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THE MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL-THTJBBDAY, SEPTEMBEE 3Q, 188Q.
3 THE FEARFUL FATE Or a Party of Piaur-Seeaers who WenttoSeain a Boat which the Co Raissatre d Marine of Roacoff Afterward Dorlared was only HeW Toa-ether by the Paint-Erin on a Rock by the Mistaken Pilot She Capsizes, Drowning Anions: 01 hers a Mrs. Hennesfiy, an Amer lean Lady The Statement of one of the SnrriTors. i nub wet-liH aet), a brief amount bv telegraph ot a Bail vacht arciilent near KnecoH', by which a number at persons, including Mrs. Henneaay, a well-known American lady, lost their lives. Mr. Victor E. Collis thus writes from Roacoff to tlie JLondou Timrs; Ah so inanyfalse reports have been writ ten stout the sad accident which occurred on Kridav laxt at thix place, 1 hope lor the Rake of all connected with it that yon will insert the following acconnt, which is entirely com posed lrom the narratives of the survivors. The boat waa a cutter of four tons, belong ing to Prince Galitzin, who recently pur chased it from the Comte de Guebriant t ailed away on business, boat nt the disposal of the Vicoiuli dc Kletirv. This wntleman had iriThed the following person to accompany him for a sail on Kridav, the third instant Mr., Mm. and Mian Iiennessr, Mr. and Mrs. Potter, and Mr. Ciregoire Hne. Mr. Hart well Orixaell and Mr. K. Ilcntiessy were also included hi the invitation, but, owing to a slight Indisposition, ooih were obliged to decline. Hm bout ft the fctac t with a fair breeze from uortheatf by east, in - - . . ... , n A. Tlta prince, being had left l.i- Mrs. ChrUtiancy, in 1878. embarked to join, her husband in Peru. She did not like the Peruvian gentleman under whose protection she traveled, and Mr. if aight frequently ren dered her assistance during the voyage, and after the arrival at Lima became a iretiueni visitor at the residence of Mr. Christiancy. It is well understood that Mr. llaient win testify that during some of these visits he sw 'Mr. Christiancy. while intoxicated, as sault his wife, and that the minister's conduct toward hi wife waa a subject of general talk among the Americana at Lima. BLACK ON GARFIELD The Credit Mobilier Lie and Perjury which the (treat Jurist Advised the Republican Candidate for the Presidency to AtoM The Beat Defense a Warm confession she subsequently made in court. ' She said Nancy scolded her and called her cray one Sunday, which so exasperated her that she pushed her down on the floor and picking up an ax -truck her on the neck and head, and, finding her lifeless, dragged her out into the yard and concealed the body. She misled the neighborhood, who found the bodv. 1 be girl is only seventeen years ola and can neither, read nor write. She hRs hitherto shown no signs of guilt. CAPTIHE BOB INUKKSOLL. The (irrst Infidel Orator mm Frend of the Renowned Christian sad Per jurer Garlleld. Receives A Me v ere Drubbing from the Kvangell. eal Ministers of Chicago Be la Charged with Drunkenness. Personal Friend Can Make But Onrfleld Would Make Common Cause with his Friend " for Whom There was no Refuge Except in a Fundamental Falsehood." Ol Henry Drwlion, the Wire Murderer A Desperate struggle In which a Yl lie itml Husband . Play a Comical Part A Kace for Life The Chase After the Culprit, Who was Wounded Twice. upon the public mind and 1 the principal theme of am- arge of Beguel, a pilot oi Ruscolf. After a run of three-quarters ol an hour, the irronnd swell running arettv high, she struck tin the Grand Capucin, opposite Santec, five milt- west of RoscofV. In contradiction to the statement offered on behalf of tiie pilot.it u neccsaary to state that at the time oi strik bag everyone t t'ne survivors (except the nilnn firmW assert that not a soul waa ob structing his view, and that all were seated excepting Mr. Hume, who was standing by the must, and hitlilcn from the pilot's view by th intervening saiL The boat ran her Iww up the rock, which was two feet under water, keeled over on her port side, filled ami sank by the stern in deep water. Mr. Heu neaay first rose to the surface, and almost at saw his wife come up gasping beside Mm. rleizrne her, he placed her on the bow sprit, which was the only part of the bo visible, and which was itself covered by each succeeding wave. He then saw his dangb (era head coming up through the water, and placing his arm under hers, be helped her -1 . . i i j t .i i r ir niso to las1 nolo m inc oowsprit. miss lien "newv nays: "When I first rose my father placed me at the enn ot the bowsprit bet ond mv mother when 1 drew mv mother's bauds through an . iron ring. We three were tlie only persons tnen clinging to the bowsprit, and our head; were almost touching. Aly mother was wholly unnerved, and we were both encour aging ner not to scream, bitf to close her noma and to hold tightly. e went down rose Again together; the valet of the ('orate dc Klenry now also clung to the bow sprit. 1 ln-n a third great wave buried us and my father and myself were washed oft. I was caught by Mr. Home, who was moat Tortunatelv .it this moment just behind me, and he replaced me on the bowsprit, anc bound me to it bv- a part of my dress, which he cut off. Mv father had been swept some distance away, and, thinking it was his weight which had drawn the bowsprit under water, he would not attempt to return to it again, and struck out for a floating piece of wood. . When I next saw him he waa sup porting the Comte. de Fleury upon an oar between them ; he thcro held the comte for five minntes, when I saw the comte 's head fall forward on his breast, bis hands fell into the water, and the next wave washed him away, when he floated down the current quite .dead, with his face buried in the water. Just previously to seeing this I had placed mv sash under my mother's arms to nold her more firmly and a few si-conds lifter liw nnmtn'a ilnntK wave swept me away from both! her and the bowsprit, aim sue was earned away, while i managed to struggle back to my hold. My mother had been lying dead in my arms, as she had not outlived her immersion more than six minutes, the shock of plunging into vnry cold