THE MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL-THURSDAY, JULY 11, 18Z2.
ft EM PUIS APPEAL
THURSDAY MOBMXtf,Ji'LY 11, 1872.
I en 1 vrk.
B. 6RATZ BROWN.
FOB SHELBY COIHTY.
MHl tl P. W4UU&
Far Coanty T
A. OOD V
State mm Cniqr Tax
t.tOKOL B. POWELL.
For Tax-CoIIeetar aa PrlTtlesrea,
J. HARVEY BATHE.
t.BEELU AID BBOVK ABB DEMOC
RACY. It fierceness of partiBanship a
frightful nightmare that George Wash
ington contemplated with dismay, fear
ing it would finally prove fatal to Amer
ican freedom. De Toequeviile. the
piofbundest of philosophers, said that
the American system of freedom dis
covered its greatest dangers in the
madness of partisanship. European
statesmen, decrying republican freedom,
have ever asserted that the constant re
currence of Presidential elections would
give such force and virulence to parti
sanship that our system of laws and gov
ernment could not long withstand ceaae-It-Hs
violence of ever-recurring shocks.
Therefore with amazement, such as
men and nations never confessed before,
do they contemplate the event of yester
day at Baltimore. The wisdom of the
American people is profounder than
their tiassions. Three millions of Amer
ican citizens, partisans through all their
lives, devoted to a creed as simple and
clearly defined as American organic law,
involving questions affecting the direct
jH-rsonal interest of each of us three
millions of partisans, through their
alilest and chosen exponents at Balti
more, assent, for the country's good,
and in the presence, as they be
lieve, of fearful impending dan
gers, to the leadership of a life-long
enemy, concurriag with them, as he
doe?, solely in the purpose of preventing
the establishment of despotism on the
niuis of the Republic. Partisanship,
the tHigbear of dreamers and theorists,
divested of its terrors, and mankind
must confess that the spectacle present
ed this day by the American people,
one half of their number subordinating
every prejudice of a lifetime to the
single purpose of rendering impossible
the thorough transformation of our sys
tem of government, is the sublimest
development of patriotism ever defined
in all the pages of the world's history.
It is proper to say that in this act of self
abnegation, this convention of the parti
- in into the patriot, the (South led the
way. It was not. however, that the
South more willingly than the North
makes sacrifices for the country's good ;
I iut because these Southern States were
themselves witnesses and victims of
crimes against American liberty. Here
dangers to which the whole country is
xjHised, and wrongs done the people,
too clear! v defined lo be III 1st
, and too terrible to tie condoned.
The South will vote as a unit for the
candidates designated yesterday at Bal
timore, and while thus paying tribute to
patriotism, it does not forget fealty to
principle. In approving Mr. Greeley as
a Republican, and as contradistinguished
from an imperialist and corruptioniat, it
I iy no means follows that we abandon
the partisan creed of Democracy, con
stituting as it does the only sure basis of
in luring American freedom.
The following statistics are gathered
from one of the commonplace Yankee
histories of the United States. They
may not be very trustworthy, since we
have all learned that history at best is
only an outline of truth. Moreover,
Yankee history proper is infinitely lees
1 1 uthful in its recitals than Yankee dic
tionaries in which, as seen in successive
edition of Webster's unabridged, the
signification of political terms is con- !
staiitly changed sad adapted to Y'ankee
prejudices and preconceptions. The
words "Congreee" nd "State" Illus
trate the tmth of the assertion. History
that lines from "Down Beet" is full
.f falsehoods. There is not a volume oj
nn nalVill American history, printed
within twenty years, which does not
contradict Elliott's Debates and
Madison's Papers, and, ssert that the
S'MBth, exacted andfc6d the protrac
ti m of the African slave-trade, even as
the story is pcrsistenly put forth, and
must become part of this great scheme
of lies called history, that the late
American war was a " slaveholders' re
bellion." There is not only little or no
truth in history as now written, but
there will not be while the press of the
North shapes and controls both Ameri
can and European opinion. Even as
France has lost eeute by defeat, so with
the South. But the matter before us is
involved in appended statistics collated
from a modern American scnooi History
. m . t j
-i i... flinirMi Nhow tnat inc war 01 uie oui
" :. r
revolution was as trifling in its destruc-
tiveness as was the later war between
the States in development of national
So barren of this rJ
s.::t was the sou test in which Grant was
crowned with laurels, that the great
Prussian warrior andjrtatesmaa said of
it that he never had time to read of
shapeless conflicts lmtwaen mobs. If
Moltke's criticism upon the reefent
American conflict be just, how devoid of
luster becomes the fame of our fat hers,
whom ae venerate formfeeds dunen the
clays of Washington.
AT THE PRINCIPAL BATTLES OF
.Vtime o) BatlU. hnyUth Lorn. American Lam.
Hunker Hill 4 4S3
King Bonntaln. ..
VI II Ti
Vorklown W7S dsunwnder)
Total .XMM2 7900
Deduct seven thousand and seventy
three surrendered at Yorktown, and fifty
seven hundred and fifty-two at Saratoga
twelve thousand eight hundred and
t wenty-five, and we find that the English
losses in those battles in killed and
mounded was ten thousand eight hun-
hired and seventeen during an eight
yeanT war, while tliat of the Americans
i i i i
was only seven liioiwanu nine
the killed and
wounded are not mentioned on either
side at Saratoga aud Yorktown and
other skirmishes which occurred, it is
probable that the American loss may
have reached ten thousand, while that
of the Kngiish was twelve thousand.
To sum up the whole, on toth sides, the
total loss in killed, wounded, missing,
and prisoners, was thirty thousand,
while the losses of both armies at Gettys
burg was about sixty thousand. Either
army on that field numbered more men
than either the English or Americans
bad m the field during an eight years'
Wmt. It's distance, we find, that lends
enchantment to the view, and robes old
George in his azure hue. We see him
and his compatriots, wken looking back
over our shoulders, through a haze hav
ing marvelous magnifying power, and
it is not strange that after such a con
flict as that through which we have
passed, that we neglect to celebrate the
glories of 177G.
