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THE MEMPHIS DAILY A.PPBAL- S A TTJBD A "5f JULY 7. 3;-83.
liBHPmS APPEAL SA'JX'KlrAY, : JULY 7, ls:t. THE LIST TH t rKD.Il U UIKUS. The condition uf the Count de Chainbord is naturally attracting much attention in Franc?. On the evening of the da; on wbich bis desperate condition was announced, at the opera all the boxes of every tihade of monarchical opinion were empty, even those of the Eanapartiati the latter, in redoooae to a similar tesLiiuony of respect from the royalists upon thedea h of Leo is Bonaparte's bod in Africa. Le Voltaire journal says: Salut, pour le dtrnier fuis, au noble dropeau! Salul au draptau d' lory, where the battle for the liberty of conscience was won ! Salvi to the 6sg of Yorklowp, where the battle of the freedom of tbe nations was woo! SabU to the fla,' that Q'lcbechu not forgotten, and which in days gune by floated over Madras! Solid.' ealutpour Umjaurt!" With the so-called Henry V, it is indeed farewell forever to the old drapeau blanc, tbe white Big of tbe Bourbons. Le Voltaire addi: "If tbe sublime romance of history could be realized by governments, and not ba misunderstood by adversaries, the republic itself would claim tbe honoi of placing in the eepulcber of St. Denis that which was the Count de Chambord; I ha re public would shroud his mortal remains in the white standard with its golden lilies; tbe republic would place the toptsr and the crown in tbe leaden coffin, and npon tbe marble tablet innltwina; the remaios of the kiojj of Froli'dorf tbe republic would en grave he itt-rr'p ion, ,' Ci git te dernier de Koit de France; ei git la monarekie Francauc." Here lies the last of tbe kings of France; here lies tbe French monarchy! In Paris large crowds were present at the churches in which masses were said for the recovery of the count. Many who are not monarchists will join in a feeling of reverent grief for the good cd noble soul that is winging its way to splendors more brilliant than earth has to give, or the mightiest thrones can be-tow. To glance at tbe history of France, to recall the past glories of its monarchs beaming grandly in a Henry IV, and eclipsing all the glories of the contemporary world under le grand mmarqut Louis XIV, and theu to think of the last descendant of the older line dying a quiet, unostentatious individual in an obscure German village, is to reflect npon strange transmutation of worldly i;Iory. But this quiet, undemonstrative man had a dienity too few of the Baurbons knew; (he dignity of virtue, the illustrious great ness of a honor never sullied, a word never stained! oitttHCM atiuaK. Great hopes have been entertained of eorghuni sugsr, but every now and then dis appointment has cast Ihem down. At length we have something authoritative that will top false expectations and allay unreasona ble doubts. The National Academy of Sciences has made laborious examination into every phaat of the sorghum question, from the unsown seed to the finished crystal ization of the sugar. Tbeysay: First At riktarity, when tbe seed is ripe, the plant develops its greatest amount of cane sugar and its least of glucose. Sacond The highest amount of cane sugar in the juice is asso ciated with one-tenth of its weight of grape agar (glucose), and one-fifth of extraneous solids. Third After maturity the propor tions of these articles change but slightly fur three months, if the weather con tinue -steady; one variety holds its own until frost. Fourth White va rious kinds greatly differ in time of ma turing, size, weight and yield, all resemble acb other in the respects named above, va rying from f lurteen to sixteen per cent, of the total weight of the expressed juice. Fifth The beat soil for sorghum to produce sugsr is a sandy loam; the plant will thrive where soil amd cliin.it are too dry for -n and makes the best stand when grown closer than ma. a. Sixth While domestic aid may produce good syrup, the production of cre tllis:d sugar on a commercial basis requires a systematically canducted sugarhouse. Sev enth The best results come when the cine is manufactured within twenty-four hours of cutting it. Eighth The seed is a valuable feed crop, compared with maize. Ninth Forty p-r cent, of the juice is loat iu the begasse, as in the sugar cane. Tenth The iavgasee make a valuable paper slock; it will return as a fertJizar part of what has b.n taken from the soil; it can be used with ad vantage as fuel. ASMOCIA1IVE OICTATiOX. Tbe Nsehville Banner mentions the exist ence of a Middle, East and West Tennessee Farmers' Association, an a part of tbe func tions this association intends to fill, each division act ng as one person, "is to" dictate and establish such rules with regard to labor, that a uniformity of laboring hours, aud prices for them, will forever be settled." It is assumed that in each sub-association there will be "unqualified submission (o the rules. Then the machine will be perfect, and the laborer from Maury and the one from David son, and so on, will be on a par; there will be no cutting of wages, bribes, and the host of perplexing and vexatious mHddlings which do so much harm at present." The railroads have equalized the coat of productions in the various locali ties, therefore "come) the great neces sity for equalizing the hours of labor and their cost." The Banner ment ous a firmer who ckno ledges that there is money in po'atoea and cabbage, "even at lower prices than they have heretofore brought, but with laborers at $1 a day and boarded, and the day to consist of only eight hours half work there is none." The Banner says there is not only the cost of the labor but tbe uncertainty of getting it. It heard of tiie los of an entire cut of hay 100 tons lost for want of laborers, and adds: "Tbe associative system could cer: airily ameliorate these evils. First, by establish ing a rate of wsges and the number of hours constituting a day. Secondly, compelling tbe members to adhere to the rule. TbirJ'y, t require each laborer to produce a certifi cate of tbe reasons for leaving his laet em ployer before engaging them. The ArrxaL has always been the warm friend of agr cul tural associations for mutual improvement, in tbe practical work of the faim, bat in the matters proposed ubt ve there is a different element. Workmen form trades unions, and they endear r lo regulate the hours of work and the amount -of. wages to be paid. In this associative scheme we thU-xacjjjjhe same objects, but those who pursue tbem are noi tfa. amploTed but tbe employers. Tbe association is, t hue lore, to all intent', a trades union. Accord ing to tbe Banner' i statement there is ui'Te demand for labor than supply. The coi se quence is that those who want labor bid against each other for i', and wages rise, tbe rise including iu some a.;ses a diminishe 1 cumber of hours in the day's work. If there are more men wanting laborera than laborers wanting work, by what possibility can tbe employers dictate hours and the amount of wages? They have not the power to dictate. But all are lo be submiraive to the rule, and the members are "to be compelled lo a l heteto the rule." Those who expect this eompuliion by tbe association, and this tubmissioA by lbs same association, have hardly had much experience in association management. That mas, when he saw hta 100 tons of hay goioe; to destruction, if he could have got the labor spite of any seas ciation'a rules, would he not ve tossed rub mission to the winds and employed it, pay iog for it the only prices that would get it? When shipwreck threatens men do not aland considering association rules. If there is less labor than is required, is it a wise policy to resort to "dictation?" Have not the men rights as well as their employers? Ought not their wishes and interests to be consult ed? Suppose the employer assumes master ship and "dictates" hours and wsges, bow are they to secure obedience? Will not Ihe fact of their nsving formed trades union to put down wages induce the men to form unions to put them up? Suppose that mas tership should gain, and the hours and wages be fixed, as the .Banner says, forever could the association withhold the men from going away to where there was no mus ter's trsdes union? Every one that went away would leave lb- wou'd-b im; rs more tbanev.rat !le runy t b re mained. As tbe friends r f tbe farmer and of their associative effort', we pain, out Ihrse things, fearirg thai association on n unbound basis may, in the end, crta.e aui moeity against all associative effortH, which would be a misfortune. Kindly offices be tween employer and employed, mutual ore for each o'her's interests, the interchange of help in esch otbei's neceitie, will do more to einoolbe away difficulties than any at tempt to "dictate," or fany determination of tbe farmer lo consult bis own interes's, let become of liiose of tbe laborer what may. MCTCIUAE YEAR." The Fresasaey af Dtsiraeilve ttiorme JBeoaelaa' Alaraalaa. Hays tbe New York Timet: Tbe year looJ promise to be kept in memory aa cy clone year." The frequency with which terrific storms of wind have followtd one another during the present year is somewhat alarming. Mor-over, tbe veritable cyclone oi tbe tar Wes', witb its luouel ebaped cloud, appears to be prospecting with