Newspaper Page Text
I THE CHEAPEST
Dry Goods House
Doable Thread. Lock Stitch
- IN THE -
Price, 948 to $100. '
, . .Hfij) r. 'i 1
! My 12. : WIUTMOBK.
LARGEST CITY CIROVLATION.
Fifteen GenUi Per Weefc.
VOL; IX. S MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE. SATURDAY EVENING. DECEMBER 11; 1869.
CITY OF MEMPHIS,
rpilIS Machine l not Whl W1ioib'i, or
J. any oonneciioa. jnaumuo. mnm v..
on partial payment. J t li not a. liable te (t
out oi oraoraa ewer wkuiuwi
Ofllce, S5S Hal Street, , ,
Next door to Key's Variety Store.
THE GREAT RED STORE,
. .''1 .:'! V 4,1 '
B JIj .
ATTWOOD ANDERSON. Cottoa Faotor
1 n I i I I . All. I? .
IEI Hn 31 ES EJ
A' LLISON BROTHERS, Hardware. Cut
lory. Oiotii. etc.. 870 Front. - -
I dtii. fw't; Newton Ford. Vice Prea't.
BLACK, BKOTHfcK A CO., Cotton faotor.
. and Produce Merohanta. 19 Front.' -
B1 AKN1JM. F. I). CO.. Watches. Jewelry
and Fancy Good.. 205 Main, earner Court.
r : T- r
BLACK, Kslfce a CO., Cotton yaetors ana
Commission Merchants, 11 Monroe street.
HAlG. K. tt. CO., Seed". Implement
ete., 879 Main treet, Jackson Block.
(i ATHuLIC B00KHT0KK. m'A Beoond t.,
- near Monroe. W.J. Manaford. Pmp'r.
.pRAViiR, W. K., Photograph Uallery. 2
wain atreet, uiara miniiB pmu.
riAMKERDAM BROS., "erobant Tailor.,
MTYBANK, cor. Jefferson nd FroijtBts.i
. n tr m - U . D-.lt. V f 11 loir HA a ttiaalt-
CAROLINA LIFE INS. CO.. 21 Main, J.
Davis, Pres't; W. F. hoyle. Boo'y.
anoUhN. M.. Hau cleaned, dyed, pressed
W-7 and trimmed equal to new. 884 Main.
Kj 0L0THIllO0LKII;,KPAIEin, 't
AND NEW WORK MADE TO ORDER.
Ml fllAIH fPTHKT.
ENT1STS-J. B. A Win. Waason, offioe
old et-nd, SIS Main. - Alto proprietor! oi
Diem PUIS lr,w, iii-wi
-klCKINSON. WILLIAMS A CO.. Cotton
" Factor. 210 Front atroet. ,
IjLlI0TT, J. n., M. I., Drn Store and
-Office, 161 Beal street.
IjMMUNS A SON. Booka. Stationery. Mat
'j a.inca. etc. 10 Jeffbroon and 8US Main at
DW AR1B, J. D., Dealer in Oysters, Lake
f ion. ero.t f rai'i' pi h mpu.
tV)RD. NEWTON, CO., Oreyare and Cot
ton r aotMfg. ii union, uwm jnwa.
LlORfeTER. KKALHOFER v00., Grooeri.
uottnn ractora. uom. iw qnju
GRAY81SR. E0. L.. Importer of Ciavg-l
and dealer in Pipee. in Overton Hotel.
n Al.RRKATn. WTEWABT A 0O Cotton
W Faotora, 11 Union. Stonewall Block,
C10KPEL, LKOHOLD, arent. dialer in Or
ft Knna and Knabe'i Pianoa. si Main.
.nonvDll mmitN SEWIN'fl MA-
. l ' T 1.1. , ! ' - " " " ' ' '
CUHEB, am wain aireet.
