-The ravages o the yellow fever at Memphis are, if pos Bible, more dreadi'ul than at Shreveport The pestilence daily increases. Busines is at a standstill. More than half the population, including about all the well to-do clase, have fled. Tho niortality is so fearful that now even the nurses are deserting the plague-stricken city. The aggregate number of cases has not been estimated, and probably in tho present condition of affaire cannot be. But the situation is disclosed by the statement of the Howard Association and tho City Executive Relief Comnuttee, that both public and private charity have been exhausted by the increasing calis for help, and that money is needed " to buy food, to bury the dead, to shelter the orphans and the helpless." Aid is asded.