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Memphis daily appeal. [volume] (Memphis, Tenn.) 1847-1886, June 16, 1874, Image 1

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OLlSTO. 34. 156
George P. Kowell & Co., of New
York, are, without any doubt, the lead
ing advertising agents of the United
States, an J, therefore, of the world.
They have, by the free, liberal and yet
'well-directed use of money, built them
selves np In the esteem of the leading
publishers and advertisers of the conti
nent, and by an unusual energy have
Bucceeded In perfecting in every detail a
business that better than anything else
tells of the growth and importance of
the newspaper business. We yesterday
received a copy of their American JVews
papcr Director, containing accurate
lists of all the newspapers published in
the United States and Territories and
the dominion of Canada and British
colonies of North America, comprising
In all the names of seven thousand
seven hundred and eighty-four, an in
crease of four hundred and ninety-three
over 1873, eight hundred and sixty-two
over 1872, and of one thousand two hun
dred and seventy-six over that of 1S71.
Of this Increase Tennessee claims nine,
giving us a total of one hun
dred and forty-one newspapers
and periodicals. This book, elegantly
bound and printed in the best style of
the art (indeed a model of typography),
is In all essentials a vade mecum for ad
vertisers, affording them at a glance the
complete status of every publication in
the Union, Canada and the British
provinces, including standing and circu
lation. It should therefore find a place
In every merchant and banker's oilice,
as in every newspaper oflice, no matter
when or where published. It embraces
all publications of every language the
German, French, Scandinavian, Span
ish, Hollandish, Italian, Welsh, Bohe
mian, Portuguese, Polish, Cherokee and
English. We have a copy of this mag
nificent work in our counting-room for
the benefit of advertisers and the public
jrenerally, an Inspection of which we
invite as the beet proof we can offer of
the benefits of advertising. As we have
eaid, it is worthy in every sense of the
profession, and we hope It will return to
tho publishers their outlay a thousand
" Crops in India are reported flourish
ing. The President has been on a visit to
Cape May.
It is reported in Madrid that Don Car
los has caused to be shot eighteen offi
cers charged with mutiny.
The Antietam paper-mill near Ha
cexstown, Marylacd. was -burned Sat
urday night. Loss fifty thousand dol
lars. A dispatch from San Antonio,
Texas, says that the Iudians have ap
peared, and are stealing cattle near
Tort Davis.
The house committee on elections
nave agreed to dismiss all proceedings
of alleged bribery against Itepresenta
tive Hynes of Arkansas.
The members of the board of Indian
commissioners are dropping that de
partment like a hot potato. The new
appropriation clause seems to be the dif
ficulty. Jefferson Di vis was among the pas
sengers by thesteamship Adriatieywhich
arrived in New York Sunday from
Liverpool, and 1 ft Sunday evening for
Latest telegraphic intelligence from
NelsonvAlIe, Ohio, report all quiet at the
mines. The negro s have been put to
work, and more will be put in the mines
as soon as they arrive.
The cap.'ain and crew of the ship St.
Paul, whicH was blown ashore by a
sudden squill and lost May 22d,
near Tobacco river, Mexico, arrived at
New Orleans yesterday.
The stable cf the Bristol county agri
cultural societj , at Taunton, Massachu
setts, was burnt! Saturday night, with
fourteen horses, mostly trotters in train
ing. Loss fifty thousand dollars.
A IVondon telegram announces that
the steamship Afiica is now making the
flnal splice or the Brazilian cable, and
the prospect is favorable that the line
-will be completed and in working order
iy the twenty-first instant.
A company has been incorporated at
Bolt Lake to build a railway from that
city to Coalville, thirty-five miles dis
tant; giving a more direct cammunica
tion with the Union Pacific, through the
alfields and mining districts.
The joint committee of congress on
levies has decidtd to recommend an
amendment to the river and harbor ap
proprK ion bl" of tDe senatet so as to
provide two million dollars for repairing
the levee" ot tue Mississippi river.
A dispatch from Portland, Oregon,
says the en Ire Democratic State ticket
is elected wh 1 the leeislature as follows :
Senate-Repu Wicans, 11; Democrat, 9;
Independents, .10. Houto-Repub icans,
16; democrats, 22; Independent", 22
At a fire in 1'ort Jervis, New York,
yesterday, after U persons were re
moved from the burning budding, a
widow, Mrs. Odell, became possessed of
the erroneous idea that her child was
still in the house, rushed in through
nmnke and flame an was burned t
death. , . ,
Dr. S. J. Crittenden was shot and
killed on Scnday last by a young man
named Hall, in Clay county, Ar
kansas. A sheriff's poc "went in search
of Hall, and found .him, when a fisht
nsued. in which one of the sheriff's
pottc was killed and another wounded.
.Hall was wounded and captured.
The public worship regulation bill.no w
before the British parliament, which Is
intended to restrain ritualists, threatens
to lead to a collision of the high church
clenry and the liberals, which may re
sult in an attempt to replace thepreent
members for Oxford university. Glad
atone heads the opposition tothwbill.
