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TOT MESdg'SIS DAILY A.PEjBA.L-SXTISrP.A.T NW?Bfl 15, 1ff7.
kEMPIHS APPEAL SUNDAY M0BX1M, SOT. 13, 1874. KIND WOKDS F9K THE COLOKED MAN THHRA.CE MiOBLEJT nS so- lution. Now that Hadicallsm is defeatedjn all p&rts of the Union, and nowtbat the carpetbaggers nave oeen ingioriousij driven from power, the whites and col- they will soon lilt themselves out of poverty and make themselves felt in the community. They need have no fears about their rights and th'eir liberties. Heretofore the black man in politics has been only a factor with the Kepublican party. Let him now be a factor in pro moting his own material interests and ho Trill tiioreh lie serving the whole south. The exercise.of the righto guar anteed to the negro by the amendments to the constitution does not lmerierc with any Democratic theory in the ,f of nnblic affairs. As a factor of southern wealth, he is iudis- ored people of the south should become friends. Their interests are identified; their destiny is the same, and they I , , " , n( fi sbouklwork harmoniously In efforts to liable ,to ,lhe ff mr' S . . . , . J. . wuttumth It is to the interest ox our ciu- Lirru-" .t.r,r:rr;,r," zens to live in peace with the colored u.-ji-m, a t. x '.r nflrace. to stimulate their industry and wwer. and time will demonstrate augment those social and political bless- .n the end that the rights of the negroes ings which produce content, industry cw,r ,,n,ir Democratic and happiness. The Democratic party thnn n Ttnnnhlinan administration. Cer tain it Is, the colored man will ever find in tha appeal a sincere friend. It is our nature to sympathise with the weak and oppressed, and whenever the color d man feels that he has been wronged ha an havA the use of these columns. Let him appeal to his old master or the cherish the hope that the antagonism lias been patient in adversity, and it knows how to be generous and magnanimous in victory. It .has a kindlier feeling toward the colored men in its hour of deliverance, than when under the heel of carpetbag thieves and the despots that protected them. We ld HJbetential citiseas of the country and lie will find more sympathy, more it than be ever derived from the wortlilessVagabonda to whom he has un fortunately given in his confidence. The of races in the south is at an end. The true interests of the negroes are identical with the true interests of the whites. I Their social and political prosperity are identical: nor can either now be de- jeo is not to be blamed for his devo-1 prived of any of the rights guaranteed Uon to the carpetbagger and the Repnb- by the constitution without the other sican nartv. He has been deluded into being aiiected by it, it capital yieias the belief that he was freed by the Rad-1 no profit labor cannot expect profitable iita, and actuated by a commendable j employment. With improvements in -ome of gratitude, he has clung to the I agriculture, finance and production, the arty that he credits with his liberation, problem involved in tne social ana Tf -war natural that an Icnorant and I political condition 01 tne races win nave rettetees raoe should be easily deceived, I worked out its own solution. When .nd therefore rally at every election I this Is reached the race issue win aisap- vroumi the Radical standard. But, as I pear from American politics 'ie Richmond Whig says: "A change as come at last The preponderance of I the methodiht. optilar power in the politics of the! Brother Johnson, of the Western Meth ountry is now on the side of the party I oditt, has our thanks for his kinds words which, from first to last, has held out I about the Appeal. He is right in as- the eoiored man no hope of social I serting that "the old, and able journal equality, dassled his eyes with no I will maintain its high position Its sue false visions that can never be I cess is an accomplished fact" for the made real as long as the laws of God I Appear during the thirty-four years of are superior to the laws of man, prom- its lone and eventful career, has never j.ed him nothing not within the range I been so prosperous as now. It has tri f re&soa, right, justice and the general I umphed over the accumulated mister aood of both races." The Badical party I tunes that visited Memphis in rapid suc- .a8 been beaten by the men who have I cession, and is now on the high road to heretofore been looked upon by the col-1 a still more prosperous and useful career, Tfd race as inimical to their interests, I A compliment from an organ of the : their advancement, to their progress I great Methodist church is highly appro- is a people. But the black man need not fear for hie rights. He need no fear for his liberties. He need not fear for any of his privileges as a free citizen .f a free country. The party that has just achieved the great victory has not een the party with which he has co pers ted before. But in this triumph .he colored man has had some little dated. This denomination is now hold ing its annual conferences throughout the country, and the proceedings show that the church is in a most prosperous condition. It is no disparagement to other religious sects to say that Meth odism has accomplished a great evangel' istic work since its organization. When compared with other denominations, tho is -bare. And the day is not distant, we I progress of Methodism will be found to ::ope, when negro suffrage at the south, I have no parallel. Through all the ac . astead of being the deadly blight upon I cessible regions of Asia and Africa. jr land, will serve to give! through all of North and South Amer the Democrats a superadded I ica, excepting Mexico, and all Europe, t ower which was never contemplated it is generally established. In Scotland as even possible in the far future it should be stated, the Methodist church when the eoiored .man was clothed with the eteettve franchise. The politi- 1 revolution should have no terror for j ue inferior race. The great party that s cowing into power at the expiration f the present administration has its ery foundation upon principles that preclude proscription. It is essentially a national, not a sectional nartv; it is he party of the people, all the people; it promises equal laws for both races, aid K will carry out the promise. The . ulored man need not expect any such . urse, in the gotee of a blessing and a not encouraged. The Methodis Church North has 20,000 preachers and 2,000,000 members, according to the most reliable statistics. TheMethodist Church South has 5S00 ministers and 700,000 members. In addition to these there are 5000 preachers and 600,' 000 members allied te other branches of the church, all of whom, together with missionaries and their converts, will make up a total of 40,000 preachers, and 4,200,000 members. These figures are reliable. Estimate the Sunday-school scholars at one for each church member, boon according to his understanding, as I and the hearers of preaching at two :he civil rights bill, or anything of a kindred character; but he will have all .lie rights and" all the freedom he now enjoys, at the hands of the Dem ocratic party. And the laws of the country will be made and ad ministered for his good as identified with the good of the white man. With this assurance on the part of the Demo cratic party, let the black man entcT into an honorable competition with the whites in an effort to promote the pros perity of the south, and thus advance their material