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ADVKUTIHEMENTBAKBINflKRTEDW this Column at Tlr-enta a line Pr inunib. ANDRKW ROHORd, RKPA I H SHOP FOK iiubrollu uud parasols, 1V l'uplur ft. 7 A" TtM'lSTKAl A DUNCAN, ATTOKjikVH a tj ,a w N o. n W est Co u r t tr eot. 100 I ) RIGGH A ih 1 KRciON, COAL DKALKRH, J) ollioejrMadisonsireet. . t . . 1J C- 1LAPP. VANClfA ANUKRhON. ATTOK J noys-at-Law, Keldcn liuiUiug. IS Madison atroet. Memnliis. Tenn. 70 COMMERCIAL 110TKL. OOR- JfRONT 1 l.llH.m 1l Hruinn . r i wr i l ni. W.'t 1) ICKINSON, J. W. A BHO., COTTON Vai-tnrs. 2 II Front street. I" J ,n'Ki:. M ARTIN FtlRNITtJRK AND Hi lU.lilinir nn h&ml. nr m&ilo to order, at No. 4 1 St Monroestroot. ' " ; "lISUKR AMIS 00.. MARULkJ AND J? Stone Workjjoor. 2d mil Adams sts. S7 ILANNKUY. JOSKPII. PRACTICAL ' Plumber, Uaend Steam Pipe fitter, tbiH Keoond street, eor. of Jeft.rs.n. S-0 ?VAY(iS0 SAVINGf) INSTITUTION", IT Bunking House. IV MadUon street, Ji. M. Avery. Cashier. John C. Lanier. Pres'U INSUKANCK.-LINI)BkV A VRKDKN 1BL'RGH. Agent. 11 Madison atroet. J-Bl TRLY BROS..DKALKRB IN OROUKHIKS J j and Liquors. 177 Main street, il) TI A DA ME ANNA. FORTUNK-TELLFHf. 111 Nn. litHnvoso street, s; f i IUSIC, PIANOS, CABINET ORiIaNST XV.. musical msiruinouui auu jh?i ohandise. at F. Kat.cn bach's, 817 Mainst. TjACUER, JI. B.. DKTlTJR IN PITTS 1 burg coal.No. Main St. . . , , - 1AINT STORE. PAINTERS' MATElUj 1 els. McDonalds Cole. 44 Monroe St. 105 IJOOLT'drw., REAL K8TATR.RK.nTaL J and Uenoral Business Ageul, No. l Muio. Irnet ftl-M) DUSSKLL, UROVEACO.,UA10bO 1'L.A IV nine Mill, 212 Adaiai street, east of the 13. i you. J5 C HERMAN, TAYLOR AW KAI)t,EY;COM O mission Merchants, No. INS Frent street. T 'Rt'DKAU A PUK E, CORNER MADISON and Second at., deal in jewelry, em. 310BACCO AND CIGARS A LARGE AND . luperior stock at Thurmond, Foster A Ce. . ihooeonist. 345 Second street. 104 TTTOENANNT, (1. MANUFACTURER Ur U Show Case, PicJtw-e Fame.eto. Gilding done In all ftylcn. 211 Mnin ft., up italn. W JJITMORE BROTHERS, STEAM JOB l'rmteiT, l i Mn1i'in trpt. SPECTACLES, SPECTACLES! HAVING rocolred a line assortment of Aostralian, Braiilian and Scotch Pebble Specks, I invite the citien of Memphis and surrounding; country, to come and examine my stock. Having hud many years experience as an Opti' cian, I flitter myself to suit any one in need of glasees, All goods warranted. J. GUMIHNOKH, , No. 217' Main street, under the Wor sham Houne. '. '," B4T Certificates of prominent Physi cians and cititons of Memphis who have examined and usod my Pebbles oan be leou at my store. . NEW BATHS! NEW BATHS!! COLD, mi PLUNGE AND SHOWER, HENItY O. IIAMPE'S, Barber and Hair -Dresser, Xo. 11 Poplar Street, ' ; , Bot. Main and Front sts., opp. Overton Ilotol. T WOULD MOST RESPECTFULLY IN. J form th citinens of Memphis and vicnity that I am now prepared to accommodate them all with a clean and delicious Bath; and pledge myself to five entire satisfaction to all my cus tomer. The Hath Rooms are all new and at tached to my Shaving Suloea, and are on the first floor, luot in the cellar, like the balance in the city.) conveniently fitted up and well vontilated, and I do not hesitate to claim for thrm superiority over all othors in this city. Call and convince yourself. Charges veryrca siinahlo. The best barbers always on hand for the performance ol all lonBonw worn 2-1111 HEiVKY O HAMPE. l'IXE 1ILVFF DISPATCH. Fine BlafT, Arkansai. BOWERS & SPABKS, Publishers , . . . , V ; ; . Edited by J. H. BPAKHB. TS PUBLISHED WEI-KLY, IN ONE 10? I the loading towns of Arkansas, at S.I W per year, and offers to raerchann of Menphis great fat-ilitics for advertising. It ban un extensive . irculation, and is rcod in nearly every county in tho State, and in the In.Jiim country H ; mid is the ONLY PAPER published in Pino Bluff. Arkansas river tradou worth having. Send us your advertisement. Churm mode rate. ""1'1'-1-8 " THE ABERDEEN EXAMINER" S THE ONLY DAILY PAPER BETWEEN I Columbus, hliss., and Memphis, and" affordi through iti advertising columns onsurpassea facilities for communication between the mor chanta of the Bluff City and the merchants and planters of tho interior. Its proprietors having bought out the BUNNY HOUTH UFFICK. and merged the material and subscription lists of the two papers into one, feel no hesitancy in claiming that no Journal in Mississippi is bet ter calculated to win trade for iti advertising pa-rons than the EXAMINER. , S. A. JONAS CO . 72-eod ' ' PnhHshtrs and Proprietors- Attachmeut Suit. Br for P. II. Otittrich. J. P.: A. J. Whit l Co. rt. Inni4 II. Lindiiy. TT APPEARI50, BY AFFIDAyiT IJ I this cause, tnat tho doftndunt, Daniel B. Lindsay, is a non-resident of the State of Ten n "fseeTit is therefore ordered that the said de leniant mske his appearance at my o!f,oe in tn" city of Memphis, gbelby eminty, Tenns,. ,ro..s or before thoSth day of June, lfih,.then and there t- plead, anewer or demur to plam fifl. 'eowiplaint, or the same will be taken lor onAssed and set for heanng eiparte v and that a e-pyef this order be published for four i.eeiitive weeks in the Mempbia Puauu p.ir.nEiyRicii, j.p. IN TIIK CHANCERT uui'lti yr i.hi. Tcnn.: The Pirjt National Bank, f M.h., and Joh. W. Lef.w.ch v.. Edward Mrni.