The crcat international race for the
srrand nrizo of Paris, was run Sunday,
fnd won by the English colt: Saltarelle
nd; the English colt Tomahawk
SSd. ind Bienville fourth. Fourteen
SnV'The betting at the start was faur
iTV Tnt. !r to one against
Jf.iraVrtiL and seven to one against
Tomahawk and Bieville.
Frank B. Hill, age nineteen, has been
arrested at Sbewagan. .Maine, auu
tauht toBostou,charged with stealing
trJz.aZ- hnndrwl dollars from Frank
S'urne iCrosse, Wisconsin, who em-
SSrfvine a portion orthe money, nearly (.unifications of applicants for appolnt
whole of which has teen recovered, i lenUat his disposal, or made under his
. o.. 7.. TVrnnirh. printed by the
TngDlteomVh .appeaiei in ,
fSs, Sunday as an Ullted P
-per. after the style of the Xew ioifc.
Sophie it contained four pages of H
lustrations and four pages of letter
TOR-. It made a very cteditablo ap
elrtnce. This is the first Illustrated
K ever Printed In the west, and
promises to be successful.
George W. Grayson, sheriff of Clay
county, Arkansas, has been arretted in
St Louis, charged with absconding from
that county with five thousand dollars
public funds. He left for Arkadelphla
Yesterday in rharge of officers from that
rlace, Grayson denies the embczJc
Jnent and states that the charge against
him li a Piece of peieeeutfon growing
cifof th Brooks-Btcr difficulty ; that
be being a Brooks man, an attempt was
made tome days ago to assassinate him,
End-that he went to St LouU ou busk
xiees, and intended to return home in a
ftur days.
Proceedings of Both Dosses Tetterday
The Uaj:Well Spent on Ilcan
clal Matter.,
Blow at the Freedom or the Press
llie Mississippi Hirer Levees
Southern Claims.
Eontes for Transportation Between the
Mississippi Hirer and the Atlan
tic Seaboard, Etc
Washington, June 16. Senator
Thurman moved to strike out the
eleventh section of the bill which
authorizes the service of process upon
the agent of a defendant in any civil
suit not affecting the title of real estate.
Rejected. Yeas, 16; nays, 40.
Senator Bayard moved to amend so
as to provide that the section should not
apply to cases of libel or slander. In
support of the amendment, he said that
Washington City was the great head
quarters for newspaper correspondents,
and the section as proposed by the Judi
ciary committee would permit service
upon them ol processes as agents for
publishers of papers which they repre
sent A papar might be sue! in theDls
tiict of Columbia simply by serving a
process on its agent
Senator Wadlelgh said that this was
alaiming legislation, and he could not
vote for any such measure.
The amendment of Senator Bayard
was rejected. Yeas, 20, nays, 33.
Senator Carpenter moved to amend
the section so as to provide that a copy
of the process served on an "gent shall
actually be delivered to the principal of
such agent anywhere in the United
State. Agreed to.
Senator Wadleigh saidf&ls bill ap
plied to the District of Opibla, and he
thought that very objectionable, as every
one knew how the people of the district
were Influenced by the party in power,
and how could the press of the United
States criticize the action of the party
having control of the government if it
be tried by a jury in a district which
must be largely iuttuenced by tie govern
ment The bill struck a blow at the
liberty of the press and he was opposed
to it
Senator Hagar moved an amendment
to the eleventh section, so as to provide
that one of the parties to the suit shall
be a resident within the jurisdiction of
the court where the suit shall be
Senator Carpenter opposed the amend
ment, and -said that under the present
law a man could follow another to any
State aud sue in a State court This bill
only proposed to confer a similar juris
diction on the United States court in the
district where the principal or agent re
sided. The amendment of Mr. Hagar was
The bill was then passed yeas, 33;
nays, 22.
Senator Coukling, from the judiciary
committee, reported, with an amend
ment, bouse bill to protect persons of
foreign birth against forcible restraint cr
involuntary servitude. Placed on the
Senator Frelinghuyseu gave njtice
that alter the postoffice appropriation
hill should be disposed of, he would ask
the senate to proceed to the considera
tion of the bill for the enforcement of
the laws of the United Stated in the Ter
ritory of Utah.
Senator Sherman presented a memo
rial of the New York chamber of com
merce n favor of a revision of the reve
nue laws. Referred to the finance com
mittee. Senator Alcorn, from the levee com
mittee, renorted. with amendments, a
bill to provide for the appointment of
eeinmi-sionera to investigate and report
a permanent plan for the reclamation of
tue alluvial uasius oi me Mississippi
river subject to inundation. Placed on
the calendar.
Senator Scott gave notice that after
the transportation resolution should be
disposed of, he would ask the senate to
take up the house bill for the payment
of the awards of the southern claims
The senate then proceeded to the con
sideration of the resolution instructing
the committee on appropriations to re
port the amendments to the river and
harbor appropriation bill for the survey
of tho four routes from the Mississippi
river to the Atlantic seaboard. Recom
mended to a special committee on trans
portation. Senator Pratt opposed congress enter
ing upon the work of improvement re
commended by the committee, as the
financial condition of the country would
not permit it.
Senator Edmunds, from the commit
tee of conference on the bankrupt bill,
made a report, which was agreed to.