interests. The colored for each member, and we have a grand total of nearly 17,000,000 of people who listen to the teaching of Methodist christians. Other denominations also receive valuable aid from the Metho dists, and then, too, the Sunday-school is a Wesleyan institution. Seyenteen years before Robert Raikes opened his Sabbath-school at Gloucester, a devout Methodist woman named Hannah Ball had established and maintained a simi lar school for children. The first Amerl can missionary society was founded by the followers of John Wesley. The tem jeople have no organ by which to make I pies of this church are in every part of known their wants. The Appeal from I the habitable globe. Methodism lime to time will publish such matter is the dominant, popular religion in this as will stimulate the colored people, and country; her church spires glitter in make them familiar with the progress every village, and are being reared to of their race in other States. We com- heaven at the rate of two a day. Orig- mence this pleasing task this morning jinating in the university of Oxford. by publishing the following figures and I Methodism has ever kept pace with the acts showing the amount of property jwned by the negroes of Georgia. The r llowing is a list of the counties in jeoreia in which the negroes own over lie hundred thousand dnllnra urnrtii nf roperty, ami Hie amount they own'iif i e priaeipal Okies of these counties : -..bb 1141 AM Macon . naurMR j&uas Savannas SUMO :urfce W&M 1 irke 148403 -Athang. 67,506 1 into 10JM ..icbmoDd 2T7.SU AgtUita 1ULQ0O -umter m, ilonros 1U.U& . ulton, Wli Atlanta . iiOBSM U&iWkH 10Td. 117,O0 Rome ; 56,555 The county in which the smallest mount of negro property Is owned is 7 oion county, there being only $510 rurui. J.B uoKiuit there is solo worth, :'lius it k sojb In the second place that :.e property is scattered through all arts of the State, the negro showing an rjexpected PTedflection for city prop- uy. To show even further the equality ,m wnieu ute property is ui video, we I resent a full list of every negro who wns over $6000 in property, and who relume it to the tax-collector. IN SAVANNAH. . nidi aifabottg... -. - J sjMe Kara Fowler sax) i ua MbldMoa ,, -,. soo Jlza WooUB" . W.I IN MACON. . juaim. Hudereoa.. W. Croft W. BhU.. IK ATMKKS. IN AOGUSEA. "urn lMkrttM ,, aalet iOMriser . acob MKlBly . . uueUa Macwetl IN ATLANTA. . R. B. Badger . 500 IN M1NTOSH OOONTY. ..I 5,100 The assessed total of property owned uythe negroes of Georgia is six-mil-aons one hundred and fifty-seven thou sand seven hundred and ninety-eight Jollare. This ie a most encouraging sUtemeat in view of the fact that these legroeswore poor, penniless, Ignorant and illiterate nine years ago. It will be seen from the above that much of the property is owned by the women. These figures show what the colored people have done in Georgia by Industry and economy. We can form no opinion as i o the savings of the negroes of Tennes xee, but feel satisfied that there are sev eral colored men in Memphis owning mor property than any one negro In Georgia. We wish Ed Shaw, or some other intelligent colored man would furnish us a statement on this subject. Such publications will serve a good pur pose. Property is sensitive, and as men accumulate it they become better citi zens. Up to the failure of the Memphis Freedman's bank the negroes were sav ing their money. They deposited it in that defunct, corrupt institution where it was lost This has disheartened the negroes of Memphis, and they spend their Tnoney as fast as earned, unwilling to trust it in other hands. We trust the colored people of the south will con template the prosperity of their race in Georgia, a State under Democratic rule, and excel them in wealth and prosperi ty With them the duty of the hour is industry and frugality. By these means highest forms of education, and has founded more schools and educational institutions than any other organization of religious character. Without its con ferences and anniversaries, without its annual conclaves of bishops, elders, dea cons and preachers, without its love feaste and social feasts, and without its periodical omnium gatherums of all de scriptions, Methodism would be like a park of artillery without an ammuni tion train. Being among the most ag gresslve of the scots, It depends to some extent for its momentum upon neces sary explosions and interior enthusiasm and with these it manages to keep sup plied without stint From a purely neutral pMnt of view, this denomina tion appears equipped for its work with as effective a machinery as any of the religious bodies, and if it happens to run a trifle ahead In its enterprises, its success must be attributed to the large amount of lubricating oil it compresses out of its prolific membership. These stated annual occasions- such as the conferences now holding their respective ses sions throughout theTJnion furnish the secret motive power to this church. These conferences always close and separate with their needed supply of gunpowder for the battle against sin and the devil and a renewed spirit to plant tho banner of the Methodist de nomination upon the battlements of the enemy. There is one thing about the Methodist church which tho world ad mires: it is their sublime devotion to the memory and virtues of John Wes ley. Other denominations have their evangelists and apostles; the politicians never weary in dwelling upon the states manship and patriotism of Jackson, Clay, Webster and Calhoun, and the Methodists look to the teachings of John Wesley with the same abiding faith that the worshippers of the sun look to the morning twilight. And thi9 admira tion is not unworthily bestowed. The character of this great and good man was recently illustrated by an eloquent lecturer as follows : 'The greatest work of Phidias was his statue of Jupiter, a colossal figure of gold and ivory, forty feet in bight, seated on a throne in the vestibule of the Grecian temple. Into no other statue did human genius ever throw such perfection of form and majesty of meln. When the priests, on state occasions, drew aside the veil which ordinarily shrouded it from the public gaze, and permitted the populace to look upon its wondrous beauty, the multitudes were inspired with the idea that it was the veritable Jove de scended from Olympus, and rent the air with acclamations of delight. What this matchless statue was among works of art, John Wesley was among the men of the eighteenth century. He was not wrought of the ores of the earth, but was made up of such qualities of mind as once In a century render a man the won der of his age. History is made up of the biographies of great men, sad that j man whose character has stood the test of adverse criticism for one hundred years without going to the bottom, is a great man. Great men arc not madeJn. less than a century, but project them selves in their influences a century nhe&d. and thus win immortality of fame." The history of John Wesley and the history of Methodism are one and the same. Bo with other great men aud their works. Plato and philos ophy are inseparably connected; Ba con and English literature; Luther and the reformation are linked together as one Idea. .The character of Wesley, though eeverely criticised for one hm dred and thirty years, is now conceded to be more worthy of admiration and study than almost any other of modern times. Brother Johnson, of the Western Methodist, is a worthy disciple of John