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Memphis daily appeal. [volume] (Memphis, Tenn.) 1847-1886, June 01, 1873, Image 1

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VOK 33.-2STO. 150
Mo emeu ts of Washington Offi
cials Brutal Outrage and
Probable Mirder of a Wo
man in Middle Tennessee.
of tbirtv-tiiree thousand five hun
dred dolluxB, and now there is
enough money in the treasury to wipe
out every cent of debt. The moderator,
in reply, invited Mr. Collier to a seat
in the assembly. Rev. Geo. Patterson
and JRv. James Ren net L deleirxte"
from the synod of Canada, were iuvited
to seats, and addressed the assembly.
BjgMT Matteo Prophet, pn-sident of the
Waldensian church of Italy, was in
troduced, and delivered an add re.
I'he assembly Uieu took a recess, to en
able the members to take a drive
through i-'airmounl park and enjoy the
banquet at Belmont.
A rreat of Two of the Bender.
Dt'Bt'Ki'B, Iowa, May 31. A young
man, Hipposed to be a young Bender,
son of the well-known Kansas murder
er, was arreted at V est Lilierty, Iowa,
to-lay, aixi :. woman, thought to be
Mrs. Bend -r, was arrested at Oxford.
There seems to be little doubt as to their
identity. Botl pi.rties are being halt for
iunner ueveiopements.
Partim Jar s of the Death of Min-1 s at rr.ia m item ,.
meki.in May ..1. The sliah of Persia
arrived here this evening. He wasr
' reived at the railway station by the
tujieror, several members of the im
' perial family and Bismarck, and was es-
corted to the palace assigned him during
From the Seat of the Modoc War
Oied in Prison - Destructive
Fire in New Jersey
Spanish News.
tteneral Sherman Denounce k the Scheme
to Release Santata and Big-Tree
Spotted Fever Among Horses
on Coney Island.
The Hreely Statue Fund $800,000 at
the Bottom of the McDonald Extra
dition New York Weekly
Bank Statement.
ister t)rr t utted Presbyter
n Assembly Miscel
laneous News.
l .,iti of a m-YmrCMTkL
PoruHKEPSiB, Jf. Y., May 31.
.lr. Brown, sentenced to ten years in
MiigtSing for assaulting Murray, a New
Turk gas-Uill collector, died in prison
last night.
Colonel D. N. Kelson Acquitted.
Nash ii.i.k, May 31. Colanel IX M.
Nelson, .charged with the murder of
General Clanton, at Knoxville, was
acquitted yesterday, The jury was out
only five minutes.'
tilco Lnmbrr Market.
Chicago, May 31. The -lumber re
ceipts are lsxge. hut the market is active
at unchanged prices. Kales: Joist and
scantling, 510; strips and boards, $11 25
15 To; shingles, S3; lath, $2 50.
rrom Npain.
Barcelona, May 31. Gen. Velarde
has postponed tire enforcement of his
levy jpon the youth of this province.
ariista continue to intercept railroad
trains and rob passeugers.
Movements or the Nobility.
Washington-, May 31. Secretary
IWlknap left to-day for West Point to
attend the examination of cadets. The
President and family will leave the lat
ter part of next week for Long Branch,
and thence rorjeed to, West Point
i Bar or u.. Kasuviue i rotting
N ashvili.'C, May :;! . Last day of the
trotting meeting purses for 2:45 horses.
Josephine, 1, 1, 1; Annie R., '2, 2, 2;
Captain, 3 distanced; time, 2:40J,
-:3SA, 2:51. Second race for 2:33 horses.
Little Mack. 2. 1,1,1: Laggouer, 1, 2, 2,
2; time, -Z-.ii, 2:39, 2:37J, 2:36.
French Polities.
Paris, May 31. The Orleanists in
the assembly are seeking an alliauce
with the lett-center, having refused a
coalition with the legitimists and Bona
partiste. The left-center, however, de
cline to entertain their proposition.
ratal Accident to a Railroad Employe.
Dayton, Ohio, May 31. John
Spang, of this city, was killed at Ham
ilton this morning, while uncoupling
freight cars of the Cincinnati, Hamilton
and Dayton railroad. He was thrown
upon the track and his head severed
from the body. Deceased was forty
years of age.
Fleetwood Sports.
New York, May 31. The trot be
tween American Girl and Harrv
attracted a l.trge crowd to Fleetwood
park to-day. American Girl, which
was the fav orite at odds of $100 to $60,
was the dinner as follows: American
twin I, l , 2, 1 : Harry 2, 2, 1, 2. Time
-ZaH, -:24J, 2:26, 2:2ij.
sternal Keienue Statistics.
Wa SHTNgton, May 29. The internal
revenue receipts to-day are $63,011 ; to
tal for the month, $12,353,107; grand
total, $lo&,ol,222; total for the fiscal
yjr, thus far, is only $3,983,776, less
tjian the estimate of the commissioner
for the entire fiscal ye-r, and indica
tions are that the receipts during June
will make the total :t least $6,000,000 in
excess of the estimates.
Mkxico, May 24. The governor of
.Mexico nas SiTested a number of monks
and nuns an a charge of maintaining
improper relations in private houses,
which tljey occupied in religious com
inuuit'.es since the abolition of convents.
The nuns were released, but the monks
wanj held. The States of Miohoancan
and Mexico have .abolished cock and
bull fights.
a Slaving Ocean Steamer.
New Orleans, May 31. Nine
steamers and several sailing vessels have
arrived since Monday, but bring no ti
dings of the missing steamer George
Cromwell, which left New York for
New Orleans May 17th. She had a full
cargo of assorted merchandize, and
atiout fifty souls on board, including
officers, crew and passengers. Her agent
in this city believes nhe is still afloat.
JUrutal Outre and Harder.
Nashville, May 31. Joe Woods,
oolored, brutally outraged the person of
.Mrs. KliztU-Hu Hampton, a widowed
white woman, near Versailles, Ruther
ford county, Tennessee, a day or two
since, and afterward crushed her skoil
with an ax. Woods is in prison, and
there are strong threats of lynching him
if the woman dies, which is highly prob
able. Kailroad Pooling.
Milwaukee, May 31. A Madison
dispatch says that Assistant Attorney -fieneral
J. Spooner is of the opinion
that the proposed pooling arrangement
between the Milwaukee and St Paul
and the Chicago and Northwestern rail
road companies is contrary to the spirit,
if not the letter, of the State law of 1867,
and that if such agreement shall be act
ually entered into, it would be his duty
to apply to the supreme court for leave
to bring an action of yuo warranto
against these corporations.
Decoration-Day nt Wheeling.
Wheeling, W. Va., May 31. The
grand army of,the republic of this city
observed to-day instead of yesterday as
decoration-day. A number of lodges of
(Tifferent societies, military companies.
Sunday-schools and citizens participated
in the procession. It was very fine.
