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i I ' seenia t : 1 . . DAILY APPEAL. MEMPHIS . SUNDAY MORNING MAY 3, 1857. Fer Governor, ISHAM G. HABBIS, OF SHELBT. THE GREAT RAILROAD JUBILEE ! SECOND DAY . ZHIXGLIXG CF THE WATERS. The celebration of the new railroad era, In cBaecUg the waters of the Atlantic and the Mississippi, was continued yesterday with un abated interest. The crowd did not seem to have sUmi-ristie-l.to any perceptible degree, and its eatfeasiasa was quite as high as on the first day. the crrr schools. The process ioc of the pupils of the City Schools, being their ansaal May-day festivity, was an interesting feature. The papHs, dress ed in their seat spring costume, presented gay and beautiful appearance, enchanting the hearts of all with the artlessaess and propriety of their deportment. We did not have the pleasure of attending their pic-nic at the Navy Ybrtl, mer can we note any incident in conncc tioa-wHh their celebration, sare that their gtn- eral arwearance was most creditable to all concerned. THE FIREMEN. The Firemen of oer sister cities, together wKh the same Department of Memphis, pa raded alxrot 9 o'clock, exciting universal in terest and inquiry, causing tbosands to throng the streets to note their fine, manly bearing, and to learn the names of the different Com panies and the places from which they came. The PiMeaix Company, of Charleston, came first, then the Aagasta and Atlanta Compa nies, then the beaotifally costumed Companies from oar Capital City with their magnificent engine and hose reel, and their gallant appear ance, then the three Companies from Savannah, and lastly oar own Memphis boys to bring up the rear. It was a magnificent sight to see those gallant and manly fellows, who had traveled hundreds of miles to participate in the festivities of the occasion, marching like rue soldiers, in our streets, and ready to dare ,j perils, not only in their legitimate capa- ceirat also ia defense of the country, when prty. (? "We bad the pleasure of -a visit yestei dartres Mr. Miller, President, and Mr. Boot, Tic President &f the Iron if enntaln Railroad. They are bo distiEgalshed cifiens of Missouri. (?" There was Schr oob'i American thieg passed off flaeiy, Tuesday morning. an editorial re-union at Exchange last night. Every "We will gire partlrclsrt ot W'Wi take pleasure in calling the attend Uon or the raerehanta of the West and Southweat to th card ef Messrs. Lawton i. Co., Commission and For - wardteg Merchante.ot Charleston. They offer the best! references, asi win give strict and prompt attention to U business entrusted te them. 22?" We had the pleasure of a visit Tester-? day ironi Hon. W. W. BoTcr, member ot Cosgresi Xrera theCoJeciMa DUtrlet, S. 0. Mr. B. U a man or An talenta, and hit ripe acholanbip and itateimanlike qual? Jtie pre-emiaenUy fit him for the postUen which he cow oeenplea with to ranch credit to his comlltoents and honcri te himscif. -t , EST The Anniversary of the Sabbath School)) Society, t the Methodlit Episcopal Church, South, win be eefebrated at the MeUwdiit Chapeli In thii city to-diy. Servta ia beta Chxpeii at 1G, x. M., at Wley ChapH at X e'otock, and the jUniTSrury proper at Weriey at early ciadteiUhjarid at Aibary Chapel on Monday night at thM&Hie tar. SiitimrBlshediseakenwlll offldiU The Campbell Minstrels will rive three tsuruismesta this week, la Odd Fe)k)wi' Hall Monday, Tsesday and Wednesday ereolnci. We anticipate for tbera a crowded hmse on each erenlnc, ai their repnta, tloe i to weU estasUihed an delineators el the extrara- Can' aad tediereea. Glre them a call it yon have any lBcUsatisa tc lasth and crow fat. By a change of programme, of which we were ni i&iorroea By ine uomsittee el Arrangements, bo fire-worts were exhibited oa the blcff, last erenlag. as we asnaBsced wosld bo the case yeaterday momlns;. We are sorry that onr pcUlcatioB led to disappointment. The programme which wepaMlshed was that agreed npon some tea days dace by the Committee, and we sopposed It was correct, as we had heard Both is: to the ctntrary. A Case of Misery. We have been In- aed eX a family from the country, hariBg come to this city In the hope o! finding employment, bnt being without zsosey er friends they were unable to earn a Uring. Tsere If a mother and two daughters, one of the latter a Ctrl of nineteen in a state ot consumption. They are at present In a raiserabi bevel on the comer of Tance and Ecxoi etreets, withoat furniture or f nei. The great er por tion of the weather-boarding is torn on the hoase, and merely patched up with a few rags. The glee girl was yesterday lying in one corner huddled np In a few lags, whflit hermethr was on t trying to get something for her to eat. The city astborttles should see that they axa.al. j tended to They are natiTfetdete with beautiful and b stowing sentiments and couched in chaste and eioauent language. Our position was suchv that we could not bear these remarks, but others who heard them, speak in approving terms of their appropriateness and beauty. TLas closed, what to many, may seem an unmeaning ceremony, but to the thousands who witnessed It, it appeared a most significant, teaching and sublime emblem of the new and pleasant relations which have sprung up be tween these Western communities which have ;fixed their dest'nies in the " Queen of Vallies," -aad the older districts that inhabit the shores 'of the Atlantic May these relations, day by my, grow stronger and nearer until we shall become one and indivisible. THE EXCURSION. At about four o'clock the noble steamers John Simendt, Matlie Wayne, Jama Laughlin and IVinckctter, and the Mound City ferry boat, their decks freighted with strangers and citizens, left their moorings at the landing, a&id the shouts of thousands, assembled on the blaSs, which was returned with interest by those on the boats, and prceeded, the four latter a distance of ten or twelve miles up 'the river, and returned before dark. The John Si mon&t went farther up, and returned at eight o'clock last evening. The strangers, many of whom had never been on the Mississippi river before, were delighted with the trip, and re turned to oar city in the finest spirits. The Tecord of the two days' celebration is a .pleasisg one ; it is a pleasure to know, that no accidents occurred to visitors or citizens during the two days of the Railroad Jubilee, to mar the festivities of the occasion. As at the com ' nieBceaeBt all was joy, so was it at the close . oftfce celebration. This, the greatest jubi V' lcVever known on the Mississippi river, will $ever be forgotten. The fruits of it will be the future. HEAET, 0? THE CBABLESTOS MES- CTJBY. This gallant fireman, and able editor, has been sojourning in our city for several days, and has appeared in all the processions in fire men's costume, taking his part in the arduous duties appertaining to a visiting fireman, equal ly wllh the younger members of the Phcenix fii-npanyj and displaying all the ardor and emhuslasm characteristic of that useful and ,,gSlant class of citizens. He possesses all the atmbutes and high-toned qualities of a true South Carolinian, and Southerner, and is with out doubt one of the most accomplished and agreeable gentleman that we hare met with. The singleness and enthusiasm which he has displayed during his visit to this city has mark ed Mm ouf as oneoftbe most gallant of the gallant company of which he is a member. The Press and the Firemen are equally proud of such a representative. -It Is stated that there are in New York City not less, than one thousand professional j rag-pickers. The Erprttt says mat some or then have, by picking rags, accumulated for- tunes, and live in splendid mansions, wane others .reside In shanties located In the outer .a Ha . iTiiiM- niiii i 11 rsrmrrtWTssl'sTririO'r'M Executive Ornct Mississippi, Anril 2SiH. ISO I. Gentlemen- : I have the honor to acknowl edge your invitation on behalf of the Corporate Authorities and citizens of Memphis, tendcr- hp- to me the hosDitalities of the city, and m- T . . . .. .-1. 