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. BUSINESS HOUSES. DGER PAPER. A IT WOOD AN DKKSON. COTTON FAO- BMC X lor and Commission Merchants. front. 1 sANK-UKST NATION AiTi'iif' MKMI'HIS. Paper I Taper! Paper ! Of il l KIKDM. J) 1 . H. Davis. I't.i'H Newton Ford, V. P. BOWMAN. 0. II.. , MACHINIST AND cicala Factor, STRiVi Main street. Special attention given to repairing loales. A. V. DU PONT & CO. Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers, LonlsTllle, Kentncky 11TY BANK. NKW BANK BUILDING. J VAinumon street. 0. U. lobey, rru l streot. C. Kirk. Cashier. nAKOLINA LLKE INS. CO.. 42 MADISON By E. WHITMORZ. ! LARGEST CITY CIRCULATION. Fifteen Cents Per Week. V st. J. Davis. l'res'tiW. f. Uoyle. fcicc'y, AT'ANCK k ANDKRrtON, ATTOKNKV8- V st-Law. 32o Mam street. Memphis. TICKINSON. WILLIAMS k C0..C0TT0N VOL. XL MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE: WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 14, 1870. NO. 12 Have last removed to thelf new, lar tour-story warehouse, No. 14 Main St. 80-t X-r tractors, ZI" rium street. 1 .J Mugaimes, eto., lUJonersonsnaudiseai. KMHHKK, AMIS at CO., MAltBLK-WOHKS j. ana i'rmn i ipe, cor. Aiiains ana necona. OHPEL, LEOPOLD, AtlKNT, DEALER V A tn urgani ana tvnabe rianos. aia Main. IIEINRICII. P. II. k BHO.. C0NKEC- XI lions, Groceries, Liquors, etc., j&4Aliun. McCOMlis; KELLAR BYRNES, HARD ward. Cutlery, eto., 3&! and 324 Main. OKU ILL KHOS. A C0.71I AKDWAKK, CUT lery, Agricultural Implements, 312 Front. PODESTA 4 CAZASSA, DEALERS IN X Confections, eto., 2T2 Main, eor. N. Court. )RESC0TT, 0. F. A CO., DEALERS IN X Coui Oil, Lamas, Soaps, eto., 40 Jefl'erson. OTKAM DYERS k CI.KANERH- KJ Hanson & Walker (late Hunt k Hanson), 240 ftecor ond street. Mill, terry k mitchellTwhole- dealors in Boots, Shoes and Ilati, S) n street. riHTM0RE, H., STEAM JOB PRINTER, T i .iitnn ftrn net. ANNOUNCEMENTS. , For the litlaltr. - W. D. Lnmpkin Is aaandidnte for the Legis Intura from Shelby county i subject to the aotiun of the Demooratie Convention. 113:4- Floater, We are authorised to announce CAPTAIN JAMES M. HARRIS as a candidate for Floater for the counties of Shelby, Fayette and Tipton ; subject to the Democratic Con vention. W. A. MoCLOY Is a eandidnte for Floater for the counties of Shelby, Fayette and Tip tun ; subject to the will of the convention. For a'onsrresa. We aro authorised to announce JUDflE W. P. BOND, of Haywood oounty, as a candidate lor Congress from tho Eighth Congressional District : subject to the Democratic Conven tion of tlii- llHtrict. Ml t EDUCATIONAL. STATE FEMALE COLLEGE, Memilil, Teim. MMIE FALL SESSION OF THI8 WELL JL known institution will Open on the 5th of September Next. Tho successes of the past are the best guaran tee of the future Location eminently hoalthy and easy of access. Twelve Professors and Teachers. Course of Study, discipline, build ings, and equipments, unsurpassed by any School or its class i superior advantages for the study of Ancient and Modern Languages. French spoken at meals. 815 will cover all expenses of regular tui tion, board, washing, fuel, lights, and fur Atfehed room, per session of five months. Hay scholars. Primary Department 20 liuysci.olars, Collegiate jf 3Iitsio. with use of Piano....... .. Kr aaLalokues or other information, address foresuio. c CoUaNS DAKt V.3-19 President. "MISS MARY J. McKAIN WILL OPEN A SELECT SCHOOL IN this city On the Flrat nay or Nrptf mber. The locttion will be give (n a fow days. But a limited number of scholars will be re ceived. . , . Vnr further information apply to Mu.fr. John liOfKor, jjen . ,. Miss McKain. M Union street. M-lo . n l L'.t 1 (.ma, trr to Notre Dame de La Salette, 170 THIRD ST., MEMPHIS. CADF.MY FOR THE EDUCATION Or 1 young ladies, nnder the supenntendonoe if the Sisters of St. Iu)inic. The cnurso of instj-rion includes every useful and ornamental brall of female edu cation. Special attention givo v inorai auu polite deportment. The scholastic year oommonoes on tne irtrst Monday in Septemher And ends about the last of June. Terms made known upon application to the Bister Superior Vl-i IIOl'K IIALI, IXSTITUTK. ACIuHalcnl nnd Mrivnf in? Nohool for 1 onlli or asoiss r. Located in the Lector Room, of the LIhUcu Street' Christian Church. FACULTY: Prof. J. T. Toof, A. SI., - - Principal. Mrs. Carrie .Mniioney, - - Assistant. M'lle Listie Mich.. - French loarher. Jliw JIary Beach, - Music Teacher. The a.gt session oens Moaday, Soptcmher 12. lt.Tu. Too patronage of tie jbli,; l ro- THE GAINES INSTITUTE, Ui V. 0. Bowers ani MiMaf, W. Bowers, Principals. Will Open Mouday, Kept. 5, 1S70, In the building foreaerly oenupied by Mrt. ll:ul. No. 1M Madison st. Cireulars oUaiued at Institute a udbook stares. l--J JJIeinpliis Female College, JSO. 983 ADAMS STMEET, WM. CABK0LL, A. M., PrJiidpal, A SSISTED T A Fl'Lt CORPS OF C0M J petent tenchem. fh next session of this "Institution will begin on tw Jt lrat Moudajr In Mrpfeeubcr. Circular tn be obtained at the book twofj r on application to the Principal. 1US-11-1Z ARMOUR INSTITUTE, f oil YOl fcAIHtS, JVo. 271 Mndlo Imirovtt -yiLL 1PEV THURSDAY. SEPT. ;S7. ll-liMRSJK, B, ABNIOUR.Princli.al Mciuplii radt lutt.itiite, Hit DE.HOTO ITRKKT, Mrs. Fannie I. McCehec, Principal, Will open namltar, Bryt. B, 1S70. p a-Sec Circulars. VS-iM St. Mary's School, 338 POPLAK STREET, MRS. MARY E. POPE, Principal fllHE TWETT-MTU SEgSIOS OF TUIS X school opens the First Monday in September. It is desirable that pupils should be entered before the day of opening, t'ireulars at the principal book stores and at to school. lau-ll-Zl Park Avenue Academy, X If Hp from Slrmphl. sirar Jfrmplsia aCksrlnln K. it. TnE HEVESTII SESSION OF THIS ecbeul srill open Septembers, 1S7A. I'lu denU KVed for the Cniveraity of lrinia or any l'vlire. Twentv pupilscaa be a, com modatcd with beard. For circulars apfly to TaWr. Radford k Co. and II. n ado A Co., i4c.ai.ai. M'.X. MILLER. M. A.. , HO-ll-7 Principal. WVERvTEWnVIIUTARY ACADEMY, iMiuiiki.ii'iii:, n. v. OTIS BISHKE, A. PRINCIPAL AND proprietor. A ide awake, thorousb- t-r.insr Kchol for boys visbinc to be trained for tutunea. for Collese, for West Point, or the Knral An.fnt. VI II 1 LUMBER. Laths and Shingles x j n AVE KOW onAND A fill rrocK Cyjircsfi, Tc, lar and Walnut Lumber. Laths ana sawed Shinrlee. Ihava also a larre stock of lrs: am rnotaotly saw inr. and am prepared to fill orders for lumber of anv dimensins on short notice. -r- Mills and Lumberyard OB Wolf river. Immeilialeiv north Of RaVOB 4 a tiirwn. 