least
an hour spoke in his inimitable style, holding
the audience spellbound with the magic
of his silvery tongue. He related incidents
of soldier days, and paid glowing tributes
to the gallantry and valor of Morgan and
Hanson. He then, in behalf of the members
of Morgan's command who had been prisoners
of war in Camp Chase, presented to
Capt. David Tiffany, of Columbus, Ohio,
a gold-headed cane in token of the gratitude
they felt for the kindness
he had shown them when he
was postmaster of the prison,
Judge C. W. West of Cynthiana
responded eloquently and fittingly
in behalf of Capt. Tiffany, but in response
to repeated calls for him Capt. Tiffany himself
came forward and, although "not a
speaking man," returned his grateful
thanks to the men for their beautiful present
and for the great kindness and consideration
with which he had been treated
by Morgan's men since ho had been attending
their reunion as an invited guest.
He related a few prison incidents and then
said: "In conclusion (for if I attempt to go
on I shall break down with emotion) I want
to say that when I go back to my people I
shall tell them of your gallantry, your generosity,
and your magnanimity, and I shall
say to all that if there is a people anywhere
whom God should take to his own
bosom, it is the people of this section of
Dr. J. L. Burrows, of Norfolk, Va., then
pronounced the benediction, and the assembly
The boys have fired and are now falling
It was a very hard matter to get a complete
list of Morgan's men in attendance.
The boys had a good time, and if they
live they will all be back at the next Reunion.
The proposition to erect monuments to
Morgan and Hanson struck a responsive
chord in .the hearts of all.
A movement to erect a monument to the
private soldiers of Morgan's command who
"fell on the field of glory" is taking shape.
Col. L. D. Baldwin, of Nicholasville, is
collecting material for a Regimental history
of the Seventh (Chenault's) Regiment.
It is universally remarked that during
the whole of the Reunion exercises not a
word or a sentiment was uttered which
could give offense to any.
The Executive Committee will be called
again in September' to fix the time and
place of holding the next annual Reunion.
Winchester and Richmond both want it.
Mrs. Butler, an old lady of about seventy
years of age, attended the Reunion.
She greatly enjoys it. She spent a fortune
in aiding the Southern soldiers, and says
she wishes she had had a larger one to
Considering the occasion, and the number
of them who were present, and the circumstances
under which they met, there were
never a more orderly ooay ol men any-
wnere tnan tne niteen hundred Morgan's
Men who have been in Lexington for the
past three days.
Mrs. Virginia Ecton, of Winchester, attended
the Reunion. During the war,
when she was Miss Virginia Jackson,
she was one of the managers in Central
Kentucky of the underground line by
which recruits, letters, etc., were smuggled
through the lines to Dixie. She was arrested
by Burbridge's order and confined in
prison for a long time.
The following is. a list of the members of
Morgan's command who were present at
the Reunion and enrolled:
SEVENTH KENTUCKY CAVALRY, CHENAUIr'S
REGIMENT COMPANY A.
Jos. T. Tucker, Winchester, Colonel.
James B. McCreary, Lieutenant Colonel,
Gordon Mullens, Captain.
M. Ragland, Pine Grove.
Robt. Quisenberry, Winchester.
J. T. Quisenberry, Orderly Sergeant,
John Glover, Winchester.
J. B. Lisle, Winchester.
Daniel Railsback. Winchester.
John Schooler, Winchester.
Stanley Baber, Winchester.
Edward Haggard. Winchester.
D. N. Gordon, Winchester.
Rodney Haggard, Second Lieutenant,
E. N. Combs.
Thomas Ragland, Paris.
A. G. Baxter, Winchester.
J-. B. Haggard, Chestnut Grovo.
J. J. Haggard, Winchester.
F. L. Daugherty, Winchester.
Clifton Buck, Mt. Sterling.
Edward Stokley, Winchester.
Joseph Chenault, Captain.
J. S. White, Whitehall.
Willie Biggerstaff, Whitehall.
O. W. Cosby, Richmond.
J. P.Briddle, Whitehall.
Z. J. Sacra, Lexington.
Andy M'Cord, Richmond.
Newton Later, Richmond.
Merideth Perkins, Perkins.