He explained the report, and said that
most of the amendments were of a ver
bal character, and the bill was substan
tially as it passed the senate, with the
exception of the section relating to in
voluntary bankruptcy. As the bill
parsed the senate that section provided
that a voluntary bankrupt should pay
thirty-three per cent, of his Indebted
ness. As modified bv the conference
committee a voluntary bankrupt could
be discharged upon the payment of
thirty per cent of his Indebtedness with
ttie content oi one-iourin oi me num
ber of his creditors representing one
third of the value of his indebtedness.
A resolution instructing the commit
tee on appropriations to report amend
ments to the river and harbor bill for
the survey of routes recommended by
the transportation committee, was
agreed to yeas, 42; nays, 6.
Senator Stephenson called up the bill
to pay John J. Anderson, of Kentucky,
for cotton belonging to him used in the
defense of Nashville.
Senator Conkllng opposed taking np
the bill, and said it had been remarked
some time ago that the day would come
when Jeff Davis, or those acting with
him, would claim compensation for the
cotton used in the defense of Vicksburg.
Senator Stephenson moved to lay aside
the pcstoflice bill informally, and take
up the bill indict ted by him. Agreed
to yeas, 31: nays, 12.
Senators Sargent Pratt and Stockton
were appointed members of the confer
ence committee, on the part of the sen
oio nn tlin nemion appropriation bill.
Pending discussion on the bill for the
relief Mr. Anderson, Senator Conkllng
raised tne point of order mat no quorum
was present, and the senate adjourned.
n. oluen In the civil service bill.
passed by the house yesterday, reads as
follows, after having been modified, on
ho mniinnRof MesHs Butler and Stark
weather: "And it shall be the duty of
the ofllcer at the head of the executive
department at Washington to prescribe
i.liali mini for ascertaining the
authority, and to mate sucn appoint
ments only among candidates who have
oualifications of honesty, efficiency and
lldelitv, and not as rewards of mere
party" zeal, giving preference only to
those who have the additional qualifica
tions of honorable record in the military
or naval service of ths United States, or
the widow, wile, daughter, sister or
mother of such soldier or tailor: and it
shall be his further duty to make such
appointments as equitably as possible
from the qualified candidates presenting
themselves from the several congres
sional district, and with refer nee to
their Kpulatlou; and upon the removal
of toy appointee, the reason for such
removal Vhall be stated on the records
of the oepsrtment where the service was
Mr. Cobb Kansa ottered an amend
ment requiring a settlement of all ac
counts for the services of laborers, work
men and mechanics employed by. or In
behalf of the government between tho
Uoneirlmstwlfrom twenty I
twenty-jjflh or June. 1S68, when the
eight-hour law went into cflect, and tho
present time. In reply to a question as
to how much that would increase the
indebtedness of the government said it
woum not increase it one cent, but it
would settle claims unadjusted to the
amount of six hundred thousand dollars,
Mr. Dunnell suggested a proviso re
pealing thj eight-hour law, but it was
ruled out on a point or oraer.
Mr. Cobb's amendment was rejected,
only twenty-eight voting In the affirm
ative. On the point of order raised by Mr.
Hale Maine, the second sectIon,which
provides for paying to the Chickasaw
Indians the arrears of interest which
accrued during the rebellion and are still
unpaid, on Arkansas aud Tennessee
State bonds, to the amount of two hun
dred and fifty-one thousand nine hun
dred and ninety dollars, was Gtrlcken
Mr. Hale moved to strike out the
third section of the bill, which provides
for the paylog of some two millions of
dollars to the Choctaw and Chickasaw
Nations, In conformity with the awards
made by the senate in 1859,as a price for
some ten million acres of land in Miss
issippi, ceded by these Indians to the
United States In 1830.
Mr. Garfield, chairman of the com
mittee on appropriations, sustained the
motion to strike out the section on the
ground chiefly thai the appropriation
bills were not the place for allowance
of private claimf, and thatlt was unfair
to other claimants to select one particu
lar claim and put it into an appropria
tion bill. He reminded the committee
that this was the last of twelve regular
appropriation bills, and that he argued in
support of his motion to strike out the
section, as when narrowed down it was
an appropriation to pay over two mil
lioa three hundred thousand dollars to
two men. Peter P. Pltchlynn and Peter
Folsom, living in the City of Washing
ton, and neither of whom, he presumed,
had seen either of their tribes within the
last two years. His objection to it was
two-fold: First, that it was not certain
that the sum fixed was the proper sum
to be paid ;and second it was proposed to
pay into the hands of these men instead
of directly to the Choctaw and Chicka
saw nations. I predict that if the ap
propriation goes as provided in the sec
tion into the hands of these two men
there will be In less than two years a
great national scandal growing out of it
It will be found that the Indians have
not got one hundred thousand dollars of
it, or li tnat te not so tnere will oe
around and about Washington, not In
the balls of congress, I thank
God, tli9 most hungry and disappointed
set of ravenous wolves that have ever
sought to impel a claim through con
gress. Mr. Speer favored the motion to strike
out the section, and said that when,
some days ago, the house suspended the
rules, so as to make the section in order,
the halls were swarming with lobbyists.
