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I, t. SMITH. OB In lUCi.
SMITH Si I.EECII, RECTIFIERS UNO WHOLESALE DEALERS IN FOREIGN & DOMESTIC LIQl OILS U-A8 Hooond Mtreet, ID rr 'K c S3BFTES' T. A jij -HI MKMPI1I8, - TENNES8EK. By Wliltmore & Co. LAltttEMT CITY CIKCIJULTIOlf. Fifteen CenU Per Week. HAVING ERECTED A LA RGB AND EX teniive Kectifyini Establishment wear, prepared to furnish to th. Trade an Country Merchant, at Terr reduced pric. Liquor, of all trade, and Quality. CVII and .xamin.our Stor bwH lll-igc tr ynnr-elye., 10? . 1 VOL. V. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE, FRIDAY EVENING. DECEMBER 27. 18G7. NO. 99. B LEDGER. 9 m 3 0) to CO to H'.nnun 1 1 r Q V0 8? o PUBLIC LEDGER. rtJBLIBHKD ( EVERT AFTERNOON. EXCEPT SUNDAY. IT E. WIIITXORE AXD F. A. TYLER. Under th. firm nam. of WIIITMOME Ac CO., BTo. 13 Madison 8 treat, Th. Pniii.in TjIdoi. ti serred to City subscri ber, by faithful earner, at FIFTEEN CENTS per week, payable weekly to the carrier. By mail (in advance): One year, $8: months, $4: three month.. t2; on. month, 75 eenta. W.wsdealeri luppllod at 2V, eonu per cony. Communication. UDnn suhinotj of aenaral in terest to the pablio are at all time acceptable. Keieoted manuscripts will hot be returned. RATES OF ADVERTISING : First Insertion .tl 00 nor manure Subsequent Insertions Ml " " For One Woek - 00 " For Two Weeks 4 Ml " For Three Weeks n IMl " " For On. Month 7 60 M Displayed advertisements will be charged ac cording to th.nPAOs occupied, at above rates there boini twelve line, of solid typ. to th. inch. Mottoes in local column Inserted for twenty cents per line for each insertion. Special Notices inserted fur ton cent, pgr Una for each insertion. To regular advertisers w. offer superior in ducements, both as to rale cf charges and man ner of displaying their favors. All advertiaenionta should lie marked the specific length of time they nr. to be published. II not to marked, they will bo inserted for one month and charged accordingly. Advertisements published at intervals will he charged On. Collar por squaro for each inser tion. All hills for advertising sr. due when con tracted and payable on demand. -AU letters, whether upon business or Otherwise, must be addressed to WHITMOHB ft CO.j Pnhlisher end Proprietor. ' t&" A large coal fleet has left Fitts- burg for points below. ISJ"C- A. Dana's long promised paper will not be started. t&" The New York milkmen thought to escape the law by diluting their milk with ice instead of water. It was a nice point, but it cost them $50. tOT" Wise A. Cooper, editor of the Trenton (Tenn.) Gazette, has old his interest in that journal to Colonel P. T. Glass. I, A young wife in Northern New York threw her bonnet and shawl into the river, left a suicidal note for her husband, and eloped with anotb.ea.maD.. SSyHon. Robert Smith, formerly member of Congress from the Alton, III., district, died at his residence, near Alton, last week. Mr. Smith was a native of Petersboro, New Hampshire. IQTMahon, the ruffian who, in at tempting to shoot the ringmaster ot a circus at Easton, 111-, last fall, killed a young girl in the audience, has been sen tenced to the penitentiary for life. i uA landlord in BreslaH, who wished to get rid of some disagreeable tenants, representatives of the demi vwnde, re sorted to a novel but highly effectual way of ejection, in closing the chimney of the frail ladies. They vacated the smoking premises at once. 8,The King of Bavaria has reaewed bis proposals to bis jilted lady-love. A porcelain painter and a