t. i. SMITH. 10 U LK).
SMITH Sc LI2ECII,
RECTIFIERS UNO WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
FOREIGN & DOMESTIC LI Ql OILS
8-49 Mecond Mtreet,
MEMPHIS, . j . TENNESSEE.
Having khectkd a l arob and ex
tenfir Rrotltying Establishment. wr
Rrepared to furntah to tba Trd. an Country
leroham at t.rt reduced price. Liquors of
all grades and quality Call tod alan ine our
Br Wliltmore A Co.
LAlttlTXT CITY CIKCFlATIOtf.
Fifteen Ctonta Per Week.
MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE, THURSDAY BJTBNING. "DECEMBER 26. 1867.
I bit- - u
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KayFrance makes thirty -five million
franca' worth of watches and clocks an
nually. ISyLucy Stone said : "Thero is cotton
in the cars of man, and hope in the
bosom of woman." Lucy made a mis
take and cot the cotton in the wrong
I. The notorious Judjie II u rat, of
McNairy, has declared the sixteenth
section of the franchise act unconstitu
tional, and ordered the impannelment
of a negro jury, in order to acquit a
1ST The proceedings of a public meet
ing in Pittsburg, Pa., praying that repa
ration shall be made by the British Gov
ernment for the imprisonment and mur
der of American citizens, have been laid
before the House Committee on Foreign
l5The Engineer Department has
received information that the channel of
the Southwest Pass of the Mississippi
has been excavated ttf a depth of 18 feet
by a dredging machine. A Qerman
steamer which draws 18 feet has passed
out to sea withont touching bottom.
16?" A npirrn hnv was arrested at St.
Joseph on the 5th inst. for setting fire to
the house in which he was employed as
servant. A reprobate old African told
im he was working for " rebels," and
urged bim to bum them out. Accepting
is Radical teaching, he placed burning
coals on the roof of tba kitchen.
Ifd-Thevrjumsh unmaBBUeable female
prisoners at the great jail of St. Lazare,
near Paris, by putting them, bareheaded,
in a revolving "bird cage," which can
be seen from all parts of the building.
Few of the "birds" that have seen the
inside ef this caee for a couple of bouts
commit any further infractions of prison
tST A Nashville dispatch of Saturday
bvs: "Dr. Brien. son of Judee M. M.
Brien. and a member of the City Council,
got into a difficulty this morning with J.
Tamer, also a member of tba Lily L-oun-
1, which resulted in linon drawing bis
istol and shooting at Cramer, after
hich he fled, pursued by Cramer. No
blood was shed."
J6T The Mobile Register says : " Wo
i experiencing a state of allairs woicn
altogether irreeular. abnormal and
unaccountable. We are without capital;
mtney is scarcely to be had ; the price
of cotton our great staple is distress
ingly low; and yet the cost of living is
unreasonably, ridiculously high. What
ever is produced among us is cheap; all
that we have to buy is dear."
tar The British army is very costly.
In India it amounts to 250,000 men, at
an annual cost of ?85,000,000. Elsewhere
in the British empire it is 120,000 men,
at an annual cost of 175,000,000. The
navy costs annually f 50,000,000. The
total expenditure for army and navy
amounts to f 210,000,000 annually, or
twice the French expenditure for the
r From all that we can gather, says
the Georgia Citizen, in a late trip south
ward, the most deplorable state of deati
tution and prospective bankruptcy stares
the people in the face. Planters, gene
rally, are unable to pay expenses and
the merchants will not be able to meet
their liabilities. The smallest amounts
cannat be collecud from parties who
have been accustomed to the luxuries of
life, and we predict more saffering and.
distress, the ensuing wintsr and spring,
among the poorer classes, than ever be
fore witnessed in this section. As to the
colored race, the prospect is still more
loomy. Thousands will be thrown out
f employment, while other thousands
will not work if they can get work to d--They
prefer 0 ''TS ome other wT;
What will be the end thereof, the Lord
Travels la Equatorial Africa.
