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THE MEMPHIS SUNDAY APPEAL.
: ESTABLISHED 184:0. MEMPHIS, TENN., SUNDAY, JULY 17, 1870, VOL. SO-ISTO. 217 PIUS x. The Popr-t Csetawnta M hi "' -Thr Hlttory of Tweaty Five Year. From the Uverpool Font. On the 17th Instant Cardinal Pa trm, in the name of the Hacrtxl Onl-loi"-' pre-entl ronpiatalatiorts to I ',',t Pin I S . on his faltering the twenty tifth year of hi pontifloate. The rWta Ottftotixa pulilfc-rKw the fol lowing reply made by the Pope: I thank the bacred College for this in w proof of their affection and love, ati.l, whilst you say that the present M,iTuU-iehaH Ihii siirnaliaed iv tnti ui:itionn :md by glories, I will say frankly that the present pontificate un it eomtnencenuent encountered bv an -ffort of enemies of God far politi i tl i-maneipatioD, to introduee snbue ijnetitly religious eman"ipittion. It was uteas in these first n nrors of ihe movement to ory out to the unthink ing, inronsieiirate iieople " I'opuft eeata, qui te tectum dicunt ipti tr tfucunr." The emaneipntiou waaut-tr-rn'iti-il ami aecompHshwl; and the revolutionists obtained Uieir end. Alter poJHlcal rinnnripation came re ligious emaiK-ipation, in whose name era perpetstod what isknown to every om spoliations, usurpations, prisons, evile, and everything penal for the i hureh and her ministers. However, to these evils worse succeeded, and our country, repenting the blunders of other nations, advanced their false doctrines, and even, though, as on a former occasion, incense was not burned to the Goddess of Reason, it was upheld reason shou th.V learning should not he guided by the hand of religion ; and, as a naiu- of souls, henceforth thev id oiaante.i currant in via sua, ' continue as iriants to run from virtue to virtue in the apace of life which God deigns to grant them : and thus, having nuHheu their mortal career, may they at that last hour hear that heavenly invita tion, "JEufh, nercc bone tl fidelit, intra in jjaudium DonUne lui." And I pray also that all those who yet wander in the plains of Senna ir may come U us. that, all united in the great apostolic hall, we may pray to God " unani tu iter uenerunli in oratione," and ask of him aaaistance for ourselves, lor our hrethren, tor tne entire t;hurch, and the propagation of the Church herself. r' Bmitlh iUt Dei,'"' etc. The allocution adqxeaaed ly the I'ope to the College of Cardinals is u ortli ixTusal for more than one rea son, it Ls pithy, vigorous and amus lug; and there is a certain sly signifi cance iu his informing the faithful car dinals that all mischief arista from ignorance, ar.d particularly theologi cal ignorance. To illustrate this theory he gave them the benefit of two little sioiirs. j-irst oi ail, tiiere nau fume In him u peraon of e.val'.ci station, net l u;ngo, who iaformed him that be or slie was a Catholic, but that his or her notion ol hell was tliat of suf fering profound, unmitigated, and never eudiug boredom. The other person, whom hid Holiness designates ''that learned peraoo." communicaUsl some of his theological views to the Pope, ;imong otliers, that the differ ence between the religion oi itome ami the nt of I he world cousisted in this, that the former was the religion of St. Peter, and the latU : that of Bt. 1'aul. ' 1 listened tu him. eoauauea Id and Is still uphe d that Imt th,,rincipifc.s j St, Paul arc un uld not suomit to k't". and doubtdly much more liberal, as is shown by the vimou of the sheet v ith the- clean :uid hihIc.iu annual.-.. 1 was ral consequence, a thousand other k to inform that learned person .i hi homir nffilej MMl I O nil fif"tl1 T. . . . , . . a errors are being propagated, and find unfortunately, a rollowing ana totiow ers. They are embraced by all those who are foolish! v dazzled by the beau ti ! i of the world: by all those who. that they may abandon themselves to it, live tranquilly under the tyrrany ol certain names; by those who work, ihiik. and discourse according to the journals which they read and the circles they move in ; who adore and venerate what is called public opinion, following its principles even when they are contrary to justice, right, re '.son, and truth. And why all this? The first source of these errors not the only source, but the first is igno rance. Permit me to relate two occurrences which hapjened to me some years ago. I will be very brief, because I don't wish to incur the blame of wearying my au'iience, as sometimes happens in some corner of the world when cer tain orators sjx-ak. On two diflerent ecus ions there came to me two dis tinguished personages, who occupied a most distinguished position in the State to which they belonged. The tir-t, aiu r a ohort conversation, an nounced to me, to my great consola tion, that he was a Catholic, and moreover that, being a Catholic, he believed in hell; however, that the hell in which he believed was not as it was commonly understood, but a place in which God condemned sinner- to perpetual melancholy, and nothing more. The other, who came shortly after, spoke with me on certain laws and principles of the Church and of religion. As we couldn't come to a clear understanding, he broke out into thi- classic blunder: "1 know," he -aid, "the religion of ltome and of a part of Italy is different from the reli gion of the rest of the world ; for in Home yam have the religion of St. Pen r, "and elsewhere the religion of St. Paul; and then he added, with ill -adjusted; erudition,'' prcviselyVon ihi- account Qod showed to St. Paul the heet tilled with unclean animals lo be eaten." I congratulated him on his time being occupied in reading the Ac:- el the Ap(tles, but l added that the vision was not made to St. Paul bat to St. Peter that the two Apos ih s were in perfect accord, and i. ith brought round the conversion of in. me ard the world; and Paul wrote to the Romans and boasted that be uma a Roman citizen, and with Peter he wit iii.irtvrtd in ltome, confirming that the vision of which he spoko had come to St. Peter and not to St. Paul.'' The man must have looked ery small indeed. JEWISH ORPHANS. ExhibitiM at the Jewish Orphaa Asylaa at Cleveland, Obio. C'LEvr.i.ANn, O., July 12. The sec ond aniual exhibition of the Jewish Orphan Asylum, at Cleveland, took place to-day. There were present a large number of friends of the institu tion from this city and abroad. The school room in the west end of th building was neutly and tastefully decorated with wreaths of bouquets and evergreens, presenting a very attractive appearance. The children, of which there are 75 boys and 52 girls, ranging in age from five to thirteen year-, made a very credita ble appearance. The examinations were conducted by the teachers, occu pying both forenoon and afternoon, and embraced various !ranches ol study in three languages, English, ucrnian ana iieim w, ail or wnicn are thoroughly taught. The prompt m 33 and accuracy or the children in these languages seems little less than marvelous, reflecting the highest credit upon them and their instruc tors. The English branches were au thography, arithmetic, geography, grammar, philosophy, etc., and also enmanshtp and drawing. Books con taining specimens of penmanship iu both English and German, from all the pupils, averag.nl by classes, were shown for inspection. They showed remarkable proficiency, considerably greater than the average of children pf these ages iu the public schools. A large number ol specimens of his tory were also exhibited, which were excellent. The exercises were inter spersed with well-rendered music by the children. There were also on ex hibition many beuutilul specimens of embroideries, knitting, needle and rroohel work, neatly wrouzht, which are greatly to the credit of the girls i and their teachers. The result of the examinations was gialifyiug and sat i isfactory iu the highest degree to Uie : friends of the institution. A number of prizes were offered for tho-e ac quittiug themselves most creditably. Cincinnati has the second highest w ith his blood the same faith preached ; gpire in America r x t a r i . l - n r. me and oummo oi n oy me i e,,mmftf r.wranli, Ubi ho held at Antwerp in Augusi. Fordtiam, the English jockey, has an income of t20,(Mio a year. The Sarraeenia plant is the new French remedy for the small-pox. A practical man wants to make a lager beer vault of the Mammoth Cave. A good deal of the fa!