-rwo. It eppeanog from auidavit Iti tlus riSse that tt" SfWant. Edwari Myndersa. is . rctidentef tWeCtaieof New urv", ".n-r-sident of the Ktate of TrnsPM, it is tberf.ire orderwl that thessld rtefendent mate hi. M,nMraor bore.a. at the l'" Uws n the city of Memphis, un or bef,.re lb. firt Monday in Jnly. IWiT. end plod, answer or d,.nur to the petition filed bereit, or the Mine .,11 be takea f..reonf-"d. M te hiui, an set I. Muirin-nprte. ana ioi a my? 'jerbefiibliedenee week lr f.or sueeee- rive wo k in i.er fcubUwa iu the eiiy "f Meinrbis. .yt'' By BKN J. COL t.M A. . i . "' "; Tl.-RT. r'rT"MI'-'l'LSlLZ' o t-n jT wTAneenrTTM. C. Care, and R. P. Allen, b.f.ire V m. b. WeiloB. hHn J- JJ Jladi a.,n streeC -i vEFEXDAXT. V. P. ALLEV. BKINJ A 1 )n..n-r-ilent of tho Ci.ter tennes-eeis her.hr notifi that an attachment by been iwi. hu pmpeTty attached by r,n",r"Vmt .ti1 he is required o a.r at mee l "emrb... the 27th d.v f June. J--"J .rlend I it cae.e. w it will be heard ei rrt. ibis rdr to be published wsee a, wtwk Ur week. In the UlON. J. P. A.C KrT. m-. Atfyf-rl'l tf. Iaw-i4 VMTED STATES C0O1SSI0.NER Xo. 330 fiocntl Street. Iern't; ri III Admra'tlW taVetl In 5L,.it-bodaiiJUancrib-d. " e I tra r ' r -w.r 'r ajer. v t v By Wlillmore Urotlier. ;t, V0Itf ;IV 7T(T V PUBLIC LEDGER. i rniuiHin (VERY AFTERNOON. EXCEPT SUNDAY. t. . ti-f : )'i'wi WniTMORE BROTHERS, -AT I : iKo li MadlBon Stieat.. r The Ptmt.in Litnokt Is served to City Bub ecrn.ers by faithful carriers at TEN CENTS er week, payable weekly to the carriers. lly mail, SIX DOLLAKS per annum, or Fifty Cents per month, in advanoe. Commaninations uKn tubieeUof general in tereH to the public are at all times aocertable. iUiected manuscripU will mot be returned. RATES OK ADVERTISINO. First Insertion -10 cent rr line Subse'iuent latertiontM-M. For Oae Wk."(..i Firr To Weeks - - For Three Weeka For One Monthw....MM.M Each subsenuent month . .... ..-Wl Displayed advertisements will be charged ao eording to the araok oecupitd, at abov, rate there being twelve lines of solid type to the Notices In toeal column Inserted for twenty tents for line for each insertion. Special Moticet insetted for ten cents per line fcr each insortion. To regular advertise! we offer superior in ducements, both as to rate of aharget and man ner of displaying their favors. All advertisement! should be markod the specific length of time they are to ba published. If not to marked, they will bo inserted for out month, and chanced atcordinrly. ' ' Koticet of Marriages and Deaths will be in serted in the PtiHLin LtnOKi as items of news But anything beyond the mere announcement will be charged tor at the rate cf Hu eenulper line. " ' Advertisement! published at intervals will be charted ten cents per line for each insertion. All bills for advertising are du when oon traetod and payable en demand. r All letters, whether npon business or otherwise, mast be addressed to i ' v WiHTMORKBHOTHERS, . ' 1 " PnWii-hers ard Proprietors. 1 !a powerful; assailt. Extract from a Speech of Hon. T. A. R. Nelion, delivered at ' Green rille, May 13. 1867. . '.j . I s , .... it: ' But it is not merely on the gubject of slavery that the Kapnblican er Kadionl party ba violated, the Constitution and fnlsified its most solemn pledget. In Jnly, 18G1, the following resolution, offered by Mr. Crittenden, was paasod by an almost unanimoua vote in both houses of Congress, m: 1 1 ,' - j i w " Thdt, in this national tmergtney, Congress, banishing all feeling -of pas sion or resentment, will recollect only its duty to the whole country ; that this war is not waged, upon our part, in any spirit of oppression,, nor for any pur poses' of conquett or subjugation, nor purposes of overthrowing or interfering with the rights or established institu tions of those States, but to defend and maintain the supremacy of the Constitu tion and to preserve the Union, with all the' dignity, equality and rights of the several Stales unimpaired ; that, as soon as these objects, or accomplished, the war ought to cease" There it stands, and wnfgtani forever; on the journal of-Coneress a loloran declaration, in thn presence of Almighty Cod, and of all the nations of the earth, as to what were the great objects and purposes of the wnr. ,. There it stood, down to the very close of the conflict, a pledge to Union men, a pledge to rebels, a manifest to all. the world that the con stitution and tho Union were the sole objectaof the war. .There it. stood and will stand forever, a pledge that slavery would not be abolished. There it stood and will stand forever, as a pledge to the rebels that, if they would surrender at any time before (he resolution should be repealed, they would not be treated as a conquered or subjugated people. There it stood and will stand forever, not merely aB , nn invitation to the rebel States to abandon the rebellion, but Ja a guarantee te thorn, by the only war making power known to the constitu tion,, that if they would ground their arms they should be -treated as an un conqnered . people,' and their dignity, equality and rights remain unimpaired. And how have these solemn promises been maintained ? Instead of not " in terfering with the rights or established institutions of the States ' (by which the institution of slavery was intended), we have seon a President, without a syllable or lotter in the Constitution to justify or authorize the enormous assumption of power,declare that slavery was abolished, and pledge the whole army and navy of the United States to make the declara tion good. And Congress, without re scinding or repealing