water having no doubt brought on an attack of heart disease, to which she was liable. I notr saw Mr. Potter leaning on the rtx k, and being assistedby Mr. Home, who wm standing upon it, and w as also cutting off his clothes. Another wave came, and when it passed Mr. Potter had disappeared from the rock. ' Mr. Home leaped in after him, and I saw him bring Mr. Potter again to the rock and place him on the highest point. Calling djit loudly. Til go for assistance,' he (prang into tne sea anil swam lor the shore. Mrs. Potter I did not see at all, and I believe she never rose to the surface. While waiting for help we saw a boat sail close to the lbs de Hat., and we all tried to attract its attention, but in vain, after which we remained patient ly JioMiirg on till Mr. Home returned with assistance. Mr. Home saw the pilot thrust an oar to the Comte de r leury and at once strike out tor the shore. Having done what he could tor evefy one, Mr. Home swam to a piece of wood'whicli turned out to be the rudder, and placing it under one arm swam manfully to the shore. He caught up to and passed the : i j e . k . . i . uuov, .inn lorcunaic m meeting a ooat coming to the assistance of tba shipwrecked as the accident had been seen from the shore Mr, Home had swam a distance by the chart of a mile and a quarter. The time'Mr. Home jumped in after Mr. Potter, the latter ex claimed, "It's of no use, my boys; it is all up with us." He was again washed off and perished. Returning in the boat, they picked up.ittgoel, and reaching the wreck, they iountl Mr. and Miss llennessv and Justin the valet, still clinging where they had left them. Every care was offered to the rescued by the peasants of Santec, who supplied them with warm clothing, and did even-thing for list was in their power to do. Home, exhausted and bleeding as ho was was, got a cart and drove to Roaroff to obtain medical assistance and to give infor mauon to the authorities. M. ije trad, pro , prietor of this hotel, returned with Mr. Home "wss Mi the doctors, bringing with him blankets cordials, aad all neccssarv restoratives. At 7 o'clock they came back to Roaroff, bringing wun uit-iii tiie survivors oi this lamentable catastrophe. At 10:30 the bodies of the drowned, all of which had been recovered, were brought to the hotel; this long delay had occurred owing to the many formalities necessary to be gone through bv the French law. They had all been (mind floating a lit tie below the surface. The lost sad duties were performed by some of the Kuglish via- itors staying in the hotel. M. Le Cad be haved all through in a most admirable man ner, and it is impossible to say enough in his praise. . rwnn In conclusion. 1 must bear witness to the gaHant conduct of Mr. Home, who exhibited throughout the utmost ttsjluess, courage ant: presence oi mind, and his manliness, pluc unci tieierinination are a credit to the Knglis name, and well deserve the medal with whic tn mlatsl.-r of martnc liuenils to decratu him. The boat was found to be in a most shock inglv rotten condition, wore tit for firewood than soiling, and. as the oommissaire de marine here says, only held together by the paint. HRJi. ( HKiSTl.tX V Chicago A'sua, Tuesday: The several ministers weekly meetings held to-day were all largely attended, and at all of them the last lecture of Colonel R. G. Ingersoll, enti tled: "What shall we do to be saved?" and its general effect morality, formed the princip sideration and talk, the discussion in one or two instances touches Mr. Ingersoll per sonally, and assertions of a decidedly start ling nature were made, ihe Methodist min isters came together with Rev. Dr. Homing in the chair. The opening prayer waa made by Rev. Dr. Gurney, of Batavia, Illinois, follow ing which the subject of the practical charac ter of infidelity was discussed. The opening remarks were made by Be. Mr. Harding. Among the speakers were Rev. J. M. Cald well, pastor of the Western avenue Methodist church, who assisted in descanting upon the general disreputable tone of infidelity; that Mr. Ingersoll had, at a lecture delivered at or in the vicinity of Galesborg, this State, appeared upon the platform intoxicated, and conducted himself in an indeeeul and vulgar manner, to carry nt me tricory or nit rfgnt to perfect free dom of action in everything. Rev. Mr. Crafts, continuing the illustration of the de- uusing cuecut oi mnueiuyj saiu ue noti Decn told by a lady well acquainted with Mr. lu- gersolrs family, that he was in the habit of using obscene and profane language in his house, not only before his family, but in the presence ot visitors. Kev. Dr. Jewett dis sected some of Mr. IngersoU's actions, but confined himself to the latter' position on the law forbidding the transmission of ob scene matter through the mails, as compared with what it was when the law was first en acted. The doctor said he had understood that Mr. Ingersoll had threatened to sue any minister for libel who said he i In gersoll) had ever favored a repeal of the law; and if it was so ha (the doctor) wanted him (Ingersoll) to come on with his suit, for he (Jewett) did then' and there affirm it. The Congregational ists, with Rev. J. C. Armstrong in the chair, had proceed ings opened with praver by Rev. Dr. Wilcox. A brief resume of the various sermons preached veotcrdav was given, and the sub ject of "What Should be the Attitude of the Ministry Toward the Skepticism of the Day?" was taken up for discussion, the chair lead ing off. The drift of the remarks waa aimed at Mr. Ingersoll and his last lecture, but nothing particularly important was said concerning the eloquent orator. One speaker said "the reference to Bob Ingersoll in ser mons all over the country and the succeed ing newspaper reports were worth $10,000 as an advertisement to him." THE OTOTR MEnxXGH. The Baptists, Bev. E. O. Taylor, chairman, were led in prayer by Rev. li. Clark, of At lanta, ( reorgia, who then gav a review of the religious situation among the freed men of his State, the spread of gospel work being pronounced encouraging. Rev. Mr. Vosburg reaa tne paper oi tneuav on "iiuman Agency ; Pn,.t!i, ijvtx-.t., i. a: i New Yokk, September 28. The-m this morning prints the tollowing communication from Judge Jere . Black: IS To the Editor of the Sun: Sir Your questions are entitled to a can did answer. 