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MEMPHIS D.IX,Y APPEAL-TUESDAY, JULY 6, 1875.
-ii. -43 STSi-YED OR STOL3EW. cf; kkwaku- thay i d im molk. - WO C Ifcumlty, July lt, two rom,oi bung red speckle i eow,:.nd n urp black MW.ttiriKi f rLe'1 1.1. J about L iuX ol tall white. The aHove kvm1 will fkid tor the above ow or. thr Walter Brniter tace. veseesoah bof.oia. Jy6 JOIIS MIXLIXH, liOST. GlOLD CHAIN-In Htm'h Mem phi, m r day morning, a pte.e ot gold Cham, wi h w5 book awl loek rtupfl I.MSket fcfaet . The Jtetfer will bo fetenly rewarded by leav.ng it at ttee Avtancbe Mrlcc. "VJENBANT Lrg coral row and roman golf! X nrnaum to breastpin, between corner of Madbou an-l Third Mreet and 17 Monroe ot I-lodtr will be rewarde.1 by leaving It at jyl W. c. BY KU'S Jewelry More. vA.foM-B'.XJK OnU d P.mdnlph road,amall X l-toolutrl!igtUTouKb oneooraer, of ro Vleeept to . wi.er. Itelura to P. L. War trer. 1 Kiont sUec. Liberal reward will be pld tor It. !v PERSQ3TAI.. PARTXER-WlUi from J WW to JWfocapltal In a ca-h buslnesi, pay.ng large profile, with no competition. Proprietor has noi esoach BBtnuni-led means to do all the busl tieta Se can. Addre -a for particulars, jyl K. It. Nn care Appeal office. Memphis. Y XKMKDY Is a Mire cure for murrain In il eaHle. a. J. bell, v. !.. No. 1 t-ecopd st. T Nil. ALFRED VOOKH1ES make a sped 1 alty of trea'ing Eye and bar Diseases. Uttioe Wat Poplar street. myg) STOLEN. BAY HOUSE From Frank Wlliiamrn"s place, twenty mils south of Memphis. Mouilay night, June&tti, a blood-bay horse." or n years fid, alxMit Id bands blgu, Roman Bae, long sender odv, one nulie foot. 1 wenty iol am reward lor nl c return to Frank Williamson, orto Palne'x stable, (jl Monroe st. POIl lilEASE OR SAIiE. I Ors Mtnatedon Madlou and Cnur; streets iilvWOU. The grounds are shaded by forest trees, and are in anelKbborhocd unexceptlon ublyjtood. A rare opportunity is hereoflerid loteuanbtor purchasers. 1'nce suited to the times, and terras to the con enltnce of appli cants. TKtZEVANT A CO, nVT6 in Madison street. i extended, in eiKiuu waro. i-reuu nuu- OOM-A splendid room, with board; terms moderate; at 110 Momoe street. J i 2 OOOMH ANDBOAKU lXslrablefrontroora, It, wtlhtMWTrt.nt - TTVT-N PT. GOOD CITY PROPERTY For good lands In Middle or Southern Texas, hay to amount ol ftOUO. 11. L. GUION, ly4 Heal Folate Agent, 31 s. 'ourt Hi. XlLAKTAXlOW KKniDECKl will ex chance a plantation (price ten tnonsand dollars), which rents for two tltonhund dollarn pfsT moiu, and a firs -claag suburban resi dence (price forty-five hundred dollar-), for Improved city property ; or I will exchance the reaidrnce and a sruall plantation (price fix thousand dollars), rents for five hundred dollars per annum, for Improved city proper ly. Title to above property perfect, and freo from all incumbrance whatever. AdiiretH, deecrlblnz proi;rty, and Male lowest cash bstfsof tra le, T. I. HITMPHK YS. Ma'lPont.. Kit VVtlliams Block. FO R SENT. XTKW OOITAGK-No.JW Oeorgla Elreet, hslf L oaarewto' HernaudostrretrHrs. Jyl Et OKNE B. LYNN, U9 Main ft. HOUSK-A det-irabie house, lumlrtied entire for ltonsekeplng; twu geutltmen will take day board If agreeable, tnqnire ut Jyl 3U MAIN KT. ( (OTTAGE Corner Poplar acd Orlians fcls., - rtotntly nueu up. beat low. Apply at I'l A DAKS bT. QOTTAGE-Cheap. Apply at M RUTH SI. rrtWO BRICK fcTORrX Willi dwelling at 1 tacliod, 438 and Ivl Waldran block. In quire uf B M.STKATTOV, No. 10 Magnolia biork, ieZ! corner Union and Front streets. STORE-HOUSE No. S Main btreet, corner Madison. Apply to Oliver, h in nl & Co. I TEXTUAL HO I EL On Adams street. Ap- rtlyv David Hastincs. Commercial hotel. WAJTTS. PAKTNEK wanted with capital of St 00 to SKW cash. In a good established bunlHess (peal office. payiussso-u prom. Auuresf, w. j. it., n.y- y(f OVEKYBODY to know thai tbey can havo ,IJ their old bewlng-macbints reoa'reu at SisEecond streeu All work warranted. Per sons living out or the city cao fchip ma cblnes to oar address, and we remrn, paying all shipping charges. WtST O'KEEFK JyU rj'O PURCHASE A desirable brick resi X dence, centrally ocled. Oue-haif cash, balance in twelve tnontbs. ACdrtts, blatiiig location, price, etc., Jyl PURCH ASEH, care Apreal office. f I IELEG It A PHY- Yonne men to learn olp- JL graphy AddrctPdcldcTeleK-apli,161Xuln glTUATION JJ3 As leaohT. Addresi JlPa 31 A MAYO, Colllervilie, Teun. SITUATION I?y a gin to astst In house work. Address I. G., Appeal offlce. PO RENT A deMrabli residence, six or seven rooms, water and gisand large yard, near stitet-csrs. Apply at Jyl Hi OM 11, Magnolia iliock. WET XURdE-Apply at 313 near Vance strceL Lauderdale Je2a. STOCK TO GRAXE At Mitchel's Tank, five inlleaMutiiof Memphis, nt?2 50 per mniith. JeL'; W. J. WEBB. T 'ELEGKAPHINu i adles and gentlemen to learn tflfv-anhin::. School conducted nyetnpioyesoi ino western union Telegraph company. Forii;) irmaiion call at Western Union Teleprapb cilice, 33 Madison street, or nt the school r om.ool Main s'reet (up stairs), between lOaud ljla.ru., 3 and 5, and 7 and 9pm. -WATEDYOUK ATTHSTIOK TO TEE Vf MEMPHIS AWNING M AND FACTO RY, 3 Washington St. Awnings of all style made lo order. Cabinet work and Fnruftuie made and repaired, re-upbolettred. Tarnished, and packed Tor ahtpmcnL Carpets taken up. cleaned an i teleJd. AUworkealledforandt'. l-PTt rr - - H HITTFV P.K". SAX. rpVO ALDKKY BL LL CALVrS, and the X bet aaildle-h ie In tLe State. Factors Varchonse, South Main street. A. S. WHITFORD. July 5th. ys aOUSE The convenient two-story brick dwelling house, No. 55 Market street. Terms to suit the times. Apply to Jyl PRATT GIN CO2f6Fiont8i. jKE93, GINS. T'.TC-One Winshlp power 1 i res?; one 'w Carver gin ; one SU-faw Gnllett giti; one ReyBokl's revolving cotton press; one large wilting desk; a lot of shaft ing, pulleys J. M. PATRICK & CO., JnOO 'op stairs, corner Third and Madlron. AKLAND FEMALE SEMINARY Sltu atedln the town of Oakland, on the M. & T. R. It., 79 mileR from Memphis. The build ings are new aud easy of access, snrroundlng country thickly settled and community re Jlaed. il Is well adapted for teacher'F, family and boaraers; good gardens and two good cis terns. Tcrmtt very libera!. Apply to JAMES MOORE, or G. A. ALLEN. In 15 Oaklaud, Mississippi. TEAX-ENUINKSand Eo.ler, portable and t etatlflBary, new aLd accond-haud, sntUi otornukawand grlstinllls and cotiou-Klna, tow for ctusb or city acci ; tance Apply to )H3 t UBBIK8 A itTNN. p JSSIDKSCB My late rastderce on Jeaaa im m&ln street, third door eaat of Lander dale street Hoose