1 ll-- PHYSICIAN VK. C. V. Clll-BCIIILL, rhjslclan, Suipeoa ani1 Obstrtriclaw, OHIrri XT7 Main fUrect, JACK'OJf BLOCK, - MEMPHIS, TESS. PUBLIC LEDGER. rpUB PUBLIC LEDUER IS PUBLISUED E . WHITMOUE, At N. IS Madison itraet. Th. PrRi.in IiRDGsa Is served to cP.rsuhsr bcrs by faithful carriers at FIFTEEN CENTS PER WEEkl, payable weakly to th earrie Kv mail (in advance)! One year. 18 1 six months. 14: three months. 12: one month. 7o oents. Kewsdealers supplied at 1V cents per copy. Weekly Public Ledger, Published every Tuesday at tl per annum (in aa vanco; ; clubs nve or more, i ou. Communications noon sublects of eneral Interest to the pablio are at all times accept able. Rejected manuscripts will tor be returned RATES OF ADVERTISING IN DAILY. First insertion ...II 00 per iqnara. ... SO " " . 8 00 " " ... i M " ... 6 00 " " 7 60 " . " Subsequent insertions... for one week ... For two weeks For three weeks For one mouth....... RATES OF ADVERTISING IN WEEKLY. First Insertion 1 00 per square. Subsequent insertions 50 Eight liaes of nonpareil, solid, constitute a square. Displayed advertisements will be charged according to the bpacs occupied, at above rates there being twelve lines of solid type to the inch. . Notices In local column inserted for twenty cents per line for eaoh insertion. Soeeial notices inserted for ten cents ner line for each insertion. Notices of deaths and marriages, twenty cents per line. Advertisements published at Intervals will be charged one dollar per square for each in sertion. To regular advertisers we offer superior In ducements, both as to rate ot charges and manner of displaying their favors. All Lill. for advertisinL are due when con tracted and payable on demand. All letters, whether upon businesi or other wise must be addressed te.r a,, nnunvaa, Publisher and Proprietor. CHOOSING A DI8EA8E. BY HOBACK SMITH. . One of the kings of Seandcroon, A royal jestor, Unci in his train an odd buffoon, Who used to pester The court with tricks Inopportune, Venting on the highest folks his Foolish pleasautries and hoaxes. It needs some sense to play the feol Which wholesome rule Occurred uot to our jackanapes, Who consequently found his freaks Lead to innumerable scrapes, And quite as many kicks and tweaks. Which only seemed to make him faster To try the patience of his master. Some sin at last, beyond all measure, Incurred the desperate displeasure Of his serene und rutting highness. . Whether ho twitched his most revered And sacred beard. Or had intruded on the shyness Of the fair household, or let ay An epigram at royalty, Nonekuows. liiji elu fcai on occult one; lint record tells us that the tfulf u, Meaning to terrily the knave, Efvlalineil, " fistiiueto stop that breajthi Thy doom is sealed, presumptuous slave 1 Thou stand'st coioitpsned to certain death. Slfi'iice, bsac rebel, ni; replying llutsairli my indulgence still. That ot my wn free grace and will, , I leave to thee the uu0 of dying.'' "Thy royal will be done 'tis Justl" Replied the wretch, and kissed the dust; " Since my last moments to assuage, Your majesty's humane decree lis.' lig)ied to leave the choice to me, I'll 4.,M please you, of old age I" Til Flau'at sslnfn, From Providonco Journal. Thi interesting: Dliinet is iiow a bril liant ojjject in the evening sky, passing below the wstc,.r) horizon a little before midnight. Jt is situituJ if the constel lation Scorpio, and may be) ,ttijily known from its soft glow and pale yellow liuie. U U (lie most interesting telescop ic object in itli Jjwens, with its triple rings, eigit woo.., .n4 io cbnnging colors whieli adn it ufi,ic. jt lias special interest now for observers Lopa t lie fuct that such is the position or I be firigs with regard to the earth that they appa pno n to their widest extent, in a manner wliitb not occur again for fifteen years. As Saturn requires thirty years to iCitfi ili'(e one revolution around the sun, its path in the heavens is easily traced, for r. i . i.ir : H remains iwu .tors unu a imu m umc consteUiitiou. luriug !;;s revolution ttia appearance oi' the rings take, fi;) a variety oi !hnses. The edges of the rinir are sotueiin-.u; turned toward tne aai'tb, in seyejj or cibt yehii after they ope U) fheir widest extent; men ai.cy ii ally closing (liej take on a new f'cirin; then thev onen anhiu, and theu closing they become invisible, tint ri;jf s litive now, as we have before said, reached their Deriod of greatest separation, and (hfl same opportunity for observation will noi floctir until IW6. The next period of djsnf iarance will take place in 1H7!). We made a telescopic observation ftf this interesting planet a tew weeks since, on one of the clear nights which are the deiiatW of astronomers. The body of the planet iaf ;!;i.'ung like liquid gold against the dark tiackaio,7d of the sky, while the broad gulden cficlet of fbe rltgu fhrew its circling concave around it in a i.iner so bewitchingly lovely, that we cou id buis cWe expression to our admiration in eaoiaations of gmazement and delight. The leieiioje tlijoutfh which we looked was powerful enough cy ff show the body of the pfart, the dart; sava, fi jrween, ana one bright ring: Afore powerlul yo; five a triple ring, as m.