The following account of bis travels
through Africa, by Mr. Ed. Du Chaillu
is extraoted from an address dolivered in
Louisville on the 21st :
In the countrv I alwavs traveled on
foot, and made large collections. I
stuffed and brought out more than two
thousand birds, of which sixty were new
to science. . I killed one thousand quad
rupeds, ef which more than two huudred
were stuffed by me and sent home, with
more than eighty skeletons. About thirty
nt these quadrupeds were new to scienne
When I returned to New York, in 1851),
I had also twenty-one gorilla skins ai.d
skeletons, besides chimpanzees and col
lections. of insects, reptiles and shells. I
need not toll you how difficulty it was
for me to transport such collections.
Now I will try, to the best of my ability,
to give you a bird's-eye view of the
physical geography of the country I have
explored, and o( some of the tribes which
inhabit it. Mv explorations have demon
strated that Equatorial Africa, from the
west coast, form a belt of impenetrable
lunule as fur as I nave been, tins im
mense forest did net stop there, but was
seen as far as mv eyes could reach, and
the natives had never heard whero it
ended. The breadth of this gigantio
forest extends north and south of the
rouator two or thrco decrees on each
side. Now and then prairies, looking
like islands, are seen in the midst of the
diirk sea of everlasting foliage; and how
irratefullv mv eves met them no one can
conceive unless ho has lived in such a
solitude. At a certain distance from the
coast the mountainous regions beyond it
rise almost parallel with it. This range
of mountains seems almost to gird the
whole of the west coast of Alrica. lie
tween these mountains and tho sea
tho "country I have explored i.i low
and marshy and several rivers are
found, tho principal ones being the
Benito, the Muni, Mexias, Gaboon,
Nazareth, Monday andFernand-Vaz. The
four northern rivers are short, on ac
count of their sources being on the first
table-land. The Nazareth, the Mcxies
and the Fernand-Vaz are formed by the
river Ogobai, which is formed Ly the
Hembo Okando and Hem bo Ngonyai.
Tho lowland is alluvial, and has no
doubt been formed in the course ot time
by the washing of a deposit coming
from the table-lunds. llow tur eastward
this immonse belt of woody country ex
tends further explorations alone can
show, but I suppose it will be seen to
he more than 1000 miles in length; in
deed I should not be surprised if it
reached the lake regions ot Eastern
Africa- The Mexias and Nazareth are
only ouVlets of the Ogobia river, which
also throws a portion of its waters into
the Fernand-Vaz, chiefly through the
Nponloungy. Thus those three rivers
are in tact moutns oi tne vgooia, ana
they form, with the intervening lowlands
(which are undoubtedly alluvial depos
itl an" extensive and very complicated
network of creeks, swamps an i dense
forests, for which I have proposed the
name of the " Delta of the Ogobia " My
exnlorations in this labyrinth were ex
ceedingly tedious, and resulted in the
knowledge that this large tract .J en
tirely uninhabited by human "wings ;
that during the raiuy seasons, when the
rivers and their divergent creeks are
swollen, the whole country is overflowed,
and that the land is covered with im
mense forests of palm, there being found
noneof the customary mangrove swamps.