1 will set down their substance and give mv reply to each one of them in the order you put them : 1. Did 1 mean in my letter to Mr. Blaine that General Garfield acknowledged the rer ceipt of stock and dividends from Oakts Ames? Unquestionably he agreed to' take the stock, and did receive dividends upon it. The letter plainly implies that he had not concealed or tried to conceal that fact frosa me, but his admission was coupled with a statement which showed him to be guiltless. 2. Did he declare to me that he would go before the Poland committee and testify that he had taken the stock? I had no previous conversation with him about his testimony before thePoland com mittee, and I did not know What it would be until I heard it delivered. 3. Did I adviand urge him to tell the truth'.' , I No; certaltny not. Kuch advice tmrt urg ing would have been a most outrageous in sult, which I could not oiler to any gentle man of his character. 4. Did he agree to adopt the line of defense" suggested by me? . You seem to think that I was his counsel. I as not; but his friend, and a believer in his perfect innocence, 1 was extremely anx ious that ho should get safely out of this un fortunate business. After it began to be dis cussed in the newspapers, and before the com mittee was appointed, I besought him to make no statement for the public which might be inconsistent with what he said to me. Lest he might forget it or miss the im portant points of it, I repeated the substance of it somewhat carefullv. He did not reply, and I learned soon afterward that he had authorized a total and flat contradictitm. Simultaneously the other members of con gress who were implicated made separate statements of the same kind, assuring the public that they never had taken or owned any of the stock at all or received any divi dends upon it. 5. Why, according to my understanding of the fact, did Garfield adopt a defense so con trary to that he had agreed upon? I have already said that he made no agree ment about it. His reason for abandoning tbe true ground of his defense was doubtless the necessity he felt himself under of making common cause with his political friends, tor whom there was no refuge except in a funda mental falsehood. I am, with great respect, yours, etc., J. a. blai k. A MODERN BORGIA. Des Arc Ctiken: "The notorious desperado and wife murderer, Henry Dew isort, -was cap tured last Sunday morning alter a desperate resistance. It seems he approached the nonse of a colored man named Mat Ferguson, liv ing near town, and. as ha has been in the habit oi doing since he has been at large, demanded something to eat, and also a chunk of fire. It was given him, but when he turned his back Mat saw lus opportunity, or fancied he saw it, and immediately seized him. A desperate struggle ensued, ami Henrv was about to eet away with the old man. when he called to his wife to bring a roue and bind him. She in her hurry and confusion, instead of tving Henry himself. tied them both together. Discovering her mistake she attempted to reetify it by unty ing them. It was then that Dewisou begun to use the chunk of fire effectually, which he had retained in the struggle. He made it so livelv for them that he finally broke loose ami tied. Lockily, however, Constable J. K. rusher ami Messrs. Jamison and tSethell being in the vicinitv on theliunt for the same wretch, perceived him and gave chase. A he ran on trow the house ot Mat i erguson howev.-t, Mat discharged the contents ot h l"vl?udpieolalaJlim, -lodging a-few-ama shot in his back, lie was then ehaed into thicket and Mr. John Hethell catching sight ol mm ordered lain to surreuder, when h broke and ran again. Mr. Itethell tired sev eral shots at him without effect, which but seemed to add wings to his speed. But to Mr. Mark Smith was reserved the honor of the day. He saw, gave chase, and in a few moments came up with him and bringing down Mr gun ordered him to surre n der, which lie very sensibly did, as he saw to attempt to escape again was certain death. He Was then brought into town and given better lodging than he had been used to for the last week or two, in the county jail. He resembled a wild beast more than he did a human being at the time of h capture barefooted, ragged antl half -starved. His wounds were dressed by Dr. J. Y. Hur- ney, and a thorn or something extracted from the bottom ot his foot bvthe same gen tleman. He was carried on the day of his capture to the photograph gallery of Messrs Jones & Benson, where his photograph was taken. It is undoubtedly the race and cranium of a murderer.- The picture of his murdered wife, taken in death, hangs beside him. lhev are both on exhibition at the gallerv of Jones & Benson. Great credit is due to the gentlemen immediately engaged in lus capture Messrs. .Smith, Fisher, Bt thell and Jamison for the persistent efforts tin v have made to bring to justice this ter ror to tbe community. If he had not been captured be would undoubtedly have done some more mischief, as he had been heard to make some fearful threats against certain persons living in town, lie had ample op- W. B. Galbreatli. J. M. Fenikea. W.B.GaIbreath&Co. COTTON FACTORS, No. 11 Union street, : Memphis MEMPHIS FIOML CIOMF'Y Store, 357 Main street, Memphis, Cireenlioni.es and Horticultural Ciai-dens nl the South Gate Elm wood Cemetery, FLOWERS -BARB FLOWERS For Weddings, Parlies and Funerals, arranged bythe most skillful artists ever in the South. t e also offer an iraBins-e flock Of Dutch Bulbs and Roses, Winter Blooming Plants, In finest condition. Je ship siafely to any point within iuo .raffles ol us everything in our line and guarantee sole delivery. ve inviti- eonvspon nonce. ,tiinri', - ', ,i- DISTRIB1 TIO COMPAKY. 