Wesley. He is fighting sin and Satan, and so is the Appeal: but ours is the Bin and deviltry of Radicalism. He laboring to save the souls of men, and we to save the liberties of the people and to exterminate the sin of Radical ism, which Is sending more men to per dition than all other causes combined. So the JifefAodt'f and the Appeal are colaborers in the same vineyard, and it will be a difficult problem to solve as to which is doing the more good. Let Brother Johnson continue to publish obituary notices of the members of his church, and we shall take pleasure in chronicling the political death of every defunct Badical. Let us lift high our banners, and when they wave in tri umph over the field of the vanquished enemy, great will be our reward. A LESSON. The full report we publish in another column of the grand ovation paid to a great artist will be read with pleasure by all especially who know how difficult a thing it is, in the face of an ever-carp ing public, for any to reach tho hight where Miss Cushman stands in this country, solitary and alone. The hon ors thus paid marks a new departure in the history of the stage in the United States, and let us hope is the estab lishment of a precedent from which hereafter there is to be no departure, Few of any profession labor harder than the player, and none more deserve ap plause when that labor is properly per formed. The people of the United States have been slowly learning this; but having learned it will, we hope, never forget it, or permit deserving actors to leave the theater of their struggles and triumphs without a recognition in pro portion to their excellence and standing as generous as that accorded to the greatest of them all. Such a recogni tion of the art in tho artist we may be sure will have its effect on those still oc cupying the stage, struggling with the drenching breakers of public opinion will strengthen them for the dread en- counter and induce, the study, the devo tion and the firnestne5s which Miss Cushman tells us were her incentives in all the years of a life that embraces the golden days of the profession. N othing that has ever transpired in connection with the stage of America has had anvthinef like the effect upon it that this deserved ovation to the illustrious tragedienne has had. It has quickened the pulse of every thoughtful man and woman on it. openine to them as it does the prospect of a reward commen surate with their toils, their often inad equately remunerated labor, and point ing to a possible triumph more honorable and more distinguished than any yet devised for the reward of "sober merit." The actor reads of the presence on the stage of Booth's theater, among those assembled in Miss Cushman's honor, the names of the most distinguished of ficials of the State and city of New York, and not a few of the United States the governors, the mayors, judges of the highest courts, generals of the army, admirals of the navy, distin guished poets, journalists, physicians, scientists and lawyers and feels with in him or her a fresh impulse to emulate the earnestness in which their illustri ous sister assures us lies the secret of her success in life. Remembering the honors to her they remember the advice of tho woman and the history of one who so nobly and so courageously bat tled with adversity and at last came forth conqueror and to conquer. They will lay to heart her advice to be in earnest on and off the stage in other words, to do diligentlyjwhatever is com mitted to them. They will, many of them, be lead to reflect and think of the honors wasted and opportunities for improvement misspent, and will take up their burden again with a feeling that it is lighter because they are armed' with the earnestness which was Miss Cushman's armor against adversity at once her protection against the public and herself. And so the grand ovation will have its full effect, its two-fold les son. It will have the effect that the woman so thoughtful of the younger members of her profession in the moment of her coming triumph desired it should have, and will save many of thoso to follow in her footsteps a "world of trouble" and from many hardships inseparable from indifference or carelessness upon the stage. The life of Charlotte Cushman, !then, has not been In vain. Crowned as a queen, as a queen enthroned she will ever appear when we recall the sicnal triumphs of the player. Above all others she sits tho recipient of more than royal hon ors, the very type of that earnestness which led her to the throne. No birth' right queen la she. In her own right, by labor, by Bteady effort, by earnest ness she reigns. Earnestness is the sign and token by which we are to know her, and by an earnest emulation of her work thus speaking for itself, we may be sure it will be given to us to recog' nize In time to come other Kings and queens of the mimic stage, bright exemplars to all of any profession who would succeed to highest honors, a light whereby we can judge of the shams and the charlatans who too often obtrude their ignorance and degrade a noble calling. where he might ultimately graduate for that profession, so that we might educate such a corps of teachers as would per petuate the pride and glory of our State, bring about a homogeneity of feeling and perfect harmony, where now there Is too often discord. This Is with most, and we hope soon will be a leading and cardinal policy with all of the States of the Union. The great re public Is to be perpetuated by educated men and women, who will know how to value liberty and how to appreciate the blessings of our form of government. The Appeal desires that Tennessee shall In this, as in all other respects, be equal to the most favored of her sister States. Until the past four years One of those at whom a just reproach has been leveled for the undue number of igno rant and uneducated within her borders, she has entered the race for educational honors, and we hope will, in a few years, bear off the palm. It is in this spirit that Mr. Charles Kortrecht and his co-workers of our city school hoard are laboring, and in this spirit they will work until they can say that our public schools are an ac complished fact, beyond cavil or carp ing or the reach of technical flaw. Reading the interview had with that gentleman yesterday by our reporter, it will be seen that he stakes his high rep utation as one of the foremost of our lawyers upon the legality of the dis puted school-tax, and as preiident of the school board asserts with regret that so far from belne as the mayor says, too expensive, the schools are conducted with an economy bordering on niggard- ness. Those who Know Mr. ii.orecnvs life that he himself Is the product of a free school and the architect of bis own fortune resting upon a common-school education, that he has never been a spendthrift of his own or the people's money, that he has built up whatever he ha3 of worldly wealth by slow accretions will not charge him with Ignorance of economy. And if they will take the trouble to look over the pay-roll of the teachers in our city schools they will see that his every utter ance in this regard is fully borne out by the facts. Indeed, he is rather under than over the mark, and answers our reporter with as much care as if before the grand inquest of the State. While we have no reflections for the mayor, who we are honestly of the opinion, is endeavoring to do his whole duty con scientiously by the city, we must yield the