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TM MEMPHIS -A.fi JjAX-rSi35XY QplCQBR 1874.
WEMPMS MJXDAT MOKXIMJ, OCT. It. 187. ipmrBORATia TJCJSJ3T. .Ms-'tfewnMr, MJUEfftA POSTER, J&Z Of Brunt Oatyi Pur Omenta, IVnlA, JXstrirt, Jf. CABKT TOVSO, OBPtelby ObunCy. bbels r co twrr ticket. Senators, J9BX orXBTOIT, Jr JL, M. BA1WAE8. Jtepresentativtt, OEO. Jt. PETERS, D. ORKER, joiix a. Rons a, OBO.R. trrittf, j.- bar vxr matbeb. TMertaX Senator, PXTTOX J. SMITH, ef Ityton County. PLoierial Rtvraentatire, JVBJf M. QALLOWAT,cf Pavels County Jmlgo William M'Farlaml, the Demo- craUeuoraluec.ol wiiom tlieureeneviiifi InidHtarneer says: "Ho was n union raau dutiiig lb war. no wv aiwi nr muoh moderation never in ex tremes on any question alwaya respect- iuir the view of other lieople. However widely the v differed from Ma? Since Uie war he lias always supported the Con- Bcrvatlve-Democratlo party. -He ua never taken any part in politics except what was required of every patriotie citizen. He has tbe talent and ability to meet his opponents on the stump and reflect honor on the convention that nominated him. Mr. M'Farlaod is a man: of the strictest Integrity. Let all who oppose galary grab, civil rights and corruption in ofllce rally to our standard-bearer, and when tbe evening rfiadee of the third of Noveni- l'OKTEIL What Onr JoraoeralJe Canillda'o for f.'oremor Said In hi Joneiboro .SprffJi on tlio t'lrll ltigbtft Hill. A Scathing KeTlorr of the Kepnblican View or that Qn&stlon Majrimrd la a Bail Fix. Jnripft Porter, in the onenine uner-ch of the campaign ilollvered at Joneworo a few days since, a nyr.opsl.i of which was published in the Appeal by teie Eranb. raid In a reviitW of the position , ,U87 "nmnflilw rem-. 1 f tne Republican party on the civil beroloselnwe will be properly repre-, Ql ght8f qQe,0on sented In congress.' ; that "the petition occupied by the Demo cratic party oi Tennissee on me grave The bale of cotton which won the first prize at the Shelby county fair this year was raked by a young gentleman who Is much esteemed where he resides, near question to well deflced and cannot be mUundentood, and lias my unqualified Indorsement; but I im not opposed to the bill now pending in tbe congress of me united mated because oi my oppo- Hernando, Sllsais5lppI,'"lhe,J)lace where "Won J have i to dolm; full justice to the the successful bale of cottbn was grown He is the son of an old Memphis citizen, formerly a successful and popular editor JiLDOltADO Thar to a fabulous reclon In the lnte-1 of a newspaper here, Colonel F. B. La rtnr f f5mth America. Eupposed to eur-1 tham, who feUll a ands high in the re- nass all others In the richness of its pro-1 gard of our old citizens, from his bos-: voiee jn public aflkini then, and my ac 1 ... . . ... I .... 1 . T- 1- T - ! -t 1 .A.ni dnntione. esoeei&lly EOIa, gems, etc I pitauie, geueruua uuamuicr. ruun j uuu nu ciuij-ij colored people. When a memberof the legislature of Tenneaec, I voted against a bill to expel the froe negro from tbe State, wnen sucn union men as center and Trewittr and others, of East Ten nessee, were the earnest advocates of tbe measure. The free negroea bad no tbe result oi a . ' . , a .i. I i v,. vi.i, .!. la .! disDosition then, as now, to do .Barbour proi i, i-m- - - w it la true that the diMrtcttbeiaoiiooiuieBouuj,a-iauuiyouuioiBxceueui.uiBiwsiuuuauujuau. temporory chairman of the conren flowing with milk and honey. As a member of ooagress he has as yet done nothing for his constituents. The Con oresmmal Record shows that he has been absent more than any other mem' her of congress. He seldom answered 'when hie name was called. "When he did propose or vote on any measure, It was some fat lob in which Barbour Iiewis was interested. He now comes home, and feeling and knowing that be b&sdofie nothing for his constituents, he makes big promises as to what he in tends to do hereafter. Indeed, if he is to be believed now, he is going to make everybody riafa in hla district, we find the foHewing in thu last Union and American: "Barbour Lewis, the pre ent ItepBbHcan congressman from the tenth district, follows close on the heels of W. B. Stokes. During his speech at Grand Junction yesterday, we are told lie 'made great promises to the southern people, and said he was in favor of having all losses caused by the war paid to those who sHflered.' This platform embraces mueh more than Stokes's two- thousand-miUlon-dollar scheme. The latter proposes to pay for slaves only. His Memphis confrere wants 'all lcsses' paid. These Radicals use big bait, but Tenneeseans are not gulls." This Is -what we would call a model specimen of demagoguery and hnmbuggery. Bar bour Lewis has dene nothing for his con-, stitueBts, but he now promises, if they -will eteet him again, to make them rich the tenth congressional distriet will be a new Eldorado, a land flowing with mHk and honey. The people of this distrioi are too intelligent to be humbugged by such stuff. They expect no pay for the negro property that w&e wrongfully taken from them; tbey expect no pay for the millions of property that was taken from them by Federal soldiers. They are willing to give up all these losses, pro vided they can get rid of such carpetbag gers as Barbour Iiewis. The white tax-paying people of the south are not asking the government to pay them for their slaves-sold to them by northern Radicals; they are not pressing upon congress to pay them for what tbey Jost by tbe ravage of war, but they do ask to be relieved from such men as Barbour Lewie, who, as one of the county eommisekmera, robbed them out of thousands of dollars which they paid by the sweat of their brow. Bar bour Lewis has bo Influence in congress. He was seldom in his seat when an im portant vote was taken, and the idea of bis enriching his constituents, by urg ing the passage of everything, is su premely ridiculous. This district can never be made an Eldorado through the instrnmental'ty of B. Lewis. He bas done nothing for his dis trict, and he is incapable of do ing anything. He was seldom in his f-eat; the reeerds of congress show that be was nearly always absent; his name is reported as absent oftener than any other member ef congress, yet he ha the impudence to come forward and promise to enrich the people of his dis trict. Our people are too sharp to be caught by such chaff. They are going to elect H. Casey Young, who will always be found in the seat which Bar bour Lewis deserted, advocating every thing "likely to contribute to the prosper ity of the people. The people of this dis trict do not ask of congress to pay them for the loss they incurred by the libera tion of the slaves they purchased from the north; they are not pressing other claims; bet tbey do ask to be delivered from the rule of carpetbag thieves. This is the only recompense they de sire. virtues. It Is a satisfaction to see his ion that nominated my competitor skill a- d Industry recognized and re- stated, ana tnnce repeaieu uie stale- warded. The first-prize bale will be on ( meni, uiat u ui I"y exhibition at the cotton exchange to- hin'kt, R.vrv n,l T To morrow, and Messrs. Sledge, McKay & Co. will offer it for sale by public auc tion. AVe hope something handsome may be realized by its sale for the enter prising young cotton-planter, i'rans Ltham. TnE southern Radical convention, to meet at Chattanooga on Tuesday next, will observe the following ptogramnie: First To manufacture a macU poliUeal fer to it to say,that It was made through ignorance or party malice, and whether intended or not, is a gross Blander upon a party composed of men more loyal in every sense of the word than their de tractors. My competitor was present when this slander was published, and it is for him to say whether be consented to it, Tbe purpose of this address was to arouse a feeling of enmity on the part or tne biacs to tne wnltes, in or der to enforce party discipline, and