Land and water are tenanted only by
wild beasts, venomous reptiles and in
tolerable swarms of mosquitoes. In this
great woody wilderness man is scat
tared about and divided into a
great number of tribes. I found,
unrl I was struck by the ab
aenee of these species of animals which
are fouBd in almost every other part of
Africa. On reflection 1 did not wonder
at this, for the country I now visited was
wholly unlike those parts mat, nan Deen
explored before. I found neither lion,
rhinoceros, zebra, giraffe or ostrich;
the several varieties of antelopes, too,
although found everywhere else, in Africa,
were here not to be seen. The forest,
thinly inhabited by man, was still more
.1 1 . i -.J L I . V an1
luinty inuttuimu uj iwnok a.uw
then bv the side of the wild man roamed
tho ope, among which class of animals
there are several varieties, chief among
which was the savwge gorilla, who some
times destroyed the plantations of the
native and sent hunger into his home
hold. There were no beasts of burden,
nn hnrso. no camel, no cattle, no donkey
man, or rather woman, was the beast of
burden. Often after traversing miles
withont hearinc the sound of a bird, the
chatter of a monkey or the footsteps of
a gazelle, or the bumming noise ot in
sects, the falling of a leaf or the gentle
murmur of some bidden stream came
only upon one's earsvo break the dead
ness of this awing silence and disturb
the hushed stillness of the grandest soli
tude man could ever behold or intrude
upon a solitude which often chilled me,
but which was well adapted for the great
study of nature, In this country the
explorer has continually to fight against
hunger and thirst, and starvation often
stares him in the face. The foreBtg,
which have been resting for ages in their
gloomy solitude, seem to be even unfa
vorable to the rapid increase of the
beasts that are their inhabitants.
Still worse than hunger, however,
was the wretched climate, and
I really could not tell you hew often I
was prostrated by fever and sickness;
but amidst the perils I had to endure I
was sustained by an enthusiasm which
cannot describe, ( felt that I was the
pioneer of the country, and my whole
soul was engaged and wrapped up in the
work I had undertaken. Days passed
pleasantly when siukneiidid not confine
me in a horizontal position, and now and
then was rewarded by the discovery of a
new bird, a fresh animal,' or something
else; and following up these I forgot the
hardships I had previously passed
through. The farther I went into the
interior the higher roe the level of the
country. I crossed four mountain
ranges which ran in a direction of
the com pat from the northeast to the
southeast, and there' n still fur
ther ranges cf mountains, running east
ward. In Africa, as id most tropical
countries, there are two seasons the
rainy season and th dry or hoj season.
The former begins in September and lasts
until Mar; in the farther interior, how
ever, I fund that it rained all the yar
roiajii The dry insoi commences
abo?1. the middle f May in the part of
the country lying near the tea and lasts
until September. The dry season pro
gresses, as it were, from the west and the
rainy season from the eat. North of th
equator the rains appeared to come, from
the northeast, and sooth of the equator
they came almost always from the east.
The rainfall during the whole year in
Equatorial Africa i 225 inches; but as it
rains, as I observed before, more iu the in
terior than on the coast, I have no doubt
the rainfall iseven greater than this calcu
lation. The greatest fall of rain I ever
observed in the twenty-four hours was
seven and a half inches. Two or three
degrees of latitude make an enormous
difference in the line of the rainy or dry
season. Longitude also affects the sea
sons, although in a less degree. I think
these differences of longitude and lati
tude have been rather overlooked in ac
counting for the supply of water to the
Nile. In the interior, as I said before,
there seemed to be no disiinct seasons,
a we had rain all through the dry sea
son, but it was not very heavy, and
unaccompanied by thunder. ' The torna
does generally come from the northeast
or from the east, and are very common
during the months of February, March
and April. The traveler is warced
beforehuud of the approach of these tor
nadoes. The sky toward the horizon
becomes black, and this blackness sud
denly increases, the wind, which has
beeu blowing up to that lime, suddenly
ceases and everything is still; the birls
(ly about as if they had received a sud
den fright, the beasts of the forest appear
uneasy ot a sudden, under tne black
clouds arises a small white spot which
seems to chaso all the dark clouds before
it The wind comes with an irresistible,
force. This lasts for only a few minutes,
and then comes a doluge of rain, ac
coaipanied by lightning and heavy
thunder, which latter seems to shake the
very ground under your feet Just as
the tornado bursts on. you you cau see
the magnetic needle vibrate. In the
drv season the wind blows very hard for
about three or four days at the time of
the new and lull moon tn eacb niontn.