MW ARDTHES. CUBBY CVBBIC
ILCR. It waft, we believe, during Curry's
first contest for the Shrievalty, Beau
mont being Chief of Police it was in
days when Brown low
his "pet lambs" of whom
Curry was the friskiest were emptying
tiu -tot- tiwisiiiT and destroyine the
-it.tva prlit itwas then that Curry
first became current in this community
Beaumont, stiff, prim, regal in dignity
and bearing, reigned in Memphis. He
had been create-1 a satrap by the Nash
ville militia despotism. Curry was
tho nrime minister of the Metro
politan Police chieftain, and it will
be remembered what terrible efforts
were made by the potent pair to achieve
success for Cum-. There was a decree
issued by the mighty Chief of Police.
It was, as nearly as we can remember,
in these words : "So negro whote coat it
not chalkedor Curry u-ill be permitted
to enter the city to-day by the Metropolitan
jxtlice force," Such was the law of the
Medes and Persians on election day when
Curry first sought to win the shrievalty.
But Curry is a good man now. He has
made terms with Barbour Lewis, and is
in treaty with Shaw, who may surren
der if Curry comes down properly, and
then no colored man's back need be
"chalked." On the contrary, the black
est man is now white enough to pass the
city's confines and deposit his kindly
ballot for the smiling, sunny adventurer.
It is well enough, however, for those
colored people who were excluded from
the city some years ago, because un
chalked, to get themselves whitewashed
now, or they may not be deemed good
enough to whisky with Curry.
LIFE I IBIQCl ITIST1 OF AMEBIC A.
There has been published within a
few days the result of a most thorough
and searchine investigation into the
condition and management of this in
stitution, which, as might have been
expected, has passed through the ordeal
with unimpaired credit in fact, with
added honors. We understand this in
vestigation was brought about by the
circulation of defamatory statements
made by a former employe of the com
pany, about the time of the organization
of the New York department The fal
sity of these malicious and baseless
promulgated and kept alive by
and unscrupulous rivals, had
tieen repeatedly demonstrated and as
often renewed: hence the directors of
the Association determined to adopt
such a course as would forever set at rest
the slanders of its enemies. To this end
they invited the best actuarial tal
ent of the country, in connection with
a committee of business men from
New York, to visit St, Louis for the
purpose, as above stated, of probing into
the affairs of the company. The exam
i nation was rigid and exhaustive. The
company's books, records, contracts and
securities were closely scrutinized, and
the verdict is eiven that its affairs are
in a sound condition; that it is abun
dantly able to meet all its future obliga
tions, and that it Is worthy of the entire
confidence of the people. The fearless
ness of the Association managers in in
viting investigation is in itself proof that
it is in a healthy condition. The in
dorsement of these eminent actuaries.
Messrs. Elizur Wright, E. W. Bryant
and Sheppard Homans, places this mat
ter beyond a doubt, and the character of
the gentleman at the head of the Asso
ciation here is sufficient guarantee that
its career in the future will be as success
ful as its past history.
One of the wisest and best citizens of
the county writes that the acceptance by
this gentleman of the call by his hosts
of friends to become a candidate for Sen
ator from Shelby county, has created
most marked satisfaction in the public
mind. When such men as E. Ensley
come to the front, we may consider the
country safe and the downward ten-
j dency of events decidedly arrested.
' Heretofore, the great trouble has been to
J get first-class, solid men to leave the
I retiracy of private life and launch out on
i the sea of politics. Nothing but duty
could call such a man as Ensley from
I the " private station " to the stormy ex-
lieriences of public lite, tils political
and personal integrity are above all sus
picion or impeachment. His sound
judgment and excellent tact are known
to very many of the first business men
of Memphis. Bom ai.d reared in Da
vidson county, he could exert a local in
fluence at the capital far superior to that
of any other man, perhaps, in the State.
Imbued thoroughly with the principles
and policy of the Democracy, he is
no politician, nevertheless is devoted
to the in ierests of the people at large,
and to Conservative government With
an enlarged and comprehensive grasp of
public affairs, he has no aspiration above
the welfare of his countrymen and the
irlorv nf tin. Sl-,!i. H unci 1 V i w own
iDterests are identical with those of the
people, and possessing the sound and
enlightened judgment and the great in-
nuence which he does, he will be en
abled to serve rsheiuy county with an
ability and efficiency second to none
THE BESI LT OF YESTEBBA VS BOM
Greeley's nomination at Cincinnati
was derided by the office-holders ; but a
vast multitude of honest, thoughtful
people everywhere earnestly approved
it There were good Republicans, hdW
ever, who stood aloof, thinking Grant
might not be nominated at Philadelphia
and that they might still adhere to the
Radical party, having a proper leader.
But Grant was nominated, and, to make
matters worse, Colfax was supplanted by
Wilson. A great body of Republicans,
therefore, stood prepared, If they saw
how Greeley could certainly triumph, to
vote for him. Baltimore has spoken and
this large force of disaffected Republicans
is conciliated, Greeley, assured of their
support, and they, of Democratic co
operation. There was never a candidate
for the Presidency who entered upon
the contest under fairer auspices than
Horace Greeley. He owes hU nomina
tion to a popular impulse, ana Uie peo
ple have preceded their leaders in de
claring for the man whose strong, sturdy
virtues are only made more conspicuous
Jl HUE Wet ARLAMi
The following named metnliers of the
bar at Sonwrville signed the paper
asking the people to support Judge
McFarland as a candidate for the Su
preme Court Judgeship. Their names
were accidentally omitted in the former
publication : Calvin Jones, H. C. Moor
man, E. H. Shelton, C. C. Harris, W.
P. Finney. J. L. Pulliaru, E. R. Scruggs,
C. J. Stainback, R, E. Murrell.
The Democratic Executive Committee
of Shelby county wW pioa meet at the
Second Chancery Court-room, Saturday
afternoon at two o'clock.
"SV. W. M(TmjVELL, Chairman.
About the minty Bonds that have been
8M in Memphis.