Im pose upon ttie credulity of the black cpal a jwlbie out of tbe "poMtrem om-1 man aml uijnd.hjnj, if possible, to his . . .r 1 frn- inl(rt. anil tn Him ftirre;!Hnn nf Third To Indorse uranwor a imru lerro. Tfce Chattanooga 3tm6,Subllshing a commentary on the above, says that whether any or all of these shall develop themselve) in the proceedings, will de pend very much uu tbe particular po litical phases apparent a few days hence. The result of the several north ern State elections on Tuesday will have i ts influence, and we have no doubt the tone of the leading presses of the country will have the effect to hold the carpetbaggers fn check. The Chatta nooga convention, we predict, will be a failure. This is encouraging from Virginia: The Richmond Whig,' while, admitting that in one congressional district the Radical party is invincible in its num bers; that in another its position would appear to be almost impregnable, and that in others it has a strong force, well organized and always ready to deliver an earnest blow on the day of election, is perfectly confident that with proper exertion on the part- of the Conserva tives, the representation of Virginia in the forty-fourth congress will be con firmatory of the fact that the gleriou? victory of lost fall, in that State, Is to be regularly followed in every contest be tween tbe two parties in Virginia by de cided defeat for the Radicals. .The Dyersburg JVoores is very se vere on Xunn. Referring to the open ing of the campaign in the ninth oon gre&ional ditri&t, it says: "We have not heard the lesult, but can easily Im agine that Bon. Vt'ru. 1. Caldwell has a soft thing. We could pick out a hun dred men in Dyer county who couM go into congress ahead of uuu by the thousands. He has .never done any good yetj and is not capable of doing any. Mr. Oaidwell is one of tbeaolest men in the congressional district, a pleasing speaker, and well posted on all the ques tions of the day. Nunn is uothinz." Fbre Hyacinth agrees with Disraeli in predicting a general European war en an appalling scale, and that, worst of all, it will be tbe bitterest and flereest religious war In the vast range of hu man history. We don't believe a word of it. The eeneral tendency of the peo ple and of the leaders of public opinion In Europe, as well as of the reigning monarchs and rulers, is to insure the utmeet latitude to religious belief. There Is, therefore, no exeuse for a religious war, and the nation that begins It should be e rushed out of existence as an example fer all time. This is heavy on Morton and Batier, but heavier on Morton : It is from tbe Bhrevepoit ftmei, which says "there could be bo severer commentary upon the present oondioon of this govern xnent than the fact that such utterly unscrupulous Mars and scoundrels as Benjamin F. Butler and Oliver P. Mor ton hold, high positions In it. Great a rascal as Butler is, he is a better man, to-day, than Morton. The latter reminds one of the old drunken and brutal In dlan Qhief who figures in 2Hek of the Woodt. The chiefs favorite boast was lhat be was 'flint heart Jow the love ly Indiana senator doee not actually boast that bis poor apology of a heart bas been fiinted over, but he does worse he would conceal this physical defeat, he would ethers that have resulted from an unlimited indulgence In his base passions, but cannot. And, upon reflection, we feel that we do the savage a gross Injustice by comparing him with the American statesman. The former bad all bis passions aroused by tbe in justice of the whites, while tbe latter bates from the lunate meanness or tbe man; or, what is equally damnable, to ai-complishBome political purpose." Ot K readers will find in another col umn a full aeeoiiBt of the troubles In Hmith eunty, Alabama, and a synop. tsis of the trial of tbe prisoners at Mo bile, together with their sentence. This is the latest of -the Infamies of the Radi cal party, an act that is utterly without excuse, but one that oannot fail to serve as an incentive to tbe Democracy pf Alabama to press the Radicals until vic tory is theirs. Only a few days more, and the day of election, if they are true to themselves, If tbey are not intimidated by their infamous foe, will release them forever from a nde that bas proven ruin ous throughout the south, and that, if not suppressed now, will prove dii astrous to the puople of Alabama so .IfeBctmiia aa in nrinnlA ilipm In iv.rv interest and industry, retard the grow till At the session of the Bpbcopal on of the State, prevent immigration, and veBtiou held in 2tew York yester- postione the advancement which every I day, a resolution was introduced forbid' The i Her ease of office-holders from 1649, when Grant was first inaugurated, and with promises of retrenchment all the while to 1873, is thirty-two thousand four hundred and fifty three. Here are the ftgures as shown by each biennial register: 14U orttce hoLUn. nn , T,ta offle tioMtr. aj7 offloe-boMere. 1MI7 .jtijl! oitice-hokler. Sift! omee-lioWt. uei ...JJ05 offlce-boMen. 1I bSW oaUe-boMtrs. Notwithstanding this array, thfnfte publicans will claim that theirs is the party of retrenchment and reform. The Moiiiatown Gazette says "tbt General W. B. Bate, ..Governor John t Brown, Ki-Preildent Johnson, General W. A. Quarles, and Colonel John H. Savage are candidates for the United States senate. They are actually at work, laying pipes for that ele.vated po- sHon. There are about two hundred hid out that expeet the lightning 'to strike them." So far as the public is ad vised, Johnson ami Savage are the only candidates for the high position. Our eotwuperary takes miner or surmise a to the ethers. Does it not? his real friends. What more than this do the colored people want? If they are wise or thoughtful tbey must know that A MIXED PUBLIC SCHOOL in Tennessee is an impossibility. While tbey are now iuu participants in the benefits of our common school system. the action of the supirintendant of pub lic instruction (luring tne last summer, in suspending the entire system, when it was beiieveu mat tne Pennine bill would become a law, must have taught tne colored people mat wnue tne tax payers of the State, irenerously admitted them to the full participation of the benefits of the common schools, they would aestroy tne wnoie system oeiore they will be made the victims of the congressional social rights bill. I repeat, that I do not oppose this bill because of my unwillingness to see justice done this people, but the reverse. I do not want to see this gross act of injustice put upon them; I believe Uiat tbe two races, it left alone, can, and will live harmoniously, for 1 cannot forget that 'through four years of war, no hand of revolt, sedition,mutiny,was lifted up by them. They thus demonstrated to the world that their eight million of mas ters were not merciless despots, and that, contrary to ail outside views a kindly feeling did exist between tbe two races,' and I believe that when colored people learn to appre diate the political prostitutes and carpet baggers, by whom they are now influ enced and controlled, 'the whites and the biaeks will live alongside each other with mutual good will and good offi ces.' The people of Tennessee will re sist the passage of this bill, and its exe cution, if it becomes a law, in every iegal way possible, for they are slow to believe that it is competent for congress to regulate our schools, or to determine how our hotel-keepers shall bestow tbeir guests, or by whose side we shall steep after death. But unless our people are united, and a sentiment of opposition created that will be felt at Washington, tbe odious bill will be passed in Decem ber, and approved oy tbefresaent. lie lias already recommended 'the enact ment of a law to better secure the civil rights which freedom should secure, but has not effectually secured, to tbe en franchised law,' and Senator Morton, of Indiana, the Republican leader