its own restlution, forgot, in the hour of victory, the na tional honor and its own plighted faith, and recommended that the established institutions, which it was sworn to sup port, should be destroyed by a pretended constitutional amendment Instead of preserving the dignity of the States un impaired, they have bec'n degraded by placing them under the control of ne groes and reversing the positions of slave and master. Instead of continuing the " equality and rights" of the States, ten of them have been kept out of the Union, as being unequal to the others, as not having the same -rights; and a mili tary government has been established over tbem, without any authority known to the Constitution, and they may at any moment be auhieoted to a despotism worse than that of the autocrat of all the Russias. - Has Congress kept the oath which it took (in the resolutions I have read), before God and the world, and just after the defeat of our forces in the first battle of Manassas, that it would not oppress the Soalhern peopla f i Look to the confiscation act of 1852, which deprives rebels of their property, without a jury trial, as provided in the Constitution.- Look to their- abominable- test oath, which bas been declared un roaititutional by the Supreme Court of the United States. Look to their ex post facto laws, depriving rebels of the riiihtof suflrnse and the privilege to hold office, unlest they will comply with impossible conditions ; and then say whether or not the iron becl of op pression is not trntnplirte out the last drop of life blood from the bruised and mangled body ef the prostrate Sooth T lias the Union been preserved "with all dignity, equality, and richts of the sev eral States unimpaired T ' Look to the requirement that the Southern States shall establish the absolute equality of the white and black races, and confer npon nero! the right of iu2rag.o, while the eanting hypocrites of the North are unwilling to confer eoch righte them T Hat the sunre maey of the ecs- j atitution been meintninedT I-ook aijain, I ask yea, to the legislation or iocfrrsg and the entire history of the war. From what cUusi S in tiie Constitution did they derive the power to enact confisca tion laws, and d.speuse with jury trials? i I v -TT' 1 t 4 1 1 ! 1 t it f rv ACW- fir ) MEMyHISe TENNESSEE. MQN DAY ; EVENING. J UNE 3. 1S67. the Freedman's Bureau bill, with its mil lions of expenditure, its salaried agents, iti mockeries of courts, its myriads of truths, ite martial powers, and its otter recklessness of law 7 i the Civil Hights bill, with its rjew-lledgcd privileges, its disregard of State laws and State judges, ils extensive powers of arrest, iti Federal ' citizen ship, its ambulatory of circus riding courts, and its utter annihilation of all the boundaries marked out in the consti tution between State and Federal juris diction ? When did President Lincoln, with all his kind heartedness, obtain the power to suspend the habeas corpus within States not in insurrection ? to stop the publication of newspapers and cramp the liberty of the press T to confine citi zens in prison and to keep them there without prosecutor, or indictment, or publio trial, or hope of relief from any earthly hand save his own? or to cause citizens to be tried and executed by mil itary commissions unknown to the great character of American liberty? Aqd where did Congress obtain the power to pass a retrospective law bolstering these palpable violations of the Constitution, and hedging out the possibility of legal redresi? . jt ? t i . , " Jlow bas Congress kept the sublime oath of 18C1, that it would " banish all feeling of mere passion or resentment, and recollect only iti duty to the whole country?" Look to its infuriated leaders. There stands Charles Sumner, the leader of the Senate, who wis lawlessly as saulted by Brooks of South Carolina, and had not the manly courage to resent it .After making his great speech on the "Barbarism of slavery, be was de nounced by Mr.- Chesnut, on the floor of the Senate, as "ranging over Enrope crawling through the back doors to whine at the feet of British aristocracy, craving pity and reaping a rich harvest of con tempt the slanderer of States and of men." There stands Thaddeus Ste vens, the leader of the House, who has doubtleBg suffered from South era wit or quailed before Southern denunciation. There they stand, with festering hatred of the South and of Southern men, too timid to resent South ern insults when they -were offered, and, like all other cowards, destitute of mag nanimity and implacable in their revenge. There they stand, goaded to madness by the memory of past insults, dreading the return of Southern talent and Invective to the councils and debates of the nation ; plotting every possible means of humil iation I Animated by the strongest feel ings . of passion-and resentment, they ignore the noble patriotism of the resolu tion of 1861, and with fiendish exultation and delight, forge and rivet the chains of conquest and subjugation upon their fallen and powerless enemies and rejoice in the thought that the once haughty and imperious South is so much impoverished and humbled by the adverse fortunes of war that it dare not, if it would, ntter one murmur of complaint. ( A Midnight Council of War. .1. , Here "is one of the hitherto untold stories of the war, a sketch of the' mid night council of Gen. Grant and his corps