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XVAH IT MUKDEIl?
Meaaiatioaal Hfry T Hn. Marrmtt'i y.xtcmtfu K. 31. ItuUi wa IrlvcB ta Malrlde ThroaKn KraorK. Tl e Wai-hinKton correspondent of a New York paper sends a decidedly sensational tier? atx)Ut Mrs. Surratt's hanm?-. told him, bo cIuiuih, by a responsible Washington man, who was cognizant of the facts at tbe time. He iy that a lew weeks before the fatal (jjod Friday eight Booth had conceived the wiM idea ol abducting President Lincoln and taki'itr him to Richmond, where he might be held an a piiso&er, with a view to the termin ation of the war. The crazy vision waa know n to moat of Booth' personal friends, am or them Weichmarn, I'ayne, Atzerot and Harold. Bat the plan adopted would not work, and fell through, bo far as Booth's companions were concerned. Booth, how ever, had not quite given up his insane idea when the news reached Washington that Richmond had fallen. It was then that Booth concluded to kill Mr. Lincolu. His plan in dlA'l was only communicated to I'ayne, AUerot, Harold and Weichmann. The people arrested at the theater knew nothing whatever of his plans or movements, but were simply the innocent victims of the dreadful tragedy. It was bat a few bears before the murder that Booth conceived the idea of killing Mr. Lincoln, and of his plav.i or his intentions Mrs. Surratt was as igno rant as was his victim. After Booth had shot the President and made his escape from the the.tter, pursuit was mado by Colonel L. V. Baker, the war department detective, and other, who lai.ed t.et information as to the route taken or the whereabouts cf Booth or his companions. Baker and bis men re turned to Washington utterly without a clew and btll nl in their sear h tor the a?tassin. The gentleman who informed me cf the tacts h re narrated, was then detailed to tlie work oi hunting down Booth and tu3 ever con spirators, lis bad not gone, far iu Lis work when he was waited on by Zidoc Jenkins, a brother of Mrs. Mary K. Surratt, who lived soma miles out of Washington, and who im parted ta him the mioriwtiou which i d to tn- OvernauJing and death of Booth and the capture of his companions. Booth had t pped jn Lis flight t j have bis leg set (which h.d ben tracturtd in his fail at tbe thaterj, and hence Jenkins became aware of the auction te bad taken in Lis flight. The inlot.wtion of Jenkins to my informant was impaired to the latter under a written and verbal pro.nise from no Jess a person than Mr. Edwin Ji.StantOL, secretary of war, that tho Surratt family, including Mrs. Surratt herself, should not be molested, harmed or injured m any manner. Jeukius'a story bore such strong internal evidence of tii3 "retire innocence of bis nister and his family that th;s immunity was cheerfully 5iven to hir by the secretary ot war. Mr. enkins demanded thin promise because st the time excitement wan very nisrh, and it was well known thai B-.ota bad been a vis itor at Mrs. Surratt's bn as an acquaint ance of her son. After the? information was obtained by my informant it as sent .to L. C. 13 xker, and resulted as 1 have atalW, in the death of Booth and the captuting of his companions. When Mr. Slanto." wa ,n lormedot liie death of Botta and "1 ture of bis coiupunions, be ordered the arrest of Mrs Surratt and secured aud destiVywl bis written promise (then on hie in the department) of protection to the Surra.tt familv. both of which orders were carried cut by Colonel Lafayette C. Biker, the 'ntprlivai nf tho war dinar tment at that time. Mrs.-Surratt was dragged from f ber home by LalTCr t men, and hooded and ironed and thrown into a celt in the old pen itentiary at the arsenal ground. She was denied counsel, and every torture, mental and physical, that human brutes could in vent was this poor woman mcfia to suffer. Kdward M. Stanton knew that Mary II. Sur ratt was innocent. My informant'' went to him, reminded him of his pro rr.lt 9 and vouched for the innocence of thu lady. Stanton had the most implicit confidence in bim. My friend appealed to the secretary" to spare the innocent woman and not have her s vrtiiri'urar Kit f fit oN Vila u o rQ 1 a rhia man f . UJUlUMUf WUII W SA USD C U I U ID UltU VI iron turted a deaf ear, and only Raid: "Policy demands ber death." When Mrs. Surratt wad on trial before a military court-martial, a trial uueximpled in American history, my infoimant again went to Stanton and asked that be should be allowed to testify in ber behalf; but his request whs not granted, and be was powerless to assist her. Ue again went to Mr. Stanton and begged him, nay implored him, not to harm this inno cent woman. Said he, "Mr. t-tanton, it will come up against you in the future." And it did come up to make Mr. Stanton's lite one of remoise. The chiet witness agsinst Mrs. Sjrratt was Weichmann, who boarded at Mrs. Surratt's bouse. Ue was a constant companion of Booth, and in full confidence in all bis plans to abduct Mr. Lincoln; and he also was aware that the attempt would be made that fatal nigbt to kill the President. The scoundrel who was implicated, in order to save himself, went to Baker and ottered, if he should be granted immunity from prose cution, ta give information that would con vict Mrs. Surratt. Of course, being an in significant v'ikjn, he was allowed to turn State's evidence. Up to this time not one shadow of evidence could Baker or Stanton get to connect Mrs. Surratt, diractly or indi rectly, with tho killing ot Mr. Lincoln. They therefore eage.ly accepted this fellow's 6tory as a pretest to murder her. Weichmann stated to Baker that Mrs. Surratt was a party to tbe murder and perfectly familiar with all of Booth's movements and plans, and with this information the hellish work ot the sec retary and his tool, Baker, was inaugurated. Hiker taught Weicbuiann just what be was to swear to before the cocutuisKiou that was to try Mrs. Surratt, and m the presence of that court, if court it could be called, "Weichmann cliarged Mary K. Surratt with a crime that be knew the was innocent of. He swore that she was a party to tho murder plot, and on hie evidence she v. as convicted and banged. When Secretary Star ton was appointed one of the justices of the e iprt-me couit of the United States, my informant was making things very lively for G-orge S. Uoutwell, Grant's stnretary of the treasury. Boutwell believed Mr. Stanton had sufficient control over my informant t stop tbe hitler's attacks on him, and invoked Stanton's u.t.-r-poMtivn. Mr. Stttbton siit for my friend to call at las house, as he wanted ti speak with bim on au important matter. When be en tered the ex-secretary's room he found Mr. Stanton propped up on a divan with some pillows, lxikiug very much excited and al most ghastly. After greeting him my friend said: "Mr. Stanton, you sent for me; what can I do tor you?" Stanton replied, calling mv friend familiarly by bis christian na ne: "Have I not always been your friend? Have I not always taken your advice and done as you requested me to do tor you and your friends ? I want you to stop this war on Mr. Boutwell and let him alone. I bave not yet teen my commission as justice of the supreme couit, and I never will vee it unless, you stop this fight on Boutwell." To this my informant replied: "Mr. Stan ton, I would as soon be kuilty of wronging one cf my children as wronging you; but while I have tile I will never cease to fight Boutwell while be is in political position. Ue lias wickedly and cruelly wronged me, and 30 j, sir. Know bow well I am able to make him regret Ins coward iy act to me." Attfir a while the conversation drifted to the sub ject of Mrs. Surratt's execution, on which Stanton showed extraordinary sensitiveness. He asked my friend about Baker's death, and whether he made any dying declaration in jegard to Mrs. Surratt. My informant then told him that shortly before his eeath Baker bad made a dying declaration that by order cf E. M. Stanton, he (Baker) had destroyed the written promise ot protection to the Sur ratt family, and that he bad tubpenaed "Weichmann as a witness against Mrs. Sur ratt, and manufactured the false testimony -which that scoundrel gave ngainst ber. Stan ton, ra'e and excited in the highest degree, pprang up Iroru his couch and said: "Great liod! did Uaker meke that revelation? Do you s-till sav that woman was innocent? Oh, Jod! that thing csmes back to me now as it cannot come to you who do not believe in a future state of rewards and punishments; lesides you urged and prayed tor mercy tor ber. I know it, 1 confess it; 1 wiett l had taken your advice at that time. Oh! how much I would have escaped." Thus, theex eeretarv at times, almost incoherent with bis strong feelings, continued to rave and f jacu Jate. At last, with tears streaming down his face. Mr. Stanton fell on bis knees and im- pltred my friend not to reveal Baker' dying declarations during bis (Stanton's) lil-'ttme. Jle readily gave Mr. Stanton the promise he so excitedly sought, btanton, during me lat ter part of this scene, was crying like a child And there alone in his room, a prey to re; morse and despair, not many days after this interview, did Edwin M. Stauton, in or der to get rid of the gho t ever haunting him f t Mary E Surratt, cut bis own throat, und he the eath id a micide. When the r ews .f bta death was nowed abroad I called uuen j:iy icforaiant and toid him that there as a m.