4 CIA vitine me to unite vim tnem on me ibi iw u lavs of Mav next, in celebrating me corapic tion of the Memphis and Charleston Railroad, which connects the Atlantic with the Missis sippi, and inaugurates an era in the progress and prosperity of the country which should be made one of national rejoicing. I agree with you, gentlemen, in making this event one of national festivity; one, I might say, worthy to be commemorated as such, even in th future. The day, which by railroad communication, bears a rough wave from the Atlantic and deposits it in the rude waters of the Mississippi, makes consecrated love be tween the shores of the Ocean and the Riverj which will unite their people in interest for ever, and their hearts in bond3 of enduring af fection. This day should be a marked one in the his tory of the South it mast be a marked one in fh histnrr of the coantrv. But one other dav. connected with our grand national im provements, can be a more marked one in the historv of either, and that will be the day when the waters of the Atlantic and Missis sippi, mingling together, shall be borne still onward by railroad communication, as dently soon they mast be, from your State or mine, and deposited in the smooth wave of the Pacific. In the same car commerce shall ride its winged wa-, and travel shall have its swift course; and then the shores of the two Oceans shall be united in consecrated wedlock, binding together th: people and the States of our glo rious Confederacy obo in the affections of their hearts, the other in Constitutional Union forever. I should be pleased, gentlemen, to elaborate my views of the mighty influence which the binding together of the two Ocean shores of our country, East and West, by these iron ties is to have upon her future destinies ; and, in connection with it, the binding together of her Northern and Southern borders by similar un broken tier, from her icy Lakes to ner sunny Gulf. But the courtesy of a simple respons to veur invitation does not permit it. Official encasement at the Capitol of Missis e Lippi deprive me of the pleasure of being with n - . Writ ViO SO. YOU on so lniereaiiuu su uiisiuu. " - sured my heart responds to your call, and to the obiectf of your meeting. In my absence may be allowed to offer you the following sen timent The union of the Atlantic and the Missis sispi is now completed. May the enterpris of the country soon enable us to celebrate. either at your own beautiful city, or at the Hill City of Mississippi, the union of the two Oceans, JBWith my thanks for the honor of your invi ! tat ion and sentiments of the highest esteem tnr viwrsftJvfls nersonallr. j i j ' I am, gentlemen, most respectfully, Your obedient Bervant, JOHN J. McRAE Robertson- Topr, Daniel Saffakrans, A. "Weight, and others, Committee. IMP OKI ANT CEHTBAL AMK2ICA. Affairs In British Honduras, Guatemala and San Salvador. CURIOUS NEWS FBOM THE BAT ISLANDS. They are Still in the Possession of the Eag' lish, &s. Corretpe&deBce of the New Tors: Herald. Balizs, Honduras, April 1, 1S57. Since my last, Mr. Stevenson, her Majesty's late Super intendent, has left under trie most ravoram circumstances imaginable. He has received much better aiinoinment. He has been ad dressed bv the principal merchants here in most warm and satisfactory manner, and ele j ven hundred dollars was subscribed aijd handed ' to him. with directions to have the same made i into a service of plate, as a small testimony of their preat rerard for Dim as a man. and as an ti endorsement of his administration of affairs as "'her Maiestv's Superintendent of the British settlement in Honduras. Mr. Sermour, his successor, arrived in the ty British brig of war Arab, a few days ago. He arrived late in the day, came astiore quietly, and went to the government house. The next morning he went on board, and left officially m UliUCl a sutULC 11ULU luc vug iju auvtuu uvw Hi Fort George. At 12 o'clock tnat day ne wai sworn into office by the acting Chief Justice vt supported by all the assistant Judges, sttr rounded by the Board of Magistrates, all of Otae Dublie onicers and a very large attendance U of our citizens, including all of our merchants i. respectable and influential inhabitants. The of next day he embarked on board of the brig tor.irai, and went down to Ruatan, where he was if sworn into the office of Lieutenant Governor of the colony of the Bay Islands. On his return here he was again saluted, and jntpril nn his duties as Superintendent of the settlement. His visit to Ruatan don't seem to favor the giving up those islands to Hondura The treaty with Honduras and Nicaragua will be got along with if the interests of Great Britain require it. Then the residents of these islands declare that they will never, under any circumstances, be under the government or be long to the state of Honduras. Then there has recently been discovered vast quarries of a superior quality of marble has been sent to New Orleans and to England, and has been pronounced by good judges supe rior to Egyptian and Italian marble. Then, the quarries are near the harbor, and can be easily worked, which will make it very profit able, if, as it is expected, it is in large quanti ties and capable of being taken out in large blocks. Tail newB and rumors from Honduras are truly distressing to Americans and the cause of advancement. The prejudice formerly exist ing by the Government or tnat Mate still con tinue:!, and everything that can be done is done to annoy and distress the few American citi zens who have been in that State. Nearly all have had to leave. Some have returned to the Unitt-d States. Others are stopping here and at Ruatan, waiting and hoping the excitement will pass over and tney be allowed to return. Still more distressing accounts are in circu lation from Gautemala. It is reported that six American citizens have been shot on the Pacific coast A number have been sent away with warning ; not allowed to settle their ac counts or take their effects. Three persons, nami;d Buchanan, Van Buren, and Robert Tar lor, appealed to Mr. Savage, who has charge of the Legation of the United States in Gaute mala, who told them he could not do anything for them, and was fearful that he should him self have to leave, as tnere was no limit to tn power or uarrera, wno was very mucn en raged against the people of the United States. These men also report that General Victor SavBllo's entire army has been defeated and en tirely dispersed. Tbey-report him wonnded and with only a few men, Bay less than fifty, returning back to Gautemala. A number who have been his prisoners, report him as a fine' fellow humane, kind and liberal giving them money out of his private purse ; and in every wav ne coma aunumsiering to tneir wants. This is truly gratifying, and will be highly pleasing to a large number of fine fellows who were at college with him in Baltimore, and who must always remember the kindness and gentlemanly conduct ne maintained to all o; them. May bis country be right and success ful when again he is called to lead her armies, It is resorted that San Salvador hat almou vnenimouily declared in favor of Walker, and report also says that nine-tenths of the inhabi tants of Central America lean that way. This nevrs is not very favorably received here, for I think the most of Queen Victoria's subjects wiih Walker and all ixiB iriends to tne devil. The American ship Ravslna, Burrows, mas ter. went to the Patook bar to load with ma bogauy in January last. The persons who are cutting mahogany mere tooK it upon Uiem selves to -.barge the captain tonnage dues, which he paid under protest. This is another to be added to the long list of outrages which American citizens and American property have to contend against, without redress, cr any way to avoid It, xne numoug wnicn secretary Marcy sent forth to the world in the Koszta affair, has passed away, and American citi zens are still obliged to get the protection of the English Consuls, and profess to be English subjects, to travel in these parts now. They that Buchanan will call Cass to the premiership, and that he will act as he has written and spoke in the Senate during the last twenty years. Tn mr last I informed you that the bark . T 1 11 pCR Creek had been lost on me wonuera Triangles. She was sold at public audio for r; inangies. oucmmduiu at -.. I 47. When they went out to wreck her she was found afloat and anchored in six fathoms water. She had been stripped, but the wreck ers Rent In for sails, and in twelve-Hours from the time they tripped her anchor she was in the harbor of Balize. She is in good order, does not leak, and is a cheap vessel at forty-seven dollars. I am iust informed bv Captain Burrows, of the American ship iJatcina, above spoken of, that he not only had to pay tonnage duties to Messrs. Jones and SKeiton, out entrance mu clearance fees also ; that he protested, and re ferred the matter to JUr. iravis.agcni ot ja. Hyde & Co. here, who are his consignees, wno tells him that the chargeVare correct, and that tlii" mortpv had alreadv been paid to the com- ininrnflhn lirii -Arah. If this is true it makes the matter still worse. A Speedy Ketribuiion. From the Washington Union." Th atrnncr hold which Robespierre undoubt edly had upon the Jacobin clubs may in part be attributed to his frugal habits, indifference to wealth, and the supposed rigid integrity -h ?hirh he administered public aildirs. Handling mill'ons of the people's money, ic is said of him that he not unfrequently lacked the in Tuirrhase a dinner. True or false, he had the credit of bein poor, when he could have willed himself untold riches; of being in flexibly honest, when a departure from the path of strict integrity could not easily have been detectea; ano ms aamireiB.cuuacucunj, were