Vox . Village, Chicot County,
Arkansas, July 5, 1K2. j
Editobb Appeal We have heard of
some Chicot countv bonds tieing tiassed
in vour citv bv one H. B. Robinson, of
Helena, sent there by James W. Mason,
of this county. These bonds were voted
for three times in this county. First
time, Mason against the roads; the
roads gained the second time: Mason
for the roads, carried again. His friend
Wynn was killed struggling for the
roads, to help Mason. T'wo months
after that Mason, as Judge, ordered an
other election, claiming informality in
each previous election; Mason against
the railroads. Itcarried by a larger ma
jority than ever before, with a smaller
vote. He battled with the road until
they were obliged to have the londs,
and then had them send the bonds to
the Hot Springe for him to sign. He
kept out ten thousand dollars, appoint
ing a trustee not living in the county,
aud Bending this man to peddle them in
your market. We will protest against
paying those bonds, or the interest
thereon. I hope you will get what in
formation you can from W. B. Street,
or the banks. I wrote him to-day, and
asked him to iret all he could, and then
cll on you. Masou and his few friends
have tried to get up a ticket of all col
ored men for this county. I attended
one meeting; every negro went against
it, that have heard of it. These are the
facta about things.. o. x. K.
Governor B. Gratz Brown was in New
Five dead bodies were found in the
river at New York, Monday.
Foreign jiapers announce the death cf
the celebrated German author, Robert
President Grant has accepted an invi
tation to attend Straus's hall in New
Charles Neggle was killed by Joseph
Creed with a knife, in Zebulon, Illinois,
Arrangements for the Orange proces
sion in ew iorK, on tne tweuin, nave
Wm. Cain, aged nineteen years, was
crushed to death at Long's Pipe Found
ry in Louisville yesterday.
The Salt Lake police are making
things hot for Sunday traffickers, gamb
lers and houses of ill-fame.
The Academy of Music at New Y'ork,
was crowded to overflowing on the occa
sion of "Strauss's first concert.
Lord William Park and Right Honor
able John Parker from London, were in
Chicago on the eighth instant
A clothing house in Indianapolis was
damaged by fire Tuesday to the
amount of fifty thousand dollars.
Lydia Thompson, wih an entire new
troupe, ar.ivea at New Y'ork by the
City of Brooklyn, from Liverpool.
Lizzie Garrahrant, sentenced to hang
at Trenton, New Yrork, has her sentence
commuted to imprisonment for life.
The strikes in London arc all falling
through the strikers resuming their
labOiS at former rates and conditions.
William Hagmann, a German, com
mitted suicide by jumping from a ferry
boat at St. Louis, yesterday. Drunk.
Thornburg's hat, fur and furnishing
store in Zanesville, Ohio, last night, was
destroyed by fire. Loss fifteen thousand
A Paris dispatch states that England,
Italy and Switzerland decline to accept
the modifications proposed to the treaty
A negro named Thomas Smith will he
hung in Louisville on the thirteenth of
September for the murder of Joseph
Braden in May, 1871.
A Mrs. South worth, near Chicago,
poisoned her three children Monday,
and then committed suicide. Insanity
from sickness was alleged as the cause.
The Sanitary Police of New Y'ork
have discovered that the filthiest places
in all New Y'ork are found in a block of
buildings owned by Bergh, the auti-cruelty-to-animals
A man named Page has commenced
a suit at Salt Lake to recover fifty thou
sand dollars from the Central Pacific
railroad for ejecting him from the train
at Corinne while holding an absolute
General St. John B L. Skinner, who
was formerly for seventeen years First
Assistant Postmaster General, was
stricken with paralysis in Washington
on last Saturday, and is now in a very
A man named John Hennessey, at
Louisville, while drunk aud in pursuit
of the foreman on the bridge, wkh
whom he was quarreling, fell through
the bridge, a distance of seventy feet,
and was instantly killed.
The funeral of ex-Mayor Bigelow, of
Boston, took place on the eighth instant,
from his late residence, Columbus Av
enue. The pallbearers were Mayor uas
ton, and ex-Mayors Rica, Norcross,
Wigutman, Shurtiett ami putney.
At Uuakertowu, Pennsylvania, yes
terday morning, the receiver in the en-
;iue house or tlie JSortti i-enusyivanta
ron Company's furnace exploded, kill
ing John Keilly, James Stone and John
Farlev. Several persons were severely
George F. Cattrell, a clerk in the War
Denartmc-nt, committed suicide at the
Ehbitt House, Washington, yesterday by
cutting a deep gash in his wrist, aud a
slight one in his throat. The former
wound caused his death. No cause is
A man named Fitzpatrick, in Chi
cago, made an attempt to get up a
Mra.-McOeary's-cow sensation Monday
night, but the result was most disastrous
to himself, as his life is despaired of, and
the buildings in the vicinity remain un
harmed. The Apaches from the great reserva
tion in Arizona, who made a treaty with
General Howard a month since, and
have been fully fed, left with the avowed
intention of going on the war path.
Troops are in pursuit. Many depreda
tions are already reported.
Late dispa tabes received last night
from the City of Mexico, dated the first
instant report numerous assassinations
are taking place in every part of the
country, and that the American Min
ister will leave for the United States
about the fifteenth, and will not return.
A Boston dispatch states that Bis
marck has received assurances from
three of the great Catholic powers con
senting to a conclave of Cardinals in
order to have a perfect understanding
between the Cardinals and general
governments interested in the Pope.
A Berlin correspondent of the London
Standard writes that the increasing tide
of emigration from Germany to the
United States causes considerable un
easiness to the imperial government.
Measures for the reDression of the exo
dus of the subjects of the empiraare se
Judge McCunn's funeral in New York
on the eighth instant was targe ty attend -ed.
A captain of a militia company
was arrested by the police for allowing
a band of music to play while retu bag
from the funeral. The company threat
ened to rescue their commander but he
dismissed them to their armory. This
probably will tie made a test case under
the new law.
In Washington city, Tuesday, at
the new State Department building, a
wire guy-rope supporting the derricks
drew from the bolt, and down came the
derricks, falling across the foundation
of the building, where all the workmen
were engiujdd, killing the hod-carrier
Jerry Deery, and a passer-by. Deery
was crushed to a pulp, and the heaa of
the passer-by was completely natieneo.