-.r that Stanton had committed suicide. I ould get no reply from him at that time, but v.. r.i nno r,t the few persons who saw ,Jr. Stanton titer his death, and he ba tucci coumuaicAt'jd to te the focu here itatai, THE and told me that Stanton did indeed cut bis throat. All who knew Baker are aware of his wretched life, bis remorse and miserable death. Before bis death be left, as a tlight atonement, the dying declaration referred to above. Weichmann was living sometime ago in Philadelphia, bated and scorned by every one who ever kriew bim, or has road o! the murder of Mrs. Surratt. Senator King, in a fit of dipa:r, drowned himself. Jm Lane blew out his brains. John A. Bing ham, whom Benjamin F. Butler publicly charged with having cadsed the banging of an innocent woman, now lives in Ohio a drunkan sot, who dares not trust himself for one moment alone. Thus nearly every one of those who took part in the deliberate mur der of an innocent woman, has died a vio lent and borrilile death, or lives abhorred and despised to expiate in remorse and shame the foulest crime that blots the annals of the republic. a uisttUisEo rmxcisss. How tbe lioTtraor-Ueaeral or Canada and bis lloyal Wire Took a Walk In Montreal. Montreal Witness: "Now that our new governor-general and his wife have departed from our lmmeukate midst we may be par doned for mentioning an interesting episode in connection with their excellencies' first day's expene see of the Canadian metropolis. After partaking ot refreshments and a short rest following tbe arrival ot tbe party at the Windsor, on Friday afternoon, her royal highness, Frinoess Lonise, determined, with her liege lord, to become acquainted with the sifcbv's of Montreal, which, of course, could be acconvplisbed with much greater facility fn cocnito and a pied; but would not the watch fwl eyes of the citizens quickly detect them and mnke ttie task less easy and more difagreerble? However, the tact of her royal higuness was equal to the occasion; nor was she dvterrea in me least Dy me aeptn ot Montreal mud tnem covering the streets Dressed somewhat in tne style ot a habitants, -wMi dress tncked up and veil closely draxwn over her face, the royal ladv was oreimred to saunter forth, and in accordance with her directions the marquis had completely disgaised himself in evry common clotures; bis trousers' legs ttirnrdjup and a eloucbud tat erawn over his eyes. Their excellenc ies' attendants we; inutruct- ed to attire themselves as "cads;" but being perhaps just a Utile more proud than the marquis ani i-rincefs, their appearance, when they prwesded themselves foir approval, was not pleas z to ner royal nigiiness, who met them witi Ihe command: You look too well for .! Tou must go back and make yourselves less respect ible-. Amused and astonished, tney ooeyea ner oiaaang, and finallv thev all w-t out. Bat how aould they escape detect Fen in leaving the hotel? this way: ine armexi goaras -were in strict attendance at the ladies 'entrance; this chan nel was then avoided, ami that of the public office and general entrance floor taken, ihus they managed ta escape recognition, not only while going out but aiso while on the streets, where they remained for a long time admiring Montreal's grand architecture, and finally returned to the Windsor, after dirk, delighted with tho success of her royal high ness' little stratagem and with what they bad seen." For the Sunday Appeal TBE BBOTIIKR4 "NORTH A.I HOIITH." B. Q. H. 'Brothers north" the message came "Your brothers south are ding! Tbnt worst or foes, 'old Yeltow-.iack Through all our laud is flying! Ob! rou not assist us? The Howards bravely ask; If not. why then we perish We cau'i perform the task! " Fmm "Maine to Callforn'a," From all the east and west. Each brother Hate assistance sent. To chck the tearful pest Memphis, blirevtport and Grenada, Through ail the country 'round, "Old Yellow-Jactt" was stationed It was his battle-ground! We bravely met the enemy Our lo?s was very great Somu twenty thousand kindred souls Have gone to inset their late! ,Bul no, tbe bUle's over. And tbe south, with swelling heart, 1hnnka brother north, east, west and prays .Thy never mare may part. The orothers soutfi, their gratitude, Iq yon Is cannot express. For all 1 received from foreign friends. In iht hour of tneir distress; And sucild ibee foreign friends K'rr rat et our faial fee "The hrotL,ers" noilh, south, east and west Their gra."Uude will siiow. A few years ba"clr. these btother-Statee Lost many nibble sors; Not by the r foe. ' old Yellow-Jack," But by e -.eh otLr"s guns ; But now they are inlted United may thf be." In peace, in war, in sickness Aud in eternity! Bmhmobb, Md., Decemb r 15, 187. X Call ror Hltver Jlair-HMmes. San Francisco Bulletin. Decemjber 7th : "A telegram this morning says there will proba bly be no silver legislation in congress this session, which is to bo regretted. If con gress does not wieb. undo the work of last spring in reference to the coinage of stan dard dollars, that nobody want not even those who legislated tnenmio existence we hope it will remonetize the ialf-dimes, which everybody does want. It will be re membered that this coin was demonotised in February, 1873, because its coinage was intertering with the prohts ot the owners at a certain nickel mine in New Jersey. 3."Re coinage of nickel five-cent pieces is about tbe largest kind of a small swindle that w as ever per petrated upon a free people. The cost of these coins' is aboutflone and a quarter cents apiece, aud yet the people are ask .d to give the equivolent of five cents for them. To make the matter etill more outrage ous, me law authorizes the redemption of tipe-cent nickel coins in full legal-tender money.which is a privilege withheld from the half-dime and all other subsidiary coins. Now as sil ver is nearly as cheap as the case metals, thero is no longer any good excuse for with holding the coinage of the half-dime, which weighs onlv z(J.o grains. Un the score ot convenience the change ought to be made, if for no other reason. The five-cent nickel pieces can be remelted m three-cent nickel pieces with a trifling expense to the govern ment. If the people ot the Atlantic States i.till preftr this cumbrous coin to the neat half-dime, we are willing that they should use them. But the people of the Pacific coaat prefer the half-dime, and we hope con gress will authorize the recoinage betore it adjourns." ' sj - A Duel Resulting iu the Death of Hot it or the Pniticlajits. Shrkveport, December 18. A bloody tragedy is reported near Keoche, in this vicin ity. Wiley liolmee, married to a sister of Ben Taloert, had some family misunder standing with bis brother-in-lav?. Both hap pened out huntinir deer, and met on the road, Talbert ordered floluies to bait, and aimed his gun at him. Holmes raised bis gun, and both Sred simultaneously, each shot taking effect. They then dismounted and fired auin. Talbert fell in the roaJ, ar.d Holmes, walked to a house near by, falling exhausted on the door-steps. Talbert came np and stepped over Holmes into the bouse, asking for a gun to finish him. He, too, fell on tbe floor, and both expired in a few minute after. Holmes was twenty-three and Talbert nineteen. An Indian and a ecro Hanged for Jrluruer. St. Louis, December 20. The Globe-Democrat's Fort Smith, Arkansas, special says that John To'toak, a Creek Indian of con siderable note, bis fatLer being a member of tbe Creek council, and James Diggs, coloied, were xecuted on the same gallows at one o'clock to-day. Postcak murdered John In gles in October, 1877, and Diggs killed J. C. GouM in August, 1873. Both mounted the scatl'old with a firm step, and alter religitus services Diggs made a brief speech warning evert body against whisky aud gambling as being the vices which brought him tt his doom. Postoak made a ten minutes prayer in the Creek language. Diggs struggled violently, but died in seven minutes, while Postoak did not apparently move a muscle, but his pulse continued to beat eleven min utes. Decision of an Inpnttant Halt browlif outer the War. New York, December 23. The jury in the case ot James E. Whalen against Gen eral Sheridan, on trial in the United States circuit court for the last three weeks, brought in a verdict for tbe defendant this evening. The suit was for the recovery of over fojr hundred thousand dollars for the seizure of Kittona plantation, in St. Charles parish, Louisiana, in August 1867, and the ejection of Whalen by the military order of General Sheridan, who was then military governor. A motion will be made for a new trial. A S3COOO IrrexnlarltF. Sax Frascisco. December 20. The lo-g by Lawrence O. Hail, the absconding cl ilf d( tie London End San Francisco bank, ;1 ascertained to be thirty-six thousand dollar MEMPHIS DAILY APPE AL--SUND 1Y, JDKCEMBEiR 22, S.VMEHUE. A Descendant r the Ixnerant Scoun drel ef Ike French Revolution a Uood Citlscn or Texas. Dallas Commercial; "These who oro famil iar with French history will remember that one of the mont important charactei a of tbe French revolution was the burly Santerre tbe Sonorous, brewer of the FabourgSt. Actoine. In that awful mo.