THE MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 17, 1870.
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OFFiCIAL JOURNAL OF THE CITY.
5" " Am Tvlkb, 1 pouticaiKa.
Matthew C.Gallawat, J
aud city Editors.
J v fat II .
K. 1 . Kvh.ish, I
L j. Ocrwm, I
f Jambs, i
WEDNESDAY HORHING AUGUST. 17. 1870
A i kktaix degree of impudence
l .i- harm in it. Boldness is oflon
:v!iiiir:tlIe. Audacity frequently
sMsta while it astonishes. But there
is a kind of bold, unblushing impu
dent e, so far exceeding anything that
v, c baton conceived, that it actually
tokH vine's breath away to witness it.
: this kind is Iao stabbing lioderi
i" at night, and excitutuing atraiast
killitiir men in the dark. One of For
l.ey's "two papers, both daily," in
I I , ag ever the result of the North
t lioa election, says: "We know of
M tOaat in the Republican tarty who
nterUiius any feeling toward the
BotUkan paSpla but one of kindness."
Kiudnes-, lorsooth! O, yes. In the
leWgWtn of the ancient bard, you're
l-uiutuatelyclever; yea, killing kind."
Very line talk; but actions speak
l iuil rthau words. Every act of the
;: j.ublicans" belie the above utter-
The very types with which the
i - ntence was printed, have been
Bawl, OVCr and over again, in calumni
ating the Southern people, in repre
isg them to be little better than
brutes or fiends, who are animated by
I miish spirit of revenge and hatred
laajajpj the poor persecuted negroes
jrhooi the war has made freemen. Is
it a "leeling of kindness" to the South
ern people to send agents and report
ers taaMMJ them who are commis
sion d to stir up strife and bloodshed,
. . : ; i to make false and misleading re
rts of the same, for the purpose of
It :! BadQg the North for the benefit
ixjlitical party? Is it indicative
u' a kind feeling to pursue a conquered
pa pie with revenge, and punish them
by disfranchising most of their
. m utial men, and putting over
them plantation negroes, their lato
-: ivi s their governors and law-i-.:iker-V
is it kindness to keep them
Batdar military rule, and persistently
nton them a place in the Union, and
the right of self-government? Is it
kindness to seize and divide their es
MBong earjK-t-baggers and ne
h William the Conqueror
iiivH-l the lands in England among
j ; i !l wersV No. But all these
things have actually been done ex
oepttftelaat in the case of the un-
aatppy people of our American States
.syiutli; and the last extreme act
alflcaiiatl has been proposed,
'i hi- i- tlie red gonfalon and proclam-
ttM of feudal triumph, conquest,
revenge and booty. It is advocated
I f : very considerable number of the
" ir.i;:iinent politicians of the North ,
and the author of the above hypo-critic-
.il senU'nce knows it. The Kad
io.tls have pursued the conquered
S 'itli in the very spirit of the hyena
that in Eastern lands hangs upon the
skirt- of battle, and breaks the bones
of the helpless, wounded and dying,
with its ravenous teeth. They have
pursued the Southern eople with a
demoniac fury an atrocious brutality ;
yet we are reminded of their "kind
lies." We have,with the bayonet fora
physic spoon, swallowed much bitter
medicine since April, lSoVi. We have
s;-en buttons cut from ragged uniforms,
new-papers suppressed, editors im-jr'-o:ied,
laws nullified, regularly
elected officials ejected, Governors
snobbed, obnoxious colors prohibited,
iuneral obsequies forbidden, and even
balls and tournaments tabbooed. Vtc
r 'n-ti. And haughty and proud as we
are, wo liave borne and lived through
these things; and we have seen grim
veterans who pinked Federal soldiers
all along the grand procession of battles
from Bethel to Appomattox Court
house, submit to be deprived of their
buttons as mildly as sheep endure the
shear- of the shepherd. And all this
i- what is called a "feeling of kind
ness." "Kindness!" Great God!
J ! by reasons of brutal legislation, the
I 'nited KUttes, despite its greatness,
shall le hanged In chains by history
alongside of England, Russia and
Turkey, we may be permitted to
thank God that the brave and un
liappy Southern victims of these out
rages will not share the load
of dishonor which will rest heav
ily upon the nation. The Radicals
have iuqiosed terms upon us, more
harsh than those which the Prussians
and the Turks inflicted upon the Polos
and the Greeks. Yet our merciless
conqueror cherish an excruciating
"kindness" a "kindness" which
has no parallel save that which the
wolf feels for the lamb. When the
King ol Daliomey dies, six hundred
of his favorite wives are slain, that
their lord and master may have in
Heaven a harem worthy of a great
African monarch. If the sacrlflca of
women and children had been neces
sary to perpetuate Radical power and
to appease their malignity, the Stars
and Stripes would have grandly and
proudly Hoated over a pyramid
of bones and skulls as lofty
as those which perpetuated the
fame and the inlamy of Tamerlane.
The "feeling of kindneas" about
whieh the humane and loving Radi
cals boast is modeled after the famous
dispatch which the Russian field-marshal
sent from Warsaw. He sat in the
midst of a sacked city, reeking with
the blood of thousands of slaughtered
her., the flames ol burning houses
illuminated the street, with their
baleful glare, the shrieks of violated
women rang out in awful chorus aud
called to God tor vengeawie, and Cub-
sacks, covered with blood, and laden
with the spoils of costly residences,
wrrci everywhere staggering and sing
ing drunken songs in licentious orgies.
In all this the Russian field-marshal
beheld " restored peace," and so he
reported to his Imperial mistress that
" order reigns in Warsaw.'