aviw to future settlement in a region uncomfortably near to New York. A complete record for tbe month of June of cyclones anl of heave wind-storms, which, although tbey iu y not deserve that hih-eouDding title, have been sufficiently disastrous to be held in the mem ory for a long time, would make a l.il of startling proportions. On June 31 aoc'one caused great havoc in Berbunr county Ala; on June 4th, tbe town of Greenville, Tex., wsa i tartly destroyed by a wind-a-orm, and on une 6th a similar storm swep over a large part of Ihe Province of Queue The toan of Vernon and the farms in tbe neighborhood, about fifty miles soma of Indianapolis, in Indiana, suffered from a cyclone on tte lOih of June, wh..' o I lie following day furious wind-lorm devastated farms and oruhpnJs in Fayette county, III , swept away whole blocks of buildings in Beloit, Wis., and de s'royed a large part of Ihe vil lages of Beloit, and Tripoli, in Iowa. Nes was received on the 14th ol June of tne destruction of Beebetown in Iowa, the storm having lefi oulv one houne lauii ing. Oe June 17th, Mis-ouri Valley, soother Iowa lowo, was nearly swept r, and a severe wind-storm dit much dainsge in the neighborhood of Harrixburr, Pa. Oi tbe following day, June 18tb, cyclones whiih left disaster in . their track swept over the towns ol Steubenvilie and Millersburg, O, and Chatham in Ontario. The fierce wind storms ol June 19th were felt at points much nearer the Atlantic reab.iard, namely, at Penn's Manor, Bucks county, Pa., and at Bordentowo, N, J. This is an incomplete list of the cyclones which carried awa build ings of brick and atone as well as of woxt splintered forest tree, tore up orchards, aid destroyed tbe growing,cro s during last month. Storms of alike deecri:ti n were also unuiually frequent and severe during April and May. Happily the numb.r of lives lost during these storms was compara tively amall, but many psrsons who were caught in tbe track of the wind wrre badly maimed. The promise of July is 'qual y alarmiog. Oa Monday last a wine-' orni of sufficient force lo have done a great il al of damage in a more exposed neighborhood swept over this city, no1, without ieav ng evi dences of its fury in many places; and on the same day toroadota destroyed a great deal of property in various New Kagland towns, and in Bingbampton and Han.ioclr, in this State. The word ''cyclone" hv, of course, become a popular one lately, mid it is often used with little judgment, but it is not to te disputed thst tornadoes are much more common nowsdays than they were formerly. To aocount for this fact is more difficok; and, at ihe present tira , the scieniihc psople who credit the growth ol the cyclone lo tie scti n of the spots oa the fac of the sun reason upon a safe baei', because nobody can poi tivtlf contradict tbem. TEKBIHLE ACCIDENT. A Jlrl Torsi llmml ie Oh reds sr Cos Wueels. Uohhev, N. Y., July 5 A shocking acci dent, which resulted in the death of Frances Quackenbuxh, a little girl of nine yeirs, oc curred at Bdllevala a few davs ago. lbe girl had b.-en playing about E P. Sarif wd's mill. Buddsnly her drers ought in the cog wWU rf a vnlvine ahafvaml in an instant she was draws in with it. lbs machinery was stopped, and when the child was rem vl it was loaott that ber legs were wrapped so tightly around the ahaft that both knee j iinle were drawn apart, and that one of tbe tfaih bones were broken. In whirling, her head struck a bin or hopper squarely in tbe fore bead, the skull wu cru-hrd in, and a piece of Ihe scalp torn away. Har collar-bane was broken, and a piece driven into ber chest. H-r ribs were badly compressed, a id her spine received so severe a wrench that the lower limbs were paral;z:d. The little girl lived long enough to give a full account of the accident lo her playmates and friends who surrounded her deathbed. Style" la 014 Kewlwekr. Lexington letter to the Cincinnati Newt Journal; "I saw one of these youngsters ihe other day in a so-called "village cart," a kind of yellow martin box on twj wheels, faced lo front and rear like tbe cross section of sn Irish jiuntiog-car and a shaking mo tion that makes the occupant look like be were being stirred down into a pile of batter. The swell was on the front seat driving, while behind and back to back with him ou lha rear seat was a snapping cornfield darky, looking gloomily uncomfortable in plug hat and cloih coat buttoned to tbe throat, while his arms, folded a oL: tile Corporal npon his breast, exposed a pair of bands as big as canvass haras, and covtred with while col on gloves. The sight was ridiculous enough to make people turn their heads and stare and sneer. But when young Philistine returned up tbe street some time later with a lady and. a dude on (he rear seal and tbe aggrieved looking darky on tbe front seat with him, the climax was reached and a general roar ot laughter greeted the proctssisn as it j igged and wabbled over tbe p wing-stone. " lite Htm-Konler's j.axorlona Home. Sedalia mit: "But few ptople in Mis souri know tbal Cj'. Va ie poesis the handsomest a mu in all tbe broad West. Ha has twenty acres of land converted into s miniature park, where small lakes, arbor and fore-tie delight tbe eye. H home is larger end more costly than the Executive Mansion, and is fitted up in the m st elegunt style. The furniture contains immense mir rors, and the ceilings are peifct in th-ir reprtsenlalion of water scenery. Suspended from the ceiling to the gorgeous gis bx ures are long lines of figures in imitation of all lbe ancient statuary, and presenting a de lightful series of pictures, f he rich carpets arc fashioned tj meet the purpose of each room, and were all made to ordi-r ia Paris. One room is devoted to hothouce & were, and its carpet is a brilliant green. Another room contains 100 canary birds, and its carpet is a rich yellow. Thus lbs fcoaje of Col. Vaile is described, and, in point of fac!, it is about the handsomest and costliest iioiue in Mis souri." Kalslila Templar Pllrrtuaaare le rwpe. Chicago, Jnly. 6. Arrangements have bsen completed for a pilgrimage ot Apollo Commandery, of this city, lo Europe, which is undertaken in lieu of attending the tri ennial conclave at Sad rancico. Ihe Knights will leave Chicago next Thursday, arriving in JNew lorx UK yon Saturday, and making a parade in that city. Tbey will board tbe steamer City of Borne. Arriving in Eolaud, the party wiil go at once.to L-m- don, where a reception will ba tendered by the Knights Templar there. After leaving London they will separate, some going to Fraica and the remainder to other p ifnle of interest cn the continent. At New York Ihe pilgrims will be joi'ied by a delegation cf isiera avnignis, ana ths entire party will number about 200. Kome Characteristic sr tlraat. L Iter to Boston Traveller: "Grant loaned me money when i had sickness in my family, and when I went to pay it back to him, be lcoked up over his paper and said: 'Never mind it now; when you get $50,000 a year and beuse rent Pil take it.' Grant was very particular about his orders. If one of usdis- obeved be was rure to lose bis situation in a hurry. And then again be was very particu lar about Mrs. Gram's orders, it wouldn't do lo srgue soy of ber orders with tbe general. He simply wouldn't listen, but would say in that quiet way of hie, while bis tau re-:ul j iw wonld look even more determined than ever: 'I wish you would underhand that Mrs. Grant's wish is my wish. I shall not discuss the matter. See that her orders are carried out.' Aod yet the general was not a henpecked husband by any manner of oeans." Baltimore, Md. The Rev. W. H. Chap man says: "I dee at Brown's Iron Bitters a most valuable tonic for general ill-health." PrlaaDTal ateaiai Bale la Mew Tsrb. New York, Jnly 6. The bot wava in creases tbn death rate. July 4th the number of deaths was 150, on the 6th 139, and up to noon to-day 305. A large proportion of the victims are children under nve years, in crowded Unsment houses. 