-- hair woru by the ladies Is cut lrom the heads oi Convicts. 1 1 adoption of the New Constitu tion in lUinois securat minority repre sentation in that State. French and Siiauish wines are grrdually displacing ale as a drink among the middle classes of Knglaud. An idol, carved out of limestone, with lineaments well defined, was dug out of the earth at Madison, Ind., a few days since. The revisers of the authorized ver sion of the New Testament in Eng land are hard at work and making satisfactory progress. lr. Wolf, of Zurich, and other European physicists are netting on toot a movement in favor of the deci mal division of time. In Cincinnati, the citizens ol one of the school districts have sent all their teachers on a trip to the Mammoth Cave, and pay all the bills. A Russian millionaire, just dead in I'aris, was famous for having once given a petit ovpr with parrots' tongues stewed with truffles. The Chicago Advance, a religious paper, declares that Charles Dickens died of "overwork and the habitual use of intoxicating liquors." Polygamy was not part of the Mor mon religion originally. It was not until Im: that the practice of a plu- Prince of the Apostles. -Now, I say why all this? I repeat it, dean-t brethren, because of ignorance princi pally. And whose' duty is It to dis sipate this ignorance who to elimi nate certain prejudicea which, pene trating even to the highest classes ol ;iety, produce therein evils without . ud .' " It is my duty, it is your duty, venerable brethren, since both you and 1 have been placed by God as sentinels tti watch efay and night over the safety of .ion" Super muros tuos corutitvi cutto&e; Mi die, tota nor-te, ,u perpetuum no taerhunt." It be hooves us to teach the people their duties; to us it belongs to dissipate the errors which gather on this earth, and to direct so many, even, perhaps, good people, but who do not know, irom the position which they occupy, tbt- truth of certain principles or the existence of certain tacts. Wherefore, having invoked God's-assistance, 1 will say in the first place that amongst the sentinels posted by , for tne custody ol his City ol n, tha i- to say, the church, there ;ire some who forego the greatness of tie ir dignity, and who even abandon the hfinoresl insignia of their high de en e -that they may assume Certain customs and manners that will suit them better to mingle with wordly people; there are sentinels who think that they can approach the world, and pretend to love it under very specious but vain pretexts, but the great St. Leo says to them : "Paoenl cum mundu, itui amatorei mundi habere nun po- ." Those who hold out a friendly hand u this world, in order to nego tiate conventions with it, forget, though the Apo-t!.' St. John tells us very clearly, that the world does not know Jesii-i Christ: "Mundux eum noit cvQiU'i-it." And if the world does not not to d i homage to It or seek its favor ir is it the world that has beautified our souls with the sacerdotal charac ter, with that character which, as I and you ho-.e, will shine brilliantly in heaven when iod shall call us into the presence of IL glory? Was it the world that e-nrichedour souls with the other sacred faTors? Ws it the m arid, in fine, that, --parating us from the rest of men and placing us over them, endowed us with jrtfts erf wis dom, understanding, counsel, forti tude, kuowledge, piety, and the fear of the Liord? or was it not God him self who poured out these heavenly urctiure3 into our souls. To Him, j f, tlierelore, let tts oner our mouglils K.e., J'su, Christ, or pretend, u"' :t l:lu" toknow him, how is it possible J lve8 w at nwt The latest instance of a rose being made to smell aa sweet by any other name, comes to us from Sidney, Ghio, where a young Italy asked at a music store lor " feline intestines for lyrleal purposes." Some Of the' "pouter" advertising anti-coolie meetings In New England are adorned with a figure of a China man, with a half dozen rats hung to a stick on his shoulder. A (lerman traveler in Asia Minor, writing from the village of Ciplak, near the cite of Troy, states that he beMBM he has succeeded in identi- ' i fiDK ,ne remains of the palace of ' Priam. The Kusbian army is soon to be re viewed, and for that puriosc is to be muaterekl in thirty-four camps in va rious parts ef the empire. At War saw alone over So.OOO men will be In camp. As an inuuceme-nt to remain in our affections, our work, ana eur gratitude. Hut 1 will conclude these remarks with a heavenly benediction, which 1 impart to you with all the expansion of my heart; and first, 1 bless thee first ones of whom 1 have been speaking, and raising my hands t.k t...,v..ii I iiruv thtti tnitv Iruilf e,n them with an eye of mercy, and ! Philadelphia and join one ol the base e nham the blessing with the grace j &aH of that city, a position as oi light, to the end that, groping ; 1-o'icemau on ( hestnut street w said about as they are amidst obscurity ; g ve been otfered to one of the Ked and darkness, they may find an exit Stocking Club. lrom that confusion to witness once The senior member ol a firm in gain the beauty and splendor of Commercial street, boston, on being truth. I bless the aeoona class, and , informed of the death of Dickens, re thev are those that hesitate, waver-1 plied, "Dickens? Dickens? fcJeems ing in aua partes, anei cannot vet bring themselves to be all in tent to defend the rights of the Church, and 1 beg of God to unite with the blessing the grace ol forti tude, to give them courage once for all for all to emancipate themselves from . certain douhtsand indecision. 