UNTBK, MRS M. C, Millinery, Fan
, . i:ni a,. IM FT O PA Tanrla awf4 A ! Vti
a 1 1 i'.ATuint. m ana o" noai, our. dwwuu,
0HNS0N, J. B. A CO , iuooewori to Ktui
(Tnttnn futon and Commiaaion
I0J1NS0N. tt. D.i Drunfiit, 163 Main, two
' dooranortn oi uvenon iinmi
LKIN A BRO., Wholesale Liqnej Dealer,,
ID f opiar at. m:o in pitpib wv.wi
KROY, J , Merchant Tailor, 17 Jefferton
Btreel, dxw en m am anu r mm .nwi
fIT I'LRTON, tl.A.,U0..
i 22 Madison;
HI ASOiNlC MUTUAL L1FK ASSUHAt.
11 m Asi-omation. wempnip. at rmu' v
OOKK. WM. H. A CO.. Jobber! of Pry
KHR1MAN. BIRU A OU., . , j ,
FINK WATCHES AND JEWELRY,
OUOMBS. KKLLAR BYKNKS, Hard'
ware. Catlery. etc. 822H and 824 Main.
RUILL BROS. A CO.. Hardware, Cutlery
and Agricultural tmpiemenv.. on ni"
L ANTKKS 1NSCRANCK CO. OF MKJt
UDIB. our. .'I ' i r ' i. ii- . t ir-
Lonadale. Pret't: David H. Townaend. Vice
Prt.'t; Walter A. uooaman, oeoi a.
l.nnnd.le. ir.. A't Sec'y. ..
0DESTA A CAZASSA. dealera in Oonfeo-
tionenes, etc., mam. wr. wuuuui
R1CSC0TT, O. F. A CO., dealer, in Coal
Uil, liampa. poapa, ew., mjeupnuio ,uwh
)OWER, J. A CO., Merohant Tailora, 2M
beoond .t. t;iotna ana vwviukb vn mm.i
USSELL'S PRlVATK INFIRMARY,
42 norm uonrt aireet,
UOOTES. VANCB A CO., Cotton Faotora,
Commiaaion and Forwarding Merchants
jLg'tli In eale of Unane; svs rronhcor. niw
ICB, STIX A CO., 81M Main, exclusive
.v jwnoieaaie acaier, in air uu.
0SKNBAUM A BROS,, Coal till, Petro
J t Oil. etc.. wholesale ana retail, w mam.
4JTKAM DYERS AND CLEANERS -
Hanson A Walker (late aunt uanson;
MTOUT, CHA8. BRO., Hardware, Cut
09 lery, Gnna. eto , 227 Second. Adams Block.
IRADbRS, Cotton FaetoraSMIJrontitreet.
Thirty y.ara in Mempnia.
ERRY A MliCHELL, wboiejalo dealer.
in Boota, Bnoea ana piii.j: mm iiru
VREDENBWRiiH, R. V.. In.aranoe Agent,
TmTOODRUfF A CO.. dealera In Carriage.,
w Buggies, eto .
. 179 Main etreet.
ARD. J. p.. Clothing, etc.. Resident Part-
per wannwBire jtiwigaDiuwi' wa.
ALTER, JOS., Druntiat, 14 Main, be
tween waswinfion ana rvvimr
VOUNG A BROTHER, Bookielleri i am
aitatlnnen. Od'l VHowsrHall. 24H Mam
! II00P8K1RT MiSCFACTORT,
198 l- Main Street.
Latest .tyle. for lfi7. without Joint and
LIFE 1XSEBANCE COMPiHI
OP HABTFOE D, COHH.
Incorporated 1W. Numbering moire than
60,000 Membera. - - ,
A.Mte. NOT. 1,1860. . . a7.00.00.
7-m rorl6S. .... w.OeA.we.
tomi Mwn( Paid to date) over Vn,oe).
T.U1 Iiill, " M.W.
JA8. 8. CARPENTER A CO., Gen 'I Ar't. '
for Tennessee, Northern Alabama and ZiOHb
Atiaiia.ippi. t , j
Miargif, Turn., Nor. JO, mi
Meonra. Je. g. Carpenter A Co.. OeaT Af'U
oi the Conn. Mutual Lile las. Co.: i
I have the pleanre ef acknowltdring tfce
Jeceiptof peimentof policy No. Sjt n the
lite of Henry P. Woodard. deed, for twenty
thuusand dollara, and dif ideed. 1 tM o. i ;he
Jams. He insured Sptenber ihelh.li
nd died Au.ua. the lOih. lrfn. The manpw
ad nomptneas in which your Cennaay b.