disposed to regard his brutal, bloody ex cesses, not as the workings of a wicked, de praved and malignant spirit, but as the zealous acts of a man who appeared to be free from all selfish motives, ana wlio was willing to sacri fice his own life in the Bacred cause of liberty. As long as the "three thousand clergymen of New England" were supposeu to oe mea iu pure morals, f upright lives, and sincere in their peculiar constructions of the duties of the ministerial office, the great mass of their fol-W-pr were disnosed to countenance what we ilmhl and others deemed a desecration or their pulnits. and to adopt views which, if car ried out, would have led to anarchy, disunion and civil strife, it was m vain, aunng me jue Proaiilential canvass, that the Democratic press nrotested in indignant terms against the dis- upmination of the wildest and most treasonable doctrines from the sacred desk; it was in vain that they protested against a mingling of reli- fil. 1:.: 1 na... mrt tnw tha fffno glOUS Willi puuhlCAl duauo, auuj 101 m. it was in vain that they pointed out the serious injury which would be Inflicted upon the ca se ot true Christianity by this attempted union of Church and State. .But acts speaK louoer man words t atd the acts of too many of these polit ical, priestly dictators, as revealed to an aston- . . ' . . . . I i . r 1. isbed and disgusted puouc wiiuin a w cca.o, have opened the eves of no inconsiderable number of their dunes to the monstrous charac ter of the frauds which had been practiced upon them by their dissolute and hypocritical advisers. We will not shock the delicacy of our readers by following the subsequent career of several of the moBt notorious Fremont cler- p-vraen of the East, Although juries have fail ed to agree, and in other instances the culprits have become fugitives of justice, public opinion in all sections of the Union is pretty well agreed as regards the infamy of their acts. In more than one instance nas retnouiive instice overtaken those priestly firebrands. when tne sectional nanv in tue oiaie ot luainc celebrated their election last fall, they showed their dependence on the few clergy who cnose to soil their hands and garments with the mire of abolitionism, by inviting tnem to a prom inent nlace in tne celebration, une nev. j.a Kalloch was called down from Boston to Rock land to be the orator of-his party. He indulged in the most abusive language that could be used in regard to the Democracy. Common decency would have dictated the respectful mention of tne name or mr. uucuanan, me successful chief of a great and triumphat par tv: and the long public services of General Cass, from tne war or lam to me present mo ment, would have called for respectful mention if mentioned at all. Such common decency demanded; it would have come spontaneously from the lips of a gentleman ; the lower im pulses of Christian duty would have restrained any man from vulgar abuse. But this Kalloch, apolitical priest, made the vilest allusions lo the President of the United States, and to Gen. Cass. And he took occasion to extol the Rcnublican party as one that contained the scholarship, the piety, the purity of the land In less than six weeks from the time that Kal loch made this speech he was advertised in the Boston press as fleeing from justice; was sum moned to come back and stand his trial for adulter ; was not acquitted, but is pronounced guilty by twenty-two papers out of twenty four; and is in all respects a dead man morally more so than if he was in the grave ; while Mr. Buchanan is the foremost man in the world, and Gen. Cass is in a position second only to the President in point of dignity and influence. So speedy a retribution, and so forcible a contrast between the accuser and the accused, seldom occur. Justice in this case has been swift of foot. Patriotic Outbursts is the Greek Chambers. On the 12th February a debate of some importance took place hi the Senate at Athens, in connection with the " memoran dum" sent by the cabinet to the three protect ing powers, the contcntsof which are regarded with disgust by the patriotic party. M. Rigas Palamldes was the first speaker. He referred to the glorious period of Greek emancipation, and exposed the false sfatements of the memo randum, which he declared to be composed only to deceive public opinion in Europe, and par ticularly the three protecting powers. The memorandum also insulted the Greek nation at the expense of Bavarian satraps, whose only aim was to profit by Greece personally, and net to promote the public interests. Here the accused Minister of Finance, pale and tremb ling, endeavored to utter a few words, but was unable to address the house intelligibly. The Senator M. Christides, followed, and in a most eloquent and patriotic speech, equally de nounced a system of government which was permanent and protracted treason to the con stitution. He bitterly reproached the accused minister for becoming accomplice of the Ba varian clique. " With them," he exclaimed, "you have shown yourself ungrateful to our heroes our great citizens to our illustrious forefathers ungrateful to our protectors, and, above all, insulting to magnanimous and lib eral England." In his speech, the orator made use of the significant words, oacharisotezoiimos the un grateful egotism of the court. Theie words were followed by great cheering. The speaker closed his eloquent address by saying : " You have committed a great sin ; you calumniated the nation towards the three great powers to whom you owe your existence ; you nave for gotten that there is a God of vengeance, and yet you appear to feel his presence now. You are pale ; you have no words. We pity you; we pardon your personal cowardice; we only a'sk you, in the name of the nation, to ad dress to the great Powers another circular dis patch, wherein you shall retract the falsehoods you signed. This dispatch must also be com municated to the Senate." The accused, Raugabe, was about to speak, when he was told by those around him that he had but one thing to do retract and confesi his guilt. The culprit then advanced and addressing the speaker of the house, said, " Sir, I have the courage to disavow the memorandum. I will do what the Senate commands." The sensa tion at this moment was very great, and the crowded house echoed with derisions and tu multuous exclamations. Such was the close of one of the most remarkable scenes which ever took place in the Greek chambers. It was a solemn condemnation on the part of the country, of the falsehoods and intrigues of the court. The excitement about these events is very great, the more so as the accused minister was the object of the most flattering attention of the King and Queen at a ball given after this scandalous scene in the senate. Railways. The policy of run ning railway trains at a high rate of speed is being seriously discussed by railroad men. The report of the railroad commissioners of this State said: "It is admitted by all railroad managers that the increased cost of maintain-in.- the nreaent high rate of speed in the pas senger trains is a serious drawback on the net increase or tne roaus. xi nas ueen uiaicu ma; the coBt of transportation was about in propor tion to tbe rate ot speed." ve now nonce that the Virginia board of public works has recommended the railroad companies In that State "to adopt regulation for such lower rates of speed as will eventually diminish the cost of repairs and furnish great security for passen gers," and mat, in accordance wuu iui sug gestion, the directors of the Virginia Central Railroad Company have passed the following resolution: "Ritolvtd, That the president, one member of the board, and the superintendent of trans portation be a committee to examine the time tables, bothfor the freight and passenger trains, with a view to as great a reduction pf speed as practicable under existing circumstances." A meeting of the stockholders of several of the New England railroad companies, recently held at Boston, to inquire into and consider the causes of the depreciation of their property, gives further evidence cf the increased atten tion which this subject is receiving. A report was made by Capt. Swift, an engineer of ex perience anu sound judgment, which contained the following statements: The excessive speed of passenger trains re quiring larger and more expensive engines, the Increase! momentum of which, fa its effeeta on road and machinery, (being inf proportion to the weight multiplied by the square of the ve locity,) has been attended with largely In creased expenses. And from sucn speed with passenger trains arises the present necessity of greatly increased speed on the freight trains, to keep out of tne way or tne passenger trains, and tne more rapid wear and destruction ot the rails and wooden bridges, caused by the exces sive speed and greater weient or tne machinery." ine railroad