The graves in the various cemeteries
were handsomely decorated. Business
throughout the city was generally sus
pended. The ceremonies at Mount
Wood were very impressive. There will
lie grand memorial services at Washing
ton hall to-night.
rrsai I'ssa.
Havana, May 31. O'Kelly sailed to-.i-.v
for Knain. The authorities fur
nished steerage passage, with the1 privil
ege of which he availed himself to
Liircbase a ticket to the cabin and to
Price, it is reported, wiii be released
Advices from Porto Rico state that the
thought prevails in some parts of the
island, ana tue came are pensuiug.
?Tie indemnity received for theemanci
ion of slaves will be invested in central
Mod or Krws.
Saw Fkanciso, May 31. General
Davis, accompanied by Fairchild, three
soldiers, one correspondent, Bogus
(.'barley, Steamboat Frank, H-oker
Jim and Shack Nasty Jim, returned
to the camp safely from the scout.
Bogus Charley, Curly Headed Doctor
and other Indians sent on an indepen
dent scout after Captain Jack were ex
pected back to camp yesterday. Several
Modocs in the vicinity of Fairchild's
camp are anxious to surrender. The
total number of prisoners captured thus
far amount to nineteen men, twenty
three squaws and thirty children, twenty-five
remain with Captain Jack well
armed and mounted. A courier is ex
pected Sunday.
tailed Presfcyterlaa Assembly.
Philadelphia, May 31. The Gen
eral Assembly of the United Presbyter
ian church of Nrth America, re-assembled
this morning. The report of the com
mittee on old records and historical doc
uments of synods and presbyteries of
associate unions was presented ; also the
report of the committee on church rroo-
erty. Bev. Edward A. Collier addressed
the aasemby, saying, in reference to the
church, that he rejoiced in the increase
of membership of United Presbyterians,
and in tlieir institutions of learning. At
the beginning of the year there
a debt ou foreign hoard
his sojoun; in Berli:; by a large body of
troops. At the depot and on the streets
through which the procession moved
there were large crowds of citizens, who
enthusiastically welcomed the distin
guished visitor.
Stable Borned-Horse-Thier Arrested.
Ql'lNi'V, III., May 31. The stables
of the Kalian! house caught fire this af
ternoon, and they, with six horses, were
destroyed. The i .re extended to the ho
tol, and at or.e time threatened the de
tiuetioDof the whole block, but was
filially extinguished. Two firemen fell
from the second story of the hotel. One
at them narued Ben Baker was badly
A man nailed Pritchard, said to be a
member of a gang of horse-thieves in
Indiana, was arrested here to-day and
locked up to await a requisition.
Lonls.ille items.
Louisville, May 31. A young man
named Ben. Scobe, who shot and killed
Ben. Parish at Bowling Green some
weeks siuce, committed suicide in that
place las: evening. He was driven to
the deed by remorse.
A trades assembly was organized in
this city last evening by the delegates
from the traces unions of Louisville,
New Albany and Jeffersonville.
Robert Atwood was to-day sentenced
to twenty years' imprisonment in the
State penitentiary for forgery and embezzlement.
The Colorado Lug is doing much dam
age to the potato crop in this section of
tue Stat a
From Halifax, Nova Scotia.
Halifax, May 31. With the excep
tion of a few vessels detained in the ice,
the seal Meet has returned to port. The
catch amounts to nearly five hundred
thousand seal
A letter from Grand Bank of April
10th, states that a vessel supposed to be
from memoranda found on board, the
fishing schooner Thorwaldsen, of Glou
cester, Massac. usetts,drifted bottom-upward
into DanUic Cove on March 2sth.
The body of a man much decomposed was
discovered in tne rorecastie, but nothing
to indicate the fate of the balance of the
crew except the wrecked condition of
the vessel.
I'Htent Salt
Funeral of the Late Mrs. Nellson Whis
ky Frauds in w Orleans Miss
Stebbins's Bethesda Fountain
In Central Park Miscellaneous.
Mew Jerusalem ( hunt)
Cincinnati, May 31. At the morn
ing session of the ministerial conference
of the New Jerusalem church, now in
session here, a committee was apiioiut
ed to prepare a new liturgy. The an
nual address was delivered by liev. W.
H. Benaue, of Pittsburg. Ou the au
thority of S wederborg,the afternoon was
principally devoted to the discussion of
the address.
The patent case of the Union Paper
Bag Company, and Chatfleld and Woods
against Tuomas Nixon. Morris H. Nix
on and Wm. O. Anderson, has had a
new hearing,and,to-day Judges Swayue,
Emmons and Swing decreed in favor of
the validity of the patents issued in fa
vos of Ric and Peltee, and that com
plainants might recover profits, costs
and damages, and that a peretuating
injunction i-e issued.
Knilroad Property Ietroyed by l ire
New York, May 31. The depot of
the Delaware, Lacawaua and Western
and Morris and Easex railroads are now
burning at Hoboken, New Jersey. A
number of passenger cars are reported
destroyed. Tue Haines have communi
cated to the ferryhouse. The fire broke
out about half-past five o'clock this
morning, huge volumes of smoke rising.
Later information is that the entire de-
iot building has leen destroyed, with the
exception ol the ferryhouse. The flames
are not yet extinguished. Loss not as
New York, May 31. The fire in the
Delaware and Lackawanna railroad de
pot, in Hoboken, is still burning. When
the flames were first discovered, four
trains were ready to start, and were run
out of the depot, but four freight cars
that could not be removed were burned.
The flames have communicated with
the dock, aud the firemen are endeav
oring to save it. The origin of the fire
is unknown, but it is sai'l to be the work
of an incendiary.
New York, May 31. Flames were
first discovered rising lrom the window
of the restaurant, and notwithstanding
the alarm v.-as immediately given and
the firemen quickly responded, owing
to the inflammable nature of tne depot
the entire structure, two hundred and
fifty feet deep by seventy-five wide, was
soon a burning mass. The firemen
turned their attention to saving the Ho
boken ferry company's buildings, ad
joining, and succeeded; the freight in'
the depot was of a trifling nature. The
railroad company saved all their books
and papers. The total loss, Including
the depot and dock, is estimated at sixty-five
thousand dollars.
Particulars of Minister Orr'a Death.
New York, May 31. A St. Peters
burg letter-writer, under date of the
eighth instant, sends the following
sketch of the rickness, death and fune
ral sen-ices over the remains of the late
United States minister to the court of
the czar: "The diplomatic career of
Governor Orr came to a painful end be
fore it was fairly begun. It is not quite
two montt-.s since he arrived in St.
Petersburg and presented his credentials
to the emperor. He was suffering at
the time from a severe cold, contracted
during his Atlantic passage, and about
a week after his former installation in
his new office he was forced to take
to his ted, aud from that day
he did not leave his apartments.