Five others of tbe workmen received in- j
Wao'll be Chairman.'
Nkw York, Jnly to A ritapah
from Baltimore says that the chairma
shin of the Democratic .Nation:
tive Committee-lies between Schelli, of
New York, and C. H. MeC .imick, of
Chicago. f iJTr 1.
Personal of I be Convention.
New Yobk, July 10. It Is generally
conceded that the personal of tin- dele
gates surpasses that of any other Demo
cratic Convention. The South made
the best show, having imposing, handsome-looking
gentlemen of advanced
Greeley and Irtwu lu Sew York.
New York, July 10. B. (iratz
Brown had an interview, while in
this city yesterday, with Hor
ace Greeley. Brown goes to New Ha
ven to attend a college class meeting.
He returns here Thursday. Greeley
was much pleased last evening at the
proceedings of the Bultiinore Conven
tion. , "
New York, July 10. An agreement
has already been reached by the bolters
for the National Convention, to be held
at Louisville next September.
The meeting of the anti-Greeley Dem
ocrats, at the Maryland Institute, had
very few partieiiaiits. The parties in
terested in the movement are disap
pointed at the feeble support which has
been given them.
la the Democratic Convention.
New York, July lo. A number of
Liberal Republicans, including Mc
Clure, Setton, Cochrane, Horace White,
Grosvenor and John Defrees, had seats
ou the platform. They appeared to be
more popular titan even the most emi
nent Democrats. The mention, by
August Belmont, of the nomination of
Greeley, in his speech, drew forth an
outburst of applause, which has not
been excelled at any nontical conven
tion of the year. DooliUie's selection
for Chairman was the final ulow to the
Movement In Indlnnn.
1NMABAP0LI3, July 10. It is stated
that Mr. Depue's declination as Demo-
craticcand idatejfor Lieutenant-Governor
has been in the hands of the Central
Committee for several days. The nom
ination has been tendered to Rev. W.
W. Browning, of Brown county, hut he
has not yet accepted.
The Republican Convention for the
nomination of an additional Congress
man and Presidential elector at large,
met this morning at the Statebouse.
General Nathan Kimball, of this city,
Hon. Thomas C. Slaughter, of Corydou,
Hon. W. Williams, present memiier of
Congress from the Tenth district, and
General Oliver are candidates.
Tbe Chicnso Tline ou the Situation.
Chicago, July 10. The Tm of this
morning, in a leader based on the as
sumption that the Baltimore Conven
tion will to-day nominate Greeley aud
Brown, announces its adherence to the
views heretofore expressed in regard to
Greeley, and says it cannot and will
not espouse his cause or labor for his
election. It says Greeley is now the can
didate of the Democratic party, so far
as he can be made such a fact winch
it regards as a hard one, hut which can
not be ignored. It is also a fact that the
choice of the people must be either
Greeley or Grant. The question as to
how Democrats shall vote in this con
tingency, the writer says, is one to be
decided by individual voters themselves,
inasmuch as the action of the Baltimore
Convention has not placed the Democ
racy under the slightest obligation to
vote for Greeley. It is one of the worst
embodiments of Radicalism tbe coun
try has ever known, and at the same
time it is clearly the duty of every true
Democrat to give himself with renewed
devotion and redoubled soul to the work
of rescuing local government and the
legislative branch of the general gov
ernment from the grasp of Radicalism."
The article concludes as follows:
"Holding these opinions respecting the
duty of Democrats, in view of the hard
alternative now presented, the Time.
while it caunot aud will not give to Mr.
Greeley any positive support even as the
lesser evil while it v ashes its hands of
all responsibility for his election, it he
shall be elected will support with re
doubled soul and vigor all reform candi
dates for State offices and for Cougresp,
all of whom it regards as fitted by then
principles, abilities and characters to
exert a wholesome conservative influ
ence on the next administration, wheth
er it 1 Grant's or Greeley's. More
could be accomplished under different
auspices; but that fact only strengthens
its motives to do everything it is still
possible to do to arrest the bad and dan
gerous tendencies of the times, and
cleanse the policy aud measures of
How They FeU in Love.
They hatl prown up tofrether iu the
full sense of the terra, aud that was the
mattui. They had eaten each other's
mud pies, taken theeruupin each other's
snow forts, cried out the sums on each
other's slates, tipped over each other's
ink witn ttieir mutual lianukerchiefs,
"told" of each other iu about equal pro
portions, aud "made up" in a mm tun
exuberance of sobs and sassafras. They
had played at lovers liehind the wood
pile, been married by the piece speaker,
been divorced by the "first base," been
reunited by tin- minister's daughter, and
gone to house-keeping in the peat swamp
at regular intervals, as far back as their
memory extended. She iiad blue eyes,
and never understood vulgar fractions.
He use to miss, so that she might get to
the head of the class. One day she
braided her hair iu two little braids be
hind, tied it with pink lutestring ribbon
at three cents a yard. When they walk
ed home together, he touched it gently,
to signify approbation, and she blushed
like a May flower. It could not have
been long after that before she grew shy
at singing-school, and was apt to be go
ing home with her brother. In another
year, when he went to St. David's col
lege, she cried herself to sleep, forgot to
crimp her hair and said nothing was the
matter. So of course, when he came
home on the first vacation, it all hap
pened as it could not very well help hap
pening to the end of all young things'
dreaming or old ones' warning. She sat
in the choir in a blue dress with white
spots, with a pink bonnet and pink
cheeks, and sang in a very sweet little
country voice that quivered and curled
about the pillars of the sunny whit
meetinghouse like incense in an open
field ou a May day, you might have
thought, and you might not. He, grown
rather tall, rather quiet, with long hair,
and the unmistakable St. David's shawl,
aat below in his father's new box and
listened. One Sunday it chanced that
Rev. Mr. Love, the recently settled and
very popular shepherd of the "meeting
house," felt moved in the spirit to preach
to his flock a sermon upon Christian am
ity, and to suggest as its most fitting
musical accompaniment, hymn eight
hundred and fifty-seven of the "Sweet
Singer of Israel" i just introduced). Ah,
you excellent mothers with washing
days ou your uiimls, and ye excellent
fathers, struggling to keep your faith
under the discovery of Tom's hrst cigar,
do you never suspect in your stupid,
good hearts, the tears of solid comfort
rolling into your spectacles as you sing,
and your soul aglow with all tne hidden
meanings of fellowship in the. one Master
whom they who love not never know
do you never suspect tbe flirtations con
ducted over that admirable hymn? It
may be very much too bad, but it is very
much the case. It is quite as iiad in me
to suggest the sacrilege to your young
people, metes your indignant souls, tuey
stand in need of no suggestion. Ask
them. I do not deny that it is atrocious
in me to spoil the hymn for you;
but that is another matter. She then in
her blue and white dress, with a sun
beam struggling through a little ground
glass gallery window upon her pink
bonnet, sang :
meet be the tie that binds
Our hearts In Christian love ;
The fellowship of kindred minds
Ik like to that above.
