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THE MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL--"WEDNESDAY. JUIY" 21, 1875.
APPEU, RATES. R ATKS tSY bUUSOKIFHON. daily . OM top?, one moot ... Om ropy, Mx mont h. by maU. .8 I a oo 10 oo Onocojvy, ene month, in oity. l 10 WEEKLY: one year,, 8i r0 2 oo es or more oaeu. BATI1S Or ADVUKTIMina, IN DAILY APPEAL I Kfwt insertion, por wioare 61 oo GabHS?snl iartjn. per Hjaare 50 Bight Un solid nonpareil make one equare, and twelve tines make one inch. Looal Novice are 30 cents per Une first ln ftertJen, 14 vnt per line per week, ana uy, esoui per Ui.e per month. Wants, ete-, arr 10 cents per line flrst Inser tion, anil & cents per line each subsequent Bx&rUon. IVsatu and Marriage notices, Funeral notices and OMiaarli), are charged at regular rates. We will not accept any advertisements to fol low reading matter. First or Fourth page advertisements, station ary, doable rates. Specimen eop!w sent free of charge. Our raall-boofcs are kept by posto&lces, and not by Individual names. In ordering papers changed from one postofflce lo another, the names of both posto faces should be given. We solicit letters and communications upon subjects of general Interest, but such must always be accompanied by a responsible tiomp. We will not return rejected communications. a II luttxrv (viramnnlcntlons. or anything else for the Appeal, should not be addressed to and Individual connected with the office, but simply the (kPPRAI. Memphis, if rnn AMUSEMENTS, pANI COKCIUATOttY PICRIC. i- i Tii.nl. ...ill I... .Iran liv IhaStrwk holders of the Planet Printino Comi-asy, at the txposnion uuiiuiuk, uu THURSDAY, JULY 22, 1S70. . 1 . . . ni.t . ,, anlontriio All Churchoi and fcocleties are Invited to attend. The Ministers oi aji uuicuw, uuu nrai . a . r ..11 ...i.Mmi m- 1 ! 1 nr.lrA mmnlimpn tury tickets, lion. Edward Shaw and other prominent men, both white and colored, will addrets the audience, on the best Interests ol Tennessee, wiiuoui regum iuiko ji uuuuu , . " v I 1 1 it .ml rnl nr,.rl to onr Orand Conciliatory Picnic, and help as out. The speftKlDK will ljuiiicui.c t u uwi. j".... AintweinenlR of all klntls at night. f or Jrl vi leges apply to A. Frornan, st'Planet orHoe, or Edward Shaw. Admission 25 cents. xauien. , , , Commltteeof Arrangement! Ed ward Bba v, - . . ri r . H T I f n vjIi All 1IUMC. rioic. v ilia iinrlprslirned. citizens Of Memphis, do hereby tender to Mr. THOi. R. ROOliltS a COSIPLI n KNTAHY 1'IOHIC. loaslsthim In replacing his household goo ls, etc., lost at the late fire at James' Park. Pic nic to oe iiuu uu DTnutlay, ! SCCli Aaj of Jnly, 1875, AT JAMES' PARK. Wo have known Mr. Itogers for several years, and In tendering this benefit simply appreciate his kindness to us on occasions of former picnics at James' Park. A. K. Pavls, I'.T. Wright, A. JIunn, I), a Keahard, A. J. Wheeler, w.H-MoyMOD, Wm. 8. Matthews, J'ilBHchelblor, Wm.Flojd, J. W. l.lfclHjn, J I. Arnold, Jacob V. Olaw, Quenlel, It.htotr, Ii.Kolarl, Jacob Stelnkunl, P. C. Rogers, Wm. Henry, li. Bingham, John II Moyston, M. V. Bail, A. U. Vaccaro, Lonls Podesta, U. Ualllnn, A. Kaufman, E. C. Moller, Jos. Jjpecht, J. tibermeyer, K. 11. Millard, L- Vscckto. TO IOAH. MONFY To lon on a piano; vould per chase at a bargain for cash. Aildret,s Jyl9 MUSIC, A ppealolhce. MONEY 'o loan on collateru. lusur.s to WUU Apply to WM.J.EEKLUN. (yll Hwim f. W VBdison street. SLOOMS ACT BOAED. nO'JM-A splendid roorr, ith iard; terms X nKylcrate;at 110 Moaioe stir.-i. J2 ROOMS ANDBOARI-Iesir&tilc.frontroom, with lortl. al 85 UNl-iS HT. PERSONA "VfOTICE I have In my possession a single caegold watch, which I got from a negro this day. Any one piovlng tald watch can getlt by paying chaigt-s. jylS U. MAA8, Mcfcow. Tenn. I IVOKCE3 legally obtained forlucompati Xf Wllt, etc.; refcldence unnecessary ; foe Hlter aeciee. Addrtsi P. O. box 1U37, Chicago, Illinois. Iy7 f R. ALFRED VOORH1ES makes a spoci J alty of treating Eye and Ear Dli-eases. OSIce .til Poplar street. my2M FOJS. RENT. XTO.221 MAIN STREET Apply to JL W. D.HTKPHENHON. Jyl8 UUY, MCCLELLAN & CO. riiWO IJRICK STORES With dwelling at L tached, 438 and 4'18 Waldran block. In- qulreof B M.STRATTON. No. 10 Magnolia block, J27 comer Union and Front streets. VENTRAL HOTEL On Adams street. Ap . ply to David Huntings. Commercial botl. WANTS. BOUSE With five or seven rooms. Cottage preferred. Address, staling location and rent, 26 fouth Court street. Jt20 SITUATION By a German woman to cook or do general house work. Apply at 2il Second blrcet. Jy21 HODSE-Wlih five or six rooms. In ten minutes' walk of Court Square. Address, staling location and rent. D. II , Appeal office. AGENT One first-class agent t9 tell new goods; salary or commUslon paid. Jyl7 TASA-M A-SAK.E CO., 27H Second St. NURSE A good stout unrse for an invalid lady. Apply to MhS. DUNCAN. Union avenue, next door to Vlnceut place, or to W. S. MCCOY, jy!7 360 Front street. FURNITURE one Parlor nnd four or five nice bedroom sets and carpeu. See CASH, ic-day. this office. jyla ri'O PURCHASE A desirable brick rcsl JL dence, centrally located. One-half, cash, balanco in twelve months. Address, staling location, price, etc., Jy4 PURCHASER, care Appeal office. SITUATION As teacher In some private family; can instruct In French and on ptauo. Uood references given anu required Country preferred. Address TEACHER, Jy 13S Elliott street, Memphis. SITUATION By a yonng married man, a stranger In the city, who respectfully so licits employment In any capacity where the remnnerailon will defray his moderate ex penses during the summer months. He is upt and capable and has excellent business quali fications, and can be of service in almost any cal.lng, commercial or otherwue. The sub ject of this advertisement is embarrassed in moneUir) affairs to an alarming extent, and has a family depending upon his exertions lor tnpport. I appeal to the sympathies ol a kind aud benevolent community, with my liore and faith resting in the goodness and mercy of the All-wise power above. Address Jy9 SPHINX. Appeal office. TIT ANTED YOUR ATTENTION TO THE VY MEMPHIS AWNEN'O MANUFACTO RY , 11 Washington st. Awnings of all style 1HKQ8 to order. Cabinetwork and Furniture made and repaired, re-upholstercd, Tarnished, tnd packed for shipment. Carpets taken np. cleaned an , relald. AH wort: called for and d lrArl r. H. nrTTKNBKRW. rOE SALE. INOINE-One 15-horse power engine; one j SO-saw E.CA'verUln; ona Fcboileld Cot ton Prtss; one -J2 inch sraub Mill. All In perfect order. or eimsppplyto Jr-1 J. R. UOD WIN i C QIX Hew eO-saw Champion gins at Ji00 each ; 0 twonew69-aw.'hamplonglnsat150ech: one sn saw Ou! let l in in pen. ct repair lor S15U. J. V. Patrick or J. M.r-atuck A Co . ui stairs, corner of Union and from. jv ja rilRIANOULiVR LOT near lnteix-cllon of X Jettison street and Charleston avenue, lOSfeeton Jefferson, w f.et on the Avenne tsiibrhlnf.