1 bless tiie thirel, who are by tar the most nu merous ; and the blessing 1 give them 1 ask tiod lo unite with it the grace of perseverance the greatest grace which God can bestow on His church and His people. Ah ! if hitherto they have trodden the paths of truth and justice; if hitherto they have been ex amples lo me eiergy and the people; to me I have heard the name. Will he be buried in Mount Auburn?" Two disconsolate parents, having lost their little boy, aged two years, proposed to place the following In scription on the tombstone they erected to his memory : "Than wa on vaotot harp iu heaven, Aud 'twas unto our darling given." A Freneh traveler has Just discov ered that the middle point of the dome ol St, Peter's and that oi the portico do not coincide. The diner- oeiwe-n uiem is nearly live leei, SOUTHERN EMIGRANTS RETURN. Arrival of a United State War Veatel Rslu-ned Emigrants frm Sssth Auer-ica-Destltotlea and Poverty. From the Charleston Courier. The United states steam ahip-of-war Quinnebaug, Commander E. Bar rett, arrived at this port yesterday morning, lrom Ht. Thomas, in thir teen days. The Quinnebaug origi nally left New erk, August Ml, l-7, and is now returning home after a full three years cruise in the Brazilian or South 'Atlantic squadron, during which time she has visited the coast of Africa from Cape Town to May urn -ba ; stopped at the Island of Ascen sion, in mid-ocean, on her way back to Rio Janeiro, and sailed up the La Platta or Parana river, as far as Cor rientes. On the return voyage she left Mon tevideo, April ", i s7o, and arrived at liahia, Brazil, May -!h. left thai port May I .Mi. arrived at Pernamhuco, Brazil, May lrtth, left May un. ar rived at Para, Brazil, June oth, left June -ih, arrived at Ht. Thomas, West Indies, June 24th, left June Kill and arrived at Charleston, H. C, July loih. The following Ls the list o. tier officers: OommaBeler E. Barrett. Lieutenant (!ommauder and Execu tive Officer Henry B. Kuinsey. Lieutenant and Navigator FelLz McCuraey. Masters A. J. Iverson and Henry C. Wisner. Ensigns T. C. Terrell, John T. Sul livan, Robert E. Carmody, Walton Goodwin, F. W. M iehols, F. W. Green leaf. Passed Assistant Burgeon J. B. Ackley. Passed Assistant Paymaster John Furey. First Assistant Engineer Albert Aston. Beconel Ajwistant Engineer H. L. Piiidngton. becond Assistant Engineer J. G. Littig. Captain's Clerk A. W. Duntop. Passengers First Assistant Engi neer W. H. Harrison; Assistant Pay master H. C. Machetle. The ship's compauy e-onsiats of W men, all told. bhe is now anchored at Quarantine. but a number of the officers and men were permitted to visit the citv ves- terday, by Dr. Lebby. the chief feature of interest, how ever, connected with the arrival of the vessel is the presence on board of a number of those unfortunate emi grants who, at the close of the war, were induced to leave their homes. with a view of bettering their shat tered fortunes. There are on board of the vessel thirty-four persons, men, women anu children, who eft the South at the close of the war, and whom Commander BarreHt found at Pernamhuco and Para iu a destitute anu starving e'ouuition. They were taken on board aud furnished with transportation to the nearest I int. d States port by order of the I'rts-ideut of the Cnited States. Their forlorn condition should be a ter rible warning to those who are looking to emigration. They will be disembarked to-day, and will be fur nished with transportation to their homes. Dr. Lebby, the Health Offi cer of the port, Rev. W. B. Yates, and the officers of the veusel, have been unceasing in their efforts to provide for their comfort. The offi cers ami the crew of the vessel have subscribed 200 for the purpose of re lieving their wanks, and as these un fortunate people belong to our own Sunny South, they have a peculiar claim on our charity. It is hoped that the people of Charleston, with that noble charity for which they havo always been noted, will come forward and subscribe aid for the suf ferers. Sulweriptions left at this office will be devoteel to the purpose. We are informed by the Captain that he left thJrty-seven persousaud three families at Pernamhuco and four or live families at Para, who are also iu a starving and elestitute e-oudilion, but who were detaiueil by the Brazil ian Government refusing to grant them the necessary iaasorts. This fact will tie promptly reported at Wasliingtou, sad the steps necessary to fr these persons, taken at once. We learn that the healthol the crew and passengers ol tho iuinnebaug is remarkably good. The following are the uauios of the passengers on board: Francois Vatrot, Mrs. F. Vautrot, I)uis Vautrot, Joseph Sibille, Mrs. HibiUe, Lon Sibille, Emilie Sibille, Victor Hugo Sibille, Joseph Sibille, Jr., Josiah John-oii, Mrs. J. Johnson, l.ou Johnson, Josiah Johnson Jr., Leora Johnson, Wni. Johnson, Solo mon jonnson, Mrs. s. Johnson, Sol omon Johnson, Jr., Emilia Johnson, Helen Johnson, Mrs. V. McNett, lloiace Andres McNett, Thurston Andres McNett, Hilaire Andres McNett, Early An, ires McNett, Mary Andres McNett, Mrs. Desire Arnauel, Mrs. Dr. Drouhin, and Anna Drouhin all from St. Launelry Parish, Louisiana; Wm. McNett, of Virginia: Margaret Joiner, Mary Jane Joiuer, Priscllla Joiner and Jociila Joiner all of Mobile, Alabama. The Joiner family were taken on board at Para. THE PERILS OF THE SEA. CONGRESSIONAL HONORS. Letter from Hoi. W. W. to Haywood Democrats. Vaoghan County THE WAR! Remarkable Rescue of Six Seamen from a Coral Retf After Fifty ote Cays. From the London Timea, June 27. The iron clipper bark, Silver Craig, Captain Cohu, which lately arrived at Liverpool, brought six seamen, the sole survivors of the crew of the Liv erpool ship .Mercurius. who were picked up from a coral reel oft the northern coast ol Brazil, where they had managed to exist hfty-one days. The Silver Craig sailed from I slay, and about 3 o'clock on the afternoon oi the 16th of May, when about ten miles from Rocas reef, off Pernam tuco, the weather clear and a moder ate breeze blowing, Captain Cohu dis cerned a lump on the i i el' which he knew he was approaching, and made it out to be a hut of some kind. Draw ing nearer, he observed a mast, with something like a signal of distress tiying, and he at once bore down to ward the reef, and hauled a boat out and prepared her for launching in order to visit the reef. As he drew nearer the island he was enabled to see that the supposed flag was a striped shirt, hoisted half-mast high, and displayed in liou of a better signal. The Silver Craig was hove to within a mile and a half or two miles of the reef, and then six seamen came alongside in two small boats which they had con structed from wreckage found on the reef. They said they believed them selves to be the sole survivors to the ship Mercurius, of Liverpool, which had been wrecked ou the reel while on a voyage from San Francisco to Liverpool. They had little or no clothes, and, with the exception of a colored man, were all in good condi tion, having lived upon birds' eggs, shell-fish, fish, and even turtles, drink ing lro,h water which they had the good fortune to find on the reef. They had with them a basket containing about two hundred of the large eggs which had been their principal source of food, and they were delicious eat ing when cooked. Captain Cohu and his officers and crew took the casta ways on board the Silver Oraig, sup plied them with food and clothing, and, as already stated, brought them to liverpool. This is the second time Captain Cohu has had the happiness of rendering such humane service. In 18Go he picked up in the Southern ocean the crew ol the American ship It will be seen from the following card that Colonel Vaughan makes no claim of any sort on the Democratic party, but simply submits his name to be judged of with others as be has a right to do. This is right ground: Editors Bte: I find in your is- ue of July 1st, a call on me, signed "Dem ocrats," to become a candidate for Congress in this District, and fully appreciating the compliment and kind allusion to