I never saw but twice during my last
journey, which lasted about twoycars, the
sky entirely clear and free from cloud,
and on these occasions it was not clear
longer than for the space of an hour, and
even then all around the lower parts of
the horizon were hazy. The more I went
into the interior the mure cloudy became
the day, and often I had to pass night
after night without being able to take an
astronomical observation. At that time
of the year, indeed even along the sea
coast the sky remains cloudy and over
cast, that is, in the months of June, July
and August Although I was now travel
ing under the equator, it did not by any
means follow that the beat ot the atmos
phere was greater than in other coun
tries more temperately situated. The
cause ot this absence of excessive heat
was owing to the great moisture of the
country arising from the excessive rain
fall, and also the large forests which
filled nearly its entire extent This
highest temperature I have observed in
the interior was during the months of
May and April, when Fahrenheit s ther
mometer stood at a , Bnd this, ot course,
was in the coolest placeunder a ve
randa in one of the villages I passed
through At that time I made simulta
neous observations nf the temperature
in the forest, where, I might say. the sun
never penetrated to the ground in eonse
quence of the dense foliage, although an
occasional ray of light might pierce
through the leaves now and then. From
ninety eight degrees Fahrenheit in the
village the thermometer sank to eighty
seven degrees in the forest, while in the
broad, glaring heat of the sun it marked
1481. Unfortunately, "when the tem
perature of the atmosphere stood at
ninety eight degrees in the shade I bad
been robbed of my sun thermometer, but
I have no doubt that the power of the
sun's heat would have caused it to rise
to 155 or 160. The maximum heat of
the sun was at one o clock, the maximum
beat of tbe temperature of the atmos
phere at three o'clock; the heat of the
sun at ten a.tn. and at bve p.m.
was nearly the same, and varied
from IIS" to H5". trom one
o'clock to three o'clock the heat
of the atmosphere remained about
the same, and did not vary, under
ordinary circumstances, one degree. Ibe
lowest temperature I have ever noticed
was in the month of July, when the
thermometer marked only sixty-four
degrees. I also observed when I was in
the Asbango Land for a few days that it
never rose higher than seventy-two de
grees. The warmest months of tho year
were December, January, February,
March, April, and especially the latter.
In May the weather becomes gradually
cooler, and the coldest mouths were
July and August.
Besides the study of natural history, I
carefully stue' ed the habits of the natives
with whom I came in contact and asso
ciation. What struck me first was the
scantiness of the population and the
great number of tribes speaking different
dialects and tongues. Tribes bearing a
different name consider themselves an
altogether separate nation, althongh
speaking perhaps the same identioal
tongue- All the tribes were divided into
distinct clans, each clan independent of
the other, and ofiea at war with one an
other. North of the equator almost all
the tribes are exceedingly warlike, espe
cially those that are cannibals, who, be
sides being naturally brave, are tbe most
beautiful iron workers I have ever seen.
South of tbe equator the tribes are of a
peaceful character, usually. They have
a sort of rude loom, with which they
weave an elegant species of cloth out of
the fibers of the pal TO tree. The villages
of these tribe were very clean ; tobacco
was also very plentiful, as also tbe can
nibti indicat, or wild hemp. In the
midst of these tribes, south of the equa
tor, I discovered a raoe of men of small
stature, whose average hight did not
exceed fiur feet three inches to four
feet six inches. The fprms of gov
ernment of all the various tribes
were strikingly similar, whether they
were man-eaters or not I was particu
larly struck by the mild demeanor gen
erally of the chiefs, who teetn'd more
like fathers of the various tribes than
tbeir ruler. la kiig or subject has a
right to kill another. Killing by acci
dent is aot understood, but tne strict
Mosaic law, "an eye for aa eye and a
tooth fer a tooth," is held to be in all its
exactness; and a council of elders is
necessary before any one is put todeaih.
Questioning the people abont the put, I
found that the year cone by was a sort
of deep sea to them, in which memory
was buried. They had no record of it,
and d;d not care, and even teemed tor
prised wba I wished lo know of tbeir
noait- Each village h i its chief, hence
kings never ohta. n adiv.-1d power over
large tract of country. The hoot of a i
chief or ! J-r it not better in any re- I
rpect than that of hit ceig&bor, and the
despotic, form or government is entirely
unknown. Polygamy, slavery,' and witch
craft exist wherever I have penetrated.