- the whole IrlaLg'e. except a f--fMrtal itsenlremeeat po'r . If notdlspoM-d 01 at private sale bfore, w .11 be sold to the illghiwl btddron Monday. Aicnn l. y TREZt VANT & CO' T 76 feet by 10 feet, east Ride of Shelby nitm,vjuiuui uuce. c. x . ivcaxi. FECTURFS, SHELVES, DRVWbRH, ETC. V A. WHK.VrLEY.2bi) Main m. BRU'K UE-SIDENCIi-On lonu time, brick rwddecceNu. llti Court street. Inquire at to Mop roe strefci, up stairs. JyH rpWO ALDKRNY BULL CALVES, and the a 1. btt saddle-horso In the State. Fai-tors Warehoufce.Santh Main street. . , . A.B.-VHITFOr.U. Jnly SIli. Jj6 OUSE The convenient two-story brick lllB.lll.D tlMlu V. C ' . . T'-itns to Hilt the limes. Applyto J.- PRATr UIN CO., 2t6 Frobt si. to ii tfc TV, Jiarset street. t UDKNCE sty late rKdence on Jessa- msslli street, third door east or Lauder dale meet House and grounds in ierfect order, JOHN OVERTON jbT TAKEN UP. C SOW On Jnly Mb, a while cow, about eight years old. which the owner can get by 8 pjvinc to me aJ paying olmrges J. M. MORTON, near Nonconnah bridge. LOST. A I BUM-One small sola Ibum in the shape ol a 1 ok, wiih four pictures of children In It. 'ihe finder will be llber.r.y rewarded ..leaving the srme at MAIN nT. ONE DOLLAR FOR THE APPEAL, Persons leaving the city for the country can have the DAILY APPEAL sent to Hum for one month, on sending to or leaving their name and address and One Dollar at our counting-room or for any time longer than tJiat at the same rates. LOCAL PARAGRAPHS. Yesterday afternoon was rather warm. The present stock of cotton in this city is less than four thousand bales. The colored hackmen expect lo give a social entertainment at Raleigh next wees. It seems that the Arctic base-ball club has been unable to induce a Louis ville club to visit Memphis. The recorder yesterday fined a dozen saloon keepers and merchants for doing business without license. Each was fined ten dollars. Memphis will do a great business this season. In view of the excellent crop pro9pecb",the merchants are hopeful of a big fall tiade. The season will doubtless open early. Bob Lyons, a colored man, yester day swore out a warrant for the arrest of a number of white boys who de stroyed his wheelbarrow and a lot of bottles, on Court street extended. Barney O'Farrell, an enterprising jehu of financial talent, was yesterday lined five dollars by the recorder for overcharging a passenger whom he took from the wharf to "Winchester avenue. Mr. W. B. Hood, of the postofllce department of Memphis, has our thanks for a late number of the United States Official Postal Ouidc, which, aa its name indicates, is of great value, especially to a newspaper oflice. tlhc-In the Dies injunction case before frne second chancery court, the petition ers ysterday prayed an attachment for contempt against the railroad and com press companies for alleged failure to obey the process of the court. We have received the second num ber of Wide Awake, a charmiui; maga zine for boys and girls. The Wide Awake is issued by D.Lothrop & Co., of Boston, and the present number is certainly at tractive in the character of its contents. An unknown burglar a few nights ago entered tho residence of a well known detective and stole a gold ring, a setof diamond studs anda pair of spring style pants. It is needless to say that the burglar will be arrested by the de tective. We have received from Commission er Eaton, of the national board of educa tion, circular of information No. 4, con taining an address entitled " Waste of Labor in the Work of Education," by President P. A. Chadbourne, of Williams college, Massachusetts. Rev. Dr. V. E. Boggs, pastor of tho Bealo-street Presbyterian church, will remain ia the city all summer, aud hold morning and evening service every Sun day. We make this statement by re quest, and in order to correct the belief that tins minister hail left the city. The corner-stone of the Bethel build ing, at the corner of Adams street and Charleston avenue, will be laid at six o'clock to-morrow afternoon. Appro bate exercises of an interesting nature will be condacted under the auspices of the iiethel, tne mends nf wnicu, as well ap the public generally, are invited to attend. We observe that the work on the Bethel building is progressing finely, and the ground floor is now fully devel oped. Laying the corner-stone is next in order, and we undt rstand that this ceremony win ue performed at six o'clock on the twenty-third instant. We will publish the programme to-morrow morning. A neatly printed pamphlet of the proceedings of the South Carolina Press assosiation, held last May, has been re ceived. The typographical beauty and excellence of thepamphletare creditable to tho printers, Walker, Evans & Cogs well, Charleston, though the secretary in his report fails to state in what city the association met. H. Russell, a colored man, who re sides in the suburbs of the city, between Poplar street and Union avenuo, has been subjected to great annoyance and malicious trespass by two negro boys named Frank and Greene Walker, who destroyed the melons in his garden, abused his family, and chased bis daugh ter, threatening to kill her with a razor. The weekly weather chronicle, is sued by the war department last Satur day, says: "During the last week the Missouri has fallen slightly between Fort Sully and -Leavenworth. The Missis sippi has fallen from one to four feet be tween fot. Paul and bt. Jbouis, but has risen from two to six feet between Cairo and VIcksburg. The Cumberland has risen sixteen feet at .Nashville since Sunday. The Ohio bai risen twenty- two feet at Cincinnati and three and a half at Louisville." The proposed Court square concerts have aroused general interest among onr citizens, many of whom aro anxious to Know why the committee appointed by the German Casino has not inaugurated these entertainments, as the city council has given permission to use the park for such purposes. Wo would state that while several members of the committee have been prevented from acting, tho rest are now engaged in soliciting the required money for the concerts, the first of which we hope will be given next Tuesday night. We have received from Mr. Joe Van Duseu, traveling agent of the Pittsburg, Cincinnati and Be. Louis railway, a beautifulplcture of the Centennial build ings, now in course of construction at Philadelphia. The picture is issued by the great Pennsylania railroad, which controls six thousand six hundred and sixteen miles of railroad lines, that con nect all sections of the Union with Phil adelphia. Its facilities for the Centen nial next year will b tint quailed, and although the only company running di rect trains to that city, its fare will bs liberally reduced, in order to accommo date the people of the United States. Young & Brother, the popular book sellers, Main street, near North Court, have our thanks for tw volumes of great merit and interest. One is Martha Walker Cook's translation of "Tho Un dine Comedy, and other Poems," by the anonymous poet of Poland. Count Sigismund Krasinski. The other vol ume ia "Prlnefpia, or Basis of Social Science," being a comprehensive, learned and philosophic survey of the subject from tueir.oral and theological, . 