' .attted this claim deerveetfeialmeniion.aeil
1 nxpert fully rtcomtnend the eompaay to the
eonhdeaeeef the Public. cocHRAN. j.
Xieeator oi ii. P. Weedard, dee'di
..ji-.L.iA sequaiiiy. ine
Don't fail to inquire for the ,41 Linen,
The Pdblio Lidsici is cubtahed every Af
ternoon (oxoept Sunday) by
E. WIIITMOBE, '
at No. IS Madison atrett.
The Pttri.ih T.umia ii served toOir anbscrt
ben by faithful camera at FIKTEEX CKNTE
per week, payable weekly te tn. carriers.
Bv mail (in advance); One year. $8: ll
month., $4; three month., Wl one month, 70
Siewidoaler. iiO'pll.d at Hi oent. per copy
rnmmnnlnatlnna nnon Bllhiecta of Kenerol in-
teres t to the pnbiio are at all times aooeptaDie,
Reiectexi manuacripu will rot do returned.
BATES Oi" ADVERTISING : , ,
First Ini.rtion...-....-M.l 00 per square:
eubaeinont insertiona.. .-. '
For One w ecn............. s tw ,
For Two Weoks W " I '
for Three Week. . 6 00 '
or One Month-.... 1 M " "
Eight line, of Nonpareil, .olid, constitute a
Displayed advertisement, will be charged ao
aordia. to theariou oooueied. at above rater-
there being twelve line, of .olid type to the
Notice, in local column inserted for twenty
tent, per line tor eaun inioruon. ,
Special Notioea inaerted for ten oent. per line
lor eaon insertion. . i . - :
Notioea ef Death, and Marriage., twenty
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To regular advertiser, we offer superior in
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Advortisaments published at interval, will b
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tracted and payable on aeaana. ,. i
1 All lettenr whether open barmen or
Otherwise, mast so aduressea to
.. ., : . . -B. WHITMORE,
6 5 ' ' I PuWUher and Proprietor,
Card from Mr. Beexber Belatlve to
ttie Blehardaon Tragedy.
Henry Ward Beecher, in his card ex
plaining tha interpolations in his luneral
termon, say.:- !
New Yobe, December 7, 1E69.
I know personally none of the parties
to ttbis sb4 niBtory, 1 baa ,-omy s
vague impression of the facts. Those
impressions, whether right or wrong, are
these: That, worthless man had proved
in every way unfaithful to bis marriage
relations : that.worn out by ill-treatment.
the woman loft Uerhnaband; that Rich
ardson, after the separation, became
deeply interested in her; that she pro
"j - J! I.I.I. . 1-1 I
curea a aivorce,wuiuu wui uuv uuij ik.1
bat well founded upon the strictest moral
(rounds.'" These were my impressions,
I confess that H would be difficult to tell
exactly on what grounds I formed them,
for I did not read any part ot the testi
taooy that appeared io the habeai eor
put argument. I am not a reader or
lover of such news, bnt those wboss
judgment I respect I found to be firmly
on Mr. Richardson's side. Tbeir declara
tions were unequivocal that, while bis
conduct would not oear me ten ot. ueu
cacy or of prudence, it bad not over
stepped the bounds of Christian moral
ity. This was the judgment of men who,
as I do, regard the marriage relation with
rigorgns strictness. It was upon this
state of faots that I was asked to perform
what may be cal ed a mortuary service
for Mr. Richardson. ' Only in case he
should siuk and death be imminent, was
I to be called in. The question for me to
answer was, Ought this dying mi to
extend some protection to the woman
who had been joined with him in this
miserable tragedv T Ought this woman
to be left by him without a name or sup
port T Whether seoretly or not, I Deiieve
tbat she was legally aod morally free
from her husband, on the grounds of the
strictest coustruction of Christianity. If
the investigation which will ere long be
conducted shall show ma that I had
formed a judgment injurious to McFar
laod and incorrect in regard to the other
parties, I shall accept the truth and
make such npiralion to McFarland as I
can., .Bat no .man can aoi upon aay
after-knowledge, and must depend only
npon the light which be baa at the time.