past services, I have only to say, in reply, that if the party shoulel.be of opinion that I could be of serv ice to it, I am at its command. Whatever services I may have ren dered in the past were nothing more nor leas than the simple discharge of a duty or duties resting, as 1 con ceived, upon every CUfeeo who hail it h.vtr the interest of his people and State, and for which I make no tihare or claim, ou any party or people, anywhere- Nor is this the time wheu the oerOIial C:laim.s of anv indivirlnal can be entertained feroe' moment. ior x iot imprtsine-u, soiemniy im pressed, that upon the cast ot the ext Congress hauca perhaps the elee- tiny of our Government, for that mighty conflict of constitutional liber ty, on the one side, and a centralized despotism on the other, is siill being wage'u. Ana inai eiuesimn as to whether the tax payers and laborers ot tne Souin and W est are ntill to pay tribute to the pampered cujtitalists ol the East, is to be settled. Thcae are questions of vital interest to our peo ple, and while I am Milling for my name to go before your Convention, I am unwilling ior my claims to endau ger, for one moment, thesuecessof the party in the struggle. Very respectf u 1 1 v, W. W. VACQHAV. ISABELLA'S HISTORY. Tha Ex Omen of Sptia Tolls the Story of her Reiga. From the Pall Mall ij.ij:tte. The full text of Queen Isabella's farewell to the Spanish people is pub lished this moruing. It is as fol lows: . V" '''"' . My long reiga his seen many sad and troubled periods sad above all for me, because the glory of certain facts and the progress realized while I ruied the destiny of our dear country cannot moke me forget that, loving peace and the increase of the public good, I ever saw my deepest aud most cherished feelings, my noblest aspirations, and my most earnest wishes for the prosperity of Spain thwarted by acts indepemtent of my will. As a child thousands of hero proclaimed my uauie, but the horrors of war surroundexl my cradle. As a girl I had u thought but to second proposals which appeared good and calculated to secure your happi ness, but the heated strife of parties allowed no time for the law and for the love or prudent reforms to take root. At au age when reason is forti fied by experience, the ungovernable passions of men whout I would uot oppose at the' cest of your blood more precious to me than my own have elriven me to a foreign country far from the throne of my ancestors, to tEis friend ly, hospitable and illustrious land, but which is uot my own country, nor that of my childrtu. Such, in brief, is the iwlitical history of tliirty tive years, in which 1 have exercised the supreme representative power of the people committed to my charge by God s law, by personal right, and by national right. Rerlectiug upon this period, I cannot accuse myself of contributing with deliberate inten tion either to the evils laid to my charge or to misfortunes which I was powerless to avert. A constitutional Queen, 1 have sincerely respected the il -iiAisu '.man iieioi-c an, and a loving mother, Spain's sons are all equally dear to me. The misfor tunes which I eoulJ not prevent were mmgamu oy me as ur as possible, Nothing was more grateful to my heart than to pardon and reward, ami t omuusi not lung to prevent mv subjects' tours from llowiug in my e-au.se. un ill sires and lceiiugs tw nave nevertheless been vaiu to spare uu in my country or away lrom it, the bitter trials anT.ctiug my life, rc signid to suffer them, and accepting in-ucr.if"ia oi jivine i roviuence, J believe I can yet freelv and smonta. neously perform this ladt of my acts, all of which, without exception, have sought to promote your prosperity auu 10 se-e-ure your trauoudlity. I wenty mouths have passed since 1 set toot upon foreign soil, apprehen sive of ills which, iu their hliud- ness, tenacious supporters of ille gitimate aspirations, who have been condemned by the laws of the kingdom, by the vote of many assem blies, by the right of victory, and by the declarations of the governments of civilized Europe, do not hessitate to endeavor to reproduce. In these twenty months my afflicted soul has never ceased to hear the suffering cry which arises from my never forgotten Spain. Full of faith in its future, so licitous for its gre atness, integrity and independence, grateful for the support of those who were and are attached to me, forgetting the affronts of those who do not know me or insult me, for myself I a-k nothing, but I would obey the impulse of my heart and the loyal sentiment of the Spaniards bv confiding to their honor and noble feeling tne destiny of a traditional dynasty and the heir of a hundred tuura. Here follows the act of abdication transferring the crown to the Prince, under the title of Alfonso XII., Isa bella preservimr all civil rights and the custody of Alfonso while living abroad, and until proclaimed king by the government and Cortes represent- I . L. . t ria i i i 1 1 i tug me iigiiimaie' voie oi me nation. Eminent Journalists. Throughout a literary life which extended over thirty-five years, Chas. Dickens, says the Philadelphia Press, never forgot that he was a journalist. He began as a reporter upon a Lon don paper, had scarcely entered into the fullness of his fame when he be came conductor of the Dairy iVetc, ami, a few years rater, established Household Words, which may be said to have finally been absorbed by Once a Week, which he has be queathed to his eldest son in trust, as it were, for the world of his admirers. Dther eminent Englishmen, who have governed their native land, have also been proud of their con nection with journalism. Among the living are Disraeli and Gladstone, John Bright and the Duke of Argyll, to say nothing of Robert Lowe, who is Chancellor of the Exchequer, and who has been a leading writer in the Times. To these may be added the newlv-created Baron o'Hagan, of Tullaghoge, Lord Chancellor of Ire land. He is not the first Catholic who has been raised to the peerage since tho Emancipation Act of Iis29; for Lords Howard, of Ofoseop, and Oreville, among the new peers of 18T0, are Catholics; but he is the first lawyer of that persuasion who has been Irish Chancellor since the abdi dation of James II., nearly two hun tlred years ago. Lord O'Hagan, as we learn from the Irish C itizen, was formerly editor of the Aewry Ex aminer, a newspaper published In the Irish County of Down, and estab lished by John Morgan, a true Irish gentleman, who " dietl too soon." It would be worth while, continues the Press, to make a list of journalists, in Organization in New York City of an Irish Brigade for tho French Service. England is Determined to Force Re spect for the Neutrality of the Smaller Powers. and must be due either to an original A l, of Providence, R. I., and was for I all counties, who, within the fast nte-t in construction or to the subse- i this service presented with a cold it hitherto they have been mlof aeal eiueut inclination of the axis of part oi j chronometer watch by the United for the glory of God and the salvation j the building. ' States Government, twenty years, have greatly distin guished themselves outside of literature. Debate in the French Corpe Legis-latif--Austria Remains Neutral Peace Congress Called for. Bismarck's Diplomacy Napoleon Catering to the Populaoe Wild Enthusiasm of the Prussiaos They are Unanimous for Fatherland. Troops Concentrating Prussia takes the Initiative and Invades France. The French Army Concentrating at Me' z The Fleet in Readiness. Carps Exeituasat in New Vork. Nem Vork, fuly IS. 1. n . r tii- 'v r. a - continue. Recruiting crfl eeti hav already be-n opnd in thia cMy. A tan agency la Hr,m street men are b-inr reoetvtxi lor an ln-.h briinde to aid the 1- r.