-hJ Qf the eight sUtl lits as ore visible at the i;iil and beau tiful and 'contrasted bands of colon."" on the disc of the planet. The coloring of the disc, the nature and number of the rings are now exciting great interest among astronomers, litair ordinary circumstances, the only colors which cau be recognized on Saturn are the white of the cloud-zones, and the yellow ol the belts, llut under rant atmospheric con ditions, a great variety of colors, dis tinctly marked, can be seen. The poles, and the narrow belts around them, are of a pule blue, the body of the planet yel low, orango and purple, shaded with brown; the rings yellow, of various shades, and the space between them of a dark brown. "Hut," says an enthusias tic observer, " no description can give any adequate- idea of the ringed planet in its full glurjr. There is a niudiliness alout terrestrial colors when compared with objects seen in the heavens. These colon could not be represented in all their brilliancy and purity unless we could dip our pencil in a rainbow, and transfer the prismatic tints to our pa per." But it is the ring system in Saturn which makes the most impressive spec tacle to the tfU'Scopiat. It has long Irecn known that what we call Saturn s ring is divided into two concentric rings, 2tXM) miles apart, of which the inner is the widt r and brighter. It has more re cently Vx-cn discovered that several other divisions exist in the ring system: that these divisions are not black, and also thai lha great dark division is not black, lb dark ring within the inner bright one is now cnaid'red a darker part of th ring system, and the curious anomaly that whore it croe, Saturn, the planet can ba soon thrones, it, is ac- j conuu-d for by an ngcnirm theory given I itV a writer in St. I'aul s Magaaina. His theory is, that the bright rings are com posed of myriads of rninuie satellites circling in intervening orbits around the j great center of the Saturnian system. Minute satellites, more widely separated than in the case of the bright riiies, com pose the dark ring, and between them we seo through to the planet.' The effect is ns though the dark rings were composed of crape, vailing but not hid ing the disc. For this reason the dark rin ii is sometimes called the crave ring, Thus wo have Saturn raised to tho dig nity of a sun. His eight satellites cor respond to the number of planets who constitute the son's family, and the my- naus or minute moons wmcn lorm ins eolden belts are the asteroids which are governed by his movements. The im mense vauorous masses forming the cloud-belts hanging over the equatorial re gions oi- Jupiter and hatnrn can ue ac counted for on no other hypothesis than that of internal heat. It is not unrea sonable to suppose that these giunt plan ets of the system have been longer in cooling off than their smaller cotcmpo rnries, and that in tbo cold nnd distant regions where they extend their nroau circle around the sun, they are them selves suns to the worlds of satellites and rinirs rcvolvinir around them. At least the theorr. while it waits for con firmation, adds a new element of inte rest to these scientific developments which throw a poetic charm around the oldest, the most intcrcsfinit and the queen of all the sciences. Battlelteld and Hosipllal Scenes I have lust come in from the hospital, where I witnessed the reception of the hrst fruits of the terrible struggle that is commenced to-day. . Hundreds are there already, and still thev come: all is pres ent disabled by gunshot wounds.'chiefly in the arms. No subre cuts have I seen, nor do I learn that the Cavalry have been ennap-cd in the irav. Priests in numbers were there, and women in fur too large quantities dear. good creature's, fussing about in every body's wnv, and dabbling their long dresses in human blood, and seeming to think that a few tears and tender claspt of the hands were very serviceable sur gical operations. Of course, the most serious cases have not yet arrived; they will need early attention on the heM.and I hope the medical men there are not as absent from their posts as they seem to be here. There are enormous quantities of them disporting their -banduged arms about Metz generally; but for an hour to-night I sought them iu vain. I he glory ol war has a dillcrent aspect when we view it in the dim light of a hospital ward, with hundreds of our fel low creatures with bleeding and shat tered limbs about as, and the winged victory should be painted with crimson wings wings dyed red with human gore. The loss ol blood from some of the pa tients was simply enormous, nnd the six miles journey from tho field of battle must have been very trying to the poor fellows, who bore their pain with won derful fortitude and patience, the less seriously wounded assisting in undress ing, and in otherwise helping their more unfortunate brethren. Occasionally you bear a cry of '' Ifon pieu! Mon Dieu!" and one poor fellow, with a bul) right through his. lungs, is gurgling out an anguished asp for tho absent doctor. Poor fellow I I Icar the only doclor that can dg bun any good is that grand curcr of all evils, in', lion!;. We turn to the right and are ru on the crown of the hill; and here, O tiodl what a sickening sight awaits us. There, in front, is a clean even line of dead Frenchmen, three deep, laid out with military regularity. As they stood in line, at) u.6 full, almost all shot through the head. .Most of tiiuiit lnjvs fallen for ward on their faces, their arms extended, somo with their Auger's on the trigger they never had time to pull. Some few haw peeled backwards, and there is a smashed sjild hamit frpe turned toward heaven. There is another there whose faco Is half shot away. Surely it must bo fan cj but no, it moves, and then it flushes to otir wfc4 f'.ft,' there may still be some living here, nui a duty to do in which a neutral may engage, fcnuj up to him. Yes, poor fellow, he still lives, though it would almost, it seems, ) the greater mercy, to end that life of pain bj. gte than attempt to save the battered remains m lliS should he live, will have to carry abotiC willi lii. But as"he lives something must be done. The nuestion is, what? Not a French soiiilt; is near, not a l'rench doctor, not one of that ssij.titndinouri and polyglot assemblage who sport lliwi i!.'i.,e "lres sards" with' so much compla'ceRey i MeU. There is no help for it but to go right