Whatever changes may hereafter take
place in regnrd to my judgment of the)
parties, it will not alier the fact that I
believtd thry were legally and morally
divorced, and that this marriage was at
once en act of justice and mercy.
, (Signed) UeSrt Ward Bkicbeb.
Adelina Patti (Marquise de Caux), : is
said to be amassing a fortune at the rate
of one hundred thousand dollar a year.
Twenty-five per cent, of her earnings is
settled upon herself. At bar marring,
the cum oi two hundred thousand dollars,
of her previous gains, was settled npon
her in auch a maunrr that no on, not
even herself, can disturb the principal.
The Marquis de Caux, her husband,
though a man of fashion merely, and not
likely, therefore, to prove either an a.
idaoae or very n.eful helpmate, haa, o
f.. K.lipH the exoectationa of many, and
bee'n not only a very devoted apouae, bat
an indelaugeoie urveuint oi an ner
dnunui miitsn. It ia .aid ha ia vert
aoxiou for be to a maw a vapidly a
. . r . l . .1 .
poasiblea larga ioriunu, mat mej may
n ih n rivals life and old habit
of luxurious ease he naturally prefers.
k -n;n-. fa. Jnriua, in New York rev
....I. in kla inagk of thank, laid that
for tmy-eight year h bad beicnged
to the party, and had voted with it
twenty-wight time. This was too much
for oue ot Dis auditors, wno gruwiou wi:
, U-l. .' - tU- rf f ! t i n , .Knnt tventT.
TT B . uv -vi v. - " -
eight time in a life ? I rot'd tbiiiyUmcs
in one day. , n hat ongni i to gti i
Son & Owden;s make.
uesi vame ior me money
1 be (treat Sea Serpent It I.Ktat Ap
pearance A Meat tap lain' ara.
The good chin Scottish Bride, two
months out from Bordeaux, which arrived
at New York on Sunday, was freighted
witb the story of a large marine mon
ster, which the Captain, as thera is no
duty on such merchandise, was enabled
to nnfold without delay, and made mani
fest (without the assistance of the Cu-tom-nouse
officials) to a wondering re
porter, as followeth :
When about two hundred miles off
Delaware Bay, on the edge of the Golf
Stream, in 38" 16N and longitude 74" b
the weather grew suddenly calm, and
they saw the great sea serpent, , . .
f '-rcaFTAW ALLEl'S STATEMENT.
' Captain Allen is a bluff seamen, who
has followed the ocean as a profession
for (he last ten years. He is the very
type of an American skipper, and all the
statements he makes in regard to the
serpent are worthy of belief. Be states
tbnt on the 23d of November, when iu
the position abova set down, he descended
to his cabin about noon. He was just
about eating his dinner, when his sec-
ood mate descended the cabin stairs, and,
in an excited manner, told him bis pre
ence was required on deok.. Thinking
the shin had sprung aleak, or that some
other dire mishap had befallen them, he
dropped the tempting morsel bete re bim,
and ruined up. When ha arrived on
deck he found the crew assembled on the
starboard side of the vessel, looking with
awe-Btricken faces into . the water. Not
knowing the meaning of tbeir strange
conduct, he also went there, and s. sight
met bis eye, the memory of whidb will
During the morning the weather had
been ratber blustering. The wind bad
been bloving from " all quarters " at the
same time. Hut bow there hai come a
calm, and the water was quiet, and as
clear as glass, although the sky was
covered with dark, heavy clo ads, that
threatened to burnt forth into a. delnge at
any moment Upon approaching the