ani groends In perfect inn v nvjruTO LOCAL PARA BAPHS. County coprt met yesterday. The city council will meet at tlire o'clock to-morrow afternoon. Yesterday the body of young Mor jran Grubbs, who we drowned last Sat urday afternoon, was recovered ic the river at .fort jPiclseriLg. T-A6 telegra;ihic leporta of Sucdsy uiuugai ui luiei.igenee irom liouavnj of the sinking of thf Jiuiee D. Parke xate last night, however, dispatches irom tuat city. io oe set a under the head of "Additional River Iejjori," bearthe Kraiuymg mieiiigebf e liiat the first atatement was exaggemted.and that th Parker te again afloat and oq her way rejoicing to this city, where she wiil ar rive some time during Friday. We eaH particular attention to this matter in Justice to t aptain Wise, inasmuch as our river reports contain the substance of the lirst dii patches. Mr. John Wright, picture-frame maker, and a first-claw workman in ornemental wood-work, brought to the cfliee yesterday a beautiful specimen of lila handicraft, teing an exquisitely wrought tlowtr stand, which surpaste anything of the kind we have seen gotten up in Memphis. We xegret we have not space to describe it, for we are proud that such men are encouraged to come among us aud make their homes, fiiich mechanics mb Mr. Wright aro the data we want here, and we have no jdoDbUucu would meet with the heart-, test and most substantial encourage ment. The Jiuflalo Erprcts Uius comments on the prevailing fof-hlou whicli shows the shape "and all that sort of thing, you know:" "Wa regret to havedis covered a fashion that, if it is not un graceful, is indecent The ptesent fashion f i raw-back skirts, tight waists and I'U'jruiuus bustles, is altogether too sug cetive. No, it is not even suggestive. It leaves too little room for imagination to make it in any degree artistic. A fashion that tharply defines the out lines of the lower limbs, and the bust, and exaggerate posterior protuberances; whlh s nearly imliates the stage cos tume of tights that one can almost see the play of the mucles an she walkB frjjh a costume might do well enough for the nude drama, or possibly might be tolerated If worn exclusively indoors at home. But to parade upon the streets in broad daylight, with a costume ex pressly designed to throw into promi nence those parts of the form which skirts were originally designed to mod estly conceal, teems to us to call for but one term indecent." The Nashvillo2?ancr of Sunday says of Wells's new patent gas purifier, that it "relates to means far purifying illumi nating gas for the purpose of depriving it of the ammoniacal liquors and tarry matters, and the nature of the inven tion consists in a novel arrangement of sectional grids in a vessel through which the gas is caused to pass, which grids are composed, of round rods of cane, or other similar material. Between and over these the gas is required to pass, dividing it into line streams and causing it to deposit the tarry matters and am moniacal liquors. By this arrangement the ascending volume of gas is broken up inti small streams at each grid, and the tarry matter and ammonical l'quors'are deposited on the rod, and.drip from grid to gnu, tnereoy washing, cool ing, 'scrubbing' ami condensing tne gas with its own liquor, and retaining in the gas its carbon or illuminating power. The above invention has been in suc cessful operation for the past nine months In our gas works, and has given entire satisfaction, having increased the volume and illuminating poc-r of the gas, at tho same time having materially decreased the quantity of lime used in purification." Sunday morning, while the steamer A. J. White was at Oliver's landing, Arkansas, two men named Oliver came aboard, father and son, the latter having in his hands a shotgun, for the purpose, as it is supposed, of attacking a young man named Robert Yerber, who asked, "Areyou bringing this sun here to shoot me with7" The young man replied, f'Tiiero is no load in it," and as he said so, Yerber seized the gun, whereupon Oliver, senicr, drew a pistol. Yerber then drew a pistol, and pointing it at the old man, told him he did not want to shoot him. In the meantime young Oliver drew a pistol and tired. The bullet hit young Yeiber in the head' and he fell, dying upon the deck of tho steamer. Old man Oliver then fired when Yerber fell, thereby making sure the work of death. Tho murderers coolly left tbe r.oat, no attempt being made by the L.flbers of the boat to arrest them. The body of Yerber was carried to Helena, where it was given to the authorities for burial. The difficulty originated about a debt due from tho Oliver, at the sight of whom Yerber remarked that they wanted to kill him but neither would attempt it alone. The murder is paid to have been cowardly and mutal. Robert Yerber lived at Oliver's landing, having a plantation near. He was a young man well esteemed and known by a great many persons of thiB city. LAW SSPOKTS. Critninnl Conrt Fllppln, Jadge. The followiuir cases are set for trial to day : 3S4, 687, 677. 670, 644 645, 634, 618, 618, 600, 566, 554, 549, 442, 444, 593, 543. 541, 497, 257, 190, 184, 160, 70, 68, 65, 64, 60, 57. PERSONAL. Dr. Frank L. James, of Osceola, Arkansae, is in the city. Mr. William Shehan, an an(e helium citizen of Memphis, and who went from this city to the "Provisional Army of Tennessee" when it occupied Columbus, Kentucky, has been i i the city the past few days, and remained over yesterday to witness an old time celebration of tho nation's anniversary. Mr. Shehan Is now a popular conductor on the Galveston, Houston and Hender son (Texas) railway. He will probably remain hero through the week, as he is sojourning with o!d friends. 