In this great forest and in the mountain
recesses man is what wo may t-all prim
itive. No trading caravan from the
East or from the West, from the North
or from the rluuih, bos come lo him; no
white man lias been in hi midst; no
" fire-water" hris reached him ; he is shut
out from the world around bim, and has
been left to the devices of his own untu
tored heart. The few individuals who
leave tbe interior country for the set
shore never come back to tell their old
tribe of the white man and the outer
world ; the path is closed ; there is a gulf
between the seashore and tbe interior,
but not between the interior and these.
Tbe religion ot the prophet Mahomet has
been unable to make headway against
the impenetrable forest and its savage
inhabitants all it primitive nature,
where civilization it undreamed of and
the white man and commerce are as yet
The lecturer concluded his vory inte
resting narrative by referring to the go
rilla: Tbe gorilla was the wildest beast, the
lecturer said, which he bad ever known.
It lives in the wildest and most unfre
quented jungles, and never visits the hab
itations of men, notwithstanding the
tales to the contrary. Tbe lecturer had
tried hard to tame tbe young ones, but
never had been able to do so in the slight
est degree, nor could he induce them to
cat anything except the wild plants of
their native woods. They starved them
solves to doath invariably when such fiod
could be not reached. lie tried to trans
port one. to England alive, and procured
a large quantity of berries and roots, but
the latter it could not cat, and the former
lasted only a mouth, in consequence of
decay, and in tbreo days after it died
from actual starvation, refusing to touch
a particle of anything on board the ship.
The average bight of the male is from
five feet six to five feet eight inches, and
of the female, four feet five to four feet
eight inches, the tallest males he ever
saw not being over six feet two inches.
Tbe arms are very long, reaching to the
knees, the legs short and tbe trunk very
long in proportion- to tbe human form.
The body contains the same number of
bones as that of man, although those of
Ibe spinal column are differently ar
ranged, there boing one' less cervical
vertebra, and one more pair of ribs,
which is aocounted for by the fact that
man has had one pair taken from him.
The eyes are gray, and are near tbe top
of the forehead, deep set in prominent
sockets, and wide apart: tbe nose has no
bone, and is not at all prominent, the
jaws and froat teeth being excessively so.
1 1 has very long caniue teeth, but these',
in tbe adult, are worn down, by gnawing
the bark of young trees to get at the sap,
of which they a e fond. The hands are
immense and the palms as hard as iron,
and the knuckles very large. Tbe foot
is formed like that of the monkey, the
great toe being separate from tbe others.
The jaws possess great strength and are
able to crack tbe hardest nuts, which
would require a smart blew of a hammer.
Tbe brain- of the adult male ranges from
twenty-eight to thirty four cubio inches,
or but very little larger than that of the
young one, which averages twenty-two
inches, though tbe head of the former
increases to four times the size of the
latter. The average size of the brain of
the negro is fitiy-eight cubio inches,
which is the next lowest, while the white
man ranges as high as one hundred and
ten to one hundred and twenty. This tbe
lecturer argued as proof that there is no
human or mental development in the
gorilla. In form he is something like a
man and that ia nil.
K. G. CRAIG & CO.,
379 Hsic st. (Jackson Block),
WE ARE OFFERING TO OUR FRIENDS
and customers, this season, a full and
complete slock of 1). LANDRETH A bON 'S
Also, all th desirable varieties of
GRASS AND FIELD SEEDS,
Fertilisers, fluann. Land Plaster, and Super
phosphate of Lima or Raw Bone Dust,
Garden Implements, Etc.
R. Q. CWAIO CO..
41-121 .179 Mln street, Memphis. Tenn.
DK. D. 8. JUMaOa'S
PRIVATE MEDICAL DISPENSARY,
210 RAIN STREET (UP STAIRS).
BET. ADAMS AND WASHINGTON STS ,
WHERE PATIENTS CAH BE CURED
nf KvnMi;. in its worst ft'as-ft-. OoDOr-
rhea, (lleet. Btticorns, Seminal Emissions, and
all other disea ea of a private Battue treated,
and cures suaranteed, or ro pay.
