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'M Local Notices 20-coots per line, and Porson jSjwd notices, when admissible, 40 cents per line. ;js$rJob-Work of every description done I® ncat ^ v at Memphis prices, on short notice' Lettora on business connected with this office ■% should be addressed to J. A. SIGNAIGO. Grenada, Miss. PUBLIC LEDGER PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON, Except Sumday, BY E Whllinorc auil F A Tylor, Uudor tho firm and stylo of WHITMORE & CO. AT 13 MADISON STREET, MEMPHIS. THE PUBLIC LEDGER is served to city subscribers bv faithful carrier at Fifteen Cents per week, payable weekly to the carriers. By mail, Eight Hollars per annum, ur Seventy tivu Cents per month, in advance. f Tho Public Ledger has tho Largest Daily Circulation Of any paper published in the State of Ten nessee. OUR JOB DEEPARTMNT la complete, end ia the largest eatablishmen 1 of'the kind iii the Southwest. We. employ none but capable workmen, anil turn out the host of work at the most reasonable prices. WHITMORE & CO. 4(liuG*t BUFFINGTON & CO Wholesale and Retail I GROCERS, —ami— COMMISSION MER CIIA NTS East side Public Squate. GRENADA, MISS. nouncing to tbe put , We take pleasure in lie tiiat we liave just received auutker large stuck ut GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, ROPE, BAGGING IRON TIES, WESTERN PRODUCE, and everything the planter wants, which is usually kupt in similar establishments: all of Which we are offering at unusually low prices We also lmvu a large " Brick Warehouse" for tho purpose of storing cottou, being situa ted on a lot remote from any other building we think it the only safe place in town to store cotton, which is to remain any length of time. We are now in our large "Warehouse at the Railroad depot, where we will store and ship cotton, and receive and store all freight whion mav be shipped to our care. Wo arc preparod to buy cotton, or advance liberally on the same, when stored with ns, or turned over to us lor ahipmont. BUFFINGTON A CO. Grenada, Miss. n42-tf JOHN GEORGE* (West side of tho Square.)' Boot and Shoe Maker. ALL ORDERS FROMFTLY ATTENDED Ci8U l'AID IOR HIDES 31 ly-* Club Rates !7T' '71 m The SestiSel will toe furnished to clubs at le following low rates: $12 5 Copies to one address, one year 22 310 The \l hite Man's Government of Our Fathers. J. A. SIGNAIGO, Proprietor. ) -i Terms—$3 per year in.advance. ■ 82 m s 40 No order will be taken unless accompanied GRENADA, MISSISSIPPI, SEPTEMBER 26, 1868. VOLUME XIV. NO. 12. with the Cash. GEAND TOURNAMENT! THERE will be a GRAND TOURNAMENT given at Grenada, on THURSDAY, the 15th DAY of OCTOBER, at which the Gauntlet, is laid down to all true Knights. Prizes to be award ed as follows i Prizes, 1st Priae, one double-case ftnld watch and chain, valued at $250. le double-case gold wateh val 2nd Prise, ueJ, at $150. 3rd Prise, one fine saddle and bridle, val ued at $60. Wholesale Grocers Tho Knight taking the most number of rings will crown the Queen of love and beauty. The Knight taking the next highest number of rings, the 1st Maid of Honor. The Knight taking the next highest number cf rings, Will crvwu the 2nd Maid of Honor. All Knights must Appear in the ring IN FULL COSTUME. r i IIE TRACK Will be THREE HUNDRED yards IN CIRCUMFERENCE. The distance Oue Hundred from 1st to the last ring. The lances will be of SOLID wood TAPERING EACH JVAY FROM THE CENTER. All disputes will be settled by the Judges. JUDGES: COL. JAS. R. IIINFORD, COL. J. 55. GEOllGE, COL. J. R. RUSSELL, GEN. W. V. BRANTLY, GEN. E. C. WALTHALL, JUDGE E. S. FISHER, JUDGE R. D. McLEAN, COL. A. S. PASS, J. T. GARNER, ESQ. COL. A. P. DUNAWAY, COL. J. W. BOOTH, MAJ. W. ll.FORD. The Rules customary at Tournaments will be adopted. Knight's Entrance Fee. $10 00 Entrance to the Tournament 1 00 AH communications addressed tc CAPT. W. A. BROWN, JOHN S. KING. Corresponding Secretaries. Aug2d-5t. L, rODESTA T N MALATACS L. FOREST A & CO., and dealers in LIQUORS, WINE, ALE, RORTER, TOBACCO, CIGARS, ETC., No. 55 Madison street., (First door east of Second,) Memphis, Tenn. All orders for family and plantation sup plica prymptly tilled. i GROCERIES! GROCERIES! We would respectfully inform onr friends aud the public generally, that having bought out the Grocery and Produce stock of II. 11 SHERMAN, Bsq., and brought on largo ad ditional supplies, we are now prepared to fur nish every thing usually kept in onr line, and at the LOWEST CASH RATES. We keep on hand BACON, HAMS, COFFEE, FLOUR, SALT, VINEGAR, 'AXES, BROOMS, &c. &c. FORK, SUGAR, MOLASSES