commanders, alter the close of the first day's fighting in the Wilderness: 'The result of the fierce conflict had been adverse to the army of the United States. Gen. Lee bad flung one wing of his army between our forces and the base of their supplies, which would re quire, another battle to regain them. Each division and corps commander knew this sad condition of affairs. They were all summoned to a council of war, to be held at the headquarters at 1 o'clock at night . Ihey were the saddest steps ever taken by that band of devoted hearts. Fifteen thousand brave soldiers, dead or dying, or wounded, were lying on the field bard by. One after another entered, and after making a noiseless salute si lently took their seats. Gens. Schofield, Meade, Burnside, Sickles, Howard and others, I believe, were there. Nota word was spoken. A full half hour thus pasbed by. .Their emotions were too deep for utterance. Hopes of millions hung on the decision of that council. At length General Grant asked each one in succession if they had any advice to proffer. Each one answered with a sad monosyllable no. The com mander then wrote a "few lines, and handed the slip to General Meade, and he retired. This was re peated until all were gone and the General was left alone. One of the HtntT of a division commander, who was sick, was the last to retire, and he is authority for the above. All were ignorant of each other's order. They felt assured that retreat had been directed. Any other alternative would have beea believed to he madness. Had they known that the order had been given to advance, instant and universal mutiny would have been raised. That eloquent , silence for which he has ever been noted, was the key to his success there. The next morning each corps moved, and General Lee, the instant he perceived it, with vehemence exclaimed : : ." Our enemy have a leader at last and our cause is lost I" (Probably General Lee never said anything of the kind.) He had bid his officers the night before to let their soldiers sleep long. But now he saw the army which he thought utterly defeated, moving round between him and his base of supplies. He hastened to begin re tracing his course, and confessed to an artillery officer of the Confederate army that the doom of their cause was sealed. The Fretdmen's Bureau In Florida. "Mack," the very intelligent and ob serving correspondent of the Cincinnati 0M-trtaJ, has the following: in ' recent letter from Florida : While I was in Jacksosville a negro man called on roe one night to complain about the Freedmen's Bureau. He in troduced himself by saying he supposed 1 was from the North, to whieh I responded in the affirmative. "Well," said ho, " du black ones hat keen lookin' for some one from de Norf to find out about dis Bureau here." He then went on to tell me his grievances, which he said were the grievances ot all the blacks in Jacksonville. It wag impossible, he said, to collect a debt through the Bureau without losing more than half of it in costs, and what be wanted to know was whether CoL .(the BureaujRgent at Jacksonville,) was paid by the Gov ernment, or was sent down there to "live off the blacks." I told him certainly the Government paid every Bureau officer. " Well." said he, " it is mighty queer A man owed me thirty dollara and woulde't pay me. 1 went to thebureennnd asked them to collect it; they charged me fifteen dollan for getting witnee aud when the case was finished I bad A : IiAUGFJST 1TT. CIKC1JIATION. only ten dollar left" He assured me that bis esse was no exceptiuu that the Bureau was constantly extorting money frem the negroes nndor one pretense or another; and concluded a long tale of the woes and sufferings of his race by saying that " de black'olks is wuas off under de Bureau dan dey was under slavery." Personally, of course, I know nothing of the truth or falsehood of what' was told to me, but repeated observations of the workings of the Bureau in the South have convinced me that while without some sueh protection, as it ought to afford, the negroes would fare badly, so many abuses exist under it that in many cases it is a source of injury rather than of benefit to those it is designed to shield from wrong and oppression. It is some thing that needs constant watching from its principal authorities, lest the subor dinates who deal directly with the ne groes betray their trust aad only protect the freedmen from the unjust aggressions of his former master to make him the victim of their own selfish purposes. Better no Bureau at all than one whieh merely substitutes Northern cupidity for Southern croelty; and of the latter I am confident there would be very little if it were not stimulated, as in a great meas ure it is, by the mismanagement of the Bureau, which, in many instances, en courages the negroes to do wrong. - The Beleass of Jeffsrton Davis. The Americans, when they interceded with our Government for the lives of the Fenians convicted is Canada, did cer tainly not preach where they were un prepared to practice. Since the conclu sion of the war the North, though severe on the Southern community, has given way to no animosities against individu als. 