50 CUILDKEVa DtfliSSE?, assorted, to close out, at KEXKEN BROTHERS, at 50e, 753, SI, SI 50 and upward; less than half price. ALSO 100 boys' Ehirt waists at 50c, f jrmerly SI 25. I.p.dle Linen Stilts, veiy cheap. Bargains in ladies' underwearjlace jack ets at 35, $7 50 and $10. MENKEN BROTHERS. A RARE CHAKCE. Intending purchasers of ready-made clothing will find their interests well tcrved by a visit to Lowenstcin's mam moth clothing store, 238 Main street, wliere, forfthe next thirty days, they in tend sacrificing their immense Ptock of custom-made clothing, suitable for men, boys and children, at prices so low as to appeal to the pockets of the most eco nomically inclined. REMEMBER The Beat Goods at the Lowest Prices AT Lowensteln's Sammoth Clothing Store, 23S Main street. Go TO Leddin's Bueimwa College. " TQE STANDARD PAl'ETERIE," Is the neplus ultra of stationery packets. For sale at 341 Main street, Third door south of Union. a. f. dod & co. improved JFly-TraM. OOc, Tor aIc by H. WKTTEB & CO. NktjkiL. Tha ineta-itaneors cure for tuntt6ia. Hen W. J-m. 4 i'n.. fcw d It The cheapest and best Stbam Dyeing and IXSANiisa Hou-jk !n tne city is at 3 da oond fcUest. HANWOS a vALKKB. Improved I'ly-Xrajm. BOc. lor aale by H. Wf;i1tlt ft Ct. Atte sd Robertson's Buwiness Caller 8 LIYISGST0N& LOMPAS Y, anaiBHTiv ab pouehin nArmcus, 10 PINS STREET, NlJw YORK. Conservatively organized for doing IbebuslneHs of out-of-town banks, banker, corporation?!, merchant and Individ dais, Ueujil Interest allowed on duly balances. Collections made and promptly remitted. Gomtsic-mier.ot iMcWxl. Exchange on princi pal cities of Kuroue. LIVINGSTON. NEVPBERN A CO., London. Thk Sunday Appeal will be unusu ally attractive, and oilers the best in ducements for advertisers to reach a large class of readers. A. KAUFSAX'3 RESTAUR AS T. ' Kaufman's restaurant, No. 280 Second street, next to the AppEALoflice. Meals, 25 cents; lodging, 25 cents. The best of liquors, wines and cigars. Good beds andcool, pleasant rooms. GRUBBS & AUSTIN, 332 Bain Street, CoHtlnue their closing-out sale of clo thisg, and, to aid the working-people, will take the now issue of city warrants at par for all goods in their line. Improved Fly-Trnp. rjOc. f-r sale by it. vkttex tt: co. HUGH TO USANCE. THOS. WELLTOKD lam wun w. a a. jack a Vuntinui d from first -pagc. fatigueof honest toil invites sweet repose, and before you shut your eyes in slumber, seriously reflect upon the mysterious ways of our Creator, and feel how kind ana provident his mercies have reachjOd you and me and all our race over tnis broad land; and further, care fully consider how citizens should cher ish and exercise this beautiful privilege of American franchise particularly you aud me, colored friends, and all our race, who tjey this inestimable blessing. My colored friends, I desire especially to call your careful attention to this fact : tho providence of Almighty God con ferred upon U3, as a race, this boon. Wo were simple and confiding in our habits and manners, and, friends, there is not one of you present that has not rcalizsd that for ten long years we have trod the path that has at length fetched up in the web of the crafty spider, who, true to instinct, after sucking the tlood of its victim, casts forth the body as abhor rent and unfit for his further purpose. Tnis is one place whero we have not been discreet in the exercise of franchise. This proof is brought home to each of us forcibly when we reflect that in the past we have followed tho33 modern leaders with all the fidelity that honesty sug gests, and that at length they have stripped us of our money, reputation and friends. Have we not the greatest rea son to feel aillicted, insulted and scorned by those very men whom wo have fol lowed faithfully through evil report? But, friends, we my draw cheer from the sacred assurance that severe aillictions are often sent In mercy. Can we doubt mercy iu our case? Were we not trammeled head, neck and heels by the sophistry of leaders whose only object was to place us in antagonistic relation with our legitimate interests to screen their own peisoual misdeeds of fraud? Cau any of us doubt, friende, that our voting for this class of men did not re coil on us in a curse? Not one of us can doubt it. We and our children feel it. Colored friends, I want your careful at tention and consideration. For ten years wo have been duped by soft speeches, and now we find that we havo neither money, credit or good charac ter; and why is it so? Because we were not as careful of exercis ing our franchise as we ougnt to have been. We have voted for and kept in office men who had no reality in our city or county men of cute address, that feathered their nests at-our expense. When we hear the joyous murmur of happy revelry of the world, at thi3 pe culiar time, celebrating their centennials or nations, poets, statesmen and soldiers, we alone, of all the earth, have no idea to celebrate at this time. But, my col ored friends, while wo have no affection for antecedents in a foreign clime worthy Eina memory, we are permuted, a3 American citizens, to join this great iu bileo of freemen, to pay homage to the valor of tne sires or white aud col ored, who left U3 a Lome and a nation sanctified and baptized in the gory streams oi meir precious bioou. Again, colored friends, I retrret to notice that our former friends, to whom we were tievoteu, nave made peace with their peer3 in color all over the cauntrv. com pletely ignoring us colored men, even to the privilege of grave decoration. We ought not to murmur, free Js, but only regret mat our excessive imitative pow ers were so easily misled, and not saved to conform to mor? stable man hoed Let us brace up, friends, wi'h the future Hope of better and brighter days, aud thank God that we have all met oil these beautiful grounds with hearts full of respect and conciliation for our old white folks, who have provod in the long run our best friends. Look and see the goodly number of old familiar faces present, and who can doubt their true friendship, jLiet us in our hearts bo thankful that this day of rejoicing and conciliation has come, for tho pernicious results or our ten years experience aro sau ior us to contemplate. And tnougn we nave no anection in a foreign land, at home, or abroad worthy of menaoiv. it is cheering tto have the privilege of finowinKtnat we have assembled on this commemoration day for the purpose of invoEing wise counsel ror our future guidance, aud Decerning reconciled and luentmi u wim jtir u-.st material inter ests interests that our natural affinity ana sau experience assure us are mdt visible. Let us prayerfully, one and all. coiored friends, lesolve that infuture we follow no more strange gods, and trans mit this grand inheritance to your chil dren that your posterity, one hundred years hence, will bless your wisdom for leaving tnem Eometuinir wherebv they can tako a proud part in the next cen tennial. Immense applause. BEMARKS OF PKEST. PETER MORRIS. Peto Morris, president of Pole-Bearers association JNo. 2, being introduced. made a few remarks, in which he re ferred to the fact that the white and the colored people had been raised in the same country, and eaten at the same tabic. All the white man asked of them was their labor; all they asked of the white man was pay for their labor. They had come