-ucli. ColoaeU Jan. Kerrigan, Billy w limn, .loan W . Kvroa, ami oilier noted Irittb noldiers, are aaid lo be at the head of the movement. Un tho othOT band a Dumber of eiermans are about to embark for Fatherland to take pait in tha tray. Someihiui; r.aiioni will poebibly Occur ia thia port, for there are in oar watoro tha Nemh-eierman frifrate Alcona 0I40U horse-powf r and twin v-ciirht guns, and the French frigate Minima Kiea and the sea .oi ship Jean Bart. fiermaa laterests in New York. German Mass Meeting. Consul Hint" saya tha: no offlci-et in formation, in relation to irerman veaaela, has ! n rnceired from his eioveramenl. excepting a caution that thev avoid the Freceh men-of-war, If possible. The Nortli-eerinan steamahio fierm inn has been detained by orders from her owners in eierinany. The Hambnrg steamer will Sail as uau 1 next Tuesday. A ueruian Disss meeting will be held next Wednes .1 tv. The t ierman mail st. amer company have asked for protection for their Teasels from the United Stales, anil will detain their vessels unul protection is afforded them. All European steamers have ad V need the freights on breadstuUs. Oplaioas and Movements in England. New York, July lii. A London special to the Herald saya the declaration of war by France, although it was expected, creates intense excitement. There was great agitation at the close of 'Change, aud during the suasion ol Farliament the lobbies were filled wilh excited groups. The action of Fihd. j is generally con demned. Extra official expressionsof the Ministry lead to the belief that Englaud perempiorilT forbids the occupation of Belgium by' France. Lesroos, July IS. Tha neutrality of England will be dilncult and perhaps im possible and dishonorable, should Uollsnd and Belgium become involved in the war. The Prussian fleet of Priuee Adeibert, which baa lately been in these waters, sailed for Kiel to-day. The Times insists that the recovery of Alsace and Loraine, containing the mod ern Provinces of Maselten, Menrth, Meuse, ViNuces, Upper Rhine and Lower Rhine, are the real objects of the war on the part or Prussia, and in that she has the sympathies of mankiud. The Time bints that English Interven tion is possible in case of Prnssia losing streDgiu. Losdon, July lii. The absolute with drawal of Prince Leopold is generally tliscreditod. Lonikj.v, July 111. The Sptctitnr pre dicts that as a result ot the war the Rona pi.tes will be tound to have exhaated lleaveu's patience. Important Debate in the French Leeitlatff. Pabis, July Hi. The proceedings in the Chamber yesterday on tne ijusstion of war were interesting and important . In the Corps Legislatif Thiers, in a long speech, pronouueed against the declara tion of the government. He found, after all was said, that France had received satisfaction from Prussia, and war should not lie made ou her for a mere formality. Prime Minister Ollivier replied, to Thiers, and said it was impossible for the government to do otherwise than it h ul done. Thiurs again took the rl or. Herecalled Mexico aud sjadowa, aud said the gov ernment bad made a new blunder. The majority interrupted the speaker, bat he proceeded amidst great agitation, when ilenco was restored. U am be tta demanded that .-Ul correspond ence had with Prussia be laid before the Corps Legisrntif. Jules Fa vre second"! the motion, and in a long speech asserted that France could noi make war ou the authority of telegraphic dispatches. The Minister nf Foreign Affairs replied thai it was necessary to make war, and to do so immediate! v in order to give Prus sia no time to arm. If any other coarse were pursued, he could uo longer remain Iu the ministry. The question was then put to a vote, and the demand for correspondence was rejected by a vote im against S3. The Corps then adjourned to eight o'clock in the evening. On reassembling the following projects of wax were brought forward : First To call the eiuarde Mobile into active service. Second -To authorize the enlistment of volunteers for the term of the war Third To issue a demand for a loan of 50,000,000 francs In aid of the armv and 16,0' 0.000 in aid of the navy. After a short debate all these propositions were carried by the following vote: For, 246; against, 10. In the Senate yesterday, alter the Duke of Urammont had nnisbed his declaration, Rouper asked if any Sena tor wished to speak. Loud cries of " no, no," followed. Mr. Koupor then said: ,'As President of the Senate, I will state that the -Senate, responding for the nation, approves the conduct of the Government. We must place our trust in Providence, and rely upon onr courage for the triumph of our rights." LoN-noN, July 16 The following ac count of the proceedings of ths Corps Legislatif last evening has been received here to-day : As soon as M. Ollivier had read ths dec laration of the majority, enthusiastic shouts of " l-tve I' EmprreuT ! " were raised. The Chamber wished to come to a vote immediately, bnt some of the members opposed nasty action. A tu mult occurred, but M. Thiers at last man aged to be heard. He then spoke vigor ously against war, saying that Prussia had given the satisfaction demanded by France, and that the Chamber should re flect. He sat down amid the silence of the majority. Paris, July 16. The Emperor is ex pected to command the army in person, and by a sense of rapid movements ar rive at the Rhine before the Prussians have completed their preparations for de fense. Recall ef Prince Napoleon Return ef Min ister Beaaettl French Marine, etc. Paris, July 16. Prince Napoleon ar rived in Norway yesterday. He received a dispatch from i'aris, and will return immediately. Tbe pupils of the second year in the military school of St. Cvr have bean or dered to join tbe army with the rank or sub-ueutenaata. Tbe Emperor's attendants last evening received orders to depart lor the seat of war forthwith. Steamers have been dispatched to Al geria to bring home the troops now oper ating against the rebels ia that country. Tbe Minister ot Marine has ordered all vessels not useful ia time of war, such as imperial yachts, etc., to be disarmed. there are great popular manifestations on the boulevarda. The streets aad all public places were crowded to excess till after midnight. Much enthusiasm is manifested. Pari. July 16. The Government, as soon as the result of the vote ou the in fallibility dogma was known here, signed an order for the recall of troops from ltome. Ih Bourse opened declining; rentes. 65f 60c. Beudetti arrived in this city last night. coming from Etna instead of Berlin. He did uot receive his passport wheu he came; he gave the Emperor verbal ex planation. Nothing positive ha been ascertained concerning the alliance in t wean Fraoo and Austria. It it reported again that Austria will remain neatra). Boron Wert bar, the North German Minister, and all tbe members of his em bassy, left Pari yesterday attsvaooa to Berlin. The French squadron in the Mediter ranean has been doubled. Vice-Admiral be la Graucere is in command. There la great activity at taw War De partment to-day. A large number of sealed orders have beam seat ia aaa directions. Lord Lyons, tha English Mints, ia still endeavoring- to get his colleagues hern to present a request for a congress of European powers to settle the question between Franc aad Prussia. Bisntirck DialeaMoy. Paara, July 16. The journals this morning publish the following statement Eight days ago Count Bismarck ssnt by a .ipe.