photographist, who have invested their all in life-like copies of the originals, in anticipation of large sales on the occasion of the marriage, have been rendered bankrupt. I" A terrible gale swept over Pitts- field, Mass., on Monday, uprooting trees, etc. A portion of Uollcndor s lilocK, on North street, was blown down, badly damaging the Berkshire Eagle office and the Whipple furniture manufactory. Two printers were Beriously injured. Jr3&Tb New York Post points out a mistake made by Dickons: "In 'Bleak House,' chapter 12, is the following sen tence: ' Weariness ot soul lies oeiore ner as it lies behind her Ariel has put a girdle of it round the whole earth, and it cannot be unclasped.' It was the Puck of ' The Midsummer's Night Dream,' and not the Ariel of the ' Tempest,' that put a girdle rouna me eariu in lonv uiu- ntes." ISTTbe editor of the Evansville (Ind ) Courier has been shown a notice which was taken from a tret in School District No. 7, warning all negroes to leave the district on or before New lears eve, else summary measures would be re sorted to in order to, remove them by force, regardless of consequences. The notice was written in a large, bold hand, and evidently shows that the writer knows " whereof b writes." t$a.The Atlantic Cable Company, on December 2J, held a meeting in London, at which measures were taken to amal gamate the company with the Anglo American Company. The receipts now average $5000 in gold daily, and they are able to transmit from Bfteen to twenty words a minute by each cable, whilst they only anticipated five words in that length of time. Both cables were re ported to be working satisfactorily. aFall River, the well known man ufacturing town of Massachusetts, is growing so fa.t that it promises soon to be one of the largest towns of that Slate. Its population is 21,000, its voters nana 5113, and its valuation is more than 113,000,000- Fall River, however, has had a severe blow in the destruction by fire of the American Print Woiks, the loss by which disaster, betides turning many people out of employment, is esti mated at 11,500,000, one-tenth the valu ation of the ciiy. RECONSTRUCTION. The Financial DciitI-Lo-k in the Georgia Convention Proceeding) of I.ouImI nna Convention. Atlanta, Ga, December 23. The Convention met this morning, and im mediately took a recess till 3 o'clork this afternoon, in order to give the Fi nance Committee an opportunity to negotiate a loan to pay the ezpeusns of the Convention. The afternoon session was exceeding ly stormy. The Finance Committee (ailed to secure a loan, and reported an ordinance tu authorize a further effort, which was dofoated, on the ground that nothing coda I done. The report of th commissioner sent to Milladgeville to draw $10,000 from the State Treasury was received- It says that he showed the State Treasurer fhe ordinance of the Convention, with Gen. Pope's authority and direction indorsed, and that the Treasurer said he mutt de cline, paying out any money on such authority, being sworn to obey the con stitution and laws of Georgia, and was bonded only to pay warrants signed by the Governor. During the debate that ensued, one delegate said the Treasurer had snubbed the Convention. Another said: "Would tn God the Convention could snub Pope." The negro Bradley said the Serjeant-at-Arms should be sent with a file of soldiers to bring that impudent Treasurer to the bar of the Conventian. Another negro taid : " What did they bring us here for ?" Extreme indignation is expressed by the delegates, a majority of whom have not money