of tne senate, deuounces the 'miichievous Impression' that has been made in the south that tbe President woul dveto the bill as being without foundation. Tbe Republican party everywhere is fully committed to it. In Tennessee the colored man has all the civil rights that are secured to the white man, and no party seeks to interfere with their en joyment. It is true that the Jate CIIATTANOOOA CONVENTION undertook to dodge the question, but it is a fact that the element that forced the nomination of Mr. Maynard upon tbe party was fully committed to the doc trine of social equality, and his nomina tion was their triumph, as was evl- uenceo Dy tne gieeiui remarc ot a ueie gate: 'The white delegates got the plat form, but us niggers got the governor.' Tbe doctrine of social ejuality is a Re publican party question, me dui now pending before congress pased tbe sen ate by a party vote, and one of itscbam- piouf, Senator Sheimau, of Ohio, in tbe recent convention at tbe capital of his Stfcte, expressly avowed that he vot.nl for the bill Lesause it provided for mixed schools, and Mr. Sumner's intention in framing the bill was to make this fea ture the basis of it; his colleague, Sena tor Boutwell, when the bill was before the senate, in construing tbe bill, stated that thU principle was settled by it. Kim That all meuaie created eqalMoU rapecU, and that tnei-e Is error la any oMier doctrine. Meeoud That this U)orf cannot be tacght in riIIle or in teporiie tobooK. Third Thai for thin reafcou separate fcshorvh tor the two rara are rth inexpedient and ii tilermb ttarc the word "Intolerable."! fourth - mat in the public Mboole, where chUdren of all ciatact and contl ions are brottgbt together, (bit doetrlDe of human equality can be taught, and white children and black children aHHlinllated and made one In the fundamental Idea of human equality. Filth Tht tbe only wy by which tain Idea can be made universal is to bring together in puble schools, daring the forming period of Jlie, the children oi aii dasher and e&ucuit M-.n together. j And Senator Morton, of Indiana, save it tne same construction; but, if there was room for a doubt on this question, it is dissipated by MY COMI'eTITOK, SIK. MAYA-ARD. During the can vass preceding the August election be made a speech at Thorn Gtove, Kuox county, and said: tie thanked God that he had the manli ness' locome up and meet the lMue squarely, and defeat tbe aoUon of the Republican par ty: that he was la favor of the civil rlghu. Dili: Dm rer lue iwul iuki uierew wiMMUucu rxawxj the restoration of fraternal feelirg In Tennessee by bis opposition to am iimIt. In Anrif. 1871. Air. Hale moved to suspend tbe rule and (mum the am- nesiv mil. Air. .mnyuiMu umi no. March or the same year, and again in 1872 on Mr. Hale's motion, and again on the motion of Mr. Acker, and ag.'iln on the motion of Mr. Davis, he voted "No," after Mr. (J rant and the gritat body of respectable Republicans, in con gress and out of it, had demanded am nesty as a measure of Justice as well as policy. InFebrusry, 1871, Mr. Maynard voted for the enforcement act. He voted In 1871 and in 1G72 against the motion of Hall and Farnsworth to admit salt and coal iuto the United States free of Tluty. He waaan advocate of the whisky- tax ana oi tne cruel ana unusual punish ment Inflicted upon the citizen for a vio lation of tbe provisions of tbe law, and if Mr. Maynard has ever voted In tbe Inter est of the great body of the people of Tennessee, the history of the day does not disclose it. In his Knoxville speech, delivered on the night of the twenty fourth of this month, Mr. Maynard said: "If I could have my way, I would strikeout from that bill that part relating to schools," but I want the gentleman to meet tbe question fairly and frankly. Will you. sir. vote to strite out from this bill this obnoxious feature? And if tbe bill is not amended In this respect, and it Is put upon pass age, win you vote lor ity in tne same speech, Mr. Maynard stated that Mr. f relingbuysen, the author of tbe bill, says it "does not mean mixed schools' and that, when asked the question, aunng tne achate on tne bin, it was in tended to compel the EDUCATION 07 THE RACES in tbe same school, he stated distinctly, "no, of course It does cot 'compel' the education of the races In the same school. It is not a compulsory school bllL 23o man, black or white, would be compelled to send his child to school." Rut, under the operations of the bill, tbe fchools would be mized, or one race or the other wouid have to surrender their school privileges; and it was to avoid this mired school feature of the bill that caused Senator Sargent to offer the amendment: "Provided, That nothing herein contained stiall be construed to prohibit any State or school district from providing separate schools for per sons of different sex or color, where such 40ho-)is are equal in all respects to others of the same grade, established by suoh authority, and supported by an ciual pro ram expenditure of school funds.'" This amendment was disa greed to, Mr. Frelinghuysen voting with the navs. and the Question was settled by himself, by his own vote? that the bill did not mean mixed schools. In the same speech, ZZt. Majnard says he "did not examine the bill closely." It was unnecessary for him to make that statement, as the fact is patent to every man who has read his speech, and I have no comment to mace upon ic LETTEI5S FROM THE PEOPLE. 1 nreiudiea az&fefitiHibllc schools, and somanv I dtuiculttes to be overcome, be thought It beit I to sav noUdcK about tbe mixed school clause. The centennial committee now tray- "J"" '"V., , eJHuglnthewestdwsnotseerntoniettlj 'PfeM (md ieraWi lmost wiin uHien symjiaiuy. mr reception i the exact language used by Mr. May- at Chicago indicates that tbe people of nard. Tbe most uususpecting cannot the country are not specially clamorous t undrstand what a world of meaning .it .1.- . V .,,i. H1 in that expressive phrase, to "regu- bu uvv too va tuu vuii'i ana The Times says the difficulty seems to be that the Quaker City is a lougway from Cbieago, ami there is a universal impression that the tieople of tbe whole northwest will unite in celebrating tbe nation's one-hundreth birthday in fhi- ago, instead qf going to the seaboard to do it. JjEUTBrfflSwSoVEKNOR DAVIS, the colored now filling Ames's place as a(ig-governor of Mississippi, )8 following Moses's example very closely, no doubt for party purposta. Tbe Vlekeburg Herald says that within a week lie bas pardoned fourteen virtu ous gentlemen in striped breeches, and if Ames will only keep away from the State for three or four months longer, there is a good prospect that Mississippi will be able to boast of a penitentiary without a solitary inmate. How will tbe question reg- As the J'rcss and Herald late itelf." ulate Itself? say a: By congressional enactment. We aare al ready heard a meat deal said about compel' sory education, and If this bill should pass compulsory education would be the very nut pianit aaaea Why? added to tbe republican platform. Reausethe tvobllc school system In many of the states weuld be destroyed, and congress lu fu wisdom would declare it ne cessary to toe general good that a special law io inat eneci De enacuxi, 10 go inn eowt in those male where there was no public school system. WliK would be the resullT All our children, without distinction of racoor color, would be driven together Into the common scuooi, mere to oe taugui oy persons appoini- w lur mm pu Washington. is we sure QV : luenue ot tbe passage ot the ed for that purpose by those In authority at 1 Oil IS civil rights bl That Maynard would vote for such a bill may be readily imagined. On the seventh of February, 1872, the day be fore the common school bill passed congress, Mr. Hereford, of West Vir ginia, moved to amend as follows: Provided, That no moneys belonging to any Hlate or Terrlloiy, tender this act, shall