John W. McPherson, Richmond. - -
Pr. Frazer, Richmond. .
to"- n TTninn I
A. Williamsf Richmond.,
N. B. Deatherage, Waco.
Leroy Haden, Perkins. ' '.1
Dr. Tribble, Third Lieutenant Whitehall.'4
S. T. Tevis, Pine Grove.
W. T. Duerson, Silver-Creek
Alex. Pence, Richmond? - "
W. C. Miller.
COMPANY C. , '.JZ --
A. J. BrunnerjCaptain.
Henry Chiles, Vaughan's Mills.
M. H. Huggard, Georgetown.
B. H. Jones, Winchester.
J. A. Wills, Winchester. v -
A, C. Pearsall, Winchester.
J. H. Reed, Lexington. ... ,m4bv
P. M. Parrish, Lexington.
G. W. Burch.
W. L. Hogan.
J. L. Wheeler. Lieutenant.
J. W. Gordon, Orderly Sergeant.
F. M. Stone, Athens.
J. N. Decker, Captain.' '
Josiah Portwood, Waco.
A. Williams, Second Lieutenant, White
John W. Riddle, Irvine.
J. D. Dicken, Cattlettsburg.
Boyle Doty, Richmond.
Robert Terrell, Captain.
J. T. Hood, Richmond.
R. B. Terrell, Richmond. .
H. W. Maupin, First Lieutenant, King-,
Joel Menker, Richmond.
Sidney Maupin, Richmond.
COMPANY f. . . -
Sam Meeks, Richmond.
C. Scoley, Richmond.
B. W. Oldham, Richmond. ' '";'
J. B. Jones, Silver Creek. .
J. F. Oldham, Richmond. v ,,-
M. C. Hennessy, Lexington.
Owen McKee, Richmond.
James C. Miller, Waco. ' -
Thomas M. Oldham, Waco. .
James Tevis, Third Lieutenant, 'Richmond.
Augustus McGee, Captain.
F. West, First Lieutenant.
D. R. Kanatza, Richmond.
R. Kanatza, Richmond.
Squire Roberts, Richmond.
D. Layter, Richmond.
C. M. Taylor,. Third Lieutenant, White
C. W. Jenkins, Perkins.
M. Jackson, Perkins.
E. S. Elliott, Second Lieutenant, Tipton,
J. Cotts, Payne.,
Rees Colts, Payne.
H. R. Clarke, Falmouth.
EIGHTH KENTUCKY CAVALRY CLUKE'S
Cicero Coleman, Lieutenant Colonel,
R. S. Bullock, Major, Lexington.
W. H. Crose, Lexington.
J. D. Sprake, Lexington.
Dennis Burns, Athens.
S. G. Sharp, Lexington.
W. J. Mashall, Cleveland, Ky.
John W. Gess, Walnut Hill.
James W. Gess, Walr.ut Hill.
George W. Crystal, Lexington.
J. R. Morton, Sergeant, Lexington.
Thomas J. Hopper, Lexington.
W. C. Merrill, Lieutenant, Lexington.
Ed. Droham, Ludlow.
T. G. Hocker, Richmond.
G. W. Crawford, Lexington.
R. A. Spurr, Captain, Lexington.
J. L. Darnaby, Leaton, Md.
C. Calmes, Winchester.
A. G. Dudley, Lexington.
T. W. McCann, Captain.
J. W. Searcy, Lexingtcn.
H. D. Wilson, Lexington.
A. B. Chinn, Lexington.
L. Sharp, Athens.
L. C. Bean, Pine Grove.
J. B. Veal, Walnut Hill.
James H. Veal, Spearsville
Thomas Baker, Lexington.
Dora Veal, jr., Athens.
D. P. Payne, Frankfort.
J. S. Bryant, Frankfort.
R. A. Tucker, Lexington.
R. S. Dooley. Mt. Sterling.
Ed. Yeagle, Wilmore.
James Hulett, Windom.
R. M. Hunter, Lawrence, Mo.
J. C. Gwynn, Troy.
J. R. Lear, Wilmore.
William Howe, Lexington.
Quincy Burgess, Hutchison.
George W. Muir, Lexington.
R. T. Jones, Lexington. .n
F. W. Noland, Lexington.
J. B. iSimrall, Lexington.
John P. Davis, Nicholasville.. '
J. C. Robinson, Nicholasvillel
James M'Conathy, Lexington.