up' to tii "rnssians there nnd ask, in" (io4 s flame, jor their hejn for a wntmrlcd pnoinv. This is done, and will truest liobUi-keurtedness n party of their own men and a cart are unit pit V'l" us for any wounded we tuny find. Jlere and there we pick up another still breathing soldier, and consign hint to tl)p )(idly hands of those who a few hdui. ao jffttfi iusf as anxious to kill him as thev ' aril' wiliina now in kxiC This is the scene of the hottest pari of the fight, and the dead lie thickly around. Scarcely, however, do we see a Prussian. They have already removed them, and thefr w4id;'' Nve been cared for some hours ago. There lies a Chasseur de Vlncenaea. Surely he must .be Jiving, his color is so ood; nor cun he be deeply roiiuded. Why, j; he so still? Hearing French voices near u'itu J'JQ' s npt pretending to awake out of sleep, tttt about sixteen hours be has lain there in lirOftaf fijnk no other word will do anq nix artufckd oowaru nppeuis to us toduliver him from tl. Und? of the Prussians'. I am sorely tomptud tii Mil them up and give the wretched animal into their custody; but then they would have u keep him, and he certuinly is not worth his keeF, sq he counsels of my French friend prevail, and wo pick the creature up. He is so stiff from his seeming death that he can hardly stand. We call a couple of peasants, and he leans on them as though seriously wound; and thus we load him away. A well-to-do-looking farmer slops us and tells us therw are some wounded up by the wood yonder; so across the fields we go, and here we And a heap of dead, and amongst them three poor soldiers, who have lain there since about three o'clock yesterday, unable to move, with out a particle of food, or above all, without a drop of water. One of us goes back to Borney to seek help, whilst the other stays and tries to give rome relief to the cramped and stiffened limbs, or at any rate a few kindly words of hope and encouragement. An hour's waiting brings a long country cart with plenty of straw in it, and we lifted the pour fellows into the shaky vehicle, and jolt them over the fields as goutly as possible, yet still with horrible agony to their crushed and bleeding limbs. At last we reached the road, and progress is somewhat easier, passing on our way another poor fellow whom it would be dangerous to lift into such a cart as ours. He needs those beautiful stretchers which are so scientiically con structed, but which are all where the doctors are. in Metz, doing nothing. Xor can we do anything for him now, poor fellow. He would probably die on the road, and meanwhile would cause an increased agony to those we are already transporting. All we can do is to build a Tjower of branches to keep off the biasing sun, and sent word when we got to Metz to hare bins brought in if he should lire that long. PIEATES ON THE HUDSON. t I.h s'apsalsi silfld'a l.lahl- lli Hnndltll l.etl by at UUuae Called " I.yd!t." From th New Vork Standard, 8th. For many years the residents of the various towns and rural districts along the Hudson river have been the victims of numerous -robberies', and in some ca ses outrages, committed by uuknown parties. Formerly the losses were most ly eoHlinea to gardens, orcnaras anu nen roosts, with now and then a burglary on some carringe-bouso or outbailding. Sev eral instances ot outrage upon lemales also occurred; but in none of these were the guilty parties ever apprehended and brought to justice. This year, however, has been marked by the operations of a systematized banri of robbers. , succes sive and successful burglaries have been accomplished, and the losses have summed up a largo total. Tho only c ues led to the river, and there was an an avenue of escape that no present le gal method could guard or close, ilus state of things has excited no little at tion between Kondout and the metropo lis. Although the shipping establish ments, stores, anu vessels along me piers have been the principal losers, the more inland dwellings and stores have also suffered. Goods of all kinds, household wares, and even farm prouduce have been plundered by these thieves, tuken on board their yachts, packed, swift ly borne away to some distant railway station, and thence shipped to their re ceiver. If pursuit should follow, they could sinn tiieir nooty oy wergnts into the depths of the river, and the vessel when overhauled would contain no evi dence of crime. During tho night all their work is done; at day they anchor, generally at lonesome places, Strange lights, uoticed by the river pilots at night along the unfrequented mountain sides, were accounted for as fires in the woods; but, by the superstitious country folks, as devils nnd hobgoblins from Cuptain Kidd's buccaneer sepulchres prowling around their buried treasures. Probably they were the camp-fires of tnese oanutiii. a snort lime ago me warehouse of Messrs. Wm. O. Maillcr & Co. was broken into and robbed, the safe being blown opeq with gunpowder and a lurge amount in checks, notes, bonds and greenbacks stolen. Attempts were also made on the barges ot Messrs. Homer, Uamsdcll k Co.'s daily line, bit were frustrated bv the police. A great deal of petty theft, however, has been successful at that place, Cornwall, Cold Spring, Fisbkill, Peckskill and other places. Two sachts hovering about the localities at these times and suddenly disappearing, convinces the police that they were engnged in the jobs. J heir crews were suspicious-looking men, and when seen by a disguised detective off West Point appeared to bo under the ab solute command of a bold-looking blonde female, who whs familiarly called Lydia. No evidence of a criminal kind could be fastened on in tho surroundings of the cssels. The same night a muraudiug parly of prowlers were driven - away troui a country sent at (larnsons and fled to their boats in' the rlyer. j ins wcck ino cniei or ine ixcwuurg fiolice and some of the Cold Spring vigi unce committee have been in this city to arrest one of the accomplices of Truinubour. the Cold Spring robber and