be withheld from any Biate or Terrltorv. for i ho i reason that the laws thereof provide for sep ' a rate schools for while children, or refuse to j organise a system oi znixea schools. Advice la Farmers. Editors APPEAir-Last May I saw in -nHnrf eld Mlswuri. a larue cotton-factory in nnnLiion. emoloyinz one hundred boys and irlrls. Captain 'ieorge Jt. Jones son of onr V-hnnirrM- T. Jones, told me that it all crew out ot an article In the ArriAL on the benefit and profit of cot jOn-mui& r.ow is aooui me lime io sow whea. and You can do a ere at deal of eood by a lew wellwrltten articles In your that -we are lo have hard times amone farm ers next year for something to live upon; now istheUmo to prepare for that. Every acre well prepared by deep plowing, and sown with red ilay wheat, will yield niteen or twenty bueheli; and itT-illbe ready for use by the fifteenth of June. Let every farmer sow four acres to ea?h plow animal, lu October, In good land, well prepared, and I '.rill vouch lor a betur state of sJTalrs about Memphis. The crops are short ".nd will be gathered soon, and the fanners will bare time to do rail-plowing while the weather Is pleasant and the teams are strong, and if ail farmer within one hundred miles "f Memphis wilt adopt these saszestlons. they vlll turn the short crop Into a blesing. JOHN BttOWN. Mr et Ital'wny Hanagement. Editors appeal A total disregard of the convenience of those who Uv esear and berond the eastern terminus of ine.jr-opiar street line, is strikingly displayed by the superintendent In a late regulation which re quires the cars on reaching that terminus to meet the ne-t car on the switch opposite Mr. firinkley's residence Instead of as heretofore on the switch nearest the eastern terminus. The e'ect. ana the only effect, of this is, that passengers wni take tbe cars at this ter mluus, unlees Uiej'byrare good luck meet a car in the a-t of turning on the turn-table, must either wait there in ssn and dost or rain and mudf 'r the coming of another car.or must walk over tbe most disagreeable-part of the loutt to town ua'.ll they overtake a. car on thesecoo switch; or until a car overtakes them, which It may possibly do before our pedestrians reach Main street. As tbe Pop lar stree. route Is not a double tract. It Is plain that cars to pats each ether must sometimes wait a few irinutej c n some of the switches. Why 11 may not be arranged that this slight delay shall take place on the switch at the eastern terminus instead of on some of tbe intermediate switches passes comprehension. This bas been done for more than six months past, and mUht still be done If the superin tendent was half as milch disposed to consult public convenience as he Is to enforce new reiulatlon-. POPLAR STREET. Anser to Morton, of lndiaua. Editors Appeal When I read the speech of Governor Morton, delivered at In dianapolis a few week? ago, in which he stat4 it is not safe for a northern man to go south, I dropped tbe paper and exclaimed, "Great Oct' How low wlU men stoop tor naitr." A mnn that I had but a few Tears neo felt proud in votmc for to Oil the office of governor o: mai&ua. a man maiAinougm so pure and onest that I had sat In the legis lative haHs-of Indiana and listened to his messages as ntt to a message oi God, such was mv confidence in the man; -ard when he was hon'TL-i'.h a seat In the United States senate, tbe hl;het legislative body in the worl l, I thought he 'ould be the representa tive of all the States and welsh out equal Jus tice to all, bat tn humltltnde and sorrow I see I wa- mistaken in the man. and I sow see he has become so l"ftt to truth and self-respect that he can est un before a laree and ehtlsht- ened assembly and utterawiifnl and mali cious falsehood about a people that he Is bound by every tie that can bind a gentleman to protect. Suppose that assembly had asked Governor Mortem, "How Is this? You tell us It is not sale o. a nortnern man io go soutu, yet we see the Clayroos, McLTures, Kelloggj, and tborsands ot other northern men wno the south accuse hemic thieves and robbers. Uec'lng tbe south at every pore. They be lieve these rn?n are the cuuso of all thel trouMes In tbe south. Dotsonlng-th minds of blaoks against the whites, and trying" to get up cn insurrection in the south. The south ern people teueveaJ! this; yet we see theee enemies to southern peace and prosperity have been permitted to I've in the toulb. for years and still Uve in the south. Tell us, governor, If what yon say be true, how Is it that you, whom the soul rn rieoDle look upon as chief of the brteand crew of carpelbagzers; that yon. one ot tbe committee sent by tne United Mates senate to isaulre Into the right of Kel logg to hold ice oatce of governor of Lou isiana ' and after you discovered Kellogg had not'be shadow of a.rigbt, and all thereat of that com-il'tee were in favor of returning the titate go"ernzuent to her honest people, you -efust to d" so. but lelt tbe stale govern inent in the hands of Kellogg, a man who was proven to be a usurper, holding the office of governor without any authority from the people. Yetou, with this record, could this summer go into tbe veiy heart of Arkansas, a dtate whose teo94e are thought to be more warlike and olood-lhlrely than the people of any oir.-r iaio, ana stay as long as ypu pleesit say what you pleased and leave when you pleased, nonniiested. You also tell ns, governor, that tbe T)eniocrat!c party ig alone respoasibie .lor ill the murders and riots in the south. Vow can that be, when we know all tbe -tots n the sou h help tbe Hejthbllcan party and 'nj are the DemocraUc parly?" I feet that every ':onet man who listened to that speech and knows these facts, was ready to say, "Governor, that looks a Uttle tootbin to stick- with us. ' Had Mine one In that honest assemblage asked Governor Morion the above question, ir he has not become rotten and corrupt fror tbe crown of bis head to the-sole of his feet, if be has one snark of self-rested left, It would have caused him to sink to the i floor more palslci than he was when j he landed at Hat Ssjlags, Arkansas. Now, in conclusion. I wih to say to my Jrlends in Indiana 1 feet I have many In both political parties i was raise" la that stale, and I am weU known, having served several 5 ears in her leg'slattve councils, aud bavins been a member of that body when I left that Slate for a home In tbe south ; and 1 wish to say to my friends everywhere for I am weU known as a river man from at. Joseph 10 Pittsburg that I have lived in 'he souui for the but nine years, and i never lived with a more quler, Isa-.abld'ng and k'nder people in my life. That I bave always been an uncompromising I nion man Governor Morton wUl not deny, lor to-day I bave his letters m which he gives me a h'lrh indcrscnent as a Union man. I have erpressed iiy Union sentiments In the south as 'reely as I did In the north, without any fearcf molestation. Tbe carpetbag ele ment is the oily disturbing element In this country. Take from the south tbe swarm of northern oee-bnntcrs, and you will hear of no more trouble between the two races. And I now sav, when Governor Morton tells you that the Democratic party is chargable with all tbe troubles in the south, he teds yon what be knows to be taJse t and wnen lie lens you it Is not scfe for a northern man to go south, be tells you a knowing, willful ana malicious falsehood. In proof of this. Governor Morton has traveled all over the south without mo lestation, an-.' been kindly treated by tbe southern peopl. when they knew he would return norlt- with a lie in his month, to slan der them. T. T. WHIG HT, of Memphl 7 be Hon. hern Question. Editors Appeal The solution of the southern difficulties is now the national ques tion, without doubt. Around this cluster all other questions; on Its proper disposition hangs the fate of oar republic, it becomes cs, therefore, to lift ourselves above partisan questions, and