-al, social and political earth quake Santerre bore a leadicg and conspicu ous part. King of the canatlie, friend and supporter in turn of Marat, Danton nnd Kobespierre, be only lost bis sway . when France lost ber liberty and became the play thing of the great Napoleon. Time a wonder-worker, and by one of its vicissitudes a grandson cf the great revolutionist is a quiet, intelligent, thrilty farmer of Dallas county. The litter, Moub. Santerre, came over with the colony of French socialists un der tbe guidance of its leader, M. Victor Con siderate son-in-lawof the famous socialistic writer and philosopher, Charles Fourier. In 1353, after the coup d'etat of Louis Napoleon, a' large French colony of red republicans and socialists settled in this county! estab lished their phalansteries and endeavored to conduct the aflairs of the eoleny in accordance with the planB of Fourier. The enterprise, as was to be expected, failed from tbe be ginning. The colonists scattered, married, a large majority of the men entering tue Con federate army and becoming stout defendeis of the Confederacy. Mr. Santerre was one of its most loval adherent. He is now a fierce southern Democrat, and expatiates entertain ingly upon his experience and exploits du rante hello. In 186, M. Considerat moved to San Antonio, remained there until 18 I, when, after the overthrow of Louis Napoleon, be returned to France, and is now, we learn very conservative in his views, and looks back up.n bis phalansteries communistic reguift' tions, etc., as tbe wild dream ct a distem pered enthusiasm. A history cf their career here would be very interesting and very in structive." COTTON STATISTICS. Quarterly Statement of the National Cotton Rxrhanse, Ending Novem ber SOth -Interesting Figures. New Orleans, December 20. Overland statement of tbe National cotton exchange for the quarter ending November 30, 1S7S: Receipts at all United States ports, 1.743,340 bales; same time last year, 1,501,797 hales Exports Sime time, including Cmarla, 80.826 bales; same time last year, 62? 803 bales. Stock at ports November 30' b, 594,796 bales; same time last year, 686,909 bales. Totl overland direct lrom prodncers. 222.242 huJee; same time last year, 14 263 balee. Total overland direct from producers to nidi. 101,273 bales; same time la t yar, 7325 bales. Takings of spinners. 24,613 bales; same time last jear, 292.452 bales. Total takings for northern consumption, 385,8b6 bales; Hame time last year, 365,667 bales. "Old HI" Proposes a Iteform ror Illaine. Atlanta Constitution: Old Si waded through Blaine's speech with the patience of a martyr. "On de face ob de returns," said he. "ez lade down in dis speech, de nigeer hez lost his errip on freedom, ter be sho!" "It does look rough when you don't care what you say." "Dat's hit! But den, yer mm' 'skuse a man dat's been sun-stroked an' run ober on de way ter de Wbite House by de whole State ob Ohio! Yer has ter make lower ences for dis man. kase he's jess er paddlin' 'round searchin' for er onokerpied life-pre-sarver." "You don't agree with him, then?" "Well, I does in de konklusion, but you see. I don't clime up ter bit de same way he do!" "now is that?" "Why he Eez dat sumfins got ter be done, and done in a moughty hurry, else, why dar won't be nuff niggers votin' in dis couutry ter 'leckt delegits ter er konvenshun 'ginst de hog law! Dat's what I sez myseff ! But den, 'taint no use ter say dat hit's kae dar's dulldozin' an entimerdoehuu dat done played out long ago!1' "What is the cause?" "Der princerpul cause are dat freedum fotch on taxes, an ef yer don't see der tax kollector, de managers at de ballot-box kant recognized yer nohow. Somehow er nudder, yer seems not ter be yerseff ! An' jest so long as de niggers buys mo ticker dan be do tax receeps, jes bo ods is dis 'skrepncy 'gwine ter "pear in de 'leckshun returns!" "That sounds like sense." "Dat's what hit is mark dat! An' ef Mister Blaine, er enny udder ob dem 'pub licans wants ter see niggers swarmin at de polls down hyar, all dey got ter do are ter in vent er mersheen ter pay nigger taxes wid, an' 'stribute dem 'round thoo de souf. Oate.l den de tax-kollectors is icrwine on wid de bull dozin'. Yer heah me." Antles of a Bnhoon. A playful baboon had a matinee all by himself in a Philadelphia theater last Sun day. He is one of the pets exhibited in Fore paugh's menagerie, and on that alWnooa the keeper decided to take a breath of fresh air, having first seen that the cages were se curely fastened. A short time later tbree men, who were sitting in what is known as the exchange box-office, beard a tapping on the widow. They looked up and saw the baboon grinning and beckoning with his paw. The men were loth to respond. For about an hour the baboon kept guard on the outside, and then, bounding through tbe au ditorium into the orchestra, began to knock tbe music stands in all directions. From the orchestra he made bis way to the stage, where his mischief-making propensities were even more strongly developed. Scenes were tbrown down, and a bed which by on the stage was torn to pieces. Meanwhile the oc cupants of the box-office bad hurried eff in search of the keeper. Mr. Babcon was shown a large apple, and as) he advanced to take it the keeper backed. By this method he was finally induced to w-cend the stairs and re-enter the cage. An examination showed that the creature had obtained hie release by tampering with the lock, and the way in which be had accomplished this de monstrated that be must have diligently watched the keeper fasten and unfasten the gate of his prison until be became acquainted with the method employed. A Sew Bread Stun. New York Mail: "The scriptural story of Joseph's brethren going to Egypt for corn when their own was exhausted, has been, in a way, rehearsed by a California farmer. His ordinary corn having turned out badly, be was surprised to get an enormous yield from a little Egyptian corn which he bad planted among the other. It will grow in almost any soil. Is nearly as heavy as wheat, resembles bulled barley in tbe raw state, is a good sub stitute for buckwheat, is capable of mere uses in tbe kitchen, including ail purposes for which various flours are used, and is a nutri tious fodder which all cattle like. We get these facts from the San Francisco Bulletin, which further states that the growing corn has a beautiful appearance, that it requires little or no care alter being planted, that it is gathered by plucking the tulta, which thresh more easily than other corn, that it yields a thousand fold, and that it matures in its own tune regardless of the season. The two va rieties, white and red, do not differ material ly. We cannot tell whether this is the same kind of corn as proved the dependence of ancit nt Egypt, but is found on extensive trial to be? all which is predicted of it. California, and other parts of the United States as well, will be able to make an important addition to our cereals. " A Remarkable Wedding. A wedding in Jersey City recently had a novel ending, and was a remarkable affair. Tbe groom is aged forty-one and the bride, a batcher's widow, aged sixty-two, with a son aged thirty-nine. After the regular sup per was set out, and liquids of all kinds and colors were on the board, the party drank, and some of them became hilarious, and the groom is described by one who was pres ent, as being "three 6heets in the wind." After a time the party broke up, leaving the groom, his new stepson and two others to gether. The tbree latter personages agreed among themselves that they must do some thing with the groom that he might remem ber the occasion. They consequently took him to his bride's butcher shop, suspended bim on a meat-hook, divested bim of his clothing, and there he bung until he was taken down and put to bed by his bride, and the wedding festivities were brought to a close. S33K Clothing:. 