enough to take tbem home. Hotels, boarding-houses, the Convention printer and officials suffer severely. The Convention has adjourned until the 8th of January next. New Origans, December 23. In the Convention, this morning, a resolution was offered by Mr. Bonsegneur, colored, directing the first Legislature convened after the adoption of the Constitution, to ascertain the entire indebtedness of the State, and to issue bonds therefor at six per cent, not to run over forty vears. and that a tax of two mills an nually be levied for the redemption of the same. The consideration of the resolution was postponed. In the afternoon Mr. Cooley read the certificate of the State Treasurer, to the effect that no funds had been deposited to the credit of the Convention, and be therefore moved a suspension of the rules for the adoption of his resolution repealing the bend ordinance. The mo tion to suspend was lost. The balance of the session, until ad inurnment, was passed in the discussion of the bond question, in the course of which a colored member said, when he reflected upon the bond scheme, he felt assured that the issue of $300,000 in bonds, at eizht per cent, for which the State would receive but $195,000, was an infamous swindle. The Convention then adjourned until to-morrow. The second clause of Mr. Cooley's res olution provided for. the payment of members warrants out of any funds in the hands of the State Treasurer. Macoh, Ga., December 23. A de tachment of troops left to-night for Mil ledgeville. It is supposed that their visit has some connection with the Treasurer's refusal to pay money to the order of General Pope and the Conven tion. 8&,In response- to the concession which has been proposed by some who conceive Conservatism to consist in always getting precisely in the middle ground between extremes, and to a city paper which affirms that ho one is now in favor of taking off the two hundred and fifty dollar qualification for negro voting, the New York Day Book denies, and says: Give the people a chance now to vote on this ouestion, and they would, with an overwhelming majority, vote down negro suffrage is any and every shape it could bo made to assume. Put in a million of dollars as the negro qualifica tion for voting, and it would still be repudiated and spurned by the popular voice. Tho spirit and wish of the white people is not to vote with negroes at all. There is a logic in the common sense of the masses, which teaches them that negro equality anywhere, in anything, or at any time, is an insult and wrong to their own race. The more they reflect and reason upon the matter, the stronger and deeper will this feeling become. It is not prejudice, it is something altogether higher; it is the natural and just instinct of race, so much praised by Cicero, as the strong est end most sacred bond of so ciety. The Mongrels tell of "edu cating the people op to negro snf rage." But that would be cor. opting them. Tt would be to deerade and de bauch their instincts and tastes. The desire for negro suffrage is a luuacj, it is unnatural, and no amount of educating can therefore ever make the thing other wise than distasteful and offensive to the masses of the white people. The less they are "educated," the farther off they will be from all idea of negro equality. Yon may as well talk of educating eagles to live with buzzards. It is against na ture. The attempt is again being made to confederate into a single nation the South American republics of the Pacific slope of the Andes. Peru has taken the initiative, and has