-i.if messenger to Baron Wert her. Ambassador to North Germany, an order to make no concessions to ths French government. "Do not be too much im pressed, we are ready to prolong the situ ation, if possible, to the 2Uth of Joly.." The journals argue from this that Pros si a meant war from the beginning, and sought only to gain time. The Emperor leaven Paris to-day for the seat of war. The Prince Imperial ac companies him. The Emperor desired this, and the Empress does not object. Tbe military attendants of tha Prince are in readiness. Prince Napoleon, as soon as he arrives from Norway, will be charged with an important mission to Italy. The French government Eaeauraeiaa the Popatace of Part. Pawn, July 14. Last evening, the artists of the various pleasure gardens received permission to slag the " Mar-viLai-e. ' The auibencs, in all case., j. -iaed ia amid immense excitement and 6Qtbu.i.iiu. Last night manv Senators congratulated the Emperor. Several dub amies were illuminated. All the bridge on tbe frontiers, between Belgium and France, have been destroyed, so that the territory of the former shall be respected. i lie senate win vote i. -day the meas ures voted yesterday by the Corps Legis latif, alter which a declaration of war will be officially transmitted to all govern ments in diplomatic relations with France. Efforts will be made to locate the war between France and Prussia, Germany not being a party to tha q ass tiun at issue. To-day is the council ot ministers at St. Cloud. Every preparation is being rushf-d in ail directions. Ureat enthu siasm is being manifested by the army and the people. Many regiments are already marching to tha front. It ia pos itively asserted that the Emperor will start immediately tor the field for active operations. Before the departure oi Baron Wert her yesterday, the Minister of Foreign Affairs expressed regret on account of the con duct of Prussia and the course We. the r himself had chosen to take before a final ruoture of friendly relations. It is said that when ha returned here from Ems a few days ago, be neglected to call upoa Urammont until the latter sent far him, and even then b said he had nothing to communicate. Thia coldness ereaiedgreat surprise. The bourse closes quiet ; rentes 66 10c, or jfle higher than at the opening. The ioutoi to-day announces tbe open ing of subscriptions by tbe patriotic for the rslief and comfort of the wounded snd other a offerers in the coining struggle. Km ue Uirardine'a name heads the list for teu thousand francs. Wild Enthusiasm n Prussia The What Population Arming. Berlin, July 16. The King arrived here late last evening from Ems. His urn 'v hss been a complete ovation from tne start, pausing at ejoblenz he was surrounded by an immense throng of his oontrymen, who greeted him with cheers. At length tha King i sale V.r ward aid said: " I am pleased with ihe surprise; see to it that you behave as bravely elsewhere." On arriving at the city the King found fully one hundred thousanel people at tbe station waiting to r suort him to the palanee. Ths route lay through the splendid street I nter der Linden, which was crowded with flags and grandly illuminated for the occasion. All along the maroh the crowd shouted, cheered, and sang the national hymns. The King, after repeated calls, came for ward and sainted the crowd from tbe palace window. London, July 16. A dispatch from Ber lin says the South-German States are re sponding to Prussia's notice of declara tion of war, and are enthusiastic in sup port of the Fatherland. Ail political dif ferences are obliterated by the aggression of France. Columns of Prussian troops are moving ia the direction ot tha Rhine and North coast. Berlin, July 16 Evening. Tha imme diate mobilization oi the entire Prussian army ia -ordered. The meeting of the Reichstadt is now fixed for Tuesday next, owing to the emergency of the occasion. London, July 16. "fhe Shipping Ga zette feels certain of the recognition of the doctrines of the Paris Con ference on privateering and block ades, and the possibility ot the immunity of private property and effects. It also thinks England should remain neutral, even If France take Holland and Belgium. The German shipping wi'! stay at home. The French will rind no charters, and business will foil to n.-ir nags. Business will be active la the neutral ports oi Antwerp and Rotterdam. U is believed the Prussians will attacf the forlined city of Melz, the capital of the Department of Moselle, and an im portant railroad center, moving on it from two directions, one body via Thoaville, and another via Kehl. It is said the French forces are throw ing a bridge over the Rhine near Kehl. La Libert says Bendetti's dispa ch was noi communicated to the Chambers yesterday, because it contained, beside matter from fount Bismark, projects looking to certain alliances with France which may be realized to-morrow. The Emperor returned to St. Cloud after tbe Ministerial Council yesterday. Londo.n, July 16, 11 m. Volunteering in Prussia is extraordinary, tha entire male population demanding arms. Bbrlin, July 16. The Government is in hourly receipt of dispatches from all parts of Germany, offering men, money, arms, horse, etc., in support of the national causa, and asserting that no sac rifice that can be made will be deemed too great for the cause ot Germany. Tbe Government recommends the port of Bremen as a port of refuge for the Gar man shipping. French Amy Ceoeewtrating at Metz Move ments of tha F reach Amy. Paris, JuIt 16. The French are con centrating at Metz. Napoleon left to-day for the border. Marshals McMahon, Ba zaine and Courohere, command divisions. Tbe French gun-boat flotilla la on tbe Rhine. Admiral Geairly, who com mands the Baltic fleet, will immediately bombard the Prussian ports on tha Baltic. The French gun-boatsare already in Prussian rivers. The army and navy attack simultaneously. The French tleet is watching the Prus sian fleet in the British channel aad awaiting orders to attack. Sweden remains neutral. Denmark, the key of the Baltic, offers to join France. Austria will remain neutral if Russia remains neutral. Italy is friendly to France. An Italian letter to the Emperor states that Spain will remain friendly. eleneral Prim has written a letter to Napoleon that England will be neutral. Rome, the key of the Mediterranean, is under French control. The French are singing tha " Marseillaise." Uni versal enthusiasm prevails. Freneh and Prussian AraaBeta-ajeve- ears ef Troops Diplomacy. Paris, July 10. France will oppose to tbe Prussian rifled cannon a revolving cannon, shooting forty balls per minute perhaps I.y mania American gun. A dispatch from Sitzbad-Rhine, about twenty-seven miles from Strasbourg, re ceived tbia evening, says tbe Prussssna ; entered France by way of Forbach, in the Department of the Moselle, and on the Nancy