This is the same tort of treatment
which the South hai received at the
hands of the Radicals since they sur
rendered their arms j and yet they
say to us It is "kindness!" The fable
tells of "kindness" equally as loving
and profitable in tha monkey mother
who had one only darling men key -lin x
on which she doWfl With more than
bipedal fondness. Her affection for it
w-as such that she caressed it from
morning till night and from night
till morning. She hugged it so long
and so hard that she finally squeezed
it to death. If the Radicals consider
tbeir conduct "kind," we hoje they
will try their hand at punishment for
a w hile, as any c hange will surely be
for the better. It cannot be worse.
is that modern Sodom, called Con
gress, there have not for many years
been enough righteousDemocratic Lots
to preserve the Constitution or to save
the country from impending ruin,
ltat in the next House of Representa
tives there will be very great gains
for the Democracy. Several new
members have already been elected
in North Carolina. The .Nor! her?
pajers and corresjKindents are show
ing that we will make great gains
in all the Northern States. We be
lieve that no one claims a majority in
the new Congress, but it is evident
that the Democrats will number more
than one hundred in the next
House, being a gain of at least
eighty members. This result will
strike terror to the Radicals, while it
will encourage the long-oppressed and
disheartened Democracy. It will ar
rest further rascality on the part ol
the meagre majority. If the popular
branch of Congress, however, be
Democratic, by whatever large major
ity, it will be utterly powerless to re
peal those infamous laws and amend
ments enacted by the Radical faction,
or to do any other act being beneficial
to the country, as the Executive and
Senate would interiose." The great
gains which the Democrats will secure
in Congress, and the universal up
heaval of public sentiment In every
section of the Union, demonstrates
the election of a Democratic Presi
dent in 1872. The outlook is indeed
encouraging. These great gains will
have been achieved over the opposi
tion of a President ol popular military
reputation aud all the power and
patronage of the Federal State Gov
ernments. A party that gains
strength under such great disadvan
tages shows that it will, in the end,
achieve its ancient popularity and
invincibility. And these glorious re
sults, this brilliant future which
awaits the Democracy of the nation,
have been achieved by a
persistent opposition to all and
every one of the infernal pro
jects, tricks and contrivances of
the Radical faction, beginning at the
beginning, and ending at the ending
of its career of twelve dismal
years of triumph. It is to be
further noted and recorded, that our
bright prospect certain success, in
deedis the legitimate fruit of a firm
determination never to low er the Con
stitutional standard a single inch; and
utterly to repudiate all at temps to ig
nore or keep out of tiexe the principles
of the party, which are the same to
day as they were when the destinies
of the country passed into the hands
of men who have well-nigh destroyed
its morals and wholly disrupted its
elements of prosperity as well as
subjected its people not only to des
potic rule and private oppression, but
to the undisguised derision of man
kind. With a President, taking his
seat on the 4th of March, 1873, backtd
by a majority in the popular branch
of Congress (then beyond doubt), we
can commence the great task of re
storing the country to constitutional
government, to be administered upon
the principles of honesty and real
economy. The Senate, as has been
long ago demonstrated, will be power
less to thwart the will of the eople.
Yesterday our telegraphic head
ing mentioned that France claimed a
victory, and omitted the fact that the
Prussians also claimed it. Some of
our citizens are on one side, and some
on the other, and there is no third
side on which we can please all, as it
is the bounden duty of all editors who
cater for that very forbearing individ
ual, the public, to do. This puts us
very much in a quandary. The
French side may not lie strong enough
in this country, and if we go to the
Prussian side, will not the Germans
say very fairly that we do it, not be
cause our real sympathies are that
way, but because we hope to find some
advantage in making them think so?
We confess we are decidedly in sym
pathy with our cotemporary of the
Columbus (Miss.) Index, which says:
" This war between France and Prus
sia worries us. We have been trying
several weeks to get on one side or
the other so as to give Bony and Billy
a chance to know what they may ex
pect in the event we do take part, but
we can't. The condition is pretty
much that of the man who was chased
along a fence by two dogs, one on
either side. He took the fence after a
while to keep either one from feeling
slighted. Perhaps the old lady's posi
tion as to the standing of a neighbor
woukl better convey our quandary:
'Sometimes she thought Mr. Jones
was a tolerable harmless man, and
then again she didn't know.' Some
times it's France and now its Prussia,
and 'then agin we don't know.' "
The Bard of Atlanta, formerly
Memphis secessionist and fire-eater
extraordinary, lately Governor of
Idaho and protege of Gen. Grant, and
more lately third party organizer, is
at this time endeavoring to entice off
Democrats, and having got up a Con
vention, shouts, "Now, on the iCth of
this month, you Democrats come out
of your position and join us on this
middle ground to fight the common
loe." The Bard says he is not for any
third party of course not. The
Rome Commercial, however, under
stands the game of this prince of seal
la wags, and says: "We hope that not
a single Democrat will attend the
hybrid hermaphrodite meeting on
the ICth of this month. The Demo
cratic star is in the ascendancy! Let
no man stay Its rising by compromi
sing the party or giving it to entang
ling alliances. Let every true man
denounce their treachery and pass
their invitation with scorn. There is
no safety outside the Democratic
ranks and he who leaves them tor
any purpose whatever is in great and
We call attention to the fact that
Mr. John Robinson has generously
tendered to the Masonic Temple and
the Church Home, jointly, the pro
coeds of one of his superb entertain
ments to lie given to-day. He will
have the hearty thanks and the good
will of this community for the future.