CORN, LIQUORS, NAILS, BUCKETS, Wo liavo tl*o a Wagon Yard ami Cotton Warehouse, and will purchase! advance and ship cotton. Wc can bo found at tho brick bnbso occu ( pied by B. II. Sherman. We aro determined ! [ 0 so ii cheap and please all who will give U3 i call. Ail are invited. PEACOCK &FO WELL. I L lea'' SO FAR—SO FAR A IV A Y. So far away! So far away! Thy stars are not the stars I see ; With mo 'tis night, with thee 'tis day, And day and night are far away ! I faint beneath those wandering airs Whose wings around the World go free; I snatch at straws the whirlwind beats— Touch they the land that blooms for thoo So t&r—so far away ? . to 1110 . Bo iar s breathe and move, Til's forms that Like visions rise, like visions tlee; I cannot live to other love, ii My soul has crossed the deep to thee, So far—so far away ! Earth's drooping shadows close me round, have lost their light for ms, The voice of joy breathes not a sound. And hope swoons dead on yonder sea, ho far—so far awav ! The heave THE K1A6D0.U OF WOMAN. | Another Astounding development of Spiritual urn. The Chicago Tribune of the 22ud. iust., is authority for uunouueiug that there exists iu that city, at No. 133 Clark street, room No. 15, the head quarters of an extraordinary associa tion of men aud women who deem their great mission to be the forma tion of a new empire to he governed by females, the headquarters of the association to be, of course, in China It is based ou the "divine or ders" of "Lord the Mother," "God the Father," "Christ the Son," uud "Soul the Daughter." Its form in church and state, theoretic and democratic; woman representing the suite; the church coutroling the state. The reasuu of this is that two bodies of equal weight cannot move each other, so the church must move the sta'e. The preseut head of the new government is Miss Sophro nia A. Kilbourh of Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, with. the chair of stale at Chicago. Formerly it was Eliza J. Kfeuuey, of Michigan, but the lady bus the misfortune of being lame, deaf and blind, aud lienee she has been compelled to take a back seat. One Increase Van Luzon, a male in dividual, at present subordinate to the great female head, is said to be plot ting against her, and claims to be son of the divine order of things." The Tribune says: The writer yeste.rday afternoon paid the new government rooms a visit. When he entered the mysteri ous snuefutn of the government he i stood alone, with the exception of a j small boy who was assiduously tug ging away at a loose tooth, to which, for the purpose of drawing the little joker forth, he had attached a stout string. This lad ventured the in formation that Miss Kilbouru would tioon be in, aud he went out, pulling it his tooth. The lad was right; in another moment the high priestess, noble looking woman of about fifty years, advanced into the room and hid the itranger welcome. Upon inquiry the pfesidentess informed her interro gator that the uew government was based upon tho interior power of women. "Women," she said, "are perfect; they are the purest of God's creatures; they have an interior power that is caleulalod to set all things right. Our government is inaugurate present the most perfect lile was that of the Quakers, who UCver quarreled, because in their religii'n and govern ment the women were the equal of the men " But this she thought was not enough'; "women should be the su periors of the men." Eupcmia Regiua, the masonic queen of wisdom, princess of Jerusa lem, etc., is the coutroling spirit the new government. "For centuries past Bhe had been at .work," said the presidents, "in shaping the form the government. About 8ix years the uew order was revealed -o "a At reign of peace. ago many persons over the world at one time. I received the token- also, and now can recognize the others at sight. This is owing to my internal power. Now we nninber many thousands, and before loDg shall have the ascen dency." At present the government is administered by the grand council, posed of members who have been recognized as good and true by the queen. When any important meas ure is to be decided upou, the coun cil will go into session, aud Euphemia Regina will appear in their midst,and through a chosen medium make known her wishes which iu every case are law. At a receut meeting of graud council, Regina instructed followers to look about for a site which to locate the government buildiogs. brought before the common council shortly. It is to be feared that council will overrule coni will The matter co imri on grand council. In the realms of