There was not one of those men who
bear on their faces the marks of paid
and corrupt lobbyists that was not on the
floor that day. He did not say that the
claim was dishonest, and pressed upon
the house by the most infamous men
known to the history of legislative job
bery. He would never agree to pay this
amount to two irresponsible men, with
out security in negotiable securities, or
bo odd of the United States. These
bond would be handed around the
streets and in the corridors of the house.
He would comply with the treaty, and
set aside the balance due to the Indians
as a fund, the interest of which would
be paid to them, and such portion
of principal as the secretary of tbe'lnte
rior might deem proper to pay them,
and then he would have the house vin
dicate itself and vindicate the honor of
congress by kicking out of the house
this immense fraud.
Mr. Kasson moved to strike out the
names Pitchlynn and Folsom, hud in
sert in their place secretary of the inte
rior, for the benefit of tho Choctaw na
tion. He said that it was a matter of
general rumor that there were pledges
of contingent allowances in the matter
to the amountof nine hundred thousand
dollars. The fact that euch an opinion
prevailed was enough to make the house
guard the appropriation in such a way
that whatever was appropriated would
be sure to reach its proper destination.
In order to accomplish this purpose,
the first thing to be done in the interest
of the Indians was to put these bonds in
the bands of officers of the government,
to be disposed of according to the treaty.
Mr. Comingo, a member of the com
mittee on Inuian affairs, said he bad
been a member of the sub committee
which had considered the question, and
no lobbyist had certainly approached
him in the matter. But even if there
was a lobby, be asked the gentleman
who made such a hue and cry about it,
what had that to do with the validity
of the claim?
Mr. Shanks related the history of the
claim and insisted upon its justice.
Mr. Parker Me. opposed Mr. Kas
son's amendment, arguing that the ef
fect of funding money in the interior
districts would be to keep Washington
attorneys hovering around in order to
get a slice of it Referring to Mr.
Speers's denunciation of lobbyists he
alluded to the old Greek provero that
"a man always makes up his mind by
a comparison of what be would do un
der like circumstances."
WtJBt the Sttltlrlan of Agriculture
Knotn about tbe Vollon Prospect
ravorable Beporta.
Washington, July 15. The statis
tician of tbe department of agriculture
makes a report of the acreage lu cotton,
based on returns from most of the cotton
countries, and on personal observation
in six cotton States, as follows, the com
parison beinir with the area of 1873:
Virginia 80, North Carolina 89, South
Carolina 91, Georgia 90, Florida 91, Ala
bama 86, Arkansas 89, Tennessee 92,
Mississippi 88, Louisiana SO, Texas 102,
Missouri 95. The aggregate production
sliithtly exceeds ten percent The con
dition of the ctop Is represented by the
following figures, 100 being the normal
or fair condition: North Carolina 89,
Bouth Carolina 81, Georgia 80, Florida
90, Alabama 62, Mississippi 78, Louisi
ana 70, Texas 90, Arkansas 90, Tennes
see 85. The report of the condition in
June, 1873, was more favorable in every
State except North Carolina and Texas.
The record stands as follows: North
Carolina 85, South Carolina SS, Georgia
93, Florida 102. Alabama 94, Mississippi
92, Louisiana 94, Texas 86, Arkansas 93,
Tennessee 92. The season has been re
markable; the stand is very poor, many
plants not having made their appear
ance on the first of June. Since May
last, showers have been general, aua
prospects are much Improved; fields are
much cleaner than at this date last year,
and can easily be kept free from weeds.
With favorable weather rapid improve
ment is certain, and a fair comparison
with July is quite probable at next re
port Important Dcclnlon.
Cincinnati, June 16. The contro
versy between the Indianapolis, Cin
cinnati and Lafayette and Cincinnati
and White Water Valley railroad com
panies, was decided by the district court
pf Hamlllton county, to-day. Tbe dis
trict court reversing the decision of the
common pless which appointed a re
ceiver, and discharging the repeiver ap- .
pointed ny tnai conn ior iue nam.-i.iu
branch of the White Water Valley road,
and ordering the Harrison branch i to be
delivered to the White Vater Valley
ruilroad company. In the motion of the
.Hagerstown branch road, Judge Davis,
or tbe supreme court oi uie uuueu
Rtateslait Saturday, decided that the
Indianapolis, Cincinnati and Lafayette
railroad company had no claim, and the
court then refused to appoint a receiver.
These decisions settle a long pending
O. F. Macaroon, Eraatus
ToTVirTYinrt A tH. AtHawon
Our Ncboola and CollCEes Ttas TJnlvor
nltj-'Alamnl Selcjr Tie He-ffroes-Ktc
From an Occasional Corrapomleat.