1:1 1 i - -.1 , .A. :nt by B. J. Wright. The numerous sub jects treated are of rare interest, and the i author expresses the hupo that if (lie public cannot tolerate these wiltings aa a work of science, it will, at least, toler ate them as a kind of ttrmons to poli ticians and statesmen. The police commi-isineis yesterday refused to grant Tom O Sullivan's peti tion to abate the Washington street houses of ill-fame. The following is the decision of the commissioners: "The petition of complainant is rejected, as the proof be f.iro us shows that the houses complained of aro as orderly as any hoih-e of this kin. I in this city, and as well regulated, and that t little harm is done in that vicinity to as few pereons us in any location that the inmates j might remove to; that we do not deem that the complainant has any cause of complaint, as he is shown to have asso ciated on intimate terms with the occu pants of these houses; and that he has sull'ered nothing in the purchase of his property, aa he was aware of the charac ter of thesehouses when ho purchased it. 'M. MAGEVNEY, Chairman. "W. H. Moose, Secretary.' A passenger who arrived here last night informs us that the levee at Old Town, Arkansas, eighteen miles below Helena, was admitting water through tho aperture cut there last spring a year ago. The cut is one hundred aud fifty yard9 wide, and is admitting large vol umes of water which is now backing up six or seven miles. Several plantations are partially inundated. A rise of two feet will cause great damage to planters iu that section, although they have so far escaped. We feel confident that the river will rise but a few inches before it commences receding. PERSONAL. Will Mr. J. M. Morton, who adver tises a cow taken up, state what road he lives on? Address O. J., Appeal office. Mr. Joseph C. Fabrell, an aged and widely-known citizen of Holly Springs, Mississippi, died at his home in that town Monday night. Mr. Joe M. Stone, formerly of this city, but engaged in planting at Fort Penney, Arkansas, is in the city. He has an excellent crop and gives a cheer ful account of the prospects in that sec tion of Arkansas. A large number of ladies and gen tlemen assembled in St. Peter's Catholic cathedral last evening to witness the nuptials of ;Miss Kate Lonegan, of this city, and Mr. Charles L. B. Denlson, a well-known young merchant. Rev. Father Edelen performed the marriage ceremony, end the newly married cou ple were warmly congratulated by their numerous friends. Our former fellow-citizen, J. A Wines, but now of Forrest City, Arkan sae, was in the city yesterday, and most cordially welcomed by his numerous friends. He reports the same unvarying account as to the crop prospects. Jir. Wices savs the cotton is unsurpassed around Forrest City,and that the citizens are discussing as to how they can secure the ears of corn after they are matured. Some propose to climb up to tbe ears by ladders, ana otners propose 10 snoot them olTwith tneir rines. LETTERS FR031 THE PEOPLE. Grand Conciliatory Picnic. Editors Appeal In behaif of the Planet printing company of this city we are to nave in tne lixposiiion ouiiu iug, on Thursday, July 22d (this week), a picnic. We desire to invito especially the white and colored portion of our citi zens to be present, as we shall expect addresses from them, aud take the oc casion to thank the school board for their action in our behalf, and also endeavor to give, in a public manner, our views for the expression which the press-, and the white citizens generally, of Memphis have lately manifested in our interest and welfare. We feel thank ful to see the good and kindly feeling that has been extended to us. Speak ing will commence at two o'elock in the afternoon. All are invited to be present. 'Wanton Crnrtly. Editors Appeal I had a large, strong mastiff, invaluable to me as I am often from home, he proving a sufficient safeguard at such times. He attended the children wherever they went, and although never vicious, ever protecting them from harm. Saturday evening last, two of the children, aged six and eight, were at the front fence, tneir at tendant near, when some four or five young America's came up in a spring wagon from Nonconnah, singing Sunday-school hymns. One young brave drew his pistol in sight of the two little girls and shot the dog thus on duty. Should this meet the eye of the boy, who in a fit of wanton cruelty took the lie of the faithful animal, he may have tho satisfaction of knowing the little children sobbed themse'ves to sleep for his shocking act and the death of their friend. At ttne time when our solons have made dogs taxable, it seems to me we shouid be atibrded some securfty against acts such astnis. WILLIAM P. OliNK, KEGRO KILLED. Partlcnlarn nt (lie Killing of E! Herri weitifr nt n Negro Iloardinjclioitse on Mulberry Street. At eleven o'clock Tuesday night Ed Merriwether, colored, was shot and killed in a negro b lardinghouse, on Mulberry street, and, as yet, the person who committed the homicide has not been arrested. During the night Ed Merriwether visited the boardinghou3e of a negro woman whom he had claimed as his wife three years ago. His brother, John Merriwether, who lives in one part of the house, was in the room, with three negro women and three negro men, when Ed Merriwether entered. The lat ter, upon entering, commenced abusing his wife, who was sitting in the window, and John Merriwether asked him to leave and not create a disturbance. Thereupon Ed Merriwether said, "God damn you, I came to kill you, or get killed," and then assaulted John, whom he threw upon the floor. During the struggle a pistol was fired, and with its report Ed Merriwether uttered a groan and sank dying ppon the floor, a stream of blood flowing from his right temple. All the negroes fled except one, W. R. Roberteon, who remained in bed and evidently was not concerned in the pro ceedings. A number ol gentlemen who lived in the neighborhood, heating the report