It struck him that her voice was less
like incense new, and more like melted
silver; which was a very good fancy, by
the way, antl he would make a note of it
against some indelinite exigencies as
Oor fears, onr hopes, our aims, are one,
'omrorlb and our oares,
the little silver voice, and so
and Ae, turni
back to tbe I
fashimi in th
n heart ;
M audieix-e, i
as was tbe
rat Chorea, i
lifttsi liiw face
to hers, ant
young yes met met ;uid droptiel, ami
I tne worn was none. i
The Emperor of Austria is to pay
back Kaisey Wilbelin's little visit in
Strauss speaks German only, but his
accomplished wife is a linguist, speak
ing several languages.
Ex-Secretary Welles, in a letter to a
friend in St. Louis, favors the election
of Greeley to the Presidency.
Secretary Boutwell will visit North
Carolina on the fifteenth instant, to
s(ieak at Charlotte and Morgantown.
Frances Rose Maginley, the highest
aud handsomest ef .N ew York free-lovers,
addressed the International Society
of San Francisco ou the tenth.
Joaquin Miller's new piece, for which
the Overland pays two thousand dol
lars, is entitled "The Isles of the Ama
zons," and consists of fifteen hundred
London advices by
the last mails give
pleasant notices of
ttosa, wuo, alter six years or atwenc-e,
has reappeared on the Loudon stage in
"Don Giovanni," winning a brilliant
success, and receiving a cordial wel
come. Her vocal skill is pronounced as
remarkable as ever and ner voice im
proved in strength and quality.
That eloquent Irishman, Father
"Tom" Burke, has promised to address
his countrymen in Cooper Institute,
New York, next Monday evening, with
special reference to then- conduct at the
anniversary of the July riots. The lec
ture, which he leaves his post at Mem
phis to deliver, is entitled, "Irish Amer
icans Their Duty to their Native Land,
their God, and their Adopted Country.''
A banquet was given on the eighth
instant to the Irish National band at
Fanueil Hall by the Irish citizens of Bos
ton. Plates were laid for three hundred
guests. The gallery was filled with ladies.
Patrick D mohue, of the Boston Pilot,
presided, and speeches were made try
Collector Thomas Russell, Mayor Gas
ton, J. Boyle O'Reilly, the poet, and
several others. Letters were read from
Governor Washburne regretting his ina
bility to be present. The music was
furnished by Gilmore's band. There
was also singing by individual members
of the Irish band. The festivities were
kept up until a late hour.
A dispatch from DesMoines, Iowa,
says that John Akasson will run for
Congress in that district against Frank
Palmer, the regular Republican candi
1TK are authorized to announce Dr. CJEO.
TT A. MATHES, of SomervlUe, as a candi
date for Floater to represent the comities 01
Fayette and Shelby In the lower house of the
next General Assembly, subject to the pri
mary electloas to be held in Shelby on the anh
Instant, and the aolMequeat Democratic Flo
terial Convention. jyti
AT the sollcitaUon of many frlenda, 1 an
nounce myself as a candidate to repre
sent the people of Shelby county In the lower
house of the next session of the legislature of
Tennessee; subject to tbe decision of the
iKrmocratic party at the primary election ou
theaoth imit. JOftN a. Dll KA8UN.
rE are authorized to announce olonel
JOSEPH R&JtBIERE'B name as that of
a o.ndidate for the Leglslatnrg. jylt)
JOHN OVERTON, Jr., tc candidate to rep
resent nbelby county in the lower house
of tbe Legislature; subject to the action of
the primary meetings of July 20th. Jylu
JAMES M. HARRIS is a candidate to repre
sent Sheihy county in the lower house d
the Legislature; subject to the action of tbe
primary meetings or July 2uth. Jyt
Mb. JAY U a candidate for the lower
. branch of the Ueneral Assembly ot
Tennessee: subject to the result of the pri
mary election of the ait h Inst. jyS
IN compliance with the wishes of my
friends. I announce myself a canoidate
lor a seat iu the lower house of the next Gen
eral Assembly. I respectfully solicit the sul
frage of the Democratic voters of Shelby
county at the primary election ou the'-i'th cf
July, Is72, assuring them that, w hettier kom
iNATKoor not. I will wort to tbe best of my
abiilty for the sneeeasof the entire ticket.
Jy7 A. B. HAYNKH.
EDITORS APPEAL: You will please an
nounce my name as a candidate to repre
sent Shelby county in the lower branch of t he
uext Ueneral Assembly of the State of Ten
nessee; subject to the primary election of the
liOtb inat. J. W . JCLDKIDGE.
1 HEREBY announce myself a candidate
for Representative from Shelby county,
outside the city, subject to the action of tbe
primary meeting on the IS it li Inst.
j7 H. D. GREER.
lit K are authorized to announce Simon W.
TT Oreeu as a candidate for a seat In the
lower branch of the next General Assembly of
the state of Tenneaaee, from Shelby county,
subject to the decision of the Democratic
party at the primary election on the AJth in
R. GAMMON i a candidate to represent
Shelby County In the xwer Honse of
Leiiislature. subject to the result of the
u itnary elections to be held the ailh of July
D B. SOMERVELL, of Tipton, is
XV. date ior congress in inis
Ject to the action or the uei
THJ tbe voters of the Ninth Compression
J. District : 1 announce myself a candidate
fur Congress la the Ninth Congressional Dis
trict: subject to the action of the Democratic
convention. J. J. DrBOSE.