Nashvillb, June 13. This has been
an interesting week in literary circles In
this City. The Ward female school had
its commencement exercises, which were
well attended and were very entertain
ing. This school hts deservedly great
character. The Nashville university
commencement took place at the Capi
tol last Thursday night Degrees were
conferred upon several very promising
young men, among them a grandson of
John C. Calhoun, who has tbe same
name that the distinguished Carolinian
had, and who is said to resemble him
very much, having the same left-hand
gesture for which Mr. Calhoun was so
remarkable. The al umr.i society of this
institution, tho pride of Tennessee, met
on Friday and adopted some very strong
resolutions, and took steps toward in
creasing the endowment of the vener
able university, which numbers among
its graduates such men as Hons. John
Bell, Ephraim H. Foster, Edwin H. and
Andrew Ewing, Abed n ego Stephens,
and William B. Turley, of Tennessee;
Judge William Yerger, of Mississippi;
Judge A. J. Walker, chisf-Justice of
Alabama, and various others scarcely
less distinguished. The object of the
alumni is to make it equal in every re
spect to any university in ths south, not
excepting the
The most accomplished scholar In the
south, DrrC. G. Smyth, of Huntsvllle,
Alabama, brother of Chancellor William
Smith, of your city, was selected unan
imously to deliver the nezt address be
fore the afumnt society. It is under
stood that this institution is now in a
much better condition than many sup
pose. It has three hundred thousand
dollars in money and property, and with
two hundred thousand dollars, addition
.al endowment, it can be made equal to
any university In the south. The public
school system of Nashville, which was
very fine, and improving, has received
a severe shock from the agitation grow
ing out of the civil rights hill. The ne
groes who favor that bill are very fool
ish. It will injure them more than it
will injure anyone else, and the only
object of it is to injure the southern
States, including blacks as well as
whites. The majority of the negroes in
the State, I think, are opposed to it,
though some who live about the cities,
and who feel themselves above their own
race, are advocates of it I believe the
object of tbe men in congress who advo
cate this bill, is to drive the white peo
ple from the southern States, and cause
these States to be Africanized. When
this is done, there will be no danger of
the southern States becoming their ri
vals in tbe manufactories of New Eng
land, because, they will never be any
thing more than cotton-planting States,
ocsupied and cultivated by negroes. The
object is to make an India of the sotuh.
LOUIS VILLE. June 15. Cotton quiet
at 17Jc.
CINCINNATI, June 15. Cotton
quiet at 17Jc.
ST. LOUIS, June 15. Cotton dull
and nominal.
NEW ORLEANS, June 15, 11 :30 a.m.
Market quiet; middling, 17jc; sales,
400 bales; receipts, 1261 bales.
2 p.m. Market quiet and unchanged;
middling, 17jc; sales, 700 bales; receipts.
NEW ORLEANS, June 15. Cotton
Demand limited; sales 650 bales; sup
ply light and assortment poor; prices ir
regular; good ordinary to strict good
ordinary, 14j15Jc; low middling to
strict low middling, lGJ17c; middling
to strict middling, 17i18o; good mid
dling, lSJc; receipts, 1446 bales; no ex
ports; stock, 55,636 bales; unsold last
Saturday, 43,200 bales.
LIVERPOOL, June 15, 12:30 p.m.
Market quiet and unchanged : Middling
uplands, 8JSd; Orleans, 8Jd; sales,
2000 bales; for export and speculation,
2000 bales; June and July delivery from
Savannah or Charleston, njthlng below
low middling, S 5-16d.
2 p.m.June and July delivery from
Savannah or Charleston, nothing below
good ordinary, 8d; July end August
delivery from Savannah or Charleston,
nothing below good ordinary, 8d.
3:30 p.m. Sales to-day, 12,000 bales;
2000 for export aud speculation, and 7900
American; July and August delivery
from Savannah or Charleston, nothing
below good ordinary, 85-16d.
5 p.m. June and July delivery from
3avannah or Charleston, nothing below
good ordinary, SJd; July end August
delivery from Savannah or Charleston,
nothing below low middling, 8L
NEW YORK, June 15, 10:20 a. m.
Futures easy; July, 17 5-1617jc; Au
gust, 17 ll-1617ic: September, 17f
17 ll-16c.
10:25 a.rh Nothing doing in cotton;
market weak.
12:10 p.m. Cotton quiet and un
changed; sales to spinners, 44 bales;
Saturday evening, 150 bales; sales to
speculators, none to-day; Saturday
evening, 511 bales.
in.iE L" . . t . . t..i ir e ic
17Jc; August, 1717 ll-16c; Septem
ber, i7jjc; sales lor luture delivery, 73UU
2:05 p.m. Cotton quiet and un
changed; sales to spinners, 692 bales;
sales to speculators, 29 bales.
2:30 p.m. .futures easy; June, 17Kj)
17 3-16c; July, 17 3-1617$c; August
175c; September, 1717 9-16c; Octo
ber, 17Jc; November, 17 1-!S17 3-16o;
December, 17 1-16017 3-1 5c; sales for
future delivery, 15,800 balsa; net re
ceipts, 106 bales; gross receipts, 2775
Cotton report for three day at all
United States ports: Receipts, 5703
bales; exports to Great Britain, 10,643
bales; exports to continent, 800 bales;
stock, all classes, 263,182 bales.
m m
Edward Mullen walked 2fty miles In
nine consecutive hours in New York
yesttxday. He has undertaken the feat
of walking five hundred miles In six
IIALI Died, on Tuesday moraine, Jane
Stli. at the residence or Klder Uro. W. Yoang,
Lauderdale county, Tennetsee, captain A. A.