addressed a circular on the subject to the Governors of Chili, Bolivia and Ecuador. These four nations, which it is proposed shall form the new republic, have 3900 miles of sea coast, contain 6,800,000 inhabitants, and cover 1.1S5.000 f quare miles of territory. Blaektroodt Xagatine states that on the 24th of August each jear, every one, native or foreign, in America, is turned out of his house, or supposed to be so, inasmuch as to continue to 'Ciide where he ba. been living be mui. go through the form of assuming a new tenure, and be to all intents and purposes n in coming tenant; and this that the Gov ernment may eiact certain sum as stsnp duty on the new contract. Thomas nood used to say: "I often wish that I was two or three children (but I suppose I can't be), and wouldn t I pall off my two or three pair, of shoes and socks, and gn paddling in the sea op to my s.i knees f The Terrible Bcsn. in the Burning Bail road Cars. The Erio (Pa.) Dispatch 'gives the following account of tbe destruction of the two rear cars on tbe Lake Shore road It says: Now comes the borror of the scene. Tb se two cars having parted with the train, which could not be stopped nntil some distance bad been made, tbe last one of the train, and the first to leave the track, went over on its end with a force which caused every passenger, the stoves and all the seats of tbe car to sink like a dead weight ia the lower end. It turned a complete somersault, and .topped on its side near the bottom of the precipice, forty feet below the track, The other car rollod down and rested on its side. Tbe signal of "down brakes" had at tracted tho attention of the people at the station, but none of them were able to reach the scene soon enough to render efficient assistance. We gather from what we soon afterward saw, and from the lips of those who were first present, the following particulars of the scene : Tbe last train of the car had no more than stopped its somersaults before it was on fire. Tbe nature of the embankment, together with the ice upon the steep de clivity, would not admit of immediate assistance, even though hundreds of peo ple had been at hand, for no one could go down the bank hurriedly, without fear of death. The men who were first at the scene managed to reach the car by going down, one holding upon another, thus forming a line from the track to the car. But they wero too late. The men, women and children in the car had been so severely injured by tbe fall and fright that they were alarmed and helpless, and before tbe feeble assistance which was hastily organized reached tbem, the car was so far enveloped in flames that their rescue was impossible. Tbe scene at this time can not be described. The voices of men directed to heaven Tor help, tbe shrieks and prayers of women asking fur assistance, and the wailing of children, were the most soul-piercing and agonizing sounds which ever reached mortal ear. The flames were gain ing rapidly, and arms were pro truded through the shattered win dows, heads were extended, and the cry for help - wai intensified by tbe increase of heat, of pain, of agony, and the certain prospect of destruction. The reader must picture this scene, we cannot describe it. Our ears will never lose the sound of the plaintive wails, the beseechiues for help, the heartrending shrieks, the fiery scene, and the last, last look- The few men who could, who were not struck dumb, worked manfully. They succeeded in taking out three per sons who were removed elsewhere to die, but they could not subdue the flames which were