A. M'Conathy, Lieutenant, Lexington.
W. D. Lancaster, Columbus, Mo.
W. H. Boone, Paris.
J. W. Neat, Lexington.
T. B. Muir, Chilesbun?.
W. T. Adams, South Elkhorn.
W. C. Davis, East Hickman.
J. T. Hickey, Lexington.
B. T. Castleman, Lieutenant, Louisville.
j A. C. Stevens, Versailles,
j W. T. Tevis, Richmond.
James A. Roberts, Lexington.
W. E. Meyers, Richmond.
Rankin Roberts, Lexingtori.
Theo. Jones, Lexington.
Daniel Chenault, of color, bugler, Mt.
H. Hulett, Versailles.
S. S. Gregg, Nicholasville.
George Cassell, Lexington.
Robert W. Davis, Lexington.
C. A. Hamlett, Glasgow.
"W. H. Hughes, Lawrenceburg.
J. TV. Bird, Lieutenant, Croppers.
Virgil Lewis, Bagdad.
J. N. Lewis, Bagdad.
S. C. Blades, Bagdad.
TV. H. Tucker, Winchester.
George Johnson, Mortonville.
G. TV. Logan, Lieutenant, Shelbyville.
C. S. TVeakley, Shelbyville.
T. L. Cardwell, Clayvillage.
J. H. Magruder, Tatesville.
Alex. Scobee, Mt. Stearling.
J. C. Scott, North Middletown.
Kelly Moore, sr., North Middletown.
(J. H. Lowe, North Middletown.
Jacob Jacoby, Hutchinson.
John S. Bradley, Augusta.
John L. Smith, Lexington.
George TV. Morrow,- Clintonville.
M. B. Talbott, Mt. Sterling.
L. J. Fretwell, Paris.
Samuel Hunley, Chilesburg.
H. TV. Bain, Lexington.
J. Newton Stone, Bourbon County.
D. J. Pendleton, Winchester.
John A. Grimes, Clintonville.
C. F. Kesee, North Middletown.
W. B. Ford, Lieutenant, Winchester.
J. S. Stewart, North Middletown.
Gano Hildreth, Paris.
John W. W. Moore, Pine Grove.
J. L. Claybrook, Maysville.
J. H. Couchman, Winchester.
M. D. Peatherngill, Lexington.
J. F. Spencer, Pine Grove.
R. B. Terrill, Point Lick.
George B. Taylor, Athens.
James Montgomery, Elizabethtown.
James Nelson, Lebanon, Tenn.
C. C. Curry, Indian Fields.
J. D. Duvall, Pine Grove.
Robert Cunningham, Lieutenant, Pine
G. W. C. Graves, Lexington.
E. H. Taylor, jr., Frankfort.
J. S. Vanmeter, Cynthiana.
Dr. F. Jones, Pine Grove.
E. H. Taylor, Louisville.
J. T. Tall, Lieuter nt, Havilandsville.
Irvine Asbill, Union City. - j .
J. J. Stephenson, Williamstown. -. ,
Andrew Ellis, Beaver Lick., .
tf.' w jr V COMPANY G.
H. C. Haves.rSt. John's.
W. P.McCracken, Gray Hampton. .
C. P. McCracken, Gray Hampton.
Robert McKenzie, Cornwall.
W. F. Kelso, Lagrange.
J. F. Collins, Beard's.
Joseph Collins, Beard's.
R El Moore, Lieutenant, Shelbyyille.
GrH. Stone, Taylors ville7 ' '" mm
John M. Judd, Augusta.
J. C. Gough, Beard's.
W. J. Thomas, Shelbyville.
W. S. Berkley, Mt. Sterling. 5 f '0r
H. L. Jones, Mt. Sterling. ,
G. W. Kemper, Mt. Sterling.
R: T. Bean, Mt. Sterling. fc v r
J. T. Sexton, Maytown.
A. Gilligan, Mt. Sterling.
H. G. Bourne, Wytheville, Va.
Dan Scott, Athens.
S. B. Biven, North Middletown.
G. W. McCormick, Mt. Sterling. .
J. W. Chenault, Mt. Sterling.
John Honan, Mt. Sterling. MEsh '
John F. Bean, Pine Grove.
P. P. Ewing, O wingsville. -
S. L. Gray, Lebanon. 1
B. J. Lancaster, Loretta.
Note. The Seventh and Eighth Regiments
are the only ones of which anything
like a thorough and regular roll have been
made. The rolls of the other regiments are
not separate, but are mixed up promiscuously,
and it will require several days to
put them in order. In the above roils the
postoffices mentioned are all in Kentucky,
except where otherwise stated.