side of the vessel tbe Captain saw in toe
water beneath a monster such as he bad
never seen before. It was about twenty
five feet in length, and proportionately
thick; its bead was very Urge and nai,
while at each side, on tbe extrem e edge,
were lei two bright, scintillating eyes,
which, be savs, looked dangerous and
wicked. Its back was covered with large
scales like tbe crocodile, r.bout three
inches in length, which hooksd together
and formed an impenetrable armor. Its
belly was a tawoy yellow color and alto
gether hideqnr. It was accompanied by
a smaller specimen oi it own upeciea,
which may have been its offspring. This
was bnt a few feet in length, but in shape
and color closely resembled the larger
With the naual superstition tbat always
takes hold of this class, they regarded
the terpent with a sort of religious hor
ror, and all the efforts of tbe Captain to
have them make some attempt to capture
it were abortive. Tbey looked npon it as
something supernatural, and were not
disposed to meddle with it.i The thing
was about four feet from the vessel, was
lying bnt a few feet below the surface of
the water, and was easily descernible to
all on board. The Captain gave orders
to have a boat lowered to attack tbe
monater, but in the meantime tbe atten
tion of the smaller one was called to the
presence of the vessel , It raised a few
inches above tbe snriaoe, aod then went
toward its larger friend, and seemed to
tell it of the circumstances: but what
ever transpired between them, tbe larger
one raised us bead a though to mve.ti
eateits surroundings, and then, with an
easy motion, it went head downward,
i i i j :t i : , .
aha Wlin US uouj ueeunueu u uiruie iiae
a book, its tail raising oat of tbe water,
which, the Captain says, tapered off to a
The oalm that had beset the vessel in
the morning now gave place to a strong
northwest breeze, tbat as night closed
around burst into a storm, accompanied
by vivid lightning and rolling thunder.
The ship was tossed about by the relent
less , waves, which ever and anon broke
over her witn great fury, and during tbe
whole of tit. fearful night the Bailors
would not C3 on deck wi.hout lanterns,
sack was their fear of meeting the mon
ster. Now and then they would go to
the Captain and a.k bis opinion on the
probability of that oooarrence, and he
being no wiser than themselves, would
laugh at their fears, and bid them go to
their work.. About morning the storm
died away, but notil tbe following day,
when they came in sight of land, the
brave men entertained an unexpressed
dread of th reappearance of the mon
ster. Cant Allen thinks tbat the monster
csme from the regions of Florida, whera
he bus often heard ot similar creatures
from other shipmasters and by following
the warm current of the Gulf Stream it
reached tha poaitioa where ha found it.
In his opinion it is a deep water animal,
and he accounts for its appearance so
near the surface br the fact of the dark
day, and the monater not knowing how
high up he waa
The New York Evening Pott turn
"Mr. Richardson left no will Ha was
worth about aeveoty fiva thodaand dollar.
Hi interest in the Tribune aloae was
valued at forty thousand dollars." The
New York Commercial Advertiser says :
Mr. and Mrs. McFarland were married
by Theodore Parker. . All tf the witnes
ses to the ceremony are now living."
. Attention especially asked to No. 41
ever ouereu iu tiit; pcupie
if you wish' to save money.