celestial empire there are, first. ruslia, as a power iu wisdom, who the great representatives ot tho deific mother. Another lady, whoso angel uame is Juetitio, who holds balancoing forces iu the sphere justices brings her powers to hear subjects that do not como under wisdom rule. Then como two phronius, Jones aud Adams, who sit by the aide of Harriot, tho io tbe heart movement, establish ou, a oruin these nucleus tbe soinutifie operation in the grand lodge of Euphemia. One of theso ia besides a prophetess, and another has committed to her the ark of the tes timony, which contains the keys to the treasury of wisdom. There are others too numerous to mention. A new government, in order to thrive, must of course have some sort of revenue, and heuce a peculiar booking system will be adopted by the new govern mentizers. It is not yet fully developed, but so much is known that all those who come LOW, at the appointed time and sign the constitution, will be principal stock holders. The money deposited in this bank will be expended for the good of mankind, while the deposi tors will, according to the amount iu vested, receive choice places in the Time Without End. At present, the exchequer is very low. There is scarcely a prominent spiritualist in this city or the State who has not given his allegiance to this government, and the women have gone over almost iu a body. The, new government organ, hut recently started, has already a list of 2,001) subscribers—no mean indicatiou of the rout this scheme has taken, question will naturally come up, are these people honest? One who has mingled with them cannot doubt hut that at least a majority are fully im bued with the uotiou that the system of the new or celestial female gov ernment is a revelation from powers fully .qualified to revolutionize the world, aud placo women iu tho chair absolute. They discou:eu of this theme with a volubility that is per fectly astonishing. As to the precise manner in which the world is to he The governed under tho new regime they seem to have no fixed idea. They truly assert that the government is to be theocratic in form, aud that the church is to govern the stale, while the church itself will be regulated by the princess of Jerusalem, Eupheuiia Abia, who now diiects the govern ment through the grand council. Some think that when the time for taking the reins has arrived the mode of government will be made clear to mortals by tho great lady of wisdom and power. This is modern spiritual ism. A Dream Remarkably Ful FILLED.—Rev. L. w. Lewis is now publishing in the Texas Cbristiau Advocate , his Reminiscences of the War. and gives this remarkable in stance of the fulfillment,of a dream: " A man by the name of Joe WiL liams had told a dream to many his fellow soldiers, some of whom had related it tu me months previous to the occurrence, which I now re. late : He dreamed that we crossed river, marched over a mountain ana came near a church, locuted iu a wood near which a terrible battle SBsued! and in a charge just as we crossed! the ravine he was shot in the breast.d On the ever memorable 7th of De cember, 1862, us we moved at double quick to take our place in the line battle, tlieu already, hptly eugaged, we passed Prairie Grove Church, small frame building belonging to the Cumberland Presbyterians. I was ridim' on the flank of the command,. and opposite to Williams, as we came in view of the house. That is church, Colonel, I saw in my dream, said he. I niade no reply, and never thought of the matter again uutil the evening, we hud broken the euemy's line and were in full pursuit when we came upon a dry ' raviue the woods and Williams said: 'Just the other side Of tho hollow 1 was dream, aud l will stick on shot in my my hat uuder my shirt.' Suiting action to the word, as he ran along ho doubled it up and crammed it into his bosom. Scarcely had he adjusted it before a minnie ball knocked him out of the line Jumping up quick ly, he pulled out his hat, waved over his head and shouted, Tin ri"ht!' The ball had goue through four thicknesses of his hat, raised black spot about the size of a man's hand iust over his heart, aud dropped into his shoe." Tho people of Chili were considers-' My excited over the death of Captain Blakely, R. N., (the inventor of wonderful Blakeley gun), and Lima. It now turns out that Binkley,-so-called, was the wife Oaptian Bering, of the Royal Navy, and had eloped from her home, leaving her husband, while Capt. Blakely left a wife and children in England. By the last month's decree of courts in London, Captain Bering tained his