look at it In a prac -cal way. We are too proue, north and south, lo view the problem from a partisan standpoint rather than national-with reference to pres ent success than the futoie good of a great people, ids sontnern wmie population nave churches and vlllazea. Then 1st the soveru- nient purchase the real estate aeeorulnc to Knwimant on rMora 01 isu or pnjsoie In bonds attwenty or thirty per cent- at five per.eent. Interest. The) bonds would easily ohinn to sreenbacks fjrYhe bands of theipea ple. Let the bonds be receivable In land offices In alt parts or the nation for publle- bonds. fjet two -or three years be granted ror consummation of the plan. Then let government grant trans portation to such citizens to any part desired, with prudent limitation and restrictions. The statistics show that the real estate in the three States named amounts to only three hundred million dollars. Transportation and other expenses tnlgut be nfty million dollars. Then three hundred and fifty million dollars would be the aggregate cxt to the govern ment, less than ten years military rule In these (States would cost. Then let tbe recon struction power assnmed by congress work la thiswise. Let a law be passed that no white man (the plarrwould work nearly as well without the disfranchising clause) shou'd nut vote or hold office fnolltfcalv in tliAMA three rltatea. lie might in county and civil offices. (Separate the races politically, and yon have solved the problem, with faelllitea of equal character fur a voluntary separation. Let pay for estate and transportation be granted o nfgroes mother mates who might choose to move to these orates. Let the law be that no negro should vote or hold political office In other Mates, foo see ata glance the resnlt. vv 0 wonld then have General Grant's wish answered. We wonld have peace. Parties choosing to remain, white or black, would be unuer protection or law in an civil rights. and others of twenty thousand Inhabitants, luuioor 101, inicnt ne governed oy laws spe cial as Washington City is. Three years alter the passage of such a law, would find all the whites moved, most happy, by families, 1 churches and Tillages, and prospering on tbe public domains west. Men having no real j estate, belngjrrantfd transportation, wonld go, moat willingly of all. The political ne- 5 roes 01 otner t? tares would go home lmme lateiy by the law of common amnlly. Quiet negroes In other (States, and their name Is legion, satisfied with nrotectlon under the lsw, and confiding in their old neighbors as they now do, wonld be useful meinbeis of society. Th government might then pro ceed to resell ihee lands to the neeroes on eaayterms or to colonies from northern or European ri taxes, and prosperity mwhtonce z. iv. Ksxns. J. C. FIZEIt. ESTES, FIZER & CO WHOLESALE GROCERS COTTON FACTORS, 11 and 13 Union Street, Memphis. StocUM ot Bacon, Flour, Tobacco, Baggingr, Ties, Etc.cowplete, nud shall not be undersold. Liberal advances on Cotton. e, amongst the races, to the government Most respectfully. JUNltla. more be seen, with and money refunded before bonds were due. Ooaiirrir, Miss. "Mat Lux" to "Senex" anil Jndge Brown. Editors Appeal That U an admi rable article of "tfenexV In the Appeai. of Tuesday last. It "likes us well." and "Flat Lux" Is glad that his note of inquiry touching T. W. Brown's absence from the Exposition building indignation meeting, in August last, provoked not only the latter gen tleman'a able, manly and statesmanlike reply, but tbe -no cumincnuauie commentary 01 "aeuex. We need an inruslon of Just such ideas as those advanced In Judge .Brown's omnin.nl- cation to give tone and vigor to our decaying Euuuc upiuiun. liino are zrounutt lu appre end the emasculation of the political man. hood ot tbe south. We are learning with dan gerous acceleration the Huguet stoop we -Dowujoiow ana ,in onr anxiety to concil iate an Imaginary public sentiment at the north, we are fast deserving the contempt of uie 1 tin peupie ui uiai, kcuqu ui our country. We know, just as well as any people upon the face of the earth, that observance of the law is indispensable to civic as well as individual peace and prosperity. A negation of this would Infer Ignorance of our political and domestic life a proclamation of it to the reading world is useless and redicnlous su pererogation. To say that the Trenton law lessness was more than a local outrage Is simply a perversion of the truth; to designate that unfortunate criminality as the out-cropping of community Insubordination, or the culminatlonof organized resistance to estab lished authority, is a crime against the peo pleof Tennessee; nslander uponandacrael wrong to the whole sonth- There Is no sueh thing as organized opposition to constituted authority in any county In this State, known to any respectable citizen lnlu That there has been and Is abundant cause forsuchop position may account for the fears ot the car petbaggers and scalawags that such bydra headed Nemeses exist. Thai they donotex- ist la the. highest proof or the law-abiding spirit of our people, and the unseemly haste of the commencement in deroga tion of that truth an announcement which, while condemning the "Trenton outrage," left the Inevitable Inference to the people of the north that the lawlessness thnstiuifeiv mn. demned was but one of tbe resulting effects of secret and organized opposition to lawful Mumoniy was most -miscmevous SI 1 sui cidal." The demagogues of the northern Htates. and the Radical leaders of nnr num bave not been slow to Improve the plea of guilty, unwittingly, dcnbtless, but Impliedly confessed at the Exros'tlon Indignation dim. ing In question; and the "Trenton outrage" is now a prominent, campaign document-which at every popular gathering Is put In evidence to prove and Illustrate the lrrepresslble-spirit of lawlessness of southern men' With speedy humiliation have we thus become the medium of the mischievous misrepresentation of our whole people. By this unfortunate pita have e not only placed Tennessee In a false posi tion, but furnished snch craven comical scoundrels as Morton, of Indiana, and men of bis Ilk, who embrace with alacrity every op portunity o: traducing tne south which chance may offer or malignity device, record evidence upon which to oasa their calmunla- uocs. i.et us nope mat tne moignauon meet ing of August. 1ST), will be the last- as It mu the Oret,oX its kind knownlntheannalsofTen- nessee,ana mat tne native-born spirit of man llner and lntelbgent appreciation ot our nguu anu our uuues as American citizens, which have ever been elements of southern charaeter,wlll hereafter prevent us from -passing under the yoke or a flnnkev anil timp. serving Inclination, "To crook the pregnant hinges of the knee That thrift may follow rawnlDg." We have need of cultivating thn hoitiMTuvt which belongs to a self-governing. Democratic pevptcauu ui Keeping I rum uie dust and mildew of modern degeneracy the example set us by and in the words and acts and stur dy manhood of our ancestors. Though no "Bourbon" nor Bourbon sympathizer, we can afford to admire the uncompromising relf reapect for the gentlemen classed under that political designation, and even the impracu : cable Bob Tonibs,of Georgia, in bis Dougiascit adeloCetale rights and personal independ ence, is to our thinking a better typo of an American citizen, and a more respectable -man than Longstreet well paid fJr doing Grant's dirty work Tn Louisiana. The popu lar heart Is sound at the core, but so it was when Marc Anthony presented the crown lo Caaar, when King John usurped the ancient baxon rights ot Englishmen, when the offi cers of the Continental army solicited Wash ington to assume regal authority. The pep pie if tbey would preserve their liberties must rebuke tne miserable nunkeyismof onr day and generation, which is doing more to fasten upon our country the vulgar despotism of carpetbag and scallawag