Koto ! Deformlttea. ,
In the Stowe-Byrou controversy refer
ence has repeatedly been made to tbat
deformity of tbe poet of which he was so
nervously sensitive his club foot, or
rather feet. When Mr. Trelawney un
covered tbe corpse of Byron, at Misso
longhi, he saw that " both of his feet were
clubbed and withered to the knee; the
form and face of an Appolo, with tbe
feet and legs of a sylvan satyr" ("Re
collections "). From a note in Moore's
"Life," it seem tbat Brrjn, when at
Harrow, at the speech-making, spoke as
Latimio, and would have spoken as
Frances, bnt feared tbe taunt, pedibusque
tugncibus, would derive point from nis
lameness. This little lame boy was al
ready a poet; and it is a curious coinci
denee that his great cotemporary, Scott
-who, when Byron was at Harrow, waa
then about thirty years of age, and was
establishing hi fame as the author of tbe
"Minstrelsy ol the Scottish Border" was
also lame ; when a little lame boy be, too,
bad scribbled verse, and at Sandy Koowe
and Kelso, had found a recompense iu
Percy's "Raliquet " for those youthful
sports from which he was denied by his in
firmity from participating. The poet
Home pitied the child "with the with
ered limb," which, he thought, doomed
him "to a life of inertness and mortifica
tion." Yet Scott grew up to be a stout and
sturdy walker, and Byron's powers as a
swimmer were almcst UBBurpissed, al
though " one day, after a batbe, he held
oat his right leg to Mr. Trelawney, sav
ing, 'I hope this accursed limb will be
knocked off during the war.'" Scott
seemed to have accepted his bodily in
firmity with resignation, Byron witb im
patience; although both these lame poets
and brilliant contemporaries could use
their feet, either on the land or ia the
water, with such effective power. Ia the
year before the lame Scott was born,
there died another lame poet, Mark Aken
side, the anthor of the "Pleasures of
Imagination," who was as acutely sensi
tive as Byron himself to his own lame
ness, though from a very different cause
to that which treubled tbe spirit of tbe
well-born lord ; for Akenside was the son
of a butcher at Newoastle-on-Tyne; and
when he was a child his father's oleaver
fell upon his foot and lamed bim for life,
Akenside, therefore, blushed with tlae
pride, regarding bis lameness as a per
petual reminder of his lowly birth. Per
haps the most remarkable case of lame
ness on record is tbat of the Archbishop
Laud, who tells us, in his diary, that he
was lamed io one leg " by tbe biting of
bugs." Medical knowledge has made
rapid strides since the not very distant
day when the eminent surgeeo, Chesel-
don, said that be knew of no way to cure
a club-foot; and, since tbe year 1810,
when the Orthopedic Hospital was
lounded, such a deformity as that from
which Lord Byron sunered has been, in
numerous eases, removed, and in many
more instances alleviated. Mechanical
inventions have also been wonderfully
advanced ; and, thanks to the aid af
forded by one of these ingenious devices,
M'lle Cirlotta Patti was enabled to con
ceal her lameness and to appear for the
first time fin 1862). at the Academy of
Mnsio, New York, in the character of
Amioa in La aomnamoula. When
Samuel Foote was lamed by a broken leg
he received, in compensation, tbe patent
of "the little theater" io the Hay mar
A Jump from the) Steeple ot Notre
"The Paris correspondent of the New
York World says:
The Momae .'ends almost in tbe
shade of Notre DamedePria, and the
poor oorpse had not far to be carried.
The church towirs are 204 teet in higbt,
the new spire 280 feeU 1 he man I sought
was the only occupant of the Morgue.
He was stretched on one of its dozen
benches, which are shut from the spec
tators by a glass partition, with a little
stream of water percolating oo bis head,
and a dark rug spread about his loins.
Otherwise he waa perfectly nude. His
years must have ranged from fifty to
sixty. A brownish complexion, black
eyes, gray hair, neatly and recently cut,
and a stature of about five 'et six
inches, were his characteristics. His eyes
were wide open and fixed in a
look of scornful resignation, and
his face aod bead were evidently
those of . an educated thinker.- I
would have set bim down as a lawyer or
a professor in some educational cstab
lith.aen.. His clothing did not seem to
annertain to the condition in life tbat I
have suggested ; the shoes were new, but
aucb as might be worn by tbe vulgar.
Thera was oo papers upon him by which
he could be recognized. The great fall
had very little disfigured tbe appearance
of th corpse. His spine was broken ia
several placet, but as he lay on his back
we did not eee these wounds. His right
arm, however, was black with his braises
from the ead of the finger to above lb
Ibow. Beyond thi there waa no mark
of injury visible to the public
1 -.. - - Villa) in W.K.
A JUUU HJU WUV .... "- .. vv
-i VI -. . k.it . i v.rl .
Bier, ..., " .'-) .
tew day before a letter from a lady ia
Maine, to wuom ce wa. eunHc w ue
married, in which h .aid she felt some-
. V. ; . .Wji.i li.nfl.n In tiim anil
IUIU. mwmM w Mirnyy. 1
that she did not believe he would ever
come home again. But how many young
ladies have written just inch words, only
to be disappointed.