of the pistol and cries of "Mur der," proceeded to the house, and in the door saw the lifeless body of Ed Merri wether, whose temple had been perfor ated by a large bullet. During the night the captain of the police was notified of the homicide, and Justice Elliott held an inquest upon the remains of tbe dead man. According to the evidence, two negroes. H. A. Hamilton and Bill Jef ferson, who arrived here from Mississippi, were sitting in the porch at the time of the homicide, and it is believed that the latter fired the fatal shot. John Merri wether and Lizzio Patterson (the alleged wife) and Hamilton were arrested, but Jefferson left thepremises andleftonthe ferryboat for Arkansas yesterday morn ing. According to the statement of a negro child, Lizzio Patterson gave a pistol to one of the men and told him to kill Ed Merriwether. Tho other wit nesses testified that they did not see a pistol, and did not know who fired it. Lizzie Patterson, John Merriwether and Hamilton were arrested, and their trial commenced yesterday afternoon before Recorder Winters, who continued the case until this morning STOCE PEAS, flno !ir.lniil stnnb npfto. for sale low at A. K. Gillen & Co.'s. 3S9 Front street. LIYtt'eSTOH & COMPANY, EOeESllC 4K3 rOUEId.N BANKERS, 10 PIKE STREET, NEW YORK. nnnaaranHvAlc nrtmniTwl fnr flnin ry the business of out-of-town banks, bankers, corporations, merchants and Individuals, : . i . .... ..ii. nM jni,, t..Tn.. Collections lr-sde nd promptly remitted. Oormsondrnc toUczted. Exchange on princi pal clues of Europe. . LIVlNOaTON, NEWBERN CO., London The Sunday Appeal is the beat ad vertising medium in the State. Attend Robertson's Business College The cheapest and best Steam Dykihg and CXkasimq Houe m the city is at 2 Se cond atret. H ANUON k WALKER. JOYEN'LLES! JDTEXILES!! An elegant assortment of the best and most popular Juvenile books, to suit all tastes and ages, HtiM Mtin street, third door south of Union street. a. F. DOD & CO. If your teeth need attention you will do well to call on Drs. A. Wesson & Sous. The old reliable dental oflice Mhe cheapest and the best" 243 Main street WADDY THOJII'HOX. I Ills Tilal VroEroilng He fore Judge i Fllppln, of ibe Criminal lonrt j Alne Jurors Impaneled A I'lea or "Mot GnlHy" to AH tbe Charge The trial of Waddy Thompson is now progressing before the criminal court. Out of one hundred and seventy-seven men summoned as jurors, ten were yes terday selected for the jury, but one of the number, Mr. J. C. Fizer, was ex cused by counsel. The nine who have been eelecled on the jury are Mere. V. O. Lofton, F. F. Irving, T. B. Mjnett, George Roots. W. 8. Taylor, J. W. Al lison, H. F. Farnaworth, J. C. Fleming, W. B. Battle. The prisoner is now ou trial on an indictment for alleged horse stealing, to which he has entered a plea of not guilty. The same plea has been entered in all of tho other indictments, except the two for perjury, in which motions to quash were made by the de fendant's counsel. B. F. Carroll and AV. W. Arnett, who aro Jointly indicted with Waddy Thompson, are not in the city. Arnett is a lawyer who came here with Thompson last year and drew up the pa pers in the legal proceedings which have caused them to be In the present con dition. He was released on bail and re moved to Virginia, where he is supposed to be residing at present. A forfeiture has been taken in his bail, on which General W. Y. C. Humes and Major J. J. Murphy are his sureties. The jury will doubtless be impaneled to-day and the examinations of witnesses com menced at once. The case is said to be somewhat complicated, aud involves several questions of civil law. The court room yesterday was thronged with peo ple, who evince no little interest in the proceedings. AMERICANS IN I'AKIS. What tho Parisians Think or Us when We nra Doing Our Beat f o Slake a Nplendid msplay In llielr Great city. Memphians who design taking in Paris in their summer rambles, may not find comfortable consolation in the story pub lished in the Appeal last week, and as it is told by a special correspondent of the Hornet, a paper printed in Paris in the English language: All Pari is talking at the present mo ment of an article that appeared in the Paris Figaro of the eighteenth of June. It is called the "Demi' Monde Politique.'1 We advise all our American readers to peruse it. But as everyone may not be able to fully understand the writer's words, we beg the ladies' permission to omit fashion from our this week's gos sip, in order to translate a portion of this article for the benefit of our American friends; and as the Hornet is certainly more read by Americana all over the world than the French Figaro, we trust that some gallant pen will be found to come to the rescue, and to defend their countrywomen's fame, For our selves, we -will simply confine ourselves to the mere translation of the words. We pass the whip to sterner hands. The words are these. After speaking of French and Russian lady spies, who (according to the Figaro) were in Bismarck's pay before and dur ing the war (for everyono was in fault during those days, excepting the real culprits themselves), our writer proceeds to accuse American women with being the actual spies of present Paris, though he does not say in whose pay these are. He commences 'by describing, in his way, American society in Paris. A queer society that, if we may judge by his view of it. "It has," he says, "seized upon all the thoroughfares that lead to the Champs Elysees. And all tho3e people live in furnished apart ments, so that they may bo able to run oil" at any moment, if their neighbors' susceptibilities should be raised, and they phouM be required to leave by the proprietors of the houses. Their parvenu blood has not yet sufficiently cleared itself from the veins of these newly enriched people, whose ancestors were mostly servants, and who have transmitted to their descendants a perpetual fear (which has become a sixth sense to them) of beiug caught, and having a week's warning. We all know that if a man is difficult to polish, the lowest daughter of the plebe may, in a few months, become a lady, al though traces of tbe origin may still bo detected; and that is why these Ameri can women, however richly they may bo dressed, always have a perfume of the lady's maid about them, which invites familiarity. As for their husbands, who mostly have bored ears, look like any thing excepting gentlemen, they may be taken for couriers, coachmen, barbers, sergeants, etc. And yet they are all colonels in their own country, and their wives drive in emblazoned carriages through Paris, where they live alone in joyous widowhood, while their husbands continue to sell matches or