- I.ad e can eal) and consult the Doctor,
with all eenfideso of bavin tbeir diieaiea
cured. 7i-tJ I. P. JOHNSON. M. D.
000,000 feet Cypress Lnmber;
200,000 " Toplar "
300,000 Laths and Shingles.
' HAVB ON HAND AND AM CONSTANT
. It sawin a f-itl a ipply f Crprt" and Pop
ir Lumber of all dimensions, Latbs and hin-
I. &n.l am rrn.rfwt tn ft'l nrrl.n dB ahorl
aotiee.at LuWfcCCAH PRICES.
ar.Mill and Lomtft UN oa no nn
nmcdiate'y north of .Bayoa Gayoao.
G. it. VENABLE.
W OO D .
rrrconin drt wood, at 12 u per
Jst 134 vrWS.pT,e "taw MILL.
T) FT'l CrD PIC. IN FHtVINO, T
Jith I aion e BarbTt-hop, . T.'i
Cm" .trt, Li"w Bl'w-. r-a- 1 jp li.ir
cattinr, 3 ; .' kamiwHinia, 2.O. koas of tbe
he rlrr.iB!Tdn-e, .ll
SCE-CHlbK U K TH K Y BL1C Le.l-i.hrl,
w, i tbe CH E APkST ai paaaaH
ia im e i4 m iwi
- S '
tig a .
UMf. DEA A Om
WMasila aa bull DMtara la
CHOICE GROCERIES, TEAS
P"J I 1 1 T w ,
" U N D E RTA'KE R S . 7
. b. atocamir. w. a. cutsiLivs.
McCAFfRKY & CORNELIUS, I J
i i 'i " -i' CJjgn
EMBALMERS OF THE DEAD,
NO. 300 SECOND ST. NEAR IIONROE,
MEMPHIS, : : .- : ; TENNESSEE.
METALLIC CASES AND CASKETS AND
Wooden Coffins constantly on hnd.
FLAIIERTI & WESCUE,
NO. 37 UNION STREET, MEMPHIS, TENN.
Old Stand of 7. ft X. Flaherty.
POSITIVE CLOSING OUT SALE!
TTCLL WIND UP BUSINESS JANUARY 1.
GOODS AT RUINOUS PRICES
EVERY ARTICLE REDUCED I
COME AND SEE!
Goods Plain and Fancy
ALL AHE DOWN
OUR MOTIVE CLEAR THEM CUTS
IGLAUER & PBITZ,
No. 255 Main Street,
OPPOSITE ODD FELLOWS HALL.
EIOE & ENGEL,
224 IVIain Street,
ARE RECEIVING THEIR
Staple and Fancy Dry Goods,
Beet. Shou. Hats, Beadr-Xaia Clothing
tirg ALSO FAT FPKCUL ATTENTION
? to i he sal of Cottnn.and will 811 orders for
Plantation Supplies or all who Kay fajor as
Lumber, laths, Shingles,
Flooring, renin?, Sash, Doors,
, BLIb DS, ETC., ETC..
Cheaper Than Ever!
M. E. & J. V. COCIIBAVS,
rOOTOf WASHINGTON STREKT.
-j i r
E2 I 5 -
PUBLIC UlhtLIQh I .
1) VKRTlHKMEXTb AKK IN8BKTIDIN
this Column at 7f cents a line per month.
MBS, BKATT1K A JUNKS, I BALERS
in Carpels, Furniture, eto., &S Main st.
bbtHlf CMAPaL (MaTUUl!.-.'!'). COU.
Hernando and Linden streets.
KlliUS A PKTEKSUN. COAL DEALERS,
offii-e 11 Madison street.
1AROLIN A INSURANC' COMPANY, 1
giain eirwet, f. n comonqsen. agent.