and Montuera railroad, but as the Prussian force la said to be only a da- corps, littls importance ia attached to the movement. The French force near the frontier now ia enliinaesil at lnl Bat men. Ratal aad Prasala w Aeoara! Manatee and Hit to the Front London, July 16. Rumors are la cir culation that Russia and Prussia are in strict accord in the str France. Prince Imperisl goes with the Emperor to tha Rhine on the fro s tier. Camp at Chalons ia to be broke up immediately. General Boref exchanges the war port folio for a command in the field. Holland declines the offer mad by Prussia of a army to defend hex fron tier Edmund Abbate will go to the front as war correspondent of the MonUcur. WALL STREET. Market! Quiet Speculations ai ts EfTect f War epa Market) ia the United StatesEtc. The Gallant Maffett Afloat Agate. WiLXueaTOK, N. C, July is. The steamer Hornet sails to-worrow, loaded with naval stores, under command of Captain Maflhtt, late of Confederate Navy. Naw York, July 16. The unsettled fee Wag eanaed by the uncertainty w aether war will be declared or out has been suc ceeded by s quieter condition of affairs, and attention now in Walt street is en tirely directed to the probab'e effect of tha war on the American provinces. Tl will dener.il largely on the amount of specie shipments, which m tarn depend on the 'uantity ot American securities to be returned from Europe. A Iter the first dash of the declaration of war. It i be lieved that foreign capitalists will seek inveetmrats in our bonds. While li.oiemand tor breadstuff aad American products is likely to exert an iniportanr influence on foreign exchange, the return of aay considerable amount of American securities, would perhaps aeutralize the Kuropeaa demand for breads! urt'-t. The earliest sales of geld, to day were at Jl KPf. after which there was a dac-lneta On the report that England hiul ootained the suspension of host ilitios 1W oight days, for negoWatieua, the pri-M r tu-ned to 1 lti ', the first re eontedf. .e in the room, and advanced to 1 uM on-. - '-.s! ot the above report, and dKfiatcbes) sayiwg that the hostile I -r,u, were iu motion: 'is west down to 6th in 1.' '"i oi aabarqaently tie mar.1 ii .. "lated betivee al Is . to 11 a-i nj..' y jutseil firm at 1 IC' Carrying r... '.;( r r rent. Clearances, (11 1.0 0,- OHO, repv ug yesterday's business, snd to-dtty's oualness will probably Is. as largo. Ktports to-day, gl.7.l7, snd for iu a !,7ev7. Ot ths a dwe, sawn iMfiMBP silver. Tua bank stateenetit ia tu,a rnidarliable, showing an enormous in. r in ia.i., specie and dspasus. Loans, J::- 7?' increase, i" 7 91- 726 71; dipcnta, m,341,J2 V, increase, $Ma.o9 BT; legal tender, giii.su 41; ln- e.e-tae, t'tl-,ZiL. The oot'lou moveiuont fir the psst week shows receipts of all ports 9171 Lales. and exports jo.sr. Money !s easy at j5 on eall. - Sterling .jrrfet at 10T;Tr0-;. In Governments the Cseiing is decidedly bet ter and prices have advanced, eioaing very strong though without mu.-i spUt ity. Foreign, bankers were bayers to some extern, while the home investment aad demand were good, with supply quite moderate. State bon is Inactive, old Ten aesaee's C.s. new Imports for the week ate: Dry goods. $1.46,737. general merchandise. S3.77ti.351. Sob-Treasury balance, gold, 71.4-id,aH&: currency, $10,- Etiac PE. Preclamatlen or Isfallifeility. Paris, July 16. The Pope wishes to proclaim the dogma 01 infallibility on Monday, the 2d inst. Upriaiaf ia Reave. Homr. July 19. An uprising of the Lib erals is expected here. Pear are appre hended of an at task on tha city. Bank Faitart ia Leides Morley. Losnn, Joly IU. The Bank of Harvey Hudson, at Norwich, stopped lo-dsy Great crowds Of snrited ;opte oatlectcd about tbe building. It la said that Har vey died to-day. The Daily Setr ax presses sorrow at the recall of Motley, and says Freliughuyaen will hud the English government ready to settle all disputes with America at -urv time. MARKETS HT TIL18B1FI.1 Mew Yerfc. July !. l ot on bsles. Ulld.liin iu:i and 111 lands. N ew Voanc -ei. led; sales ss. bales; uilddllnic nplandi, Asi. Floor 11. -ti vs. excited an.l A ch' higher 11 per line, -stt aad wester a. aVa Ti Xk w m.Hij i tuseV vis. w neat aciivs, ex cited and 1 to s.- higher: Xo. 2 Milwaukee II lcil tfl; winfsr. red and amber, western, tl I&.4I , clii. fly SI 1 4. e ..r:i active aad 3.33c higher; new mixed western 'tie 91 Coffee active and Arm; sales 5iK basa at pri vate tsrins. isuirar a shade drmer ; sales B h has Cuba and Porto Hico at In1, a lie; U.Tii) boxes Havana at Iii'.jIiiw-. Molapsiui Grm Hie kbits muscovado at M.aSsc. BUo moderate demand. Ory eioods. Baaaaef u cintlnses inert, snd prices re settling down to a le-vi-l that must re long givs impetus to Irads, ' in ton ilao- snas axe opening at a low scale or pruirs. Am.staeux A brown sheetings, "-inch. tire reduced to lie; do. A A, 28c; do. bleached. Hie. Eilerton, J.ai-i'ic; do. Slesehed. a.'-jc; do, L bleached, iTc: do. N brown, M- worsted braids, both la com uion and high colors, are ailing down to Sa5ac. Prices ot printed calicos are about beinu flxed lor tail sty lea at K,c for Ibinnels, Paclnc, American and Mer- riinac; US' lor W fancy, and I'ie for Cnchlew fancy, and for robes lie clunibrm. Motley Atier slight rluctuatlons daring thecveulo?. Gold closed at ihe Firth Ave aue Hotel lnlght at 17. New Orteaaa. irx-w Qar.ars, July 1. Flour, advanced: superfine, & ; d.mnle aL I to; treee X, e ah Corn, firmer; mixed, stxtglsl ; yellow aud white, II la. llrau, J3:fi iC Hay, flrmc'-, prime. tC-JS: choice, SiS. Hams He'.c; other m-ais anchssuc-d. Cotton doll s ..1 I.V.U.. na-.y lower; mtud.iugs 1. 4c; sales 7m bales; receipts WS; eipsirts to Liverpool T?m bales. Hia-rilng, 'K Sight,, premium. ..I. Ii. ,. LeatavHl. LorovTixn. July Is. Basjgln. tirni at 'an H . '-ai ve; extra lamily. t i. Brain sn t; wheat, ti Kv.i lLU; corn, II 10; rye. II; kw, mc Provisions oulet bat higher; pork, tie): bacon, ' V aKiuaisfcsJiuUi meats, lfvn lJ-4 ,n , : haKis. BT. 0.,;. Lard ITe. ' w.ik.; , asa, Ciacianatl. rYwcx.-v -',.Ialy . Floor aetive and 3c h-guer: vtra Umiiy. $i 7V.il Oil. Wheat Se)W? hier. but demand llgut, fl asal :sl. Cera ssetaSc. Oats "lijiilc. He's.'.ti. C vtonen tlrely n. mlaat. and no demand. Whlsk-r, atSejiee. Prcvunosw, a stronger reeling thwsikji no l.'iii.iuu for vork or lard.; hoik meats are her 1 at 12.a.l5a5c, and not macu oifere.l at tiiet.- rates ascou. good demand ; sales c,tllhiids at W,c for shoaldrrs, 17c for aieai i .b sides, and 17VjBic tor clear Ides : held higher at the close. St. Laaia. 8t. LoCIS.Julv l.-gloar firmer: fall snDer- Bne, N U$-l 'si. Wneat Is Arm and higher; M. Cornnrox; mixed. juc Whlslty, Mq : M -v. uew NJ (all. It is. I IB We. Oats, ty.aic. Ky. I 7e. Pork, tao on ortfer; lots held Uucou arm at :.lgl.UkMte. AVMeV at Lard. CJbucaoo, July !. Flour actlvs; spring ex tras, .j to ! oil. w hsst ls actlvs, excited and )a6 -..i' higher. II 14 1 HP4, eash. closing easy l tl rscash. and this aiternoon active at It ll.faa to -.oiler for July. Corn active, and i to Sc nigher. at st to Mc. Data, 48c. Barley, ina.ttive; held firmer. Hlvhwines, Mc. Provisions active and higher. Pur.. Lard. tec. Dry ahoulders, Ui ; short rib middles, lb-tc. Fartiga. LoHrxrs, Jury II, 1 p.m. Consuls, 91-,. Amerbtan securities, flat and nominal: '82's, 83; l s,S5; "87 s. 5; Iv-W's, M. LrraaeooL, July II. Cotton market heavy; middling uplands,jd; OHesas. 