Eighty thousand Americans annually
visit Europe. Of this number 50,000
sail from the port of New York. They
spend upon an average while abroad
$2,500 apiece. The greater number are
ladies. Such is the statement -made by
a Broadway traveling commission firm
to a journalist. The importance of these
annual pilgrimages, which are increasing
year by year, has developed a system
of ocean etiquette that governs the
conduct of what may be termed the best
circles of "maratime society." Nowa-lays
the captain of a crack oct an steamer
must not only be a sailor,
out he must also be a man of infinite
tact and method, with a thorough
of what "society" requires at his
To sit at the "right of the captain" at
inble at once accords to the occupants of
that distinguished honor the highest
place in the social scale on board ship,
md the position is competed for with an
amount of anxiety that is very amusing.
The senior surgeon and his
when two are can ied) act as deputies,
md rank socially next in importance to
the captain himself. How to accommodate
the various claims for this coveted
distinction is a matter of serious moment.
The personnel of the passenger-list
is closely searched at least forty-eight
hours before the vessel sails. "Very
Dften the is called into consultation,
and the difficulty is finally settled
by placing a card bearing the passenger's
name upon his or her plate. From
this decision there is no appeal. It frequently
happens, however, that one or
more persons may consider th- mselves
slighted, and where it is probable that
the imaginary slight will disturb the social
harmony the captain escapes by taking
his meals in his own room.
The First Mormon Marriage.
The first "celestial marriage" occurred
by stealth, on the batiks of the
Mississippi, near Nauvoo, 111. Joseph
Smith " sealed " to James Noble a second
wife. Noble's first wife soon died of broken
heart, and the second wife went insane
and also di. d. When Smith mar-'
ried Noble, the latter aiso married Smith
to a second Wife. The first Mrs. Smith
clung to the prophet until a mob killed
him, and then married a Gentile, and at
last accounts was still living at Nauvoo.
In defiance of poh gamy the examples of
Abraham, Isaac, Jacob, Moses, Joshua,
David and S lomon are cited. In corroboration
of the "Book of Mormon"
we are pointed to the burned cities of
PalenvueandUxmal, in Central America;
to the mounds in tne Mississippi valley,
and to other well known vestiges of a prehistoric
race. When a good Mormon
dies who " has lived up to his religion,"
and has had a dozen or two wives and
fifty or sixty children, he does not become
a mere angel, like an ordianary
Christian he becomes a god, with a
world of his own to reign over. A Mor-man
wife who opposes the polygamous
marriage of her husband goes to hell
and is "destroyed." A Mormon who
obeys the mandates of the church in
most respects, but neglects to "go into
polygamy," becomes a mere angel,
wio must be a kind of celestial servant
to the gods and other angels. B,is wife
must share the same humiliating fate.
The doctrine of " blood atonement " is
simply this : If an apostate's throat is
cut, the spilling of his blood upon the
ground will save hi3 soul. If he is left
to die a natural death his soul will go to
hejl. A great many apostate souls have
been saved in Utah. This, in substance,
is the Mormon religion.
The Great Empire of Brazil.
A glance at the map will show how
large a portion of the earth's surface is
covered by the territory over which the
good Dom Pedro rules as Emperor.
The greatest river and some of he
highest mountains on the globe, as well
as vastest pampas or plains, are embraced
within the limits of this enormous
country. As yet, however, it is
but thinly populated, having only 12,-000.000
inhabitants, who occupy for the
most part only a fringe of territory
along the sea coast. Its backwardness
in 'this is due to its limited railway
system The United States has
nearly 120,000 miles of railway; in Brazil
there are only 426 mi'es of completed
railroad, but these have paid so well
tfeat English capital has been attracted,
and the next few years will see many-thousands
of miles of new railroads
opening up fertile regions of immense
extent to European emigrants. Eight
new companies have been formed in
London, and when their work is complete,
nearly a million square miles of
productive country will be brought in
direct relation to the Atlantic seaboard
and to the markets of the world. The
last of the cheap lands are rapidly being
taken up in this country, but when the
soil baB been absorbed here we may expect
the tide of emigration from the Old
World heading for the South American
coast. It will take a century at least, to
exhaust the available land of the South
' h -