commissioners or new ioric state that a speed of forty miles per hour causes an increase of fifty per reut. of expense over a speed of twenty miles. The magnitude of the interests related to this subject invest it with mucn importance, independent or any in creased profits to be derived from reducing the rate of speed, the diminished risk of accident to passengers is wormy or consideration. Journal of Commtrce. The Bordeix Drama. Porter't J".) Spirit of the Timet thinks that Mrs. Cunning ham will establish the fact of her marriage with Dr. Burdell. It says: " The struggle for the dead man's estate in the above-named dreadful drama is Btill hotly i i .i . . . i ... going on oeiween me ieanui widow and tne eager relatives of the deceased; and the pros pect at the present is that the former bold player will succeed. The Misses Cunningham, as was to oe cxpecieu, imiy sustain tne as sumption of the mother, and Miss Helen, though not able to renoer testimony aB direct as th sister who was a witness of the nuotlals. makes herself of almost equal value to the case, by the identification of the plain wedding ring, which made solemn bondage on her mother's finger on that Interesting occasion. We are of opinion, therefore, that .Mrs. Cunningham will be admdged tn widow or riarveyuurdeil.de- ceased; that her right of dower, and perhaps of administration, will be conceded by our court: that the prosecution will fail to convict her at the oyer and terminer of the crime of murder: and finally, that she and her interesting family will be reunited, (perhaps in the pleasant man sion at 31 Bond street, from which the doctor failed to eject them) and live abundantly, if not happily, upon the means which he could not take with him in ma unprepared night. The New Use of Cotton Seed. In a re cent number of the New Orleans Creole, we find a very interesting description of an estab lishment in that city for the manufacture of oil from cotton seed. After describing the Erocess, the Crof says : " Cotton seed has eretofore been regarded as useful only for the purpose or manure, it nas added no Jung to the value of Southern production; but it is now shown to be little inferior in intrinsic value to the silky fibre in which it is enclosed. The establishment to which we allude, produces five hundred barrels of oil per day, from the dry cotton seed. A novel and beautiful piece of machinery hulls it with the utmost precision and the greatest rapidity, leaving tne oily meat free from every foreign substance. Exposed to a considerable heat, and subjected to pres sure, oil la produced, wnicn, by a new chemi cal process of clarification, becomes fit for every purposes for which olive, lard, or sperm oil is adapted. To-day, it is used on the tables of many of eur citizens, as olive oil. It burns in the solar and astral lamps in our parlors It is used on machinery as a lubricator, and answers every otner purpose ror wnicn une na tive or foreign oil is needed. The establish' ment is self-sustaining. The refuse hulls fur nish the fuel to drive the engines. Not a sin gle stick of wood has been purchased since th machinery was put In motion. As an expert ment, a portion of the accumulation of the waste bulls has been shipped to the North to be worked into book-binders' boards, for which purpose this material is believed to be admira bly adapted. Six months have not yet elapsed since the machinery was set in motion, and now the oil is finding its way into the country in preference te lard or sperm oil, and is for sale in many establishments of this city. The sale is quite equal to the possibility of produc tion. The Jewish Race. The Hebrew people remarkable all over the world for their thriving peculiarity in business of a mercantile nature, (for they never touch agriculture) are still more remarkable trom tneract tnat tneir entire num ber in the world at the present is about the same as in the palmiest days of Judea. This fact is worthy of note in the statistics of the Jewish population, and is among th most singular of all people. Under all their calamities and dispersions, they seem to have remained nearly tne same amount as in tne days of David and Solomon, never much more in prosperity, never much less after ages of Buttering. Nothing like this lias occurred in the history of any other race; Europe in general having doubled its population within the last hundred years, and tngland nearly tnppled hers within tne last nair century ; tne proportion of Amer ica being still more rapid, and the world crowding in a constantly increasing ratio. Yet the Jews seem to stand still in this vast and general movement. The population of Judea in its most nalmv davs. nrbbablv did not ex ceed, if it reached four millions. The numbers who entered Palestiue from the wilderness were evidently not much more than three millions and their census, according to the German statists, who were generally considered to be exact, is now nearly the same as that of the people under Aloses about three millions. This extraordinary fixedness in the midst of almost universal increase is doubtless not without a reason, if we are even to look for it among the mysterious operations which have preserved Israel a separate race through eigmeen uunoreayears. A Cautornia Transaction. Palmer, Cook & Co., the political bankers, who were furnished by the late Treasury of California, with some S83,000 to pay the last July interest in New York, and who failed to do so, have been sued on their bond for the amount. They nave maoe a curious answer to tne pleadings, First. That their bond given to the State Treasurer, for tbe faithful disbursement of this $83,000 was not approved by the Governor as the law requires, and therefore is null and void, becond. mat tbe civil fund bonds and con pons mentioned to be redeemed thereby, were not the civil fund bonds and coupons of the State of California, inasmuch aB no such bonds and coupons were in existence by authority of law; therefore they have not broken their covenant. Third. Gives facts substantially of the pre mises set forth in second. Fourth. That the aforesaid coupons (falling due at New York in July, 1856,) were not pre sented for payment at the banking house of John Cook, Jr., No. 31 Broadway, New York, as is averred in tne declaration. And further. that at the commencement ot the suit they held coupons or tne civil bonds mentioned, ainoun ting to $542 50 and offering to deliver the same, they pray judgment. Fifth. That the State of California before and at the time of the commencement of the suit was and still is, indebted to the defendants in a much larger sum than that due and owing from the defendants, and cite the fact that they hold $SU,UOU in btate Prison warrants, (which have been declared illegal by the Supreme Court,) and also claim $3,uuu ror rent or a cer tain building in San Francisco, used as a State Armory, all or wnicn tney are prepared to ver ifv and for which they pray judgment. For cool unblushing impudence this answer has seldom if ever been excelled. That any money will ever be got out or tnem no person rncnizant of the facts and the parties, for a moment believes. Indeed it would seem to have been understood, when the money was given and the bond taken, tnat the Mate was to b plundered of the amount. Never Repress yScr Tears. A lengthy dissertation nas recently oeen puoiisned by a physician of France, on the beneficial influ ences of groaning and crying on the nervous system. He contends that groaning and crying are the two grand operation by which nature allavs anguish that ne nas uniformly ob served those patients who give way to their natural feelings more speedily recover from accidents and operations than thoBe who sup pose it is unworthy a man to betray such symptoms of cowardice as either to groan or cry. He is always pleased by the crying and violent roaring of a patient during the time he is undergoing a violent surgical operation, be cause he is satisfied that he will thereby soothe his nervous system so as to prevent fevor, and insure a favorable termination. He relates tbe case of a man who, by crying and bawling, reduced his pnlse from one hundred and twen ty-six to Sixty, in tne course oi two nours. That some patients often have great satisfac tion in groaning, and that the hysterical pa HenU experience great relief from crying, are facta that no person will deny. As to restless and hvnorhondrical subjects, or those who are never happy but when under some medical or dietetic treatment, tne irencn surgeon assures them that they cannot do better than groan all day and night. A Woman's Vengeance. The Albany cor respondent of the New York Mirror has the following : 'I will conclude with telling a good story about the wife of one of our model republican congressmen who was implicated in the recent corruption exposure at Washington. This lady was a great friend of Mr. Speaker Banks, and the parlor of her houss was ornamented with a handsome portrait of the good-looking RanUu. After the condemnation of her hus band and his expulsion from the House, she decapitated the painting and sent the headless trunk, in a neat bundle, to her old friend, the Speaker I Can womanly vengeance father go ? -ft THE HIDDEN SPUING. " His remains wlU be conveyed to , to bo interred beside those ot his wife." Extract from a daily paper. 