'RlVXLATIOM suggests the idea that from woman comes tbe power lo "bruise the ser pent's head." Tbe words take a new mean ing to-day since this is preciaely what Mrs. Lydia E. Pinknam'e remedies do for lbe physically diseased patient. Her Vegetable Compound reaches the ultimate sources of tbe evil. Its action is gentle and noiseless, but it is more powerful than the club of HercuJes, ikoaar' MONEY FOR MASSES. Jfneh Commotion anion? New York Cath olics Oyer a Kecent Decision by Judge Freedman Declaring Bequests for P.equiein X&gges Jiull and Void - What the Priests Think of It. New York Herald: Much commotion has been crea'ed among Catholics by Judge Freed man's decision in tbe Superior Court mat a truat to pay money tor mtss's to be said for the repose of tbe soul is void; for here is no more common practice among Catholics than lo havs taas-e aid for "the souU of lbs faithful departed " Tbe decis ion was, no far as tbe reporter could ascer tain, universally condemned by Catholic. Father Farley, tbe ordinal's secretary, wasesperially emphatic in hie condemnation of the application of the law. "it ia a violation nf the rights of con science," said Father Fariey, "and in its er sence a violation of all law, human and di vine. They may put it an they pleas and wrap it up in wha ever words tbey pltaie, but it is really the outcome of tbe penal and (ersecuting laws ensrled under Henry VIII, Elizibetb, Eiward VI and all along. Those laws were invented to persecute the Catho lic. But they were not simply anti-Catholic, ihey were anti-Cbrietian. Why, Henry VJIi himself, on wooae statute this decisiou ia partially baaed, Itfc directions in bis la-t will for usages to be said for hi soul m per neruo. I am not sure but that Qaien Euzi beih made aaimilar provision. Judge Freed man says truly that tbe Eogliab frotestant docirine of 'superstitious uses,' under which the English courts condemned all loaeee both for the living and the dead, is 'against the spirit of our inatitutions, and should not be adopted by our courts.' BASED ON PKBSECUTINO LAWS. But what is Judge Freedman doing, ia fact, whatever theory he may be pleased to adopt, save to condemn the mass for tbe dead under tbe inspiration of the Protestant En glish persecuting lawa? Why, in all reaeon snd justice, should not a Catholic be allowed, in hooe( fattb aod with the law's tooseni and sanction, to set apart what be pleases to have maeees said for ins soul before as al'er his death? The Catholic doctrine ou purga tory is as e-eulial as any other part of the Catholic creed. Surely, by tbe very founda tion of all law a person has a right lo dis pose of all of bis or ber property in any way thst dots not violate tbe rights of anolhrr. None can interfere with the right of a per n to bare masrs said for his iniention during liie. A Catholic believes tbal maaaes said for bis soul after death bring h m benefit in helping to remove ihe pennlty attached to sins tka! may not hare been wholly wiped out during life. Judge Freedman's decision is in reality nothing more nor less than an airaignment of the Catholic docirine of pur galory." . ... J: A nous tko.t. , Father Farley's attention syae-called lo tbe eneenlial pinls on which -Judge Freedman based hs ruling. "Nor can it be said," was Ihe judge's rniing in regard to Ihe douauon for washes, ''thai such a dispoaition created a trust for a pious use. Such a trust consists of a gift for the disrenrnation of moral or religious teacniog, or fur the promotion of public worehip or morality." "But ihis is precisely each a trus," re marked Father Ftrley. "Is it not pious to pray for the d-ao? It is not only that, but it is a pious duly with Catholics, si Tenuously taught and upheld by the Church. . it is also, from the Catholic standpoint, an act for the promotion of public worship and morality. Tbe mass is our chief act of pub lio worehip. As for pious us s, in mny lands these masses for the dead are given out to poor or superannuated priests, who ofteu have no o1 h-r means of support. Il is practical Catholic ani devotional work if the highest kiDd, carried out practically, aod, as all Ca holies believe In their conacieoce, for the .piri'.ual hen-tit of tha dooor. Asi h the must itself prayers are always said for all kinds aod conditions (rf persons, from the authorities down to the humblest. Sucb an set of worship and devotion is therefore a public as' well as a private beiiini." TH SOUL'S IXTEBXST. Taking op the other point, that by the j'l3e'i m .i"" annt nf nn. whn haa d- pirled this life is incapable of taking an in terest in the property left behind, nor is it ia any sense eubj-ct to tbe juntdiction of any legal tribunal,'' Father Farley said that it was either absolute no isevss or a complete failure to apprehend the Catholic position in Ihe matter. "If by iuterest the judge means that the soul oi ihe departed ought lo be df vo'cd to such matters as the rise and fall in real estate, in order to have a claim on the property which in life he disposed of accord ing to bis will, tbe deciaion is manifestly ab surd. But it is wholly false and unchristian lo say that the souls of Ihe departed have no interest of a higher kind left in thi world after their departure from it. The Jewish doctrine of purgatorial pain ia similar to the CatholK, and mauy Protestants hold the same." father Kearney's anoeb. Father Kearney, rector of 8'. Patrick V, the old cathedral, dismiised the decision with contempt. -He agreed with Father Farley as to lbe inspiration of the decision. "Why should these old English laws, devised for the purpose of religious persecution, be brought to bind us here?" he anked indig nantly. "The nonsense of talking of lbe spirit of our institutions and yet applying laws that are diametrically oppesad to thai epirii! If a man cannot dispose of his prop erty in tbe way be thinks tit without vio lating tbe rights of others, where is our free dom? And whose rights are violated be cause a man chooses to lay aside a certain sum for maesea to be said for bis soul? Sucb a ruling is a direct infraction of Our boasted freedom of worship.' The whole d-clrion is replete with tbe apiril of bigotry, and the man's bigotry' bss proved loo strong for his legal judgment if he baa any. Oj What grcuncs ol natural or divine law can Judge Freed aim or ncj other judge tell me I dust not devote 100 or $1000, or any sum I please for Ihe benefit of my soul af er death?'' A PAtnjal'B VIEWS. ' The gist of the whole matter," said Father McMillan, of the Paulist', "seems lo me to lie hir. : Judge Freedman decides from his point of view, and conscience, posaibly, that money given for maws for the dead is de voted lo uses that are either ajperstilious or not charitable, or not pious or moral. Now, the question lo be decided is whether that is the actual law or only lbe interpretation of statutes iu existence referring to I ee mat ters given by Judge Freedman and poseibly hissed by pr j 'id ice or misapprehension on bis part. I am not aware that there is any statuie in our law formally condemning be quests f r mss'es to be said for the souls of deceased personr," - Has lbe Son I a Lear I tilalaiT The New York Past says, editorially: A good deal of excitement was caused in Chi cago a lit'.le while ago by decision of one of the courts there as to what are known as "superstitious uses." We have not the text t Ihe decision before U', but the principle in volved ffasthattrusls made for"superstitioua" purposes .'or sucb purposes assaying masses for the repese of the souls of the dead ere not ia this couotry void. Thessme queilion has now arisen in this city, and resulted in a deciaion that such trusts are void. Margaret Gilmar, a pious old Catholic lady, in Au gust last put tbe sum of 13360 in Ihe bands of a friend named McArdlp, directing that the money should be used after ths deaih of herself and her huaband to pay for luieral ex euses, the erection of a monument and to have mas - s said for tbe repose oi the souls of boih. Tbe old lady was then eighty five years old, and she niadt the trus'. while alive, no doubt becauae she feared that, a will might be disputed. She also very ingeniously united with the maisea two other objects a funersl and a monaimnt universally regsrded as legal throughout lbe Ckrisiian world. Mrs. Gil man and her buabanta rhortly aft-rward died, and she bss now, in the curious ver nacular oi New York jjrigprudence, been badly "beaten" by Judge Freedman, oi Ihe Superior Court. His decision is in substance 1 that there is no objection to the trust on the ground ot its being "superstitious;" that the old English doctrine with regard to tbe mat ter cannot be applied in this country, where Ihe law recognizes complete equality among beliefs and creeds; but that in this case there is no beneficiary, no person in existence for whose benefit the Irual is held. Mr. and Mrs. Oilman are boih dead; tie money is intended lo benefit their souls, liu', says Judge Freed man, the soul cf a dead person "is incapable of tat iog an interest in property left behind." But bow does Jndge Freedman know this? In just the same way that Mrs. Gilman knew just tbe opposite. Mrs. Gilman and pious Catholics generally think that the soul will be benefited by masses, but living Catho lics have never seen one so benefited, and liv ing Protestants have never seen the contrary. Proteetan's say there is no purgetory; Catho lics 9y 'hat there is. If tbe Catholics are right, it is obvious that the souls of Mr. aod Mrs. Gilman are Bow deprived of a substan tial property right, and lbe decision can only be supported on tbe theory tbat the Catholic religion is a superstition and tbe Protestant religion true. This is exactly what the courts in this country have always refused to decide, on the ground tbal one religion, in the eye of the law, ie no more irrational than another: 'hat lbe law has no machinery for deciding between tbem, and thst it can not escape such a task without establishing, as far aa it goes, a State creed. The Gilman funeral expenses were, iu Protestant eyes. iusl as ill calculated to benefit the Gilman souls as the masses. A judge who has made I op bis mind that it is pan r.f the common law that a soul cannot be benefited in any way by the expenditure of money in re ligious rites, is enteriog, we believe, oa a utw and, we may add, a not very safe field. THIS lalLY il JHL MBF. Ike EaglUla Beaaly Maizes a Haow af Herself at Loaf BraaeS. Long Bbasch, July 6. Twenty tboneand persons visited nere yesterday. The great attraction was Mrs. Lmgtry bathing. That