333 For the next ten days they must ail be sold, by order of the United States court, tim large End elegant stock of men', boys' and children's clothing:, of M- Fuld. at the old. stand, 333)g ilain street, corner of Union. For the Sunday Appeal IXIXE BVAL IFXLH ABOI'T THE FEVKU. LUKE M4NT1JE. nr.ir nint dat somebodT a knocklre at de door? Come in. sir; wbj, b-ess mj soul If It suit ole niaasa. sura. Ma;sa. tak9 dis cher here in ds corner where Its wnrui , Yes, masita. "lis turning cold, I spec we'll nave a siiiw-stortn; I wish It wuuld suow. and freeze as bard as it can 8o It would kill what fever there mout be 'bout here jet. You say tell you 'bout de fever, and 'bout whit I sel? . Well, let me light my pipe first, and den I v. Ill proceed I tell ou dere was terrible times, de worst you eber Seed; , , . . Ef you liad a bren here It would have made your good heart bleed. Et it eoer comes h-re agin, I neber Is ta stiy; I'm gwlne lu leave, if I have tu walk and beg my way. When de fever rust broke out, It didn't skeer me 'Case dey sa'ld we was rezempt, or 'twould only te a loucn ; , But when my friends and 'qualntances commenced ,1, ltii nn ttff nne. It klnuer sneered me up, and I tell you I wanted to But Jlst about dis time little Abe and Jule was taken down, . . Den 'tlndy cotch it, and den my time came 'round. So here we all lay-me, 'Cindy, two sons and our daughter; , . v,it unis tn irib rifl Oder a drink ob water. ijAN wra an inv ni'jjnin' nnd a proanln' ia our Daln. I thought we seber would g l up from our beds bgjin. And et ti hadn't bsen fur towards, we'd a died light here. Fur not a soul was wid us, to gib us any keer. Yes, dem Howards, God bless 'em, 'tended to us night and day. Done it eb'ry bit, too, wldout a cent of pay. Dey sent us a doctor, a nurse, and plenty medicines, too; Ef it hadn't been fur dem we neber would have tallied through. But w all got well 'oept our little daughter Jane, Sue i;cd after many days and nights of pain. I'll ntber furglt dem Howaids, de longest day I live, , We're gwlne to chrlVen our baby Howard, duts de mine we'ie gwlne tu give. Yes, mass, oein uj terrible times, to think of 'em gives me pain; I hope ana uray tu Hod, I'll neber see de likes again. Ef 1 was tu tUi you de halt of what I heard aud seed, 'Twou d make you tremble and your good heait Wuuld surely bleed. I've knowed all of a family tu die In a single day All put at ouce in a wagou, and hurriedly driven away; IhavekiioAn men tu run, and lejve their children and their wives Leave them alone in their sickness, and tlae for the r lives. I bave known persons tu die, and ly for days on their bed. And de smell was de only thing Cat told dat they were dead. I have gone up town at night, and net a soul would I m'-et. 'Cpt a policeman walkln' silently his Innelv beat; I ve waik-d through ue clly Inde mUMle of de day, And meet no one 'eept acoctor bu rying on his way. I've be-"-t r, nildni ht loud groaus, aud fearful shrieks and cries. That wuu.u uiaKu our blood run cold and bring teais tu yuur t-yas. You couH 'ook out jour house and see, any time you might Hearsi-s nd dead wagons going by, both day and at nigh' ; I have seen these wagons go tu houses, and In some cf de rooms. They would have to take de bodies up with shovels i-uu bro ms. De driver of d- wagins would laugh and Joke, so hardea did they git. And woulu craui lit da oodles when de coffin didn't fit. I've serd persons In de steet at midnight praying on their knees. Praying for trost to come, dat It might turn cold and treez. O, mas.-a! I cannot tell you more, it makes me faint at heart: Yet, I havu't told you half; I have just b3gun to staiL Massa. 'lors you go, less all kneel down here on de lloor. And piay God dat de fever will never visit us auy more. For the Sunday Appeal. lOpisodeM or efonthern History. "A slender youth, whose form and mien ill suited to such savage scene." Scott's Lordof lite The late civil war m America will hold its rank among the greatest ot national events. It was a tremendous social, no less than po litical earthquake, and iu its upheavals brought to the surface all sortB of characters. Some of these will be remembered because, intrinsically great, they compelled lasting re sults; others because, like pebbles accidentally placed, they changed the current of events; while of many others histcry will make no mention, though they did deeds of daring and devotion worthy of the most knightly praise and radiant with the glorious hues of ro mance. Of the latter class the invaded south furnished many examples none more striking than that ot Jimmy WiIsod. The cherished wish of tho bold and gifted Forrest was at last gratified the President had given bim an independent command. It embraced the fine, grain-growing prairie lands of Ala bama and Mississippi, which constituted the granary of the "Army of Tennessee," the de tense of which was a most sacred trust. His means in men and munitions were literally insignificant, but be entered upon bis duty with all tbe confidence of predestined success, aud the brilliant achievements which followed have placed his name high among those of the renowned. It was the auspicious meet ing of genius and opportunity. Shortly after his headquarters were established in north Mississippi an unknown stripling, apparently of fifteen or sixteen summers, joiued one of his companies as a recruit. His conduct in camp was marked for gentleness, propriety and kindliness; while on duty he soon be came noted for vigilance, activity and tireless energy. These qualities early made him a favorite with the officers and members of his company, but after bis first battle, in which he displayed tbe highest courage of the sol dier, "Little Jimmy," as he was familiarly called, became the pet of the entire regiment. Though seriously wounded, he bad retueed to quit tbe field till tbe enemy were beaten. When he returned some weeks after from the hospital, bis companions welcomed him back as brave men welcome tbe brave. Another fight soon followed, in which this daring boy covered himself with glory by slaying a Yan kee cliicer in single combat, not however, without receiving a desperate wound, which well-nigh proved fatal. This wound healed so slowly that many months elapsed before Jimmy was permitted to return to duty. In the meantime, it bad been determined by the enemy "to cru.ih that Rebel Forrest," and tor this purpose a larger force was put in motion. Wnen Jimmy got back the oppos ing columns were in close proximity and maneuvering for position already begun. Forrest determined to attack, but the ground wr.8 such as to compel the detaching of a regiment to hold an important position on his right, while he assailed tbe enemy with his center and left. The regiment selected, that to which Jimmy belonged, was placed in position by the general in person, and left with orders to bold out as long cs one of them was alive. Just aa the first blows of bis attack were being delivered, the Bagacious officer opposed to him made a furious assault with double its numbers upon this single regi ment. Its fieiceness was such that, at once dashing bacK, Forrest arrived only to see his color-bearer falling and his Tanks scattering ia fragments. The juncture was indeed criti-.al. Rushing amoutr bis broken column, be cried out: "For shame, men, for shame! Look yonder at that boy; he is the bravest man among you." And, sure enougb, there was "Little Jimmy'' who bad run forward, seized the flag-atatf, and, waving the colors over his head, was shouting the rallying cry. The effect was electrical. The position was retaken and held, and once more victory added a laurel to Forrest's fadeless wreath. But that heroic boy had fallen, almost rid dled with bullets, and was carried senseless from the field. The southern press announced his death, and hot tears poured from strangers' eyes as they read tbe story of his fall. Sickness bad so broken my health as wholly to unfit me for the field; and in Jan uary, 1865, under orders from the war office, I reported to General Dick Taylor, at Me ridian, Mississippi, for duty as one of the judges of his departmental military court. loward tne latter end ot March, the spring time bad come with all its sweetness of foliage and flowers, greensward and eojg. Oa a balmy afternoon, accepting the invita tion of a brother-officer, we strolled into the suburbs ot the village, where, forgetting the grimmer thoughts of war, we might enjoy for an hour the peaceful smiles of nature. At last be asked me if I had ever heard of "Jimmy Wilson." I replied that "I had read in the newspapers the story of bis heroic deaih," when he said, "that was a mistake, he didn't die, but lives yonJer, pointing to one of the rude huts bo often improvised bv the soldiers. "Indeed," said I, "I am glad to bear it. and nothing would give me more pleasure than to testily my respect by making a call." Wo knocked and were invited in by a young woman. Af ter his own salutation my friend turned, and presenting me. said, "allow me to make you acquainted with Jimmy Wilson!' My sur prise cannot be ex pressed. She extendeJ her band, and taking it I kindly asked, "Are you the 'Jimmy Wilson' of Forrest's com mond?" W itu that unmistakable air whica marks the lady, she modestly replied. "That, sir, wa my name while in the army." Her invitation to be seated waa at once accepted, for both curiosity and sympathetic interest were keenly awakened, and we converse d for nearly aa hour. She was quite young, oor . tain'y not exceeding twenty, of medium bight, with a figure lithe and light, and a complexion fair as the mo4 perfect blor.de could be. Her lacJ was a study. At hist the features seemed small too small but on further observation 1 was convinced this impression aroce from the delicacy of thiir chiseling, their exquisite proportions ai d rapid variations of expression. 