11 all, agen seventy-nine yean aud alx days.
Be was a consistent member ot tbe Elem
BaptUt church, Darhamvllle, Tennessee.
GLI8SON Monday, June 13, 1871, Robiet
B. Ulisso.-,, Infant son of 14. It. and Helen J.
Ullsiou, aged four months.
Tbe friends and acquaintance are respect
fully invited to attend tbe funeral from the
residence of tbe late K. H. Gllmon, Chelsea,
this (TUESDAY) morning at nice o'clock.
DUNNAVANT The friends and acquaint
ances of W. P. and B. F. Dannavant, are In.
vlted to attend the funeral of their eon,
Howard, fiom their residence on McLemore
avenue, near Oil! Station, this (TUESDAY
morning at ten o'clock.
X1EEKEL Yesterday evening, JonK
Meikil, aged 8 months.
Friends and acquaintances of Mr. Meeke
and family are respectfully Invited to attend
the funeral.thls (TUESDAY) evening, at three
o'clock, from the residence, Front street, be
tween OTerton and Concord.
, ,
BurnluE Class Wo. 77
SS I 41 1 9 SI S5 1 C3 1 36 J 71 1 SJ J i3 1 60 1 6S 1 19
Efenlnt-Clau . 78.
G2H3!1370 1 13 60 4J.-7 SS 1 73 1 10
Memphis, this 13th day ot June, 1871.
county, tbo
tpsiatnr. Tlllluz John Mil'
A SPECIAL communication of Bouth
Memphis Lodge, .No, 118, will be-
16th. at 8 o'clock, for work In the M. M. degree.
AUM.M.'a are fraternally invited.
BBS. K. Pollej", BecreUiry. JelS
SHE Stockholders of the TENNESSEE
MPANY, will hold a meeting at I'ulaskl,
Tennessee, FRIDAY, JUN E 18th, lor the pur
pose ot electing a Board ot Directors and for
tbe transaction of other business. Let all
wbo cannot attend send proxies.
JOHN C. BROWN, Frestdent.
Wn. J. Svkes, Secretary. JelS
Y virtue of and In accordance tothepro-
visions of a deed of trust executed to me
as trustee by C. S. geverson, on the 17th day of
January, lsTO, to secure the payment of cer
tain notes In said deed of trust mentioned
and described, end tbe Interest thereon, pay
able to Malcom McNel.L and said notes not
having been paid at maturity orslnce,but
two of said note still rem tin due and unpaid,
and by the direction of Malcom McNeill, the
beneficiary In said deed of trust, I will, as
On the SOlh day (TJnly, 1874,
between the hours of 11 and 12 o'clock. In
front of the Chancery Courtroom, In the city
ot Memphis, sell to the highest bidder, for
cash, tbe following described tract or tracts of
land, situated paitty In Coahoma county,
Mississippi, and partly In Bolivar county,
Mississippi, to-wit: All cf fractional section
seven, except one hundred and Ave acres off
of the east portion of ssld section Riven to
Tnos.Henry McNeill and deeded to ilalcom;
all of tectlon eighteen,, except thirty-five
acres In the northeast corner of tbe northeast
quarter given to said T. H. McNeill and
deeded to said Malcom McNeill. Saldreser
vattonsor exceptions Is that portion west of
the section line between sections seven and
eight and sections seventeen and eighteen
and east of the bayon that runs north and
aouth through said sections seven and eight
een. Also, section nineteen: also, ninety -live
and one-half acres, a part of tbe southeast
quarter and a small portion in tbe extreme
aonthwest corner of the southeast quar
ter or section seventeen; section twenty; tbe
east half of section twenty-nine; the north
half and east hair of tbe southeast quarter of
section twenty-eight; the west half of the
northwest Quarter of section twenty-seven;
the west hair of the southwest quarter of sec
tion twenty-two all of said land being in
township twenty-six and range six west.
Also, lots numbered one, six, seven, ten and
eleven. In township tirenty-slx. uf range
seven west, tne above described lands being
on the Mississippi river and known ai tbe
"Lake Charles Plantation," situated partly In
Coaboma an l partly In Bolivar county, Mis
sissippi, bald deed of trust Is duly recorded
in the Register's office 13 Coahoma and Boli
var counties, and State of Mississippi. The
title to the above described real estate Is be
lieved to be undoubtedly good, bnt I will sell
and convey only as trustee.
JelS J. P. UAEUTIIERS, Trustee.
41 Beale Street, Memphis, Ten n.
THE only Savings Banc In the city. Inter
est paid on deposits, commencing the first
of each month, and compounded In January
and July.
Societies and indlvldu lis having money not
in uso can find no saftx or better place to
Chartered by Congresn In I860. Amended
June 11, 1871, so as not to ullow any loans made
on other securities than Government Bonds
and Real Estate. N. D. SMITH, Cashier.
FASSMAN", of the well known Custom
Bcot and Shoe Store, So. 10 Jeirerson
street, is now
Selling Oat his Large Stock or Boots
and Shoes.