lady, accompanied be Mr. Freddie Gebhardt, arrived from Coney Island by-the 2:15 o'clock p.m. train. A great number ot persona wit nessed ber feats in the wster. She emerged from her ba'.hing-room dressed in an olivette bathing costume ot blue flannel trimmed with red. Mr. Laogtry swims wiih a chest stroke, taking long strokes. The crowd fre quently applauded ber, to wtvca ihe lady, smiling, response 1 by xwimming under wt ter and doing various little oddi ties. Freddie s'ood looking on from the bluff. He was dressed in a duck suit, white mualin cravat aod s:raw bat. He seemed lo enjoy tbe applause immensely, and was by oo means sparing of it himself. The full perfection of Mrs. Lan'try's figure was seen al its best in the new rote she assumed es one oc the goddeeaes of tne sea. Her motions were easy and graceful. Altogether she was perhaps three-quarters of an hour ia the wa er. Upon resuming tier walking attire she wore a tight-n liug steel-colored suk cos tunv, a hat of similar material, strong, thick boots aud a ligpt parasol. Tbe pair went for a drive along tbe avenue and returned to Coney Island by lbe 6:15 o'clock p.m. train. FKSUNAL MENTION. Bishop Ubxek, of Mieaueeippi, is eighty- six years old, out suit active. Mb. Sfcboeoh's parents recently cele brated their golden wedding at bis house in London, amid Dearly forty children, grand' children aud great-grandchildren. Lord Byrom is said by the London Lancet to have been killed by theold-fashioned phy sicians, being copiously bled when he was a! ready too weak lo resisl the effects of disease. Ex-Sekatob Ferry is rapidly regaining his health in Europe. The brothers are en joying an income cf i30,000 per month from Ibeir mines, and will eojn be on haancially solid ground. ' Queem Victoria has granted a pension of XloO per annum to Lady Palliser, widow of Msj. Sir William Palliser, C B,lhe inventor of lbe Pallieer gun tnd of mauy improve ments connected with projectiles. Jesse Pomeboy, ihe Massachusetts boy murderer, has been devoting all bis spire time at the prieon to study, and has made rapid strides in French and German. He shows great apinnde in mastering languages, A Frenchm A R was complaining to a friend of the difficulty he found in creating a social position for bim'elf. "Eolis ," siid tbe friend. "If a war stiou d break out von would perhaps become a general soms day." ueoerai: on, mat woutu oe impoaf ible. 1 snow myseu. I am so brave and enihuni aatic that I ebould be killed before even be ing made a corporal." A West Point officer, who has been inter. viewed by the New York limes, says Ibal Alexander, the new colored cadet, will have no social recognition at the institute not even from members of his own etas?. This is quite probable. . There is a great. deal of caste at West Point. Tbe gentlemen in the upper classes never recogo za a cadet ia a lower cl sa socially, and a "plebe," while or black, is seldom disturbed by hrst-claas so ciety. ; Justice Field, of tbe Uoi:ed States Su preme Court, says he trsvels 9000 miles a year in attending to his judicial duties. His traveling cxpenaes amount to more than 1000 a year w.nen he goes alone, snd to more than $2000 a yesr when his wife r companies him; and the jidges alone, of high government officers, have to pay their own traveling expenses, which he freely de clares be considers to be an outrage. Uf cour e pass's lire off red to bim every yrar, dui ne always aeennes mem. Before leaving Berlin for Etna the G r man Emperor paid a visit to Fraul in von Scboerf, who had not been in Berlin for many years. Fiaulein von Scboerf is tbe old lady to whose apartment on tbe third floor tbe Emperor climbs daily and takes his c flee wh n he is al Wieahadec. Frauleiu von Sztus f was a maid-of-b nir at tbe Pru-eian court Urn tbe you'hful Prince William took part in some table iux tmuta, wbiob were arraneed af'r scenes in Lnlla Rmkk, during the festivities which followed the marriage of his eieier Charlotte with the Em peror Nicholas. One of the young ladies who figured iu these tableaux xivanli was tbe Princess Kai ziwi!l,ceIebraudfor ber beauty, wiiu, ii. wa. .aiu bi me lime, uieu Ol a oroaeu heari, because Prince William was not al lowed by his family to marry her. Fraulein von Sctoarf was in tbe coufidecce of the two lovers, and the Emperor has kept up a f : 1 :.. i ineausuip wiiu ner ever since. A nek Married Woasaa. - A Scranton (Pa.) special says: "Rachel earner, aged ibirtf-six years, whose recant testimony in the Lackawanna courts making her tbe wife of half a dozen living men cre ated such excitement It roughoui this s ction, was yeeterday released on bail from lbe coua'.y tail, where she was incarcerated to await trial at the October sessions for biga my. Kacriet wis born in Delaware county. N. Y., and her career since she arrived al womanhood has been one of unrestrsined freedom. Her first husband was Hiram Whitemareh, with whom she lived eleven years. Since then she lived with a colored man at Norwich, Chenango county, N. Y., as sis wne, out anoiner man oi tne same cmor won her affections, and she discarded her first black master to take up with tbe new found hsppincs. Tiring of her colored ae ociale No. 2. she ia 1878 married ber second white husband in Susquehanna county, Pa , a man named Win. bteers, wbo in a tew months deserted her. Last fall she married Jamie Buddy in Scranton, and after a f -w months of jovial housekeeping be. too. de camped," and she instil u ed proceedings for desertion, ana iroai ber own testimony got herself into criminal notoriety. Tbe case against Ruddy was dismissed by Judge Hand, aod be, greatly incensed over tbe treatment of lbs much-married woman, al once secured her srrest. The peculiarities of the case have dnwn out much interest, s cases ot the kind seldom reach the public ElKbteea-Yarld Cllrl TwsalT.IIxht 1 acnes attach. . Cincinnali Commercial Gazette: There is in Hampshire county, in West Virginia, a hu man monsirosity, which excels anything nirpum ever exniniieu. it is a voung woman, or child, born in Pennsylvania ia 186i, and therefore eighteen years old, who is in everything but age an iefant. is he is the daughter of Mr. John E Miller, of onanesvui. A genileman who recently sas her, and learned her age from reliable au thority, found her lying in a cradle. She is twenty-eight inches in hight, weighs but twenty-five pounds, cannot walk or talk, and eats nothing but milk, which is fed from a bottle. She har, however, a quick percep tion and remarkable memory, and a brief poem or sentence repeated lo her one, and weeks after again repeated with but ne word varying, arou.es her anger, and she irowns at lbe changed word. An article laid down in the room and in her sight may be aiiowea to remain lor days; yet an inquiry i or ii win oe answered by tbe child by noint ing in its direction. She is quite an all r ac tive oaoy, ana no reason tor ber s noted growth has ever been assigned. The facts narraied above seem to be well attested, and many physiciana have visited the child with out being able to even conjecture tbe cause oi ner conjiuon. I Yoar Miood rarer For impure blood the beat medicine known is Rosadaiis. It is the great Southern time tried and true remedy, and may be Implicitly relied on when everything else taila. Take It In the apiing lime especially, for the impure secretions of tbe blood incident lo that be Mm of the year: and take it all limes tor cancer, scrofula, liver cotn- Slaints, weatneaa, boiU, tnmors, swellinga, aiin tsetses, malaria, and the thooaand ills that come from impure blood. To secure a cheerful disposi tion take Kosaaalia, which will remove the pilme cause, and restore the mind to its natural equi- Defeated by tae ladlaas. Helena, Mont, July 6 News has been received from the north that ihe troops un der command cf Lieul.-Cjl. Iigr, of Fort Aseiniboine, out on a scoot le drive b ick tbe British Cree, met tbe enemy this aide of the line Tuesday, snd were defeaied bv the In djans, wbo greatly outnumbered the troops. No particulars of the engagement have been learned, but tbe report i that a courier has been sent in all haste to Fort Aseiniboine for reinforcements. The report of Iter's re pulse is doubted here, as be-is an officer who even with a small command, would make a determined stand. , Hervferd'a Aelal ItaeMlaate. BEWARE OF IMITATIOU8 Imitations and counterfeits have again p peared. Be sure thst the word "Horaford'a" is on the wrapper.; Hone are genuine with out it, , - . . kaaraatla as Peuasaaala. Peksacola, July 6. Tbe Board of Health has isaued a proclamation thst all vessels from inf-cted ports arriving al Peasacola with yellow-fever en board shall remain al the quarantine sta'ion until frost. Regret is general that the Ship Island station for in fected vessels has been closed. a"Hs that prays barm for his neighbor, begs a corse npon himself." He that recom mends Kidney Wort to his sick neighbor, brings a blessing rich and fall both to his Deivhbor and himaelf. ' H.hitnal fAiia... is the. baas of nearly every American woman. .vrry woman owes ii to nerseu and to aer familv to naaa that easLahratMl mhiifin VtA- ney Wort. PLOTTING PRINCES. Jerome Xapoleon and Coast de Paris Scheming for tbe Empty Honor of Succeeding Chambord. Labor Troubles ia Englaad Seetiag