1 have rarely scrutinized any countenance the features of which were so mobile, or which so promptly expressed the thought or feeling predomi nating for the moment. When animated she seemed as if ber whole being was possessed of a epirit, and thr.t so quickened by intellectual sensibility and eatrsytbiit. had it willed to do so, it might have picked ber little body up and transported it away at Fleasure. Was she beautiful ? For my life, cannot say. There was something in ber career, and in tbe ttrikicg individuality of her singularly compounded cbarac tr, wh ch led me into regions of thought wholly dis connected Tith any idea of mere female comeliness. I do remembtr ber eyes were blue-gray, and very bright, but in the vary ing turns of our talk the ever recurring changes of that expressive face have left my memory kaleidoscopic as to its otLer tetuics. In tbe course of tbe conversation I went on to ask ber bow she happened to turn soldier. There was an instant shadow, a pause, then a quick, searching glance at my countenance, and, as if thinking aloud, she slowly said: "Well. yes. I can talk to you," and began: "You must not ask my family name; to taem I f.an.i and tlmf. nnma fthull nr-vpr nflH my lip3. My father is a prominent man, at the head ot one of tho leading professions, and has been exceedingly ptoaperou?. Ab sorbed in his business, he was perfectly con tent to provide well for his family, pay their bills and treat them politely. My mother is a proper sort of woman, of dignified man ners, but finds her huppincss mucu more in my lather's successes than in ber affections. They never understood ino, ner seemed to want to understand me. I was utterly fear less by nature, with feelings quick and strong, an abhorrence ot acylbiug like injustice or tyranny, and my will incapable ot yielding to mere force. Auction, trusting confidence and sympathetic kindness could lead cie by a hair, but 1 could not be driven. I learned readilvi early i-ibtbed a tasto for book, and U easily bore oft' tbe prizes at Bchool. My parent? were exceedingly proud ot me, uut never loved me, and I grew up knowing the fact. Nothing can so poison the fountains of young life as that upas of the heart, un loved orphanage at the family fireside. There was one, however, v. ho did understand tue, and loved me with a fervor equal to ray own. We wished to marry that we might live with each other; but be was poor, tind his parents of bumble station in life. Uia pretensions were scorned by my parent, and all inter course between us forbidden. He volunteered, telling me that his country needed bim, to be of good cheer, he would win his way to dis tinction, come back with a titled name, and then my proud parents would not be a-hamed ot the alliance. He did rice rapidly, becom ing in a year a colonel commanding a brigade, and in his last letter told iue that an urgent request had been forwarded from headquar ters to the President to commission him as a general officer. My heart swelled aa 1 read this glorious news." Here she paused, and, as I sat contemplating her, I saw the la-t gleam of brightness die out, and the deepest of shadows fall over her whole countenance. But it waa not long tid she said: "Then came news of another battle, of 1 is falling at the head of his command, severely wounded, and of his capture. In unspeakable aony I told my parents I was going to him. Tuey ordered tad from their presence wita the bit terest reproaches. That night I fled, reach ing him barely in time to ljara bow cruelly he had been neglected, and tj receive his dy ing kiss. With bim lies buried my all cflove, and at his grave I vowed that 1 would be come a soldier in bis place. As you know, I joined General Forrest. I did this because his definition of war was ia accord with my own feelings. War means fighting, and he always carried that definition into deeds. My last wounds, however, were so severe that it was impossible to conceal my sex from the hospital physicians, and irom that time, under stringent orders, I was excluded from the army." Lifting her hand and pointing in the direction cf the hospital, she continued "Most of Forrest's sick and wounded are sent here. These poor boys are my brothers now. and I devole myself to nursing them." Events swept on. Ihe armies off Lee and Johnston had surrendered, and th Confeder acy was overthrown. These words can never be understood in all their heart-crushing sig nificance by any other than those who were mourners at the gravo of tbe "Lost Cause." For that cause they had made the most heroic struggle, but now, alas! all was lost. Oar paroles were given, and, as transportation could be lurnished, we started to our dis tant homes. Myroute was through Jackson, the capital of Mississippi, where I was de tained by ciicumstancea more than a we k. The evening before leavim; 1 went to the pontoon bridge crossing Pearl river, to see the command expected by the train. The road leading down to tbe river lies along a deep cut through the high banks, making abutments from which the view is unob structed, and I stood on one of these. The cars had already arrived, and there they came, those soldiers of the south, a long line moving "sad, silent and slow," with no ban ners now and no arms, but despite their rags, their wretchedness and deep humilia tion, still grand in tbe truthfulness and he roism of their war-tired souls. Chancing to turn my head I saw on tho opposite abut ment a lone woman seated, with her chin resting on ber hands, ber gazed fixed upnn those conquered braves, and tear-drops silently falling from ber eyes. It iras Jimmy Wilson! O, what an Iliad of unuttered woe was in that young heart! Such sorrow was too sacred for intrusion. My own eyes filled; I turned, walked away, aud bave not seen her since, but the picture of that devo ted young weeper remains a deathless mem ory. Great heart of the north, will you not now add to your geterous charities for the late plague-stricken south tbe crownine glory of your confidence and respect? Then indeed will we he in fact, as now in name, a united and happy nation, and the glory cf heroic devotion like that ot "Jimmy Wuson will not be ours alone, but also jours in his tory, in legend, and in song. K. W. MUM FORD. Election Notice. Union and Plartkks Bank of Memphis, I Memi-his, December 7, 1878. i STOCKHOLDERS are hereby notified that an Elec tion will be held Ht this bank on MON DAY. Jan uary 13, 1879. from 10 a m. until 2 p.m., tor me purpose ot chousing Fifteen Directors tor the en suing year. S. P. RffAD, Cashier. rjuMouii w i i pen sary r 201 i-'n. Ci:.rk St., CUic.;rt. HI. !??. T. lt!;rfii.r treats n!l hKXClI ASH f UtmH' Hist l hi' mf-lv, at:n--:r, priva'-.. K. M'r HHVUfUlillC . hi CA1, lit Ril.li' k m .'twit snl-ss, umrrFM Y, HMnri'Ks s THK fU'K, lr., rrndcrinff XUKRU K PNiirKK. perrafturmlT cirvd. Pampli.rtfHb pair (u 6 w. post7 His SAURIAN;, ill lilK off Sr l l, fllllOLm.Y.i rorl J' ll.l.rsTKATKD. crtn wtuing much thM.:-NL-bM. euL for 60 ctv ia & ooc-i cmS en-.elop. c-rt cnxYU:TitL. com Houra - V p. ia. never before pv ' m. to I & NOTICE. AVING been appointed General Agent for the WNNECTICUT MUTUAL LIFE IXSUBANCE COM PANT for tbe States of Kentucky and Tennes see, the renewal premiums for Shelby county, Ten nessee, have been placed In the Union and Planters' bank, Memphis, for collection, blank proofs for death losses can be had at said bank. All other matters appertaining to the Duslness of said Con necticut Mutual Life Insurance Company, will re ceive prompt attention by communication addressed to my office, corner Malu aud Slsih streets, Louis ville Kentucky. JAMES S. CARPENTER, General Agent Connecticut Mutual Lire Insurance Company, Kentucky and Tennessee. Foot of Exchange Street. HAVING purchased tho Memphis Gins, and feel Ihk satisfied that I have n.e most complete GINNERY in this city. Ioder my services to the pub lic, and guarantee to Klve satisfaction. I am using tbe CHaUPION GI.ns and Hullers, and a OnPIiETKCOTTOS CLE AX KB. and am satisfied that I can do better work than any ginnery in this city, as the Champion Gins are the only Gins thatcui Kin hully cott'in. My terms ' as LOW as the LOWE3T. aud all cotton FULLY COVKRED by lnnurance while in transit or In inln House Thankful for the patronage extended to the Bur Gins. I solicit a continuance of same for tbe Memphis Gins. All Seed Cotton lr. sacks, for the Star Giu will be ginned at the Memphis Gin. J. V. HAI'KICK. COTTON GIN & MILL ISDOwrady to G'.n all Cotfn consigned to m?, COB. SECOND aud JaCKSoN. fcac": rurKtihd for Seed-Cotton on nptlicatlon. All cotton con m tcm Art tn ma will he fullr Insured. Thanking mv Friend and the Public '.or r.as; livir;, I resiectlully 5 solicit a contlnuanoe of t&a gamt, nn;.ing to dptrve 1 the i-tfroft&Ke torttofor to Ubsrtuiy extended to . mEmPH SB HS ATARRfrd IS IT CURABLE? t I1I10PT5 who hT6 luffrTtd from the rmiiotu tad com X puemted forma of diftcwM ueuxned by Ct&rrh, and bave tried many phyftlclan nd remedies without relief or care, await the anstrrr to this qoestlon with consider able anxiety. And well they may ; lor bo dlea that can be mentioned la so umrerlly prevalent and ao cU'rtnictlTa to health as Catarrh. Bronchltta, Aethma. Cotii; hs, end serious and frequently fat .1 affections ot the lungs follow, in many Instances, a case of simple tut ncKJctcd Catarrh. Other sympathetic affectlona, such aa dcafneM, Impaired eyea jrht. and loa of senoe or em ll, limy be rv f erred to as minor bat nererthelcse eerioua reaulra of nctflcrtrd Catarrh, bad e notion In tbemMdTee, bat aa nothing compttred with tbe danger ous itiiccuoas ot tho Uu-oat and longs likely to follow. IT CAN BE CURED. IT cn be cured. Tbere Is no donbt about it. The tra ined 1st o relief aflordo l by 8aford'b Radicl Cube foe Cat a huh ia beta alt Rut evidence of what tnay follow a perelMent use of tola remedy. The bard, lnc rusted matter tliat baa lodped in the nasal pa&aar Is removed with a fow appUcatlona j the ulceration and inflammation enbducd and bealed ; the entire momVra nous linings of trie head sre cleansed and purified. Con stitutionally Its action la that of a powerful purifing Agent, destroying la Its course tarons-n tbe ay stem tho arid pvlton, the tractive agent la cstaxrtuU A COMPLICATED CASE, OentleTnen.