WE are authorized to announce A. T.
LACEY, Esq., as a candidate for Con
gress; subject to the action of Democratic
Congressional convention. JyT
of the Ninth Congressional
nee the action of the Deino
e Committee of Shelby County,
i mode of nominating a candt-
nRresK, a primary election, to be
held on the null .1
uly, lhave receives! soruanv
rencwed expressions of the public desire that
I should announce myself a candidate, that I
3an no longer refuse. I announce myself,
therefore, as a candidate for Congress, subject
to tnc aecision oi uie iiistrict convention.
Having Ix-eji appointed a delegate to the Bal
timore CoMentlon, I feel it my duty to attend,
nnd thererUe it will not be in my power to be
here betw een this and the election on the JfMi.
My interests, therefore, must be connded en-
i rely to the hands of those friends who desire
I). K. Mi RAE.
rito the Voters of the Ninth Coneressionul
X IHstrtet of Tennessee I announce myself
:i candidate lor congress, at tne eleetiou in
November next, subject to a convention of
the liemocrutlc party. I solicit your suffrage
at the primary elections, and the support of
your delegates in convention. Respectfully,
Jy2 T. H. LCMi WOOD.
j H KKFBY announce myself a candidate for
X congress in the ainui congressional dis
trict, subject to the action ot the proposed
convention. w.L. Ht'FK.
titlBERT F. LOONKY Is a candidate for
JV ongress, subject lo the decision of the
Democratic Convention. ap28
For smte Mentor.
fl'F. are authorised to announce Judge
V CALVIN JON KM, of Fayette, a candi
date to represent Shelby, Fayette and Tipt-m
counties in the State Senate; subject to the
action of the District con Ventkin. Jylu
I AM a candidate for the State Senate in the
next Cienernl Assembly, subject to the re
sult of the primary elections, July JO, 1X72.
Jy7 B. C. BLEHSOK.
I HEREBY announce myself a candidate
to represent sbelby county In the Senate
of tlie next Legislature, subject to the nomi
nating election, Saturday, July 20th, JKT2.
July3,la. J. M. CREWS.
TO the people of Shelby, Fayette and Tipton :
Responsive to the action of the recent
County Convention of Tipton County, and Uie
request of my friends in Shelby and Fayette. 1
auuonnce myself a candidate for Senator for
this district In tlie next Ueneral Assembly,
subject to the action of tbe Senatorial Con
vention. PEYTON J. SMITH
Kor Judge ol the
1 O THE PEOPLE OF
1 ENNESSKE- In re-
1 spouse to the call of many leading cltixeus
of the State, I hereby announce myself as a
candidate tor Judge of tbe Supreme Court,
made vacant by the resignation of Hon. T. A.
K. Nelson. Election first Thursday in August
n-xt. ROBERT McFARLAND.
Morrlstown, Tennessee. mh24
TX) THE PEOPLE OF TENNESSEE: In re-
snonse to tffe expression of a Domtlar de
sire, Bumeicntiy general and iniiiieuiiai
sire, sufficiently Ker
control my action In the matter. 1 hereby an
nounce mysell a candidate for the office of
tndge of tbe Supreme Court, made vacant by
Uie resignation ot Hon. T. A. K. Nelson. Elec
tion first Thursday in August next.
J. H COOK
Chattanooga, March 11, HOT. mhli
Collector ou Privileges.
J HARVEY MATHES Is the Democratic
, nominee State and County Tax-Collector
on Privileges. jeffl
for Comity Tax-' o Hector.
GEORUE R. POWELL is the Democratic
nominee for i ax -Collector for Hhelby
tmncellor ol Second Chancery Court.
8AMITEL P. WALKER is the Democratic
nominee for the office of Judge of the
Second Chancery Court, tug
I JAM P. DAY is a candidate for Coun
v Trustee. Having filled the office of
Trustee for many years, I would announce to
my old friends that I am again a candidate for
tne same position. My previous twenty in
guarantee lu future.
A WOODWARD Is Uie Democratic nomi
, nee for the office of County Trustee at
the ensuing August election. ns
lic.nt.HY announce myself as an Indepen
dent candidate far County Trustee ol
relby County. Election August, 1STJ.
TIIOMAM r ULK .
A P. CURRY announces himself as an In
Am dependent candidate for re-election to
i he office of Sheriff of Shelby eounty.
lion August, ISTi.
PPrI Tne Wbbki.t Appeal, by
rril&ll uiail.JBouper annum. To
clubs of two or more, H. The Daily
Ai-pbal (seven papers per week) is
served to city subscribers for 25c. per
week, and J1U per year by mail.
i"4WINCJ to a change
J retail to Un Wl
TRADE, our preaeal i
at Immense sucrl6eg.
to be matte from the
.'tail KUx-k will be Mild
We onote a few of the
4-4 Bleached Domestic, - 10c.
Best Make Prints, -. ; '- v lie.
Grenadine Dress tioo&H, - 10c.
Grenadine Dress Goods, - 20c.
Grenadine Dress Goods Tery
Cheap, - - - 25c.
Lawns, - - 10c.
Laws, 14C0s, - - 15c.
In Ladle' Hose 10e a Rair.
AIo at 13 ud 33 cents. ,
Hig-b-CUt Ladles' J to I mora I
( loth Shoes at 82 SB. I ,
Do. Illxses Sboe at from 81 to 8-;. I .
Ladle' Suits, 83 50.
Laities" KnlU, at 50.
The above a
be sold at gi
article in the
ingly low llgui
"e. 22B Main st r et. Memphis. Tenn.
PRICES TO 81 IT THE TIMES.
WE arc now offering our larv'- aaaortim
of real and imitation LACKS and K
BKOIDEUIKS, ItlHliON'S. and KLOWEUS
reduced prices. Also, HATS, IKiPtTTE
Bl'ssEte aud TIES all of latoM style.