of the Catholic Hierarchy at Dahlia Heaeral Foreign Sews. Alexawdbia, July 6. During the twenty four hours endiog at 9 o'clock last evening there were 109 desths ' from cholera at Damietta and sixty-eight at Mansonrab. Tbe lazaretto at Beyrout is crowded with fugitives from Egypt Tbe officers of tbe institution refuse to admit any more persons. One death from cbolera occurred at Alex andria and ten deal ha at Samanoud yester day. IRELAND. INFORMER CARET. London, July 6 The 1'imei'g correspond ent at Dublin revives the report that Jamea Carey, the "informer," has left Ireland in di'guise. MEETING OT THE CATHOLIC HIERARCHY. Dublin, July 6. At s meeting of tbe Catholic hierarchy ber -, motion were adopt ed condemning state-aid emigration, aod pointing out that there are large tracts of laM in Ireland which, if cultivated, would maintain the surplus population. FRANCE. . PLOTTTJtO ratNCES. Paris, July 6. The Count de Paris is st Vienna, waiting advices from Frohsdorf, where Countde Chambord is lying ill. Prince Jerome Napoleon is in Paris, busily consult ing with his friends, and it is said several private meetings have been held at bis resi dence. CHAMBORD TO PARIS. Vienna, July 6. The secretary of Count de Chambord has conveyed to the Count de Paris the thanks of the sick prince for com ing to Vienna. Tbe secretary added that since the physicians' consultation of yester day the condilioo of Chambord was leas fa vorable, ant that vomiting was renewed during the night. Tbe Count de Chambord yesterday re ceived the lsst sacraments, retaining perfect calmness throughout tbe ceremony, lo ci ay be was able to take a few spoonfuls of soup and wine, snd to address a few words le bis intcuroae. The count has invited Dukes de Nemours and Alencon sad Countde Paris to Frohsdorf. HUNGARY. THE JEWISH KURDER CASE. London, July 6. In the trial of Ihe Jews al Itfireghyhaza, Hungary, the prisoners, ac cused of having placed a corpse in the river with tbe view of passing it off ss Esther Jalomossy, whom Ihe prisoners are charged wi'h murdering, declared that their confes sions had been obtained by threats to murder Ihem in prison. Une was compelled lo drink huge quantities r.f water, had been strippid, struck, dragged by the batr and shown lbe gallows, and tbe other was beaten and com pelled to gaze at the sun. A number of wit nessrs testified as to the shsckiog treatment received at tbe hands of the authorities Counsel for Ihe defense pointed out that the people of Tiezt Ealar, where the murder is alleged to have been commuted, had b;en (aught that it was not wrong lo testify faleeiy against the Jews, tbe interests of Ihs coun'ry requiring their conviction. ENGLAND. THE STBIKINO 1 BON-WORKERS. London, July 6. The striking iron workers at Wed neabury, county of Si afford- shire, entered the laundries there ls-t nigh', damaged the machinery and forced the em ployea lo quit work. FEMALE SUFFRAGE. Woidai), lbe member of Parliament for Sirokt-oo-1 rent, presided si lbe female-suf frage meeting last night. Ibere wis a large attendance. IN THE COMMONS. Is Ihe Commons this afternoon Sir Win. Harcourl, Home S crelary, said tbe govern ment would introduce a bill concerning lbe storage of petroleum, bot be had little tat pe iliat it aioiild rtasa durinir this session. Lord Ed mood Fitsmsnrios, lender Foreign 6corct7, said the government had not bevn informed that tha French flag had b'en hoisted oa the New Hebrides Islands. He stated that there was ao cholera iaeiiber tbe Egyptian or English army in Egypt. Trevelyan, Coief Secretary for Ireland, rc plyins to O'Brien, member for Mallow, said he had b.-eo informed that of 1000 emigrants who had gone to America only two families bad been inmates of tbe workhouse at B-ll- mullel, from which section they came, and tbey bad received money on landing and Were doing well. He was not aware of the grounds on which tbe United Stales bad re turned emigrants, but be supposed tbey thought tboee returned not desirable .enters. Gladstone, io lbe Commons, sid Da Lae- s 1 s s son came to London because a personal communication touching the euez-canai af fairs was desirable. He hopes tbe agreement already resched wou'd lead to a settlement. Wbal tne qaee. Keads. Lindon Truth says: ''Among other curi ous items of information, we are told in the World that tbn Que-n 'reads nothing except dispatches.' This is nonsense, lbe Uueen reads largely, and there is hardly a notable work which appears which her maiesty does not look through. Of Ihe newspapers, lbe Queen is supposed to read only such passages as have been marked tor ner by Ihs lady-in waiting. The Queen is particularly fond of tbe novels of George Eliot, and keeps a set of tbem constantly in the book-case in her pri vate apartments." FOREIGN FLASHES. London. July 6. Amonnlof bullion with- drawn from the Bank of England on balance lo-day, ibi.tJJ. Stdnev, N. a W., July 6. A French man-of-war baa hoisted the French Big oo New Hebrides Islands. London, July 6. Tbe American t am left H .usiowo to day for Bainham, where they will practice at long ranges. Rome, July 8 The remains of Senator Cipriani were cremated here. This is the first case of cremation in Rime. London, July 6. The American rifle team have been offered lbe use of tents during their stay at Wimbledon, but declined, pre ferring private lodgings. Calcutta, July 6. Heavy floods pre vailed in curat, causing great damage lo property aod some losa of life. The waters have now sabeided. Traffic on railways was interrupted. London, July G. Lord Edmond Fitzmsu rice, replying to questions in tbe Commons this afternoon, stated that there was every reaeon to suppose tbe deaths in Alexandria said to have been from cbolera were nit from that disea e. St. Petersburg, July 6. The government has ordered Ihe esiablishment of a rigid quarantine on tbe Black ses, to prevent the introduction of cholera by vessels coming Irotn fcgypt, snd has lorbidden tbe usual pir grimage io Meccs. Havre, July 6. The General Transat lan'ic Line steamer Normandy, Capt. Servan, which crossed the bsr at New York at 1:45 o'clock a.m. on the 28th of June.waa sighted lo-day at 2 o'clock p.m. off Cape Li Hague, six hours from Havra. Marseilles, Ju'y 6. Four hundred Ital ians employed in an oil factory here siruck yesterday and endeavored to wreck tne tac toy. They were dispersed by policeme", who charged tbem with drawn swords. Ii is feared there will be a renewal of the rioting. Madrib, July 6. In ihs Chamber of Deputies Morel introduced amendments lo ihe consiitutioo providing for the belter pro tection of personal rights and sacredoess of domicile, snd extending religious tolerance. The Cabinet r salved to consider the amend ments. Calcutta, July 6. Five hundred mem bers of tribes of natives attacked a detach ment of British troops, which with a politi cal agent had been sent to chastise a refrac tory village in Asssm. The natives were re pulsed with a loss of fifty killed. The Brit ish suffered no los. Port Hope, Canada, July 6 Two freight trains collided on the Grand Trunk railroad a short distance east of Port Hope Station to-day. Both locomotives sod twelve cars were completely destroyed. All the train bands escaped injury except Erakemao Porter, who ia probably fatally injured. Loss, 120,000. Lokdon, July 6 A dispatch from Copen hagen says s prisoner named Kieleoo, who is charged with committing arson there, has confessed that he set fire lo tbe Victoria docks in London in 1831, with tbe view of cbiaining plunder. The opinion heretofore entertained regarding tha origin of tbe fire was that it was the work of Fenians. A Manser's (rase rr afer lXaeat Bay. New Orleans, Juiy 3. The attention of the sexton of St. Loo is Cemetery, on Claibort e street, was called yesterday afternoon lo an unusual noise iu the yard. Following the direction of the sound be came upon a wt man bending down in front of a broken tomb. Befere her was a eofio, the lid of which waa wrenched off and on the around. Tbe woman wu stooping over a dead body. The scene waa a weird and ghastly one. The broken tomb, tne long, black coffin-lid thrown on One side, and mis strange woman, with stranser gestures and appearance, hold ing a corpse in her arms and kissing tbe mouldy and bloated lips. The sexton at once placed- her uaader arrest and took ber to the Fourth station There she cave her name as Mrs. Frai-k Dseoing. Her husband, a prominent Creole druggut, was informed of the affair, and going to the etationnouae identified h'S wife snd explained her myste rious conduct. 1 tie corpse was the body of their son, who had died of smallp x three weeka ago. The mother became crtxsd at the deatb of ber child, and was not able to see the body before burial. 