roasting their fellowbeings alive. They could not answer the pray ers of their agonized victims of death. Tbey could do nothing but look at them roast, listen to them shriek, sicken at the sight, and pray to God to deliver tbem from another such scene. As the odor of burning flesh, human flesh, rose upon the air, it seemed as though the place had turned into a very hell, and when the shrieks came from the flames and smoke, hands were held aloft through the grim atmosphere, the world and flesh seemed a mockery in reality. Let us close this horrible scene by saying that from the best information we could ob tain, but five out of forty of the passen eers in this car escaped. The rest full forty iore burned alive I Chicago journals are blotched with a dailv report of the evidence in the Tick nor divorce suit altogether the most disgusting scandal that has appeared in the public prints. Mrs- Ticknor, who is said to have moved in excellent society, testifies to insults from ber husband so horrible as to be almost beyond credence, and yet she owns to subsequently per forming serviees for him too sickening to be named though she names them. Her little eight-year-old daughter fol lowed her on the stand. If the mother's testimony was revolting, the child's is monstrous.- Wednesday night a horrible murder was committed near Perdido station, in Baldwin county. A negro man named Cajsar Morris, his wife, mother and child, being tho victims. A little girl managed to escape and give the alarm, but not in time to secure the arrest of the murderers. The above facts were telearaphed Col, Jordan, Superintendent of the M- & G. N. railroad, who com municated them to Gen. Shepherd, and a guard of four soldiers was yesterday sent over on the Sumter. Mobile Tribune- As an evidence of bard times in Mis sissippi, the Aberdeen Examiner says that on the occasion of some tableaux vivants, seventeen cotton planters ap plied for permission to appear on the stage, declaring that, though they had no talent in that line, tbey had not made enough from their crops to pur chase tickets, and were anxious to work their way through as part of the show. Some preminent Masons in New York city have formed a mutual benefit in surance association. Each member pays an initiation fee of five dollars, which is invested in bonds- On the death of a member, all the members are required to pay in a dollar and ten cents- One dollar of this amount goes to the family of the member who dies, and the ten cents to pay expenses Mr. Alex- J. Alexander, of Woodburn, Kv.. has sold all the raoe horses wbicb are entered in stakes, belongiag to his brother, the late R A. Alexander, to Daniel Swigert, Esq. Mr. Alexander will not race bis horses, but will coptinue to breed and sell tbe increase at annual sales. Tbe Augusta ChronicU and Sentinel says the statement going the rounds of the press to the effect that Hoi. A. U Stepbena applied lor admission to prac tice in the United States District Court at Savannah, and was refused by Judge Erskine, is untrue. Sheridan kissed five hundred girl, the other day in the public schools of Chi cago. Tbe next day he was invited to visit the colored schools, but he declined to kiss the negro girls, thereby making an invidious distinction on account of color. In England, a brewing pan is in pro cess of construction that will bold, when completed, 1300 barrels of beer, and, with its contents, will weigh two hundred and twenty tons. This, it is stated, will be the largest brewing pan in that country- The Boston Post compares the new st-itue