24tll POPULAR MONTHLY DBAW1IJU OF TILE common wraith Distributiou At Macaulev's Theater, In the city of Ismlsville, bn TIU'RSIIA Y. SEPTEMBER SO, lsso. arThese IrrawiuKS, authorized by the lnislture of 1878, and sustained by the courts of Kentucky, occur regularly on the LAST ail or tttiii MONTH, Sundays and Fridays excepted, for the period of Five Years, The United States Circuit Court, on March 31st, rendered the following deci sions: I j 1st That the Commonwealth Distribu tion C'omnanv 1m loir it 1. Its drawing are ralr. at J. II. JI-WAVITT, Eatc of C. W. Coyer Co. J. H. M'DAVITT & CO WHOLESALE GROCERS, Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants. SSSO Front fit., bet. AdautB and JeflcrHou. Sfempnis, Tenn. AI. AnVABtCEJ WAOK COXItlW KWTW. WE BClK tU VRUI 1111. . . ,r i u I M ks. -who v. ill uive his Dersonul alien lion U the liund! nr' :tnd Sale tif Ctitluti. W JAMKs aim will dtU! hUKUIntton U the (inn-cry Department. Memt.lns. Sept. 4. lssti. This Company has now on hand a large reserve fuud. Rend the list of prizes for the SEPTEMBER DRAWIKii. 1 Pize ' -S 30,000 1 Prise ..: 10000 1 Prize 5MO 10 Prizes IUW0 each 10,000 20 Prizes 500 each 10)000 100 Prizes 100 each 10X100 200 Prizes AO each 10,000 600 Prizes 20 each 12,000 1000 Prizes 10 each 10,000 APPROXIMATION PRIZES. 9 Prizes $300 each S 2,700 9 Prizes 200 each 1,800 9 Prizes lOOeach 900 1900 Prize 8112,400 Whole Tickets, 82 I UalfTickct. Ml. 27 Tickets. $.0. ,V Tickets, 510(1 Remit bv Postoffice Monev Order. Registered Let ter. Rank braft or Express. To insure against mis takes or delavs. correspondents will nlease write their names and places of residence plainly, giving numher of I'ostomce Hox or street, ana Town, Countv and State. All communications connected with the Distribution and Orders for Tickets should be addressed to R. M. BOARDMAN, Courier-Journal Building, Louisville. Kentucky, or at Nos. :7 and 809 Broadway, New York, or to D. L. lUli.-.--pieJeVesQoujtUeeOlera cottox unrs- CARRINGTON MASON General Insura see Agent, ON sESrJ7. STAR COTTON GIN. rpothoscdesirhiKa goo.1, durable, light-running 1 din. niade of the host material, and sold at a low price, we oiler this gin, confidently lsjlteving it will aivc satisfaction in even- particular. Feeders inn! i 'nideriser funi ih,.l when desired. Reitiirin of all kinds of liius promptly allelld lo. Sswi ret-ut Ktiti nm Kins rciititiL. u e ivier to uiose who have used cur cin- rtiirini: the past twenty live iiiuti j ai in ulsi. atidres- r. A. II I KT HBO.. Manufacturer iferraaittown . Teniiossce. Or J. K. ttOIWIN A co.. Mentp Agents, plus, Tennessee. REPRESENTING Home Insurance Company of New York. - - $ 6,390,233 Germania. Hanover, Comprising N. Y. Underwriters Agency, 3,978,592 Springfield of Massachusetts, ..... 1,855,426 Connecticut of Hartford, 1,500,000 Imperial and Northern of London, England, - 23,000,000 TOTAL ASSETS, $' FIRE, INLAND, MARINE and HULL RISKS effected upon the most Favorable Terms. albi8wMarajrowrtvih 36.754,251 Ginhouses and Floor! - Floor! - Flour! coin's a jF. g. cole s a F. COjLjE'S extra, COjLjE'S ORAXE. cSttstfiniO A Yauaf Wai itiriunities to leave the conntrv since he has ficient evidence that he had some other ob- WE OFFER TO BESCHAVTS OMY be en at large, and his failing to do so is snf- i discussed v. WST. n Promoting Kevivals," bv those present. Ihe committee on revivals reported that revival meetings would be held three times s I day, one day a week, from October 19th to December 30th. A request from the Yonne I Men's christian association was read, asking that some of the ministers present interest themselves to lead the association noonday prayer-meetings, the members intimating that they were "prayed out." The Presbyterians, Rev. Dr. Gulick pre siding, listened to a prayer bv Rev. J. it. Worrel, and discussed the subject of "Praver." as set out in a paper read. The discussion was s continuation of the matter introduced by Dr. Gray, editor of the Interior, at the last meeting, antl co-operation in prayer among the ministers of all denominations was urged. M INS Ml II. IK IN I it hi:. sib suiiw, so the fromlpst Flirted In quite a shanieleat Bi Mmi'i. wifci. imiign, pronouncea it luthro et we caught her wink at the ratty judge. And tb juilfe but we mention thlsaubrose Blushed up ta the roots of his bulbous aose ; rttlll he craned his neck, and, In pawing bv. Uava a sinister wink with his dexter eye. Quoth Maud to herself, as on she passed, I vc lus royal nlba in tow at last; My mother ah II we&ra sealskin aacqne Ma pa swing out in his broadcloth black: My brother shall lip his whisky -skins. And my ulster revel In gay breastpins!" Quoth' the Judge, as he sauntered listless oa, cue h n muting Riri ; you Dei i m gone! No doubt my last wife's raa will kick. auo. my neirs cut up me very nick ; And thou; You No matter his word 'twas short and stout, And the name of a place that's now played out, According to Beeeher. Alack for all. in and About lo Take Tesllmony la New Twk In llrr Suit ror Dltorc. Her II ua- aaaxi's ( undue I. Charged witn the l- teauptea Murder of Her Benefactor ana Adopted Father. A Wayward Pel of the Household She It velopcd Into a Perverse aaut Ty rannical Little Minx. iect in view. Murderers, tlneves and such like cattle, have a hard time it they stay arotintl here, as our emcieut and courageous omcers are certain sooner or later lo bring them in. (iEXEBAL A 1. Fit 11 T. A. T0BBERT. 2000 Barrels Above Celebrated Brands. SGHOOLFIELD, HANAUER & CO. ! 250 and 358 Front Street Memphig. though I have known her a short, short spMl , bet ril have her in spite of well," The mail nd Judge ne'er wedded at all ; For he passed in his cheeks from too niaeh sin. Ann mi main grew long ana lank ann turn. And fits as her chances fflimmered awav sho ceased for to flirt and began for to pray. Ood pity the maid and pity the judge. .na mesa aaysot twaddle ana nosh and nidge. For of all aad words from a heart lutrcft The saddest aro these: "You bet I'm left!" THE YALE KUKLUX ItUhonor the United States Ft as Smdh II Bore the ante of the Gal Inn I An Ontrags of Which the Repabll Will Hat lav to Iskssay Hrntion-Jast twdlsmaUon. W.t-liiiieti.ii siievial to the Cincinnati h'n iscrr.