rabbit-skins in America. The doors of real houses are hermetically shut against them, however, so they have formed a society of their own, where men go without their wives,aud attaches of embassies and young fellows in search of the sisters of charity of celibacy. A well-informed diplomat, therefore, soon hears of the existence of this society where amusement is found, and so he says to himself: "French ladies will no longer act for us, Jet us employ Ameri cans. If we can't go to French ladies, let us attract their husbands elsewhere." And this was done; and now in this so ciety, which is in reality but a demi monde, Germans and French mix to gether under the blue gazes of tho chil dren of America, who ask but one thing champagne and the rest. They are pretty and men aie generous. What a joyous world! And the things we hear of here things unknown, perhaps, by those high in power. And thus tho for eigner away from France knows all that takes place in our very midst. An ad vantage, too, is this: that while French lady spies cost Germany dear in 1809, Americans cost no thing in 1875." I said that I would not utter one word of personal remark, I leave the cowardly pen to be answered by those who have more right to do so than I; but I will add that a little secret has reached me that may be somewhat of a key to understand the riddle of thisscandalou3 libel ' Figaro has been bitten. He saw and loved in his 'calf ish way a fair young American. He thought he was a Cajjar. But though ho 'came and saw,' he did not 'conquer.' Hence his ire. 'She is a spy,' he said; 'tho world shall know she is a spy;' and so in his revenge hedictated the article. He did not write it. He never writes he merely dictates at least he says bo, though how are we to believe what he savs? This, however. I repeat, for his justification. Some people say that all is fair in love and war. The rench say 'that a man should love till he be comes a coward.' if so, lugaro must indeed love, for a more cowardly libel than this was never peuned by man in love or hate. Monsieur Hor net a voire tour. Now for your sting! Aye, and sting well! sting .s you can sting, that the two worlds may no hlled with your indignant Duzzmga, Sting on." FIEE1 FIliE ! Mv stock of stoves, tinware, knives and folks, Britania wsre, wood and wil low ware, and house-furnishing goods, damaced by the iate fire, will be closed out rei;ardles3 of cost. This is a great chance to obtain decided bargains in this line of goods. N. SCHWARZENBERG,2i2JIaln street. Go to Leddin's Business College. LUMBER. Oiticb Fort Pickerixo .Sawmill. The price of cypress framing lumber is this day reduced to ten dollars per thou sand, and we give notice to our custom ers that our prices will always be as low as any other mill in this market. FORT PICKERING SAWMILL, 533 Main street, Memphis, Tenu. Reedy's patent elevators, hydraulic, steam and hand-power, put up in the best ma ner and on reasonable terms. OrdtiB re:eived and executed by M. Bo land, office with Venable & Rawlings, 14 Union street. DIKECT TKADE. Mr. II. Bayllis Before the Nyndlcate In larl lie Is Graeted with Applanvr, on Explaining Ihe Objeem or bli ftreence. Tbe Parisians Sleun Business In Beftr encu to Direct Trade A Vlce-Consnl to be Appointed for Hemplils Etc., Elo. From Our Special Correspondcnt.1 Paris, July 5. Slace writing you from London I came to Paris; had a pleasant voyage across the channel, acd an enjoy able trip; no acct'ent and no sea-sickness. I have met with a fluttering re ception, aud was warmly leceived by the presidents of the syndicates In a for mal, authoritative manner. A meeting was called, composed of all the presi dent? of the different boards of trade, as well as the president of the geographi cal commercial convention, who, upon ray entering tho room, rose and saluted me, whereupon my friend Farreuc explained the ob ject of my vi3it, at the conclusion of which the president in the chair rose and addressed me in a very feeling man ner, to which I replied In my usual felicitous style, explaining the object of my visit to Paris, and requesting the co operation of the different societies. I was loudly applauded at the conclusion. At two separate meetings have I had to rise and explain. The last meeting ap pointed a committee to meet me and agree upon terms of trade, which we will do in a few days. I was Introduced to the minister of foreign affairs, who, upon my suggestion, has promised to appoint a vice-consul at Memph's, which, I told him, would facilitate trade between our city and France. I have been brought in contact with the most prominent men in Paris, who say that Memphis should feel much en couraged at the prospects for trade in future, for I assure you these people mean business, and enter into the idea of direct trade enthusiastically. I have also, "at the request of Sir Herman Hirsch, obtained permission for him to introduce the model of his new ship at the exposi tion, which, I am satisfied, upon the authority of Mr. Read, member of par liament in England, and the celebrated naval engineer, will prove a success. In my previous letter the plan of this ship was explained. Now, I have another proposition from the International chamber of commerce of London, to the chamber of commerce in Paris, to unite and work together for the promotion of direct trade with the Mississippi valley. In an interview with the president of the chamber of commerce of Paris, he authorized me to say to the London office, or chamber, that at present they were working to organize an interna tional chamber in this city, which, eo soon as completed, there would be no objections to affiliating with the London office upon such terms as would promote trade with our country. I should have said that this proposition conus from tho International chamber of c.mmrce and Mississippi Valley society L 'U don. Great preparations are ma! i a I r the meeting on the fifteenth of i! ;s month, and many specimens an I samples' already received, but I regret that Memphis has been so slow in forwarding hers. Major Akers, another delegate from Ten nessee, ha3 just arrived, and all are worVing together for the interest of the State. Paris is full of Americans, but few, however, from any section, except the northern portion of our country. It is rarely the case that a southern man is seen or heard of here, or in any other part of Europe. The city is gay and crowded. A paper here, the Figaro, ia very severe on a certain class of Ameri cans, especially those women who come here, put on a good amount of style, and leave their husbands, and sometimes children, at home. General Bueli is much offended, and talks about .;tffee, etc. The acticle referred