'Tls o'er, the stout, bold, manly bead. With Joy or grief has ceased to thrill. The bounding pulses, which did start. So full of stalwart life are still. Step r-oftly thro' the curtained room wtere stnlghtened for the gravi. he lies. With snowy napkin shroud the gloom Of the dim, faded, sightless eyes. See, how the pallid, sun-burned cheek, The deeply furrowed, care marked brow, The Arm set Hp, all seem o speak Ot discount, bonds and stocks e'en now We met him in the haunts cf trade. Where Mammon dri-es his rushing car, A steady business man 'twas said Whose fortune no Lght wind could mar. who would have dreamed that 'neatb the veil Ot that keen, trading brow and eye. Deep In his heart, a spectre pale Of early, Sighted love did He. ' Tet so It was, thro' life he passed. Absorbed In all Its plans and schemes ; But tho' his hand earth's phantoms grasped. In heart, true to his youth's bright dreams. Long, long ago a maiden hand Was laid with woman's trust in his, A woman's roseate, velvet cheek Slept on his breast in bridal bliss. White fingers, fair as moonbeams strayed. In tender dalliance o'er his brow; Then in the early grave were laid, Ere time had chilled the nuptial vow : And he, with blighted heart went on. Unloving on his lonely way. The shadow of the lonely gone. Deep hid within his heart alway : And men thought not that calm outside Was frozen by the grave's chill breath J Xone heard from him of that pale bride. Who slumbered in the halls ot death. Xow bear him from the clty'a walls. The crowded mart of trick and trade, To where the greenwood shadow falls. O'er the bright sward where she is laid; And lay him dose becid the lost, To whom that plain, blunt heart was true, For years on life's sea tempest tost, He kept this haven e'er in view. His brown hair In rich masses waved. Above a smooth and youthful brow ; And fresh, young blood tbe pulses laved, That He so still and silent now, When she was gathered there to sleep. Like a crushed lily, fair and pale, Thin silver-threaded locks, and deep Care written brow, now tell their tale. But 'twill cot to her heart seem strange, As 'neath the ann and starlight's smile. They wait the body's flnal change, In happy dreamless rest meanwhile; Till the Archangel's trump of doom Eball wake the nations of the dead. And from the portals of the tomb They rise, in deathless lore re. wed. 5AHTT r UEMPnis, Mayl, 1S57. " Fair Play is a Jewel." The Union and American, for substantial reasons which it baa given the political public, nas expressed strong desire tnat Air. Jo tin mil snail be tne Know-Nothing candidate for Governor. JJut that expression of preference does not preclude us from seeing that no unfair means are taken to exclude others from the- list of candidates for the nomination. We fear that the Patriot in its aniexty to be well rid of Gen. Haskell has not shown that distinguished Know-Noth in? leader fair nlav. We are assured that that paper, in stating that Gen. Haskell has been, witnin tne time restricted by tne constitution a citizen of Arkansas, is contradicted by the oath or the gentleman himself. His vote nav ing been challenged at Memphis, he swore that his absence in Arkansas was only on temporary business, and that he bad always considered .Tennessee nis residence. This disposes of the Patriot' objection. For surely, with the Knoto-Obthines, Gen. Haskell oath must be better than the Patriot's hearsay reports. Having thus given the facts In Gen. Haskell's case a hearing before the people, and shown his eligibility by his oath, we renew oar ap peal to the Know-Nothings to permit all tne questions at issue between tne parties in len nessee to be settled by tne candidacy oi jon Bell. Democracy implores the issue I Let not our opponents shirk or evade it. The great people petition foran opportunity, in jury of the whole to pass judgment on the author of all our divisions and discords. Does Mr. Bell fear to meet them ? Nashville Union. 5"The WMiern Christian Advocate replied to a question or a correspondent, wno asics " (Jan you tell me now tne Kev. William it, Milburn became blind?" We do not vouch for the accuracy of the answer, but give it for wbat it is wortn. ine circumstances connee ted with the loss of Mr. Milburn's sight were of thai most aggravating nature, and must move every heart with indignation at the brutal cause, and with sympathy for the victim, AVhen a boy of five years, one of his eyes be came slightly affected in such a manner as to require treatment from a physician. Dr. - (we wish we knew his name,) was accordingly called, and wmie applying a caustic prepara tion tbe boy winced and cried, as would very natural for a child under sn--h circum stances, when the nhvsician became enraee and crushed the little fellow between his knees and dashed the burning caustic in his eyet, and destroyed his sight forever! Mail Rosbexs Arrested. Charles Entre has been arrested at Toledo, Ohio, charged with robbing the United States mail. Several drafts for large amounts, upon different banks East and West, were found on his person, and a mail bag in his house, with fragments of let tera, envelopes, &.c. A few days ago the mail between Dayton and Indianapolis was carried off by a man who presented a forged order from the mail contractor to the driver, a boy, directing mm to nana it over to tn bearer. The boy, suspecting nothing wrong, compile and the.fellow started off. Nothing since has been neard or ntm or tne man. un Monday youth named Lindsey was arrested near Rich mond, ind., cnarged witn driving on witn tn mail in charge of his brother-in-law. He con fessed that it was his intention te rob it bad he not been overtaken. The Attempted Assassination or Louis Napoleon. A Paris letter to the New York Commercial Advertiser says : "It is believed that the plot which has just been discovered in this city for the assassina tion of the Empercr of France is connected with the Austro-Italian quarrel. The media tion of Napoleon rendered impossible by death, the war would break out. Hungary and Italy once more in arms with Austria, the Republic of France would emerge from their conceal ment, and the day of reckoning so long waited for by the refugees of London, would be upon us. The calculation was not a bad one for those who do not stop at such means to gain tneir ends. "This plot, it is said, simulated in its plans those of the Hippodrome and Opera Comique, the latter of which came so near execution that one of the conspirators Btood at the Em peror's side with his pistol in his hand, waiting for the leader to give the order of attack. As you will recollect, the leader, and in fact the whole party to the conspiracy, were arrested at this unpropilious moment of their lives by tne police. A considerable number or arrests have been made for the present plot, and, as is usual, there are two or three prominent men wno were acting as leaders. Une or the dis tinguished London refugees is said to be the author of the plot, as is proven by a paper round in' tne possession or one or tna prison ers." Spdsgeon, the Preacher. The London Freeman says that the Rev. C. H. Spurgeon again on Sunday occupied the Music Hall of tbe Surrey Gardens. Tbe audience numbered some ten or eleven thousand persons. Among the congregation were Lord John Russell, Sir James Graham, Lord Stanley, of Alderly, and a numoer or memoers or parliament, un re tiring, Lord John Russell and Lord Stanley, of Alderly, nad a lengtnenea conversation with Mr. Spurgeon, both of the noble members ex pressing the most unqualified admiration of the talents of the reverend gentleman. We under stand that Mr. Spurgeon has received four thousand five hundred pounds sterling towards his new tabernacle. At the close of a recent Sunday morning's service, he was presented with a hundred pounds for that object by Mr. Ruskin, tbe author of " Modern Painters." The Camel Experiment. The Washington Star says: Tbe Camels in Texas have been heard from tip to the 17th of March. They are doing well, and those first brought over are in use for the transportation of supplies be tween San Antonio and Camp Verdo. Three little oneB were born in March and are thri ving, and five or six more births are expected. From the reports of the condition of the ani mals, at pment, and through the eleven months that the first importation have been on the con tinent, we may regard all doubts as to their accumulation dissipated, and that so much of the experiment is a fixed jact. The only re