-fvpajiA 1 triefl asfrtllAwa Tha.Ta had Catarrh for ten years, each year with lncreaainr ae veritr. For Dine years I bad not breathed throutft one nostril. 1 tiad droppinirs In the throat, a very bad coucb, asthma no bad im to be obliged to take remedy for it at night before being able to llo down and sleep, and a connunt dnll pain in ciy bead. My bead waa at time aa lull of catarrhal matter as to injure my Sense of bearing and compel me to get up several times a tbe sight to clear It and my thiont before I could Sleep. Kvcr""0f tbese dlatreHlngsymptocisbasr!la npprarcd under tho uso of Dot qnito three bottles of BANFuitD's BadicalCcrk. My bearing Is fnlly restored. I have no asthmatic aymptoma, no cough, no droppings in th throat, no headache, and in every way belter Jhan I hr.vo been for year. 1 eould tael tbe effects of the Ccrc on my appetite, on my kidneys, and. In fact, every part cf my evstera. What has been dona In my cos h wholly the "effect Of tbe Kadicai. Crr. Very rmpectfully, C. U. LAWIiKSCK. TrrcHBCBo, Oct. U. Indorsed by a Prominent Druggist. I hereby certify that Mr. Lawrence purchased tho Radical Ccb or mo, and from time to time made me familiar with his case Ibelieve bis statement to be truo In every particular. JAS. F. Dbiull riTCUBCBQ, OCt. 14. Each TMtclsago contains Dr. Banford'i Improved In haling Tub", ami lull directions for lis use in alt caoes. i'rlce, f i. For sale by all wholesale and retail druggist and dealers ttirnutrlioat the United States and Canada. WEEKS & POTTER, General Affenu and Wholesala It.ii rw rwlntr- PnaS-nn It I , SSI COLLINS' VOLTAIC PLASTER An moctro-GalTanic Battery combined with highly Medicated Strengthening Plaster, forming tbe beat Plaster for paloa and 8CAS la tbe "Vorld of Medicine. Tr. E. M. TUter, Montgomery, O. , lrs. Frances Harrlm!. Orlainl, MTe. Ilaakrll Lewis, Esq., Milford. Del. llrs. Richard Oonnttn.Lynchburg.Va. J. B. Sammia, Esq., H lnona. Minn. irs. J. A. Tuzzlc, Memphis, Tcuiu ii. i. lioocn. j-.sq., uswego, ivan. lr. Wlllard Collins. Bncksnort, Me. O. W. Bostwlct, Esq.. Mt. Sterling. O. Mrs. Kllza Young. Cambridge, Mass. Xrancia Baker, Ksq., Cincinnati, U. Mrs. J. M. Koblnaon, E. Orrington. Mo. 3J . Shlverlck, V.q.. Independent OtHCO.K. Y. Jlrs. Kllza J. Duffleld. linme. 111. Geo. tiray, Esq., Monticello, Minn. Mrs. Chas. Rounds, Woodhnll, 111. Xf. H. II. MrKinnev, Morrow, O. T'rs. R. I.. Stevens, Fort Wayne, lad. Vm. 8. Slmms. Madlsonvllle, Kr. Mrs. E. Uredell, St. Louis, Mo. Mortimer Lyon, tFq., 6an Francisco, CaL And hundreds of others. COLLINS' VOLTAIC PLASTERS Core when all other remedies fail. Copies of letters detailing some astonishing cares when all otber reme dies had been tried without snccesa, will be mailed free, so that correspondence may be bad if desired. For the cure of Lame Back and weakneeeee peculiar to females. Comas' Voltaic I'LAbTjt&a aru superior to 11 other external remedies. PRICE, 88 CENTS. Be careful to call for Collins' Voltaic? Plasth les Sn get some worthless Imitation. old by all whole lo and retail druggists throughout the United States and Canada, ai-d by WEEKS a roiTEK, 1'roprtewra, Hoton, Mags. Grand Distribution COMMONWEALTH Distribution Co. By authority or Comruonwealtrj of Kentucky, su pervised by Hon. K C. Wlntersmlth, Ex-Treas., Gen'l T. A. Harris, (ieorge H. Gray and other prom inent citizens or Kentucky. In Public Library Hull, Louisville, Ky., 03 ThnrKtlay, January SO, 1H71). ao scALisa: ko postpoxesiext.' rniZES 5AI IN FUIsIa! 8115,400 JlN cash DISTRIBUTED. Tickets O.nxt $. VnpanOleled success cf Ihe popular drawings Bead thd folio iic attractive Hat of ptUes lor tbe January dkawino: 1 Piiz 1 l'rt?e 1 Prize 10 Prizes SKHK) each. SO Prizes nil'.leach 100 Prizes 100 each 300 Prizes 50 each 500 Prizes 20 each 1000 Prizes 10 each APPROXIMATION PRIZKS. P Prizes SHOO each p Prizes 200 each. P Prizes 100 each 80,00 lrt.ooo 5.000 10.000 10.000 10,000 15,000 10,000 10,000 2,700 1.K00 too 1WO SI 15,400 wiioim Tirkffa, aug. Hair Tieketn, mi 57 Tickets. S50. 55 Tickets. $100. Remit by Postoflice Money Order, Registered Let ter, B ink Draft or Eipress. Full list of dravtug pub lished in Louisville Caurter-Journal and rew Yor U.m.M nnrt ...... 1 .11 . 1 Yw. 1 Vmtl.l-a urinal, anu luniiou w an uutn'uvmri 9. , v. i ,kat;i and Information address COMMOXWEALTH DIS- TKIBVTICX CO.. or T. J. COMMEKEOUp, Becy C-'iner-Jo'trruU Building. Louisville. Ky Li .BV&73S 37 Court Race, LOUISVILLE, KY., & "needful, ft j his pncive wili p-ve. Cures all lomseof PRIvATS, EASZS. , 3 SporEiatorrkea and Inrpotency, t'.ie result of -!f-abu,'e in Tonih, fxtjil t-Aces. Id tea. tu?r e", w ot ber '!, and i-rotfut-iii some cf ti r foV li vicLr i-:!-: N-rv -usm s. aM-ro.rml rmb-.-oca. nu;M trail i'.ris bv .ire-inn.. Ui.uu-H or bifclit. Pvfrrtive JJfu.orj. Tby LlU -'ni . r1i.i"l"eQ r'ac. AritD t hocietj ot l'oiVf t C- rluii- a' of I. Las, Un of bcvual Power, tc, n-ndTiaj n-irr.j.v iroprciK-r or uu'!iap'7, are tliorMuh'.T ani p-.-rma E-ntiv V-ir-4. SYPHILIDS pvy ti-.iv crzJ.catfll f.-ointho vm; GoilOrrhea, OXEET. Strictur. oYchilti. Herau, ior iUy tuny , r.i'-. liti i ,tcr irivmf. Uisraa quickly cured. It ianetf-jvi.ic-iit that a j.hy sicianhc p?t pf-ctal attrotVaii t to a frtstu clifl of dieease, aQl irratiDC tlr-a:aai he ailr. aequirvs sreat si ill. lltvbir!rn kit y win this fart oftm iinMa-Mi l iMsru4 to my care. Vht-a It i tncouvtntcnt t ?-it ta- iity tor trn'm-nt. tucJicinfs can be acoi jxlvaej c:. luftly by mr.il or c press act-here. Cures Guaranteed in all Cases undnrtalccn. . a , Co-juitatlou-i p"r)tiallT or by letter fre and lnrita, CuJrtea rwnablc and correspondence strictly oonlidaauai. PRIVATE COTMJSIXCB. Of 100 patres, i" ot to any dlreM. mrcurtlf abated, for thirty 'J1 o.-jts. should tw rrnd br alL Adrirsa as aboT - v.. - a pq M. fSwnrtnrm atr. AHPIyRNDIDOPPOBTrSITY TO WIN A jr IRTL'NK. KIRST GRAND DISTRIBUTION, OfjASS A, AT NEW ORl.KAS, TUESDAY. JAW UARY 14. 1879 104th liontnly Drawing. ZjOFISIAXA HTATK LOTTERY CO. This Institution was regularly incorporated by the Legislature of tbe State for Educational and Otarlta bie purposes in lKttX, with a capital of 81,000,000, to which it has since added a reserve fund of SM50, nm Eta c:rRnd Minsrle Knmber DlMfrf- iiutlosa .will take place menthly on the seoond Tuesday. It never saiics or postpones. Look at the following Distribution : CAPITAL PRIZB. StfO.OOO. 100,000 TICKK ' S AT T WO DOL' ARS EACH. HALF-TICKETS. ONR DOLLAR. LIST OF PiilZHd. 1 Csnital Prize 830.000 1 Capital frlze 10.0C0 1 CHDltal Prize 5.000 2 PiizeBOf SJ.50O 5,!.t0 5 Prizes of l.OOO 5.UO0 20Pilz-of 500 10.O00 100 Prizes ot 100 10.00O 200 Prizes of f 0 10.0 O 5iO Prizes of L' lO.iH O 10O0 Prizes of 10 10,000 APPROXIMATION PB1ZHS: P Approximation Prizes of $800 2.700 O Approximation Prizes of 200 l.KOO P Approximation Prizes of ICO....... UiX 1857 Prizes, amounting to. S110.4OO Responsible corresponding neents wintel at all prominent points, to whom a liberal compensation will be pn'd. Application fr rates to clubs should only be made to the Hums oflice In New Orleans. Write, clearly statins full address, for further In formation, or send orders to SI. A. UAl'fUIN, J. . it ox ,w Orleams. Lin., or to D. L. Gillespie, rt Wext Court St.. Memphis. Tenn. AU cur Gni'id Eilraordiwrv ruwm tire undtr the Miprrrisvm arid manajmirrtt vf -KiEtiAL3 i. T. BEAlTREO ARD ar,d JUHAL A. E4RLY. BY asrreerant between J. B. and W. A. Kalres. and Robeit M'Kenna. all ot thelliy county. Tert nessee.mnde and entered lnt at Memphis, Ten nessee, May 30. 1S7S. tbe undersigned v.111 proceed to sell, at public oulcry. to the highest bidder for cash, In lront of the m ables. 55 Union street. Mem phis Tentiesse, on Tuesday, December 24. 17X, be tween the bours of 1 1 a.m.. and 12 o'clock noon. One sorrel! horse, about 15t hands hlKb. same be ing the subject of agreement mentioned above. W. A. r AIRFS. Surviving partner of Iste firm of J. B. A W. A. i aires Mkmphis. Tens.. December 14, lt7H. Arch. Wright. Win. C. Folkes. Luk . Wrkht WRIGHT, FOLKES & WRIGHT, Attorneys at JLaw. O flier-: x. 15 L'nlon Htreet. HesBpblsi. WILT, practice regularly In the Courts at Mem phis, btate and Federal, tu tbe Supreme Court at J;ick-on, and In the courts of Crittenden county. Arkansas, and or Tunica county, Mississip pi, anii httemi. ijpon sneoial rt t,ilner. any o! tea Cuuits la -.to State of Arka&SM, Jilssisslppl aa4 1S7S. GREAT REDUCTION IN PHICE3 OK lea &. rEnnis' PBOHOCSClta BY 11 tvaHorsssfES of a letteh frnj a BE:lCAi. EN TLB- uk:inu. torn 1 1. m. tt 1 UAH ht .M-Mtras to b-L ra VV brother St '.