8wd. -isles 7iw bales. Call lornia w h i te wheat 1 is Id ; red western No. i ss DuUaSs luu . western flour s Corn, So. 2 mixed, . Pork. 10. Mach excitement in the markets here, and b."trsdstuil tre rapidly advancing. DIED. YA-NCE Iu Hernando. Miss., on Saturday morning, July 16. 1870, atlstr a lingering ill ness. Judge J. W. Yan k. Will be Interred In family borylnt: ground, at Hernando, Miss., Ibis lUUKUATj evening, at 4 o clock . AUCTI0H. BY EZEKIEL A CO., Corner Sejcoad and A Jaxna Streets. REGULAR TRAPfc BALES OT DRY 6000S, CLOTHING, BOOTS SHOES, HATS, ETC. Evry TanV 4 Thursday Morn '5. aaycssh advances made on oonalgninenU"w natures made Immediately after sale. A. S. ROfiERSON. Awt AMUSEMENTS. GRAND UNITED TOURNAMENT AND PICNIC ! AT HUMBOLDT PARK, EW ADVERTISE EMTS. WAR! WAR! r eath prise paid lor ') barrels j.is aU as barrels cool e Po KKID P.r' KlfAMS. Js) r r .at Row, Msmphls Twin. I riuHr-OT II . e tstosM, St Jy'7 MASONIC NOTICE. "THE stated conyoesassstaf MSrapbia napser .no. wf) l. 11., Ill be betd ox. MONDAY mlm :ch oi boai- fcLn i nut , a: i o'clock, for dispatch, i ail K A. fraternal iy invitl. hy order of H. J. LA'H M. M. J H. C. riKKYBX. Secretary. h. r. NOTICE. TUX partnerablp tween Krelg a Hair Dressers, st W this day d.-s.,ive.l I uainaas wdi ba cut y Mlk, vlir h w eostomera aad ni tci Jnne S, u7). heretofore existing be iTovnnxale. Barbers acd 5T-J JenVnon street, is y mataal ruoMal. Ihe unjL'i at the o.d stand III b- gtad tr see tie old new ones, m . j. si hk:. .. tltfi PRO VEZA Lat in retiring fr.,iu the fl.-m of Kif Pro Venaaie, I beartlty e.,.iime-id my .M.-cesaor an.l late psrtuer to Uu eutiflden-e and SOd will of ear let- pawoM sea nil I - PHIL. J. KREIO. Ms up i Jane at. ar.. Jy r TO CONTRACTORS. ear Wilt be V t ou. to the lowest bidder, st lurara-mt ('iti-.iT. Memphis and Charlsetoa KVaUroaJ. oa the 1st day of Au.uat. the Levr, an Bridging the hutt.ias of Wolf river, between Latayeita uepoi ani 5! aeon By order of tbe louoty e'oart of Fsyetie eosuly S. H. i-HKLL. M L. M. EDIMirilN, i i. WAiAS;:. vtf fimrn s teiu.i.' p.ri.-:v, Joly li IS70. lylT eomrauisi..-.ers. XJi 'HE ilntion. partnei I tween A . s the yle of solved by mot t.rlnar. and A and is aatnorlcd lo eoccta'i debts. neretoto.-e existing be andJ Bnxbaam. under o.t ' o.,ls -S -.s s 'illsent, j. Bu XI. iSJS re. asm ..tnz ah dab-lines Jji: J. BrT-evrn. A. dlMON. Non R93itfetrt Notxe. econd Wo 2S-tn tl Shelby e 'or Kuan vs. aj IT aypeanii tha the d. s aon-reald e'hancery Court of ea. 3. A pi -twin. lavlt la ihta eanse firry . Steriman, la U is appearans herein, at the elty of Memphis, Tensessi am Mondar ;n Petrlnnb. answer or dVoisr to oom the same wtll be taxen f him, and et aw heexin a csipof thlsortler be put. ior i. ir ialr' Appea.. sake, his on or b-fors- th Wn. snd plead, ainani s bill, or confessed as t.. xparte; and that . led uuiv. .t. v we.. In the n-mn'os Una Ja y hi, ia.o. A Potjt -Altw Ja. b. 1. .sriWAfil.trfrk an.) Waster Pv Uro M a Li.xav, lpnty i . aad V. P. H. Thsrpe. Pa, 'ac anmol't. iyi: T ETTltR.-. 1 j Usl iuili'1 iav rrantell J. J. Baiit v and the eaute el Dr A "-jwiet persn knowing :hem.-.-e t tbe -s: .te sre resfia payment to me st oaee; aiad i log claims sfrsitnut rbe -t it? i presest ttissa, proparty aulas within the time i .i... 1 wi'l fee berrsd. .N. alt -ated, to we, i aw - - r thsy Ji 1 1 n Jab 15. IsTOl LIvlT I'oUierTtlle.Tenn. Opening of the Gaines Institute, FOR, YOUNG LADIES. THE MitiBEls BOW cX-S desire to tnf.irm thslr patrons and the public geoerally, that thev have Messed the buikling fo. tueriy ojs-upled by Mrs. HalW, aad kmivg as the "Memphis Pemale Seminar? " ind will open their school, laeorporaled r aier the tltfe of "Thi eiaitm IserrrrTr " on the First Musdav is isai-rxessa. The best professional talent In the rlty hss been eng igud.an.l no pains will tv: spared to render theirs a Aral-class sdocatl.siai insti tution. Vocal music will be taagJat ro ths school, free eg charge. For terms aad other particulars refer to ctreal.tr-., which may be obtained at the hrmksures, or for the present st lm Monroe Street Jy tii. Metrepelitan Hotel, New York. Redastiea in Hott! Prlcra. ON1 and after JTXT Oent, IS70, the Price of Boara wtU be M per dav. jyifi si hedlv lelahd a n THE CHAMPIOIM is ineiTin xsrsi iali.v to ihi: waists or PAKWEBS AND I.ABORLNU MES.- A I who bsve tried It spssk of It In the h gh est tela; Us durabtlil has been welt tested; It ls made on a new principle and ontiasrs two pair of ordinary ihssii, We warrant ev ,-i pair we sell. Tv oar nsstnesen who seek eronomsr snd style la bojta, w recoturuend the -I'BKKA-i- For such as wear Shoes, ws have those mnd by Burt M'Mal In. I'sntleld a Jones, aad taaersou. Kir eisruiieinea; aad by Mms, Oliver, Miles, and Farhswo th. for Ladles. Also, a most complete aaaortm nt for Misses and children. Tsstv Geo-Low Prlees Wnolesale snd Be ail. o a., Jon .. Li.VK.Tt A Ou. HERNANDO MALE SEMINARY. THE next sesslou of this school will begin ou FiKST MONDAY IN S KPTEM rtEK. The class, s will be tour, via: A Primary, an Intermediate, s eiramm-i.- aad High ilaas. Tsrnxa as loilows. tar Ave months session, payable In advance eery half session; Pri mary, Jlz 60 ; Intermediate, 116; Grammar. IJ-', High, 3C- with ii ccnu ia month ad ditional for Incidental expenses. Assistant Teacher, especially ot Classic LangaaiSS. Mi W. U. Pocts. Refers to Col. J. T. i-eaih and lion, John Johnson. Memphis. at. u K.-:.Ni-:K. Principal. JyW P. O. Box No. 5g. Hernando. Vhw. English and Classical School. TXT Z. MITCHELL wUl coram V V . mer session of his school, at Hi 303 Third Street, on Maaday, Jaly Ittb, To eoatinae-ight weeks, to the eona tneaoc- ment of the regular fail session. Terms for we session. nj. r or areolars snd terms for Tlaheta, admltUng Oentleman and Lady. ir SO Ootxtss. BROOM S OPERA HOUSE . tefferson street, near Vain.) CM. H. H. BasooM lissi:- and Proprietor Kuans P. Ookmam -A otls Stage Mas agar Prol. FaABK AaoLS Leader ol Orchestra awn ill BTANDARC VARtSTY TKX.I T. -7-n tie year round with a powerful anu talented corps of male aad female art ists, presenting each evening a proirrainrue replete with music, mirth and melody. AdtuiiMlon.aJe; Private Boxes, !&. apSJ ths regular cho..l session, apply to the Prln- sipei. at the uool-room. after Mondav, July llto. tile room u the same, heretofors ecu -pled by Mr. A J. Halle, and is rurnUhed with the best style ol den as, etc. It ts tha design or the Principal to establish a school of tha hdcttesx grade, where boys can prepare for college, or pursue uch a course as will St them for business hie. No extra charge for me (Area and Latiu languages. jj-7 JUST OPENING AT 371 MAIN STREET. J.D.MICKLECO. STAPLE AND FANCY DRY-GOODS and Retail, AT PRICES WE DEFY COMPETITION AU we ask Is to give as a call and satisfy yourselves, as J. D. Hitxu does not mean any hnmbu; hs only ssha hss ld friends to call snd see him. If they wish te get full valne for their money. Jyl2 Lot on I Strat tor Sanw ear Lot a. Bloc 57. on south aide of Jessa mine street, second lot east of the residence of Jnhn Ovartenv ac. and in one of the most desirable neighborhoods in the city, is in onr hands for sale, with i-saTaccmons to arm skbat aroTrcaaajiTB to u nrotun ren OHAsa. KWD. TB1MV aJT CO.. aai aetata Exehaafe,