RISK & JOHNSON,
M AKUFACTCBEES AND DEALEB8 IV
Tinware, Stoves, Grates,
HOLLOW WARE AND CASTINGS.
Tin Plate, Sheet Iron, wire, etc
SOLE AOEIT8 0E BUCK'S FATEHT
THE BEST IN THE WORLD.
Evan's Slate and Marble -
. ' . AND
OTJR STOCK 18 VERY LARGE AND
eompl-te, and we are determined not to be
undersold in any marke'.
NO. 806 MAIN STREET,
Opposite PeaHody Hotel. Memphla. Tenu.
JOHNSON, RISK & CO.,
ARCHITECTURAL IRON WORKS,
IRON WOSK FOB BUILDINGS.
Ornamental Iron Rallinare,
Sad Irons, Dos; Irons, Saab Weight a.
Wagon Boxes, Uln Uearlngr, ele.
Bridge end K. R. Castings.
Offioe and Pample Rooms at Risk A John
son's, SUd Main street, opposite the Feabody
v -V ) ry f
Teetltnonlal. and lis. .f names of
DRY GOODS SLAUGHTERED !
IP "7" 3H 3 "317 IS
AND ' t
B Ij A C Kl O A k:
NOW 80 WELL AND FAVORABLY KNOWN. CAN BE FOUND AT ALL TIME1.,
together with a food assortment of ,
Beating StOTes, Lamps, Tin-ware, Grates, Mellow-ware, etc., at
T . b. JUKES,
328 Suoond St., Memphis, Tenn,
Rooflnsr. Gn.terlnr. Cotton Brands andOeneral Job Work will receive
I 3 $&femmmm
as a WmmBdkm
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watlwils ni EMail
Orrtci Mihphis Qatoso Gas Co., I
AN I BOILOIHO, COB. ii AI AKD J EVrUEBO. )
iHE BOOKS FOR BUBWHirxiwrno r
c..ir n,n t tha Oaa Office. Bl
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,.r.l, Lo are now a.l. CHAMPIOH a. be see. at ..r .tore.
w t WKTTKK Jt CtJ It lead 13 Henroe Street.
' 23 O jrlain street. -
It. UHANNON Ac OO.
G EN E SAL ST A3IB0AT JOBBERS
Manufacturers and dealer, in all kinds of
Mot. Orates, Tinware, ITonse For.
itiahlnar Jxl, C'unl, Lard and
Lubricating fjlls, ete.,
NO. S72 FP.ONT STREET, - - MEMPHI3.
TTjE RE KOW OPENING CP ONE OF
V the lanrest and most eompleie .too. a of
Stoves, li eaters. Hollow-ware, Cutlery, Tin
ware, and honee iurniahins Iroods renerally.
Amon. tbe stove stuck we are pleased to pro
sent the publio with the celebrated
Early Breakfast Cooking Sture
and the OPEN FRONT PARLOR HEAT
RKK. tbat teak the iiremiiiuis at the Cin
cinnati Fair on the 8th of beptember, where
there were Binary eook ,ttiVM eutered the
Fashion, Empo ia. Charter and other leadint
wood cook id t atoves h.inu amon the cob tea l
ants. We have also the renowned
, 3? J. TiT 33
cookin. stove. We .re the sole doaler. in the
above stovea. A lull and suitable eannly of
general steamboat and enidnee-s' stools always
on hand. K. SHANNON A CO..
14-tl no. :nz rront stret.
STOCK IS KIIYG,
-AND- ' fe.
ALL PERSONS KNOW, TO SUCCEED IN
plantin they must ttrst secure titock. Thia
the? can do n caliinsr "r senriinir thrir or lera
to u. At tlte Arcade Mis.taliw, No.
2i)S rjeconi atieet, mammoth sign of tbo Horse
and Mule M. 0. Carer & Co. Daily Anotiou
Halee, at 10 o'clock. Lame stables and lots for
Stock Dealers. Furniture and rni-ory aalw,
ei usual, at Jo'olook. ii. C. CAYCE A CO.,
.M J. e
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MPI 0;3NT .