- fin Krn. sfar. rilS TO U TH 0l.Y UO.Ht fcii,ct J lol: aircF' "TellLF4FaB Mlti- tf 'yj'-i kins that their Sa-ce , , J"f '2 is highly esjeemi And applleable UxHSS In India, and Is In fa'; -r ' my opiiiion Ih? ni-t vkwt tajusty i' ; s :-e.iat.t'jie. bs well a.' i-f ' riie iut wlio'esoir.e or DISH. i ' Sauce that Is made.' WorcestersiiireBauce Tiivs on rxa ttts cox.srxFfi .vor olt THE LZST.WT THE MOT ECOXOX- cIUNATURB Is on EVE3T BOTTLE. J0X DUXCAS'S SOSS, O Co He re I'lare end 1 1'nloo Hquare Sa ,' ai-ts.. CnAACERT SiLE OF REAL ESTATE. No. 247 Chancery Court of Shelby County -Max BTvinu-of nn lnterlocu'ory deer-e for ca'p, en tend In the above cause on the lnlhil.ty ft aiarcu. ir(, i win av-n. a. .... ...... . ... hl"hest bidd-r. In front of theCIeik and Masters oliice, :ourthou3e builolue, Malu otreel, Memphis, i enn.. Oil SatnrdiiT, December 2S, IS7S, within legal hours, the followlntr-descriVied property, situated In Shelby cuuty, Tenneisee. to-.t: ..... i .i.hi. nu .iii,l..M.t!lw i I K:t nrrpt. bounded as loliows: Beglnulug at the Ii.lersectlon - n . . . . t.miA I 'l l h 01 r3'IOK:ey sirrrt. ui uiici.niic ,,.-.-. " west line of Motely avenue; thence s ti'h wi h t.e said w.-st line ot Mosely avenue 2021s feet m a smite; thence west 7 Hi feet to a si iki-.tMs R ul er's southeast cornet ; theuce nor.li with j;h RJed-r s east line Ort 4-10 fee to astukeon the poutli llr.e of Brii kley strert or Vollntli:e avenue, stbl Ktd er's northeast corner; thence east w.th ih south llr.e or said stieet or avenue 37413 fe-t to the t olnt of beelnnlns-contilnlng one and elghty-.hree hmi oredths ( 1 -H3) aces, und b-li.g th- east part ot lot No 7 of Whiteside's subdivision of pait of Dlvlsl-in rt Rice gniul, surveyed Match 1. 1K8, by C. C. Rnrie. r or purtlculais see plat on file at vflicc. ivrms oi c-aio-vn . - ' . . . . . .......... i . I. annmvMl J ..." 1 TI I V " I il'n ret lined until same Is paid, and equity cf redemp tion Dirreu. ,0 This December 5, 1 . inis ieceiu jt' j BLACK, Cleric and Master. TI. C. KlKQ. Solicitor. thu MdministrHtor'M Notice - . ....iinIui Qa qifmlnlctrnlnrnf flirt e.tAtA J -.tnst th-i a d estate are i.et iitd to pre claims a -operiy authenticaUd. as pre.-c lbeil by sent them, Pi umebted to the esUile are re law; antf P-'S- ..r,l anrt fe:lle. of r'UllIP jjtaurer, UrpaMU, I ri-yn. ,,n.u. ouejtted to eoiie lor, ,.111 wipvf.kf. 1 i' w 'or.tiO Jones avenue. W. M. R.sPQtjPJ, Attonn-7 thu T HAVE on band at 170 FopNr f Sstt. 1 ii 1 of Pnllip Mturer. dee:ae.. abivt sti sr rri wagons, new and Keeond-hand ill roou; rVU-v-u 1 wiil sell vtry J. w f.irc.-h. thu FRITZ WARNFKF. Ad;nlr.s'rnior. Adininit:ntor- iStoticp. KAVINC nualir.ed as ;idm!nitrat-7r "f the estate of Emma .Vaurer. di-euced. ail persons hav ing claims against the said estate ate i;ott:.e.i :o presen t them, pmperiv authemloated as prescrioeu cy law: and per-mus lu.iebtd to tae 3tate are re quested to come forward and settle. FhirZ WAREKE. Alralnlt-traior.HO Junes avenue. Wm. M Randolph, Altnrttey. t'l-t Administrator's Koticc. HAVIXQ qur.lille 1 as the Administrator t f lha estate ot Dr. Sam L. Raines, all persois in debted to said estate are here y notttld W pay tue same to me or my aitent, S Frank P-wrl. Ail per sons having claims against sh!J est'te to Ole the same with me. duly probated, antl wl hlnthe lime piescrlbed by law, or ihey wl i l barrel. SAM l'OVi EL, Administrator. November 27, 1S7S. ti-.u Aoa-Kt'siiieiit Aotico. No. 25i'r! In the Chancery Cuu-t or Shelby couuty, Tennessee, Jatms H. Pol, et a!., vs. Bionson Bayliss et al. IT appearing from an order In tl:H ctuse tliat te Uelemlant. L. V. Dlxo ;. hasoepared this life, leavltuc ts some of his 'heirs lit 'w. liie followiiig named parties, 10-wit: His tliuubtt-r. Kate D. Coites. vlte of William D. Coves, r-s'dniis of Cn'lforcla, and his daughter. I.lz2ie B. Ull.ntr, wife of Jau.es N. Hllmer. mluents of Alabama It is tneretore ordered. That ll ti e Bbova named parties make their nopearance t e.el i. at the court house ln toe city or Memphis. TtnTiesee. on or t e forethe tirst Monday lu Jai umy, l7r. ar.d show cause If any t"ey have, why said cau-e should not be revived against them, as the heirs at law of said L. V. Dlx -n deceased, or the cause will be el f- r hear ing exporte. as to them, arid ti at a copy of this or der be tublished lur dlity days in the Memphis APPKaU This 2ttb day of Kovertber, 1S78. A Copy: Attest. R. J. BLACK. C'ei!; and Master. Bv E B. M'Henky. D?p .lr Clerk and Master. Wright Folkes. Sols, fur Pelts. wed Administrator's IStitice. ALL rersons Indebted to the estate of M. E. jjcally, will please come forward and settle. Those having claims against the estate will present them at once. J. BAXTER, Administrator, vitxwed 317 M -On strert. Almini-trtor o;fce. VLL persons Indebted to tbe estate of J. S. Rob erts, deceased, are nolllled to coin forward and make payment to the undtr-liined And all those having claims against said estate are c illel ou to tile them with me auther.ti ated f.r payment. H. DLDLET FttAYSEH. Dec. 18. 1878. "Q'l Adinlulstrafr. Administrator's Notice. HAVING qualified as administrator of the estate of Avelllno Laurenzl, deceased, all iiersons having claims against the sa d estate are ieiut"ed to preser t the sirae to me, properly authenticated, as prescribed bylaw. And prisons indebted to the es tate are requested to come forward and sett e. tUB MARY LATREXZI. Administrator's Xotice. IHYE qualified ' as Admlnlstnitoror Gus. r-ed?r. deceased. Drhtorsof bis estate will please set tie at once, and creditors will file their claims, pro bated, wllh me or my attorney. JOHN ZKNT. Administrator. L. B. M'Farland, Attorney, Madison st. thu Administrator's otict. Estate of Isaae Neville, deceased. LETTERS of administration on the above estate having been granted to the wide signed, all petsons Indebted to said estate are requested to make payment anil those having claims to present them without iely to either. WILLIAM NliVILLE, Administrator. Or Clapp Meux. Att'ys, 81;) Main street. Memphis. November 15. 1S7. sat Administrator Xotice. Estate of Mrs. Camllle Nelson, deceased. IETTERS of administration on the. above es Jt tate having been granted to the rp'derslgnei, with the will annexed, all persons Indebted to said estate are requested 10 make payment, atid thoe having claims ngainst this estate, or Hint of tbe late Dr. A. W. Neion, will present them wl.hnot delay. BEN RICHMOND, Adu-in strator. (Fourth JSatioual Bank.) -V bmp his, November 15. 187S. Clapf Meux. Att'ys. 31H Main street sat Administrator's Notice. HAVING been qualified as administrator of the estate of Arcoibild Tbweatt. ueceased, all persons having c' alms against the said estate are no tified to presei.t them as i.rercrlbert by law. and tier sons Indebted to the estate are requested to come lor, ward and settle. UEO. C H1RBIN. Administrator. sat 257 ain sireet Non-Kesident 'otice. No. 2943. In the Cbanceiy Court of Ehe'.by county Tennessee. OrglU Brothers & Co. vs. S. T. Dee, son et. al. IT appearing from tbe bill In this cans;, which Is swom to. that the defendant, S T. Djcson, Is indebted to complainants In the sum of ten hun dred and foity-slx dolltis aud nlnety-towr cent. (l.C4rt H4) evidenced by the notes of Deesnn V Mayson; that the said S. T. Dcesun It a non-resident of the State of Tennessee, and attachment havlrg been Issued and levied on the property of said 6. T. Deesoti : It is therefore orJered, thut he maVe his appear ance herein, st tne c unboiise ln the city of Mem phis, Tennessee, on or before toe lirst Monday in jmuary, l7t, and plead, answer or d-mur to com plainants bill, or the same will be t iken for ron iessed as to bim. and set for bearing exparte. and that a copy of this order bs published once a week, for four successive weeks, ln the M-mpii'.s Appeai . Hi's 15th cay of November, 1878. A copy. Attet. EDMTND A. COLE. Clerk and Mater. By E. B. M hkkkt, Deputy Clerk and Master. Uantt Pat erson, Sols, for comtluliiaiiL sat Aion-IEcttident Notice. No. H04ti. In the Chmcery Court of Shelt-y county, Tennessee. S. B. Stters, et uL, vs. U. C. Danit 1, etaL II' Hjipt-arln? from the origlnsl and amended ard supplemental bills In this cause, which are swom to, that the defendants M. T. Lowry and E. Lowry his wife. Samuel (i. Hanoiey an.l F. L. liand ley, his wife, David M. Hodman. A. H. tl. D.iwson ands. B. Sixers, are non-resl.inits ! the state of Tennessee; tQ.it the defendant, it- C. Daniel. Is In debted to the complainants In the sum or S'T'i. evidenced by bis notes, and attachment having be-n I'sjetl and levied on his protierty in which the other defendants are perhaps Interested; It Is therefore ordered, that all tbe above earned defendant make their appearance heteln. at the courthouse In theclryof Memphis, Tennese, mi ,.r before the first Monday ln January, 1 sTv. and tdead. answer or demur to cumpluiiiat.ts oriitir.al and amended and supplemental bills, or the same will be taken forcoufessed aa tothein. and set for hear ing exparte, and that a copy of tu.s order tie tub-il-hed onoe a week, for lour successive weeks. In the Uemt bls APi'hAi- A Coiy. Attest. 'I his 2iilh day of November, 1M7. h. J. rLu K, tlcik and Master. By E. B M'Benrt. D-puty Cink and Matt-r. IL C. Warlnr.er eol. lor C0mplH.1r.anL sat Aoll"c. STATE NATIONAL BANS. Memphis. Tk.kx., December 13. 