- "In the case of Kx Senator Isnac i (lirixtiaucv, now United States minister Peru, airainst his voting wife, Mrs. Lillv M. (.'hristiancy, ti leal several mouths ago, but lit tle progress has been thus far matte. The last time the case was before tbe court an or der was made directing the plaintiff to pay $.'100 counsel fees and $100 per month ali mony, but it is understood that these orders have only been partly complied with, and that ssveral hundred dollars are now due from him. Last May, by consent, some testi mony was taken by an examiner that of a dark aad a waiter at the St. James hotel. It is understood that this testimony is lothe ef fect that last Christmas a man registering as KniU Giro, of New York, had a woman in Ills room ut the hotel, but it U not known that lhev dsscrrrictl Mrs. Christiancy with sufficient accuracy to render the proof of va 1 ue to Mr. Christiancy 's side of the ease. For sev eral weeks after this the case laid dormant, and inning members of the bar . who were rtiiiYrs.int wjt,h it the question an- to whether the et it inner would not abandon the case was freely discukmti, aud it is said by some thai this would hare been done had U nut bean that tbe respondent had died a croM-bUI, and therefore taken from the oinplaiuaat his right to da this. Mm. Chris 'i3"?' howcvi-r, ha.-, comnjeno tl to move in Ihe llrolfer, and wit! this week borin.-taking utsuuiouy in New York. The witnesses Jo be summoned are Mr. George 'II. H&ighl, who was a passenger on the steamer on which New Haven (Conn. special to the Cincin nati Enquirer: The Yale students to-day passed resolutions condemning the pulling down of the Hancock banner of the JefTer sonian club by the college society, and that full restoration of the property be made. A committee took the resolutions to the club. and there met a committee that had been ap pointed by the club to investigate the out rage, including Rz-Mayon Lewis and Sperry, Colonel R. Heaton Robinson and Editor Par sons, of the Register. After the resolution had been presented several of the dub com mittee addressed the committee of students. In substance the latter were told that the club cared very little whether the flag was re placed or not, but they did want every rem nant ol the stolen nag returned. It seems that some of the students have alreadv been rting hits of the flag in their buttonholes. ljewis was especially severe. He warned the young men that there had been bad feel Ing.'whtch hsi it-suited in bloodshed, in the past between the students and town people, and the outrage of Saturday night was not calculated to wipe out those memories. "Had this thing happened in the south," said Mr. Lewis, " and a United States flag bearing Garfield's name been thus torn down, it would have been heralded all over the country as another southern Democratic outrage." Mr. Parsons told the students how much Ex -Governor English and Mr. Sheffield after ) whom the Sheffield scientific schools are named) and others, all leading Democrats of New Haven, had done for Yale college finan cially. He scorned the idea that the affsir was a boyish prank, as alleged by few Re publicans. The students, in reply, very hum bly regretted what had happened, hoped the whole college would not he blamed for the doings of a few, and promised to try and col lect all the remnants of the flag that they could find in the hantls of their fellows. To the reporter who called upon President Por ter, the latter said that he should bring the subject before the faculty of the college at their regular meeting, on Wednesday. He disapproved of what had occurred, but did not think there had been any deliberate plan to insult any association or political parte. "Of conrss, if all the students had been Dem ocrats," he said, "it probably wouldn't have happened.' The society has been abolished. Ircsident Porter said as much to the club committee that waited upon him to notify him of the outran, antl the better class of student are in favor of it. Theociety ha been a disgrace to the college and the dty. Shameful orgies have been carried on in its meeting-room, and it is said by some of the students that had all been sober at the society meeting on Saturday night the flag would never have been destroyed. There is a grow ing belief, however, that the outrage was pre meditated by young Republicans in the col lege; and so strong is this feeling that it is doubtful whether a contemplated parade of the students' Garfield and Arthur club this week will take place, for fear of an attempt to avenge the outrage of Satunl ay night. Another rumor is that 1 'resident Porter will forbid the students from taking any part hereafter in politic while in the college, Tbe Cincinnati Cbmaerrttu', of Sunday, con tained the substance of an article takeil from the New York Tiioen, telling of the death of Mrs. Jonathan P. Cooper, at Rnmson's Neck, New Jersey, near Seabright, last month, un der suspicious circumstances. Mr. and Mrs. Cooper were old residents of this citv, up to about six years ago, when they moved to Sea bright, New Jersey, where Mr. Cooper erected a handsome cottage, retiring upon the money he had accumulated in partnership with Mr. Thomas J. Stephens, in the glue business at Camp Washington, now a portion of the twenty-fourth ward. The 2ime sJko pub. lished an account of the sudden and serions illness of a nurse of Mr. Cooper, on the seventh instant, occasioned by drinking something administered In a cup of coffee, which she drank at the dinner table, and which was supposed to be intended for Mr. Cooper, but her life was saved by drink ing a glass of milk, which acted as an anti dote. Suspicion concerning the leath of Mrs. Cooper, as wdl as the sickness oi tba nurse of Mr. Cooper, appears to have attached to Mr. Emma Borden, tbe adopted daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cooper, who had been heard to remark that if Mr. and Mrs. Cooper were to die all their property would go to her, as they were childless, and she (lie onlv heir through a will that Mr. Copper made before the family left Cincinnati. The woman to whom suspicion has attached in this case has a history not unknown to several of the peo ple of this city, which is very interesting at this time, in view of the recent developments. Mr. and Mrs. Cooper were childless, and had many warm friends whan they lived at Camp Washington. Mr. Cooper