to is slanderous, so much so, that some Amer'cans talk rbout holding au indignation meeting. No lady Ehould travel through this country without proper protection, otherwise she will be subjected to severe criticisms, es pecially if she is f'om America and par takes of the mushroom family. Hon. A. Dudley Mann is in dc. lining health I fear, and now speaks o." returning to the United States to remain. I visited one of the deputies to-day on business, and found him too unveil to talk, but subsequently sent me a letter of intro duction to another deputy, who is a targe cotton-spinner, Monsieur Feray, whom I will seeto-morrow.and urge the advaptagea of buying in Memphis. The south is popular in France. I receive the Appeal regularly. r. bayliss. SOUTIIWESTEKS UMVERSI TY. Short Blogxnphlcal Sketches ol Some of us x-roiessors. The president of the university, Rev. William Shelton, D. D., is a native of Smith county, Tennessee. Ho is graduate in the arts of the University of JNashvnie, and in theology of Madison university, rew lora. Me has been a professional teacher in Tennessee for about twenty years. For many years he was a professor in union university, Murfreesboro. afterward was president of Brownsville Female college, aud then became president of West Tennesse college. During the last five years he has not been engaged in tbe active du ties of his profession, but has always manifested a deep interest in the cause of education. He is the author of seve ral addresses on educational subjects. which have been published, and being extensively circulated throughout the country they have given to him a wide reputation as an educator. Of these addiesses we mention the titles of some: "The Means of Perma nency in American Colleges;" Greek and i,ngnsn JLiterature composed;" "The Relation of Public Schools to the Wel'are of the State;" "An Argument for Enlarging the Endowment of the University of iNasnville;" "American Universities ah Address before tho Alumni Society of tho University of Nashville." George W. Jarman, A.M., the profes sor of languages, is a native of Alaba ma, and a graduate of tbe University of Alabama, bince loou ho has been pro fessor of languages in theUniou univer sity, and has gained, perhaps, a higher reputation than auy man in the ata'o by hK long experience in that depart ment of instruction. Tbe professor of mathematics, Henry C. Iiby, A. ol., is a native of Kentucky, and a graduate of Union univeisity. For many years he has resided in Tennes see, and until recently has been con nected with the college at M'Kenzie, as one of its professors, where he has gained a high reputation as a teacher, especial ly in the department of mathematics. Richard W. Jones, the professor of English, is a native of Virginia, and was educated partly at Richmond college and partly at Columbian university. For the last four years he has been a teacher in tbe public schools of Nash ville, and has gained a high reputation as an instructor- of youth. The principal of the academic depart ment, William J.Dupree, A.M., is a native of Mississippi, and a graduato of Union university. He has been a prac tical teacher in his native State for many years, and has gained an honora ble nunie (a the profession. With ihe names of the distinpnished professors of tha law department the people of Tennessee are familiar. Hon. Thomas J. Freeman, IJj. D., is an orna ment aliko to the bar and the bench. His present high position g!ves to his name a wide inllueLce; and those who know him best aro most thoroughly convinced of bis eminent fitness for the position which heai cepts. Hon. Howell E. Jackson is one of the ablest lawyers and most rstined gentle men of which Tennessee can boast. A native of Tennessee, and educated at the University of Virginia, Ue has made for himself the highest reputation in the profession to which his life is devoted, and all who know him acknowledge hia special qualification for the place. Tne name or uenerai Alexander w. Campbell is so well known all over the State of Tennessee that we deem It un necessary to speak of his reputation. He was born in Nashville, but has spent most of his life in Jackson, where be was educated in West Tennessee college, and, after graduating in the law depart ment of the Cumberland university, en tered upon the practice of the profewion, to which much of his life has been given, and ill which he hoa won an honorable reputation. AS OUTLAW'S FATE. Autoroio While, a Tex-s ainrderer, Killed in Plfre Conntr, Arksmcs A SIruDSP .Mnrj. IIotSprins-Telegiaph, I7th i This paper, under dale oi Ji.ao 4th last, gave an account of th- uosu.v eseful mission of Major Joh-i J. Gillix, who accompanied by Thos. J. Carr, Martin Harrison and Job WnrJ, alt of Hot Springs, went out to the mountain fast nesses of Pike county, to capture one Ambrose White, who had killed a man, fled to Texas and returned home. The governor offered a reward of one thou sand dollars for his apprehension, and Colonel Stuart, of Arkadelphla, was commissioned by General R. C. Newton to effect this. 1 or some reason Stuart failed, and then the papers, etc., were turned over to Major Giilis, who, as was said in the Telegraph of the date mentioned, was im peded in his enterprise by the apathy of the militia, whose aid he was author ized to summon, and the fear of White felt by the people in the vicinity, and the result of the expedition was that White was not captured, and Giilis and his posse returned to Hot Springs "hold ing the bag," aa it were. However, what Stuart and Odlis failed to accom plish was effected by two brothers named Herman and Justin Cox, of Pike county, who found a uood opportunity tho other day, while White was in con versation with a young woman, caress ing a double-barreled shotgun lying across bis knees. One of the brothers pinioned his arms from behind and the other threatened to rip him open with a knife if he did not loose his hold on the gun. Seeing how things stood, he sur rendered and said he would go with them to jail. But, according to the story of his captors, he lied, for after marching a few steps he broke and ran. One of the brothers fired and shot him in the back, but not seriously enough to prevent him from running about a quarter of a milebefore being overtaken. Then he was again shot and killed. The two brothers went up to Little Rock last Tuesday, and in an interview with Gov ernor Garland demanded the reward. He informed them that before ordering its payment he would have to receive and examine the evidence before tho coroner's jury. The Arkadelphla Stand ard says the killing was planned because White had secured the affections of the young woman mentioned above, and whom one of