'No one has been put to death in America for what the North has declared to be treason ; .very few jjave have been molested if tbey acquiesce in the restored rule and take no part in politics. The leniency of the Government has, how ever, ' been carried to to its - furthest point by the release on bail of Mr. Jef ferson Davis, after a , captivity of two years. Whether he will ever be brought to trial seems to be still uncertain, but we may almost predict that in any case the punishment inflicted on him will not be extreme. We can see that in the case of America this is the wisest policy, and it is best not to give renewed rancor to the animosities- of tho South by any aet of severity. A similar forbearance would have its good effect in Ireland, al so. London Times, May Mi,"" ' " JOB PRINTING. NEAT AND ELEGANT JOB lIfcllVTIIVG . . . - ... AT , v J ' I- O W PRICES JARJJH. CAKDS, CAIlDS, , . ,, , CAUDA, CAHTS, caIids, CAKDS. - ; , . CARDS. -J.j ? -. CARDS. 16 AND $6 50 PER 1000. BILLIJEAD8. BILLHEADS, F.l M, II K A Dhi. i I5ILLIIKADS. t BIMUKAUS, BILMIKAIM. P. 1 1. 1, UK ADS. IIIMsKKADS. BTM.IIKADS. . . HEADS, S!IU. $15 00 PER REAM. niiCfLARJ, . r . . CIKCl'I.ARS, - " CIRCULARS. CIRCULARS, ' ' CIRCULAR?, - i CII'.'.'ULARS, ' CIRCULARS, ! , , , CIRCULARS. ' - CIRCULARS. CIRCULARS. '?.10 TO $15 PER REAM. TILLS LA PINO' HILLS LA Dl Nil. BILL! LADING, BTLLS LADING. BILLS LADING. BILLH LADING. : BILLS LADING. BILLS LADING.. . BILLS LADING. 5ILLS LADING. $14 OQ PER REAM. OSTER", PO.-'TKRS. it FOSTKR'. ru-vrKRs. POSTKRS, I'OSTr.RS. HOSTKRS, FUaTKRS, .I'OSTKRS. iUoIER3 t ' ' ' ' Lower Than All Others. PROUR AMMES PRlhJIlAMMtS. PROG RAM Vita. rnuiiRAMMKa. . PROGRAMMES, IMtuUR AM MKS, PROGRAM Miia. PROGRAM MKS. PROGRAMMES. PROGRAMMkUS. . And evei-flbing la onr line, rrosaKly aaj ; aeatlj 1'rituoJ on reuoaitbie term, at tae PCBLIO LEDGER OFFICE. Bring la roar erdere te the ell stani. HO. 13 MADISON .STREET, Wkere they will reeofre nor tiro nipt vereoaal aueetioa. . , -: - . . . . ' I .-. ' WHITMOH BSOTHKBS. MEDICAL. Something? New Under tbe San. A New Era in Medicine, Let the (Suffering and diseased read tbe f.llewingt Let all who have been gives nn by Doctors and spok.B ot as iaeurable, read the following! Let all who ean believe facta, and can have faith to evidence, read the following i Knt U M by the Prttnf. That ea this the twentieth day of June, to the year f our Lord one thousand eight hundred and sixty-sig, pereonallr eatue Joseph liavduck tu lue. known assuok, and being duly sworn, deposed as fol lows: That be U the sole general agent for the United State and deixndencie. thereof, for pre DaratioBS or medicines known aa M AiJGIF.L'S FILLS aad SALVE, and that the billowing Certificates are verbatum copies to the best el Ms kaowledge and belief. LU. S.J JAMES SMEITRK, Notary Publle, , Wall Street, New York. Di.MiooiKLi I take say pen to write you ol my great relief, and that the awful pain in icy line has left me at last-thanks to your medicine. Oh, dector, bow thankful I am that I can gat some sleep. I ean never write it enouitk. I thank yon again and again, and am sure yon are really the friend of all sufforers. I could not help writing to you. and hope too will sot take it amiss. JAMES MYERS, Juoel, lbo4. 116 Arena. D. This is to oertify that I wu discharged from the army with Chronie Diarrhoea, end have been cured be Dr. Maxgiel's Pills. WILSON HARVEY. New York. April T, lefts. 27 Pitt Street. The Allowing is an interesting ease of a man employed in an Iron Foundry, who, in pouring molted iron into a flask that was damp and wet caused an explosion. The melted iron was thrown around and on him in a perfect shower, and hewaa burnt dreadfully. Tbe following certificate was given to me by him about eigh weeks alter the accident t New Yost, Jen. 11, lWs. My name Is Jacob Hardy; 1 am an iron foun der; I was badly burnt by hot iron in November last; my burns healed but I had a runniag sore on my leg that would not heal; I tried Miii-idol's Salve, and it eared me in a few weeks. This is all tree, and any body can now see me at Jack son's Iron Works. Second Avenue. J, HARDY. WHAT TIIE PATIENTS SAY 0? Dr. Magglel's Pills and Snivel rSxtraeta frem Various Letters.J "I had bo appetite; Maggiel's Pills gave m a hearty one." " Your Pilla are marvelous." M I send for another box, and keep them in the house." "Dr.'Maggiel has eared my headache that wu chronic." " I gave half of one of your pills'to my babt for cholera morbus. The dear little thing got well in a day." " My nausea of a morning Is nowfeured. "Your box of Maggiel'i Salve cured me et aolsee in tbe head. I rubbed some of yeui Salve behind my ears and the noise left." " Send me two boxes ; I want one for a poor family." " I enclose a dollar; your price la twenty-live cents, but the medicine to me is worth a dollar." " Send me five boxea of your pilla." - "Let me have throe boxes of your Ealve by Return mail. " The best Pills for headache I ever had." " My liver work, like an angina, thaaka te your Pills." " I am pleased to say to yoo. Dr. Maggiel. that I would not be without a box of your Pills lor eunng me ot morning nausea for tne world. " You will find enclosed one dollar. Yonr Pills are only Ji eenu. but I consider them worth to me one dollar." "Dgii Docrna: My tongue had a fur on It every morning like the back of a eat... Your Pills took it away." " I took half a pill aad crushed it to powder, and gave it in jelly to my little babe for cholere morbus. The dear little pet wag well in three hours after." "I suppose it is hardly worth while to tell yon ciy bumed foot haa got well from the nse of your Salve. Enclosed Ind 2b oenU for an other bex to