The cold settled ou his lungs and after
ward parsed to his liver, so that his
blood became seriously affected. No
serious result was apprehended, howev
er, and on Frilay, four days before he
died, his friends thought he was slowly
yet steadily improving; but on Monday
last there was a change, and he died
quite suddenly at two o'clock. The
funeral services were celebrated to-day
in the chapel of the English-American
society. There was no discourse, the
pastor simply read the impressive ritual
of the Chcrch of Fngland, aud
closed with a short prayer. The
gloomv little chapel was by no means
full. There were some dozen ladies,
English and American, half a dozen
American gentlemen in black, and
thirty or forty diplomats in their bril
liant yet somber court costumes. The
Austrian ambassador was there; min
isters of Brazil, Italy, Greece, and at
taches of other legations as well as of
foreign offices. Mr. J. L. Orr, solitary
family mourner, stood side by
side with General Powintz, consul,
who wore a familiar uniform of a
brigadier-general of the American army.
The scene was indescribably sad. After
the rector had finished the services the
diplomats walked around the coffin and
drop K-i each upon it a little sand, the
civilians present doing theaame; and as
the mellow Russian sun broke through
the stained windows of the humble
church the cortege took up its man !)
and passed mournfully away. The few
Americans In St. Petersburg there are
not above half a dozen families were
very attentive to the unfortunate min
ister, and since his death have taken
i entire charge of the funeral arrange
ments. The .English Ineudso! the lega
tion have also been very kind, and the
sad circumstances surrounding the case
have awakened a general sympathy in
the diplomatic corps.
New York, May 31. A Washington
dispatch says the report that General
Davis has allowed any portion of the
surrendered Modocs to be armed and
sent iu pursuit of t'aptain Jack is
wholly discredited by the secretary of
war, aud armv officers generally. Self
resject would" prevent him from engag
ing murderers to do work assigned sol
diers. The announcement is also made
from Washington that the war depart
ment condemns the efforts of the interior
department to get Big Tree released.
General Sherman is very plain iu his
denunciation of the scheme.
Spotted fever is what affects the Coney
Island railway company's horses.
Rev. Mr. Behrends, pastor of the Bap
tist church, at Yonkers, New York, has
resigned, to accept a call from the First
Baptist church, Cleveland. Ohio,
Whitelaw Reid acknowledges to sub
scriptions through him to the Greeley
statue fund of ten thousand six hundred
and eighty-three dollars.
The steamship George Cromwell, from
this port for New Orleans on the seven
teenth instant, is nearly a week over
due. An effort is making to effect a settle
ment with the creditors of the late bank
ing house of Bowles Brothers by pay
ment of fifty percent, qf indebtedness
free of expense to creditors.
It is said that a reward of nearly three
hundred thousand dollars is dependent
on the extradation of McDonnel, the al
leired bank of England forirer, and in
whose behalf two writs of habeas corpus
had been obtained.
The following is the bank statement:
Loans, decrease, $188,750; specie, de
crease, $1,150,600; legal tenders,increase,
$1,574,400; net deosits, decrease, $1,
625,600; circulation, decrease, $47,700.
Judge Sedgewick gave an important
decision on the coal contract case in the
general term to-day. H. C. Bowen and
others contracted with the Delaware
and Lackawanna coal company for a
supply of coal. After a few tons were
delivered a strike took place at the
mines, delivery was interrupted, and
Bowen refused to pay for what he had
received. The company brought suit,
pleading the terms of the contract, and
that the storm disaster and strikes ex
empted them from the strict fulfillment
of the contract, aud the referee decided
in their favor? To-day the general term
reversed the decision of the superior
court, deciding that the strike set up by
the company was not such as meant in
the contract, having been brought on by
tne piaintins tnemseivea.
The funeral of Mrs. Neilson, daughter
of the late James iirooks. took place
to-day from Grace church, Rev. Dr.
Pattou, rector, officiating. There was a
very large attendance of relatives and
friends of the family.
A teleeram from i . tliat
during the excitement attending the
fire yesterday a package of eight Chi
cago, Burlington and Quiucy seven per
cent, bonds new issue, numbered from
2058 to 2065, were lost or stolen. The
negotiation of the bonds has leen
A asluugtou dispatch says that last
evening about eignt o clock, James Bu
chanan, colore, while iu dispute with
another party, accidentally shot his
wife, inflicting a fatal wound. Buchan
an was arrested.
A New Orleans correspondent, writing
a I .out the whisky frauds iu that city,
shows by facts and figures that whisky
which pays tax cannot be manufactur
ed in New Orleans at the present prices
without considerable loss, for the excel
lent reason that all the materials must
be brought from a distance, and pay
high rates of transportation. Neverthe
less, whisky is extensively made there.
In two years there has been a falling off
of nity-six tnousand barrels in th re
ceipts of western whi ky at New Or
leans. Yet, there has been at the same
time an increase in the quantity sold in
the New Orleans market. Notwith
standing which, the government collects
tax upon the manufacture of only about
eighteen thousand barrels, showing
that two out of every three pay no tax.
The board of excise have classified li
censes into five grades. First-class ho
tels and bar-rooms will pay two hundred
and fifty dollars a year; second-class
hotels and restaurants, one hundred and
fifty dollars; saloons where liquor is sold
and drank on the premises, one hundred
dollars; where liquor is sold in quanti
ties less than five gallons, such as drug
stores, sixty dollars; ale and beer sa
loons, thirty dollars.
William A. Wait, cashier of the Glen
Falls bank, visited the district-attorney's
office to-day, and identified the bonds
stolen from his bank. He then made
the necessary affidavit, so that Brady
may be indicted by the grand jury for
bringing stolen property in the county.
Seven years in the State prison is the
jnalty, upon conviction.
Rev. R. 8. Nevin, rector of St. Paul's
Episcopal church of Rome, is in this
city, and desires twenty-five thousand
dollars needed to complete the first
American and first Protestant church
edifice in Rome. Americans in Rome
have already contributed twenty thou
sand, and thirty-eight thousand have
been subscribed in this country.
Bethesda fountain, the latent glory of
Central park, was publicly unveiled this
afternoon in the presence of a very large
number of citizens. This work of art
was from moulds designed and executed
at Rome by Miss Emma Stebbens,
daughter of Henry G. Stebbens, presi
dent of the board of park commissioners.
The design of the fountain was suggest
ed to Miss Stebbens by the pa-sage in
scripture describing the pool of Bethes
da. The United States circuit court of Con
necticut issued a subpoena for George
Francis Train, to testify in credit mo
bilier suits, but It- sailed for Europe be
fore the warrant could be served. He
goes to Stuttgardt to meet his wife and
The Brooklyn Engl: says Mr. Beech er
and his friends have determined to take
definite action on the whole matter of
the Bowen-Tilton-Beecher scandal, and
that at a meeting of the deacons of
Plymouth church, Friday evening, it
was resolved to proceed at onee with the
investigation. Mr. Bowen is said now
to be in Indianapolis.