the Cox boys was in love with and wanted to marry. They strongly deny that statement, and say they solely acted in the execution of the law and to secure ihe regard. WHEAT. Something: about the Ifaruage Cnnsed by the Recent Itilm Throughout the Country. Nashville Union and American, 20th.; A Nashville firm sent six samples of wheat to St. Louis a few days since to ascertain what could be had for it. We were shown yesterday tho answer re ceived from the merchant there, who had tho samples inspected. Most of them graded No. 4, one or two coming up to No. 3. The letter contiuued: "From the appearance of samples from your section we fear your crop must be materially damaged by the continued rains." Tot notion was generally en tertained yesterday, after the appear ance cf wheat threshed sic.o the wet spell, covering the interval from the sixth to the fifteenth instant, that the damage from rain was not a:- great as was at first supposed. That arriving yesterday ws,s of good qj.dity and in good condition meaning by that ex pression "dry." Of course there had been damage, it was said, but tbe quantity of wheat which had passed through unaf fected altogether, would exceed miy or dinary crop. All the farmer hau to do to realize upon his crop handsomely was to keep the sound from the sprout lug by threshing separately. A reporter was told l ; r ntleman from Si. Louis, that the fields of wheat in the vicinity of that place were in tho same predica ment that th"-e or-uth of the Ohio were a short time ag-i iteai.d falling down, and sprouting under heavy rains, which prevent the cutting. The effect of the general rais has been to buoy the mar kets, especially those of St. Louis and Chicago Ours has strengthened con siderably, and will afford a lively move ment, doubtless, as soon as the farmers are ready. Breckinridge An Incident in his Ca reer. Tho Sedalla (Mo.) Democrat of a late date, contains an article on the late John C.Breckinridge, written by Hon. George G. Vest. It is a glowing tribute to the deceased Kentuckian, and bears in every line the evidences of a friend's partiality. Mr. Vest relates a scene con nected with the last days of the Confed eracy, and in which Mr. Breckinridge was chief actor, which reflects credit on his memory, and shows that in his ac ceptance and endurance of defeat he was no less great than as the successful politician or victorious soldier. In the spring of 1&U5, when it became appa rent to the southern leaders that tbe days of the Confederacy were numbered, a meeting of some of the influential among them was held in Richmond, Virginia. John C Breckinridge was of the number, aud stated his conviction that all was lost, and his earnest desire that the Confederacy should surrender as a government, and not, by merely falling to pieces, havo its soldiers cap tured as banditti and suffer all the igno miny of such a fate. He believed that in the event "of its merely ceasing to be, that the soldiers from the cotton States, and of those not occupied by northern boldiers, would be permitted" to remain unmolested at their homes, but that those from Kentucky and Missouri might fall under the proscription of the Union men. He considered it the first duty of the southern leaders to protect the soldiers who had been influ enced by their arguments and example. "What I propose" said he, "is this: That the Confederacy should not be captured in fragments, that we should not disband like banditti, . but that we should surrender as a government, and we will thus maintain the dignity of our cause, and secure the respect of our en emies, and the best terms of our soldiers. 'As for tny&elf,' he continued, 'I may be, for reasons known to us all, more obnoxious to the north than many oth ers, but I am willing to assume the risk, and to surrender as secretary of war.' Some one then asked: 'How about the President?' 'That,' said General B., 'gives me more concern than anything connected with the plan I have stated. I believe Mr. Davis to bo in more dan ger than any one else, and 1 know him so well, that I am satisfied be would consent to no arrangement which would exclude him from the common peril.' The interview terminated, and the lat words uttered by General B., were fixed in my memory. 'This has been a mag nificent epic,' in God's name let it not terminate in a farce.' Within a few days afterward, General B. left Rich mond to surrender General .losenh E. Johnston's army, General Lee's lines were brosen, and the Confederacy ceased to exist." LUMBER! LUUBkKM Breat reduction ln'priecs. CYPRESS I'KIMIKO nnd all kinds ol rou.h Inm. her, $10 per 'houannd feet. WILLIAMS k ti' Luuilter Healers and 3Iuunfactnrers The Sunday Appeal will be unusu ally attractive, and offers the best in ducements for advertisers to reach a large class of readers. Glossing and brass fluting-iron com bined, SI 50. Best fluting machioo made, $6 50. By H. Wetter ii Co. a j ... NHUBii. The instantaneous cure for tewaigia. tfco. w, joae S Co., keep It, Clisi-OilSal unra 'PAN S PABASOIS, A I CBH'ICl!SCJ I'KICES, AT E. LOWJ3NSTEZN & BJ&OS. c 0 l.iulles' Linen Snltv, I.!iC' llttuta Niilt, Ladl-s" J.nwu Knit. LiidlzV Nwlia anO Drgaudle Hull, at Jninieniely K.'tlm-fd I'rleea. linen Orerskirta, LIntn Bajqae, Lawu 0r-Tiiirt,Lawa Baiters, atUte OTerskirt?, Uuti:e UiwiieH, AND A COMPLETE LINE OK 'MISSES' AND CBtLURKVS URESSEd AT A GREAT HEDUCriO. 3E,j&.jE3.j2ilSCISS I PARASOLS! A complete lino of Ladles' and Children's Par.ssoU and Sun-L'mbraU&i at on o sa. the timt-4. B. MHVBSSTBIS & Bgs" M- GOTTGM GINS 1ULD TAYLOR, RABFOBB & CO,, COTTOM PACTMRH Jib. 3S9 Front Street, Memphis, o WINSLIP'S Improved Gin. Price, ti x) ppr -sv. WINHHIP'S Ilacd, Horse and hteam Tower Presses. Prlee-, from Jllft lo And BROOKS' celebrated Press, ttum Krlilni: n hnuil. jv 1 A ' PALE AND IMPORTED ASJXiBOTTlYEIKBY 297 WAm STREET, MEMPHIS. In splendid condition, and at L0WEU in the eity. Fcr soirrmvESTKisN baptist uxi- VEIWITY. Ilnpflil Centeunlnl Movement or Tec nrsiee eetljr of the First Bap. list Church or this City To Klltnt. The Central (Baptist) Centennial com mittee of Tennessee, located at Nash ville, have tendered the superintendence of the Centennial movement in the State to Rev. G. A. Lofton, pastor of the First Baptist church of this city. The object of the movement in this State is to raise three hundred thousand dollars, during the coming Centennial year, for the endowment of tho South western Baptist university, located at Jacksou, Tennessee; tho citizens of which place have already donated one hundred and fifty thousand dollars to the establishment of the same. No sub limer work, no nobler coulidenco could be entrusted to the efforts and the abili ties of