maining Indeterminate point is the character of the stock that may be produced. For this, time will be required. The officers in charge, are. however, sanguine that it will fully equal that of Asia Minor and Africa, and may, by proper attention, be more highly developed. A Wife's Power. The:power of a wife for good or evil Is irresistible. Home must be the seat or napplness, or it must De unknown for ever. A good wife is to a man, wisdom and courage, and strength and endurance. A bad one is confusion, weakness, discomfiture and despair. No condition is hopeless wnere tne wire possesses decision and economy, mere is no outward prosperity wnicn can counteract Indolence, extravagance, and folly at home. No plrtt can endure bad domestic mnuence. xuan is strong, but his heart is not adamant, lie delights in enterprise and action; but to sustain him he needs a tranquil mind, and a whole heart. He needs his moral force in the con flicts of the world. To recover his equanimity and composure, home must be to him a place of repose, of peace, cheerfnlness,ot comfort; and his soul renews its strength again and goes forth with fresh vigor to encounter the labor and troubles of life. Hut if athome he finds no rest, and is there met with bad temper, solliness or gloom, or is assailed bv discontent or com plaint, nope vanisoes ana ne sinus into aespau, A Pictuxi or Sunday Lifz in Chicaoo. Here In a picture of Sunday life in Chicago furnished by the Timet: Here is Chicago, on Sunday, we have fifty- six churches open during the forenoon and eve ning: but at tne same time there are no less than elphtv ball-rooms, in each of which the "band" plays from morning till midnight, and waltzing goes on witnout intermission, inaa- Hition to tnese"restivities." we nave two tuea- tern, each with their performers in tight, and very short garments, rivaling Ellsler in their graceful evolutions. Sale of Indian Trust Lands in Kansas Territory. PROCLAMATION. BT THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES : N pursuance of law, I.FRANKLIN PIERCE, President of the United States, do hereby declare and maka known that a public sale will be held at la Point, Don iphan county, in the Territory ot Can-as, cemmendns on Tuesday, the tilth day ot May next, for the disposal of suchfef the Unas neia in trusi oy uu unuou auici ror the benefit ot the Iowa tribe of Indian as are sttuaiea within the undermentioned township of land in said Ter ritory, and ceded by said Indiana In treat a aforesaid. SoulA 'of Ike base line end east of the tUth principal TownshlosNo. one. in range fifteen, sixteen, seren- teen, eighteen, nineteen, and twenty Townships No. ftro, in ranges aeTeateen, elchteen, nineteen, and twenty, excepting therefrom a few sped! grant designated in the treaty, amounting In th whole to eight hunJred acres, and situate in townships two, ot ran tea nineteen ane twenty, aim. at Paoll. L-r kins county, in said Territory, eom- mtnclnronTnetdar the twenty-sixth dayot May next. for th disposal ot sucn of the una neia in inui oy m United States for tbe benefit ol the confederated band ot Tnkukii Pearli. Plankeahaw and We a Indians, aa are sittuated within the undermentioned townships of said Territory, and ceded.by said confederated band as afore said, to-wit: , , , Stutk of the case line end east of the sixth principe! vuridian. Township flteea, sixteen, and seTenteen, of rang twenty. Townships fifteen, sixteen, and seventeen, ot range twenty-one. - Townships fifteen, sixteen, snd eTenteen,ef range twenlr-two. Townships fifteen, sixteen, seventeen, and eighteen, t range twentj-three. Townships fifteen, sixteen, seventeen, and etghteei, cf range twenty-four. Township fifteen, sixteen, erenteen, and eighteen, of rang twentr-ove. Provision having been made by the second and third ar ticle of the treaty of cession that each Individual mem ber of said confederated bands should be entitled to one hundred and sixty acres ot land; and. In addition, that ten sections should be selected and set apart aa a national reservation; and by the fifth article one section ot six handred and forty acre should also be selected and set apart for the benefit of the American Indian Mission As sociation; and said lands, amounting to about forty-eight thousand acres, having been selected in the following townships above named, to-wit : Townshlos sixteen and seventeen, range twenty-two. Townships fifteen, sixteen, seventeen, and eighteen. rang twenty-threo. Townships sixteen and seventeen, range twenty-tour. Twnihlps sixteen and seventeen, range twenty-five, are hereby set apart and reserved frum sale Also, at LecomDton. la said Territory, commencing on Tuesday, the twenty-third, day f June next, tor the dis posal ot sucn or tne una neia in irusi oy ine unucu States f r the benefit of the Delewar tribe t Indian a are situated within th undermentioned townships, com prising the vsesiern portion of the lands ceded by the said Deieware inaians, in trust, as aioresaia, w-wii: Stuth of the lose line end east of the sixth principiX iurnoion. Townships five, six, seven, eight, sine, ten, and eleven, of range fifteen. Townships seven, eight. Blue, ten, and eleven, ot range sixteen. Townships, six, scTen, eight, nine, ten, and eleven, of range seventeen. Townships six, seven, eight, nine, and ten, ot rangs elchteen. Tbe terms of said tales will be cash, and no bid will be received twlow the valuation placed upon the several tract br the commissioners duly appointed for the purpose of classifying and valuing the same; and upon payment be ing nude, reca pt in duplicate will & executea inertfor, one of which will be delivered to the purchaser. Patent will ubjequectly be issued for the lands so purchased in accordance with the laws in force regulating the issue thereof. The offering of the above land will be ccnlmenced on the dat respectively appointed, and will proceed in the order In which they are advertised with all convenient dispatch. untilTthe whole shall have Veen offered and the sale thus closed. All purchase not paid for on ibe day of sale will be re oSered en the following day at the risk of the defaulting purchaser. Given under my hand at the City of Washington this twenty-sixth day of February, eighteen hundrdd and fifty-seven. iAAKLUi riKitus, By the President: Geo. w. MAitxvprrsr, Commmissioner of Indian Affairs. K. B. No newsper la authorised to publish the forego ing advertisement without special instructions to that effect from the Commissioner of Indian Affairs. April 3-1 aw9w. Change of the Place of Sale ef the Delaware Trust Lands in Kansas. fyjOTICE is hertby given, that the place of sale of th) X DelaTTire Trust Lands In Kansas Territory, adver tised to take plare at Lecompton on the 23d day of June nej.t, has been changed to. and will commence at, Osaw- kee, in said Territory, on the same day and data. By order of the Secretary of the Interior: CHARLES E. MIX, Commissioner ad interim. Department or the Ihterior, Office ot Indian Affairs, April 6, 1!S7. aplS Changes in the Days of Sale of the abovc-uescrtucd Indian Trust Lands in Kansas. DEPAiTMEJCT OP THE I.VTZKIOK, Ofil e ot Indian Affairs, April 11. 1157. ( NOTICE 15 hereby given that the davs designated ia the foregoing procIamatUn for tbe commencement of the sale ot certain Indian trust land are changed and postponed to the following periods : Iowa lands, at Iswa Point, to Wadaesday, 3d day of June next The land of tbe TVeas, Jie , at Paoll, to 'Wednesday, 21th day of June next. Delaware lands, at Osawkee, to Wednesday, 15th day orjuiynexi. i. By order of the Secretary ot the Interior r CHARLES E. MIX. ap2I Cemmlssioner ai interim. Cultivators ! Cultivators ! WE have just received a large supply of th Improved Steel Tooth Expanding Cultivators ; also, a sup- p y of light Turning and Double Meuldboard Flows, which are also weir adapted to the culture af Cotton and Corn. LOWNE3. ORGILL h. CO , myl 13 and la Front Sow. GRAND JUBILEE. O AT.T. .V.T A. D. MANSFIELD fc CO.'S, AND examine their stack ot fine CLOTHING and FUR NISHING GOODS. WUITTCMAR3. COATS, LIGHT CASS. COATS. DARK CASS. COATS, HEATr DUCK COATS, B'LKDRABD ETTE COATS, BLACK LUSTRE COATS. BLACK CA3. PANTS, LIGHT CASS. PANTS, CHECKED MARS. TESTS, WIUTE DUCK PANTS, FANCT LINEN PANTS. WHITE MARS. TESTS. FANCT MARS. TESTS, FANCT LINEN TESTS. FANCT SILK TESTS, BUFF MARS'LE3 TESTS. For sal low. at A. D. MANSFIELD it CO.'S, mjl-tf Xo. 5 Jefierson-st., Post Office Buildings. Just Received. 100 myl CASES assorted Cordial in store and for sale by II. II. potter. Main-it, Third door North f Worsh.m House. 