murderer. It would seem from their de velopments that the criminals they have arrested are leagued with these river thieves in an extensive organization, aad that they have accomplices in every town. The facts are supposed to be these: Trumpbour, by the blandishments . . ! . J .1 l of loose women and d.aveil n,im, hnm lie mingled with at vjiianey smith s saloon at Newburgh, was led away from his honest trade, us a painter, into idle habits, dissolute practices, and a fust oareef ff "nro hi in? nnd debauchery. T hat. iiruirf,!n(i until il,e IjIrh of rob bery nnd murder was-perfected. The saloon in question is ohrt'of fhe yilest of its kind, and has nourished in n most resnectable neighborhood, on the princi pal' Mio,qu Jifur;) jj an eminent '.' City of Churches,'1 'Ihvti U in Wd that 'frump bour was instructed, Instigated and pro pared for his crime, (.'old Spring was visited, the scene 6f the robbery trnced, and the victim followed and watched for ttepitiih fcijvance. It was an understood thing thai tWahilu Uf UWt P?"'1! be used in case of pursuit tit imoesiiity. Conroy, who is now under arrest, was a. principal accomplice. Another man, expert in rowing, named Schegel, was to '' lay .l i;;5 oers." in his boat, and speed the robber acfriss the nve. to CiO-' lest Mountains. Once the mazes of the forest were plunged into, capture wss Well-nigtj twbossil,. j't, nnon the fuilurn rif the Plan nnd lfie arrest of the u,urijerer, Conroy, for fear qf .he llib bing, tell-tale M.outb ql l,o Ofuuli's Schegel, took the latter to this city, en tered upon a severe spree, and, while intoxicated, had him enlisted in the regular United States service. Feeling secure, Htft), hg fqHMiS M PftW yliti"V whete he was'arresteq by (lie- Jiiifhiirg police, who had to cow his desperate confederates with their cocked revolvers. After searching omong the various forts in this vicinity, where tho commandants i44U.S(eit-ii (,J1 thir men and Jent every assiitniiCsy tniot' CiiiJVich' aici:rineu that Schegel had beer, sent oft" with a detachment elsewhere. He will, how ever, be returned. From his story and lha ie""S to be obtained from sundry oilier eEpeifi&d f FVitS, (tie must astound ing revelations may bo made, From present indications a nunioer ot weu- . ..-mi.-. , ikam business Known persons, some men, will be unpleasantly involved as r'ufitlvers bi siqle iQQijn, The story of such a piratical organization at this day seems almost incredible, but the facts of the case teem to leave no other conclu sion. Vrahl.r the ,! ladiassa. From the Deseret News.) ' The Moquis occupy six villages, locat ed some distance south of Ihe Colorado river. Klder Hatch estimates the num ber uf inhabitants at about 3000. Wal pie is the name of the principal yillagc. They differ from Indians generally iu complexion, having dark hair and eyes instead uf blank, aud dark brown skin, but not copper-colored. Their religion cannot be strictly called idolatrous, as they do not worship images, but consider them the representation uf ideas. Their religious rites and ceremonies appear to be simple, and at least harmless in their tendencies. They call their deity " Tow-wan-ena," or Sun Father. They believe that he governs that orb, and has the dispensing of his blessings of light and heal. This God is represented by an image, made of wood and stone, of a favorite chief, who died more than three generations ago. This personage now resides in the heavens, from whioh he dispenses the blessings of life, and es pecially those of rain and fruitful sea sons upon the faithful. If his children are not humble and obedient, he punishes them by withdrawing his bless ings. The How-we-ona, or sacred tem ple, is the head wnrship of the Tillage; but at the time of religious ceremonies it is vacated by the laborers, and used ex clusively for sacred performances. The representative of their deity s is en throned on a rude psdottal in tb north end of lis building. Its head and breast are decorated with costly beads and feathers and strings of sacred sea shells, which were worn br their fathers who came from the sea shore. The eye of the image are directed to the middle the floor, where are placed wooden images of all kinds of domestic fowl, such as doves, chickens, etc. These images are painted and decorated with leathers, in imitation ol nature. Ity tin side of these images of fowls aro placed the skins ot wild beasts, bung on a pol of the musical plant; among these, that of the fox predominates, as that animn is considered more sacred than others, Corn and water are placed before the fowls. In worshipping their d ty the men form in rows in front of the image, and speak and sing in his praise, accompanied by the music of rude in strumcuts, among which was a curiously constructod flute, which had descended to them from their forefathers. There was hut one religious ceremony in whic the women joined with the men. The head workshop is the great central place of worship in a village, but there are other minor ones, ihe principal relig ious ceremonies take place in the raont of February.. In the center of the vi Inge is a public square, where there is wide stone altar about two feet high and three feet square. On this sacrifices of food are laid on sacred days. Among these ollerings is a small buckskin cap containing holy meal. Around this tar men dance ia rotation. Darin this ceremony the aged men and wo men of the village take a pinch of the holy meal, breathe on it, sprinkle little on the backs of the dancers, and throw a little to the west, east, north and south. This is the signal for tho dance to break up. Ihe ideas and principles of their religion are eminently utilitarian. J hey dictate all the rela tions of life. They religiously abhor an indolent man. and order is the first law of every household, and of every public institution nnd ceremony. They enforce habits ol Industry by precept, exumnle. nnd exhortation, mid is well illustrated bv the following anecdote: When Elder Hatch anu his companions hrst visited he Mooiiis. Jilam-nia was the