'Mrs. Docoing, being questioned as to her strange action, said she only wanted to get a locx of her boy's hair, and ebe had broken open the tomb witb ber own tinirrrs, removed tbe mor tar and bricks, snd drawn forth lbe coffin, torn off the lid, and taken the body in her arms, and was about to flee from tbe yard with it when discovered. Tbe woman ia raving mad, and calls continually npon her poor dead boy by name. rMVtKSIl Y OFTE.WESSEE. Several Iauporlaai Vkasies la M ally ABssaated. Knoxtvixle, July 5 The trustees of lbe University of Tennessee met to-day in ad journed annual session, a majority of the Board being present. The preparatory de partment was reins. ated upon its former basis in the TJnivenity , under supervision of tbe Faculty. Tbe chair of natural hietory and geology was dctred vacaor. This dispenses with tbe services of Prof. Hunter Nicholson, his duties being assigned to tbe other pro fessors. Tbe chair of pure mathematics was de clared vacant, thus dispensing with Ihe serv ices of Prof. James Diowiddir. His duties are assigned to 8. H. Locketl, professor of applied mathematics, and 8. B. Crawford, adjunct professor of mathematics. Crawford's salary was raised to $1500. The salary of W. E. Moaes, adjnnct professor of chemistry, was reined lo $900. The salary of T. O. Deaderick, instructor ot ancient langutges, was raised lo $1200. The chairs filled by Profe. Nicholson and Dinwiddie to day d'clared vacant will not be supplied. Toe change is not on account of incompe tency, nor any objection to the professors. Ibut to redo e expense. There are Mill twelve, professors snd instructors in Ihe faculty, which tbe trustees dem a sufficient I force te do the work. I A letter from Dr. Duncan Eve, of Nash ville, announcing important additions to the medical department of the university, was read aod approved by the Board. Adj turned lo to-morrow, when the finance report will be taken up. Oiher important changes are looked for. F0K AND ABOUT W OUEN. A MCST becoming bodice for evening dresses has the neck cut square in front and the back mounting half high in a Mediae collar. Mme. Ic83AUD hss sdded to her collec tion in London life-aisa portrait mniela of lbe Empreaa of Russia 'and Prince Eiward of Saxe-Weiinar. Mr. Chambprlain, tbe father of tbe American lady famous in Europe for her beamy, will net permit photographers to sell bis daughter's pictures. Lady Lanbdowne and her children will accompany Lrd Laotdowne to Canada in October. In all probability ihey will leave Liverpool about lbe 11th. A wretched woman in Ssn Antonio, en eierUe, aod already the mother of thi.teen children, made a vain attempt to end her existence last week by cutting ber throat. The newest foulard ei:ks and cotton mtt riala have designs of fruit aod nuts oo a light ground. The green pistacbe nuts, clusters of plums, pears, cherries aod barries are of natural sizs and color. Bronze-colored shoes and Blockings to match are a late Eoglisn faxbion with full dress toilet'. Walking shoes hare ihe uppers of light drab kid or clolb, or are cuecked and striped like the dress. PoasORE silk parasols havaa long sti ts of bamboo, lo ba us-d as an alpenstock in country rambles. Bright red Bilks with while rings, and blue silk witb double rings of white, red aod gold are tbe newest coloring. Youno girls wear lare, white rough-and-ready straw bats ot finiaalic shape, with pulled mull inaide the brim, and a wide scarf around lbe crown. Some white oetrich tips aod a bunch of forget-nu-nota or roaebuds are added. The vestal robe of whi'e nuns' veiling is a novel princess dress with shoulder pU.te ibal are girdled around the wai't and spread out in curves from the hips to the fool. The belt is of daik velvet feitened by a while silver buukle. Miss Celecte Wmajw, the daughter of R'S Winsns, ia ecgagsd, ai B iliiotore gos sip runs, lo Mr. tiution, a wealthy young man of lbs North of Latiand. The youus people met io Ruasia a few years ago, and at a second meeting al Moacow during .ne cor onation ceremonies Ihey became engaged. WHITE serge nuns' clolb and washing ma terials are made up iu lawn tenuis eireHees. A Jersey waist of wool webbing give s greater freedom for lbe arms, and is geneiatly ne coming. The Jersey waist may b white, the sasb pale blue, and the plaited kilt slcir. of while and blue stripes iolded sj as to lave the blue inside of each plait. A youko woman who has been "missing" six days fro ji Plymouth, Ma-s., issiid io have at length bien discovered hidden in a closet in the cellar of her bousa. She hid left her place of concealment al nighl, when all arouut was elill, and secured provii-iois sufficient lo last throng i the day, but it was the rapid disappearance of the family sup ply of cider, port and white wine that led ihe way lo her discovery. Tinea for Tooaa Mea. London Spectator: The prospect before young men who are earning their living, whether in civil professions or in business or in that work of superintending, which year by year demands better men, is not very bright just now. An economic cause often described, but even yet scarcely realized by general society, is t-nding to produce what in the fighting service is called a 'bkek of promotion.' 1 be old stagers do not go. and the young, who see so much prosperity around them, are abut out of what tbey re gard as legitimate, or, at all event', as ex pected, chancer. Men wbo announced long since an intention cf retiring stay on indt fi nitely, men just below them murmur ibat, like the farmer wbo drink claret, tbey 'g-t no forrarder,' and with wealth everywhere tiere is a general sense ot malaise, ihe youn;, in tact, are sutterica! irom pace and proeperitv, Tbe regular courae of English life among middle-class working bees hsa been for the professional man or tbe business man io save up a certain sum, fixed in bis own mind, ss an 'independence' very o leu, as compared witn bis p eviuua income, i strangely modersta turn and tber. pos sibly with a funher annuity from the 'office,' or 'practice,' or shop, to r'sign a live work and ILe chance of fortune -miking lo younger men. A change has, however, oc curred in this prr ".-. It, is just as easy or as difficult to ssve np the money ss it ever was, indeed, it is eaier, for the increase of invrs icg caution ; as lbe Si-ack Ei'-hanje well knows, quite amszine; but tt is no longer possible to make tbe saved capital produce adequate income. A man now sixty, witb saviug ideas st forty, looked forward to liv ing in old age, say, for the sake of round ouocjii, oo ill JO a year, and calculated Ibat with a l'ttle care and trouble 20,0:0 weuld yield hi-n that amount. He has ac cordingly saved 1000 a year for twen'y yeau veiy steadily, tbougb pernaps wnb some groaoiogs on tbe part of bis children the wives, as a rule, approve hoarding more than any other form of self-denial and baa now accumulated bis 'independence,' and lroks sround to find it is not icdep ndence al all." wlrltaaltaaa aa bta lavesticaieaf. Philadelphia, July 3. Tne bequest f Henrv sevbert endowing a chair of -moral aod in ellecuial philosophy in ihs Univer sity of Pennsylvania was accompanied with s requtsl ibal tbe incumbent should, aljre or ia connection with a commission appoint a by lbe university, investigate so-calied moi ern Sp;riiualiem. In pursuance of this re ques', tbe trustees to-day appointed t ae fol lowing commeioo to act in conjunction wis Pro'. Provost Pepper, chairman, and Hie Rev. W. G. Fullerto: Prof. Lemy, P t IboBipson and Prof. George A. lioeoitr.. At lbe same meeting tbe trustees elected G org Tucker Bisphsm to succeed the late Cbwf Juslice Gaorge Sbaywocd ss a nieub-rof he Ba rd. E N. Jamea was elected pro fessxr of finance and administrative; Jjha McMasier, pri.f-s-or of American history, and Chester N. Farr instructor of book keeping and business forms in ihe Wkartoa school of finance and political ecoooay. It waa decided to extend an invitartiow lo lbe American S ciety for ihe Advancement vi Science to meet in ibis citv in Sep emb r. . -i f.L T - - . ... and onering tne o.e oi tne university band ings ae a place of mesiing. - TksClaelsaall War. "Vwul mnrnine. Smitb. How lhav eery trade?" - - "Slow; very siow. - "Let's see. How long hive yoo bsen here in business?" "Seven yearr.- "How many tims have voa failed?" "Never, sir." Abfiste. Wei 1,111 pat yon down for a September failure; creditors accept ten per cent., busineas removed, lo larger and more commodious qu irrerre. air. ctaiilh, let u.e call your attention to $10,000 rtb of wor.h less railroad, canal and bridge sreurititv, which I can jump you off at seventy-five cents. They'll count yoaj face V-ilue in set tling with creditors, snd show where your prcfi s went. Busy? Ah! I'll call again. Ko trouble to show goods P . ' . asa Bala," Clears out rats, mica, roaches, flies, ants, bed- bues, skunks, cnipnaaks. gophers, rilleen oeata. Druggists. , BRUTAL MURDER. Mrs. Chris Uamberger Killed by a Biegra Sear Skipwith, Miss. The Fiend Ljaehed by a ob of His Owa Color Peculiar Rea sons for a Suicide A I'lnrky Woman Crime and Crimiaals. Special to the Appeal.1 ' San Antonio, Tex, July 6. Ex-Maj. J. K. Wesson was taken nfder gnard Ibis morning lo the Lansing penitentiary to work out the sentence. Qeorge Adler, of the commission hou-e of I. Efron A Co., now ooder indiclmeol far shooting Senator Pieofier, was found dead in the Vance House. He suicided by shooting himself in tbe right temple. Despondency over financial difficulties is presumed to be the cause. Haated ay a kit. Cairo, July 6. Nelson Howard, colored, who killed John Kane on the 4th at Monod Cily, was taken ont of jail by a mob aod nung at & o clock lb is morning. Easat It ia asecewlallaas. Boston, July 6. Timothy Smilb. a trusted clerk in lbe broker's office ofJohn Hickering Moseley, is a defaulter in Ihe amount