palm to Mr. Kortrecht, not only for a clearer explanation of tho vexing ques tion of the school-tax, but for a breadth of sympathy with the public educational interests worthy of his position as presi dent of the school board. There is neither halting nor hesitation with him He speaks his mind as freely, fearlessly and candidly as John Loague himself, but goes more than a bow-shot beyond the mayor in a clearer statement, deeper sympathy and a more hearty support of the schools, the scholars and the teachers" God bless them, every . TAlfifi OF CTJBAS VENGEANCE one.' ON THE TE BRACE. The stately lady, the grave, calm man, biooa on me terrace lozemer: 'Mid the bright rose thlc&ets the revelers strayed. From lawn to lonntaln the children played, And hidden music sweet melodlea made, At thetie la the Jnly weather. With careless, languid conrtesy, She bent to near him spea& Or tho newest book and latest play. Of the keenest move In the statesman's fray, Ot the freshest topic of the day, ui lae marvel ox me wees. Liehtly, with his practised tongne, He touched on all and each, With here a sneer, and there a jest, And now a grave word. a to attest. "I give you the foam on the top the rest 'Kn naKlnff tianrl ran tot ci ' ' et once, ah, me, bow ions ago ! Each one was all to the other. When every whispered word of hli Woke her young heart to a dream of bliss. Does the ghost of First Love's trembling kiss sim lingering ronna mem uoverr The measure ot the music changel, On the summer breeze there stole A low, sweet, sJraple. homely air, Such as one llsuz5 to everywhere. To the two who lounged on the terrlce there it spoKe as to nean ana soui. Her proud head drooped, hlslowvolce ceased or moments in tnougni tney stood, bun?, eazer. fearless, hapnv and true. as when no cold wisdom claimed her due, When love was fresh and hope wasnew, At tne tryst in me oia wooa. A vivid flush on the stern bronzed face, A tear In the large blue eyes, Then back to the world and its talk again, Custom closed chill o'er the lnstant'x pain. For thought was a folly, and memory vain, m iue paui uiut ueiure iuem lie. PROPOSED SUBSTITUTE FOK STEAM. THE SCnOOITAX AND THE SCHOOLS We published yesterday the result of an Interview by an Appeal reporter with Mayor Loague, as to the school tax and school affairs, that read very favorably until the end was nearly reached, when we find that like other things in this world, "there is a sting in the tail" of it. The mayor is in favor of the schools, but thinks there is too much money expended upon them, and that the higher branches might be dis pensed with as a measure of economy. The mayor in this talks like one who had bridged life and desired to cut down the planks to prevent others following after; or, perhaps more fairly put, like a very economical, earnest tax-collecting executive. Vie differ with him. "Wo have a notion that a boy never can know too much, and that so long as he is willing to leszn he should be educated. And what Is more, wo believe that for the purpose of breaking down all the barriers to a good understanding be-' tween all classes of our own people, edu cation should be through and by Just such a public syutem as we now enjoy, If a boy can learn all that la now taught in our publio schools and graduates with an inkling of Una ability necessary for the- faithful practice of the highest of all callings thet teachers we should have a State normal school for him, From the New York Herald. The interesting announcement of a substitute for steam as a motive power has been recently made in Germany from a source entitled to a hearing. The rapid consumption of tho earth's fuel supply and the drain on its forests, at tended by so many disastrous cons--e-auences. have stimulated scientific in ventors to find a successor for steam, and it is to be hoped the present discov ery will prove a success. The new motor is carboleum, and ita application to ma chinery is claimed for Dr. Beins, of Groningen, rho has devoted many years to its study and utilization. Ex periment first taught him that when the bicarbonate of sodium is heated in a close space, at a temperature of eight nunurea degrees jeanrenneit, iiqu-.ci car- The approaching marriage of Isa Can telvar, the wealthy belle of Havana, was no secret in the Cuban capital. Her Spanish lover, a lineal descendent of the ncrce subduer or the Aztecs, old Her man Cortez, was crossing the ocean to claim his love, and great preparations for the event were going on at the Can telvar mansion, whose foundation was washed by the waters of the jrulf. Isa was very beautiful, and her ac complishments were of the highest or der. The only ihild of a man who was Eroutl of his name and of his race; she ad been petted, but I will not say spoiled. Her jewels were as remarka ble as her beauty, and it was rumored that Benor uanteivar iiau purcnaseu some of Ex Queen Isabella's gems for his daughter's nuptials. The rumor was pretty generally believed, .and many fashionable people went to the mansion, boplnz to catch a glimpse of the stones that hadonce glittered on the bosom pf royalty. But the curiosity-seekers were disappointed; they saw no ex-Spanish gems. In due time a vessel landed that Cas- tillan lover on Cuban soil, and the great event Jsa's marriage neareu its con summation. Among the many people who wit nessed the lover's debarkation was a tall, dark featured man, about forty years of age. He was remarkably hand some; his eyes were dark and lustrous, and his mouth was shaded by the silk en hairs of a mustache. He wore the undress uniform of a captain in the Spanish navy, which was not needed to give him a commanding appearance, His whole bearing indicated a firmness of purpose, a stubbornness of will, that would listen to no arguments, and a daring that would shrink from no un dertaking. He stood apart from all other people, watching the debarkation of the Vul ture's passenger's. The soft tropical twilight hung over the island capital; but he could see the faces of the passen gers quite distinctly. Suddenly he started, and mechanically his right hand clenched vengefully. There was a rising and falling of the mustache, as If the unseen lips had opened and closed again and the eyes were assuming an animated brilliancy. The cause of this strange emotion was a man who had just stepped upon the pier. He stood scarcely twenty feet from the captain, and his face was plainly discernible. A handsome man he was. There was the stamp of nobility on his face, and bore a resemblance to certain portraits of uoriez sun extant, nc was watcning the debarkation of numerous trunks that bore the name of Don Cortez d' Alvaro. Bat by the by he turned awav. and hailed the driver of a violante. "It is he!" muttered the captain, speaking audible for tho first time. "He is the chosen lover of Senorita Isa His trunks are full of jewels, no doubt." And a develish laugh rippled over the unseen lips. He watched tho violante until it van ished from sight, when he walked for ward and began to inspect the trunks, They numbered quite a Bcore, and some were small but heavily bound. He walked among them carelessly, as it were, but noticed everything, and all at once he burst forth with "Five trunks full of jewels! "Why, mey wouiu mase a aon ot uaievar." A moment later he. walked awav. closely followed by a dwarfish man who hud the peculiar gait of a sailor. Though me captain waiKea iasi me sailor gamed on him, and as he was about to enter one of the aristocratic