to cement a union of feeling, and to accomplish this they must lay aside the mcceasin aud enact the kindness and brotherly love they would seek by that occasion to impress as their desire to have accomplished. If they came for union they should bury the tomahawk. This should be done by white and b,ack. They knew thesouth ern people, and knew they could trust to what tbey said. He here related how a certain northern gentleman, whose name he would not mention, had swin dled him out ol sixty dollars in his cot ton. The proposed "Union" was a good thing. There were a good many men among tne coiorau people wno came from the north to get money. They had had experience with such men. If the men of the south who were represented here to-day meant "Union," he was for it, and advised the colored people to endeavor to secure it. All men were at liberty, but none were free, for freo men have hungry mouths. Hence they had to" work. He would advise them to go to work in their erops. The colored people talked about their rights. They got their rights in the courlb and in the peniten tiary. They should feed their children by living honestly, and educate them o come up right and live honestly. He intended to educate his children aud bring them up, if he had to eat ash-cake. The speaker related several incidents in the course of his remarks, the general tenor of which was to meet the white people in their endeavor to bring about a union of go.,d feeling, as their experi ence ib the past showed how the future depended upon a mutuality of interest, friendship and peace between them. AFTER THE SPEECHES the crowd indulged in social conversa tion, feasting and dancing. Tho entire day was pleasantly enjoyed by the col ored people, who did not leave the grounds until late in the evening. Tbe Celebration io Citurt Square. The grand celebration of tho "glorious Fourth" came offiri Court square after dark last evening. The time and the Eiace had been meal judiciously selected y tbe centennial commission of Shelby county Messrs. K. J. B L. Wynn, Joseph Barbier and B. B. Barnes. The uight, althougti a little close and warm, was perfectly pleasant. The bright stars studded the azure sky over head, ami an naturo seemeu stilled. Tne num- berlecsspecimens of insect Ufa which had kept un a continual "buzz, buzz" over head, while tbe sun shone out brilliantly during open day, now appeared to havo sunk to rest. There was a slight breeze which caused the leaves on the trees to ripple and tinkle out a pleasing though nearly imperceptible song. The vast as semblage, comprising all classes and conditions of citizens, among whom was a very large number of the fab sex, crowded as near as possible to the speaker's stand, which had been erected in rear of the Jackson monument. It was gaily decorated with "The Flag of our Union," nea'ly festooned and flow ing around the desk from which the orators of the night were to address their hearers on the glorioi of the ninety ninth anniversary of INDEPENDENCE DAY. Previous to what an old writer, at d which many modern scribes have taken 1 up and appropriated, "the feast of rea Bon and the flow of soul" began. Ar nold's lino bras band delighted the crowd by playing a varied selection of national and patriotic airs. Meanwhile tho citi.eus, old and young, male and female, continued to pour In at tbe sev eral entrances to the square, and by eight o'clock over three thousand per sans Iw assembled in the vicinity of the stand. CALLED TO ORDER. Mr. Joseph Barbiere called the meet ing to order, and nominated Mr. K. J. B. L. Winn as presiding cllicer bud Captain J . C. M'Cabo as secretary The nominations were unanimous y con firmed, aud both gentlemen took their appropriate positions on tho platform. The president said that the exercises would be opened by Rev. Mr. Stain back aud the audience engaging in prayer. THE PRAYER. Rev. Mr. Stainback,.after referring in chaste terms to tbe fact that our fore fathers were men of prayer as well as valor, addressed the throco of grace in a most appropriate manner, and asked God's blessing on all throughout the country who we'o celebrating the ninety-ninth natal day of the independence of the United States, whether in Mem phis, Shelby county, Stateof Tennessee, or in other distant towns and cities. THE DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE. Captain J. Harvey Mathes was next introduced and spoke as follows: Ladies and Gentlemen Every na tion has its plant. The seed sown ninety-nine years ae;o is about to bring forth mature fruit. This is the centennial era, when a new nation, full-grown and perfect, is about to shed new luster upon tho history of tho world. The promise of liberty and human progres3,uttered at Independence hall in 1776, will be fulfilled and exemplified at tho same spot a year hence, when the products, industries and arts of thirty-eight States will be exhibited to an admiring world. Three million people, v;ho thought they should and of right "ought to be free, have increased to forty millions of in telligent, prtsperoua and happy people, including maiy languages, lineages and creeds, but all one nation by common potriotism, true to a common fiag, and equally jealous of its origin, its tradi tions and its future. Tho men who set their names to this immortal paper in the hour of peril and doubt, little dreamed of the magnificent empire tbey were founding. Its enlarged bouudarli'3, its developed and undeveloped resources, martial spirit in war aud industrial en ergy in peace, are themes that may properly stimulate our pride, and have lor a generation challenged the wonder and admiration of all civilized nations. Emigra:ion from this laud is un known, because it is the highly-favored on earth, while thoso who scek a home and citizenship here are seldom drawn away even by the strong ties of kiuired and birth-place. As we'ap picach ourcenteuiiial,may we not pause to look back and see what gland strides have been male in less than a century? It is many years since we of the south stopped to read a Fourth of July mile stone, aud a generation has grown up since, aud its imprint almost lost in the eager pursuits of life or the destruction of civil war. But the spirit of fraterni zation is abroad; white-winged peaoo brcodaover and plenty blesses the land; and wo owe :t to the past, as well as those to come after m, to acknowltdgo our blessings, aud consider our responsi bilities. The issues that engaged thosa who laid rich and deep the permanent institutions -of tnis favored laud, aro