f $17,000. The money was lost in specula tions, smith made a lull conteasion when arres ed. Baal la a alreeit Flea I. Chicago, July 6. William McCarthy waa shot in a strest metes last night, it is supposed by a young man named J. 11. rlynn, mooch tbe latier denies he tired tbe shot. He claims to have been pissing a party of quar reliag ;and drunken men, among whom was McCarthy, sod that ihe latter waa shot by one of his companions. McCarthy died this a iter noon Otepoo Lake, Mich., July 8. Alexander Perry, fifty" years old, attempted to enter the house of Amos Bidwell while tbe wife of tbe latter was alone. He had visited tbe bouse earlier in the day, but had left after making improper overtures lo her. When be was observed approacbiug a second time, be was warned by Mrs. Bidwell, and failing lo retrard il, she shot and killed Aim with a Winchester rifle. Arrestee for aa ld Harder. Chicago, July 6. A special reports the arrest at Do nere Lake, Minn., of John Reed, wbo, twelve yeara sgi, shot aod killed Joan McCormick, a young girl, at Shabona, 111., owing to her refusal to marry hiiu. Tbe murder was a peculiarly atrocious one, and Reed at the time waa threatened witb lynch law. While lying in jail, awaiting trial, he managed to effVct his escap-, and his where abouts until bis arrest have been unknown. apposed Issta Hoax. New York, Juiy 6. It is reported this morning thai Ihe duel alleged lo hsve been foueht between Jobn Armory Knox and D. B. Sheahan yesterday, and which resulted in the wounding of Knox, is a boax, and that the principals never left tbe city. Many are of the opinion that the whole thing is a prac tical joke, originated by,K.oox in his own in ter-si, and it is certain that he had bo inten tion of fighting. Neither of tbe men have ebown tbemsjlves sines tbe first reported breach batwien theu, and nothing definite is known in regard-to their movements. Forcot ta Pay His Debts. From an Appeal Correspondent.! Wtvr Point, Mips., July 4. I see in yon columns a notice of- tha arrival of C. L. Adsmson. This man Adamson came here aa a printer. His pteaaant address secured bim friends, wbo loaned him money to atari as editor of tbe I'roareu at this plsce. It left after midnight, snd juat before he alaried he borrowed. Irom several perrons, money which he promised to return next morning but next morning found him "wb- re tbe woodbine twinetb, snd all bis debts still here unpaid. He has proven himself a tramp and clevj-bta;, and we warn otner commun ti 8 wherever he msy go. Labor Ktola la Vrransl. Burlington, Vt., July 6. Gov. Birslow hss jual called out lour companies to qaell th. insurrection at E y. The intorma ion opon which the GaVerteor'e summons is based islothseB.C that 800 strikers, nearly sll armed and awseeaiag 160 kegs of iiunpowdrr belonging to ih Mintn? Cimnany, ihreiten to dcairoy lbe town of E'y. They hsve al ready column' -d acts of violence. Ihe sberin auu ar 3 are unab'e to cope with them. Gov. Bers'ow will go with the om- panies, with Col. Greenleaf, nf the First K'niment, in command. Ihe tjoverivir also telegraph" d lbe treasurer cf tbe Mining Uetwpsny that Ibey must bd prepared lo pay me men al once. A Depraved Olal Maa. Knoxville. July 4. Dr. P. H. Card well. deniiBl, who wasexnelbd liom tbe Northern Meihodi.t Church a tew years ago lor out' raging trie person of a little girl eight yeais old, td who al another time wes cowbided on lbe stree's of Kooxviiie for an indecent proposal io a young lady, his been enl to j l for lewdness. He baa had illicit rela tions for some lime witb Miss Hord, daueh ter of Dr. Hurd, formerly of Nashville. is and lbe woman were both indicted for lewd ness, snd Dr. Cardwell's own sons vera tbs principal witnesses against bim. lie and tbe woman were both bound over to the Criminal Court and in default of bond were aant io i ail. Tbev eubaeanenllv gave bond and were released Dr. Card well is past sixtv years old sod has forsaken h s family for Miss Hurd, wbo is a fine-looking woman of about twenty. He Died lor a Baw-Leacesl Wirt. Macon, Ga., July 5. Last Sunday, be tween sundown and dark, a difficulty oe' eurred in Maco county between two negroes, Bill KiLdnck and bid Liw. lae Iron hie originated from remarks mad about L'tcy Bacon. A serious absige had beea brought against ber, lo tbe eneet that Lucy was bow-legged. Tbey met st a well, and the ouarrel was begup. Bill picked op a b;am of wood and fired it at Sid, ths cfiVct of the blow being received by toe well-post. S d opened tbe big blade of a knife and pro ceeded lo carve np bts antagonist, wbose 1U gular vein on Ihe left side of the neck waa cut. Kemir.ck lived but a lew mom nls al ter receiving tha fatal wound. Tbe verdict e f Ihs coroner's j try was to tbe effect that Ksndrick came to bis death from a kails in tbe hands of Sid L-w. A Peatallar Esaisa for Molelal '. New Orleans. July 3. Viac-Dzo Borzia, a native of Malta, about forty five years of sge, made an attempt last night by culling bis ihrosl with a knifs to end his esrlbly career. Luckily for (Borgia tbe attempt was frustrated by friends, who sent him to lbe Charily Hospital, where be will remain until his wound heals. The motive for lbe rash act lits ia the fact that Bjrgia believes his life is being sought in pursuance of a vendetta by aims ot bis countrymen. He says that ai varioua limes duriog the pssl few weeks more than a dozen men whom be knew to aw armed had called at bis re ndence on Dauphin street wiih tbe intention of tak ing his life. Finding thai the efforts t reach biss wrre so persiateot, be concluded io lake his owa life and ihus end the horrible scs- penae bangiog over him. He bad been m votv d ia soe or two di-adly quarrels, in one of wkicb he was terribly eut. Bratal Harder. Occasional Correspondence oi ihe Appeal.) Skipwith, Miss , July 2. About 3 o'clock yesterday morning Mrs. Chri. Hamtv rgrr, a young wnite worn to, was foully murd -red, at ber residenc, near Lake Lifayt', tbia eounty. Her cries for aas stance were heard, aat not re-pooded to, as ii was eouae distance away, and not unirrstocd. Tbe murderer gained acce-s to ber tad-room by foxing a door open in the rear, which awoke the un fermnate woman, and ri ebe rcrean.ed f r assuisnce, the brnte dea't ber a b'uwover the left eye, which caused htr lo get oul i.f the bed aod try to make ber escape, bot she was seized by ner murderer, whi e out io ihe yard, and drall b'owa on lbs back of Ihe seek, left ear and forehead with an a j, which must have cans. d imm-diate dea.b. After be bad accomplished this he rdurn-d lo Ihe house, look the quill iff lbe bed and covered the murdered woman up. Taen be re turned and searched every trunk, box and bur-au, and took some cf here othiog aod all of ber husband's clo'.biog, ho w aa thai nibt ia Skipwith. As roon as the iiess was brought in tne cuizene tornea oni to search tbe country for tbe murderer. Sua picion rested npon iwo negroes by Ihe names of Grorge Stewart aod Martin Jones, wbi were arrested ana gneia until ic-a it I-..r a preliminary examination. Toe latier's reputation ia bad, snd suspicion res edvrry hesvy npon bim. '.This morning the latter was called at 11 o'clock to answer tbef charge, and eonfesed thai he was the brute wbo dealt tbe poor woman ibe deadly blttw, iso stating where lbe stolen property was se creted. Il was found, and he waa remanded to jail at Mayeisville, Ms,to swan faia trial before lite Crcoil Curt. While he waa ia cus ody the abend and paras were over powered by the colored ei'.z-os and toe prisoner met his end at the bands of Jndg Lynch abjot oae mi e from wha re the mur der waa cooui"ed. Tbe former par r, George S.ewar, s released by the Caun, as he was inuoceot. KankcatadlBs Charela raaafe. Philadelphia special to tbe Chicago Her ald: Great surpriae aod general regret were caused ia Roman Catholic circles here to day by the auuaooncemenl that probably $40.