pnncina chief of the Oriba village. To obtain that position a man must be noted for Ins industry, energy and perseverance, From some cause he became indolent nnd unthrifty. The people withdrew their confidence from him; he lost his place, and died ot starvation and cha grin, Charity is oae of the leading principles ot their religion. Ihe indus trious peor, or tho sick and helpless, must be amply provided for by the con tributions ol the more lortunnte. NOVEL AQUATIC SPECTACLE. Rowlnsr C'onteat Between Yonnsx women on Ine t.amc River near rip. tlon or the Female Alhlele feccnea and Incident. From the New Vork Times. The ninth annual regatta of the Em pire City Rowing Club was witnessed on the hast river, opposite Harlem, last Tuesday afternoon, and was chiefly no- ticeoiein consequence ot the appearance of five young oars-women, who contested in single scull boat-race on the occasion A very large crowd was attracted to the scene by the announcement of the an nual event, lining the banks of the river for a conaldeputilo diijtuncc. Several hundred spectators were also present on board of barges and steamers, and the water wus fairly covered with small boats and pleasure crafts of every variety. I was estimated that over two hundred rowuuiua were gainereu in tue vicinity. each one carrying one or more occupants. ti ..r .1..: , i no oitir oi ine competitors was maue about live o clock, aud was accom panied by the most lively excitement. 'IH J ! . '., .1 i nc,v wrru ruiigcu 111 line Willi tue home stake boat, stationed midway uciwou mie llunuicel and Four teenth and One Hundred and Fifteenth streets. Miss Amelia Slieehan, daughter ot a gentleman at w ard s Island, was he nrst one ol the contending, party to arrive at the starting point. She irus ili'i'.aoU in a oo.e Wlilje'i'ianhel shirt, cut Jlarie Antoinette stylo in front, with t sliorf,' M petticoat and ' pantalettes Iler head wiis covered, with a jaunty tignt skuii cup mauo ot white muslin and trimmed with blue ribbon, her hair falling qqwq if) tQ juu tquiqa tit the buck. The costume was a very pictu resque one, and displayed the large and spienum pnysiquc ol the wearer ro hue advantage. She was pronounced to be tho heaviest and most muscular pf the hve competitors, iler weight was given at una hMiHiicu ui,d futty pounds, her ago being nineteen years. ' Her comely, fair complected face, and the maguiii cence which she maintained in her boat, won her many admirers. She seemed ac ciutocq ;q nsr.Clmj tee cars, and used 'them "in '"a 'Very 'ex pert manner. Miss Olivia Roberts, awd seventeen, the daughter of Mp. Su-bVu ttubert-s," fhfl Coai-buildee, was one Qf her F'Vs: The latter was a blonde, and wore a light dress, her head being uncovered She weighed 110 pounds. Miss Mary Kyle, of Harlem, aged nineteen years, daughter of Kyle, the boat-builder, end nnotir ef $h,g oJ,rs woineu, was ulq aitifed. fit 'q, light dress, Qvtit1 which slio wore a rd Zouave jacket. A small blue turban completed her dress. Her weight was 113 pounds. The other two contestants included Miss M. Wal ton, of North Brother Isqnd'"ut River, nr.d. 4ui)iu U-illiains; of SlaWn Island.' liotli of the latter were dressed in oriiinury street qresses. ihe race was rowed in seventeen-fcet boats, the course being three miles in length. It was won br Miss Shcehan, in 23 minutes. Mjss gallon wan secoud. Several oil.ur rules were nlw) witm-.-ietl, iu "whioh males com peted, " " s WHAT TO WEAR. Tl,a La teat Thlnjra for Iheaaeqllae C'urlesl Ilarllna. The leading tailors of New York city have received advices from Europe re garding the fashions for men during the coming full and winter. They will vary but little from those of the past season. Khort English- jackets of melton, diag onal and chevoit materials, will still be in vogue for day wear, together with doublc-b,reastcd 'rinco 'Albert frocks, having short skirls, and collars in long rolls reaching low toward the waist. The Newmarket donblebreastrd cut-away coat, of varied materials, will also con tinue to be worn. llress coats will lis of tbe same pat tern as last year, and a renewed attempt will ba made to substitute those of blue cloth with guilt buttons for the funeral black that has ruled for twenty years past. Overcoats wjil vary in cut and make, but the blue, close-fitting garment of heavy cloth, generally popular last win ter, will still tie a favorite. Vests will be either double-breasted, with lupnels, or high in the neck and sinijle, with rolling collars. For evening wear they will be single-breasted, cut low, and both white and black. Pantaloons for both day and evening will be cut smaller than hitherto at the knee, and larger at the foot, which it will oover to the extent of the style in vogue years ago. - The materials will be the same as during tbe late season. To gether with blue coats for evening use, light colored pantaloons will continue to be worn, but black will doubtless be the reigning hue. The Shah of Persia ia expected at Conuaniinonle soon with a retinae of 60OO persons, and from this visit some important political results are anticipated. RAILROADS. LOUISVILLE ROUTE FALL KCIIKKITLIC. Takes Effect Sejit. 1st, 1870, Time Leave. Memphis Arrive at St. Louis Mashvilla Louisville .... Cincinnati -4.00a.m. 1.15 p.m. a. a, ....10.30 p.m. .... o.AO p.m. ...10. 15 p.m. 7.10 a.m. 4.1.r, a.m. 6.40 a. in. 12.00 m. 11.20 a.m. 10.25 p.m. 4.10 a.m. 7. no a.m. 11.50 p. in. 12.10 p.m. 3.40 p.m. 12.20 p.m. S. 00 p.m. 17.30 l.i.OO 17.10 22.:) 21.50 32.5ft SS.40 ,. o.i" a.m. . .1.40 a.m. ,. 3.30 p.m. .10.40 p.m. IndianaoliaH.... Cleveland , lluffulo Niasara Falls..., v.ii a.m. 41.80 Pittburn 7.0ft p.m. 34.20 411.40 5H.10 Hnitiinore .ou a.m. WahinatonCity. 