The French government proposes to
abandon the commercial treaty with
Alexander Dumas's speech over the
grave of the French comedian Lafont
moved many of his listeners to tears.
A telegram from Constantinople, yes
terday, announces that another Jlre has
occurred in that city, .destroying fifty
A London dispatch, yesterday, says
that an explosion occurred on Friday
in a colliery near Wigas, killing six
miners and destroying much property.
The stock of flour iu Cincinnati, yes
terday, in the hands of receivers, job
bers and millers was thirty thousand
one hundred and ninety-eight barrels.
New York insurance companies lose
seveuty-five thousand dollars by the
Boston fire; the highest amount lost by
any one company Is fifteen thousand
Monday aud Tuesday next, Whitsun
tide festival days, Will be the close of
the holidays in Liverpool cotton market.
Whitmonday wiil also be a bank holi
day In London.
Governor Dix has affixed his signa
ture of approval to the bill allowing
for damages against liquor sellers, in
New York.
James West (colored) was convicted
in Baltimore, yesterday, for the murder
of bis paramour, Anna Gibson, on the
night of March 13th last.
Three Russian Memmonite commis
sioners have arrived at Clifton, Ontario,
on their way to Manitobia, to deter
mine if that country is fitted for their
co-religionists to colonize.
It is reported that the bank of France
will advance the funds necessary for
the payment of the war indemnity, and
the evacuation of French territory by
the German troops will follow immedi
ately. Firemen John Hill, William Kelloon.
Thomas Finnegan, James Ragan and
William Mahoney, were killed, and
Charles Allen was seriously injured by
falling walls during the conflagration in
Boston, Friday.
By the Boston lire on Friday, the
Amazon insurance company, of Cincin
nati, loses ten thousand dollars; the
American Central, St. Louis, sixteen
thousand dollars, and the Brewers',
Milwaukee, twelve thousand five hun
dred dollars.
The Panama Mar and Herald, of
April 26th, contains an aceount of an
African acrobat who wound up his per
formances with a miniature hanging,
the last attempt at which resulted in a
genuine one, and the audience applauded
until it was discovered that the fellow
was actually dead, too late to render
Three men were accideu tally killed in
Chicago, Friday, during the passing of
the procession through the streets two
of whom met their death by the over-J
turning of a gun-carriage, the wheels of
wnicn passing over tne bodies or Dan.
Daley aud John Connaway, killed
one iustautly, and inflicted injuries on
the other from which he died soon after.
On Tuesday night last at Savannah,
Georgia, a man named Meyer struck his
wife a severe blow in the mouth, caus
ing blood to flow freely. Their son came
in directly after, and seeing the condition
of his mother, asked the cause, and on
being told, remonstrated with his father
about such brutal treatment of his
mother. The father replied to the son
with threats to kill both if they did not
like it, whereupon the son drew a pistol
and fired two snots, killing the old brute
A Jonrnallst Silver-Wedding Cele
brated. Chicago, May 31. A pleasant social
event occurred to-day at the residence
of A. C. Hesing, proprietor of the Illi
nois Stoats Zeitung, of this city, it being
the celebration of the twenty-fifth an
niversary of his marriage. The pleasure
and interest of the occasion was added
to by the visit during the afternoon of
several of Mr. Hesing's personal friends,
headed by Hon. N. B. Judd, who, in
behalf of a number of prominent citi
zens, presented Mr. Hesing with a beau
tiful span of horses and an elegant
loudan, the whole costing three thou
sand dollars.
fatal Accident North Iowa Tnrnfest.
Dvbto.ce, May 31. A farmer named
Kerger, in driving home from Indepen
dence, Iowa, last night, losing the road,
was precipitated down a railroad em
bankment, and himself and two horses
instantly killed.
The Jsorth Iowa turnfest commenced
here this evening. Delegates arriving
on tne evening trains were given a re
ception at the new Turn hall this even
ing, which has betn appropriately de
corated for the occasion," the walls be
ing hung with festoons and garlands
of flowers, aud appropriate inseriptions,
extending welcome and good cheer to
all. To-morrow they take a picnic to
McI-CniHt'o npriuw, . . i nt- t Ik plcao
ures of the day with a concert at Turn
hall and awarding a prize for the best
declamation. The festivities will be
closed on Tuesday.
Billiard Match.
Chicago, May 31. The second of the
series of match frames of billiards lie
tween F'rancois Ubassy, the celebrated
French expert, and John Bessinger of
tnis city, was played to-night at Nix
on's ampitheater, before an audience of
aliout fifteen hundred people. T. Z.
Cowles ohe Western Sporting Journal
was chosen referee, and Tom Foley um
pire, for Ubassy, and George Morris um
pire for Bessinger. The match was the
three-ball carom game for two hundred
and fifty dollars aside Ubassy to play
(i00 points to Bessinger's 400 points.
Betting before the game was about
even. Bessinger won the Jlead. The
game on Ubassy's part was the most re
markable exhibition of skill ever wit
nessed 'n this city, his playing being ex
ceedingly brilliant and very even
throughout. The game was called first
at the end of the eighteenth inning, the
score standing: 1'bassy, 121; Bessinger,
86. On the twenty-seventh inning,
I bassy turned his second hundred, the
score standing: Cbassy, 206; Bessinger,
In the next eleven innings the
Frenchman added J9 to his stsing,
while Besinger was able to score
only 35. The fourth hundred was turn
ed in the fiftieth inning, and when the
game was next called on the fiftieth,
the inning score stood 523 to 237. Eight
more innings ended the game in favor
of Ubassy, the total score being: Ubas
sy 600; Bessinger 273. Winners aver
age nine and one-eleventh. Bessinger
average was four and three twenty-sec,
onds. Lamest runs: Ubassy, 48, 38, 35
32 and 31 ; Bessinger: 29, 28, 19 and 18.
The following is the full score:
Ubassy 3. 3, 0, 1, 3, 15, 0, 0, 17, 13, 2,
0, 23, 1, 1, 1, 0, 38, 6, 0, 7, 6, 31, 7, 0, 0,
29, 0, I, 2, 15, t, 2, 2, 2, 2, 20, 0, 9, 3, 8,
14, 0, 12, 1; 0, 35, 25, L 6, 0, 0, 7, 17, 48,
2, 0, 1, 32, 4, 1, 26, 0, 31, 0, 2, 14, 0, 8, 16
total 600.
Bessinger 8, 1, '.14, 1, 1, 0, 6, 18, 11, 1,
0, 2, 5, 0, 0, 2, 10, 0, 0, 4, 0, 1, 5, 0, 7, 2,
0, 0, 4, L L 1, 7, 9, 0, 1, 0, 9, 2, 0, 0, 14, 0,
0, 0, 0, 29, 19, 11, 0, 0, 0, 2, L 0, 0, 4, 4.7,
4, 2, 0, 1, 0, 0, 0, 2, 2, 24 total 273.
I! rand Railroad Celeb ratloa.