The largest assortment of the best Custom
made lioota In the city my own make of
Boots, all hand-work, and the best of calfskin.
1 can fit most everybody, from tbe highest to
the lowest Instep. I will sell them as low as
peg boots can be bought fcr, to close bnalnets.
I will also sell a fine assortment ot the best
French Calfskin, Morocco, and boot-leg Mo
rocco. 3fo. 10 JefTeren street. JelS
Medical Department,
A. H. CENAS, M.D., Emeritus Professor of
T. G. RICHARDSON, M.D., Proressor of Snr-
8AMUEL M. BEMISS, M.D., Profeasorof Med
icine. STANFORD E. CHAILLE, M.D., Professor of
FRANK HAWTHORNE, M.D., Professor of
JOSEPH JONE3. MJ)., Professor of Chem
istry. SAMOEL LOGAN, M.D., Professor of Anat
omy. E R 3 r S. LEWIS, M JX, Prof essor of Materia
EDMOND BOUCUON, M J)., Demonstrator of
Tho forty-first annual course of instruction
in thlsdenartment will commence on Mon-
-day, the 16th day of November. 1S71, and ter
minate on metiuruHamrday 01 Aiarcn. is. J.
Preliminary lectures on Clinical Medicine
and surgery will be delivered in tbe ampl
theater of the great Charity Hospital, begin
ning on the auth of October, wlthont any
charge to students. The Anatomical rooms
will be opened at the Mime time.
The members of the Faculty are Visiting
Physicians and Burgeons to the Charity hos
pital, and give instruction dally at the bedside
of the sick.
As the practical advantages afforded for a
thorough acquaintance with all the branches
of medicine are quite as great a, if not supe
rior to, those offered by tbe schools of New
York and Philadelphia, the same fees are de
manded. For all the Lectures, !H0; Matriculation, 15;
Practical Anatomy.SUi; Graduation, SJ0. Pay-
mentrequtred In advaace.
For circulars or catalogues, address,
JelS T. G. RICHARDSON, M D., Dean.
Br A. Ei
Frankland. 105 & 107 Main St.
Tuesday Morning, June 16th,
For account oX whom concerned: 200 boxes
and caddies choice assorted Chewing and
Smoking Tobacco. Also, lot of CI gars, slightly
damaged. Sold In lots to ult purcha&era.
JelO A. E. FBANKLAND, Anct'r.
Steamboats, Furniture,
Tackle, Etc.
No. 1S51, 1! First Chancery Court of JShelby
Ceunty The mate of Tennessee, County of
Shelby, vs. William. Elliott et al.
BY virtue of an Interlocutory deree for
sale, entered In the above cause on th
Uth day of June, lt'4, I will sell, at private
aa.e, to the blgbeit and best bidder, at
the Clerk and Muster's office, Greenlaw
Optra house Building. .Second street. Mem
phis, Term- the following descrlbf d property,
to-wlt: Three steamboats now lying at the
wharf at Memphis, Tenn.: The "Legal Ten
der," the "City of Augusta," and the Ban
nock City," together with all their machine
ry, tackle, and furniture.
Terms of Sole Cash, or on credit, or part
eash and part 1 redlt. if on credit, 10 per cent,
on the amount bid must be deposited. All
bids, however, subject to confirmation ol the
This June 15, 1S71.
E. A. iajlc uierx ana Master.
By R. J. Black, D, C and M.
right & Folks and W. W. McDowell, at
torneys. Jela
Non-lies dent Notice.
No. 1437 In the Flrat Chancery Court of Shel
by County, Tennesteej-James A. Brewer
v. Waddy Thompson et al.
It appearing from affidavit In this cause
that the defendants, Waddy Thompson and
Elisabeth. Thompson, are citizens of Missouri
and non-residents ot tbe State of Tennessee;
tnat complainant's bill was filed Jnne 10, 1S7I,
alleging that said Waddy Thompson was in
debted to complainant In tho sum of t7i0, as
eildencedby note for $5C0 and open account
for SIjO, and that an attachment writ has been
lssned and returned, levied, etc., on the
property of sa'd Thompson;
It Is therefore ordered, that they mke their
appearance herein, at the courthouse in tbe
city of Memphis, lenneswe, on or before the
first Monday In August, lS7t, and p'ead, answer
or demur to complainant's bill, or the same
win be taaen ior ranirawu a 10 mem ana
set lor hearing er.p&rte, and that a copy of
this order be puousueuvuceaweeK, ion
auccesstve weeks. In tbe Memphis Appeal.
Tbla 15th day of June, 1X71.
A copy-attest : EDM UND A. COLE,
Clerk ana Master.
B. It. Gammon, tol. for complainant, tnes
VinwImaehHha nreaB
h1lheastrTd!friendiTbf.the tlm
ticket may cry out, about llio civil tights
242 Ss
No. 9 UNION STREET, feeaiphis, Tenn.,
?, S,000 Barrels
TOblcb we will
TE. UllsTir
234 Front St. and 299 Main St.
Belting, Jffose, Etc.