was of a jovial, genial nature, and was engaged in a very re munerative business with Mr. Stephens, now a member of council from the twenty-fourth ward. Mr. Cooper and his wife frcquently visited Perry Fenlason, the tar-roofer, who lived on the south side of Sixth street, near Mound, and on the occasion of one of their visits they noticed a beautiful little girl, about four years old, playing on the balcony of the building adjoining, and took a fancy to the child. They made some inquir ies concerning the child, and found that she was the step-daughter of a noted Washing ton lobbyist named Mrs. Pern-, who would frequently tie the child on the-balcony with her doll baby and go of! to spend the day. Mr. and Mrs. Cooper became so attached to the child that they desired to take and keep her, and after some negotiation with Mrs. Perry, who desired to go to Washington, they agreed to take the child and board her until Mrs. Perry returned. Mrs. Perry failed to come up to her part of the contract, and made an effort to recover the child; but the conns gave the custody of the child to Mr. and Mr. Cooper, who adopted her. This child's name was Emma, and Mr. and Mrs. Cooper made every effort to place her in a prominent posi tion in society while living here. They lav ished their money on her, and she was sent to school at College Hill and Mount Auburn, and she also attended at the Wesleyan seminary. Her musical education was not neglected, and for five or six vears she had instruction from the best masters. In addition to this she was sent to Prof. Pinguelv to take lessons in the art terpsichorean and every ettort made to j introduce her into society. Nothing was spared UK)n her edncation, antl the result was she became a spoiled child. She had a bad temper, and occasionally indulged in slapping her foster-father in the mouth, he sides calling him naughty namesbiit this he bore with stoical philosophy. It is remarked bv those wEo, lived near rudgh Imrw in thc-fam-. ily that the girl had an ugly habit of lying and bringing home from school with her at times jewelry and pocketbooks, for which she could give no good account. Finally Mr. Cooper's mental health became so infirm that about six years ago he dissolved partnership with Mr. Stephens and removed to New Jer sey with his wife and adopted daughter. Emma married a worthless fellow, and after a short married life, the fruit of which was one child, she separated from her husband, and Mrs. Cooper took her back to her house, where Emma remained until the death of Mrs. Cooper. It is stated upon good author ity that before Mr. Cooper removed from this city he made a will leaving all his pro putty to Emma at the death of himself and wife. Whether the illness of the nurse or the death of Mrs. Cooper can be attributed to Mrs. Borden is an open question, and re mains to be cleared up. All parties are agreed, however, that Emma was a spoiled child when the family lived here, and it is not probable that her disposition improved after leaving here. In connection with the late troubles in Mr. Cooper's family, the New York Sun of a recent date has he following: MRS. BOKDEN NOT THERE. "Mrs. Emma Borden, referring to rumors in which her name was connected with the sudden sickness of a servant in the house of Jonathan P. Cooper, her father, at Rumsona Neck, New Jersey, after drinking a cup of coffee, on the seventh, savs that slie was not requested to leave the house after an Reception of Ihe Remains of the Hit-1 J. C'. .t'ly. tmnulslsctl l.eilt I eiitttit at New Yorh. H. II. Brooks. New York, September 20. The remains of General Alfred T. A. Torbert arrived this morning from Florida on the steamer West ern Texas, and, under an escort, were con veyed to the citv hall, where they lav in state in the governor's room until 10 o'clock. The room is heuvilv draped in mourning. The casket containing the body was inclosed in a heavy box and over this was placed a hand some black pall. The members of the Old. Guard acted as a guard ol honor. The fol lowing pall-bearers met the body at the city hall: General Daniel E. Sickles, Alex. S. Webb, (reneral George K M Clellan, J. H. M'lnlosh, Johu M. (Jorsett, Chauncy M'Keever, General Wm. F. Smith and Ad miral R. F. Wym.ui. At 10:30 the remains were placed in a hearse drawn by four horses and, escorted bv the Ukl tiuard and a dt tadiment of six soldiers of the regular army, conveyed to lrmitychapel, where the funeral services were held. At the conclusion ot the services the remains were taken to the Penn sylvania railway depot, Jersey City, where they were received by the fourth regiment ew Jersev .National duard, which will act as escort from New York to Philadelphia. Among those in lrinitv chapel were lietieral Hancock, Ex-Governor Jewell and Generals Crawford, Wainwright, Da vies, Jackson, A- pinwaii and Anson M Jook. la Plaeo of Jndire Manninit, Uereased. .MOSTOomery, ALA., heptemter Gov ernor (Jobb has appointed II. W. Somerville as supreme court judge in place of -the late J udge .Manning. Cellnloifl lyc-4. losses, Renresenting tbe choicest selected Tortoise-shell and Amber. The lightest, handsomest and strong est known. Kor sale in Memphis by C. U ByrdA Co., 275 Main street. Brooks, Neely & Co. Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors AXD COMMISSION MERCHANTS, No. 367 Front street, : : Memphis, Tenn. Hadden & Farrington Chickasaw Ginning COMPANY, 81 Madison Street, Memphis. The most complete Ginning establishment in tne city. Gins and Handles cotton with the most approved ma chinery and facilities. Give ns a trial. as. . BcaamiiKi, Superintendent. Hayden's Cotton Gins! TTAVn&G fitted up our Gins with all the late im- proved lnacliluery. we are prepareo to Olu all Cotton consumed to us. Sack furnished to re sponsible parties. All Cotton insured in our open policy. CORNER FOURTH AXD POPLAR STS. IMPROVED GINS AND PRESSES. ( INS, combining Light Draught, Fast Ginning, V I t leaning otr-cea ana uooa bampie. i'KKSSK.