1 AA CASES Lemon Syrnp Just received and for sale A w by II. II. POTTER, Main-si, myl Third door North or Woraaam House. K(1A CASKS Kenaett's Ale In (tore and for (ale by OUU 11. ii 1-UTTfcK, Main-it. myl Third door North of Wortham House. Seasonable Clothing:. TJ ECEITED, and will receive weekly during Sprlngand JL summer, the choicest article ror uent and Tonths' wear- The stock Is large and pretty complete, consisting ei a great variety of Coats, Pants and Vests, Also, Furnishing Goods, Hats, Trunks, Umbrella. &c To which the attention of customers and .the public is rctpeciinuy inviiea. r Store corner Union and Shelby streets : Branch oiorcao. oo, aiain street, Jtempnis. J. w ILDBERGER, m-l-lm JA3. C. WARD. JCJf" Enquirer copy two weeks. FARM FOR SALE. A TALUABLE improved Farm for sale, con talnlng one hundred and six y acres, situated nine mues rrorn jvempnts, cn ut Horn Lake road. For particular apply to Messrs. G. B Locke, j. M. Shaw, Cayce & Son, or to me, at 23 Front Row. apOO dlw JOHN W. TWEDT. Pumpkin Seeds. AFEWbushela frtsh Pumpkin Seed, for sale by P30 WARD & JONES. AKCHITECTTJBE. JOHN L. MORGAN, Architect, furnishes Plans, Spec ifications and Detailed Drawings, superintends the Erection ot Buildlngs.Furniahe Approximatt Estimates, lets Contract, tic , -neaiurea Brick Work, Plastering, Painting and Carpenter's Work. Ice. gives Estimated Talue to Work, the price for which no contract has been made. Particular attention given to Decorations and Embelllshmen.e in Architecture. Particular attention given to Churcb Architecture. JT7" Rooms No. 3 Walker's Buildings, Memphis, Tenn. apso-lm TYrTCMDTTTQ T-TTl? A TP 17 )ll Pi 111 in It! X.l lJUn lbi2.' D. T. ASH. Manager. Treasurer. H. P. JOHNSON, FIRST NIGIIT OF THE AMATIC CORPS D It First Appearance or Miss MEREDITH. Flrit aonearance of Mr. JOHN ENGLISH, Mr. JOHN iHCXaxOTT ana jar. n. i omuh. MONDAY NIGHT, Mar h. 1857. the "5SBIUU3 FAMILY " AmlnWab Sleek-. Mr W. P. Smith; rmariea Torress. ut uiczmoii, wuuuiiui5,jii. EniUth; Mr. Delmalne, Mrs Myers Laay treamiy. Mrs. CaulHetd.... Dance, Mis K A. Ceok....To cendnde with the Cometlctta of th " TOUJiO WIDOW ; "Amelia, Miss Meredith; MandrUle, nr. English; apiasa, Jir. Smith. tnr To-morrow. Benefit of Mr. G C BSTDOX. Admission Boxes, tl Parqnette, $1 ; Second Class, We ; Colored Gallery, 35e. myj ODD FELLOWS' HALL. FOR THREE NIGHTS ONLY!! Commencing Monday May 5th. . Sit euiugt THE ORIGINAL AND WELL KNOWN CAMPBELL. MINST3JELS, NOW under tbe supervision ot Messrs. RUMSET at NEWCOMB, will, at the aoHeiUttan at many eMI- zens of Memphis, give three ot tneir SOIREE DE ETHIOPE, At ODD FELLOWS' BALL, lntradadsg all the New Music of the Day, with New Dances, Operatic Bur lesques, Melanges. Songs, Witleisms, ate. Admission Fifty Cent Doors open at H o'clock. Concert commends g at S o'clock. mjl Tfanteel, THE Congressional GUbe for tbeFtist Sctsioa of the Twenty.Fitth Congress, and also the First Seas tea of tbe Thirtieth Congress, for which other numbers wW be exchanged or a liberal pike given. They are wanted to complete a et. acquit eat tale office. B-j!-dIy Strayed or Stolen, ON tbe nth. a Bay MULE, about six years old. thirteen hands high, and a little lame In th right 'ore leg. with three shoes on at the time. A liberal reward will be Dald far hi deHverr to us. or Information so that we can get him xnyt-tt PHELON k. FARRIS. Reward. LOST, an Wednesday, on Mats street, near DeShong's Ganiry, a SILTER CARD CASE, with Mrs. James Wood' name engraved upon It. The finder wifl be re warded it they will return th same to Wolf & Lucas, No. 311 Main street, or tan effice. m?3-d3t lYegroes for Sale FOUR young acclimated NEGROES, aget ranging year. For sale on Immediate application. Term. asonable. Apply to A J NEWELL. rayJ-dlw Main street, first door below Union Information TS respectfully wanted of RICHARD BRENNAN J. native of the dty ot Cork, Inland. He left Memphl in July. 1BS2. and has cot been heard of since. Any in formation respecting him will be thankfully received by his brother, thus, bbeanax, mj2 Memphis, Tens. J TFT 2D SOUTH CAROLINIAN, nm,rTetrTO riavT-o- -wt -tot nrnnrrv PUBLISHED DAILY ASD TBI-WZEKLY. rpHIS well-known Joarna is respectfully offered to X the mercantile community as a proper vehicle for their Advertisements. Having ma LARGEST CIRCULATION Of any paper in the State, out of Charleston, and many subscribers in th neighboring States, It is their Interest to publish in it. THE POLITICAL VIEWS Of the CAROLINIAN are well knswn. Devoted to the Union a a aaean to an ead. It wooid have It adminis tered aa was intended by it founders, with a strict ad herence to its constitutional previsions : but believing as we d that the paramount Interest ef the South is sec tional, wo advocate THE UNION OF THE SOUTH As hereitentlal Interest. If the South be united she can enjoy equality In, or Independence out of. the Uaion. Strict construction of Federal and Stats Constitutions political and religious right to all. THE LATEST NEWS, By telegraph and the malls. Is carefully selected for its colamns. The Wholesale Prices Current and a full Mar ket Report published weekly. ORIGINAL SKETCHES, Literary and Scientific Essays, aid MisceSaneous Solec- tioa. dally make their appearance In Its column. Er Subscription $5 and $1 per annum, in advance. mvJ It R. W. G1BB3. Proprietor and Editor. W. S. LAWTOX, C. M. BREAKER, Fromerly of Lawtonville, S. 0 Of Charleston, S. C. IAWT0N & cor,. Upland and Sea Island COTTOX AND BICE FACTORS, Forwarding & Commission Merchants, NO. 35 EAST BAT AND BOTCE & CO.'S WHARF, CHARLESTON, S C. TT7ILL sell Cotton, Rice, Flour, Wheat, Corn, Naval v v a lores, etc Having an experience ot twenty five years in business, we gusrantee satisfaction to all who patronize us. Prompt, personal attention given to the forwarding department RxrKRraCES Hon. R. D. TrevtHe, Ex-LIent. Gov.: J. H. Shepherd, Esq., of the arm of Shepherd & Mc- urrary, Jas. Tupper, naster in Equity; Hen. w. J. Gray on, Ex-Collector and Ex-M. C, Charleston, S. C. Rev. H. D. Duncan. Gen. L. M Ajrr, Barnwell, S. C. Got. C. J McDonald. Judge T Stocks. Georgia. E. 6. Jaudon, Esq., Dr. R. G. Mays, Florida. Joseph Kamsey, Esq., Teun. W. J Davie, Memphis, Tenn. rnayS-dly Sometiing to Believe the Monotony EAIIiEOADS AND STEAMBOATS. SARPEH. FOR MAT. FOR MAT. FOR MAT. G-H.A. ZEC-.3M FOR MAT. NEW TORE LEDGER, HARPER'S WEEKT and all the Newspspers, Pictorials, ic, ic , which can be had at GEO PATTISON X CO 'S rny2 263 Main street. MEMPHIS AND CHARLESTON Tlie Savannali TIi rough Train WILL leave Memphis on SATCRDAT EVENING, at 3:30 r M Ample arrangements will be msd for transportation ef Excursionists on Sunday and Mocday mornings. May 3J and tth. Trains leave at 7:00 a.m. The Accommodation Train between Memphis and the Grand Junction will run on Sunday, May 3d B ATRE. mail Superintendent ol Transpur atl-n. FOR S&JLE. Av 33 Iff wide. Lot No 2 J. C. Grit flog' 33 5HL0. Lot No 1. Woodwyi s os-mo acies, 15 acres. , , woodland. THE above property i most advantageously situated, within thirty minute drive of the dty, and in a most desirable neighbor! ooa. A Dim one-tnira oreacuioiis heavily timbered. For terms, applj to j u. uairi iMi. or WM A. GOODWIN, myl-dlra Memphl-, Tenn. ELMWOOD ACADEMY. RH. PARHAM, Jr., has takm charge ot Elmwood Academy, the school heretofore under the manage ment of Wm. Hill. The exercise of the school wM be resumed next Monday. No effort will be apared to make lt;a permanent school, where.roung may be prepared'for tne higher classes in (Alleges. uiji-iw Valuable Business Property FOR. 3 A TiTT. I WILL sell a piece of choice business prop erty, on easy terms, at a bargain, tot 3tf reel front, oa South id Madison steet, between Msin and Second. In tbe very heart of the city. It Is the most desirable unimproved business property in Meatphls. CHA3. o. axrru. mvl-d2t st tne Bant or west Tennessee. DENTISTRY. DRS. CHID3ST & LEWIS would call t he attention ot the public to Iheicnew method of inserting ARTIFICIAL TEETH, by which tho natural expression of tbs face la restored. Persons in w nt of full aetts of Teeth, Ar tificial Palates, or have unsatisfactory work are invited to call, aa we are satisfied from experience that we can- not Jail. mji-Jin DENTAIi CARD. DR. a. CHIDSET. la retnralnc his sin cere thanks to the citizens of Memphis and Its Ticirity, for the ven liberal patron age bestowed upun him, would inform them that he has associated with him In the practice ot Dental Surgery, Dr. E. H. LEWIS, a gentleman of skill and experience. myl-lm PORTRAITS TRDE TO LIFE. TTAVING returned, after a short absence from town, tT to mr Studio ovtr F. n. Clark It Co.' Jewelry establishment, In the Marble Block, I will be most hsppr to wait on an wdo may ravor me wiia iceir orau. His Portraits shall be true to life. WM. FRTJ5. CoI. Jno. Pope's . Residence. ff , W7 Dr. , " Abercromble's Residence; V 1 Jl i?: Overton rroperty-rostponeraent. TS consequence of b- coBUnttatkw of Ike RaHrji-t O T2f consequence of ' br coBUnoatioB of tbe RaHna4 (M Kal.m tn-rf-kv f K.. ... . 