His circus Is not excelled on the con
tinent, and he Is himself the prince of
good fellows. We hope the canvas
will be crowded this evening. When
the fact is remembered that Mr. Rob
inson Is fleeced by a tax of $200 a day
for the "privilege" of giving an Inno
cent pleasure to our people, which,
instead oi being repressed, should be
encouraged, his generosity will be
more fully seen, and we hope the
cheeks ol some public functionaries
will take on a tinge of shame at the
enormous "privilege tax" Imposition.
It is a crime against the people to tax
down health and happiness giving
amusement-. Let the authorities de
cently! rem itjjoue day's $200 penalty.
The time of the exhibition will be two
o'clock p.m., and not eleven, as has
A Toledo, Ohio, woman has made
$20,000 in the lumber business.
Baltimore is said to have a " large
aud respectablecolored Democratic or
ganization." Eastern Episcopalians have recently
raised $20,000 to build a church in Salt
About $10,000 have been raised to
ward the Stonewall Jackson monu
The Knoxville Chronicle suggests
Thursday, September :K), as the time
for the Radical State Convention.
Wheat in Jackson county, Ala., is
selling at one dollar per bushel.,, The
crop of corn Is the lest for itoany
Over thirty publishers, and $0,000,
000 capital are employed in the pub
lishing of Sunday-school literature in
The Saturday Review says that
Brigliam Young is reported to be so
rich that it wonders he has not been
admitted to a place in "Lothair."
The cry of "mad dog," and the sight
of the animal immediately behind her
on the street, caused a Philadelphia
lady to fall dead from fright recently.
An American, now traveling in
Europe, reports that Sweden is the
only country he has visited where
the sleeping apartments are lighted
A correspondent writing from Ala
bama to the New York Kxprexs says:
"Alabama, 1 am assured by good Re
publican authority, will give 0000
Democratic majority in November."
In DeKalb county, Ala, last week,
Garnett Harris and Marion Lowry,
brothers-in-law, were out hunting,
when Lowry shot Harris by mistake
for a deer, and killed him.
Joe Mooney, a horse trainer well
known about Alontgomery, Alabama,
was shot and perhaps fatally wound
ed by a woman, with whom he had
been on intimate terms, at Manches
ter, New Hampshire, a few days ago.
The Belma (Ala.) Tune and Met
seuijer of tha 13th inst. says: "We
learn that the negro man who out
raged and then murdered a white girl,
Miss Burns, in Sugar Valley, on the
Selma, Rome and Dalton railroad,
which was mentioned in the '. a
few days since, was caught on Wed
nesday nightby a party of men, and
taken to somewhere in the vicinity of
the sceue of the outrage and hung to
a tree, where his body was found next
The work of taking the census is
tolerably near completion. Tbe !Su
perintendent states that by next Mon-
lay He will have the total population
of Maine, Delaware, Connecticut and
Hhoa? island; by the 1st ol .Septem
ber the Northern District of New
York, Maryland and Ohio; by the
i-itnoi beptemoer all the .states and
Territories, except Texas anil Oregon
and a portion of Western Michigan,
which will not be completed by the
1st of Ootober. He will be able to give
the complete population ot the coun
try by the 10th ol October. He thinks
that by the 1st of September he will
be able to give the population of all
the large cities of the country, except
San Francisco, and this latter by the
lutn oi September. J lie total popula
tion of the country he estimates at
A "fallen woman" of Leavenworth,
Kansas, has lately challenged the ikh
Pie of that citv to assist in L'ivino; a
helping hand to those of her class w ho
wish to reform. She says that "if the
citizens will assist in raising the sum
of $20,000, as an endowment fund for
a house of reform lor fallen women,
she win give f.iooy of the amount, the
money to be paid as soon as the clti-
- its shall have subscribed one-half
the required amount and appointed
trustees to receive the same." She
adds that no one knows better than
herself the amount of misery and
crime such an institution would pre
vent. Such a proposition from such a
quarter has naturally created much
surprise, but it will be more surpris
ing it the people shall fail to accept
The B y Monument at Berlin.
In the King's square at lierlin is a
huge monument upon which men are
seen working daily with great dili
gence. But such is its magnitude
that, with all possible industry, it
cannot be finished in leas than three
or four years. It is to commemorate
Prussian victories. Upon a great
granite base there are bronze reliefs
representing campaign incidents of
the wars of W and '00. j?rom the
base rises M granite pillars, forming a
sort of arched and open chamber, and
from the midst of this rises a mighty
sandstone column covered to about
a third of its hight with fresco paint
ings, which commemorate incidents
illustrative of the spirit of sacrifice
which animated the nation during
those wars. Trophies are introduced
in the shape of twenty Danish and
forty Austrian cannon (brass) which
are festooned with bronze laurel
wreaths. It is intended to crown the
central pillar with a "Goddess of Vic
tory," holding a wreath in one hand
and a flag in the other. The figure,
which has been modeled by Drake, is
to be cast in gun metal. The monu
ment will be 200 feet high, and the
summit will be reached by a spiral
staircase in the interior. The whole
was designed by Strack. Before this
monument Is finished, Prussia will
probably have to chronicle the great
est of all her victories, or else such a
defeat as will make such a monument
sutierfluous for the present generation.
The French and Prussian Leaders.
It will hardly be a matter of won
der if European armies learn the same
truth which was so clearly shown In
our late war, that young men are the
best Generals. The Crown Prince of
Prussia, who has the chief glory of the
defeat of the French army, is not yet
thirty-nine years old, and before he
was thirty-five he had made himself a
great name at Sadowa. Prince Fred
erick Charles, the King's ".nephew,
who commands the Prussian right,
and is esteemed the ablest of all King
William's Generals, is forty-two years
old. Most ttf the fighting at Sadowa
was done by his army. The remain
der of tbe Prussian commanders are
geueralhr well advanced in years,
Von .rllfitenfcid and Von Stenmetz.