of Edward Everett to a Brightoo butcher in his Sunday clothes. Some one in England has invented a process by which photograph can be printed in oil upon canvas. The effect is exactly that of an oil painting- The New York Timet, Tribune and Commercial Advertiser are said to be about introducing the Alden type setting machines in tbeir establishments. The Radical students of Wesleyan University, of Ohio, have invited Phil lips and Dougluss to speak for them. Tbe Democratic students have invited Vallandigbam. A Radical mayor in Massachusetts has refused to let a theater company play the Black Crook. . lie says if they will just call it the Colored Crook, tbey may go on with tbeir snow. The President well-nigh finished one of his enemies by dubbing him a " dead duck-" lie has now encountered a Drake, and w-'ll probably bear the quacking of the whole tribe the rest of tbe winter. Norwich Advertiser. A memorial is in circulation among the leading cotton f -ctors in Charleston, praying Congress, in view of the pros trate condition of the planting interest, to make an appropriation to assisbthe faetnr. in making advance, to planters- AMES, BEATTIE & JONES, OFFER AT THE Lowest Prices CARPETS AND FURNITURE, And olicit a vssit to our Store, 300 3Iain Street, Befor. purchasing elsewhere, and YFe Guarantee We Will Sot be Undersold ! 84-5 DEAFNESS, CATARRH. CONSUMPTION, AND Cancer Cured ! A TREATISE ON DEAFNESS,' CA tarrh, Consumption and Cancer: tbeir causes, means of speedy relief, and ultimate cure. Iiy a Pupil of the Academy of Medi cine, Paris. Bent to any address or 10 cent.. Letter from Rob . MoMurdy. D.D., LL. D Grand Prelate of Grand Knenmpment of U. B., and Kditor of th. Motional fWrmtun : Nsw Yo.K. September 17, 1H67. Dr.Stilwell was in charge of Uraoe Church Hospital. Alex andria, Va., durin the war. I frequently, al most daily, for months, visited this Hospital, and had every means of knowinc bis reputa tion for trPioiBMCV and skill. It was of th. most creditable character, and his success in th. treatment of patient, was remarkable. Hobt. MoMubdt. ORflANlC VIBRATOR, It flu into the ear, i. not perceptible, rt movet tinging noises the htnti, and enable, deaf persons to hear distinctly at chu.uh and public assemblies. This instrument will often firoduoe reiultii almost miraculous, and indeed n most cases of long standing deafness, it will rolievein a short time. It may b. adjusted with the ease of spectacles. Dr. Htilwoll will be professionally at SI East kWashinnton Place, University Buildings, N. y., daily, ill to 4. exoeiit luesaays, wnen ne will be at his room., IMl Pin. street, Phila dclphia. Pa. W-t R. G. CRAIG & CO.. 370 Main t. (Jackson Block), MEMPHIS, TENN. WE ARE OFFERING TO OUR FRIENDS and enstomurs, this season, a full and complete stock of D. LANDRETII k. SON'S lastly celebrated GARDEN SEEDS Alsff, all th. desirable varietiei of GRASS AXD FIELD SEEDS, Fertilisers, Guano, Land Plaster, and Super phosphate of Lime or Raw lion. Dust, Garden Implement, Etc. ' R. O. CRAIO CO., 44-121 379 Min street, Memphis, Tenn. DR. D. 8. JOIlNaOM'a PRIVATE MEDICAL DISPENSARY, 210 MAIN STREET (UP STAIRS), BET. ADAMS AND WASHINGTON STS., MEMPHIS, TENN. WHERE PATIENTS CAN BE CURED of SypMlis in its worst s'.kss Gonor rhea, Gleet. Strio'ures, Seminal Emissions, and all other disea es of a private natuia treated, and cures guaranteed, or no pay. - Lad es can call and co suit th. Doctor, with all en6denoe of having thrir disease cured. 