divorce, and his wife her paramour were already gone another tribuual, where there be no human or earthly judgements passed upou erring humanity. -i he is ot ou the So ful-1 and, New York City represents 7-12ths of the wealth of the State. Every differen -o of opinion is a difference of principle. True humor springs not more for the head than from the bean. [K. the Sunday Crescent. He I*links. BT HESR1E DE VEEE. How ominously that sentence falls! How wfe pause in tho conversation and ejaculate, "it is a pity 1" How Ilia mother hopes that he will not, when he grows older, and his sisters persuade themselves that it is only a lew wild oats he is sowing. And yet old men shake their heads and feel sad, and look gloomy when they speak of it j for who ever stopped and did not at some time again give way to temptation ! It is dangerous to trifle with Pleasure. Each step that she leads us away from the path of rectitude, 'caves us less desire to return. Each lime that she induces us to deviate, we must go a little further to obtain the same enjoyment. Even if with increased experience we resolve to walk in the path of duty, we follow it. with more difficulty if we have once allowed ourselves to wander. Pleasure stands at a gate ever open, and she invites us to enter her gar dens. She tells us that we need not fear, fur we can return when we choose. She calls to the pilgrim on the dusty highway of life, and way worn and weary as he is, she invites She points him tu men tn at are again upon tho road; men who once whiled away some time in her dominions, but have now resumed their journey. He does not know tho self-reproach and the weakness they felt on leaving her bowers, nor the increased difficulty with which they tread the path of dally life. He wishes, and then turns, and then looks in. He will enter for a little way. But he is soon bewildered with en llis senses reveal in the He is on enchanted him to enter. joyment. fragrance, grutind. He is sure that he can re turn, and that he will return after he has been a little further ; aud yet with every step he feels less desire to do so. Of what profit is it to him now, that the gate stands open ; Ashe wanders along, the air becomes more exhil arating aud the fruits more highly flavored. The breezes become wanner, i ml the fragrance is mure pungent, the flowers more aromatic. His senses are intoxicated and his desires become inflamed. The flowers that blossomed along his morning path, the little, modest flowers that opened their meek eyes, sparkling with dew, and smiled.on him as he set upon his j°-*rney, are forgotton. The duties | 'hat he owes to himself, to his ieltow men, to hie God. all are forgotten, «n<l he goes restlessly toward to enjoy j hotter breezes,mare stimulating fruits, and more narcotic orders. What I avails to him now, that the gate re i mains ever open : 1 | Hut already these pleasures have begun to pall. Some strange influence is benumbing his senses. He finds apples with ashes at the core Hot winds are blistering his flesh, but ! feels no wound- He has reached marshes where the garden ot pleasure borders on the valley and shadow death, and he would Urn take refuge in oblivion. He sits down under shade of the acouite ana binds throbbing temples with wreaths ot dull foliage. The night ot despair fast closing upon him. Darknes, like „ blanket, shuts out tho light heaven, and the trembling madness tires his brain. a attendance ou him. cessuntly twisting in (he seems ot clothing. Invisible fiends are gather ing around him like ravens lhey wait impatieutly. He hears the rustling of their skinny pinions, and he feels little by them. Their Slimy serpeuts are Worms are the air move eyes of fire are shining on him irom their view,ess bodies, aod the air thick with muttering. Out min t darkness comes the voice of the worm, claiming him as her brother, ana it voice of corruption calling him son ;" and with a chill lie curses God, aud dies. "At the last it bitetli like a j serpent and stingeth like an adder, Young man, just commencing buoyant with hope, don t drink. are freighted with a precious «rgo. The hopes of your old parents, y oul ' H,!,ter8 ' bt . . y '. j ,r - J*' 1 ^ °* y children, are M hud «po* >«»• tl, ° "S ed h . ve ovbr youngerdays; 'hr^fy 0 "®^ B» ,he K reat 8tru ^ l# ofl,le ' of the ob and to out in An Indian burglar Crosse appropriated a pair of female drawers, which arranged to suit custom by pinning the sides to obviate the looseness and bagging, and ing the rutiles into his mocoasios. The following is from the edition of Mother Goose tor 1869: Grant and