(lie latter of whom won the victory at
Siarbrufken, having each marched
into Paris with the victorious allies in
1816. The French have not a young
man In a prominent position, if we
except Trochu, recently made Major-
General of the army. The Army and
A'ary Journal two weeks ago pre
dicted that he would win the laurels
of the war, and he now has an oppor
tunity to show his ability in releasing
the French army from its position.
Nearly all the French leaders are old
When Napoleon objected to Prince
Leopold of llohenxoliern, as a candi
date for the throne of Spain, became
he was a German, he virtually ig
nored the feet that nearly every
crowned head in Europe trace their
descent from aliens and foreigners.
France has Louis Napoleon for her
Emperor, the founder of whose dy
nasty, General Bonaparte, was Corsi
can by birth, and Italian by race.
Victoria, (,'ueen of England, reigns
by virtue of ber descent from a petty
German prince, who had married the
grand-daughter of James I, a Scotch
man by birth, his mother having been
In Spain, the Emperor Charles V.
was a German by his father's side,
His dynasty ceased in 1700, from want
of a male heir, and a French Prince
became King Of Spain, with the title
of Philip V. Thus the hated Bour
bon line, now nominally represented
by the little boy in Paris who calls
himself Alphonso XII,, was estab
lished in Spain.
King William of Prussia is a Swa
bian by descent.
The Emperor of Austria represents
a dynasty which Was founded by
Swiss soldier. t
The King of Italy can show a de
scent only from the Counts of Savoy,
and thus is actually rather French than
Christian LX., of Denmark, who is
King by arrangement rather than
popular election, belongs to a Ger
man family long settled in Holstein.
Sweden is governed by the grand
son of a French lawyer, who having
risen, under Napoleon L, to the rank
of Field Marshal and Prince of Ponte
Corvo, was elected Crown Prince of
Sweden, and finally succeeded to the
The King of Greece has no Hellenic
blood in his jeeins, being simply one
of the sons of the King of Denmark,
who is not himself a Dane.
Belgium has for her monarch the
son of Leopold, a ietty German
Prince, by the daughter of a French
Princess. He is grandson of Louis
Phillippe, of France.
Strictly co anting up, the only mon
archies of Eijrope governed by native
Princes, are Turkey, Portugal, Hol
land, Wurtemberg, Saxony and Ba
varia. All the rest of the European
sovereigns are of decided alien origin.
Even in Egypt, the Khedive, as
Ismael Pasha is called, comes from a
Greek family. Yet whatever their
descent, the sovereigns, whether of
foreign or native descent, becomes
national in their respective localities
when they reign. Louis Napoleon
certainly thinks more of France than
of Italy, whence his family came, and
it has always been to the credit of
Louis Bonaparte, his father, that he
became a Dutchman in heart and soul
as soon as he was made King of
Holland. Because of this bis impe
rial and imperious brother accused
him of neglecting his interests, and
the result was that, finding it was
expected that he should govern Hol
land only as a French satrap, the
mere lieutenant of Napoleon, he took
off his crown, laid down his sceptre,
and retired into private life. There is
no reason for thinking that if Spain
had adopted Leopold of Hohenzollern
he would have governed that country
as a German Prince. His father-in-law
of the Saxe-Coburg family, became
so good a Portugese after his mar
riage with Oueen Donna Maria de
Gloria,that the lament in that country
now is that he, not his son, Is not the
Victor Hugo on the War and Wo
Victor Hugo has addressed the
ladies of Guernsey as follows: "La
dies: Again some men have con
demned a part of the human race. to
death, a. d a desperate war has com
ruenced. This is neither a war oi
liberty or of duty, but a war of ca
price. 1 wo peoples are about to de
stroy each other for the pleasure of
two princes, wniie thinkers are per
fecting civilization, kings are perfect
ing war. This will be a frightful one.
Some chef (Tjeuvre are announced
a gun that will kill twelve men; a
cannon that will kill 1000. It is no
longer the pure and free waters of the
great Alps that are to now m torrents
into the lthine, but human blood.
Mothers, sisters, daughters, wives.
shall weep. You are all about to go
in mourning; some because of their
own troubles; the rest because of the
misfortunes ol the others.
"Ladies what carnage! what a
conflict must follow the meeting ol
tnese unioriunate combatants! Allow
me to address you a prayer. Since
the ignorant forget that they are
orotners, bo their sisters; come to
their aid, and make lint. All the old
linen of our houses which is of no use
can save the lives of the wounded.
It will be fine to have all the women
of this island employed in this frater
nal work; it will be a glorious ex
ample and a great benefit. Men do
evil; let you women supply the reme
dy; and since on this earth there are
bad angels, let you be the good ones.
If you resolve to do so, and com
mence, in a short time you will have
a considerable quantity of lint. We
shall then make two equal parts, and
shall send one to France and the
other to Prussia"
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New & Rich Jewelry
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MEMPHIS FEMALE C0LLE6E,
Mo. 282 Adams Street,
WILLIAM CARROLL, A.M., PRINCIPAL,
ASSISTED by a hill corps of competent
teachers. The next session of this I astl
mtUm will begin on tbe
First Monday li September.
aw Circulars can be obtained at tha book
stores, or on application to the Principal. au
GtrAlxaGflt Xxxavt ltxxt e ,
X08 MADISON HTKEET,
viTILkaaopan on the first Monday In Hep
V leinber. 'or circulars, apply at the In
stil u te or book-stores.