St. Joseph, May 31. In all the his
tory of this city no such a day as this
has ever been witnessed, and visitors
from New York, Chicago and St. Louis
declare they have very rarely, even in
those great cities, seen such a magnifi
cent display. Last night and all this
morning heavily-laden special trains
were arriving, until at last the city
seemed a living, moving mass of peo
ple, who had come to take part in
the celebration of the comple
tion of the great bridge over
the Missouri river. The procession
commenced forming at eight o'clock,
at ten o'clock -took up its line of
march for the bridge, traversing the
principal streets. It was fully six miles
iulengtii. Every trade was represented,
and all conceded that they had never
witnessed a more impOHiug spectacle.
In brief, St. Joseph covered herself with
glory, and demonstrated the fact
that she is not only a city
of wealth and commercial resources,
but already a large and growing manu
facturing city. After crossing the bridge
the procession moved to the park in the
southern part of the city, and there the
vast multitude were addressed byEx
Gdvernor F. P. Hall, president of the
bridge company; Hon. J. S. Kallock, of
Kansas; Joseph Brown, mayor ot St.
Louis; Hon. J. C. Parker, member of
congress from this district; Colonel
James B. Eads, of St. Louis, and others.
In the evening over oiie thousand in
vited guests sat down to a magnificent
lianquet, where Governor Woodson, of
Missouri, Jx-uovernor Hall, Hon. J. is.
Kallock, Colonel Eads, Hon. H. C.Lett,
of Nebraska, Newton Crane, of the St.
Louis Democrat, General Craig, and
others responded to appropriate toasts.
This evening the Siengerfest society
are holding a jubilee at the operahouse,
which is packed from pit todome with
Colonel Eads and other distinguished
civil engineers have carefully inspected
the bridge and pronounced it equal in
strength aud l-eauty to any bridge in this
country or in the old world. It is built
on the same plan as the St. Louis bridge.
About one hundred can have crossed it
daily for i he past week. It is expected
that in a few days arrangements will be
completed for the Missouri Pacific, the
Atchison, Topekaand Santa Fe, Atchi
son and Nebraska and the Leaven
worth. Lawreoce and Gulf roads to run
over this bridge into tit. Louis.
The Losses by the Boston Fire Shaky
Times for Northern Insurance
A Long, Doleful List Millions (lobbied
by the Irresistable Fire Inter
esting Reading.
Boston, May 30. The following is a
list of the principal losses and insurance
as near as can be ascertained : Washing-
street, east side ( nickering x
Sons, pianos, $100,000, insurance $97,000;
T. C. Pazolt & Son, furs, sat.ooo; rat.
Donahue, Catholic liook store, $40,(J0,
insurance $15,000; Globe theater build
ing, Arthur Cheney lessee, $150,000, in
surance $75,000 on properties and a large
amount ou the building; Barnabce &
Welch, pianos, $12,000; Edwar.l L.
Slocum, furs, $20,000; Boston directory,
$50,000; Mrs. H. Curtis, costumer, $15,
000; M. Barite, teacher of French, $5000;
Earl & Co., tailors, $15,000; Bryant,
Stratton & Co., Commercial College,
$8000; insured. Post 113, grand army of
the republic, $15,000; insurance, $7500.
Damon A Temple, gents' furnishing
goods, $15,000; insured for $-5000. Alex.
Crawford, restaurant, $15,000. Arling
ton billiard hall, $5000.
Washington street, west sid Emer
son & Co., pianos, $67,000. Plummer
fc Boynton, dry goods, $7000. Givin &
Holmes, dry goods, $11,000; insured.
John Roselle, saloon, $15,000. Conant's
corset store, $5,000. European hair store,
$.5000. Jourdain's auatomical museum,
$30,000; insured for $20,000. Rhodes,
Ripley A Co., clothiers, had stock to the
amount of $125,000, they saved a little
of their stock, but it was of slight value.
The firm had $80,000 insurance. Bailey,
Moore & Co.,$150,000;insured for $125,000
in various offices outside of Boeton. G.
R. Reichardt, International hotel, $50,
000. J. W. Brackett, pianos, $110,000.
George Foster, agent, hats, caps, and
straw goods, $35,000 to $40,000; insured
for 6,300. George T. White, millinery,
$20,000. F. F. Libby, $15,000. John
M. Maguire, gents' furnishing goods,
$7000. Burnham's photograph gallery,
$5000. Montgomery & Co., confections,
$10,000. George Thompson 4 Co., dry
goods, $28,000; insured almost fully. F.
W. Wetherell A Co., apothecary, $15,
000; well insured. G. R. Melton, dry
goods, $10,000. R. Newman A Son,
tailors, $10,000. G. C. Chase A Co., $10,
000. Miller, Ide A Co., $15,000. Wm.
C. Reeves, gents' furnishing goods,
$12,000; P. Ferrald A Co., importers of
cloth, $lo,000; King ABenuet, bleaching,
$5000; Boylstou Bank, which was locat
ed in the second story, was damaged
slightly by water ( Bunstead Court ) ; Bar
ney A Co.'88tables,$18,000; Essex St., B.
S. Rome A Co., boots and shoes, $15,000,
insurance $9000: Folsom A Martin, fur
nishing goods, $175,000, fully insured in
out side agencies; A. T. Brown A Co.,
Brown's broncheal troches, loss $50,000,
insured for $30,000; Geo. Teuue, boots
and shoes, loss $15,000, insurance $30,
000; Cushing A Ladd, loss $.5000, insur
ance $3000; J.j W. Pitcher, globe
cafe, loss $8000," ne insurance;
ninth regiment headquarters, loss
very slight; Wheelock & Co.,
furnishing goods, $100,000; insurance,
$50,000. John Regan, boots and shoes,
$7500; insurance, $3000. Brimmer
! 'lace, C. D. Homer trustee of Hobbs's
heirs, three houses, $7500.
Boyston street, north side R. Monroe
A Sous, custom-made clothing establish
ment; Knapp's, wine, beer aud billiard
cellar; J. F. Swann, watch, clock aud
jewelry dealer; Boylstou dining-room
and glass-tables manufactory, and Em
erson, Leland A Co.'s paper-collar ware
house were all wet through, aud more
or less touched by the fire.
The losses on the buildings destroyed,
at assessors' valuation, foot up $569,500.
Deducting twenty per cent, as salvage
on buildiug materials, the actual loss on
ml uutata U anTifi.flfMV total Inas, (I ,'50,-
000; insurance mostly in eastern and
fareign companies.
Among the insurance losses by the fire
yesterday, are the following: Oriental,
of Hartford, $10,000; Hamburg, of Bre
men, $20,000; German American, New
York, $20,00(1; Manhattan, New York,
$15,000; Guardian, New York, $14,000;
Amazon, Cincinnati, $10,iHi0; Mer
chants' New York, $9500; Brewers'
and Mailers', $15,000; Royal, London,
$80,000; Queens, Loudon, $25,000;
North British. $9500; London Assur
ance, $20,000r .Etna, Hartford, $30,000;
Commeice, Albany, $2500. The .Etna
had $9000 ou Turner's property ou Es
sex street, on which there was
also $1000 by the Firemen's F'riend.