Colfax went To get the public plunder, Grant fell down and broke his crown Aud Colfax went to thunder. Talent is the Union of invention with execution. a tear not Wooden parasols, painted like cocks' feathers, have appeared in i don. General Lee NiidUie Irgihumn The following*, from the Southern Home, Journal , is very Irsh, and al together too goixi to keep: Not a great while after Gen. Lee assumed the duties of President of Washington College, Virginia, he was taking his customary eveniug ride: and when some distance from the village, he was met by a pedes trian, who sainted him, and halting, suddenly asked iu full brouge if he were "Gen. Lee." On beiig auswered affirmatively, the Irshuian said i "An it's me that's glad to get the sight of ye, General. Would ye mind sir, av I'd just give yea bit iv a cheer ?" "Oh," said the General, "I (Link we'd as well despense with that." "Bedad, sir, 1 think I'll have to do it any how.." And he thereupon twirled his hat enthusiastically around his head and gave a lusty "three cheers," en soli tarie—doubtless to the General's groat, though unexpressed amuse ment, and his own satisfaction. A Fearful Leap. — Last evening, about a quarter of six, a man named McDonald, aged twenty-four years, was seen to walk hurriedly over the suspension bridge until he had reached the middle of it, and thou divest himself of all his clothing ex cept his shirt. Having thus prepared himself, he sprang upon the bulwark of the bridge and with a erv, leaped out into the river. The distance to the water below the bridge ia about one hundred feet, and from the mo mentum acquired in falling such a distance, he struck the water with considerable force, which must have rendered him senseless. His rash net was noticed by three boys who v ere rowing in a skiff near by, and they immediately pulled toward him, and succeeded in dragging him into the boat. Having been partially restored by a treatment he received, he made a desperate attempt to free himself from his captors, crying out that he wanted "to die like a man." They succeeded iu bringing him safely to shore when he was taken to his home at the foot of Race street. The cause for his rash attempt is un known. How they Love TnF.M.— The radicals profess great love for the sol dier, the "boys iu blue." They love to have them vote the radical ticket, but when a soldier asks at their hands office, they can pass him by, to give the office to a party hack. No wonder the Boldiers are indignant, In like manner has Congress re warded the soldier. They enact law that white soldiers receive bounty of one hundred dollars, while tho negro soldier shall be paid a boun ty ot three hundred dollars. Radi els love the white soldier one hun dred dollars worth but a Digger sol dier just three times as much, three hundred dollars worth. Truly the "colored troops fought uobly." i This shows how well the radicals love tho Union soldiers. They love nothing hut his vote, and should vote against them, then he is a rebel and a traitor. The Rads think they have a mort gage on every soldier of the Union army, and that they belong to them body and soul, and when they order him to vote, ho must do so, and whom they please. The Burial of Sir John Moore. The "Elegy" made Gray's and "The Burial of Sir John Moore" made Wolfe's reputation as a poet. Lord Byrou called "The Burial of Sir John Moore" the finest ode in the language. Wolfe was twenty five years old, nnd was a tutor in Trinity College (his alma mater,) Dublin (nis native city,) when he wrote this poem. He little dreamed pf its excellence. The original manuscript was laid before the Royal Hibernian Academy, 1814 by Dr. Anster. It was written on a half-sheet of letter paper He wrote to a friend who insisted upon seeing it: "I have completed the "Burial of Sir John Moore," and will herein in flict it upon you ; you have no one but yourself to blame for perusing," etc., etc. This friend was Mr. Tay lor, Charles Wolfe's college cotempo rary, and the letter was written on the turn over ends of the paper—the sides which contained the address. Wolfe shortly afterwards took or ders, held two curacies, and died in six years, aged thirty one, of consump tion, at Cove, now Queenstown, a re sort tor invalids. The stanzas entitled "The Burial of Sir John Moore, who tell at the battle of Coruona, 1808" was first published in a Belfast newspaper.— Christopher North printed the poem in Vol. 1. p. 277, of "Blackwood's Edinburg Magazine," with this no tice :—"This little poem first appear ed in some of the newspapers a few days ago. It is too beautiful not to deserve preservation in a safe reposi tory, and we have accordingly insert ed it among onr original poems.