M tm V. D BOWEBH,
au Wise M. W. BOWKHM, Principals.
Academy Immaculate Conception,
Till-- Institution is pleasantly situated In
n healthy and pttmtrmqpt part of Mad
ison county. The convenience of access to
Jackson from all parts of I lie Went and
MMa, and tbe acknowledged healthmlDess
of the plaee, recommend it as a point highly
favorable for the location of a literary lnstl
tullou. The Academy la under the charge of the
Waters of St. Dominic. Thesystem of educa
tion Is the same that pursued at St. Agues,
Memphis, and similar Insllutlous In Ken
tucky. It Is every wsy calculated to secure
all tne alma ol education, moral aud intel
lectual culture, rlfluement of manners, and
The Fail Term will commence the
First Monday of September.
For fart her Information address the Mother
Superior of the Academy. aagS
J. D. STEWART'S
110 ALABAMA STREET.
The next session will bet.tn on
Thursday, 1st Day September Next.
IT Number of students limited. lylS
FOR YOUNG LADIES,
271 Mndisou Street,
WILL open THURSDAY, Bept. 1 1870.
Mrs. EMILY B. AKMOUR, Prlclpal.
BRINKLEY FEMALE COLLEGE
South End of DeSoto.
THE largest college In Memphis, and the
cheapest college In the world, opens the
Pith September, payable In advance, quar
terly. O. a bridges and lady In charge of
Boarding Department; Miss J. H simmoiis
In charge of Music Department. Hoard (all
found), tidipermonth; all Literary Branches,
S' ; Music (Vocal and Instrumental), to.
Jy27 J. D. MEREDITH, President.
UNIVERSITY OF NASHVILLE.
ClOLLEUIATE DEPARTMENT, with pTe-
paratnry school, opens September 12, 1S7U.
Course Classical, .Scientific and Select. Tui
tionboarding, furnished rooms, etc.. t;tOJ to
ttjo per year. For circular, address E. Kl KB Y
SMIl'H. Chancellor of University, or B &
lOHNSON, Principal of College. JyX
MACON MASONIC COLLEGE,
Situated at Macoa, Fayette Co., Term.,
cjrt MILES east of Memphis, and 7 miles
OVJ north of Lafayette Depot, on the Mem
phis aud Charleston Railroad,
Will be Re-opeoed September 5th, 1870.
Rev. G. W. Johwbtok, A.M.. President, Pro
fessor of Ureek and Ethics.
U A. HrxTaa, A.M., Profesior of Latin and
E. Ml' KB XL I., A.M., Professor of Mathe
matics and Natural Philosophy.
M. Kiddkk, A.B., Teacher of English
Per scholastic year, preparatory, M0, t50
Per scholastic year, collegiate, I HO. tTO
Board, room furnished, and fuel, $13 per
month. O. T. HUNTER, M.D.,
President of the Hoard of Trustees.
J. O Mukkkll. Esq., Secretary aul-'
OO LUMB 1 jA.
Maury Countv. Tenn.
Rt. Rev. C. T. Quintan!. D. D. . S.T.D., Visitor.
Rev. George Beckett, Rector.
Mrs. M. N. Martin, Principal.
Assiated by a full and effective corps of
The Fall Termo7 the Year 1870
'LVXorLca.ei'y. Sept. 113.
asr For clrcubirs and further Information,
address REV. OtO BECKETT,
lyao Columbia, Tennessee.
M RS. MAY'S SCHOOL,
INCORPORATED by set of General Assem
bly of Tennessee, December 10, lKba, will
hereafter be known under the style of
ENGLISH AND FRENCH
Corner of Wellington ap j Linden.
A full and efficient corps of experienced
The Fall Term ol the year ur0 will com
mence THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 1st, 1870.
aar For circular and further Information,
address Mm. LETITIA MAY,
VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE
'"pHE academic exercises of this Institution
L will be resumed on 1st September, under
tbe direction of the following Faculty:
Gen. F. H. Smith, Suo't; Com. M. V. Maury,
Gen. G. W. C. Lee, Capt John M. Brooke. Col.
S. Ship, Col. J. T. L. Preston, Col. T. H. Wil
liamson, Col. W. B. Blair, Col. M. B. Hardin,
Col. K. L. Madison, Col. J. Massle, Col.
Seuunea, Col. McDonald, Col. Washington.
Early application must be made to secure
admission. FRANCIS H. SMITH,
jy daw Superintendent.
GEORGETOWN COLLEGE, D. C.
T'HE academic exercises of the college will
be resumed ou the
First Monday la September.
The Lectures In the Medical and Law, pe
partoienls will commence in October.
For further particulars, apply to the Presi
dent, fanlll REV. JOHN EARLY, S.J.
Next Session Begins September Fifth.
THIS Institution has a fall corps of In
structors, a thorough course of studies,
and alms at a high grade of scholarship. Its
superior educational advantages, moderate
expenses, healty location, and excellent
mall, traveling and telegraphic facilities.
rentier 11 well wormy ine intention ana pai
ronage of the South.
Expenses for session of Ten Months.
anoui n iu
This estimate includes Board uml Tuition.
embracing Modern Languages. A slight ad
vance ou ine aoove lor siuuenia ooaruing in
or runner particulars caiai ojmes, etc.. au-
itK. v u. t . m rtxifc, u. v..
President of the College.
For circulars apply at the Book Store of
Messrs. Cleaves. Smlthwlck A Hatcher, 2S3
Main street, Memphis. Jylb-tUw
ST. MARY'S SCHOOL,
358 POPLAR STREET,
Mrs. MARY E. POPE, Principal.