hotels of the city, a band touched his elbow. The tall man turned quickly, and peeped down to the distorted face. - "And so you are here?" he said, in melodious Spanish. "Where have yon been?" "To the wharf." The captain's eyes glistened. "He came" , "With five trunks full of jewels for his bride." "But she never wears them." "No." "Good! Come to my room, I Want to show you something." The two men passed into the narrow hall and ascended a stairway to a room. In the center of this apartment stood a table, on which lay an elegant sword of genuine Toledo workmanship. On the sheath, elegantly worked, was the name of "Calevar," and the blade bore the inscription: "From the queen to Cale var." Above the single bed hung thei gorgeous drees uniform of a Spanish na val commander, a pair of splendid boots stood near the table. All this was revealed when the room was lighted up, and Calevar threw him self into a chair beside the table, and drew a paper from an inner pocket. Unrolling it, he disclosed to the eyes of the dwarf who,perched upon a stool, was oenamg over tne taDie use a mon key the complicated plan of the house. uiere is tne guir,"said Calevar,touch ing a shaded place with his finger, "and here i3 the entrance to the house. You wnl wait for me here. You see I have designated the exact spot. You cannot miss it. Liong ago, some rersons Can telvar's father, perhaps drove a huce staple into the wall. It is there: See it! You cannot miss it. It is beneath that stanle that vou will wait for mv signal. The dwarf looked up, smiled hideously ana noauea. "Can't you fail, senor captain?" "Fall? No!" said Calevar. "I know the interior of the house. I can go di rectly to the treasure-room, and, so sure ss there is a God in heaven. I'll show iyu the girl's jewels on my desk. She wonian'i marry uaievar. if she mar lies D' Alvaro, she will be jewelless, Ah! in ie, xfomargo, is uaievar's re venge!" He laughed devilishly, and in that laugh the chattering of the dwarf ioined Then several bottles or wine were pro duced from a siaeooaru, and the twain tlrank long and deep. It was midnight when Domargo, the sailor dwarf, left the room. He Ftole out smaller than any he had encountered in I the house, and ltsiheavy iocks toiu that it lea to tne room wnere vaiuaoie treas ures lay. The mask listened a long time at the door before he tried to open it. He knew that he was underground, for the stone floor on which he stood was quite damp, and the walls about him were covered with icy sweat. The curiously-shaped IXIGHTY COSTimEsf A terrible fashion has been Introdaced this autumn in Paris to swell the bills and excite an honorable emulation in extravagan.ee. Some one has discover ed that trimming a dress with bird's feathers has an exceedingly charming appearance, and that envy is excited in proportion to tne rarity oi tne oira tnat keys that he drew from his pocket Is plucked. The lady who has intro opened the little door, and the night- duced this novelty made her first ap prowler found himself in a small room, pearance in a costume which evidently Closing the door gently, he soon pro- left nothing to be desired; though we duced a stronesr licrht. and the c are are unable to understand the millinery that suddenly dazzled his eyes almost (jargon in which it is described. The sent him to the floor. I tunic was trimmed with the feathers of A table stood in the center of the the jay, but only the blue ones that treasure-room, and on that table were form part of the wing. As the jay is the treasures for which he had seeming ly entered the uantlevar mansion. not a very common blra for he is an enemy to gamekeepers, and even the There were necklawa nf diamonds I legislature has not a nrice on his head' and tiaras of rubies; bracelets of pearls those feathers must have cost a pretty and pins of emeralds: head-dresses of sum. ant what will old ladies and beaten gold, studded with precious children exclaim when they hear that stones, and rings whose value seemed another merveiuusc, not to be outdone, has ordered a black silk dress to be trimmed with canary feathers? It is not easy to calculate how many hundreds of these little crea tures would have to be butch' re- Incalculable. He stood before Isa Cantlcar's wed ding gifts. About him on the floor was the old Cuban's wealth coffers full of doub loons, safes well stored with precious ered before the quantity stoneo. The five small trunks which I quisite to produce the effect would be Captain Calevar had noticed on the pier I obtained. Then arises the question. were there, but thev were emDtv. The I what next? To ladies of Inventive go- jewels they had carried across the ocean I nius, the zoological gardens offer oppor- giittered on the tabic (unities, tne thought or which oaght to a or many minutes the mask stared at striKe terror into the breast or JJr. ticia the array of wealth, and then, as if to Iter. A pelican's beak as a hairpin test the reality oi things, he aooroached would set off the largest chignon. How and took up a costly necklace. I many cockatoos' graceful top-knots " one shall never wear this! "he said. 1 would oe required to furnish forth after a moment's inspection, and then I costume de cover could only be a matter the costly bauble disanDeared beneath or speculation, and the Jndioioua ex his doublet. ipenditure of a few sixpenny visits. A tiara of beautiful rubies followed the A flamingo's leg would make an ele necklace, and then rings, bracelets and gant parasol handle, and a tiger's tail otner rich personal ornaments disan- a comfortable as well as an unusual boa. peared. He discarded many rich things I Tiie mask of the polar bear, neatly with the discrimination of a lanldarv. trimmed with vulture's feathers, would and when he was about to turn away, he I make a very striking as well as a warm jaugueu. i coveting lor iuq iieati uurinv me com '1 can't take awav anv of vonr ling winter. But these are rather soecu doubloons, Senor Cantlevar!" he said. Iations for the man milliners. If we "They are very nrettv. very eood. but I only live long enough, we shall no your daughter's wealth is more portable, doubt see the elephant and rhinoceros guess I carry about four hundred thou- contribute something else besides their sand donnioons worth of pebbles on my ".ivories" to the exigencies of fashion person. ia: na! isa wouldn't marrv I ana wnen tne earth and tne air areeX' Calevar!" I hausted there will remain the great dep He put his hand on the door, when I and its inhabitants to help to gratify THIRD SIOCE THIS SEASON, AT STIXiX, 'LOWBM PRICES. 