Wliont lie closed out by the lat r part
Persons iu wanl of bargains will do well lo
Jel6 So. Sli ilaln stieet.
A COPARTNERSHIP Is formed between J
H. Hatcher and Thomas H. Cocke, unde
the firm name of J. 8. Hatcher Jk CO., tor tin
purpose ot transacting a Book and Station
erv Business ; said copartnership to tnkeeffec
Junel, lTi J s. HATCH I-'.R.
THOtJ. H. COCKE.
J. H. HATCHER,
Lateof ' leavcsSmitliwick & Hatcher. 1
THOS. H. COCKE, Memphis.
J. S. HATCHER & CO.;
WE MAKE A
SPECIALTY I LAW BOOKS,
JTo. 315 MAIX ST.
WILL BE OPEN At'WCST 1, Itili.
20,000 COPIES ORDEKED
IN ADVANCE OF PC BLICATION, of the
Splendid New Cliureh Music
Thus giving the brightest prospect that It wiM
be the Basses Book of tub Hbasok.
Has Mi pages filled with new and fresh music.
It ineludes an Elementary Course of the b,t
character, with interesting exercisea, torn -and
easy glees for pract .ce, a line collection of
Metrical Tunes, aud an extra choice list of
Sentences, Motetta and Anthems f or Chorus
THE STANItABHf B LA REUS,
Or, in other wonts, its anthi
reputation as c'turcb. Mil
bear it on to triumphant success, are
Mr. L. O. EMERSON, of Boston, and
Mr. H. B. PALMER, or Chicago,
Men universally known among lovers of Sa
Is RKAOY. HLMIOX yoch okdebs.
Price, Si 50.
tlj 50. Specimens
ee, foi !l is Kpee-
sent, for the preeent, post free
mien pages free ou applicauoi
OLIVER DlT?tON A CO.,
CHAB. H. DITSON 4 ft
EDUCATE YOUR DAUGHTERS.
mum mark for t
M SEMINARY has closed its
year. 5H1 pupils. Theinaxi-
Class, s members, averaged t
and most successful Sele.nl in
piess'on opens September i. K
dress W. E. WARD, Nashville
MEMPHIS FEMALE COLLEGE,
No. 259 Poplar Street.
THE next session of this Institution will
Monday, .September 8th. j
Tbe same system of thorough Instruction
will be panned asheretolore.
A Catalogue, giving full information in re
gard to the course or Instruction, the system
of written examinations, the plan of award
ing distinctions, gold medals and prises, can
be obtained at any of the bookstores, or by
applying to the Principal. .
A few boarders can be aecommodated on
reasonable tenn s. .
WILLIAM CARROLL, A.M,
PARK AVENUE ACADEMY,
S ... Kile from Memphis, near Kriupnis
and Charleston Rati
WM. CARCTHKIIS, A.M Pkiscipal
THUS. C. MILLER- &asoeATS
The eleventh leswton of thlscbool will be- I
gin on theKiKsr M'sday ix e item rer, and I
continue twenty weeks.
The Principal Is a graduate of Hampden
Sidney College and of the University of Vir
ginia He has had ten years' experience In I
teaching, four nf which he was a professor in I
the first-named Institution. . j
For circulars apply to II, Wade & Co., Mr. V. '
B. Ualbreatb, or Messrs. Taylor, Radford A Co.
COLUMBIA FEMALE INSTITUTE,
MAURY COI XTY, TENN.
The FALL TERM will commence-on
Monday, the 2d day of September, 1872.
swr For Circulars, etc ., address
Rev. GEORGE BE KKTBiJt !
jyti Columbia, Tenneaaee.
rlth us in our
ton Fiictoni, nt r
Mr. Robert B. I
r Front itreet
f Godwin &
u, Lee 13
K'ltfer.i A T.irer
I V. DAN R J DUE,
.-Jmie of DuulrluVe. MUeheil A ext.
ft. a SplLLMAS,
Lau- uf Godwin .it ajilLxnun.
Rogers, Dandridge & Co.,
Cot ton Factors,
AND WH'it.BMALE LIQUOR DEALERS,
S 32 rrtat St., Xrmphu. Tcnn.
Ws o.rju; roR Kai.b
F1.01R, BAC0:i, LARK,
WHITE f'ISH, .MOLASSES,
SALT, J AN DUES.
WI3ES AM) LT0U0RS.
Anil a oniil-t- Assortment of Cswdood-.
Tin- attention of cttjr and conntry merchant
. . i-ttully nollclu-u. !e
OAUD I UK A SVRINO.S Monro, Wiper
monin. j h. u I 1 1 I. Kit.
LON'J BRANCH, EW YORK.
rpHE uudersigned i ptemed to Inform hi
1 friends and the public Unit his bouue will
be reopened ou thn 15th day of Jane for the
season. Tne gi-ueral exprewied Hailafactlon o
my numi-rouo visitors last year land me to
hope that 1 ahatl be patroniaed again bv iham.
Iherelore no expenmi have been aved to
the Bojoiu-n at my house as agreeable a
lie. Fatu!!le-i and traveler, who whth to
me with their visit are requested to wnrj
i for room, an soon as possible to the
uglun Uouae," Fourteenth otre. t. near
L. STiyg. Proprietor
Morgan County, North Alabama.
InUtne. W bite awl Itlnek ulnuir. C'taeL
ybente mud rreeatnne Wafra
In great nbnndnnce.
-ring place, located in
' the sonth. and which
wd of Invalids during
has been closed for the
EnpKSEo to all such iv
r health. We have in
eun.oniala hearing evl
t have been effected in
la. Asthma and many
can be seen in onr cir
iy circulated, and for
mate ing their wishes
o render our guests aa
and our table shall he
tbe country afrcrds. In
iyle. The seeucry la ro-
Mlng all let-
i I era of inquiry leg
rding the Spr
aMMt via Decatur.
l'AYNTER dt BON.
rE HPRJNOS (For
, so long and fuvora
able Tome and AL
botb aa a Beverage
lagea belonging to
tdfne&i for the viai-
m per month.