most solemnly and eloquently set forth in the . declaration which I have the honor to read. Captain Mathes then, in a loud and clear tone of voice, read the Declaration or independence. Baud -"Hail Columbia." felicitous. The president, in a few felicitous re marks, which were cordially received, introduced Mr. Joseph Barbiere, vice president of the centennial commission of Tennessee, its a great traveler, a great writer ana a great orator. MR. BARBIERE'S SPEECH. Mr. Barbiere, who was warmly re ceived, spoke substantially as follows: Ladies and Gentlemen If there is one principle in life that ia more economical than another, it is that of co-operation. We can discover its healthful workings in the individual, in a corporate capacity, or -from a national standpoint; and when this economical principle is applied to international polity, the results are most remunera te?, as it individualizes mankind and trantfdra us to a useful whole, where the genius and energy of each may be real ized to tho advancement of the interna tional; hence the state and general g rad. This attractive, adhesive principle that draws men out of their reclu3lve dispositions and forces them into communion with their felloes is a God-gift, given humanity as illustrative of tho grand workings cf the celestial spheres. The gloriou3 sun, while dif fusing hia life-giving warmth to mate rial conditions, is not lost to the de mands of those celestial orbs that exist in their respective sys'ems of Luna, Stella, and those of his own magnificent and sublimo area, but, in reflection and direct connection, yields his co-operation in furnishing a comprehensive ar rangement of good that tho heavens would be imperfect without this unitized lonetructiou. Let us turn to man, who is a selfish and ambitious ciiminal, and happily so, for in the one case he is stimulated to energetic advancement, and in the other all hl3 forces aro ener gized to the accomplishment'' of per sonal ends, tho results of which action will certainly perform a part of a plan for universal progression. In these emotions of selfish and ambi tious thoughts, man, while aiminir at individnal aggrandizement in the execu tion of the idea, is but addinc to tbe general volition, the spirit of which is a conservative of the public stood. As the skillful husbandman places his foot norm tne piowsnare, stimulated by the reflec tion that he is earning his bread by the sweat of his brow, and contemplates with selfish satisfaction the rich returns that nature will lavish upon his labor, s will nature, in conceding to honest t'flbrt a bountiful return, demand her tithe for the refreshing shower, the rays of the fructifying auu, the gentle dew aud life-giving toil. Thus it is, that la bor and nature work hand in hand, ex hibiting how generous each can be when tho co-operation ia for the good of all. If nature and all her forces demonstrates the practical appliance of this theory of co-operation, how readily should ' we. as indiviri. ual parts of this great system, entpr heartily into the spirit of a principle that will furnish us means for aiding in pro tecting the interests of individuals in their varied expressed talents, by unit ing them in a co-operative effort that will tend to educate them, develop tho mtrit of each, liberalize them, by con tact witn the international strueturft nf society, and enable tho true metal to be distinguished from the baser coin, which will bo the case when isolated industry emerges into the discriminating light of international intelligence. air. mruiere then proceeded in "low ing lauguage to refer to the sec ond grand international exposition which had been held in the Variolic lnrrn capitals of tho old world, beginning witn the one held in Paris. Franoo it. with only one hundred and ten exhibit ors, and tracing them down to tho great exposition held at Vienna twoytarsago. He sketched what was likelv tn bo th resuu m mo great centennial exposition to be opened next year on the Fourth of July at Philadelphia, expressing the ardent hope that Shelby county and the State of Tennessee would nobly do their duty and be well represented on the oc casion. He resumed his seat amid ap plause. Band "Quickstep." REMARKS OF MR. B. B. BARNES. Mr. B. B. Barnes, also a member of the commission, was next introduced in briefly complimentary terms by the president. Mr. Barnes responded in a stirring speech, in which he referred to the great work performed by our forefathers when they signed and gave to tho world the celebrated Declaration of Independence on tho fourth of July, 1776. He alluded in terse language to the great eflect that the liberty, civil and religious, enjoyed by the people of this country had had it r it . . on the despoti3m of the old world. The glad tidings had been carried on the waves of the great Atlantic and had borne good fruit, in France especially, which was now enjoyiug all the beueflta of republican institutions. He next refer red to tha opinion express rd by the Duke Alexis on his late visit to the United States, and such was tbe eflect on him relative to our liberal institutions that on his return to his own country he had married tho lady of his choice, although she had only risen from tho people. In rapturous words he alluded to the earn ing Centennial exposition, and called on all citizens of Tennessee to lend a helping hand and make it what it wes Mire to be, and wh it it deserved to be, a glorious success. Cheers T REMARKS OF MK. F. D. STOCKTON. Mr. F. D. Stockton was tho next speaker. His remarks were thorough and to the point, and he was frequently applauded. REMARKS OF HON. W. T. AVERY. Hon. W. T. Avery was next intro duced, and was received with applause. He said tha- the occasion they wpre en gaged In celebrating carried him back in memory to a period long since. Thirty three years ago this fourth day of July, standing where he now stood, in this same beautiful park in which they were now assembled, with all the patriotic ar dor of a youth of twenty-one, he heartily joined iu then celebrating this memora ble anniversary. It was a gala day for Memphis then. Flags iuriamera anle fluttering in the breeze,'i5a1anot; booming, two magnificent military companies.fully equipped, had that day, with speech and ceremony, been each presented with a beautiful banner, the gift ol the ladies of tho city. Our pres ent esteemed fellow-citizm, General Joseph R. Williams, commanded oue company, and Captain E. F. Ruth the other. Leroy Pope, Esq., was the chosen orator of the occasion. Pope