1 . , ' ' J ' ... m9 I I II mm I lir II 1MI I innui.MU.MJAi, me-fiaiaaufii-TtMB tt w take place, 'cemmenetue; at 9 o'doez i bnssea will ran dnrlez Ttyr day, tree of cka: Dtau providea aa nssai. G. myz ABCUoBeer and Ea! Sfal JPostponemmttJ AT C. CATCK &. SON, Aoctiaoeer, -rJt's'eH oMi J.VJL vai, -ito z mr. ac it 'ejertti-Sir lioBics aaajLOM,ajM lire vacant Lac, 9a, BsUcr street. Erenlcdy Sari 1 rrat necaUtaax anMt id. ranclngdaHj lnl' iBdi-pnUble. Term eay ofM-fomtto rah, batascets S, K aastlS months, first noteenferted, -ritk tte-lsQarrtaa,asntt interest. Sale pesltixe. linnl fm rsHinli. myl-gt Lots anil Leases at Auction. ON SATUBDAT. ta S h X Ma. a Mt'aM a. M .1 wHl sU on Ike veui.ti, SKyBSTBBK UM& mi- sated oa liotoa and Moaroe atreeis rksJi, jt Hist Terns Ose third cash r note i facte Ur endorsed, lslmi added. at, too ALSO NIM Wood Lot. Baaf at i 1 i Mt TT. 1 I 1 - . Imm wan - I r---r-' mvm. wm zvsm si my oam. Os- I ntMsses aad refreaksBeat a uual. G. B. LOOK, rajl-td Auctioneer aad R4 Mssala Bsattrr. Lots and Land for Sale. i I have ror sale a great variety or Cky Lata JL fa nsispTovea, mune sac Btja kosaao ai ALSO, coaoLrj Lata, troai - ta Sattr wri i - I have property for tJsrty isslMiiBiiid is tax est r anj vsctatty. ?iiennklsiitllial aWtoaku wm before purthasia; tlMwkefe. G. B. LOCKE, Are-r gJl lw aad Heal Rtiatt Bn her. ISO Acres of Land. A PART of Use Owen Tract, situ , the Roost Plaa ruad, roar satles trots. UmcMx. num at a great barraia if sotd ta a bedr Tbe tract it ittr Improved. All the Lasd lit wefl, ia ey rfch, aastsaa fine, healthy netgkbofkoad. S B. LOCKk, rayl-tf Ancttaaeer rad Boat EsUtaBtakar. Shelby Gounty Farm for -Sale!, I OFFER far sale am eatr statu tax i. known a the JORVsnv pr.ara - - - lLanacharletaasi Kailroas, about etevoa i iut eievaa saaWfraai, Ti aent. nt arr. MC-dtmifc. fcr i, aaMe,gia haw.' temL.nn. Ttta tract oaataia 307 .V cleared uader a good fence, aad ia Sa dwelling with seven notas, catltra. etc , all In good order Tame it on tit ataec a - iotf nt P.arh P- Anhae T1mtn .ut 1m1- i ,. t. T a good purchaser a great bargain will be gtva " G B. LOCKE, myl -If Auctioneer aad Real Kttal e Ptektr. Dr- Jas. Young's Country Lets at i&.ui;(iun. ON FRIDAT, the Sib 4 ay at MAT NEXT, I wa tt oa th Bretuses, tse baUaco ot Dr. Jan. Twa Farm, situated oa theHersaado Plaak Read, awo and a halt raL'es frsn the dty. This atapettr greararetestilpanlsaTigirbeetlsB MstvaManaad the balance manning la their aataral state, beiag hand somely timbered. Terms One-fifth eah, or net wtfltsataisidatistsiety days, the balance ia S, 12, 18 aad Zl -aoath. G. B. LOTKB. P29 Auctioneer aad Real Bttate Backtab Valuable Adams Street Property at Awtite. OX LOXG TIME. w E will sell oa TUESDAT MORNING XKST, May 5th. at 1 1 octMk, oa the caraer of Ma ass MMt- son streets, 2W feet ot groand on the Saab of Adams street. a1 Win tog the bare a. taaaesMe I. Foundry ) so which there is a geed Bwetltag Eo, a talBlog eight rooaw. wftb two cittern, aad ah ntswi ulent oat- booses necessary for f&roil pars AKo, a Family Grocery, adjoining th bridge, rvtMabsia; six rooms ia tbe secoad-ttorr aad two Stares la th fkbt, with a gaed etstera. " Terms One-tbird cash, balance in one and tw wan. wiw interest. PRIZE LOTS IN SOOTH 3IEDlTIIbV-- a x auctio r TTTE w!H sen, ea TUESDAT, May! sfcar IMflMSG Y v stsrr. at I4 WOoek. soar wt 1 LOTS, ea tbe corner at Avery aad 1 ELLIOTT STREW 99 ttei. They are. wttboat jfcaht, as dastiahst as a ay ana at t; in tbe city, betac Mzfc. with fiM view aH oa ; we will eicort yw oat at aay Mew aad see them T tbs ar one-third caa. ar 99 aaaer. wi darsed ; balaace la 9 aad MsBaatb. vM las-lit. M. C. CAICE c SN". Geaeral Auctioneers aad Real Estate Beakm. apM Us TORTY-FOIJR BVSIKJESS .WD HSSZDSSrCS LOT8 FOR SALE. SEVERAL 1h treat of the Gajvco, etbets aa Taacc, Shelby. DeSoto and Beal streets. The owner has determined to make a -riastlsia saM ef tb above Lots, and having bnt a Rutted Una ta statsM In Memphis, he will dlFpose of then a pen sack Isast tjaja aad eay term-, as are rarely afforded ia a city hittatf tbe present and prospective growth of sbi. Tbeusaistly 1 situated in the must praepecoas aad sapsdsy aa aaa us part of tbe dty is all sunoaoded with hi-aeliatM at recent improvements, aad comprise rsaay ot tha atsat beautiful residence Lots within the dty rtsaits Fvxstt the Seta, to the 9Sth ot MAT. tbe proprietor wi.l be at. the office ot Was. i Pbitaa H. Tbattasao, where br wta be pleased to raet parchasars. Oa th 3Sth at MAT bj will sen at aactloB every Lot at which he ia i iiinsl la Mraais. A list of tbe Lats, with their lacataaa. as narase-td on tbe map of tbe city, togethrr wtth. ttas terras at sale, will be advertised tar a week aurMtl i j ttatd.y. ap3S-t" W. L VANCE. Room and Accommodation FOR FITE HUNDRED STRANGERS AT THE BAZAAR OF FASHION! NO. 223 MAIN STREET, MEMPHIS. THAT is to say, room in oar Store aad Show Rasas up stairs fr Ave hand red straaaevs, wham w aaa accommodate with the finest aad as4 fshhaabN Boa nets and Mantilla ; rich Silks aad Fancy Dres (Ttfij Embroideries, Ribbons, Trimmings, aad aH aObrr sbw Fancy Good which ar nasally kept ia the Mt JaibHa able establishment, which we will dipea at at vary moderate price. Persoos visittag Memphis at the sa teresting time, win please givu us a can. ap30 S. BARIND3 A. OH, Jnst Received. PER EXPRESS, flee huadrtd BONN" UTS, aErar-cll the Neapolitans and One Straw Eageaias; Pissiih, Chip Bonnets ; Neapolitan, English aad Swiss Staaw. A, one hundred Shaker Heeds, ail of which wM sell low. E. BAR1NDS t CO., ap30 No. 223 Main steet. Grand Opening SF five hundred new styles MANTILLAS, KJ every variety from tbe cheapest ta tha meet s brought on, which we will sell at a very smalt aitvaacea cost. E. BAR ISM & GO ap30 Sf3 Main street. DRESS GOODS. OUR stock is now Complete, and caraprlses an extetative varl'ty ot SUk Robes, Organdies, Greaadtovsi-aMl Barege Robes, of tbe richest aad latest styles, W aatt particular attention to this department, as they mnw lectett with great care, and havlag large stock an bal, we win cteie them out at very tew prices. E. BASINDS & CO., ap30 223 Main street. SI 50 REWARD. I WILL give $100 for the apprehension aad dettvevy to rneot one JAMES TIDWELL. wh left Fayette as st ty,Tnn.. and run or caused to he ran bC. anemia, on whom he ha- given me a deed ef trust ta seosts) er tain debts Said Tidweil Is ast ut sixty years ead, heavy built, fond ot talking, and pleasing manner. Ak,J, all give $50 far the delivery to me of said girl ANN, hi about sixteen years old. Mask and slender front. Aay inlormatlsn about either ot them will be tbaktaQr re ceived. - W. B. WASHINGTON, TrBre. SOMEHVILLX, TESTT. myl-diwawlw Fine Pictures, REMEMBER that DeSHONG'S is the place? If jra wish to get the best style of PIOTURB. His Molainotypos surpass all others in richness ot tone, warmth et saes slon, completeness of detail, and botdarsa e,(feataiw. For durability there Is no qaetion of their sefwitsefcy. They will receive a fall without a fracture a bead- wiih out Injury; may be washed off when soiled, be baadl wlthut the face being marred. They are susceptible at high and very beautiful coloring! . W. n. DeSHONS. IM Main street, has tbe exifatfve right ot Memphl. for the Melainotype Patent. p2l J. E. CHADWICK'S AD YE RTISEillEiYi S Will Always be Fennd in This Column ' PERSONS wihlng to know what be has. to sdf.r what he may want to buy far any ot bis tnsacew. will be sure to and it in the last colomn, ea toeSHOO d PAGE. Remember that, and save jmrjeeTtiw ttattWe ot looking all over tbe paper. All cosiness entrusted to me win ne auenaaa rsaar. fully and with dispatch. Office Madison Street, opposite TJnlen Bank. INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE AND GENSRJlL AGENCT. itna Fire and Inland lavis- tion Insurance company, CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $l,pw,VX; Hartford Fire Insurance Co.,j CAPITAL AND SURPLUS StoryXJ. Charter Oalt Taife Insurance Co. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS JI0dX. POLICIES Issued on reasonable terms. Losses equita bly adjusted and promptly paid. FOR SALE. Three acres of finely timbered LAND. beautifully situated for a buBdlng site, Ijisg omthe north side ot the new Slate Line it an, directly opposite-tb residence ot J C. Lanjer. Bfq Said Lot Is bauBded south by new State Liner Retd; east by Port and BaL Avenue, ) feet wide: north by Henry street, SO fevt: west by Wm. Wsde lot. r . ALSO, a beautiful BUILDING SITE, containing S 109 acres, well timbered situate on tbe northwest corner at Central Avenue and Brown's- Avenue, directly opposite the residence ot Judge Harris. J-. ALSO, a fine BUILDING LOT, containing foul" acres. well covered with One trees, situate on- th north. side'o'ft Walker street, near the first toll 'gate on the' UecnanXi PUnk Road. For terms apply to J. E. cnADWICE, Memphis Land OSce, ap!3 Opposite Union Bank, recnTA OsHd-a rsJUsseasvf i I . ! g t t i i 3 " W - : tv e o s aa "1 - rt n m l - - e 1 s j 15 ft. 4.1 ftos. feot. 45 feat. wards. ,. A i WW-1 rLafla., i ii r r i in ' n na.