1AVCK. M.C. ACO., AUCTIONEERS, DUO
1LAPP. VANCK A ANDERSON, ATTOR
Kj oeys-at-Law, Selden Building. 15 Madison
itreot, Memphis, Tenn.
ALVARY CHURCH (EPISCOPAL). COR.
fteeona an Aaam- sis., hot. ur Wbite.
C1ENJRAL Mr.TUOUIST CIIUKCU, 178
J Union street, ReT. J T. 0. Collins, pastor.
C CHRISTIAN CHURCH, COK. LINDKtf
) and Mulberry streets, ReT. Dr. Caskey.
ON' RELATIONAL UNION CHUR6H,
union srreei, oei. iniraan n. nto
COWPKRHTWAIT. CH AHM N A CO..
Bookseller snd "HtinnT'. 279H Msln St.
CRAK), H. i AO., MKULEKS 1 tiAlt
j den e ds, eto., 379 Mtin street.
ONUKKUATION BEN EMETH tlSKA-
1VLI 1 r.1, eor. "aooni and Monroe st
CUMBERLAND P K E8 B Y TERIAM
unuron, oun sr., oat. neonnfl and 'Bird.
EAN A ' O, WM.. 193 AND HBj-i POPLaK
stree', Healers In Groceries Teas, ete
ICKINSON, J. W A BRO. COTTON
Factors. 210 Front street
R'IMUOOLK A CO.. DRUuttlSTS. ETC..
wi Main str ei let. Hayoso ano Mcu 11.
IINCAN. ROBERT P ATTORNEY AT
baa, no. in est uourt str et
and C-mmis ion Mer-ba"ts. 809 M.'n st.
IVLAtiERTY WEnCUK, U.nDER A
r 'or-. 37 U- nn stre t.
t MS HER. AMIS A CO., MARBLE AND
Htono Works, cor Id and Adams st.
flRSt METHODIST CHURCH. SECOND
street, near '"oplar
LMP-8T BAPTIST CHURCH. SECOND
r St.. near aitams, Re a. B Miller.
FjMHST PRESBY ' BRIAN CUI'RCH.COR.
of Poplar and Third streets
FLANNERY JOSEPH. PRACTICAL
Plumber. Gas and Hteam Pipe Pi Iter. 63
pAYORO 8AVINOH INSTITUTION.
I Bankln House, 19 M adison street, E M.
, n . u : T..L r 1 : 11 t.
RACE CHURCH (BPI8POPAL), IUR-
UMBINGER. J.. DEALER IN 8PF.CTA-
T cles 2'7 M.in street.
p II BERT. DBS. R. & 8. T NO. 37 SOUTH
IT Cou-t Street. 1
I I INS 'N, ' ENTTST, NO. 233 MAIN
stn-et. Clay Bui' it
KAIH. LEWIS A RAZ R. ATTOR.
neys a' 1 aw, t. F. eo'- 8e onnd and Union.
ERNANDO INSURANCE COMPANY
17 Madison S. B. WHHam"n. Pres'
O L A II K " A PRITZ. DKALrRS IN DR
U-orts, van vain fet.
NKUH A NCE. LIN DSEY A VREDEN
BI'ROH. .n's. 11 Ms, H.nn treet. IM
TWINON'S PMIVATP MEDICAL DIS
, pu-vAi'Y 210 Mai- st-e.r.
Tl'HT, A..D" ALKK IN CLOIHlf., KTC.
l 2i5 Mii" st-eer.
RATS CO.. DRY OOODB, NOTIONS,
etc , ?13 Main street, near cor. of Adams.
r INDAU-R. ANm.l A CO , DEALERS
I in Dry (in d . 31 Main reet.
1 1 I LEKiN A cw., INSURANCE AO'TS,
22 Madison street.
cCFFRFY A CORNELIUS. UNDER-
t lcer. Jim s eona street.
f EMPHIS A OHIO RAILROAD DEPOT,
IM head of Main street.