-v nana, none ana steam Power. All fully guaranteed, audcheap. Send for circu lar or call on W. S. TAYLOR, Agent, 359 FRONT ST. CARVER GIN & MACHINE C3. MANUFACTURERS OF IMPROVED Carver and Eclipse Hulling Gins Feeders, Condensers and Cotton Cleaners, Improved Arrow and Hem Irsea lor steam or Horse-power. Shafting, Pulleys, etc., and dealers in Belting, Giuwrighl Material, etc., etc. Ames's Atlas, and Other Steam Engines. CORN-MILLS AND SAW-MILLS. We repair all kinds of Gins, Engines and Plantation nacnroery. oenu ior catalogue, x 391 to 309 Shelby Street, Memphis. GOODS AR&COMFNY WHOLESALE BOOTS AND SHOES, BOSTON, MASS. - - MEMPHIS, TENN. We are receiving daily large shipments of Goods Direct from the Factories, and all Merchants visiting Memphis will find it to their interest to examine our Goods and Prices before bnying. C. B. MOORE. G. T. BASSETT. Moore, Bassett & Co. DEALERS IN DOORS, SASH AID MOLDINGS, It 1. 1 MM. LIMBER. I. ATM ASK NHIKHLEa, N0S. 351, 353, 359 AND 385 SECOND STREET, MEMPHIS, JV A. VACCARO. B. YACUARO. A. B. VACf 'ARO. A. VACCARO & CO. IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS, XO 384 FRONT STREET, MEMPHIS. Ka tabllsked 1 84 Hmlem ISOO Barrel. ivso !u1cm, 1BS.OOO Barrels. JOS. SCHUTZ BREWING Co., Milwaukee. MANUFACTURERS OF THE RENOWNED MILWAUKEE EXPORT LAGER BEER, THE FIX EST SALT BEVERAGE PBODCCED I IV THIN I'OI'NTRY. Depot and Icehouse, eorner Main and Auction streets. Ofliee, SS Monroe street MEMPHIS, TEXXESNEE. iGrJVETjaxriD noEBCnBn, - - - agent J. S. DAT. W. P. PROI DIIT. Day fe Proudfit, COTTON FACTORS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, 2 AND 2f)fi FRONT RT. (TJp-g-v wrampitt. TF.WW. MJEDKI.VAL. A CARD. To all who arc suffering from the errors antl in discretions ol youth, nerrons weakness, early de cay, taesof manhood, etc.. 1 will sends recipe that will cure you, FKEE OF CHARGE. This great remetly was iliaeovered hy a ntisbloiiary in South America. Send a self-addressed envelope to the Rev. JusKi-u T. Umax, Station D., New York Citj BITTERN. POSITIVE I III: Without medicine. ALLAN'S SOLUBLE MEDI CATED BOUGIES. Patented Oct. 16, 1876. One box No. 1 will cure any ease in lour days or less. No. 2 will cure the nmt obstinate case, no matter of how long standing. .1 , r ....,. - Ai -.11 1 I 11 1 I v-r , II. UUBCBV1 IlilUfl, 1 liOllP.l, 1)1 V'll V. sandalwood, that are certain to produce dyspepsia, by aestroying tne coalings oi tne stomacn. Price. 1 SO. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS, or mailed on receipt of price. 1 or further lutrtieulars sent! lor circular. P. O. box 1.VB. J. C. ALLAN i CO.. 83 John street, New York. We offer f"00 reward for any case they will not cure. Quick, safe and sure cure. KI DNEUEX is highly recommended and unsurpassed for Weak or Foul Kidneys, Dropsy, Bright's Disease, Loss of Energy, Nervoas Debility, or any Obstructions arising from Kidney or Bladder Dis eases. Also, for Yellow-Fever, Blood and Kidney Poisoning, in in fected malarial sections. i 0 By the distillation of a Forest Leal, with Juniper Berries and Barley Malt, we have) discovered KIDMEOEST, which acts specJnc&Uy on the Kidneys and Urinary Organs, removing injur! ous deposits formed in the bladder, and preventing any straining, smarting sensation, heat or irritation n the membranous lining of the duets or water passages. It excites a healthy action hi the Kidneys, giving them strength, vigor and restoring these organs to a healthy condition, showing its effectaon both the color and easy flow of nrlne. It can be taken at all times, in all climates, and under all circtim stances without injury to the system. Unlike any other preparation for Kidney difficulties, It has a very pleasant and agreeable taste and flavor. It has been difficult to make a preparation containing nosl- tlre diuretic properties which will not nauseate, but be acceptable to the stomach. Before tak ing any Liver medicine, try a bottle of HIDNEUEN to CLEANSE the KIDNEYS from foul matter Try it and you will always use it as a family medicine. LADIES ESPECIALLY wlU like It, and GEN TLEMEN will find KIDNEGEN the best Kidney Tonic ever used. KOTICE. Each bottle bears the signature of LAWRENCE St MARTIN, also a Proprietary Got rnment Mans, whit h permits KIDNEGEN to be sold (without license) by Druggists. Grocers and Other Persona everywhere. Putinp in Quart-size Bottles for Geueral and Family Tse. If not found at yonr druggists orgrocers, wc will send a bottle, prepaid, to tbe nearest express office to you. I.AWRKXI'K A MARTIN. PrODrletors. t'blraao. IllinulN. Sold hv Drnmnsts. Grocers and "Dealers everywhere. Sold in femphis by all Druggists, Grocers and Viue:Merehants generallv: at Wholesale by S. Mansfleld Co., C P. Hunt A caro A Co., who will supply the trade nt manufacturers' prices. amBe"Tnasa FCRSTEXHEIM. J . I,. VF.I.UOIU, l.alc straltou A Helllortl. Furstenheim&Wellford TESTIMONY OF DRUGGISTS. -We have been selling Swift's Syphilitic Specific for years, and re gard It superior to anything known to science far tne trnsasoi tor wnien it is reeommenaea. we nave never known of a single failure. 8. J. Cassels, Thomasville, Ga, ; L. F. Greer & Co., Forsyth, Ga. ; Hunt, Rankin & Lamar, Atlanta, Ga. ; Pemberton, Samuels fe Reynolds, Atlanta, Ga. ; Daniel & Marsh, Atlanta, Ga Atlanta, Ga., July 4, 1874. Wc have used Swift's Syphilitic Specific In the treatment of convicts for the last year, and believe It is the oslt certain revedy that will effect a perm a sent cure for diseases for whinh vou recom mend it. GRANT. ALEXANDER & CO. Sicon REWARD will be paid to any chemist who till thiil. on analysis of 100 bottles of 8. S. 8.. one particle of mercury, iodide potassium, or anv min eral substance. Prepared nulv by Ihe SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., At lanta, Ga. Sold by 8. MANSFIELD fc CO. sjWK3BTr.wO 9. 1 ijHE yosBSrri WHOLESALE PRESCRIPTION FREE Fitters Grocers and Cotton Factors, Ufo. 27 Front street, - Memphis, Teiinessee. ISfl Bui wM EnEui llf.pnili m j. ComTiula, of IfeftsrUr Men . ry ass SWSer bmiiht on over-work mm . ITf , "iV "? lsrel,t ......I la pl.l. S.al.4 Knttlop.. Atldrtu IR. A". S. J ttll I . IS WM Sixth (ttrrrt. 1.M."