rule, State and Fed eral, than tbe whole machinery of Grant ism combined, if we ever are enslav ed our slavery will come through pur wwu vl neu-ttuufaemenu .11, on the other band, we would rescue our constitutional rl stats from the usurpation of political adventurers, and save too republic from that decline and fall which mark tbe history of all trans-Ausntlc popular institu tions, we xno-t teach the scoundrels tbst have been plundering for years our public treasuries, btate and national, that there is danger in the business, and that tbe lion's claws, though pared, will grow and make themselves lelt. Giotto tbe politicians but to. ' ww pwpie uiu me rainers oi tne republic en trust the. guardianship ot our liberties. In their fiduciary capacity the people will be false to tbe sacred trust cennaed to them IX they blindly follow in the lead of anv nhiw of men, who speak lor tbe purpose of ac complishing some personal advancement. This is true of the people In all of tbe States north and south, for tbey all, at least, rest on the common substrata of the rlghu of tbeir tftaU. "subject only to the constitution of tbe I'nlted (Slates-" When Judge Brown said "we mutt have local self-governmept" as the simple but efficient cure of all onr His, be expressed the sentiment of evtry American citizen irom Maine to the Mexican border. To attain that blessing we must drive oat the carpetbagger, and that we will neveraccompll&h by acts or U i ft F. H. CJLARK i& CO. Importers and Wholesale and lie (nil Dealer In WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, SI1VEE.WAEE. SPECTACLES, FANCY GOODS, GUNS, Etc., No. I, Clark's Marble Block, 200 3IAIN STREET, : s JIEXPHIS, TEXUESSEE. J. H. FRE1IGH & CO., PUBLISHERS A6ENTS, (JOcb 5o. 41 Madison Street, Room No. 7, planters insurance Bnllding, A KB now nan vasal ng the city for subscrip tions to the A3EBICA3 CYCLOF.EDU, REYI3ED, now tn course of pabileattan, a volume to be issued every two months till eomrleterf- TUtH CYCLUP JEIHA, tas beat and most thorough evei pnniianeo, wiu, as tux latest AlfD Til n B err, supersede all others as anan tbnrltattTe work for reference and general in formation. J. H. FRELIOH will. In person, rali on our eitlseiM and enbmri Droot of tbe above Letters on tne snnjecv through the postomee, or left at office as above, wilt re calve psempt attcoltsn. TBw desertng to take aa Be cyclopaedia are requested to defer doing; so (UI Mey investigate the merits of ints one. Rwm vdHos. John Losane. Mavor: Hon John Johnson, Kx-Mayor: C, W. Qoyer, President L'nlen and Planters Bank: J. M. Petdgnw. President Chamber of Commerce. J.JJUSBT& CO. eOTTOH FACTORS sfiie k mm 241 AND 243 MAIN STREET, GOB. JSFFERSDH, BTJCrGrS. Xs. i?. PEABOS, SUGGS & GO. WHOLESALE GROCERS ira COTTOI FACTOES STo. S58 FRQ3XTT ffatTTt fr.g t.!T- jas. nr.GoouGjue. JXO. B. S. SILMIiASVO. JOS. X. GOOD B US AivyAS ii. coodbaj:. Wholesale Boots and Shoes. 322 1-2 AND 324 MAIN ST, J. T. FAKGASOX. C. C. CLAY. J. A. Hti.VT. FARGAS ON & CLA T, ana- COMMON MERCHANT 276 rSOET STREET, SEHTHIS, ; r : : : TOXESStE. X C KI3U Balraman. TRUNK FACTORY 352 MAirT STSEET. rpo MKWHA5TS we offer Trunks, Valises, JL ete., manufactured at home, as low and advantagennHiy as can be had In any market en toe enntlnenU IJf RETAIL, we reduced priceaaad do re pairing uu snori nouce, ana in a vormnan us- S.LIVI j: co. 3IES. CDTHBEETS BOARDIKt ANS SAY SCHOOL, roR -gouao ladies. npHS " Nineteenth Session " of this rnsllta. X Uon will open Monday, 8epU U. 1X71. Ref erences given in all the Western and goaih- western aiausi. ror catalogue address Xfti. EUGEMIA CUTHBKRT. line and UU Chestnut street, at. Louis. 369 FRONT AND 32 CLINTON STREETS. M,ToM, COTTOI FACTOR AMD COMMISSION MERCHANT. ' 258 Front Street, MEMPHIS, TEXSESSEE. (Sale to lay Charges. ONE IRON-GRAY HOUSE. 8 years old. 16 hands high, left in stable at Hhelby Depot on the loth of July, by a par!r unknown. Ii not called for in thirty days we wilt sell to pay charges. be!7 JONES ft BUCKLY. W. M. Fakiusigton I Hkhrv B. Ilowwi. FARSIN&TON & HOWELL COTTON FACTORS, &ROCEB3 AND Commission Merclxauts 263 FK.OKT STREET, MEJIMIIS, TESXESSEE. words looking to-the conciliation of corrupt In or Routh. Nor will we attain tactions noru It by expressing unbounded allegiance to the national administration perse lo the shoddy aristocracy and tinseled novi homines of the tain It we must show ourselves worthy of the ' respect of the people of the whole country i )IVVUUUIK1TC3 ".Men who their duties know. But know their rights, and know-ng, dare maintain.' No truckling or cozening to get some ofllce wilt help us but honest, openfwnanly and American action and determination to assert and maintain inviolate our indu idual rights and the rights of the states. This s what wo needr anvlhlur lesstban thlswi:. fmUnAri ot satltf ing popular desire, and of attaining and applying a remedy for the Ills under I which the jeople labor. HA.I U X. BRAND OPEN! 0FEA1LSTY1ES AT MISS A. A, WALL'S 325 MAIN STREET. TI83 WALL ts receiving a full assortment ux oi tne Liinsr i2iruivx'.vnuNS or Flowers, Feathers, and London and French Jionuets, WITH OTHER FitESH NOVELTIES. Those desiring choicest goods at the most I popmarpnees are invited mi call. MISS A. A. WALL calls the attention of tbe Ladies of Memphis and surrounding conplry luucr urnwaasinr uepnrimvsr, unsur passed forstylt- and elegance. I1BIDAL TKOl'BShlAUa completed at the auuriesh iiuucv. ocil COMMISSION MERCHANTS -IJT- Bntier, Egss, Cheese, Potatoes, Apples, Dried fruits, Onions, CaLbitge, Kraut, Beans, Steals, Poultry, Flour, Meal, Peanut, Texas Pecans, Oranges, And all other kinds of COITOTRYJPBODUCE. ConsIgnmentM amJ uniers Solicited nnd I'romptly Attended to. 3To. 342 Front street, HE3IP.HIS. TESX. rTB BEE HIVE CLOTHING HOUSE 18 now open with the largest and best line of FINE & COMMON CL9TBIN6 ever offered tn Memphis or the Sonth. Also, a large and seieet Mnc of FUKNISHLNG UOOD. together with every description of TRUNKP,VAU8Kti,TRAVELINO BA&Stc. The Bee Hive Clothing House wtl guarantee satisfaction in eyorythlnv they sell, and will guarantee to HBLL CHEAPER than any house of the kind in the south. BOYS' INS YQ0TH5' CLOTHING A SPECIAI.TT. A. WOLFENSTEEN, Frop'r, No. 331 Main Street. Hill liliF.i.IElifO'j Bluff City Terra Cotta Works. JAMES 8TKEL, Proprietor. " jjjj MAJiUFACTUKEB OF STONEWARE BE WEE PIPE Hhelby street, bet. South and Georgia, near -iAiss.iKienn.iu it. jjepowiempais, lenn. ptlX SAW MLIM, reiluceitolScentaper UT mrw, and o tirr pair. 114 ai event rates. Hri.-tles. firlsile-stiipH, Haws, itibs. Pulleys, Idlers, Jonrnalooxes, BablUiners, etc. always on hand. Bpecial attention to promptness. B. W. HICKMAN, got Main street, opposite M and T. Depot. 11ESDEE30X OWKB. j. 1. Ban.Br. w. c. M'aurr. OWSN, M'NUTT k BAILEY, COTTON FACTORS, RECEIVIA'G, FOKTTAKD3XG A'D (JENKBAL CoiiimiHHioiH Merchants LEK BLOCK, 13 Union Street, JlemphSw, Tenn ALL Cotton or other Prod nee eontlgned to us Insured, unless otherwise Instructed. Bagging, Rope and other supplies furnished at the Lowest Mabket Pbick. seKiw Visitors and Citizens are Invited to Csrefiil Inspect our Stock. Tho tag-naon in business in the Easttwn maxttg has given uu opportunities to make JsASLGM QmWHi PURCHASES under the moat favorable on31tao saA enables us to offer to our Patrons goods at esr4ieHallf Iiow Prices. "Wo have deferred announcing the arrival of JOEW GOODS until our entire stock -was in and arraagd for exhibition. "We are now prepared -Kith a larg aa4 unusually well-selected assortment, which is sot exomlroil . in any market, embracing everv article for a gKilaiaH.'s complete outfit. Our stock of Gentlemen's Clothing for Tail watA Winter in medium and fine goods, far surpasses is. it, ,' style and make, anything offered by us heretofore. Wm manufacture our own stock, nay no manufaeturiag profit, buy exclusively for CASH, thus enafeliag w offer extra indacements in prices. LAR6E-SIZ SPECIALTY AlexaBtIre,s, Gonyisfer's and Dent3' Gents' Kitlg, at $S fmr mtfr. Beynier's Bog and Cair-skin GIoTes, at $2 pec pair. English half Hose, at $2 per dozen. Extra Enslisli half Hose, at $i per dm. Sas good Shirts for 12. Six extra Shirts for $15. Six best X. Y. MhsHr Skirt. r $. Shaisr Flannel, Canton Flannel, Scotch, "Wool a4 jfrnmrjottc MarJin - Unuerwear, Eeuneed twenty per cent. Cartwright & Warner's White and Scarlet Underwear, ami K-tfcrwit &uk unaerwear, at Greatly Reduced Prises. 