1.00 p.m. Philadelphia 9. -HI a.m. New York 12.00 m. 4H.50 4D.3U The train leavlnsr Momnhis at 1.15 D.m. runs daily. Tho 4 a.m. train does not run on Bun day. Both trains run thrnuah to Louisville without ehanire. fclegent sleeping- cars run through on the 1.15 p.m. train from Memphis to Louisville, connecting at Louisville with through cars to Pliilaiielhia. Cleveland, Buf falo and New York, without change. Only one ciiange irom limmiie lo liuitimore, VYnxhington Cttv and lloton. Berths and stutorooms, in through enrs, ran be engaged at tne iicaet union, 'i Main street. J. r. ilOVO, Superintendent. Jas. Frsgp. Ticket Agent. tt-62-t PASSENGERS GOING EAST, Yla Louisville or Cairo, should ruacHASi ticikts ay ths Erie & Atlantic & Great Western R'y Forming the bent and mofteomfortbllinto New York, Bo ton, and Northern and Atlantic oitioa, with mairnificeDt Palace Columned Day and Night Coacbei, throurh to New Yori without change. Three lightning Expreu Trains Daily. Thi In the nnl v lin from nincinnatl in Vtt Yerk under one manneetnent : the only line froia Cincinnati to New York without break of Uaure ; the ouly line whose trains run through to New York without change; the only line running ooachea through withoat using com proHiiKe wheel ; the only line running Palace broad augeCoa-hes through withoutchange. tsr If you desire prompt time and certain eonnection. (in est acenery on the continent, mod comfortable oars in the world, most mag nificent dining halls and ample time for men In, and tho safest, befit, and mopt comfortable rout go to New York by the Kbib and At lantic and Gbkat Wkhtkuh Hailwat. Ticket bv this lino fur sale at all Ticket Offices through the 8uu,th. 0n '1 Panaencer As K. Y. Gvn'1 Ponth'n Ag't. HnMnnat, fi. 1?- ENCINES. RIDER GOVERNOR CUT-OFF ENGINES, Horizontal, Vertical and Inclined, IMHRACINtJ, WITHOUT C0MPMCA J tion. all the Perfections attained in tbe motit complex Knginem, the smallest sises hav ing all tue excellence or tt.e larger ones, a feature not ixisaihle in any other construction of hiuh elaKH exnanrtiou Lnirinea. I he greaten attainable eoonomy ana perfect regulation, by tue most ti tuple and durable mechanicui. A larire number now fn ooera- tion. Pamphletri and Price List on nn plica tion. DKLAMATEK IKON WOKkS, i:W-waw-11-fi71 Kn-.VofWct 13th t.. N. Y. On Four Months9 Time. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, Ou Three aud Four Month.' Time, with Uood t'tty Areeptanee. vrow is youn timr rq sj.e yqur r.uriil,nji, iiy imi la yury Vtrva and mUhi-'ba olbsfid out to make roum for my fall stock. Stoinway Sons' Pianos ..VX) to IK10 hrnnft llnbler a I'anos to wio Wm. P. Kmerson's Pianos ji!75 to 460 Also, aond SECOXD-UAXD PIANOS, soma of thetn almost aa .nod as new. Prices from (100 to JtiVi eai'h. Mason k llainlili'a Oixuns. fron tfl iW tooU- .Also, the celebrated union urs-uns. tentnne itnimn ami unman iolln Strinas1. Country merchants and deal ers will please five ine a call. r.. a r..riu.i, 11-21 Mnic TTmi". 317 M.nin t.. Vcnirhi". NEWSPAPERS va--.. . V-- J . ( tJi s he SoutUcrn Advertiser. "ANZEIGER DES SDDENS, tSTASLmaSD aDCCCLTIII, Leading Organ of the German Population of the Southwest. LOUIS WUNDER.M AN....En!T()(i 49 BaOf'B. Obioe i for, 1'lilrd aud Jefferson, la Pottofflo Buildinr, Memphis, Tonnesiee, Its exceedingly larire circulation thronrhru.t e city and Mate oners busine- w ad ex- known, tj, th kbtiUJanas of Hermans living in this s.Vli.w of emmtrv. t HOTEL. National Hotl, iXTtier Main and fourth sts,, LOCISYILLE, KY, SHIRLEY & McCORKLE, Proprietors HAVING RECENTLY MADE AN ADPT tin of forty rooms lo this centrally lucaUd hotel, together with ipacioui Parlors and Reception Rooms. We den ire to call attention to the improred ftyle qf (bo hMUe aad our very low ratea. Th,.! hotel is in ihe center of the city, conve nient to all bukincfi houses, steamboat land Ins;, postotflce and places of amuecment. Street ears leave the door Tcry ten minutes for all parts of tbe oily. FA BE. 93 5. PER DAT. SHIRLEY McCORKLE. srT'Oni?vile Transfer Company omnitmses lnvptM h"tfl iii tiinf fnrrill tr-tin IV JrTYSICIAni. DR. II. BIGGS, 3T3MAIN8TnEET, Jackson Block, Memphis, Tennessee. V 1J- PLATER. A. 1. ERNST, Electro Gold and Sikcr Tlater, 43 JIOVEOE STREET, Between Slain and Second, Memphis, Tena. OLD SPOONS. FORKS. TEA PETS. CAS tui etc., replated and warranted u wear equal lo new. Ml, tsnl. and tea knire. pls!e1 ; watch eases and jewelry rola plated : and all kinds of houseworks, such as door knobs and plates, bell-pulis, snantels. bars, ect., plated and warranted to wear eonal to hand-plating. Solid silverware repolished. Being eoarinced that Mr. Emt is a practi cal plater, capable of d.ing work, we rw eommend him to the people of V-,t.rhis aad ficinily. V. IMllRMat 0.. F. H. CLAI.K k CO.. -T WM.C.H1U). 5! S a ja afrviJM I . ' is- lorn-' W g W u S.S 3 JtiW' Choice (Jrocerles, Teas, . --? Ay, ; . . 2 Hg, I- M .'V "-i, iT'"; "'.'v;- ;,. s'9 i. COOK STOVES ! COOK STOVES r o it WOOD AND COAL. Or TIIK' MOST APPUOVKU PATTEimS. TINWARE, HOLLOW-WARE, LAMPS, And House Furnishing Goods Generally. AIo a Inrae lot of I'm It ran. cil fat llnv promptly attended to and warranted.' Job Work of all de .eriptlon.e.peelally aoliclted. T. S. .T IT It 10 H , -S-t Tin. nan Neuond Htreet, Sreiiiplili. Statement of the Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. OT IMil-vvanlcee, Wisconsin, ON THE I' I II H T iV .V "V OF JUIY, 1870. The name of the Company is THE NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCB CO.uPAN 1'. The Company being purely mutual, has uo capital stock. A8SETS, The Assets of the Company are as follows i Cash on hand and in bank ' In hands of Ants and In transit Heal Kstate uniuoumbored Kew building Bonds owned by th. Company, vir. : United btates Kcfristcred (market value).. interest accrued itiereon.. Louns on bond and mortgage, being first real ostitte. worth double the amount Interest accrued on sumo Premiums duet ievr work ... Premiums due, unreported reuowalan... Premium notes. Interest accrued thereon . Inferred prcmiuius, seuii-annuul and quarterly Bills Keeoivable, seoured by policies Office fixtures .; " Total Assets .,. .... ' WAHIIITIEH. Leasee adjusted and not dne, and losses in susponse awaiting proof 61.110 W Losses contested 6,imo 001 M.310 Ifi 1'ividend of surplus declared and not paid 00,2116 'Hi All other claims against the Cfhipaiiy, not execediug 6,bU0 W TotM Uahllitles ! 