— Na tional Free. Mason. is is i a ot r In La his pea Lou The miss. &. T«an. Railroad. To keep pace with the present hard times, the local freight and passenger tariffs upon this road have been again reduced by the company. This will be welcome inteligence to onr nu merous friends who have eolton to ship, and a favor they will not bo slow to appreciate. The cotton tariff .a now, from Pope's or Long Creek, to Memphis, 83,00 per bale ; from Batesville or Tallahatchie, $2,75. from SArTics, $2,50; and from Como, $2,25. The passengers tariff bas been reduced one-sixtb, which makes it now only $5,00 over the entire length of the road. Commutation tickets be obtained, good for ten trips from Batesville to Memphis, for $24,00; for twenty trips, $45,00; and for od6 hundred tripe, 177,00. Thin is a liberal artangrment for those who are comppelled to travel over the road frequently, and an advantage which business men will Dot fail to see and avail themselves of. The road and rolling stock are in splendid condition, aud owing to this and the efficiency of its employees, trains are run with almost unparal leled regularity.— Panola Star. can Origin of the "40 aches and a MfeLK." —Through an intelligent source we learn the origin Of the great incentive, as above, used by the Radi cals tc gain colored people on thuir side. When Thad. Stevens first drew up his plan for mild Confiscation in the Southern States, he summed up in this There is 40,('00,000 acres of wise. land owued by the rebels, and there are only 8,000,000 negroes, (the race having decreased 1,000,000 since freedom dawned upon them through Lincoln's proclamation.) my plan will give 40 acres of land to every negro, and enough will be left to buy a mule for each of them." This first started their great in ducement, which was preaohed to the deludeJ colored people of the South, through the Loyal Leagues. We leave it to tho negroes to answer this for themselves, whether or Dot the Radical party has done unto them promised !— Searcy ( Ark) as the l Re cor \ Wire'AND Brown.— Wirx, the Andorsonville monster, was bung for his crinns, and all the world said "Amen."— Toledo Blade,. And ex-Governor Brown of Geor gia, the projector and superintendent of the Andersonville prison pens, and of WirZ. has been pardoned by the Radical Congress, and is now president of a Grant Club ! And all the "luil" whelps whine "Amen!"—• Dubuque Northwest. Brown was the man that should have been hung, instead of Wirz.— Brown was the founder and managing operator of Andersonville prison. He would have been hung when Wirz was, but he promised to be a radical and to vote the radical ticket, and tho radical leaders thought they Couldn't spare him.— Quincy Herald. Grant will Rule with a^ri - angular Piece of Steel.— General Garfield, of Ohio, recently made a speech in which he indicated a policy for Gen. Grant, who, it will be re membered, has publicly assured the leople that he has none of his own. tie declared that it was the intention of Grant, if elected, aDd of the Radi, cal majority in Congress, to govern the country by the help of "o little triangular piece of steel called a bay onet." Garfield has thus unwittingly let the oat out of the bag. He says the radicals mean "war" and "milita ry despotism." and, of course, Grant will bo as easily moulded to their bloody will as clay iu the hands of the potter. Mark where his carnage and his conquests cease 1 lie makes a solitude, and calls it— peace ! —Philadelphia Age. The Spouting Passion Strong in Death. —The patient turned with an inquiring look, and said : "Father Ryan, when 1 die will I go t6 heaven ?' " I trust so " "And be an angel, and have wings?" "1 hope," so Aud you'll go to heaven when you die ?" ni y belief." "And be an angel too, and have wings?" "It may be," "Well, Father Ryan, when you get there, I'll just fly you for a five?" ., ,— a In pgg^ Q rant ., saw with regTet the 8CtioD of any officer 0 f t]le ariny taki a ooni ,pj 0 j oug part i u the political discussions of the day." This 5g Qne or the faw op j nion9 he ever ex aud it ia painful to aeo that he has to retract it now. he for • 1 v i ■ ... "Thats Three members of the South Caro lina Black Crook Legislature have been converted to Seymour and Blair since the beginning of the session. Little Patti's family—rumor hath it—are stumbling every day over new debts of the Marquis, her husband, for which they have not prepurud Rain water was six cents a bucket Holland last- mouth.