1 87H A meeting of trie etoct Uolders of this Hank will be heM na ruclsr, )4:n a-'.y of January next, (it ttj":r BxnUliilious. l-ir tiie purpose of ekctltig thl.ixii olirctor to seive lor the r1uiug ji. i'olis oio:i iii. ii: 1 1 a.u'. to 'i p in. i. A. EAY&d, Jm., C.bi. TheGREAT EUROPEAN ilOVF-LTY HONYADI Ths Best Natural Aperient. THK LAMl.'- "Ilunyadl 3 anc- B.tron Llcbig ailirnis th: lis tl.-ine-s n o;-r;v.'.i sni:s svrja'.srs lh;tt rt ail I'ilier j' vmt-t.'' tiik nrtiTi-H jn.!jiri-jri i'- , it. "5uniOi nt.s. Tlte uiol i-irr-t - h'.r. S l.'tvt. KIT ! ' e;'rcloaa n!tr-. v- ter." .;fr.r ::...l'rf. V lnna., " -.re-criU-d il-M Waters r..ia t.'3iar.J I pi jr! -,r l.afil p Ilrnr . SI.I- I-.K..; rrorr.-. .. j:ore Lirt.sj.m lis rivais, tuid Prhfrwr . ,.,ir,,! etlri. rreforr-i r.i!.e b.tt ir.l?. t,f ... .p?.. '' rtrlchst-all." tO lul l i:.:i V ,;,., nf. , Kvery fiuItc ttt: I ,.., LISAKISt'O ll mite.!.!, Ln. : . 41 r.- . l arr"i . -;uJ tlfcai,as. f.:C AjrrC fir r (.'t r.!? si-K B. -, rr;r.cT. DEALKI.y C.K':-r.. - 'Y ! is printed The Li:b.e 0:1 vt'rv &v ouli.e l-.o n KIj i-at'.-r. A-Uossof Tarrant's Sfltzer Aperient IT is removed the R-ro r 0' rheum- tl-ui. and Its en tiiitiffd use i nitrel7 he il.-l th ? ti itl.nt Rheumatism . . .... i.t.i.. 1 . , . 1 I 1 n 11 Pin !.LI I-, rMlrf ffl IS U'W IllllO uuui.i.i'uii. ,....... ....... embrocations, winch ar reil.y dan-r.-o.s. It Is now ackPOAlodji 1 3 be llnvi msea re-ultlnn from n-ldlty. 1 11M a: e tent corre- it a 1 sn- ii n -i-juj, thus cures the disra-.- All riieumalto sundets ur -advised t J try It. SCiLIt HT A Lit nKfbfilKlx. XOTICi: IS BiXKRITTCY. In the Distrt.'. Court or the 1'i.ltcd S'atesforthe District .f W?st Temi'-ssee-1 u t jo mat: ot Jos. A. Hill - In bankruptcy. rrtHh: uriderslgnciJ heroby givi-s noHceof nH8P- L pol'ituit iil iis as-Utu.-e !! Jos'ph A. Ill 11, of Somerville, ar:tte countv. T'nni-s-' e. . WOOLDiiiDtiE, Assignee. Memphis. I'veraber2f. Is'iS. sat SOT1 1 K IX 1UKKI I'TCY. In tho District Co-i't or th9 I'nitc d Stati s for th Disiric: "f Wett Tennessee la tlie ma'.ter o; W. K. S alnbiiCk in batiknitiuy. rpnK iitiUi':sfeised ht; tby t'ivfs ret'ee of his ap L polntment ;is nst.;r.te ot W . E. SialnSctk, it Faielte couuty. Tennes-e-. i. Wi 'OI D ilDGE Assignee. Memphis. I3oemb r20.17Hi st KOTICK IX BASIHRl l'Tt'Y. In the District Court of the 1'itiud stars f. r the Di-trli-t n Wen i'en'irssee ia the uiftLerit Win. M'Reaves In bmiutitoy. rUr. uii.irrsi(iied beiel: R'vcs notlca cf his ap L polutniei.t as fis.'Ui ee ot v.m. Ai'iteaNei, cf SiliiJietoii, Hardeman comity. Ter.m siee. t). wo-I. liilll j e. Assignee. Memphis, Deceaiber il);lH7x. iat VOHC!-: IX E.WKB! I'TCY. 'T -i.-t Ccurt of tbe I'ulted S as for Ihe iu lt i n. -"'e.-t iPMit-sw In the maUer cf jiistrii-i f? . It. b iiikruntey. Fr;-tiK W KO v. h..i'tiv irtvns i fllre of his nt- riiHA undoi-ter.fvi :e-ol Flank W. hois'.er, of L H itil::l-i! :is T, nrie-sn. jVcmpliis. jMiiiuj couiht. . t,i n D.iE, A isignee. it. win. ittympliis. Ih'c.-'iiilit t'Jd, !i. at "I'TCY. XOTICI'. I.Y RA.XKR In th D strict Cou-t of tin l;nlrd i teror Joa DNt lctor West Teut.essee Iu tue tua. M'N'eli - in iMiikrupr.cy. ap rilHK unoersignd hereby 0w noMcv cf , a. JL poltitmtt.t as a-flgnee of Joseph M Netl,of grange, Fayttte.cuntj, Te;ine.'S. k ' o. HO.i-IiRIDtiE, Assignee- Memphls. December 20. 1S7H. sat .OTIC, IX BiSKRfPTCY. I i thi Ms!:W Cr-urt or the I nlted S!r,les for the District ot Vst Tet tiess-e la Ihe matier ol Mae- Hn A BJjd-IubUife'Ut tcy. , . . . rpUK underdgned h-rrl.f Ktves notice of fcts ap- L pol'-tment as as-isti--? f M:ln A F-yo. w dlvldualiyandasa !.'rm. 1 f Tipri'n rtmntv. rvsoes se(, o WO ) DKIDt.t. Asslgne- Aleni c'lls. Jeniber 2i ) 1 X7 8. &t . XOTIt'K IX BIXKIH PH'Y. In the Dlst lct Corrt of the United St ites for the DIslrli-t of West Tennessee-Iu Uie ma..eroi J. w. tiasser In b-inkiupfy. , . THK iir.ilersit.e.1 herrby Rive notice rr bis ap apnolntR;eiit as as igme i-f J. v.. uasser. 01 Somtiville, Fayette ecu' ty. Ttnn-ssee, O. W.'OI I'K KjE, Assignee. lleniuhlJ. D-cen,n-r2i lTs s? f 1 , .. Q .- ,Ka AOIIl'K IS BAXKKI'HWV. In the District Court of de Lnit'd States for the lI-inctor Wet i'ennef.ee--In the matter ot Jas. s. hhea In biinkriiptey. , . rpQE undtr.lgued hereby plvps notice of his ap- L poliitni-iit as K.sinee of James S. Rea, 01 Fayette cvunty, e"-Jol,IUID,,E. Assignee. Meinpliis, IVH'ember 17. 1m "el .tone:: s.x iuxa:n'"rcY. In theDlstilc' Court of tb I nltro.' States fer tile IM-tnctuf West Teunessee-lii lh matter 01 z Dlckersjn.i fi. In bankni!tc". . . . r pii.S unilerslgntd hereby gies nolle Pr " "P L potntuient .is assl -nee i.t E. l'ickersota, -r.,oi Somen 11 le, Fayette cou ty. Tennessee. O. WOOLIiRlDGE, Asslfnirs. Memphis. December 1 7. 1 S7S. wed XOTICK S.X BiXKRl'PTt'Y. Iuthe ritrict Curt of the Cmte-l EUts tor the Dlstrfrt of r,"e-t lenrie-bt-e In tn3 matter or M F Hall Ia Bankruptcy. rpHE undersitned lie.eby gives nttlce of his ap- pointiietit as assignee of M. F. Ball, of Mem phis, ch.L-y county, Tci-isessee. O. w 00 1. ijRIDUE, Assignee. Memphis. Decmb.-r 1 7. I s78. wl XOTICK IX K.Xti.KlST.'Y. In tho District Court cf the I n td Stte. for the District of West Tennes.-'ee In the matter of John. Cnlioliis In batikruptcy. riHE undersl'ued hereby gives notice of bisap L pointment a asugnea ot John Cubblas, of Memphis, Shelby com ty. Tennc-s e. O. wc-OLDiinaE. Assignee. Memphis. Dej-mber 17. ls..n- L xoritKix A.KUIPICV. In the District Coutt of the l"n't-d Stttss for tb Disirttt or Wr st Tennessee In the matter of Frarik B iiiVs.nilh Co In bankruptcy. THE undersigned hf-reby gives notl -e of bis tp noln:nieiit at assignee of Frnk Banksuillli i Co., of Memphis, Sblov com tv. Tennesree. O. WOoLDSlDtiE, Assignee Memphis. December 17. 178. wed IX iUSKKl'PTuY'. In the D'stitct Court or the Vn'tel Ftttes for Ihe I!strlit or West Twiuessee In the matter of Jlr M. C Hup.ter-Inbaiiktuptcy. rilHE unil-i signed hereby give' notice of his ap L ixiliitmeiii as assignee or Mrs. M. C. Uuuter.of Memphis, aheiby count'. Terrnessee. O. WOOLDRILC.E, Assignee. Blemrhls. December 17. 178. wed XOTlt'K IX BAXKRI FTCY. la the Distrt t Court of the United 6tat?s for the District i-f West Tenntssee- In ILe matser ol J. 8naw & Co. In bankruptcy, ri IHE undt-rsined lierebv gives no! Ice of his ap L potritnieut as assignee t f .1. y Shaw A Co., of Somervlile. Fajelteis- iity. Tenn.--.-ee. l. Wi.'.( )I.l)ttlIi(.E, Assignee. ilemnhis. December 17. 1x78. wed NOTICE IX B.tSIKKl PTCY. In the District Court of the Unlt'd States for the DstiU-tof West lennessee In the matter ot K. F HisH lu Bankruptc y. riHE underslg' e I herrby gives notice of Ms ap- 1 jMitPtment as assignee or E. F. Risk, of Mem phis, Shelby county, Tennessee. O WOOLIiRIDGE, Assignee. Memphis. December 17. 1x78. wed XOTICI- IX B.t.VkKl PTVY. In tie Dlstrli-t Court or the United States for the District or West Tennessee In the matter ot J. A. hteiv;:rt- In bankr mtcy. rpilF. undi-istsned heieby gives notics of his ap- L poii tmeut as asstgueo of J. A. Stewart, of Fajette count, Teunes-ee. O. WOOLDSIDGE, Assignee. Memphis, December 17. I.x. XOTH'fi IXBAXURIPTCY. In the Dlstilct Coutt ot the United States for the District or West Tennessee- In the mailer or Wlibur T. Field - Ia Bar.krnptcy. rpHE undersigned Lerelo gives rotieeof his ap- L polntment as a-slnee ol Wilbur 1". Field, of Fayette county, Tenutssee. C. F. MAC LIN. Assignee. Memphis. 1 ecmber lit. 1x78. Lir::ci: ix uixKRiPrcv. In the Ils'rict Coiut of the I'l.ited States for the District of West Tennessee la the matltrot Rosa S mrteld In bankruptcy. r"lHh uod-rlsnid t et-by gives notice of hl ap L polatinetit as a-s'ne tf Rosa Sauiieid, of Memphis, Shelby county. T-ime-s . O. WdOI.DUICGE, Assignee. Memphis. Pfcemh-r m. l7,-t. III xotm i: ix iiA.MiRi rrcY. In theDI-trlct Court or the Unfed et.itesf-'r the Distrii-tot Wi-t 1 rnrie-ee-l i the iu itter or T. J. flaxt mi In bir.ki iii cy. riiii-: unii-rs giir-d hereby glvos no Ice of h's ap J l(iifiineiil a-suiure of r. J.C1 xtju, of tuiu-.r-vlile, Fdietts cuuitty, Tnnt-f-,. O. v.00L''RID(;E. Assignee. Memphis December li. 1X78. Irl Administrator's Notice. H AVISO been qu tlif.ed as r.iirr.lDlslrator of the . e-t it-ot J; lin Krinn, lie-Msed. all 'is tns having claim agtirist liie s;ild esUUe, are iiot.llfd to present lann as ; rescr.bel by la and rersons in debted to ti.e t'StaU) are requested to come forward aud settle. FHIT7. WARSECKE. Adm'nlstratrr. (il Jones Awiate. Wm. M. Randolph. At'.'y. thu A(tnitnitratorM Xoii. t HiVE qtialilled as A'imi.i'.slritor cf J. W. H-ath. 1 tieeesse-J. Debto's to Ills -state wlil please set lie at once, and creditors will liie their claims, pro bated, with me or nif attorney. W. P. 1HVY. Administrator. L. B. M'Kuil.iud. Attor. v. 22 Ma l.soti st. thu 1 1 iti e 11 ! t ri tur'st Xliro. AVIN.i (!u!t ilsned as administrators of Jo1 n A L 31 ti;!il lit i.r-i-'e'.i, nil (.niLirs unviia; .,iiiib ng::iust his c.t.it" pre iM'liiifil to present tiieiu. dnlv auihe-itic-tfd. w f.a tSi time pie-crile.1 by law. Ar.it (icrscns Vi'l- nit-U t s iM e :in reii.ie-i m. i:rtis.. 'ih:;j". j'-i.uii-iifc -.. . , nn , . rfn-i street, ileintis or tr s :il t taken in eaforci'Ciil,..-clion. (ili;!tnM t M'.'KAN. i.lM L. AV.Ed. Dwiuttfr !'. 18?m. Ai!iiil:ilstraU's Urieulilhaia, A;lo:ae:'. tui