keep in the house." " Send me another box of Salve." " Enclosed find 75 cents for two boxes of your Maggiel's Pills and one ef Salve." " The most gentle yet tearohinf medicine 1 ever swallowed." I Have Over 200 Such Testimonials.: MAQGIEL-S PILLS AND SALVE are al most universal in their effects, and a cure eun bealiaost always guaranteed. FOR BILLIOL'S DISEASES nothing caa be more productive of cure than these Pills. Their almost magic in fluence is felt at once ; and tbe usual concemi tants of this most distressing disease ere re moved. These remedies are made from the purest VEGETABLE COMPOUNDS. They will not harm the most delicate female, and can be given with good effect in prescribed doses U the youngest babe. FOR CUTANEOUS DIS ORDERS and all eruptions of the skin the SALVE is most invaluable. It doee not heal externally alone, but penetrates with the mosl searching effect to the very root of the evil. DR. MAGGIEL'3 PILLS : invariably cuai tu rnM.owmo DIStAStr Asthma, Headache, Rowel Complaints. Indigestion. Coughs, Jnfjuenia,i ColUB, ' ' 1 M uSMUUiMllC.H, Chest Diseases, Inward Weakness, Coxtivenesa, Liver Complaints, Dyspepsia, Lewness of Spirits, Diarrhoea. Ringworm, Dropsy, RheumatisuL, Debility, Salt Rheum, Fever and Ague, Scalds. . . Skin Diseases, Each Box Contains rwelre Pills. OITB FILL IS A DOSE. V Norica. None genuine without the en graved trade mark around each jot or box signed by DOCTOR J. MAGOIEL, New York to counterfeit which is felony a Sold by all respectable Dealer in Med icines throughout the United State and Cana da., at eenta per box or pot, "CocxTgarBiTSl Buy bo Maggiel Pills or Salve with a little pamphlet inside the box They are bogus. The genuiae have name of J. 11 ay dock on box with name of J. Maagiol, M. D. The genuine have the Pill surrounded with white pftwHor." S-WO IF YOU WANT ANY SADDLES OR HARNESS ao to . FUED. IIAJLLsXA-lV, No. 90 Jefferson St. IP YOU DON'T BELIEVE IT, (JO AND 4S-1Z? ( WOLF ltIV.ldlfc Bathing and Swimming ESTABLISHMENT, Foot or Auction Street. I KICB FOB TBS SEASON I Grown Person, - W I Children, - - 15 Single Baths, i Cuts. DRKSS ROOM. ISUXDINU BATHING Dress and loweis, ."SO eent. Swimming Less, as riven three lime" a were, M ON DA VS. WEDNESDAYS, aad FRIDAYS. Doors opoa daily frosa S a.m. to 9 v wi. vt-HJ A. H. STHATMAN. EDDINS & CO.'S; SAW MIIIL., Ia Rear ef the New City Jail, - O i WOLF It I V iS It . MtMPHIS. TSfflf. UAVK ALWAYS OX HAND IXJaElR. Se1 l.atbs. Shinies, eDd Saw in at the LO H' F.S I market pnc. U A Ten Cents Per - Week. NO, 79. INSURANCE. I STATE AGENCY , Of TUS Northwestern JIntual Life Ins. ' COJIPANY. The Only Truly Mutual Life Company that is Lioenied to do Susiaess la this City. AMHOtrl, - 8,000,000 POLICTES ISSITEDON ALL TITE DIP i forent plans, and at lower rate than any other Life Company doing business in Mem phis, and premiums paid in rash and notes, or all eajih, at tbe option ot the insured. All insured are allowed to travo) or reside any wherein Amerii-aor Europe without extra charge. J. S. CHAPIN. State AgBt, !-? I 2! Madisos street, Memphis, Tenn n,l. i ,.,t,mm,,,,.ii,Jn BXIVA. INSURANCE COMPANY, ! HARTFORD, CONN" INCOIIPOUA'X'KU lMlO. ! " ASSETS. JULY 1, 18. Cash on band. In b'k and with as'ts $ 2S7,? OS United StaUs Stock slitfTT 25 Real Estate, unincumbered (11. OS State Stocks 4W.6'.J 00 New York Dank blocks M.ITO 00 Hartford Bank Stocks J70.H10 00 Miscellaneous Bank Stocks.....-. 12V." t 00 Railroad Stocks, etc 273.1M7 50 Mortgage Bond. City, County and Railroad....... .- - 1.011.136 68 Total - ...44.075,830 55 . LIABILITIES. Losses unadjusted and not due .1 221.2 85 Net - 3,aA 20 Income for lest vear net..... 2.i.S"J 94 A daily income of say-. a- ViiO OU Losses and expenses 2,541,24 00 Tax paid, Government and State... I?.',17H 84 Tout Losses paid in 47 years IS.11'7 410 06 By Fire.. 17.243.000 99 Inland - ,. . J.HS4.409 07 Loss by Portland Fire, July 4th. TUB total amount covered by the jGtna Pell cies on property destroyed or damaged is $206,854, on which salvage will be about five percent. Our total loss will not vary much from 121)0,0(10, and wu promptly adjusted and eaid. This sum is five tier cent, unon the Com pany's assets, a figure but slightly exceeding our uovernmeni ana btate taxes paia last year, or a proportion euual to a I5,UX) loss for a com pany of $100.0UO asset. The necessity fur insurance and the value ef u u - - ....... l.t- ll .WIUJ. eUUIl. VIljllfl.LIUUB IB IUIUIUI, 1. lustrated by this fire. Several weak insurance companies are destroyed. Portland has a population 01 so.uuu was nanasomeiy nunc, mostly fine brick or stone structures protected and screened with upward of 3,or0 shade trees bounded on three sides by water-rindeed. literally, almost rising from the ocean and with a steam fire department yet it bas $10, 000,000 of property consumed in a few hours upon a holiday when its people are least occu piedfrom the very iaiigmfUant cause of a oonteiaptible firecracker. Remember the tridine origin of fires that sweep away in a few hours the earnings o' year. Consider yonr best interest and give tbe .ACtna Agent a call if von need proper insur ance security. Pay a fair rate of premium for a good and genuine article, and with these light and experiences before you, procure your hisurance with shrewd judgment. Applications for insurance promptly attended to by n. a. iiiMUM x tu.. Ar ts, 19-M No. 22 Madison street. i INHUKK ' -- ' ! ' , WITH - Lindsey & Vredenburgh, Agent fer the following first-class companies : "' i ' ' - Home Insurance Company, of New Yoif Capital, ... SJH.re3.503. Security Insurance Comp'y of New York. Capital, ... . S1.OO2.7O0. Enterprise Insurance Company, Of Cincianati. Capital ill SI.OOO.OOO. I)ARTIES DESTRINlt INSURANCE, Ei ther lire. Marine or Hull, would do wo!) to call upon LINDSH7 & VREDENBTJRQH Before effecting insurance elsewhere. No. 11. 