7s-t D 8. JOHNSON, M. I). LUMBER, LATHS, AND 000,000 reel" Cypress Lambcr 5 200,000 " Poplar M 300,000 Laths and Shingles. I HAVE ON ITAND AND AM CONST A NT ly sawing a full ripply f Cypress and Pop lar Lumber of all dimensions. Laths and Shin gles: and am prepared to 6'lnrdcrioa abort notice, at LOWEST CASH PRICKS, M-Mill and Lumler Yard na Wo riv. Immediately north of .Bayou Gayoeo. Titus CASH. O. M. VINABLE. 300 C0RDS DRY W00D' A M pE a;.14Cord, ' VEXABT.rS SAWMILL. JUST RECEIVED T DENIE Sc CO., 41 SOUTH COURT STREET. 300 bbl Platter, 2500 Fire llrick, 300 bbls Cement, 2000;ibtlPIaMtrinjr, Hair. 9 mm Wtf. I)EA di CO., WhdMls ul bull Duln la CHOICE GROCERIES, TEAS AND PROVISIONS. rrnl so v--fmnsi shi UNDERTAKERS. i. a. MocirraiT, , 1. coassLius, McCAFFMY & CORNELIUS, GENERAL- UNDERTAKERS AXD EK3ALMERS OF THE DEAD, NO. 300 SECOND ST., NEAR IT ON ROE, MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE. METALLIC CA8ES AND CASKETS AND Wooden Coffins constantly cn h.nd. FLAHERTY & WESCHE, UNDERTAKERS, NO. 37 UNION STREET, KEBiPHIS, TENN. Old Stand of J. K, Flaherty. 41-liP DRY COODS. DRY GOODS FOR EVERYBODYJ! $50,000 SLAB IGLAUER& PRITZ POSITIVE CLOSING OUT SALE! WILL WIND UP BUSINESS JANUAEY 1. GOODS AT RUINOUS PRICES EVERY ARTICLE REDUCED 1 COME AND SEE! Goods Plain and Fancy ALL ARE DOWN OUR MOTIVE-CLEAR THEI ACT! FINAL, SALE! IGLAUER & PRITZ, No. 235 Main fit reef, OPPOSITE ODD FELLOWS' HALL. NEW GOODS. RICE & ENGEL, 3 4 IVIain Street, ARK RECEIVING THEIB FAJuL STOCK OF Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, Boots, (boas, Eats, B. idf-Mal. Clothing ABB ptuAxtatiox srrrxiES. WE ALSO PAY SPBCMAL ATTENTION' to the sale of Gotten., id w.ll 611 orders for P'antatioa f-upplies for aU who snay Csror us with thrir rt-rnr-. ?4 l"l Lumber, Laths., Shingles, CEDAHTOSTS, Flooring, Ccllln?,. Sasb, Doors. BLINDS, E' rC, ETC., Cheaper TI liau Ever I a- r M. E. A J. W. COCIIKAVS, foot or washi -qtox stre? t. n iri -a a . a I f U b LI C U I H fc. triOH f . ADVKItTltiKMKNTttAKK INSKKTEDIM ttiis Column at Tf cents a line per month. AMEH. BKATTIB A JONhS, DKALKKS in Csret, Furniture, etc., flU Main st. A Slit kTTbTPhL (Mr.TUODI.VlJ. COK. Hernando and Linden streets. l)KI(i(18 A PETERSON. COAL DKALKK3, 1 J) oOic lice II Madison street. ar CAROLINA INSUrlANCCOMPNV.2S)l J Main street, J Edmondsen. axenU MAYCK. M.C. CU, L ecoi-d street. AUCTIONEERS, DUO LiLiirr, I A.IV. m a.. ini,uv.., nv.w ( neys-at-Law. Selden Building, 14 Madison VANCK A ANDERSON, ATTOR- Itreet, Memphis, Tenn. C1ALVARY CHURCU (EPISCOPAL), COR. j Second and Adam at... Bey. Dr. White. 1KNTRAL M r.THODIST CHURCH. 178 J Union street, Rey. J T. V. Collins, pastor. "1HRISTIAN CI1U KCii, COR. LINbaN J and Mulberry s'reets, Rey Dr. Uaskey. CIO?!'. RELATIONAL UNION CHURCH, Union street, bet. Third nd r oto. CpkriTtwaTt, CHAPMN A CO., ) B"QKseller and stitioner-, 27BK Msin t. c 1RAIU. R. i A C., fc)KLEKS IN UAH- don So -ds. etc., 370 Main stree'. CONGREGATION BEN EM K I'll (ISRA ELITE, cor. Second and Monro, et nUMBBRLANU P HKSJJYTERIAN Church, ''oart St., bet. Second and J bird. DEAN A CO, WM..1M AND Wi POPLAR street, dealers in Oroceries, Teas, etc DICKINSON, J. W. A BRO. COTTON Faotora.J10 Pront street OROMttOOLK A CO., DRUU3IST8. ETC., 3V1 Main str-et. het. (iayoso and MoC-ll. DUNCAN. ROBERT P., ATTORNEY AT Law, No. IS West Court str-et. n iSTKK, KEaLHOKER & CO., OKOCER8 r and Ommis ien Merchants. 