EMPHT8 CITY TRANSFER COMPA
ny'l -ffifl. 19 JeffBrfB ftrm t.
ICOU. T. B.. ATTORNEY AT LAW, NO.
2S Jeff renn street.
ON8ARR AT A Cl)., AUCTIONEERS,
TV a... DU.l, '
YTUSIC. PIANOS, CABINET ORGANS.
yl Musical Instrument and Musical Mer-
lhandise, at F. Katienhaoh's. 317 Main t.
OORE A WEST, INHURANCE AO'TS,
n TV , onr. IT nip ntiu m mnnuu a.
JACKER, H. B.. DEALER IN PITTS-
Darffooai. no. i'jh m m n.
rAINT STORE. PAINTERS' MATERI-
I als. McDonald A Cole. 44 Monro St..
tJoOLKY, BABNUM A CO., DRAl.r-RS IN
Wa'i-hss anrt J weiry cor Aia'n annuo rt.
IUI.ICK COMMISSIONERS' 0FFIC3. No.
1 4' aianisou sireev.
tJOstOFFICK. COR. JEFFERSON AND
I Talrrt streets, n. u. mist, rn, m,'.r.
T) ANKIN, STURlIlS CO., FRUIT PRE
l ..nltn Hnn.e. Ne. 4(K1 Shelby St. SO-2
ICK 4 KNULE, HEALERS IN DRY
floods, 224 Main street.
OBKHON, PNEED A CO., DEALERS IN
' 1- thinr, 30f Mstn 'tree?.
OYSTER, IRKZEVANT A CO., Auc
tioneers, nrconn mrr-wi.
USSELL, GROVE A CO.. G AYOHO PLA
nint Mill, 212 Adam str.-1, east of th
96 Union s'reet 6h"-oae always on band
and f' sale cheep for eh. W-T
.k-nuT JO. flON KKi:TiONKR. NO. 37
CMITH A LKECH, WHOLESALE DEAL-
era in Lienor. M2 geron-t street.
SMITH, CHsS. F., AGENT F R OLD
Reliable Freight Line,' 9 Madison treet
CECOND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH,
, eor. Main and nnai streets.
iT. PATRICK'S CHURCH (CATHOLIC)
5 oom'r Desoto snd Linden streets.
""T. M A"R Y'S GERMAN CHI'RCH (CTH-
1 ULlt I, eor. pi.rwTawi, mini ..rw..
OT. LAZARUS CHURCH (EPISCOPAL),
Madison street. es of TMrd.
ua vij riiTTJfH (EPISTOPAL).
Ponlar street, wear a Iwnama.
otTPETKK'SOHURCH (CATHOLIC). COR.
Adams and Tbi'd tre's.
'imtvs a co, cor (ijf;7 s and
1 Cninmiisioa Meghan's. 10 JerTerson at
'I'RliKKA' A DI KK CoHMt" w.uiBoa
I anit second sts n a- m .irw i-r.
eWKS A TORRANCE. COTTON WLG
I tor. ?irt Frnt t eU
1 snperiorst rk at Thurmond, Foster ACo a,
Toaccoei f. i p-.c..
lTaVAB K -AW MILL. ON HOLF RIV-
A-i ii, I B. M.
I KN IS I d NO.
318 w.in s'r e
HK'LEK, P-CKEV- rK- 1
W od and Wjl'nw Wire. Mr . ':-0 Vain st.
rbiiWHrlO' ,MM JOB Pr ia-
VEOMAN-. S. P.. ATTOR VFT. Orj'C.
I (with Wright A MrgisaiekX Kit Wl'liaji
Fojal Parana 'otten of rnha,-
C"NPrCTr RY T"E "PATS" iV
remeat: I3W.0O0. in O- Id .Va-n w.tt
rf.T. ( ns-s eh d sea Inf'-r- a-
tioa furnished. Th' hisbe-t re-es paid lor
UnriUKiH and all kinds of Gold ea t 8 lr.
Tt f I.IIH m 111., rinisrn.
K. U Wail street, 2iw Xr!,
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