THE twenty-ninth session of this School
First Moaday la September.
Circulars at the principal book-stores, and at
the School. Parents will please enter the pu
pil before the day of opening. JySo
SESSION, September 1st, INTO, to June
in I l. ,. r t uu i.' . lilli a . ,
-' '" - .. i . ... n..oA.xi.n, a. .!., OI ,
the University of Virginia, President, etc., L
assisted by an able faculty. Send for a circn- f
PARTEE lb HARBERT,
apis UTTnton Street.
DL C W, X A I.OSX.
JOHS r. THOMAS.
MALONE, THOMAS & CO.,
(Successors to Cunningham, Wicks A
And Commission Merchants,
15 Union St., Lee Block, Memphis, Tenn.
aw Special attention given to ailing or
Db R. W. Pbacocx, J. 8. L ahuctuehs
R. K. A yoock, of T. L. Biles Co., Paris.
PEACOCK, CARRUTHERS &
GEN'L COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
7C FRONT STREET, corner Colon (Fr
JJO Ington A Church's New Building .
Meuiphls.Tenn. Special attention to sale of
Produce generally, and filling orders, aol
TAYLOR, RADFORD &
AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
No. 15 Monroe Street,
Brooks' Celebrated Cotton Press.
ALSO AQKirrS FOR
VVINSHIP'S IMPROVED GIN,
Which for light-draft, fast running and good
turnout, has no equal. Every Gin warranted.
Price a per saw.
We Invite examination and defy competi
Medical Dispensary, Memphis, Tenn
No BIO Mais Stbkxt,
FOR the cure of ail forma of private diseases.
Impotence, Seminal Weakness, Syphilis,
etc., speedily cured; also, diseases peculiar to
females. Dr. Johnson has given tils special
attention to the enre of Private Diseases for
25 years. All afflicted should call or write.
Medicines sent by express to all parts, and
Office hours s a-m. to 6 p.m "nn lays 9 to 11
a.m. Je D. s. JOHXSOX. M l).
THE COTTON CROP OF 1870
CAN be gathered tn the boll hulls, leaves,
stems and all. The drop cotton and un
opened lolls can be saved.
Thi Sepabatisg Cottos-Gis will save all,
and gin It out cleaner, leas cut. and less
napped Hut, than can be made from the same
flefd In the usual way, by the best gins now
r Hend for clrenlar.
DOWDALL, PAGE A CO., 8t.T.onla, Mo.,
jyl . Sole Makers.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
is adapted especially to the wasts or
FARMERS AND LABORING MEN.
All who have tried II speak of it In the high
est terms; Its durability has been well tested;
It Is made on a new principle and outlasts
two pair of ordinary shoes. We warrant
every pair we sell.
To our customers who seek economy and
style in Boots, we recommend tbe
For such as wear Shoes, we have those
made by Burt, M'Multlu, Caiideid A Jones,
and Emerson, for Gentlemen; and by Nourse.
Oliver, Miles, and Farnswo th, for Ladles.
Also, a most complete assortment for Misses
Tasty Goods-Low Prices Wnol esale and
BeialL JOH. S. LEVETT CO.,
Jylti No. 336 Main street, corner of Union.
GOODBAR & G.LLILAND,
Exclusive Wholesale Dealers te
BOOTS AND SHOES
HATS AND CAPS,
an MAIN STREET, WEBSTER BLOCK,
We are now receiving onr Spring Stock, th.
largest we have ever offered to the trade.
Mebchamts will And It to their Interest to
examine before buying. mMO
Masonic Temple of Memphis.
In accordance with tbe provisions of the
following section of the charter of the
Masonic Temple of Memphis,
8E(-rion3. Beit further enacted. That when
the sum of Seventy-Five Thousand Dollars
shall have been subscribed, tbe said persons
named in the first section of this Act, or any
one of them, may call the Stockholders to
gether, after having given ten days' notice In
a dally newspaper published in Memphis,
and hold an clectlor for a President and
five Directors to manage the affairs of said
The sum subscribed being already largely In
excess ot the amount required for organisa
tion, tbe undersigned Incorporators hereby
give notice that an election for a President
and live Directors will beheld at Rocco Hall,
southeast corner of Madison and Second
On Thursday, the 18th of August,
Between the hours of three and six o'clock p.
m. All proxies must be prepared to exhibit
evidence iu writing of their aathor'ty to act.
Members of the Masonic Fraternity who
have not yet done so, and others desiring to
engage In this enterprise, are now Invited to
come forward and subscribe, in order that
all may participate In the first election for
officers of the Association.
Subscription books will be kept open until
the day of the election at the offices of
MANSFIELD & HIOBE1S,
801 and ;aj3 Main street.
EDMONDS, PETTIGRBTW & CO.,
306 Front street.
JOHN ZENT, ESQ.,
At Williams A Co.'s Cumber Yard,
BEN. K. PULLEN,
273 Main street.
R, J. MORGAN,
C B. CHURCH,
JOHN il It KINS,
JOHN OV KRTON, Jr..
A. J. WHRKLER,
P. M. STANLEY,
H. H. H1UBEK,
B. K. PULLEN,
s H. BROOKS,
T. A. NKLBON,
R. W.MITCH RLL,
D. C. TRaDKR,
A. R. FRANK LAND,
H. J. LYNN,
J. D. BEARD.
W. A. EDMONDS,
H. M. JOHE,
J UL1 US NATHAN,
it. C. WILLIAMSON,
W.B. RICH AHDRT,
J. F. SELLERS,
THI-WEEKLY MAIL & PASSENGER
i ROM Gaines' Landing to Camden, Arkan
Departures monuays, weanesuay
r are, .10.