209 Main st. FLAHERTY A WESCUK, UNDER lA P ker. 37 Union stre-t. FISHER. AMIS A CO., MARBLE Stone Works, cor. Id and Adams sts. AND FIRST METHODIST CHURCH. SECOND street, near Poplar. FMRST BAPTIST CHURCH, SECOND St.. pear Adams, ReT. AB Miller. FiURST PRESBYTERIAN CUURCU.COR. ' of Poplar and Third stree t. rJLANNERY, JOSEPH. PRACTICAL r Plumber. Oai and Jefferson street. Steam Pipe Fitter, 53 GAY080 SAVINGS INSTITUTION. Banking House, 19 Madison street, E. M. lyery. Cashier. John C. Lanier. Pres't. (1 RACE CHURCH (EPISCOPAL), T nando street, bt. Pontotoc and V II ER- a"ce. CI UMBINOER, J., DEALER IN 6PECTA T oles. 217 Main street. GTTBERT. DRS. 8. A S. T.. NO. 37 SOUTH Court Street. HINSdN, 8.. HENTIST, NO. 233 MAIN street. Clay Bnilnins HEATH, LEWIS 4 rRAZ-R, ATTOR. neysa' l aw.S. F.cor Peoond and Union. ERNANDO INSURANCE COMPANY" 17 Madison St., 8. B. Williamson, Pros' TGLAUEB A PRITZ, DEALERS IN DR -ods. 555 Main street. fNSURANCE. LINDSEY A VREDEN BURGH. Agents. 11 Msdison Street. 1M TOIINON'R PRIVATE MEDICAL DIS- pgygAWY 210 Main st;e.t. JUST, A..DKALER IN CLOIHIMG, KTC, 215 Msin street. RAH 8 ATjO.. DRY WOODS, NOTIONS, etc , 213 Msin street, near cor. of Adams. T INDAU'-R. I I In T)ry Oo d ARNOI.D A CO , ,31 Mainret, DEALERS I 1TTLKTON A (XI., INSURANCE AG'TS, I l 22 Madison street. :Vr. SH0 S cftnd street. M EM PU IS A OHIO RAILROAD DEPOT, head of Mnifi street. Tlf ICOU. T. B., ATTORNEY AT LAW, NO. ill ZUeft rson street. 1 f ON8ARRAT .VI Titus Block. A CO., AUCTIONEERS. fUSIC, PIANOS, CABINET ORGANS. VI Musical Instruments and Musical Mer- ihapdise.at F. Katsenhnch s. 317 Main st MOORK N.W. A WFST, INSURANCE AG'TS, cor. Main and Madison St.. PACKER. H. B 1 burs coal, Ne. 1 DKTUER IN PITTS- ooal. Ne. M In st. OAfNT STORE, PAINTERS' MATERI r als. McDonald A Cole. 44 Monroe St.. P"ooLTy7bTrnitm a co t)R a i.krs in Wa'ches and J welrv cor Ma'n and C" rt. OOMCK COMMISSIONERS' OFFICE. No. )OT0FFICE, COR. JEFFERSON AND Third streets, R C. Gist, PosTnaster. A IS IT TV. STITRG1S CO, FRUIT PRE- eervlr Hnne, N.. 4'sl Shelby st. HII-2 HICE A HNGLK, DEALERS IN tRY Goods. 224 M a i t street. KOBESON. SNFKn rO., DEALERS IN ' .dhin.30 Msin trot. oYs f K R, I K KZK V A N I' A CO., AUC , tioneers, 276 Second street. TVUSSEI.L, GROVE A CO., G AYOSO PLA IVning Mill, 212 Adam, stre-t, east of th. Bayca. . CHUMM. JOIIN.CABINET-MAKKR.NO. O On Union s'reet Show-cases always on nana and fo' sa'e chenp for cssli. 90-t O'PKCTTT. JO-., CONFECTIONER. NO. 37 Msdiso s'reet. ITkUTH LKKCH. WHOLESALE DKAL- c,-s in Linnor. M2 sccon" street. CMi'"H., CHAH F-, F.. AGEVT F"R "OLD O Ken liable Freisht Line.' 9 Madison tTect, oECONI.' PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, cor. Main and Boal streets, PATRICK'S CHURCH (CATHOLIC) eornT Deaoto and Linden street. ST. MARY 8KKMAN I'lU'Kun ii;fiin fiT.tri.corJMarket and Third street.. CTTTUARTsThI RCH (EPISCOPAL). Mdi street et of Third. OT. MAY"S CHURCn (EPISCOPAL). Ponlar street, near Ajabama. 3?TpETER-8dHURCH (CATHOLIC). COR. f V I dams and Third streets. rTiTfl,'S A CO., COTION FACTO' S AND 1 Com''"'!J,i",JH?5!??nJi mRlTKAU DUKlTcoRNKR MADISON aend sts . d-al in Jewelry, etc 'KU MPS TORRANCE, COTTON rat- 1 tors. 2 W 't eet ...nit)1iual f IDllV IVtl Toboni-.'a. 7 Monro, strt. . XTBVAbT''1! paW MILL. ON WOLF RIV V r. nor-h "f tn. Bayoo: 1UA0N. J B- A W M. DENlISTS. KO. 3!S Main sit et PICKENS A CO., PKAL IN W Wood and Willow Ware, etc vv T HTTMORK A CO., STEAM OBPRIN- twr. IS M Ellison rrwu YFOMAN. 8. P.. ATTOriNF. i. vr r (with WrishtA McKuk). Kit William, B'n-k. T ; Eojal KaTana Lottcrj or Cuba, COVDlTTEn BY THE FPANISH OOV VM rrn dart. I run -hi and inf. rrr -iioa furnished. The bishe-t ra'ea P"J r lluCiMS nd oil kinds of Gold an! h l.r. Jjol.LOoaa TATL,,K t C(l., h anker. 68-1M Ko. 11 Wall stwt. New York.