aud Ruth havo long since passed away, as well as moat of those who partici pated in the ceremonies of that joyous occasion. Since then these glorious anni versary ceremonies have gradually fallen into comparative disuse. Not only haa this fervid celebration of our national day faded and fallen, but great events of a Kiuureu character nave, in a great de cree, ceased to be celebrated. We all well remember when the eighth day of January, not only in Tennessee but throughout the length and breadth of tne land, was universally celebrated. Especially so in Tennessee, for it was tne notne or me illustrious Jack aon. and the memory of the im mortal men who fought with him at New Orleans, was each anniver sary of this memorable battle most fer vidly commemorated. This custom, too, ha passed away. Not, then, because of any want of devoti m to tbe spirit an-i tne principles ol tne immortal me:i oi io, nail tnis apparent lack of tuterest m tuese annual celebrations omeabaut. for the dtvotion to those principles was as ardent to-day in tho hearts of tbe American people as it was ninety-nine years ago, when the fire was flrat enkin dltd. Tho bare fact that the anniversary of the battle of New Orleans had, in a ureat degree, ceased to be celebrated by Tenncscans, who would forever hold iiear the memory of that illustrious day and illustrious deeds, was of itself signifi cant that other causes than the want of appreciation of (ho immortai men of 'b, and these immortal principles had eclipsed for the time these annual cere monies. What were these causes? They Wcro that a gieat intestine war had intervened, startling events, great battles, illuslf iou3 warriors, renowned on both sides, armies and battles dwarfing in their majesty and magnitude those of the American revolution, have for tbe time diverted the mind3 ef the Ameri can people, tosoma extent, from the re markable aad illustrious events of tbe founders of our liberties, This aeemiug neglect, therefore, has sprung from no loss or Jack of devotion on the part of the peopla of this section of tha republic to the spirit and princi ples which actuated tho men of '76. Not at all. These principles, aud this day, aud the illustrious men who i ro mulgated, founded and eternally estab lished them, are tho common he;iiage of ail, north and south, east and WL-st. Colonel Avery then described the prin ciples on which the government was founded, and proceeded to speak of the forthcoming centennial, saying that the prelude to that grand and glorious re union was being felt to-day throughout the broad limits of the nation. The notes of preparation wore to be heard everywhere from the Atlantic to the Pa cific. The Industries not only of this wonderful nation, but of tho world, would be there represented, and the full est fruition of the glorious hopes of the nation unity, peace, prosperity and happiness be fully realized. Cheers. JUDGE T. W. BROWN'S REMARKS. Judge T. W. Brown, iu response to an enthusiastic call, responded in a brief but eloquent speech. He spofce of the Fourth of Jnly as a grand epoch in the history of the oountry, and which they were that day engaged in celebrating. He referred to the pride which they ought to have in their country, and tersely referred to the great progress in the arts and civilization since tne time the Declaration of Independence had been blazoned forth to the world. This country, he said, now occupied a moat prominent position among the nations of the earth, and portrayed in elegont language the position of the country after passing through a long internecine war, and cau cluded with a patriotic peroration, viv idly showing that th9 Confederate and Federal soldier could join hands to gether iu celebrating tho Fourth of July, as it was a day of which both might well ba proud. Cheere, REMARKS OF MR. O. P. M. TURNER, Mr. G. P. M. Turner next camo for ward in response to a loud call aud made a characteristic speech, in which he sketched a vivid outline of a picture cf those living in the country during the war for independence. As a companion picture, ho glaringly adverted to the great reunion of all the people of this country from every Stateof tho Union, and every country in the old world dur ing the centennial year. A letter was received from Captain R. p. Duncan, one of the invited speakers, to the eflect that he was too hosrss at the present time to address his leilow citizenson the "glorious fourth." The exercises terminated at half-past ten o'clock at nizht, aud the vast as semblage slowly dispersed, all declaring that tho celebration had baen a grand success. Iturlne the flr In the City fire-crackers and small guns were heard all over town, the inevitable small-boy figuring quite ubiquitously in the pro ceeding'. The day was not observed by tbe white citizens, busine-s being con ducted as U3ual, and the p- op!e evident ly caring but little to engage in pleasure or amusement aftctwhich you may, if you deem proper, refer to the caloric oppression of the weather, the ther mometer having been chased up to ninety-seven degrees in tne cool shade. No one, especially a fat man, could Fourth-of-July under such disagreeable weather. Those who had leisure and inclination to make a holiday of yester day, left the city for the quiet shades of the forests and the calm waters of tbe neighboring lakes. What result fol lowed their efforts we will tell to-morrow when the fishermen shall have re turned. LAST NIGHT some degree of enthusiasm was aroused, and not only the small boy, but the young man, as well as "the oldest in nahitant," were out upon the streets, which, at many places, seemed to bo ablazi with fire-crackers, sky-rocaets, calcium lights and pyrotechnics gener ally. No previous Fourth of July since the war has been made half so noisyr as was last night. Wholo boxes of fire crackers were let off, while, at the cor- nerof Main and Madison streets, a park of Roman candles was discharged, the varicolored balls of Are shooting high up in the air, and illuming, with their prismatic radiance, the darkness of the heavens. Pyrotechnical displays, how ever, were not confined to any given lo cality, but could be seen at many places In the city. In respect to noise, Mem phis did loud honors to the Fourth last night. In fact, there was too much noise; enough to distract a nervous in dividual and cause no pleasant sensation to the majority of people in; this quiet community. Pursuant to the programme announced of the extrcite to be held, a large number of citizens flocked to Court