220 ANB 222 MAIN STBBBT. ARREST ASSORTMENT IN TEE CITY FT BOUGHT WITHIN PAST WEEK! the slightest of noises startled him, "Calevar!" At the sound of his name na turned quickly, and faced six men with drawn pistols. Hd they sprung from the door of the treasure roomy There stood old Senor Cantlevar, and hia lips were still quivering with the name just spoKen. feminine vanity. London Globe. A STRANGE CHAPTER OF FA3II IA HISTORY Some time since, the New Haven Journal says, a resident of that city, named William Barthone, together with his sister, Mrs. Edwards, of New Jersey, TiT; , iu u . . ... came into possession of a sum ef money, MrMte?B7iHfl remarkable train of circuit stances, somewhat as follows: He ap plied to a firm of young attorneys in the city, .Messrs. A. u. and ti. jj. .Fenny, claiming wai ne anu nis sister were en titled to this sum, which was held trust by the treasurer of the eitv of iirooKiyn, under the will of their father wilted to hia second wile, should she ap- ,.v r ii i: I pear tc claim it. in case of her falling fts " mu iur uie wfu'"S to do so, it was willed to Barthone and siaier. is appeared mat ine eider uart hone, when a wealthy merchant in New uneans, married for his second wife Creole of beautiful face and form, the first wife being dead. A special license from the State court being uecessarv to 1 1 ; 1 1 r . i - i a ieg:u marriage, uus was lira; ouiameo, This lovely Creole, it is stated, was in love with one Dy the unpoetlc name nans bmitn, and set heraelf work to get rid of Barthone, to whom she daily administered copperas. When he was at last reduced to death's uoor through her ef had latci landed from the Vulture. The mask did not drop his taper and turn for flight. On the contrary, he said, "Weill" and looked into the muz zles of the pistols without a tremor. "We know you!" said Senor Cant levar. "And I know you!" was the rejoia aer. ii gifts, "And I have got them !" "Do you expect to keep them?" "No not now!" "Advance and put them on the ta ble." Calevar advanced without hesitation, and his hand crept to his bosom. But it did not draw a single diamond thence. It came lorth empty, but the next in stant it was nued by the butt of a pistol. He raised it quickly, and Senor Cantle var went to the floor. The next moment there were sounds 2! iMSS?" 3& to e robbed the house anl fled with when they grew still Calevar, with the mask'Stripped from his handsome Span isn iace, sat in a great iron arm-chair. Strong ropes'bound him to the seat, and iron bands fastened his feet to the floor. The table groaned beneath the most palatable of Cuban viands, and a-rich candelabrum, suspended from the cell' ing, revealed the sumptuous board. There were numerous bottles of Spanish and island wines on the table: but he could not touch one with hhtoutstretched arm. Filed up on either side of him were cnests of Bnahish doublcons. and me aoor or iron, sales were open, reveal' Ing the glittering wealth of more than one mine.' He groaned when he compre hended his situation, and then he cursed till his tongue refused to Hasnheme longer. "This is your fate. Cantain Calevar " Baiu Benoruanteivars weil-Known voice. 10U sought wealth and von have it What you see Is yours. You are wel come to take it away. You'll find the wine ine Dest. There are two bottles of your favorite Catalonia, and one of thlrty-nve vears Madeira. Plpasant ine silence mat followed was awou. " 'W" . . "If Domargo knew this!" cried Cale- J"mal a Yli ' g,Tes Jery lnter var. "juoly Virgin! where Is the Hans to France. Physicians discovered the poisoning scheme, administered an tidotes, and Barthone recovered to learn the Creole's faithlessness. iNot over come, he entered into business in Brook' lyn, gathered more wealth, and died. willing the bulk of hia property to hi two children by the first wife. whom, it seems, he bad been unable to find. They were sent to scnooi in xsew xorK, when the Creole mother assumed the domestic reins, and the daughter had married and the son enlisted in the army. Adver tisements and all efforts failed to bring the children, and the father died 'with out hearing from them. The will, as stateu, leit quite a sum to tne Creole wo man. Strange as it may seem, detect Ives learned that Hans proved faithless to her atter the stolen funds were ex hansted, and that she returned to New Orleans and set up a bouse of ill-repute aud died. Proofs of death being brought, the city treasurer of Brooklyn turned over the money to the rightful claimant. A RABBI'S SCIENTIFIC EXPEDI- TIOX. bonic acid is distilled but of it, having quietly, for Calevar was asleep. The the expansive force of fifty or sixty at- mospueres. carooieum 13 not danger ous as an explosive, and tho fact that, thus employed as the German inventor proposes, it is possessed of enormous motive power, was attested by scientific men to whom the experiments were shown. The heat required to bring out this motive power ot the carbonic acid in ths new carboleum engine is apparent ly very smau wnen compared with that requisite for producing a high pressure of steam in the ordinary engine. In the former it is only three pounds of coal per nour for eacn norse power represent ed by the engine an amount so small that it would be unnecessary in shins driven by the new process to devote much space for fuel. The chief value of the invention, however, is claimed to be Its pracucabuity in largo factories. Te author thinks that for the great indus tries the carboleum engine can. in near. ly every instance take the place of steam. THE CJLEKGV AMD TIIE TURF. His grace the bishop of .Lincoln and certain hide-bound puritanical persons. are much scandalized at the fact that a gentleman a gentleman by nature as by inheritance Eev. J. B. King, the owner also oy inheritance oi a valu able breed of race norses, nas, in fulfill' ment of a trust bequeathed to him by his ancestors, enueavorea, ana success' fully, too, to preserve this breed of horses from degeneracy by training the progeny to the turf. This we hold to be clerical hypocriticism, all "bosh" and nonsense, and wo much doubt whether the sermons and example of his grace and of all the "dismall horrors" which follow in his train have done so much good in their generation as has Bev. J. B. King in his successful efforts to improve the noblest and mot useful of all our domestic animals. God knows, thn Brooklyn and Jersey City clerical scoundrels are enough to gorge to the full the most prurient appeti'es. Dispose of them first,ye sanctimonious Pharisees before you arraign Rev. J. B. King for improving the breed of horses, while all the agricultural world is filled with gratitude to Bev. Mr. Bates for improv ing the breed of cattle, as in the shoot ing world to Bev. Mr. Macdona for hisi wine had affected him. "For twelve years Domargo has served Calevar," said the dwarf, when he again lounu himself in tne deserted streets, "He has sailed with him toother worlds, biding his time. That time is very near at band. Calevar does not think that Domargo is the brother of the little girl he made his wife in Barcelona, and then murdered on snipooard." The last words, full of hellish revenge, dropped in hisses from the repulsive lips of the dwarf, and at last he lost himself among the shipping in the bar nor. And Calevar, the revengeful, the cov etous, the rejected lover of Isa Cantel var, slumbered on, never dreaming that tho dwarf who had served him for twelve years was deliveringbim over to a fate, from the contemplation of which the mind snrunK with horror. It was the night before Isa Cantelvars wedding. The hour was twelve, and Havana slept on the edge or the gulf. JNot a sound e.me from the old house so soon to reesound with marriage i - music, anu wiui uie groan3 or one doomed to a living death. The fair isa, no doubt, was sleeDinp away iier luniuou uuurs, lor me day soon to dawn was to see her a bride be fore It departed The 8Ky was covered with onaona 1 1 -NT dr.. !L1 ,V uuuus. iiuhaauu wua vuaioie, lor me rifts, if there were any, were as black aa the clouds. Therefore, the crouching fiirar tht crossed me nower-garaen was not per ceived. It seemed a man, yet it had the motion oi an animal. It paused before a small door In i ha eastern wing of the Cantlevar mansion and listened. The swash of tha against the walls was the only sound that came to the solitary being. Then it struck the door