any one man in Tennessee for the short space of time allotted, under the inspiration of the Centennial move ment. For the purposes of this move ment a special meeting of the members of the First Baptist church is called this evening at eight o'clock. It is urged by tbose interested in the movement that a full i.ttendance be had ,i t"e part of the church, and for tbe consideration of the propositions made to thur pastor. From one standpoint, tfie F.rat Baptist church, should Mr. Lofton sccept the high posi tion offered him for tbe coming year, has the opportunity of doing itself a great honor, even though it should suf fer a temporary sacrifi ;e. Most of 113 will never see anc her centennial; and under the prestige of this mighty move ment the various denominations of christians, as well as the country at large, are striving to endow their insti tutions of learning. The Baptists es pecially are moving forward under the influence of thl3 idea, since tbey. as a people, claim the largest share in the ef forts of the past to establish and main tain both political and religious liberty. It is urged this evening that no member fff the church fail to be present, as the pastor h anxious to consult with each and all of his flock upon what now seems to be the greatest opportunity of his life for good. ADDITIONAL RlYfSR EEFOBTS BY TELEGRAPH. PiTTaBUBO, July 20. Eiver rising, with 4 feet 7 inches water in the chan nel. Weather warm and cloudy. Cincinnati, July 20. Night River falling, with 21 feet water in the channel. Weather clear and warm. No arrivals or departures except local boats. St. Louis, July 20. Weather cloudy and warm. River falling slowly. Ar rived: Grand Tower. Memphis. De parted: Capital City, Vicksburg. Cairo, Jnly 20 Noon. Weather cloudy and warm. River rising, with 39 feet S inches water in the channel. Arrived: City of Helena, Vicksburg, 10 a.m. Departed: City of Helena, St. Louis, midnight. No night dispatch received mm m; rjiHE celebrated Dnleli Anclior rrnrt of I ROLT1NU CLOTH, for sale to Millers and otheis In any quantity, by 0BG1LL BROTHERS & f 0., JeZl 310 nnd 312 Front ntreef. HUSH TORRANCE. THOS. WELLFORD Late wltn W. & 0. JaaK A Co TORRANCE & WELLEORS Successors to Hugh Torrance A Sos, 0OTT0K FACTORS -ANI3- Qenerx. Commission Xurchacfch So. 10 Jefluraoc Street, Odp. Cowraerciol Hotel How'i, Tmih ! COTTON PRESS FACTORY, BO. 123 I.ISI)l;3 STREET, MEMPHIS, TENN. WROUGHT IH0SSCKEW PRESS. rpma FREia-Sls now In use In six State. It JL has stood uu test ol '.ve years and Is abtndantly proven to be tho most durable, 'omcnleut toil reliable one ever Introduced. It U m.ilc to run by hand, horse or steam power. I also manufactu.c the CIIEEK COT TON srALK CRVSHER, which for Hearing off the old stalk is Invaluable to tbe planter. All orders for eltb- 1'ress or Crusher most be addressed lo Porter. Taylor A Co., No. 3j Union street, Memphis Tenn. M. D. CHEEK, Jy .No.ll) Hernando street, Memphis. MGHTVALB SPRINGS. PARTIES AND VAMlLIEH DESIRING TO visit, Msn;vale Springs, can have ILOW SPECIA1L, RATES, by sending number and ages of children, etc Addruts lor pamphlet and terms, JOSEPH L. KINU, li'" Mqutvale Springs, East Tennessee. il Sib Guis STUHflS, '" -4" 3'"'n ; wr. JelTersun. and FBESSES BT- Mi t i v n, uiiiuii null! PRICES than any other IMPORTED ALES Family use, especially. FOB NKW OBLEA;,h. For New Orlen and all luturniedlaix poic The elegant stetuue: Clias. Morgan, i. u. oiein , i -iMer Will leave as above froinUie oalIICUsuA.'i,the22dlnst.,af li ocl.. '. a. For frciK'it or pa' ga apply lo FOR CAIRO AND HT. Iau u FOR CAIRO AND S i. L'Jl 18. Memphis anil St, Louis Packet Co. United States Mall Lms. From Elevntor Halldlng, foot Btinle Bt. JULIA ci j- r asfcr Wednesday, July2t-- CITY OF CHKSTKR ..-u;er. master Thursday, July 22d, at i u.m. BT. GENEVIEVE . ....Vh-I ,-os3r Friday, July 2&l,at ftp.m (JKAND TOWER encu aazzax Saturday. Jnly 2Hh, at 5 i . CITY OK VICKSBOKO I. R., u aster Sunday, July 25th, al lo a j BLLLE MEMPHIS.. .. .. 'nr. master Monday, Juiy 26th, at " ,-. . Tor freight or passage apply t" p'tMItnlsslppl River levator u ..-.-y. FOR VICKHBPW FOB YICKSSUiW St. Liul3n; Yleteibnrg Mull. Anclior JMe. JLiJi CAI'lTOL CITY ,0'Naa. master Thcrfcdatr. Julyffid, f.t D.ra CITY OF HELENA -Ji. masxr t, , Saturday, July 3ltl,at " a. JULIA , - 1. -. roaster Monday, July ZUh, t i p.t. Mklng all tho way ljoaln : For freight or p&bsag j applv to .-vD. STCU'l. 3np t MlEslsslppl r. y6r Klevhtnr Company. SJn,p,?.,i,,il v'ehslrjc Wecklj Clise. bar Vlotshur and all way landings-The Alioont ota,ir . Marie R.Cfleek..jajaEter '( Joe. s. ees." c iera LeJ-.vea Memphis every r'RlL' AY M pan- connecting at VlrHsbnrg w.u a;rtT Natchez for New Orleans. For freight or pascaee aDply to UEO. V.C'Hfc.BXt8ap:., np22 XQ.2KX Front stret u-s?--r?. FOR AHHPORT. Eognlar Randolph. Koiton, cuo. a ma Asnport S-jmi-Weekly Pacit . Sir. FranK Forrest. O. K. JopllD... master i jo. W. lia-mcs c is Lcav--K Memphis MO.NDA YS at. S U at ft p.m. For freight or rtiwwftee apply on twixd . FOR WHITE; RIVKR. Bogulitr aienilititn niitl IVhlf e River Hall Line. For Augusta, J&oknonport, anl Uttle Red River.-The ttlegont tte jmcr ISeile oi Texas., r-tdZZ John Uarrag i "7S?r (In place of Htr. Uul ciilp Leaves rromptly every SAl' jbdIV. as i p.m. For freistht or passage ap piy on board, or o J. T. WASHl.VU IxjN, .500 t roi.i St. , R.P.OLE.NN.onWbarfboat; rre.ght consigned to Mil: Har.y vrut bo handled free of storage,, draya8 and comois aion. ana pat throng n rromrt'Y. FORlCUISV 'LE & CIN "INN atj. Cincinnati .)d Jieuiphi 1 cicct-For Ca-ro Louisville and .Unelnnati.- Eie -ant steair.jr Cons. Millar, j3. r. x-epper, master U. A. Rustic cicrir .. - ni ihhmihu).m.suay. Juiy at pju. T.-.rooiih tiefcets to alt eastern pom , at tow t rates. Apply to It. W.LIQUTliURNX. Snp't. !. Madison st FOR NAPOLEON . ZOU HAP4ILI03. A. 'White. Georee Malone fsSJfS Leaves 'i UESDAYS acd MAT I rV,ix. ' . .mm- For frals FOR HELENA & FBiAR'N f'OINT For Helena. Friars r-olut and the UenOs. TRI-WfcEKLY FACK.ET. The elegant and Cet ildo-meti pp-ccar stwaer K ? - -Mr I uee...J. 2"-ES Will itjveMKwe evcrj Mox-iy. Wednes day an;: !r.d3y UucaRhout the rtr Yor 't ..-til it oas-Jizn n, v - . :os SQ6 Z&fEetjLrjL ssifc- w jriLL OFFER UKKAT BRUAl.N ' T31M weez m si aple ANU f im i Domt-htlp, Callci, Caaftlnmrr, TowpIIeo. Edging,-. !'. i-tlnsv Ldnens, hbirllriM, Table Lines., (ient' Fnr-jJs jicis; CJooda. NtiOliS, Cfcept lu tbe city Call 8r:y and seeure iAROAlNS we MEAN Jic'SlNKJS. BHBBiRAY IHSTITOTB FOR YOUNO LADIES AND MlhUfc. Hoardiiiic an ! Way Scliooi ; Latin. Li a. j and French. Fren.-h w"ie anguxi;. f iti- '.ru iy MA1AHK O'llKSVlLtif, 1327 13'-! Hl'XVVB tT Flilln., Fa..