91a.llson Street, Tp Ptsirs. SVmr.M, Tnn. OUU OWS PAPER, A Literary, Educational and Agricul tural Journal, published weekly by J. M. IA.UIIHXCjU: Ac MRU., at PONTOTOC. MI83IB8IPPI. O U It OWN" HAS A LARGE AND INCREASING CIR eulation ia the counties of North Missie atppi.and areeenta to all butin men in the we.tern cities superior alvntres M an adver tising snrdiara. A. J. IiROWN.of the house ef M-nkcn itroe., went for .Memphis. Addreee "Our Own Paper," Pontoto. Mi tusippi. co.l.S-111 8. B. W1LSOX. o. r. Hoauixn. TIIE KOSCirSKO CHRONICLE, Published Weekly by H. E. WILSON CO., Kosciusko, MiaaiaalppI, -JIISa TUB OLLEST HSWSPAPER IS Central Mississippi, witb. aa extensive circula tion. Merchants and Raaeia mea generally will ind it very desirable ilvtrtulnf at- diBm:Stl-, rr yr I-f? liRIMTYOl-R irn,R!NTIS TO TU K I ri llLlO LKI'i'kR, where the rncee are ivfons vi.i lew. and where you areata J wvw- REAL ESTATE LOTTERY. GRAND LOTTERY SCHEME I . Lands, Stocks, Town Lot3! Regular Monthly Drawings at Eor nan do, Miss.' f xwawwjaa TIio FIfnt on Juno lfJtli. TMIE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED PROP erty will be distributed ainong Ticket hold ers of the HOUT1IK11N . AHYLUM, Aftor the first Drawiniolhcrs will occur each month. All Aiconts for the sale of Tickets must sive bund and security. Persons who would disimse of food lands, at low cash rates, should address Uen. FRANK C. ARMSTRONG, Memphis, Term. All propurty must be assessed by disintere'ted parties. If not Hone, it will not be included in any scheme, and will be stricken from this. At ein'ii Drawing the quantity and value of lsnds distributed are equalised to the number of tickets sold, as provided ia tbe charter. Manager of the corporation ean bold no Tickets. Ten per cent, of it profit, under the oath of the President and Managers, luusigo to thecon struction and maintenance el' the Asylum for WIDOWS AND ORPHANS. The profits of the company oonsist in the dif ference between the cash and time valuations of proerty, aa provided in thoir charter. MAONIFICKNT I'ltlZKH Gen. Marcus J. Wright's rosidence.oa Madi son street, Memphis; lvurtuon reoms, besides cellars and sorvanU' apartments. Assessed t5,(sHI. Raleigh Sprintrs, twonty-six acres, sub divi ded into twenty prizes. Improvement cost tVoOo, Odc prize. Springs and eight acr-s ; an other, eighteen luts, the owners of which nave right of actss to springs. Assessed, $.HI,00i). Twenty-eae and three-fourth aorea, psoperty of Dr. K. A. White, ou ilornando and Raleigh road ; assessed at $1. 0 per acre five prizes. A Dwellinir, wilb six rooms, in Somurvilln. Tenn.. opposite tbe Episcopal Church ; assessed tttim One hundred and six town lots in the town , of Corinth, at the intersection of the Memphis . and Chartnttonand .Mobiln and Ohio railroads, ' Leon Trousdale's eighteen across, three and ' one-half miles southeast of Memphis, sub-divided into ne acre lot : assessed at fW. Dr. R. F. Hrown's 111.' acres, five miles southeast of Memphis, sub-ilividod into ton acre lots; assessed at .100 per acre. Rasidencvand lot in Holly Springs, one hun dred and fifty yards from the public square property ot Mr. Pointer; value, HiOO. Four resiue.'- lot jn uurianu avenue, Meaiphis.SnxlTufeet; value. $15 per foot front,' Six acres ef land on Pigeon Roost roud umg Bificont mansion with all modern improvement one prize; value. $12.5iU. Lanier's plantation, liKl acres 27) Olonrod on Mississippi river, sixty miles above Mem phis: the shipping point for a wide back coua-, try ; fine place for store and warehouse, wood yard, ash timber; twenty-one pritee. Southern Pinning Mill, engine, tools, ma chinery, etc-, complete, on the M. A C. R. R.. at the interseeti.u with Linden street ; assessed hy Cubbiu, tiunn fc Cuover at $17,000 coat $22,000. Two thousand one hundred and twenty acres east ef Sardis. Mi., near Miss. A Tenn. R. K.. re'dence, a farm bouse, fenced and cultivated; property of C. C. Wilbeuru ; twenty-one prizes. Twenty-six acres, sub-divided into city lots, Cart of the Lumokia tract, east of Memphia, etween the old and new tilate line roads; Iwcuil-Bi.l'iitn, Kioliard J. Jeffrie' plantation, thirteen mile soul n of Mcraphi and two iui'es from tho Mis sissippi and Tennessee railroad, consisting of WO acres sub-divided in forty acre tructs fttU acres in cultivation, with mill, gin, sixteen houses, dwelling, well fenced ; assessed at 122, SCO- A Section of excellent Cultivated Land, near Ash port ; property of William Coiner. Franklin Institute and tirounds, in Holly Springs property of Rev. J. K. Douglas; as sessed at iMWO. . Stock Farm of Dr Bailey; 600 acres, divided by Spring creek ; 400 acre cleared and good improvement 2-1 prizes, on Memphis and Charleston railroad, at Moscow. Six Lots, 20 by 60 feet, on Tennessee and Chester streets, property of II. B. Martin. Four Lota, X',yx by 280 feet, on Chester street. Two Lots, 30 by 2X0 foot, on Chestor street. Assessed by J. M. Provine, tf0,00. Four