twice, and the portal opened noiselessly, and closed again. But the night-prowler was within the mansion. The person who admitted him swmi to be a small man. The person admit ted wasvau ana wore a mask that p fTcot. ually concealed his features. "You can find the wavnow?" nskpd the traitor. "Yes, give me the light" The dark taper was placed In his annraaaful efforts in behalf of the settpr and pointer, w e nave no faith in shep-1 hand3, herds who preach nre, brimstone and "You have the keys," said the traitor. npnlition to all WhO do not make them. "Mt th Vlrcin sneorl urm . T nrHl hn nf selves miserable in this world to escape j the wharf. We will sail to-night." Ktf mal misery in the next. Such TXW. ple frighten away the Iambs who would wunngiy eiiier mo iuiu. xui we nave faith in any amusement countenanced hv rifirtrvmen and gentlemen, for thev give It dignity and repute. The most useful man we nave ever Known me man who did more than any man we ever saw to refine the community in which he lived was a learned, genial priest of the Anglican church, who rodo in the nrst mgnt in me hunting held, who could try a fly like Michael Morri son, and vho could preach the best ser mon, r.ix the l)est julep, and play the best game of whist in ail Virginia, "Yes. to-night Be there!" A moment later the tall man moved off, leaving the other watching him and his light More than one long corridor the masked one traveled, and the silence of death was about him. His feet gave forth no sound for they were encased in nothing but short Cuban, hose, and there was no obstacle In, his path. The ornamented butts pf his pistols, visible just above his belt, told that he waspre- Sared for any emergency, ,and his left and clutched thehiltof a dagger whose blade was hidden in his sleeve. At last he paused before a door much dwarf?" A hellish lauzh answered him. "Domargo is here!" said the dwarfs voice. " lie Is Vimties's brother. Ha ! ha! ha! Good-bye, captain, fhe Sea Cross will sail this time without you." "Betrayed!" groaned the doomed man, and for the first time his bravery ueseriea mm. He fainted in the iron chair. The next day there was the sound of merry voices far above him. Angels seemed to be singing to him in hell. By-and-by the sonnds ceased. Isa Cantlevai- was a bride. estlng account of the scientific explora tioD3 of a learned Jew of Morocco, the Rabbi Mardochee, made nnder the pro tection or tne trench government. Born in Morocco, of a poor Jewish family, he made in his early youth the joumey to rangiera,ejpain and me MoiyTAnd, un aided and alone. Having pursued those studies in the cast which entitled him to the dignity of rabbi, he returned to Africa and undertook from Algiers a commer cial and scientific expedition into the Sahara and Timbuetoo. By force of sheer persistence he established the first Jewish counting-house in Timbuetoo. but after ten years of unexampled effort a4JWC& Tf k UHUCi i , & cAMnrio k.,. r I ana perseverance hia caravans waxa -nil A. V J tHJUUUa 1UT UUI LUC l OU Ul IUC i j j a , - . E Gulf waves against the wall of the lseu la we uesertana ne returned to treasure-room. Morocco a ruined man. The narrative DayB came and went. ol u", oriunes toucneu me irencb' The bottles on the tnblfiCTewmoi3ldv; c?nanl at Mogador, who commended the oranges rotted: the delicacies nim 10 me geograpnicnai society. .Last snoiled: ths candelahrnm's Hrfitawfint y?ar ne -KabDl Mardochee went to out: but mere was a grinning man in l . .. . w ' iyiug oe- the iron chair. The Sea Cross sailed Kre 'S !80C.let.y tn.e project of another awav without him. expedition to Timbuetoo, having for Its A year ago that terrible room was obJect, asbofore, scientific inquiry and opened. A skeleton seated in an iron commercial speculation, but on a far chair told the storv of Cuban vengeance. w,4er sca18' Uia learning, hi3 knowledge - I anil ortrnnwlinn. n n ..t. r i i-AUMuiwuja iratMiuu inspired SO From Dickens's Household Words. THE WASTE OF WAK. Give me the gold that war has cost, Before this peace-expanding day The -wasted skill, tbe labor lot-t. The mental treasure thrown away And I will buy each rood of soli - In everv vet f1luwrorKf lonri AVhere hunters roaon, where peasants toll, ' -vw -i-wyicu ciues small. I'U clothe each shivering wretch on earth. in urauiui, nay, in oravQ auire: vesture bentttlng banquet mirth. Which kings might envy and admire: In every vale, on every plain, A school shall glad the gazer'H sight. Where every poor man's child shall rain Pure knowledge, free as air and light, Xnevery crowded town shall rise Halls academic, amply graced, n here Ignorance miv snnn wica And coarseness learn both art anil taste ; Collegiate structures, and not few, Filled with a truth-exploring throne, And teachers of the good and true. A temple to attract and teach. Shall lift Its sptre on every hill, W here pious men shall feel and preach Peace, mercy, tolerance, good-will: Music of bells on Sabbath-days Hound the whole earth shall gladly rise, aui hue gic.il. ciiriauan sougox praise Stream sweetly upward to the skies. much confidence that he was finally levuiuuiuuueu to ine government and proviuea wiin me necessary means for pursuing hia plans. Toward thi3 end me Jewish community of Pari3 con. tribnted munificently, and in the latter pare of last July the rabbi set out. As many "persons doubted that a Uamon jew couia-understand natural history, he was subject before his departure to a searchlngexamination in the fauna and flora of the country he proposed to visit, and in all cases his knowledge was equal to the proor. He was provided largely with specimens of European manufac ture, and also sums of money tor pur chases, one Paris house alone presenting him with live thousand francs iortne purpose. This expedition has create.' nront Irtlnmot in A lorla tint. flTl I In the scientific, but the commercial world. HOW ItASGS CAjIE TO BE AS EDITOR. A COLORED JtilSIIOI'. The consecration took place last Sun day night, at Grace church. New York citv. ot the first colored bishop recog' nlzed by the Protestant Episcopal church, I believe I have never reported to the public the case ot Colonel Bangs, the editor of The Morning Argus. Bangs became a journalist because he couldn't help it tihortly after he was born. It was uiscovereu mac me euppiy of nour ishment afforded by the maternal fount W83 insufficient, and the doctor ordered that the baby should be fed upon coat's milk. This was procured from a goat I i mi J American enisconate. The candidate 13 -"V. """K Tlnv .TmThPdora Holly. D. D of """ ii unureiy upoumuKtnat PorflaV-Prince, a native HayUen clergy- gft.rJPSE man of rare attal?:r, irishwoman ilxrf'lholtoSocitl TtoZZ XtSpySeMWofflwtathete nOBwm the Whig papers, they disa--n- Wniiv is a genuine colored Kreed after tney were ea'en, and tho Sn ?boffiyyearsgof aand C mdkethe baby toeoolto.. OldBangs Sesh whoiave neveF met him tended the boy to be a minister, but as Lfiv The Episcopal church scon as ho was old enough to take no- ln HavU contains about flfteeo clergy- ne cried forevery newspaper he hap ln iiayu iouwi j pened to see, and no soonerdtd he learn religious body thele. By the conTecra-" to write than he began to slash off, reiigiouauwj .i,,. T5tt,,i u..u i editorials UDOn "Thelmnandincnrfalu." IlOn OI AJT. XXUlly, mo x.uvuiidi uuuiuu . . r , v . - 1 in Th?a nmintrv does not assume anv re- e.tc- He ran aay from school four " - - . - . i I nmae m nrtrai Greatest mum Imr Olffll HE PLUS UL? M. CAN'T BB BEAT RBAB, READ, RWB SHAWLS, CLOAKS, SACKS. Fine Double Shawls- Klegant Ortolans. Breakfast Shawls. Beautiful Ottoman Striped Wool Heavy Alaska Cloth Sacks and Cloaks- Selllnfir at doable nrlees elsewhere. Bra Wed Hack", greatest variety ot styles SI, St SS, SI 58 ..Jl 58 worth M m 3Se,e. 58. 