square, in the cente-of which had been arranged a stand for the gentlemen and centennial commissioners, who were to address the public. At the ap pointed hour the boom of a cannon an nounced that the exercises were about to commence, aud as a band or music then played a ualional air, people from every quarter pressed on to the square, concerning which a report is fount! else where iu the Appeal. ACCIDENTS AND INCIDENTS. There are few accident-, and incident to record. Mr. S. Steri.bHrg, the well known tobacconist of K rnberg & Co., No. :M8 Main street, was struck in the left brcistjust below the heart by a spent ball, which inflicted a painful, though not a dangerous, wound. We hope to see hiin out soon. Harry M'Neal, who has made his home on tbe river's bo?om, was iudulgitig in uulawful shooting, for which he was arrested. Sudan M'Clane, a white woman, was arrested for abus icn htr intelligence in appropriating an otner person's property to her own us-. Then there was Sam Winbouni, a colored individual, who was arrested upon the charge of being accessory to a robbery. Mr. J. W. X. Browne, tho well-known plumber and gas fitter, with his characteristic en terprise, illumined his business place on Second street near Court. The illumination consisted of gas jets beau tifully arranged iu artistic style, which was very much admired by all who saw it. Count Leubrie, with hi3 usual dis play, had his colors flying yesterday, and lat night illumined hia place by the light of hia benevolent countenatsce. Altogether last night was astonish ingly noi3y; one, indted, in which the juvenile intereat and participation of the public has been more general than at any time since the war. ANNUAL M.ENNERCHOR CELEBRATION. The fifth annual celfbration of the Memphis Mrcanerchor was held at the Fitzgibbona grove on the Louisville rail road, near the National cemetery, laat Sunday. The occasion was made unu sually agreeable by a basket picnic and dancing, only the members of the so ciety and a few invited guests being ad mitted to the entertainment. Dancing waa generally indulged in, while prize-, shooting, sack-races and other interest ing features made the occasion attract ive ar.d delightful. Tho singing of the Maauerchor was excellent, aa will be attested by ad who heard their well-selected melodies. Our thanks are es pecially due Hon. JohnRouah and Wil liam Schilling, E;q , for their kind at tentions and elegant hospitalities. No picnic within the annals of Memphis has been mors truly enjoyed than was that of the Mteanerchor Sunday. ST. PETER'S ORPHAN ASYLUM PICNIC. The annual picr ic of tho St. Peter's orphan R8ylnm was piven ye3tfrday at James's park. Daring the afternoon there were a number of interesting games indulged in by the visitors, while at night dancing formed the principal feature. The attendance was quite large, aud the occasion proved, as it de served, fo be a triumphant entertain ment, that did credit to the gentlemen who arranged and conducted it. Ry Telegraph. IN LONDON. London, July 4. Dean Stanie.y, in a sermon at Westminster Abbey 'yester day, ailuded to the American Declara tion of Independence. He contrasted the animosity displayed in former days, on occasion of its anniversary, with the spirit of reconciliation which at present prevailed, now that every American was proud of his English ancestry and every Englishman was proud of Washington. AT VICKSBUEQ. Vicksburo, July 5. Thenegroeihad a Fourth of July celebration at the court house to-day. Some difficulty occurred among tho audience during the speak ing, about one o'clock, when firing com menced. Several negroes were wound ed, and three uuknown negroes fatally shot. John Hill (white) ia supposed to ba mortally wounded. At eight o'clock this evening all is quiet. AT NASHVILLE. Nashville, July 5 The Fourth haa been very generally observed by every body In excursion parties and picnics to tne country. Tiie city was almost de populated throughout the day. This evening there will be a display of fire worku from Capi'.ol Hill and other por tionsof the city. AT ATCHISON, KS. Atchison, July 5 To day was miite generally ouaerveu asauoiidrty. AT CALIFORNIA. San Francisco, July 5. Indenen denco anniversary was celebrated hero to-ay with a grand procession, the usual literary exeiciaes, annual regatta or jiiaster Manners' association, with a number or public and society entertain ments. unts evening the principal streets were nanusomeiy decorated. Ev erything passed oil successfully. Ad vices from the interior report a general observance oi tne uay. at ST. LOUIS. St. Louis, July 4 The day haa gen erally ueen 0D3erveu as a noiiuay; and although there wai organized celebra tion, business was almost entirely sua pended, and the people, en masse, gave themselves up to festivities and pleas- urea of all kinds. To-night tho city is ablazs with bonfires, and the streets are nniiiant witn pyrotecnnica. BY THE INDIANS. Atoka, I. T. July 5 The firat cele bration of our national birthday ever attempted by tho American Indians took place here to-day. About three thousands were present, and a bountiful diuner was prepared for all in a beauti ful grove near town. Governor Alien Wright, an educated Choctaw Indian, was president of the day, and welcomed the people in an appropriate addie-'S He was followed by the present princi pal chief, Colonel Coleman, who spoke in the Choctaw lauguage. His address was particulariy interestirg and pro gressive. Hon. M. W. Reynolds, of Kansas, waa the orator of the day, atd hia subject, "American Manhood," wa3 well handled. Speeches were also made by Hon. B. V. Perkins, judge of Li Belle dir.trict, Kansas, Mayor Weight, Colonel Kelso, and others. A long step forward has been made to-day in the interest of progress, law, order, and the real civilization of the Indians. Theday waaal30 duly and en'husiast ically observed at New York, Chicago, Columbus, Ohio, and either points KITES TELEGRAMS. James 1. I'arlifr Afloat Acnln First iteports KxHjtsernleil. Louisville, July 5 The first re ports of the accident to the James D. Parker were exaggerated. She struck Rubel's rock, at the foot of the falla, and sunk in three feet of water. Her pass engers and freight were removed in safety, aud to-day she wa3 set all iat,and is now preparing to leave for Memphis. River falling, with 7 feet 6 inches in the canal and 5 feet G inches in the Iodian chute. Weather very heavy, with rain this afternoon. ArriveU: Cons Millar, Memphi3. Departed: Cons Millar, Cincinnati. St. Louis, July 5 Weather