200 Cosiness Coats-of broken suits of English, Frack awl A Marl- can Cassuaeres, at $10, worth $18 to $20. 100 Fall OTereoata at $12, worth $20. 8PROULE & McCOWN MuNOFACT0RY--13 BARCLAY STREET. K, T. JAS. SPEOTJXE & CO. Xouisville. SPEOUXE Ac affcGOWlT TS"ew OTipaac.i NAtrrr.tti.'t HILL. If. ElilHOFEB&CO (rXcweoia to Forster, Xealhofer A Co.), COTTON ?ACT0BS AMD- COMMISSION MEHSHANTS, 3GG Wfniat SJtreet. -j.TVTX3 COTTON FACTORS I0CERS, 30 JfflD 362 FRONT STREET, MEIIPHft WHOLESALE JOH3T CTJBnXK3- JOHJI GU2TK. M. K. COOVMK RliKKlNS Mfm & V. BiMBADT. . . . E. M.AFPKHHOS. IMPeSTEKSAJTI? DEA1EES Df SINS, PRESSES! H0BSEP0WESS citizen of Alabama has a right to took forward to.! the je&olt oX efTorts,jBii- trammeiea by carpetosg legiaiauon, op- jireeeion and robbery. Tub Houston correspondent of the Jefferson .Hjfcefc, noticing the im- noeiuK funeral of the late Judge P. W. Gray, one of- the firet of the public men of Texas, says that he was a great man in intellect. In purposes and achieve ments. He was an untiring student, and, as a lawyer, was learned and pro found. He graced lotn tne Uisiriot ana supreme benches as a judge. Just, up Tight, and possessed of legal attain ments, pnOr IO lue war, ue lei'icocuicu bU county in the legislature, making a vrfseand effleient law-maker. During the war he was a representative In the Confederate K tales congress jor one oea alon and afterward Confederate fitates Knb-treasurer for the trans-MIsslssippl dept, With his office at llhail, Tfhlch honorable awl xesponsible posl on he fiUed to the close of the war, Xhonorand credit to himself and to the country. has with- ding tbe elevation of the elements of Lfbe Holy .Gsramunlon, .aiso. .bowings. crossings, genuflexiens, and other to- nrr.r.EKWATtB , JV from the congressional race in drawn irom the d Vbetrveen B. R Butler, Badical, and i burg, Radical. Mabry will win. The amendment was agreed to veaa 115, nays 81. Among those who voted in the negative, and therefore against giving Tennessee her share of the eom-mos-school fund, because she would not organize a system of mixed schools, was Horace Maynard. WITH BUCK A RECORD proved Ihemtelvea, by two centuries of pro- oauon.io oo wormy oi mwi. rcspeciiui Hear ing in the council of the nation. Klgbt mil. lloos of the btcbesv type of clviUxaUon and cbrlstlanli-' must not be debased and treated witb barbaric cruelty, because tbey bave dif fered wltb scme otber millions of compears In tbe management of local questions and here ditary difficulties. .Nor should wo of tbe soutb ignore tbe fact of tbe posaiblo elsvatlon of four millions of anoibcr race, already greatly advancec Irom a savage to a civilized rank BOLD BY TAYLOR, BADFORD & CO, COTTON FACTORS, 369 Froat Straet, Mempbi' WISSII1POIN- Unrivaled for fast ginning, light draogiil and cleaning of seed. Price, f 1 per saw. WIM1H1- 1-KiJiS- To be run by band, horse or steam-power. Price, 1W to B70. iiuooks' t'ltisa This Press la so welt known that It needs no eulogy Irom us. Price, 3250 wib, and CAMwlUioatboz. WE recommend and fully guarantee all the above machinery, and from our Ion a experience In. such articles, do not hesitateto say that no belter on tat for tbe ginhouse can be had here or elsewhere. aus ti.t w J. P. CAKUTHEKS. ATTORNEY - AT LAW, Office In Irvine Block, 334 Second si reef, aixtolra. Memphis. STEAM BISIKG ! BWJlfrJCITY BTEAM-BYEINa & CLEAN iso KsTABUsuaENr removed to 310 Dooley's Yeast Powder auh ueucious Aiacxns, tirlddle Cakes, VM. U U. "-til., 1 Dooley's Yeast Powder Makes all kinds cf Dumplings, Potples, Cakes miiji nice, ugm aun noauny. Uooloy's Yeast Powder is tne rjesx, occanse perfectly pure. Booley's Yeast Powder ia uie uneapest, became run weight. Dooloy's Yeast Powdox is guaranteed to give satisfaction. Be sure to ask for Dooley'a Yeast Powder anu uo not oe put onr witn any other kind. Dooley's Yeast Powder f put up in Tin Cans of various sizes, suitable wr r amuies, isoanungnouses, Hotels, lle,-- uwiiuiu nun m er, iae anu ucean Vessels on. short or long voyages. The market Is Bootfod with cheap, lnlerloz I iMxinua uuu 1 1 : l irowaers lu uguc or snpn warranted full strensth and Ml urBlht. Sold at -wholesale and retail, generally throughout tbe United Btates,by 4eaier In styled high-cliureh practicen, except as ' against him, it would appear to make dt im eavcatlon titer celved at oar hands by bare re assoclfttlou century, liarticularly provided for in tlie rules or eaneus. This is a squelcher to ritual ism, and a decided concession to the evangelical or low-church party. It has been formally announced that Willard Phillips has consented to be come the opposing candidate against General Butler in his contest for re election in the Essex district. He is quite earnest in his opposition, and Is prepared to make it warm far tbe blus tering " Eaiex statesman." In addition to the Democratic -victo ries already announced in the Appeal, we have forgotten to enumerate that which recently occurred in Delaware, where Democratic inspectors and assess ors were elected to conduct the Novem ber elections. Little Delaware is safe. Bbowniow has reconsidered hisde. termination to run for congress. He has, according to a special to the Ban ner, from Knoxville, formally retired from the contest, The race is now be tween Mabry, Democrat; and Thorn- terv little matter incite! whether May uaiu ravvra leaving out I the civil rights bill "evervtliing about common schools," as he would be absolutely cer tain to vote tor eome otner Dili contain ing tne amalgamation feature. Mr. Maynard said at Kiioxville, "the civil rights bill as it passed the senate was not Sumner's hill," but how does the gentleman stand on Sumner's bill? This bill was introduced iuto the house of representatives by Mr. Hooper, of Massachusetts, and on the tenth of February, 1872, Mr. Eldridge moved to reject it. Mr. Maynard voted no. In the following April, the bill being before the house, Mr. Ki black moved to lay it on the table, and Mr. Maynard voted no, and again, on the eighth of tbe same month, when the bill was ordered to be engrossed, Mr. Maynard voted aye, and unmistakably committed himself to "Sumner's bill" with all of! its "abominations." If further evidence j is necessary to illustrate Mr. Maynard's sympathy for this "sum of political vil- I lalnies," I need only refer to his recent action in tbe house of representatives on the motion to susnen(f the rules and pass the pending bill. But the position of my competitor on any ot the treat questions oi me aay nas oeen one. or second street. All work rn:irant.-il In irtv Muuwuvu. a uuue oy expenenceu work' men, wita oupaicn. JUis KA ux. oci TilKO. MAYER. THE H3TIYEESA1 let It is an ab.un.lity, au. ImposslblUty to ainaiganrale Uiem iwilUoalty or socially with uie ?rjie,tave o.. coercion, wmco woukl eventual tn baoi or destruction to both Micesa! last, and as overthrow of the repub lic, tilth results bu; ond sad to contemplate by ohllanlhroplst. politician or christian. Let as then tooh around and see IX soinetblns I u.' uv.c,,pu,ui uj iuu uauoa anu tne mates worthy "f the great problem and the grea'. future. llr.Eurkebaa made some gni cesUoas tb.t point parUaiiy to the remody. lounaveaeeineaai suggestions worthy of a I conslderat? and coiuteousroply.'and yet you j do tot seem lo point out a practical remedy I or substitute. Tou say. "let us alone and tbe I question win setue itsejr. Many of us doubt fciw iua 4WU la iUUH UVKpeiSKU. It 1,1 indicated b; tbe lows of our being and thq marks of the Creator, designed for a purpose. . uu. kv.uui, ftujr iieopie to oecomo wiser than God or nawr irtan fhAl.x.v. The people mvst be, separate, let fanatics Mutbu u, s'-ubu reison, as tney may. xnen when and how la the next, great Question? Tbe Federal government has always' been a Irad trader. Tn , Inn -ml'h th lnAZ .. f i ': entabUshed precedents that now mav bo my e useful ;n th.'s matter, Mr, Frederick Douglass has advised Uis negroes ta oomrre. gate in the Stf.