Carolina Life Insurance Co.
OF MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE.
Hon. JEFFERSON DAVIS, President,
M. J. WICKS, tet VIm-Preside. J. T. PtnTIT, 2d Ylt-Pmlmt
If . F. BOYLE, Secretary I J. H. EDM0NDS0N,
ELLETT 4 PHELAJL Attorneys.
a- - 40
PRINCIPAL OFFICE No. 42 MADISON STREET
Dl REC TO RSi
F. B. DAVIS,
J. T. FARGAflOM,
G. H. JUDAH,
c. r. sxiru,
W. W. THATCHES
W. r. PROUDKIT.
W. W. YOUNG,
W. K. 1M.KK,
J. W. JKFrKBHOBI,
O. O. PARTES.
F. S. DAVIS,
W. W. THACHER, Cashier.
C. W. SCHULTE, Ass't Cashier
No. I and 3 Madison Street,
Tfc.oas, Flahor, Xx-a't.
Sf :LLS Bight Drafts on Ireland, and Three
and Sixty Days' Sight on London, at New
York rates; and can draw In sums to suit
purchasers on all tbe principal cities and
Uiwns in Continental Europe.
Also, transacts a general Exchange and
Af n k 1 n g Business. laa
GROCERS AND COTTON FACTORS.
and Fridays, at 7 aJn
A C. Treadwell. late Meacham A Treadwell.
A. B Tbkadwcll. of Treadwell Bros.
H. A. Tkkadwkll. of Treadwell Bros.
B. D. Tbeaowell, of Treadwell Bros.
A.C. TREADWELL & BROS.
NO. II UNION STREET,
Stonewall Block, : Memphis, Tenn.
sr From the above card it will be seen that
A. C. Treadwell, late of Meacham at Tread
well, and Treadwell Bros, have united under
firm style of A.C. Treadwell Bros. Totaelr
friends who have heretofore patronized them
so liberally, they return sincere thanks, and
to them and to all who may favor as with
tneir patronage, we pledge our best efforts
hi..' dw A. C. TREADWELL A BROS.
JAS. A. HUNT, formerly of Batesvllle, Miss.,
has been admitted to an Interest In our
business, to date from July 1, 1870.
FAROASON A CLAY.
330 FRONT STREET.
J. T. Faroaso.
OL C. Clay,
J. A. HUT.
M. L. Meacham.
E. E. MXACUAX.
A. W. Roberts.
J. B. PoSTOJf.
M. L. MEACHAM & CO.,
No. 9 Union Street,
Stonewall Block, : : Memphis, Teaa.
The Only Reliable Press in Use.
ROBERTSON, BRUCE A CO., Agents,
JyS 8tg Main street. Memphis. Tenn.
Southern-Made Cotton Gin.
THIS Gin runs light on the team, makes a
good sample, and will pick more lint
from the same amount of seed cotton, and in
less lime, than any other Gin. it doea not
break the roll nor choke; is simple in Its con
struction, and not liable to get out of order.
The attention of planters la called to tbe
' Peeler Gin," made by Mr. Pratt expressly
for the Peeler, Motna, and other varieties of
long staple cotton.
Mr. Pratt has made upward of 17,000 Gins
tor India, Egypt, Mexico, Brazil and the
Southern States, which have given general
satisfaction. His Gin took the too premium
and diploma at the Shelby County Fair at
Memphis, and theMO premium at the Georgia
State Fair, at Macon.
It Is a good rule to try all things, and hoid
fast to what has been approved and answers
the purpose for which It Is made. This Is
claimed for Pratt's Gin, and admitted by
practical planters who have used It.
Orders for Gins, from 40 to SO saws, and Gum
Bands, at New York factory prices, promptly
filled. Gins repaired by a skilful Glnwrlgbt.
Address, Memphis, Tenn., care of Farrtng-
on & rdowen, m tool sireet.
G. W. TIU'E HEART, Agent for
IITlrT' trait. oi Aianarna,
Cotton Gins !
THE superiority of the above Justly eels
b rated Gin Stands is acknowledged by
all who have used them during the past 30
They took the first premium at the Shelby
County Fair In October last.
We are now prepared to take orders for
any Rise, to be In readiness for use In tbe
MoCOMBS, KELLER & BYRNES,
322 1-2 aad 324 Mala Street,
The Creditors of the Planters' Bank
ARE hereby notified that, by a decree of
the chancery Court at Nashville, in the
cause of W. W. BEB.RT aoaimst The Plast
ers' Base and others, made with a view to
a financial distribution of the assets, the
holders of the notes of the Planters' Bank,
or any other claims or demands, of whatso
ever nature, against said Bank, mast file the
same in the office of the Clerk and Master of
said Chancery Court, by or before the
First Monday in October, 1870.
And that notice of this order be pabllshed in
at least one of the dally papers of Nashville,
Knoxville and Memphis, and in the weekly
papers of Franklin, Pulaski. Mnrrreesboro,
Athens and Claiksville, contiguously up to
the first Monday in October, 170.
MORTON B. HOWELL,
eio Clerk and Master.
mm- WILDE. COLLINS CO., 1M Main St,.
alve wholsaals acsjiti fox ths Booth. SI
THE MISSISSIPPI VALLEY
FIRE AND MARINE
bisurance Cerapa'y of Memphis.
F. S. DAVIS, : : : : : :
JOHN R. STEBBINS, : Viet H liiraaaf
w. B. WALDRAH, : : : : Secretary
W. j. LITTLEJOHN, : Assittaat Secretary.
F. R. Da vis President First National Sank.
L. M. Woltott ..Wolcott, Smith Co.
Be.nj. Eisev a .Rice. Stlx A Co.