9 St, It M. 9t Misses' Merino Cloaks' and Hoods, elegant Satin finish auureas nna warm ecnooi uioaKS Opera Cloaks, French Merino and Matin Worth double. HM.V FELT SKIRTS, Beautifully Embossed in. Colcrs LARGS STOCK. sac. a. 14. st at Heavy French Baffled and Embroidered Felt Skirts . SB, SS X eernng at mucn nigner prices elsewhere. Heavy fine Ladles' Vests, tibc, Toe, EOc. Cannot be bought elsewhere far dMbte. GENTS ME It ISO SHIRTS AJStf DF.AWEBI. , Me, - 1M.SB Je,I&e,a,se Si, 3435 Splendid Gooda Merlao Half Hoe... Kngllsb Half How Good Cotton Hair Hose. Linen Handkerchiefs. Canton Flannel, best quallir, fine finish, Shirts and inawer, meaieaiea oanu Medleated Flannel Underwear, recommended by Dhysl- clans aa preventive of cold and rhenmatlsm a 75, S3, half price MILLINERY PEPARTIENT OUB 6SEAT SUC&m IiASGEST STOCK BVY SHOWS. ltieh and elegant Goods and Trimmings, to a Velvet Hats, stylish FreoeJh Felts trimmed with best tast i. Latest FahlonsS 30, S 50, Si 59. Cannot be equalled at twice the price. ostrich plumes. whole feathery 73c, 5 1, SI 35. .f.iu.iL a 113, wuummnii i , -wj.im. &e. Astonishingly cheap. SS1E VELVET; COLORS AND, SHADE! IncludiEff BlacIr.XaTy Ulae, Cardinal, Prune. Garnet, Bronze, Mwie, anil all faahlonab'.o and handsome- shades. $1 25 to $i 60. Cannot be bougju elsewhere for less than from a to $8 per yard. URQUOISE NGN In all desirable shades to mat eh, 50c, 7oc, 90c, $1. ,-,.,--o ' ' ' RIBBONS! RIBBONS! Larctst .stock till SIlkGros Grains and Silk Sash Bifefeoasat stttl lesatlia n oar former low prices. Straw Hats, 25c, 40e, 75c French Felt Hats, 60c, 75c. 81, $1 25. BEADED LAUES A3SD TRIM-SINGS, Beaded Belts, with fringes; Beaded La ces, Collerettes and Berthas; all the novel ties ta jw s j .dcbueu .-isc ets; ueauea -eeTeies cacaoes and Cleacs. Largest variety and cheapest in the city. HOSIERY, TOWELS AND HANDKERCHIEFS! At inices lowec than the panic. EVERY MPAMM'T CROWDEDjSEW GGQ'S HBRmMS DAILY 1 A! I choice, new and desirable, which, 01 rin 5 to dull times, we o3Ar at prices that cannot be equalli id In this section. . Our Motto, "'Ten Per Jeat. Above Cost." Moves our goods rapidly, and places goods at retail for less than wholesale pries. CO. IX. orders promp Jy filled, and all goods warranteu as advertised. No llumbns! We are hound to Se31, asd Cannot be UnirsHl IiXn7BB7B BSS., 22 and 222 Xlain ftiw-et. JOHN CCSBXHS. JOHH OTJJOf. RIKRIM tin AIM k, flfMl'KB GGOVswtt 161, 36 and 165 WAS3EDFST02f LUMBER DEALERS AND XASUFACyT'SEES OF BOOBS, SASH, BLINDS, FLOOBIM, Ceiling,, Moldings, Balusters, Palings, 1 Te'srel Posts, Sraeke ts, 3tc. TRAMING LOMBEF. OF ALL KINDS, YELLOW PIHH, CTTPKBSB, X W alnut r H hlTitlM nml Tilths mrsfila: PlAninjr. Hnwintr- Slrmll cairtiip to order. "Well Cnrhlf. flTrTtiTirt?TTpith r.Tiri Tintkr UfVihrnii liuar'i. short notice. All Finds of Gin Uearlngof Yellow Pine. -TOPLAX Ai J. J. BAWUN G3 1 XNO. L. BA'WLIKGS. J. I R-WLIMS & 00. COTTON FACTORS AND GhNERAL CJoimnlsMlon Mercliaiifo 2H Front street, Bet. Court and Jefferson, MEMPHIS. TUNIS'. P Hi ARTE MS MUSISESS SOLICITED. WE have adopted, enloslvely the CA SB. principle, which la better for both, plant er and factor, we will be assisted by ar, es. periem eu uhws Ewiewui. orders with cash In band will be filled at lowest r.r'.-ZT .11 1.. V VUUSlHIUCUISWUUKP. D.ZELLNKB. E. L. GOIJjBATJM. mum ql i J. X CAEUT. rTF.r?a. ATTORNEY - i 5! -LAW, Office in IrriBK iVock, 33 Beeonrt trt. BM fairs. Wfmphi''' SB. A. K. Tii.TI.OJR, (Late of Memphis), 3R.of3ic3.033. 2F1iysioiaa, KOT SPEItfCr 3. ASK. Can. tie addressed orseea pvrseMtlyaCUMlfet Springs House, Het 8plns. Asi. 3S8!MAmS2.3S9 Keep eoastastlj on bead tbe largest as sbrtment of tbe beat caslom-made Boots and Shoes, aad offer to aell them cheaper than any other firm in tho city. Be sure and remember the place, DonslbiHty in tsyuf uui, omy oeco tries V , S "".o &e "parent church" In makinga bishop f vU $ 7' old Bangs put is. - rri.n tniiianr ia rpirnnion a nn. i uiu u tun uwuao v iciukd. xitj BLurirHi m II. 111U IUWvn .m-vmm. YJ I fnr culiarly iutercsting. weekly In there, and called it The Souse oj Jiefuge Hecord; and one day he slid over the wall, and went down to the ,ra omce, whero he changed his name to Whang-?, and began hia career on that paper with an article on "Oar Re- A letter from Havana, dated the sev. enth. received in rew Ym-s, says It ia renorted from insurgent sources that the vifiagao! San Geronimo, iu the central formatory Inatitutiona. ibr the Yonnz." department, and gamsoned by one nun- Then old Banes amrenderwl to Kt rired and thirty guarata amies and tsnomt.,1 n mKinoii ri:;(Mn(.fli Winnie rr - Ui uiouueai ued- auuuK.uV -".wo, uuy anu goat's mils, and csrmltted r - , ,-- - . - i u.ui iu uurautt uia Droieaamn. aacked and afterward burned, and most of the garrison Kiiieu Tho rain. nel eava he has the instinct cn cnr. that if he should fail into the crater of Vesuvius, ma nres ujoqga: on striking President Miles Greenwood, of the bottom wonM h rn CincinnaU Soutrera railway, while on to ask for a deadhead pass to come oat hnslness trio to Kina'a Mountain tnn- with pn kii nel Friday morning, fell accidentally, this atory If you read the Argvs. Soften and broke hia leg between the anklo suspect, when I am loohina over, that ami knee. He was carried on a litter to !i.t tit-. m,. Sanford, Kentucky, where he Received ! goat's milk with an unfair proportion of 89 MAIN STREET. 388 OS, E. ELLIOTT, SAVE YOUR. MONEY. Bay jour Boo La and &s a. FASSBEAira, 353 Tgain st , formerly 5. 10 Jeffnse. XHAVE Large ssaortmoat of xay own wma of Boots nd Shoes which I will salt sw than they it.ve ever ofendMbn laMenfe pbis. Glreme'""a'Ml Jd lor j i. THE place to boy y fH i t o. saleand Retail my n. All enters prom r'- IrnBea at the lowest man w PfetTZ. W. M.Faekthgtox (Hen "we MiVbmncLi, FABEIN6T0N & HIE'flL cotton mmu Comiaissioa Me ?&aiitx 2S8 FRONT STI Jaw XEKPHK, 72 Court St., corner 'Ihird. MB. ELLIOTT begs to Inform the Ladles and Gentlemen of ifemphl and ur- ruuiiains caimuy uiai ne nas leaseu tne a Dove larse house, and Is fullv nrecared ta mafcn tn order, after the newest faris, Irfradon and Sew loro axodels, VISITING, DINNSBj RECEPTION ASD BALL DRESSES. Biding Habits, Jackets, Oasis, Mantles, - Aadeverygaraeatrtpwsaaiwcm. Also, Kni, Bonnet. FfesO'Srtsata, floral S'arurr, Brid VelU, r.lc, iu tbe best manner &nd at reasonable price 1 23HT, CMANUE OF SCHJ SUBLiS. MISSISSIPPI & TBIHI ISSUE. R, ON AUD AFTER 8TJSDA 15,1571, trains will run as f A New Orleans Man. Hallr Express Train daily (except Son Ay) Freight and Accommodatior dailr (except Sunday I Trains on this road mit at Grenada with New Orlen Chicago Railroad for Cantc burs. Meridian Mobile ani for ail points North and S with connecting lines fori East, and with Meinnht Kailwav for all mints ti and the West. -xiexecs on sale at 2i7 ii lipua depot. JA3B AJuaH Bpbzp, Tlcfrc JtftOJB. 1 IDjXul. 88 pja. : O a.n. ete9ect!ja oiv St. Leal an m. JhoKmb, Vicfcs t New Urtem. and cUi; at Meaaphi"! ill points North ad s and Little Koct: a Arkansas, Texas, 'a ''reetaod attiic tAgeau boVK WflOIESilEB 1B1TST0EB CiIENDEL 4 CO. h sale Meat store at t opeaed a Wfcole- Ho.3TSFr, nt Street. 0