- wbere theysway thila. cat d&stlny. or held the balanoe of tbe mw iuniBru.ij uuiujju. writers olproml neuce&su. pouuciaasui eminent ahllitv are favoring colonization to new Terrltceles. You have answered thl? clearly. The negro will not, nor could If he would, move to and open a new Territory. Coercion is out of tbe a ties. Uon. If they were willing-, and tbe govern ment consented. It would cost the nation eight hundred nlillons. or dollars to move four millions of pauper people and ration tbem for six mostbs at tv.o humlrnu n. AHTAUOHISll TO TUB INTEREST OF THE ' fi , l us view mDtI I the otber side. Tbe citizens of Bouth Caro- srtiMi iin. i,nai uiasiMippi ana Louisiana (whites) are He WOUid destroy our system Of free- I under the ban and on the decay. Their cltl- schools with his social equality. He op- aKKS; PEINTDtG MACHINE ! Just rectved,'and now1 in (tperatlonst the rmiSTlXG HOUSE AND S0QK bindery OF Si. O. rTOOF, 15 C0UBT 8TBEET. t i HEttPHIS, S9Thji PRE33 .peeuples LES3 space: has greater SIKitaTli; does FIXER WOBKj ana U pronounced by the. leading Printers to the United states and, Great Britain the BEST 1-111283 ever Invented. This Press was recently purchased of Messrs. Ooddlngton A Ktngsley, London, England, and u now In operation and open for the In spection of all who may desire to witness the Workings of this wonderful little machine. PDBlilC SALE OF 300 ACRES OF LAND Embracing a Delightful Residence, fomnll rsroi Tructa, nnd Town Xots In and around Uie UcantiXul Ylllngo of Itartlett, on the Memphis and Lonis- vllle Kallrnad, wilbluhalr-huun'rlile of Memphis. TJUYEItS wilt please take notice, that this V utirauie ympeny will 'n sola U xllib i. l.CJll.i3iO, Tuesday, October20tIi, to the highest bidder, without reserve. SALE POSITIVE X0 P0STP0SE31E5T J. M. BAltTLETT, ESi , residing on the premises, wtli take plea-sure In showing thq jiiukuji iiuusui vuuuivisiuu v oe seen with him or the undersigned, and with the auctioneers. TkIUIS One-third cash: balance on one and two years, wlfb interest. Adlecount of ten per cent, per annum will bo allowed for money on me ueierreu payments. W. T. PBYOR. N. ELAUKWELL. 1EEZEVAST & CO., Auctioneers. ciurjK 310 & 312 FRONT ST. -Wears faowTecelvingonFaU and Winter STOCK OF FOREIGN ASB to which we Invite the attention of the trade. OUB STOCK OF SUM & LEATHER BELTING Is unusually large, and can supply all slies promptly. ' I ODR STOCK OF IRQ Is very completerepre&enting alt sizes. BLACKSMITHS' TOOLS of every description. CARPENTERS' TOOLS Etc., Itc, Etc. A COMPLETE .STOCK, QP QULLETT STEEL BHUSU 61MS, COTTOyilLOOJI 0IXS. DEEBCt'6 U0RSG ESGLES BKADF0RO 8 BIST MILLS, TENNESSEE "WA6I0NS, MAKTIJt'S riEE-PH00F SAFES, far all of stolen we ar AeentK. GBOCSBS, COTTON FACTORS, -AS1 Coiumlsaioza MercI&aBts S3S 1-2 Front and Jefferson streets, MEIPliJB : : TKNitHSSHE KBEP alwavs on hand a well-seiected stock of PLAJSTAXIOH BOPPUKK. ParUcaiar ai tenttoa paid to the Btoring audSuleofCijnOiN. Liberal Cash Advances made on ad consignments. sept SWAP PRISTS 16J, 168 and 165 ITASUESG TOST STMMXS, LUMBER DEALERS AND HA3 UFA CTTJEEE S OF DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, FL006JN0, SIMMS Ceiliug, Bloldings, Balusters, Palings, 2Te-Krei Posts, Brackets, Etc. TJKAlflSa LUMBER OF ALL KEfDH. YELLOW PISS, CTxPRPlSB, POPLAB 1U Walnut: Sbinaland raths (Or sale: Planipe. Hawing.. Komll . U anlnr. Welt Curbing, for Handle Heath and Butler & MeXahon's Auaers. made to mm short notlra. All klmla nf tiln Hearing of Yellow Pine. fT j. t. nmjsx&y. MARTIN & HILLSMAN Wholesale Grocers NOTICE, XTO bills will be said for steamers Illinois. Xl A. J. White and (Jet. W. Cheek, unless accomDanied bv a written order from the lapuun oi tne boat or niyBcir. ujlu. w. tuissK. Hupermienaenu JlCflfllMIl COTTON FACTORS COMMISSION MERCHANTS 336 FROjST STIiEET, Cor. TTnloiu np-stalrs. Magnolia Stock Jomr T.BrBArros, formerly of Stratum, 11c- DSV1M a KM, Jobs L.,WKixi-ou,laUi Graham aWellford. STEJlTTON & WELLF0ED COTTON FACTORS J AND C0XMSSI0N MESGIUNTS, 240 Front street, cor. Jefferson JOS. I. ELLIOTT, COSTUHEE T2 Court St., Qorner Third. WM. BRIDGEWATER, Wholesale and Retail Sealer lu f C0BD, SAWED AN1 SPLIT, ALSO, FINE KINDLINU. Tards So. 60 Uuln atreel, nud corner MEMrUlS, TJSNNESaKE MR. ELLIOTT begs to Inform the Ladies and Gentlemen of Memnhis nnd nnr. rounrtlngcoon try. that he haa leased the above large nouse,ana laxuny preparea to mate to orderafter tho newest tfnrls, i.oaUou and Mew lore Model, YISITIHG, DINNER, RECEPTION AND BALL DSES, ! Bldfjifc- Habits, Jacket?, Cloaks, JIanllcg, And every garment at present worn. Also, lints. Ilouneta, Kead-Dr-sses, Floral larnre, Bridal Veils, tile. I Xn the best manner and at reasonable prices NEW AND B8AUTIETL. BlanketH, Flanaels, Cheriol Sbirtlngs, Burlaps, Osnaborgx, Sncetiisgs, Skirtings, Hosiery, Small Wares, White Georgia J cun, Shirts, O rat vers, Etc., Etc. We Oku have a few more Slightly Damaged Goods, Which we are Belling in lob Iota AT AUCTION PRICES. Call soon If foa want them. mi. S. M00EE & CO. 15 UHTOK- STBSET. A. M. BOTD. ALSTON itOl L . E BOYS & SON, COTTOI FASTS COTTON 3FACTORS -Si, SOS PBOHT STSEBT, E. E. CnAszx, formerly CI arte, lay i Co. L. IX. Cob, formerly Busby, Johnson k Co. M.D.Johssow, forrmeriy Busby. Jon nsan AO. -'. B. Clakke, formerly Uoyd. I'htrka 360 Front Street R. L. COCI1KAN. late of Cuchran A Barton Mlta.it. B. OOCHKAN, j H. A. 8ATCHKK. Late with J. W. Cochran. COCHRAN & GO, 3CCESORS TO 15.1,4 J. W. COCHRA1T, LUMBEfi DEALERS MB iHSBFiCiUEBES, Ofliees and Yard.-", Foot Washington St. and So i HoiTard's How. SaTrmiU, Xorth and of XarjYarJ. Clarke, Johnson & Co. COTT033T FACTOBS COTWTTSSIOIXr 53TejupIiIs, Teas. QKN Ifiam- K1SEP CONHTASTLY Q UA31) A era! assortmeBt of BMIdffic and : tm: Lumber, Weatherboardlng, Flooring, Cell. iii, ammtLcn anu. xius. nw, xruurs, casn. Blinds. Dressed Lumber of all Hinds, etc Are prepared to tilt n' on tho shortest notice. W1CSS, TERRY ft 00. BSALEBS IS S. KAUFMAN&BRO. WISES, LIQUORS. CI&ABS & TOBACfJO 272 ZigLOlXra? S'JL'JbgJESJES!!?- SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS TO CASH BITTERS ! HxyRjtL pJ?ellia.v5rT ,arS. 8toct. and trade being doll, we do not propose to watt tar business. We are determined to pnsh It. We offer w- Special Inducements to Close CasL. Buy sirs and have reduced prices of all onr soods to such Oi uuuiiui nuiu us con oe our stock or TOBACCO ot aU grades. lees or all onr soods to such Oenres tbnt vm are i-atimed that, no hUl duplicated anywhere, NuHTTX OK 80DTH. AT UEHr? vraCKKB I'ltiAKs is. the larseit ever brouzht, to Memphis. You will save money by-examining before yon buy elsewhere: eomeand mfatymansmtvm. S. KAUFMA.-f & BKlls;2 Front Mwt. JlemmmT A. C. TKEADVTELL. A. B. TREAD WELL. II. 1). TKK Ur WEtX. MACHINERY Gullett's Uttht-DrartMasuolIaOln, Qnllett's Steel Brush Gin, Dtica Steam Engines, Colman's Oornmilla, Decrlns'a Horse Bnginea, Cold ItcUed Shafting Flows, Wagons, etA, Bepplles, Stoves, Wagonmakers' iielting, elc Gum 87 UiOOT w. h. goodlstt. ErOODLE COTTON J. K. aOODLETT. SCO. CTOES, nKHfeoiJ eiTi Wholesale Grocers JffX) COTTON PAOTOR'grl6 Ko. IX Uiiioa, Street, HempMs, Tchjj. 11 vOllfljp EiSAW 282 Front St., Mcmpliis, Cousjgumea GOliCittU. rc3 dAw f J. W. HEATH & CO., (8UCCESS0ES TO KAHDLE & HEATH) SR.OS5H.IETOS.S. COB. SECOND 1ND WINCHESTER STS.PMEM?HIS TEN faadeaa-- an 1