CH AUWB8 S3 per day and HO pe
jul J. T. WILSON, Super
A Yirginia .Mountain Retreat.
WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS,
MONTGOMERY COUNTY, VA.
M opened I
1 .nrnrrfer retreat will be
i ot visitors on
heart of the AL
only ne and a
c, Mississippi and
ible by means of a
O TUNNEL DE-
S drive of several
small towns. Its
d for medicinal
d irst -class Cooks
1 a Telegraph
I shop, Bat b
ftpIenriM Brass ami fttrlnx Kami,
I are atldecl to the
ms and con-
CRAB ORCHARD 8PRIMJN,
HOTEL accommodations en
proved. Now-open for vh
Tzxm Board, till per week to
- and Aug.
or is in charge of
ilmseir to assure
are now open.
tircenbrier Comity. Vc$
r day and ner
1E0. L. PEYTON A CO.,
THE NEW WARREN HOUSE
lst been eom
' of access by railway to all parts
ry ; having daily communication
world by mail and telegraph, and
equal to any hotel In the state,
iiles or transient guests will ni
ne " New Warren House" a most
althful and attractive summer
Terms per month.,
s per week
... 2 SO
I. rms per uny.
R. H. MASON, Proprietor.
LIVERY AND SALE STABLE.
L-ersheba for the ac
s, which will ran
tilrond. Careful a
ed with all vehie
GK1SW0LI) 4 Ht
ik s a .v-sl s;; ill -
I from lite same
mode by Talbot!
for sale. These
nave taken the
fairs where they
ftKcms, TRiehmond, Virginia,
engines, with the latsft tm
of snplor workinansliip,
remu overainothers at
Jnlow Agent for Daniel Pratt, TaibottASoaa
WINSHI? IMPROVED GIN,
Unrivaled for light draft, fast ginning, clean
ing of seed and sample. Price 94 per saw.
COTTON" JP 3E1 S
The mcwt otfrts
iln'. sutistantlal and 'Topular
Pi lee '. i-omi :
I -MUM lit.'ABsRl Mi
TAILOR, RADFORD & 0.,
Cotton Factors c C'onunstwsoa Men si lit
KO. U MOSBOB .STRJtB, -
CAROLINA LIFE INSURANCE GO.
Or MEMPHIS, TENN.
I Hon. JEFFEKSON
1. J. WICK8, 1st Tice-President, j J. T. PETT1T, 2d Vice-President.
WM. M. BROWNE, Seejr. 1 4. fl. EDllONDSON, Gen'l Agent.
JELLETT ft PHELAN, Attorneys.
ASSETS, OVER $1,000,000,
PRINCIPAL OFFICE, NO. 42 MADISON STREET.
THE HOTEL at this celebrated Wal
Tl.e Waters are absolutely unequal
Dypepsln, . nf Wnanen.
Is in a hill country', near a beautiful ro
delightrul. Billiards, Bar, Ten-Pius, M
uiiiiisementji are abundantly supplied, i
Konte, via Memphis anu cnarn
E! Y ' S SI3
Bonrd, per day, IB ; per week. 15; per month, t-
For further Information, circulars, etc-, address
"Mound City'' Mutual
A. M. BBITTON
JOHN M. HARNEY
S. W. LOMAX k
Folioles Isnitod on
RENEWABLE TERM INSURANCE
For information and circular apply to nnBr4wse
Branch Office, 39 Madison St., Memnhis.
To Bood Agents the most desirable territory and terms will be glv-a.
UNION FOUNDRY AND MACHINE SHOP.
CTJBBINS & GUNN,
Nos. 160 and 174 Adams Street, Memphis, Tennessee,
Engines, Saw Mills, Grist Milla, Shaftin. Couplings. Pulleys,
Cotton Ciln Gearing,
Segments, Uudgeons, Bolts, etc
.All kinds or
Orders for Brass and Iron Castings and all
CHICKASAW IRON WORKS,
HANDLE & HEATH,
08, 100, 102, 104 and 106 Second Street,
ANa 49 AND SI WINCHESTER STREET,
Manufacturers of Mae
etc., and also man i: fac
Auger. County airl
, Lintels, Silts,
All kinds of Steamboat, Railroad ami general repairs done on short notiee. Order t
and Iron eastings, and all kinds of wrought iron work solicited. Cash paid
for old hi ass, copper and scrap iron- ;j
1872 ! SUMMER
HILL, TERRY & MITCHELL
BOOTS, SHOES & HATS
No. 329 MAIN STREET, MEMPHIS,
Have just reeeivod Large Additions to tkeir Stock, which is mow
romplete, and suitable for too season. We solicit the trade ot
M EKCHAXTS ONLY. Goods on orders guaranteed to snit.
Lloyd, Clarke & Co.,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS
CHINA, GLASS AND QUEENSWARE
We are aow reeelrtaa;
LI Kb BCRaTW-TWr-
amrf BtKID-S GLASS JAR witn mn
L. UK v-HAM.
M. L. MEACHAM fc CO.,
AID MESTTI TOR SALT CJUAXIES.
No. 9 UNION STREET, Memphis, Tennessee.
a" Are the sole agents of the ireiii
l naive tasmsssna eign
1 3FL i :lv
t open for the reeaytlaa at via. tors.
rar ban and pare. .
lit, and all the fashionable
' best '1 l ou a t rv I
stage Line nine miles to the
KI.LIK CO.. "roprletors. or
A. lOODY. n. ..
I1 C. (;.
, N. J.
I A3--: I
call Sosirablo Flans
s, Uratings and Vent 1--,
Work done pronin.iv
kinds of Wrooght-t u Work solicited.
Saw-Mills. Horse-Powers, Shafting. Couplings
n anu proprie ore oi xcoatu s
ate Bights for sale.
, Gin Clearing, Pininns, Segments, Uudgeons, Bolts, c
Gratings, Ventilators, Sash Weights, etc.
Street 3 12 X.
of FATISW PORtEaJaJi.il-
Tin To-. at VERT
low fuu rs.
A. W. BOBB11TS.
B. K. MBACHAK.
now on the leree
xml | txt