J. W. SWBWmmm .J. W. Jefferson A Co.
N. Coronma N. CoronnaA Co.
F. M. Mahasi Toof, Phillips ACo.
Thomas R. Shith Smith A Stephens
-N. Menken .Menken Bios
Jacob Friedx as Frtedmaa Bros.
J. W. DlrEiNSon . Dickinson, Williams ACo.
G. H. J udah Walker Bros. A Co
H. M. LoKwrasTiNKj. H.Loeweu.tlneABros.
J. T. Famoaaos- Faxgaaon A Clay.
B. Bowling Milam. Bowling ACo.
W. P. Proodfit .Day A Proadfit.
T. B. Dixlaks Dihard, Plnaon A Co.
J. J. MtrsFHY .President Memphis Bank.
John R. istksbins, Thu. Cocke, f. W. Smith.
COTTON GINS I
SOLE AGENTS FOB
E. CARVER & CO.'S
IMPROVED COTTON GIN
WHOLESALE DEALERS LSI
(RON, GUNS, CUTLERY, Etc.
270 FRONT STREET,
MEMPHIS, ; : TENNESSEE
PLANTERS or merchants designing to pur
chase Gin Stands will do well to bear in
mind that we are -Sole Agenta for " E. CAR
VER A CO.'S" IMPROVED COkTON GINS.
The uneqnaled beauty ot the stapkB of cotton
ginned on these well known Uiu Stands, th
lightness of their Improved man tng gear, in
creased yield of lint, and many other ac
knowledged advantages, mike them more
desirable than In former years, when, as now,
I THE SYMPTOMS ot
Liver Complaint are
inneaetness and palm
tin the side. Som.
J times tbe pain ia In
the shoulder, and la
ism. The stomach SB
affected with loss or appetite and sickness,
bowels la general costive, sometimes altar-
I Inatlnc with lax. Tha
head Is tronoled with
(pain, and dulL heavy
Ible loss of memory,
Li ism oanlsMl with
DsJnrnlfelrSatlolnlT7f having left undone
something which ought to have been done.
Often complaining of weakness, debility snd
low spirits. Sometimes some of the sbove
attend the disease, and at other times very
few of them; bnt the liver ia generally the
organ most involved. Cure the liver with
Or. Simmons' Liver Regulator.
A PREPARATION Or ROOTS AND HERBS, WAR
RANTED to be strictly vegetable, and can do
no Injury to any one.
It has been used by hundreds, and known
for tbe last thirty-five years as oae of tha
moat reliable, efficacious and harmless prep
arations ever offered to the Barreling, it
taken regularly aad persistently, It Is sura
astSM?! enre dvsnenala
Fhea, affections of tha
teryTSecCIoniSe kidneys, fever, aer-
vousnesa, en ills, diseases oi ine sain, impu
rity of the blood, melancholy or depression
of spirits, heartburn, colic, or pains la tha
bowels, pain In the head, fever and ague,
dropsy, bolls, pain In back and limbs, asthma,
erysipelas, female affections, and bilious dls-
geuerauy. rrepareu ouu uj
4. n. z. r, 1 1 . . i.. i j- ,
Druggists, Macon, Ga.
For sale by all th-nggts in Memphis.
Price. Si : by mall. SIS. ap
LOOK TO YOUR CHILDREN.
THE GREAT SOOTHING REMEDY.
Cures Colic and Griping
In the Bowels, and facili
tates the process of Teeth
ues Convulsions aad
overcomes all diseases In
cident to Infants and
Cures Diarrhea, Dysen
tery and Summer Com
plaint In children of all
rt la tha Great Infant's and Children s
Soothing Remedy in all disorders brought en
by Teething or any other cause.
"Prepared by the GRAFTON MSDIClNk
CO., St. Louts, Mo.
Mold by druggists and dealers In medial na
B 9TABLISHED, 1841
F all kinds. Nearly 100 varieties, adapted
to every business. Every Deals war
rented oorrbct, strong and dcrahlb,
ORGILL BROS. A CO.,
Corner Monroe and Front streets.
Sola Agents for Memphis aad Vhnn tty .
fvll ttsA ln cm ha-tH lata if Aw
THE undersigned will attend to orders for
this well, made by " driving into tba
ground without first removing the dtit up
ward." Patented by N. W. Green. January
M, 1868, and affirmed to him brtneSnpreme
Court of the District of Columbia.
J. A. GRIGGS. General Agent for
. w. wean, so.m uayoso no
au? Jtempnis, te
Tunica County. Miss., Lands.
ftw Four Hundred and Eighty Acres choice
unimproved Lands, partially deadened;
above overflow, four miles east of Austin,
Idas. ; part of section 5, T. 5, B, U.
Mast be soM early.
DONOHO, JOT A (XX, .
jyan Real Estate Brokers.
J. E. LANPHIER,
Merchandise Broker and CoaUMV
No. 318 FRONT STREET.
Bar Merchants are requested to try say new
brands of Molasses: Lalourche," " Pon
chartraln." Point Coupee " and " Thlbo-
" .nti prrsK and not to soar or
14 Union St., Appeal Buildi!tj
aar We take pleasure la stating to oar pa
trons that we have removed onr Job Prtatln
Establishment to No. 14 Untoa street, Appea
Bnlldlng, where we bops to see onr oM
tsmers and ss many new ones as will exam
ine oar work and prices. We are now pr
pared to do all kinds of printing ana
Ins on the most reasonable terms.
Oar stock of Cards, Billheads and Cay Far
pare u oompieta,
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