J. Rosele had an insurance of $12,500 in
the Lancanshire of Liverpool. Mullen,
Ide A Co. had $5000 in the American
Central of St. Louis, $2500 in the Wil
liamsburg City, and $5000 in the F"ire
Association of Philadelphia. J. W.
Bracket, dealer in pianos, was insured
for $7500. The losses of some of the
New York companies are as follows;
Republic, $.5000; Exchange $5000; Hoff
man, $7500; Clinton. $2000; .Etna,
$12,000; Phoenix, $12,000; Niagara,
$9000. Ellis, Hnll & Co. estimate
the losses of the companies represented
by them at about $100,000. The Impe
rial of London had $14,000. The inves
tigation of Chickering's insurance gives
$97,000 in all. The Continental of New
York had $5000 for Hawley A Folsom,
$5000 for Robert Newman, $3000 for Em
erson, $5000 forF. H. Miller, and $6500
to another fire. The North American
of New York, among orher losses had
a policy cf $25,000 on Brown's property
in Essex street. F. Phelps' office loses
the following amounts: The Brewers'
of Milwaukee, $12,500; Citizens' of
Newark, $1000; Roger Williams of
Providence, $7500; New York and
Yonkers, $2500.
New York, May 30. The Herald
furnishes the following list of the losses
of insurance companies by the Boston
fire: North American, Boston, $2500;
Manufacturers, Boston, $25,000; Fanueil
Hall, Boston, $1000; Continental, New
York, $5000; Shoe and Leather, Boston,
$5000; Royal insurance company about
$100,000; North American, Philadel
phia, $40,000; American, Philadelphia,
$30,000; Hartford. Hartford, $16,000;
Phoenix. Hartford, $15,000; National,
Hartford, $8000; Steams Brothers agency
$100,000; Liverpool and London, $150,
000; Imperial. London, $14,000; Phce
nix, New York, $12,000; Niagara, New
York, $9000; Hoffman, New York,
$7500; Ellison, Hallis A Co.'s compa
nies, $100,000; Clinton, New York,
$2000; Williamsburg City, New York,
$13,000; Fire Association, Philadelphia,
$15,000; Guard, Philadelphia, $5000;
Traders', Chicago, $5000; St. Paul,
$5000; Bangor, $3000; North Missouri,
$7500; Etna, New York, $10,000; Co
lumbia, New York, $15,000; Lamar,
New York, $1500: Union Mutual, Phila
delphia, $5000; Elliott, Boston, $3000;
Manufacturers', Boston, $3000. Total
insurance, $793,500.
Napoleen, and all St. Cyr was present
in a body, illustrates the explosive con
dition of the atmosphere iu which Mac
Mahon formed his opinions. Gravely
remarked that (Juotidienne the next
morning: "There were a hundred duels
on that memorable night, but (regret
fully only seven proved fatal." Mac
Mahon set out in life as legitimist fire
eater of the fiercest type a tape detsvn
sort of person, as the conservatives style
men who thoroughly mean what they
say. The revolution of 1830 found him
battling with the Arabs in Algiers. In
1848, when the crisis was, he was a
colonel, au officer of the legion of
honor, a conservative three things
differing in terms, but standing for the
same idea. Ixuis Philippe went down.
Men like MacMahon looked on in silent
contempt, and then called for a regime
of order. Had they and theirs cast thier
lot with the republic then aud there,
fiouis Napoleon would never have made
his coup d'etat. When the late prisoner
at Mam ascended tne throne. Mac
Mahon swore a fourth fealty and took
what providence had in store for him,
which proved to be a very liiral dole of
honors. It was at this stage of his
career that he learned to say nothing,
but having saved his master at Magenta,
he had at least earned the right to be
silent; although, being the idol of the
people, the Emperor tolerating no
worship of idols, got him out of the way
by sending him to govern the Arabs
aud get killed if possible. Since then
MacMahon's opinions have been a seal
ed book to France. He has obeyed all
orders silently. What his opinions may
have been of M. Thiers "little dada,"
as he is styled by conservatives haif in
contempt, by the Republicans half in
admiration nobody knows. What his
policy will be it is, therefore, idle to pre
dict. Born in 1808, at Sully, near An
tun, he will be sixty-five years old July
13, 1873. Descended from an ancient
family of Irish Catholics, who followed
the Stuarts, he is not probably an enthu
siastic republican.
Shooting and Bobbery of B. F.
nett, near Panola, Miss.
I Hi
of Anferoua Lod((e, No. 168, will be held on
MONDAY evening, June 2d, at 8 o clock, for
the Electioh ok Orricssa and other Im.
port ant biislcew.
AU members are requested to attend.
Ail M. M.'n are alM Invited.
C. U. LOCKE, W. M.
B. Richmond, riecretary. Jel
It is now almost fifty years since there
was entered at the military school of
St. Cyr a young man of seventeen, who
to other merits added that of being the
son of a peer of France. St.' Cyr was
at that date well stocked with the
Erogeuy of noblemen. Its catalogue
riatleo with Montmorencys, Har
courts, Luynes and Rohan, who amused
themselves of a Sunday iu going to
Paris and makiug a rout at the theater
Franeais or giving liberal journalists,
such as theu was M. Thiers, reason
enough for a duel. The former was gen
erally compassed by hissiugM'Ue. Mars,
who had a taint of Bonapartism; the
letter in any of those ways which young
men know how to use when disposed to
be riotous; and no doubt that young
Mac Mahou, the son of a peer of France,
then a fierce legitimist, later the lieuten
ant of Louis Napoleon, still later the
right hand of M. Thiers, but to succeed
him at last, may have lain awake many
a night speculating on whom he might
fix a quarrel. Young gentlemen at
St. Cyr were prone in those days to con
spiracies against the peace in a small
way, and to them a liberal journalist
was vermin to be worried by a cat and
then disposed of. Everybody remem
bers for it was the talk of the salons-
how M. Constant de Rebectjue, editor of
the Minerve, having bad a dozen duels,
at last salaried a fencing-master to at
tend to that department, and how, the
fencing-master having been cut down
one day as substitute for hi t master, the
latter on the spot offered the vacant
post to the victor, who at once accepted
and entered on his duties. The riot
when Talma acted Cinna. made up as
A' Kentucky horse drover, by the
name of B. F. Barnett, says the Pnnola
Star, reports that he was shot at,
wounded and robbed, near our town, on
Saturday night last, about dark. There
is some mystery connected with the
affair, and doubts are entertained as to
whether the party did not shoot himself,
aud report that he was robbed for some
unknown sinister cause, lbe tacts are
these, so far as known: About two
weeks since, B. F. Barnett, from Rock-
field, Warren county, Kentucky, came
to this place with six or seven fine
horses, in company with a hired man,
and as he had been previously iu
this section with stock, he was known by
Messrs. Locke ARioe, liverv-stablemen,
and he quartered his horses in their
stable. He effected a sale of all of the
horses to parties here, selling the last
horse on Saturday evening, but reserv
int; the right to ride the horse out in the
country that evening. Having made
all of his arrangements for leaving next
morning at daylight on the train, and
having sent his hired man home on
Wednesday, he left town about one
o'clock, stating that he was going out to
see a certain party by tne name ot J.