..V oil" W Though Shi.kit.tr Uke on Aanen Leaf With the chills and fever, the victim of malaria liuiv still recover by using this celebrated siatiiie. which not only breaks up the most aggravated at tacks, bui prevents their recurrence. It is iuii- nltely preferable to tiuiuine, not only because it does the business rur more thoroughly. Imtalso on account of its periei t u hiacomeuesa and invig m tne enure svsieui. Drnirgists anil Dealers generall y . nttittg action upon the i For sale by all Dl YELLOW-FEVER ( IRK. Conquered at Last DB. WM. CAWEIN'S HJLLESIA! Am IntMIInle l ure and Preventive for Tellow-Fover aul all Malt, rial and t'ontasrlons Dlsensen. .... iff DR. WM. I'AWEIN'SCHILLCURE For Chills and Swamp Fever. H I A 8 2 A I rH - o S H tH It to . a M g I S3 g g ca ' W 1 : i I - o era JO OB IT'S SPECIFIC MEDIHSE. rPAD. ..ARKThr rol ' " rrtADfc M ARK fClIKI- ia4'IllMI.V. an unfailing cure for Seminal Weak ness, Spermator rhea. Impotency. aud al 1 diseases thAt fnllow, as a sequence of Self Abuse ; as Loss of M union'. Univer- 1EF0RE TiVIllO ilUisitn.le.PInArrEII TARIXS. in the Back. Dimness ofVinn, Premature Old Ape, and many other diseases that lead to Insanity or consumption. and a Prematura orave. run par i tieulars in our painphlet, whirh we desire to send iree ny man 10 every one. ine apeciue moaaomm Is sold by all druggists at SI j--r puekare. or six iiack-ii'Tsior;.!, orwill iH-seiillree tv man on re ceipt of the money, by addressinif No. 10 Mechanics Hloek. Detroit, Midi. Sold in Memphis bv M. H. Knox and R. C. Battier. hfih sale by ii. . Jmics i'o. PRIVATE CI'Si:i.OK. J7Conrl Place, LOUISVILLE, KY, zUmm tiKtbr K M. APPERSON. E. M. Apperson GROCERS, COTTON G. V. RAMBAUT. &Co., FACTORS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, mM . nWaaaaa ax Wm t Or - Al MM I mm These remeilies are purely vegetable, arid HOB. Z6fS dLUQ rrOIlt anQ U JBlTcrSOIl dTS., RiempIllS, I Clin. Six dnaeawill break the worst t-peof Chills and rever, it tuivetious are stnetly loiioweii. coutaiit nothing poison onifc iraiion wai matle, hut that bv tbe ativice of Mrs. Cooper's physician she went awav with her child several days before, because Mm. Cooper, who hml lieeu ill for some time, wor- . i i , . . i , . . i . ... .. . rieti niHim tne cniia. iouiiag like the cir cumstances referred to happened while she was in the house, ahe asys. WIl.KKRSON ., aolcasle irtiintits. ' I Main street. Meini.liis, Tenn. Keep always on Hand a Well-Seleoted Stoek of Plantation Supplies. COTTeX A SPEI ULTV. Lllwrsl AdvanrnHadesu l onniitniurnu. Agents for the Mile of I II ..M HIOX BABBKP WIRK.lhc cheapest and best Fencing wire known. . '.mart, wl-.ciwil ir.i u-ialtr q-aliM I BcliacoM.Ml, a bl3 irtlM ill rIl, . Crn-es all forms., of PRIVATE CKPONtC and SEXUAL 1)15- f, SlffTt Speruiatarrhoa and Intpotonoj-. I tmt mult of nelf-nbtt ia Tootk, atmal t Bi lurtrnra-wolow twi-t-s. o4 prdtuio cice1(la4 Uiwiai I'ttftit; Nei onoci!. Srmioal Kmitois. iftt$htn.ii' ccui by dmntst. PI:narH of hiplit . DffroUn 3Ji-;(y chy kSlflaSH, i'i'tJvJ'.'i on Faca, Arcr-i..n t..Swci-M.r i f ' -Jin ObTumco" or 1ps lM of BeruiU pU9tr. .c-rtodtnt) rrUfeirapfui''J or uBiiamr, UtoroucbW mu P- jratij cur( SVPHII IS l-r cwd .iwij er-t-j rrt.in the mktb; GonOITUea, OXjET Strk-tur. Mil, Efnua. t:r ktuHart; . roS atidoilirr pnriif dieuc quickly cored. -c a oenAiu ci-ja of diseases . i,tl IrcatTnr tbsitrti anas a". aoquirei .reat ikilL rhvi.:iMi nriiMtw. fanoOea . vemmnid tioh to My bi. K Leo It 1 lamBvemenl m rlM tar dty tor treauacfit, medioiocs e0 tc aeat nti'aMly ix, aaAly by mail or eznrcva aoyvuarr. Cures GurxutuotZ In all CaM andertaken. CoBMiiAtioi pcratmaily n ty knr free and Ii.6 r tardea - anat- '.d crre:id. Dr trK-' owbQda'.--. PRIVATE COUNSELOR C I VW pafes. m-di lo any addreaa. pecurery calM. lor 4M OPTICIAN. Jims roses. r. II. WHITE. J. W. I ALDWELL. f snl uirl nvtalla How Nhe Xnrnroa llrr .aistroao. Chicago, September 29. The Intm--Oeit Manitowoc special says : Anna Stoker, who has been on trial for the murder of her employer, Miss Nancy Ueywood, to-day waa visited by her mother, who, lioldHur up the Catholic cross and sdjnrirnr her to trll - the truth, got lrom her a confession of the murder, which J.W.Caldwell & Co. PRACTICAL OPTICIAN, Manufacturer of Optical 1 n.-t nune 11N. aa Xorili t'aarl Wlroos. Mons.nnv. tern SL'OCEXSORS TO P. M WHITE & CO. aVAalTEll uca'in..7.k.r.iii Tu, ww nmm s asr ? "' .w.. (Mi, IMttt ti... Hu ll, rtr M uuiMr i,I,t..i... t. .iu NnV twa ta. Wm Mm, at, 1m, K WHOLESALE GROCERS, Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants 330 Front street, Memphis, Tennessee. HOTEL. LACLEDE HOTEL ,5th, 6th and Chestnut Streets, ST. LOUIS, MO. VSO FEOBAX A CO. j Co. and A. Vae- W. M. FARRINGTON, President. H. T. LEMMON, Vice-President. CARRINGTON MASON Secretary. PEOPLE'S Insurance Company, OFFICE, 16 MADISON ST., MEMPHIS. All Classes of Fire and Inland Risks effected upon most Favorable Terms. Dwellings and Household Property TTismw t -Loweat Ratal PitioaMg. SAWS' Curtis & Co. n ST W W mmmW 811 to 819 North Second Street, St Louis, Mo. of-erarr dewTiptatm of Circular, Mill, aud Cross-Cat Sawn; Whnlml. I Kaaber antl Leather Ueltias, Files, M.tu.lreK. Cant Hooks, saw llaasm Plissts, mm all Saw and 1' Inn ins Mill SuppUrs; Sale Manabstunn ot Ickwood'a Patent Hiolltlwl arealar Maw. KVKKY SAW W.VRBASTKB. Uncareful atamnon to repair work. Aguots tor and GRlNDOfO MACHDiKBY- Onr New Mnaajatgd Calnlogiio mnlletl froo on application. TANITE EMERY WHEELS H.L.EMERY'S 1.MVEIW1L COTTON GIN And Condenser. THE BEST TS THE WORLD Before Bii ln(r. Call and Kxamlno II. S. T. CABNES & CO., AGENTS, No. 2 Howard's Row, Memphis, Tenn., UKUERAL ACERTS FOR STEAM ENGRES, BOILERS, GRIST-MILLS, SAW-MILLS, COTTON-PRESSES, Etc. MACHINERY ARB AtlKICCl-TCB AI. IMPI.EIIERTR OF Al l, KIM1S, Ra HLupfersoHmidta - '!'"'.' 'a i. J, i.i ii iiMnmnnnsaaMeawsawnwBnaawaannnMannV- 1 RnwanwSawananwwftwm r M S Importer and dealer In Conn. Riies, natoul, Ani m Q munition, Finning Taefcle, Powder and Bhet, . No.aoo Main street. MrnanniM, Tiinnmsi i Maiiufaeturini; and Repairing uf OunaaSpeelalty. The trade flupplied at tlie lowot market r a tea. C. R. Ryan fc Co. ES No. 342 Main Street, MEMPHI8! - - TreNTre-ERSEK Ut. MILLIARD, Kate av50 anil 3 per day. W. A. GAGE & BRO. COTTON FACTORS, MEMPHIS, TEASi. t ti nriaatiwa.