127,')1 41 T ttreateat amount Insured In any one rials, 820,000. STATE OP WISCONSIN, ) t'OUKTX MV.VACKIK, sand Uollars of actual cash assets, invented in Suite and United States stocks and bonds, or ia bonds and mortgmres of real estato. Oral liens on said property, and worth double the amount for which the same is mortgaged.; and that they are tho above descri bed officers of said In surance Company. J. 11 VA.V DVKH, President. 1 Al'll UAVIllHll ru Subsarthed and sworn to before me this 20th duv of July, 18V0. W. U. 1'Alt.NJUli. Kotury Puhlie. Milwaukee County. STATE OF WISCONSIN, Col'KTT or Mll.WiUKK, I, James Hickeng. Clork of the Circuit foart of Milwaukee coanty, rto hereby certify that W. II. tarnham, whose name is oniioiidcd to, the foregouut deposition, was, on the dale thereof, a fcotary Public tn and Pr tUb County of Milwaukee, duly authorised to administer Sff"1 ,? for 6n"rl (i'1H'V',! n,l. 'hat I am well acoiiaiatml with tho handwriting of the said W. U. ITur.ikaui. hint verily believa that the siannture to the said deposition is genuine. In testimony whereof. I have hereunto set mv kim.L kn.l n.v jii..;.i ,i.:oo.k day of July. W7U. STATfi OF TENNESSEE. CuVPTaOLlta's Orricg, Nashville, July 27, 1SC0. I. Ed. R. Pennebaker. Curnidroller of tho Trensnrv. do herehv nurtiF, ili ikn western Mutual Life Ir.uijiMCM CoiiLOAnv. LtcnleJ at ilw'ii.lr.. in flm hliuu A- U'lan..na;n hit urud,uuad so uie satisfactory evidence that said Company has ootuplied with all the re quirements uf the laws of tbe State of Tonnevsce imposed 011 Insurance Companies; snd I further certify that J. 8. Chnpin, agent of said Company, has also complied with the require ments of the laws ol Ihe Stale, made and provided 111 such tuwes. Wherefore, raid Insurance I ompany bss authority to take risks aud transaot ihe Wluo of Iiuuraite Ln this Stale, at A.mpuis, icnnesspe. Jbi. K. rr..iNfciuAklK, Com ptrol ler of T.uncsSM. KT1'EMET OF THE COMHTIOX OF THE Missouri Valley Life Insm'aiicc.Co.,' M1 H. 'sstrll.r ef law State wf TrnneaacF, PW Hi6 Thirtieth THE NAME OF THE COMPANY IS Company. Its principal olhce is located TIia amnnnl nt it, nanilnl ,t,t..lr lu The amount of its capital stoc bi'u'p ASSKTS. 1. r. . 5. 6. 7. tl. . lo. i : w. 14. fl,h la 6ojupaays office ireu ihiums In hands of aaents for collection Cah in bank Loaned on mortgages . Leavenworth bonds Tennessee State bonds Loans I on collateral security. Real Etnte owued by conl,aui- Loaned on other ''.cruy.' Ilue o Ui',i t si,eg l.ioiiaI property M 1 e I'erred pre in i u lus M Accrued interest AU other debts due LUUILITim LiabUitlw ClTTOP LgAVSWOBTIt, ka.ssl. E. Henstey, ice President, and Ocorge A. Moore, Secretary of th. .Mi.ouri slley I.ir Insurant. Company, located at Leavenworth, Kansas, being duly sworn, dep.. snd ssy, ami each for hlms.lt says, that they are the above described others of the said company, and thai on th. IS'lh day of July, l7ll, all of the above described assets were the absolute prorly of said company, and that tbe ton-roma statement is a true, foil, and correct ststenienl of the true eonditiou of the company on the said iuh of July aecordinir to the best of ibeir knowledge and belief. E. II t.? I. KV. Vice President. (sKO. A. Jluoltli. Sccreury. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 2th day of July. Ivo. Lkealj J. JN0KAM JONES. Notary Public. STATE OF TENNES.'EE. X CnapTgni.i.ra's Orrit-g. Nmvii i.r. June M, 1.. I I, Ed. R. Pennobakcr. Comptroller ot the Trea-ury. do berci.v retlifT that th. Mi'soarl Valley Lit. Insurance Cmpmy. located at Leavenworth, in Ihe Mate ot Ksnfas.hMpro.lu-.-d to me satisfactory evi.lenc that said company has c.m.lisl with all Ih reouiresaenis of the laws of the Slate of Tennessee impo-cd on inuranc. companies; and I further rertily tbat KufBn k Tucker, agents of said rotnpany, have also complied with ll.e rc;uinmr.,is of the laws of the State, msd. and provi.led iu sa.-h ease-. V beretore. sid in-arsC'e c.T.nnr hss authority to lak. risks and transact the butinr" of in'orsree in tins .i'e. st Mmpuis. I eng. loa- t.l. It. I'KNN KHAKKH. ftnptr..lb-r at 1 enov.es. OCULISTS AND AURISTS. Memphis Eye and Ear Infirmary SS MAIX ST.,Sir.MPllI,Tr.X. DRS. NORRIS & GREENFIELD, Ooullst and AitrlMts. HAVB A..0CI.TKD TIIFMSKLVES T the practice imt-lirel and vursicxli f H duoeajkr pecaher to thye sni ear. mf oer entire Urae ni tte-iy to tbe above ivial ties, we rpeettuilT ten 'if r our pnfc-nl tervicm ! tde tii .!. l'ati-nf fr"tn a tanre will he amnifHU4t-i with hoaro1 ari all p vT tt..r-ti. - 'lt 1 Wert 1 " PLUMBERS. vsaK sk B0E, Practical Plumbers, Mis AVIi STKtM PIPR rnTFP.f. I VI P a ta ruj rvpaired aaJ Saisi W.rk -et . lH i-2 ErrOXS IT.,MEalf HIS, lias. AU wrdepj arossptly attawdW to. J"-t j and Was. Rooflnc. Gnttrlnaranl Htrn- Condition of the J JM.04S 42 Tl.Ki 17- K)6,:i8 'Jt iA.sr.i !4 IHZ.DiU 61H- 2ff7,056 (3 3.3UI 00- leins on unincumbered loaned .101,.'?27 U . 4u,i-i 7-S.141.9D3 81 . W.44K (12 . 7.5:iS ii 471,966 4.1 . S,J'4,.".l't 44 . m,7M 4- 3,"i9,2l! ft! 3uV.7f7 i ;ll.2!c) U 1,(HS rr,8n.9is in JAMbS liK'hiX'X. Clerk. Dy of July, I WTO. THE MlSSOlTItI VALI.KY LIFE INSURANCE in the eily of Leavenwvrlh, Kansas. iV..l.,r.".'.r.'.. .... a.nio.onn on 4ii,ouo au fWB 4.; i7. 3.i'H W ,. IJS. W W7 i;.mo isl ai.i 4.'i i' S.ml ist 3t,.f'0 i 1." i i"' . ln.iW 4" .:: T:t ...,.. lt( ,......!..,., ." " .-..r..!n'.! J.".'., .'.T.'.'.'.'.7.."!i a.V7.St s .. None. WHISKY. " M . "jX . S E A Y Travel in Arnt, rtvrT"u!ir.i; itnv. 111 11111:11- ttV . Dutillsrs n3 Pca'rrt ia lenticky WJusktes, Om, o. TT Filth t.. !eiil!r. K. Pre prielor TTrne C'I I'l.ff fnng in-'--.1' CALORIC ENCINCS. j;rtic's,'-t Cnlorio J'n:iiio. SAFE, ECONOMICAL. M'BAP.LC. Cm f. Water. aires Xe Zaciaear. HAVIXa M 1 1'S APR N'iF.Mi:T! f'lll sn soafact af tag Iht I.M:ti .n is ev'.B. Site SN-.le. w. sr. ." pre sr4 lo fm. t ,11 swinlf t tirM s"r. t;,s -eH tn4 sr t snsseml vs ..... i t r 1 -1 ( u , 1 - . V T. p-.n,nr.i-e J A. h.-is. I - kfosd.sy. i-s-we.li-4.