Wright, who lived about fifteen
miles northeast of this place, and
who owed him three hundred
dollars. He was gone uu til nine o'clock
in the morning, when he returned and
stated that he had been shot and robbed
f twelve -hundred dollars, by two men,
alout six miles from town; that he had
gone within four miles of Wright's
house, and had met Wright, and had
received the three hundred dollars, and
that he returned to town, and when
within six or seven miles of this place
two men sprang out from the roadside
and demanded his money. He said he
had none, and they fired upon him,
aud that he fell from the horse
wounded in the left arm, and that be
was robbed and made to get on the
horse aud start toward town, the rob
bers disappearing iu the woods. He was
greatly excited and confused, and could
not tell where and bow he was shot and
robbed, other than the above statement.
A surgeon was summoned, aud It was
iouud that he was shot by a pistol ball
through the fleshy Dart of the left arm.
aud that a ball had been shot into the
left breast of his coat, the ball striking
a memorandum book and glancing off.
He left on the train next morning, re
fusing to stay here aud take any steps
toward arresting or giving any informa
tion of the affair.
Calvary (Episcopal; Church
Corner of A'lnnuand fWrond . trcHs. Services
at 10i, a.m., by Rev. lr. Ueo. White, Ree.or.
St. Mary's Cathedral Poplar
street, near Orleans. Hervlees St 11 a.m.. and 8
p.m., Dy hev. (it-o. u. Harris.
Church op the Good Shepherd
(Mpiscopai. CKeUn. earner Mill and Fourth
jfrert. Services at In' ., a.m.. ami S p.m. Bev.
P. W. Ruth. Rector.
Grace (Episcopal) Church iftr-
tt'in. itreet, near Vanee. Celebration of the
Holy EnchariHt at 6H a.m. Services at 11 a.m.
and 5 p. rn ., by Rev. Jas. Carmlcbaol, Rector.
St. Lazarus (Episcopal.) Church
Maditon street, near fburtli. Service at 11
a.m. and 5 p.m. Rev. J. T. Wheat, D.D., Rec
tor. First Methodist Church. Sec-
ondttreet, near Poplar. Services at 10::) a. m.
and at 8 p. m. by Rev, Dr.E. C. Slater, pastor.
F'irst Baptist Church. Owing to
the Hicknettsof the pastor, there will not be
preaching in this cbareb to-day, either morn
ing or evening.
Linden Stbret Christian Church
communion, 10 'X a.m. : preaching by Da
vid Walk, at us a.m. and at 8 pjn.
Second Presbyterian Church
Vomer Main and Bealr UreeU. Services at 11
a. iu., by the pastor, Rev. Wm. E. Hoggs, and
to-night at to 8 o'clock.
Central Baptist Church Services
at 10 0 a.m. and at 8 p.ni., by Rev. Dr.
Landrum, pastor.
Vance Street Cumberland Pres-
hytkkian Chcrch. Services at 11 ajn.
ami s p.m. Nlgbt discourse, "Marsh." Rev.
Eds Uray McLean, pastor.
Forty hours devotion at St. Mary's
Roman Catholic Church, corner of
Third and Market streets, commencing at 7 a.
m. to-day, with solemn high mom, and con
tinue the two following days. Directed by
the Franciscan Fathers.
AVISrY The friends and acquaintances of
J. W. and A. V. Avery, are Invited to attend
the funeral of their Infant daughter, Axida
Lkk, from the residence, 153 Second street,
this (SUNDAY) afternoon at four o'clock.
Services by Rev. Dr. Slater.
CALLAHAN The friends and acquaint
ances of Tie m as Callahan are respectfully
invited to attend his funeral at half-past
three o'clock this (SUNDAY) afternoon, from
his late residence, corner Kxchange and
Fourth streets.
PATRICK The funeral , of Major M. M.
Patrick will take place from the residence
of hLs father. 222 Union street, this (SUNDAY)
rurnnon at four o'clock. His, and his
father's friends and acqualn taucee, are re
spectfully invttea to aiiena. services oy rvev.
Dr. Wheat. Carriages at the residence of J.
M. Patrick.
BAKKR The friends and acquaintances of
William Baker are invited to attend the fu
neral of his wife. Mas. Mast Rakeh, this
(SUNDAY) afternoon at H o'clock, at his
residence on South street, opposite Causey.
Who departed this life on the morning of
the 27th of May, arter a snort ana painwi ui
She has gone ! she has gone from eartli 's nares
and sorrows; .
Her soul bright, Immortal, has taken Its
To the regions of bliss, where joys are
And day is unclouded by the shadows of
She has gone! She has gone! Urlm Death
CIHlluru . ili ....
And her young heart, so cheerful, obeying
the call, a
Resigned her pure soul.o the Creator who
gave ii-
The immortal, eternal Father ssf all!
Gone! yes. gone! in the cold ?ra e lies
. . . . . I f;...t Wa all 1 r . A un troll
1 lit' K iUU, I'HUC . . , ",, . '
But her memory, with fond rec 1 lections
Shall live In our hearts while "inory
Parewell' I lien, beloved one, our swe ng
biuia aresl iglng
a ut i.laln'lve dlrse o el thv inou, I
And o'er thy lone couch wild Bowers u
Mingling with alrtheir fragrant perfume.
Memphis, May Si, 1K78. R. A. D
Fra nc ain de Memphis
et de ninM
LK.s Franeais et amis de la France sont ia
lnvites s ie rt-hnlr Dlmanche 15 Juinn ;
beures presises chez M. Felix LeClerc wk
Main street pour organi.er is demonstration
qui sura lien le 5 septembre prochaln pour
I evacntton dn tmtoire Franeais. Pour le
Comite Provisoire. F. LECLERK.
B. Loweiisteiii & Brothers
Seven vanes RiehardMon's A ftpottenN
At Lower Prices thaa these Woods kave ever before been offered la XeapM.
SornlniC Class No. 117.
62, IS, ti, M, 38, 12, 75, 114, 47, , S, C
I. veiling Class la IIS
1, 27, 1, 40, 43, 10, W. 23, 18, SL 44, 53,
Memphis, this 31st dsy of May. 1973.