CO., composed of D. B. Forster.U W. Keal
hofer and Thos. Day, Is dissolved by mutual
consent, to take effect from June 10, IS71, 1). B.
Forster retiring.
Tbe undsrslgned bare this day formed a co
partnership under tbe arm name and itj le of
And will continue the business of
3fo. 366 Frost Street,
Assuming all tbe liabilities of Forster, Keal
hofer & UoM and are alone authorized to col
lect their assets.
TH03. DAY.
Jnne 10, 1371. c. W. EEALHOFER.
Upon my retirement from the above firm
(see above card), I would take this opportu
nity to retnrn rcy sincere thanks to Its many
friends and patrons for their long and con
tinned patronage which they have extended
to It, and to ask a continuance of the same to
my worthy successors.
Attention, Knights Templar.
YOU are ordered to be present at
Exposition .Bonding this (TUES-
DAY) evenlnz. at 6 o'clock, for drill.
bj commana a. i -r.i Aiuiiz. Y , U.
T. J. Baeoics, Recorder.
iHETofneera ana i memoera 01 .wmtr
regular convention ot their Lodto'
ordered to attend," In" fuirdrerartneiji
Silks, Dress Goods, White Goods, Piques,
Grenadines, House-Furnishing Goods,
- Cassimeres, Ladies' Underwear,
Embroideries,, Ribbons, Ho
siery and Notions,
As we are determined to reduce our immense stocU during:
tbe month of June.
24L4L Mais Street, cor. sHefi'erson,
CHEAP to aave Htoraccl
ALL Maons wbo feel an Interest In tne
Masonic Picnic, to be Klven on the 21th of
June, are eamesuy xtqnesieu in mret ai toe
Exposition Building THIS EVENING atnve
o'clock, promptly. Business of Importance
will be transacted.
R. CREIOIITON, Chairman.
J.B.CARPXSTJta.he'retary. Jel6
16 Jefferson Street,
Will, on the SMTn JUNE, offer a Purse of
To ba trotted for by Bhelby county horses, at
their Park on Hernando road. Horses must
have been owned and in Shelby connty on
and since the first day of June, UT). 5330 will
be given to the first horse, 1100 to the second,
and fo0 to the third. Entrance fee, 10 per cent,
of purse, play or pay. Five to enter and three
to start. Entries to close at the Clubroom at
the Park ten days from date.
J ell HENRY BROTH ER3, Snp't.
It. ALFRED YOORUIES, wbo makes a
sceclaltv ot treating diseases of the EYE
and EAR, until further notice, will make his
Office at bis Residence, 328 Poplar SU
rr.. itv.
the Unlvertr.TiFcrJfurtherllniorVnitlon;
nnaliouyi ana
catalogue, apply to me rremacuh
i -
Dooloy's "Sfeast Powder
Is perfectly Pnre and Wholesome.
Dooley's Yeast Powder
Is pet np In Fall Weight Cans.
Dooley's "Yeast Powder
Mates Elegant BU.-nlts and Rolls.
Dooley's Yeast Powder
Makes Dellclons Muffins, Griddle Cakes,
Cornbread, etc.
Dooley's Yeast Powder
Makes all kinds or Dumplings, Fotples, Cakes
and Pastry, nice, light and healthy.
Dooley's Yoast Powder
Is the best, because perfectly pnre.
Dooley's Yeast Powder
Is the Cheapest, became full weight.
Dooloy's Yeast Powder
Is guaranteed to give satisfaction.
Be sure to ask for
Dooloy's Yeast Powder
and do not be put off with any other kind.
Dooley's Yeast Powder
Is put up in Tin Cans of various sizes, suitable
lor Families, Board iBghouses, Hotels, Res
taurants and 1U ver. Lake and Ocean
Vessels on short or long voyages.
The market Is flooded with cheap, Inferior
Baking and Yeast Powders of light or short
warranted full strength and full weight.
Sold at wholesale and retail, generally
throughoat tbe United States, by dealers In
Groceries and Family Supplies.
J.CXEZXT.Prest. D.P.HASDES.Vice-Prest
W. H. MOOBX, Secretary.
ILtKPnia, Txsrx., Jnne 13, IS;!.
AN election will be held at this office
TUESDAY. Jnlv 7. 1874. from 10 o'cloclr
ajn. to 2 o'clock p.m., for Thirteen Directors,
to serve for the enoulng twelve months.
W. H. MOORE, Secretary.
B. J. DyTVMlTE, having spent part of
two seasons at Hot Snrlnes. where he
devoted himself to the study of the medical
-virtues of the waters and of snch eases as are
benefited, la now ready to advise persons
contemplating a vuiu
KEEPS the kitchen cool as any room in the
house: saves one-third of fuel; no un-
Fileasant odor can escape into the kitchen
rom cooking. Call at 77 Beatf street and see
It In operation, and US Second street and see
3.W. MAlTIS, manufacturer. He will also
give all Information Jus to Individual, county
or State rights, jell
cum n siiiim
Tin tin.
i Toris
it Connty
fhnik on tile at the ezclra.
,Jwlll' be reported
lrMaiMeleyen: fcJg!ay Atn, rejection The d-

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