Lots, ten acres, in Col. John Pope's sub-division on Raleigh road, $-IO s3, 320 acres in tlie suburbs of Chattanooga, for- m.plvn.n.illiTllfiii R R U,-u h.,. JllaoMl,.t, 12H0 acres, Calhoun county. Miss.; J. W. Faut's plantation; well timbered KH) acre cleared ; 12 prizes. InHO acres, on Mississippi river, east side. 22 miles above Memphis ; a magnificent planta tion) cultivated ; IS prize of loO, and one ol Ml acres. Lot on East Bay street and Adger's wharf, Charle?torj, g. C. ; fhroe story brick bouse. Hon. W. f. Avery's Residence and Grounds, nenf and cast of Memphis, 37 acres, sub divided i improvements worth $lj,On0, Im provements and six acres one prize ; the rest in two acre lots forniarkct purposos. F.A. Tyler's Lot north half of lot 3W as laid down in tne ninp of the city of ' Memphis, tiie sime being on Third stroet, east side, betwoen Jackson and Overton streets, and sub-divided into lour lots, lying between parallel lines, 18 feet frV. iache apart, and all running 14.1 feet deep to the first alley oast of Third street. The estimate at cash is $160 perfect Tor tbe north ernmost and corner lot, and SI25 per foot for the ether three making $10,725 for all, James Q. Biain's loj acres, Marshall county. Miss- H. and F. R. Lanier's Stock and Cotton Farms, on tho line of the Memphis and Iron Mountain railroad, three miles from the Mis sissippi river, in Mississippi county, Ark.; lioO acres. Another tract of 1010 acres, and one of 1200 acres; elegant residence cost 111,011); prizes 100 acros each. 120 acres of Land at Mt, Pleasant, Miss. ; as sessed at ill) per acre ; 10 prizes. Aadoraon and Litton's Lot, on Trozevant street, Memphis, to be assessed and sold in this scheme. M. S. Ashe's 20 acres, to be sub-divided and assessed, and to go into this scheme. John M. Anderson's lUJ acres, on Pigeon' Roost creek, five miles southwest from Holly SpriLgs, cost 225 per acre in ISoO; aabuosed at SIS Bur aore : four prizes. , 1400 acres of Land. 10 miles from Como, Pa nola county. Miss. ; fine improvement ; prop erty of W. Wiiburu ; 2n priaea. K) acres, on Memphis and Ohio railroad, seven miles from Memphis, sub-divided into '&) aero tracts, costly iuiproemenU. Seven acres, on McLcmore street, Memphis; to be astH'ssed, and go into this scheme when sub-divided. 320 acres, adjoining Marshall Institute 150 clear.il good improvement; three mile, from the Memphis and Charleston railroad; assessed at $o per acre. J oh E. Logwood's 157 acres in Liniestono county, Ala., on Alabama and Tennessee rail road. 3 acres on Pigeon Roost road, finest land in West Tennosssee, improvements oosC-fOHiMI; ten luiles from Memphis ; 200 acres cultivatud, or chards, etc. ; between Memphis and Charloston and Memphis aud Onio railroads ; divided into 20 acre lots. Two Farms, in Panoin county, Miss., on L.ng and Chancy creek.-', country densely popu oted. Farms admirably improved, three niilrs from Mis.ia-ippi andi lenoesssee railroad ; 3. acre clarH . fin. iiniirt'vemrnrjt. .in and farm houses ; to be sub-divided aud assessed ; prop erly of Dr. Jsmes R. Paine, A. Maxwell's jo'7 acre., near Horn Lake, on Mississippi ami Tennessee railroad, twelve miles south of Memphis ; to be sub-divided nd assessed. feO acres, in Carroll county. Miss., three miles from Greenwood ; assessed at $1 50 per aero; soid for M per acre before the war 20 prizes. Dr. Poeto's plantation. 1017 acres, on Hatchie river, above overflow, very rich, three miles from Memphis and Ohio railroad; to be sub divided and a-sessed before tho drawing. John H. Tappseott's 2 4) acres, admirably improved, near Richmond, Miss., hue im provements. Sii,iiO acres, in Marshall, Panola. and other counties ofMississippi ; assessed at $.1 per acre, distributed in tract of fifty acres; ail tine farinine and grape-growing lands. Dr. Pointer's plantatioa, eight miles from Holly Springs, Mis. : soM acres, rwidenoe, mill and gin : now rented at f.isii -r aunuui; esse-". J at $12 per acr nine prises. acre, oppo.ua the Maosfi.ld pla"e; 22 rii assessed at i 13,000 (in su burbs of M em-phis)- Residence in Holly Sprines, Mist. ; brick buildiees, with 3o.-rw uf woodland, one and a hall uiiles a .-taet four prize. Macaiti-ent Residence and Ground", proper ty of Dr- IVintcr. Jour mile from Memphis; assessed at $i,o.0. P.eoleoce and two acres ; one grand Prix., and 'J'one-half acre prizes. Siuu. P- Walker's it) building lot, in the city f Corinth, Mis. 1 ,ii acrv. eleven mile from Pad'icah ; valu- eble tunbere.1 land ; sub-divi.lel IS prices. The Granville pri'porty. T'vid county. Ky., fbree-f"unhs of a mile from Tate's Mation. un Memphis and Clarksvillo and Na'hvwle and Louisville railrn.-ls: brick residen'-e wnh li rooms, rive ro.-uis eoav.rro at ttiis pivs; tiiere are fssi acres of as n-h iaod as is in Ken tnckv: to be cub-divided and assessed before the drawing. 22 Lots, ia Dnral's PluT; asseascd by rriccs pai 1 at late auction .a-. Col. M C. Gallawav's Ti lence. comer of Third and Court streel. M "lupins: to be at- acs-ed and M ia this srb-ne. Ten Lois. A br feet, rear Kenwood Cem etery, rnierty of Her. 8. H. lird. Dr. Mcoavocit s i'.ntati..ns, .-si mii'-sarv M.mhi. on the M i.iii H -"'i acros ins) acne c' cared, two set. ol e.l.:ns aa I u-r h-.tir, e.amifi'-ent rcsi.icoc ; assessed at v' "J : to be eivttiei en 1st of January nest, with all st.wk aud f.rnvLg utcnsiis ; h.c Tiw .Ui idvyed on the place ; two prize., I ',i-JW eacb.