THE members of the iofelerte Relief
aid Historical Association, and also
the members of the 154ih Heulor Tennessee
Regiment Relief Aasoclation.are requested to
meet at the office of the .Southern Life Insu
rance Companv, corner Mam ana Madison
streets, at I o'clock, this (HITNDAYi morning,
Jane 1, 1873, to take action in regard to the
burial of Major M. M. Patrick.
a Members of the Fire Department are re
quested to attend and to unite with us.
... . . .
w. a.. VT' " ' i ' n . v ,
President Confederate Relief Association.
President 151th Relief Association.
rHE regular monthly meeting of the Mem
phis Building anil sjavlngs Association
fill be held MON DAY', Jnne2d, 8 p.m., at the
office of the
No. 11 Madison street. Stockholders are all
expected to be present.
By order U. ri. J uuah, rresiaeui.
S. Stu ax. Secretary. Jel
Building and Loan Association.
THE regular monthly meeting of the Asso
ciation will be held at the office of the
southern Life Insurance Company, ou next
TI'KSDAY'. June 3d. at T' o'clock, for receiv
ing dues, making loans, and transaction of
general Dusiness. Memoerw are retiuewju uj
attend promptly. A few shares still can be
obtained. H. HAINKR, President.
CHAS. T. Faterson, Secretary. Jel
Tuesday. June 10th.
J. C1ATJON aave perfected arrangements
tor tneir
one of the rarest opportunitinb for inno-
rent recreation ana measure inai win uts or
fered the city this season is looked Jor on lhat
dar. Every precaution has t-en laKen to in
sure safety on the part of ih steamer ami
thtMe who command her.
The refreshments will be served by that
master : the profession, A. Berton, aided by
a corps of handsome waiters, who know how
and dellKbt to please. The best brasa band. In
connection with other musical instruments,
nave been procured for the day and evening.
The haodsome steamer
Pat Cleburne
Is being sponged and cleansed from hull to
hurricane deck that ladies and children may
be enabled to witness the working of the
machinery without danger to dress, or con
tact with rubbish. She is handsomely car
peted, and will be manned by the most sober
and reliable gentlemen in tbeir profession.
The daylight excursion wiil be up the river to
tne "1'icnic and fieasure orsunus some
twenty-!! vu miles) and return in the after-
The evening excursion wllHeave the land
ing alter etiriy tea, aud descend as low as pos
sible so as to return by midnight.
Kach pastor and every Christian congrega
tion andsabbath school, of whatever name or
creed, in the city. Is cordially invited, and all
are expected to be represented on that occa
sion. All members of the association, wheth
er actl -e, associate, or honorary are expected
and requested to be in attendance.
i ientlenu n 41 00
Gentleman with lady 1 JO
Ladles me
Children 50c
Full particulars will be given in due time.
Fare, $1 to Kainl Panl.
Excnriori Tickets sold for the Round Trip
Texas and Bed River.
THROUGH TICKETS sold to Shrevenort.
Jefferson and Galveston, and all points on
Red and Ouachita Rivers.
Through Bills Lading given to all points.
Apply to R. W. LIGHTBURNE, Agent.
Agent St. Louis and New Orleans Packet Co.
" Merchants Southern Packet Co.
" Keokuk Northern Line Packet Co.
Jel 290 I'm lit street.
TOTE 3d.
1 Dancing during the dsy.
i Qnoiting Match lEntrance Fee, 50 els.)
2 Gold Medal
-Foot Racing Flne Silver Goblet
4 Hurdle Race.,.. Fine Cup
5 For best LadyWaltzer Fine Gold Medal
6 Best Gentleman Waltier. Fine Gold Medal
7 Climbing the Greased Pole Prize
8 Highland Fling, in Costume Prize
Catching the Greased Pig ...Pig
10 Racing in Sacks Prize
11 Wheelbarrow Race ....Cnp
12 Jerusalem Pony Race Prize
(The Last in Wins.)
The Managers assure the public that they will
do aU in their power to make this
Every arrangement will be made to preserve
goat! order. All are invited to attend.
Music by Old Memphis Brass Bud.
SUrshal of the Day, R.J. Walker-
Towels at $1 00 per dozen Worth $1 25
Towels at il 50 per dozen worth 2 00. Towels at 12 .50 per dozen worth S3 .50
a lot of FINE DAMASK TOWELS at 75c aakee worth 1 25, Mlfhtlj Soiled.
4t 43c worth 60c.
Bleached Linen Table Oamask at .55e worth Tie. Bleached Linen Table Lamaak at T5r
worth SI. Bleached Linen Table Damask at SI worth SI t".
An Immense Line of White and Colored M KnEILLW nUILTB at a Sacrifice.
242 and 244 Main Street, Cor. Jefferson.
3 c
s ;
m:tiKs us-
Wheels, Spokes, Hubs and Felloes, Carriage Trimmings,
Paints, OUs and Varnishes.
roll and Complete Stock always on band, which Iney will sell on BEST TEBH
to be fonnd In the market.
Striped and Brocade Grenadines, 12 t-'Xc
Black and White Ground Striped Grenadines, lac
4-4 Chintz Percale, 13 l-4c.
White Victoria Lawn, lac.
At a Great Reduction.
Colored Striped Pique at 25c worth 50c.
A I -
white piote srrrs
S3 50. D N. H W
14 , .... oe. S o
a. 97 N. ! on
...tm o
. an on, 97 30
All our Summer Silks at Reduced Priees.
HV 3 3NT DK. JE3 3XT 13 R O S.
261 and 263 Main Street, Cor. Court.
Hand Rail Allev.
T The Hand Ball Alley ou lue Poplar
Street Boulevard, a lew yards west of the Toll
Uate, Is now open for the reception of visitors.
The norelty in the community, and the
healthful exercise, should attract every one
to aw. A FINE BAND will be in attendance
choicest refreshments will be provided.
Memphis, May 31, 187.1. HUGHES 4 CO.
NO. 249 IAIN ST.
' I "i r uhderaigned have associated villi mom
I Mr UKoKtiEE. RI'DIalLU, lnlheO,ue-ns-w
an' and t'h lna busl ness, under t he fl nn naru
and State of WH. 8. JaCai A CO. The
bnsiuesswUl be continued at the old stand,
324' 3 Main street. W. 4 8. JACK.
Cheapest Yeast Powders lade.
sr for sale by all Grocers. a U
IrUUHTEKN mill's lrom Huntsville by cai
'j riage road; twenty-five milfs from Deca
tur by boat or carriage. Here are White 8ui-
in u
3111 pi
leniiftt, than any
States. Hotel see
u hole
all the guests of last y
tiros, so trat living is
home, restored h'-allli
clear gaiiis. -nd tor C
P. . Yaloermoso tsp;
Alabama, via Decatu r.
le and excellent. Ask
ear. Prices to suit toe
cheaper here than at
und vigor are added as
realms to
k SONS. Proprietors,
ingp, Morgan county,
my7 daw
i, aniMirri
atr i'.efs-uoni: SaMs, riser Plusou.
M.UMeacosm, Boot4Co )y

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