- 000 of tbe funds of Ihe dioceae has been emUzs ed by John H. Duffin, wbo f ir veara has been ihe financial agent of the la e Arch bishop Wood. Dnffin, when a poor bov ia St. Joseph's Orphan Asylum, came under Arcnbisbop Wood's notice, aod made o:a a rood impression iht lb latter took him from tbe asyiom and rut bim in tbe fiscal office of the diocese. He waa bright and in dustrious, and was finally put in barge of nacd'irg all tbs revenues and disburse meo's oi the cathedral. He married into a eood family, his wife being a Protestant, wh", much to (be arcbbi.bop. gratin- cation, was soon converted. lor three or f iur years nax it has been binled thai Duma was living bevood tiis means. It was known that his salary was $1500, while he was spending at least three or four times Ibat amount, xlut accoants, however, appeared to be all right, aod no so.nicion of his dishonesty gained credence. Finally, however, th wife of a leading phy.itiu appeared at tbe cathedral cne dy, and prtsantrd a bill for pew-rent received lbe day bifore, which was for tbe same term as a receipted bill aha also shewed. euepicioa waa aroused, aa inveeti ga'ioa made, and il soon transpired that many pew reel bills thst were paid still ap peared on the books ss due snd unpaid. It was also found that in collusion with the superintendent of the Cathedral Cemetery, Duffin bad been overcharging people who desired to bory their dead in tbe cemetery. Tbe matter was brought to Archbishop Wood's notice shortly before be died, and both Duffin and the superintendent were summarily discharged. The defalcation ie animated to be at leaat $40,000, but no steps hsve been taken toward Uuma a prosecution. RUTAL JtAKIStt PUWDKK 1 Absolutely Pure. fhla powder uw nc. a mfwiot pur.ti nrravtu umi wholemmeaetm. Mor rononlel UiftD the ordinary kind, tvud rmnnot be eoia id oompeutioa witn tne mu.ui'ideul low-woet, tbotw weigut, ciam oi pboapbato powaexiu old oqIt In Osvnft. ROYAL RAK 1N POWniR --. HOSTETTER'S BITTEKS. No time ihonld be lost if tbe a torn acb. liver and bowele are affected, adoDt the sore rented?. Hoitetter'a Stomach Bitten . Diseaaea of the or gan uamed btget others far mora eerloai, aod deUy ia there! ore hasardoaa. Dnoemla. liver omp.alot, chilli and fever, early rheumatic wiuaea. kidn er weastqeaa. brim" aerlnu bod.! rouble if trifl ed with. Lose no time in using tbia eUWfJalTV KaaU HUB IIltKJ 1C1 U B. For atle by all dmrviwU and dnalpr venerally Tl)TTS LIVER FILLS. TUTTS PILLS A DISORDERED LIVER IS THE BANE of the present generation. It Is for tha Cure of this disease and Its attendants. jlCI-HEADACHE, BUJOUCTpg, pTS ggSIA, COHSTPATIOIt, PILES, eta., that l"TJlT'8 PILLS have aained a world-wide reputation. Bo Remedy has aver been discovered that acta so gently on the digestive orgmna, giving them vigor to at Hmilate food. Aa a natural roamlt. the Kervons Bystem is Braced, the Muacles are Developed, and the Body Bobust. dAiXXm oaVaTS.CS. : B. arvavi., a pioator aa Boyom aara. La.,orot if y plontotloa la tea aiolarlol dirtrlct. Por v.rol ymru I ocraKI aot aooko boar a crop oa aeeooat of trtllon. rtlo.aa.o oad ohllla. 1 woo oaorly eUaooarowod wbn I Sag., the woo ot TCrT'B PILLa. Too roaaatt woo aaorvolooa: my lobororo aooa booamo hooray ead sobaoa. oad I have hod ao farther troabla. Try aat a. roaaoaty aaa a boaaUhy Dttreotiaaa. aoatoaty.: Saoiit atr.no a Morvoa. aaaa a frlro. TUn'S HAIR DYE. Ovur BAiBorWvnrni cbautd to a OLoaT Black by & ainrl applictOloa of tbia Drz. Ii fmparta a natural color, nd acta iDaTtaDtsmnouaiw', bold by Dracaiata or aamt b aapnaa oa noaipa of Ooa ImUv. Offioav S Murray S t, Tw York. (Jr. rrm MA.MVM.Mi mf Wmimmhlm Mm -4mmt4m mm W)mmfrt m COP LlVE)j OIL AXD LIME. WILBOE'S COUFOUSD 07 PURE COD LIVER OIL AND LIME. J Wllaor'a C'oeaDOaaal af Para Cast Uw Oil aiea Liata. The advantage of this corns) . C over the Dlaio Oil la. that tha nanaaaatim tt. uie mi is removea, ana ue wnoie renaerea poia. Uble. The orenslve teste of the Oil has tons acted as a (rreot objec"on to its oae; bnt io this form the trouble is obviated. A boat of eertlfloaua might be given here to testify to tbe excellence and aoe- cewot " luwii uitvLlTia uil aD List; ' bnt we isci waL it iBDreacnrjea dt ineaMU. r.emiL. i. euiaueiik rur aaie oy av. aa. WiLaoa, cnemia, Boaton. and by all drnniaaa, HTJJiTS BESTED T. caiaiY Bladder, Urinary, and Uvsr Diseases, Vroftj, Gravel, and Diabetes, an eared by HUNT'S REMEDY fHX BK8T KIDITKT t . AMD X.ITEB MEDICINB. IIUriTS REMEDY cares Brighf s Dlsesss, BetonUooov Sotv-Betea-tioo T Urino, Pains in th. Batch, Loina, or F' " HUNT S RELIED cares Intemperance, Kervons Dtiessis, Osa Debility, Female Wsaakaeas, aad 1 HUNT S REMEDY cores BlUoosasss, Hiavlarha, Jaanrllee. Soar Sloaaaah, Dyapetana, Cotittpotaoa, and PUeo. HUNT S REMEDY AaCTS AT ONCE oa the Kiataoys, Li vox. aod Bsawwts, rsstnrin, them to a baailhr actkaa. aad CXEES whaa all other sdirtriss taO. H andreds hare beam saved who hatakssafivaB np to die by friesBKat and physicians. 8ead fur panphlM to BCJa-S KEMKDT CO. aVTavtaaewaasp a Mm Trial stss, 78 seats, Larrai siawelbaapost. SOLD BT AU DKrGOISTtk I A LED PKOP08AIA tor ths Privileirea at tha afechaaior' Picnic to be rirea at SsuvalJara. July 12U, will be rooeived onul Jalvsta. by u. w. aatittius, f hsIrairT rnravlnts. 771 tfrttttrJ sirttt if ROYAL iSMSi Silt : 1111 BITTER5 Taoy veUova tha oaaoaavwaJ tafvar. aSaawasa the Blow tVoaa pal.ao.aa haaasis. awoat eoaaos tho hotvola aa met ataaaaraaly. Ttilh aat vrhteh ao aaaa aaa tool watii. Para IIS Aad will eompletoly change aao blood In tbe tMitJaw system ta tiaroo aaoatba. Any pea. . sob who wtU take 1 t ill eavrh Bight from 1 ta ta worka. may bw restored tea son health. If such a Uilnc be poaalbta. Per cunn: remala Complain' ' sHrar IMlla leave aa ejuavl. Physicians ttao therm la their practice, fold eeoa-yarlMa "at by anall Iter eltjht leattott-otampaw Bead for rtrcola-. 1. a. JOHNSON A CO. . i - U.N, MASS. IB I It H llLlGE rf mrniEia.fi.if ."OHNSON'S ANODYNE LINIMENT iXtTZTTflZm ltf-ar:. Int1amztv o"T i.uisAM. BpradiBr at tit Lvtiipv. hron r lliaVTwaDv-. HcKitwCujth, WlvnltajT Co-aia OtM-unic . "a; ti, c:tir-t..r irunt.tr a, 3iri jc J bsttrrv. lvrr Morh, Ktdi.vTrwr, IHmmoi ef afce Sin. ani l ' WlU -sl efsrelr. ty.dti ihUOfsAlen loi.fi. J.eMNfctji fc 1.. Ho n.. Isiafcj. Am KncIiV Vs-:rrn.rv Stirrvt.-wa nd Tartnit low trmvi Iiuff iti tins coctfitrT. atvwi thai moat of tb H-.rr and 'eUH tViwd-rs void here mn wonl.tftu fruit. U aan that Shnd&n (fendittail I'os-r.Wra Arc aholatMr Ml u tmrosmaeiv valuab.r othinc on earui wui mar mm aaynK 9hwnMlf Omftfra romr. TV fata! aflal tt 1 PUtt lOOO. St- r - aw Saul be ija I far 1 kll a.Tr k ft. erUatalaW aft OO " - -f A. KKSKKKV A CO., Hfrnphts .eutrt hftleRjil Afttu.' A at. Tretutwell. MTBEABWEIMSo (SIS era f A. ej. a IlllWIsbaVrtialai VatB Vtf W Wit ltaf :? To. II CTniwn Street, i em hfa, T?n. axraasa assala for otlrbardaoa'a ..m- Mate" nanohtaa T-eoie.o- aas - i In IS 1.a..t va. l iu. PLANTERS' INSURANCE CO. D. T. PORTER, Presldsot. JOHN OVERTOX. Ja , Vloe-Pres't a. D. RAJNl Bstr. ON JULY 1, 1SS2, NOT A WAV UNSETTLED I From Organization to Unit 1h1, $514,OtM 27 A. D. LANOSTAFf. X. kngstall ao. 0U2 piikin. Oliver' Chilled flows, Barbed Wire, North-Western Horse Nail Co ak9Onr IVallit arts wwuuiirtl Irom the fliirwl "iwetlUh Irtsm, aad ia Qaalily, Ktyle aud I iitlh, are no equaled iu market. For sale by W. K. KKVVE Oc t'., Meiupbiti, Teuu., and ! trade generally. A. W. KIKm.ANI. ?ecret-ii-y,- . T. J. GRAHAM, SEWER PIPE. F1EE BRICK, TILES. CLAY CEMENT, LIME, I' LAST Ell, BUILD1MU sUTEBUI., T4SE IM IW.KW TILK, 43 and 45 until Court Street, ouiisliU, Tenn. J. T. Vaieaasi, J. . Ham. J. T FARGASQR a CO. Wholesale Grocers and Cotton Factors 369 Front Street. Memphis, ouxi. Cotton coosigned to us will haro ourcrelul t leutlou. We oarrx at all Umosa well tsleetsd atock ot Staple and Fancy Groceries, Wines, Liquors, Tobacco and Cfflisfs, a r will f Ta- am th t Aw- AGEXTS1 ro,casOK1tWAyTEDI CYCLOPEDIA OF LSVE-STOCFf .And Comnletc i.mhrmciUH klurm, Cnttlm Khfsp,ttwliM Foaltr ISsso- nv t 1 lit litwO. 4. i'vimm MitXt la uutal 1-raUrw ransW.'aad Vr. A. 11 I laker tti- rtiM inpj.fchtHj -t ,niy Smjwin nrJ rU ltvr mvww auhjaot pwlaaia (natoatovhol tnrm both in Health and I). aorta. ( nun ly ntw N-.Wmp lrtt h. Nnotmistlioo. 4 '.bfmpim am fMjbitahexl. Cootatna 1168 Imirial o tat i ; t; 4 rt-sln' te..nti: i. r--. f i.t and (WU! 710 Eajxrav ing a'J o eotrtra-arl plu 1 1.500 acid n tHitiu.u. .'itiikm l.-r itlOO a month. A t now Eiciueiea ferntot CcoltilHntii.1 ta-rma c. stent r.-i.i fiica't n X I 1 HUM iSG V & CO I'ubl latwra fctL. LrfNUS. M- Cotton Factors L VYholesale Grocers, 396-21.1 yrot K., vlemhla, Tenn, ui! i mYAiMic: nn lllLLi I MSI i Cotton Factors, Comniissiou Hercli'ts n. lid f'tiitl 3-:i rt. -i. laoubha i WOOD RUT LUMBER COMP'Y a. weooirrr, Praie.u Maunracturer at aad leMlrra ia Cypress, Poplar, Cottonwood, Walnut, Oak and Ash Doors, San.., UlinrJ, JJoldiac: And Cailding Mitf-riat tnerIlj, HW It If.tM HllalaSH North Front ftructt. Mver TVt e. ti a a : EGKEIelXSTIMKO WHOLESALE OKOC S. rotion Factors and Commission fclerchante LIQUORS, CIOARS AND iTUB ACCU 33 Front lt rl. cor. ITnioti. imih!4. Tvumu THE LIVERNE FOUNDRY and n Acifixi: c,iav9siM:A', 10-I2- 161-16S-IAS-170-17-171 itl.ms t , 11 ctuabis Teas, liKSKRAt, rawaell A (s.'i Eagloesaad haaiaiil., hlaatar ak Waaat ttaaiaea. aaa aiaaas raaaao. I7atsaa Blaoaa Pa aaa. traaa Brothers Miaam fnn, 1'aaaSrta'aaol hleaat Fsaae, KeaHla Haas. llraSraall. And Minnfaeturent of almost K V K1TK V IK f I I l Fearce, M(m .9 sV' WJKMia'iA Isi ; a SM Grocers, Cotton Factors 260 and 262 Frun! Street, eiapMs, Tena F.MCCADDEN & CO. Grocers and Cotton Factors, So, 414 Main afreet, - aaVP. MoCaDbUI will lire uu peisal attealia toall Couoa Coiiii(urd lo the Una, aad a fcore pared U.;make I heral advances on aame.'ei 1 4LOOD, CROUP. ASli'MA, b.s"NCHITIS. 1 aOIIvlSAVllll . laatlN T willlneta.- itajlr.lIV ri,l-V. Ulc U :T..l .1 . .IV H' pMIUV.IT ov.r- nut. earn oat of t-i. luMiulaia Uiaj oiU Mvo many Uvea nt rraa br Ball. 1. I Jclaj a aMaaoai. t'rv.oetun a aotaar thaa cur. PAKE HEMS LAY A, Treaalwrll at I'h AJKXi MEMKVER. M. D, VATTKKHOM. a & Company, atreei. luempnu, Jlnll'a Satareta, - - Smaleea, Ntratub Wills). Onloag;o. Illlri olat. K. A, t'arasr. Vaj imA eh Um W4 STOCK D0CTORI AliiL Q UUi N. T. HastaVS H, Ses'y a.S Treaaau near Oaa Works, lymmwrila. Tewa A'jf.Stii to. aaalai l..etar Karrj. Kavr.. narasw. Wrsaikl-lra. farl.(, Craala Bern Ujtmm, Wrtsr.hl.lna flM aaaal t liliaia. aait Hlaifia.Fower t.levaearee. KU V I'll I Ni in the Machinery Llae. KS1 S' eTAfKinr Sb SBB - .Memjlilt, Teiinenaeea CO & Fettit