clear and very warm ; heavy thunder-storm to night. River falling slowly. Arrived: John P. Tolle, New Orleans; Kate Kin ney, Vicksbursr. Ddparted: Robert Mitchell, at. Paul; City of Chester, Memphis. Cincinnati, July 5. River rising, with 11 feet 5 inches in the channel. Weather clear and pleasant. Arrived: Indiana, New Orleans. No departures. New Orleans, July 5. Weather cloudy. Heavy rain this afternoon Arrived : Thomas Sherlock, Cincinnati; H. C. Yeager, 8t. Louia; Future City aud barges, 8t. Louia. No departures. Vicksburo, July 5. Weather warm and cloudy, with a light rain. River rising slowly. No boats up. Down: Commonwealth. NAsnviLLE, July 5. River falling, with 9 feet 2 inches water on Earpetli shoals. Weather hazy and very varm. No arrivals or departures escept local packets. Evansville. July 5. Weather clear and very warm; mercury 79 to S5. COITPATION ibutiULU not be regarded as a trlfllnjc ailment In fact nature demands tbe.at-tno-.t regularity of the boweU, and aay deviation from this demand pave the way often to serions danjer. it "l-Cqulte aa necessary to remove Impure acenmu lat'o'iH from th boweNas It W"toet or -'- . , .i'hI no 'lealth ca'i be expected wl - i "y prevaliu. PILiSB How many suffer tortnre da? nfer l iv, making life a burden aud robbing rxiMeui-e "f all pleasure, owing to the secret sufferi un i mm Plies. Yet relief is ready to the hand ot almost anyone who -will usopyst'-maticily the reme dy that has permanently cured thousand-. Nodraitlc, violent purge, but a gentle ajsist ant to nature. THE FAVORITE HOME RESSBY Is warranted not to contain a single part cle of Mercury, or any injurious mineral eub htance, but is PlluKLY VMJtrr im.L-.cun-tatnlng those Houtbern Roots and Herbs which an all-wise Providence has placed in countries where Liver Diseases mo-a prevail. It will ear nil flint nsev cnniril by Dernugeinent or the Liver nuil llowcN. Simmons' LWer Regulator, or Scclcinc, Is eminently a Family Medicine; and by be ing keDt ready for immediate resorf, wtl: save many "an hour of fuQertug and many a dollar in ti:.e aud doctors' bllK After overForty Yeat- trial It Is still receiving the most un qualified testimonials to Its virtues from per sons of the highest character aad resoousi bllltv. Eminent physicians commend i' .is the most KFFHTtal, MPEt iril- fori o i stipatlon, Headache, Pain In the Shou.'ta , Dizziness, Sour stomach, bad taste in tie mouth, bilious attneks. Palpitation or thu Heart, lMn In the region of tne Kidneys, des pondency, glcom and forebodings of evil, a41 of which are the offspring of a Diseased Liver. FOR If?8PPdIA OR INDIGESTION Armed wi th this ANTIDOTE, all climates and changesof water aud food may ue faced witn out fear. As a remedy in Malarious Fevers, Bowel Complaints, rtestlesmess. Jaunt ice. Nausea, i'J' HAN NO 1QUAL. It in the Cheapest, Purest and Best Family Medicine in the World. Buy no Powders or Prepared SIMMONS' LIVEIt REGULATOR unless tn our en raved wrapper, with Trade Mark, Stamp and signa ture unbroken. None other is genuine. J. H. ZEILIN & CO., Macon, Ua and Philadelphia. FOtt SALE BVT ALL DRUGGISTS. 8I8E0N&' LIVfiR BEGULiTOR For all Diseases ol the Liver, Stomach and Spleen. Ai a remedy in Malarious- Fevers, Powal Complaints, Dyspepsia, Mental Depression, Restlessness, Jaundice, Nausea, Sick .Head ache, Colic, Constipation and S!!loutie-.s, tap, -Svvrsft AIMS' 1 Mf VS; IfwYorkOffice 26. John S t mm i ll m i FLOUR! I2 VV"m lrr Moon Jlnnr, 200 bbK Belle TRrr Tlfmr 50 hbls. fesiel flour. 9 uhln. :fc-r SraW -Mm 200 hbls. Sliver Moan eI. fih. Tho H hit cm una jFlavst Flenr ksm! Meal ra!e. River falling, with 13 910 feet water in the channel by the government gauge. Port list Up: Idlewild, mid night; Mary Houston, 10 p.m. None but local boats down. Business almost suspended, the "Fourth" being cele bratod. Caibo, July 5. Weather clear and warm. River rising, with 30 feet 7 inches water in the channel. Arrived: Arlington, Memphis, midnight; Ar kanaaa Belle, Evansville, 2 a.m.; Falls Pilot, Oaio river, 7 p.m.; Capital City, Vickeburg, 2 p.m.; Atlantic, New Or leans, 2 p.m. Departed: Grand Tower, St. Louis, 9 a.m.; Arlington, Cincin nati, 2 a.m.; Arkausai Belle, Evans Tilie, 5 a.m. ; Falls Pilot, Memphis, S p.m.; Capital City, St. Louis, p.m. MONEY MASSE tS. BY TELEGRAPH. NEW ORLEANS, July 5.-Gold, 117. Sight, I premium. Sterling, 572. COTrON MARKETS. BY TELEGRAPH. NEW ORLEANS, July 5. Cotton demand moderate; sales, C20 bales; good ordinary to strict good ordinary, 12 13jc;low middling to strict low middling, 14llc; middling to strict middling, lojc; Kood middling to middling fair, 15s163; receipts, 103S bales; exports stock, o5,365 bales; unsold Saturday evening, 22,300 bale3; on shipboara, 12,000 bales. PRODUCE MAIirETyr BYTELEGPAPH. NEW ORLEANS, July 5. Sngar firm; good common, refilled, SJc; low fair, refilltd, SlOySje. Molasses dull; Jobbing, common, lOft-lSc; fair, 50 55c; prime to choice, 5SC7c. Flour dull; single extra, SI 60; treble extra, $5 25 6; cuoice, 6 2o(37. Corn quiet, SStOOij. Oats steady at 0768j. Bran dull and nominal at 95 Hay dull; prime, $22 23 ; choice, S25ffi2G. Cofiee quiet ; job bing, fair, 18i18ic; good, 18fl'jtc; prime, 191f;3Uc. Pork quiet and strcng heldat$21 75. Bacon firmer in 1 J at 10$. 13J14c. Dry salt meats ror o in first hand?; shoulders. jobbing.lOJ lujc. Cornmeal dull at S3 7o3 90 T0BS AJSi CE & VmJj&Q&B Successor? to Hagb Torr.roo & r, WCTOBFAQTOS! AND 29 Jcij&rsoa Street. Oris. rniHK.rplal Rolf! Ef fuunV', Tea a B. L. COCHltAN. , A. HATCiLBK, -DEALIU IT- DOORS, 9 mas OQces and Yards, Foot Wasli>Pii Salesroom, S"o. 4 Howard's Raw, SaTmllls in r7aTjarti, MEMPHIS : : : : TENNESSEE J II. BUOWN, Coahoma county, Mlsslaslnnls J. C. A LEX A NDElt. a. M. STItATTON, formerly with Porter, Taylor & Co. Brown, Alexander, Stratton & Co. WE have this day admitted B. M. Stratton as a member of our Arm, and will con tinue tbe Cotton acd Commission business under the above named style of firm at our old offlce, No.10 Union street, Magnolia block. JtO) BROWN & ALEXANDER. iLCnnr&CiL LUI1BEB H 'ABACUS, I li.strc-sinc affect Ion neenrs m"-- n - qn ;:!,.. I'l:.- di-.turlw.jcn "f the stomn , a-l-inn !.!. i 'h Imperfectly digest.! ' t;is, s h. -;v, re pain m tbe he i ! c.mipanied -iUi diazreeahln nan. . thiscoi.s.iuites what is popularly know, s hick llerfdacutx. TESTif&ONIALS. "I rmre never seen or t Met! snch t si . ofHca"i"iis, satisfactory aad peasant :ti jc In mj life "-H. Hainkk.Ht, Loals, y.. HON. ALtQC H. STEPHEN . " I oecaionily use, wben my eon.lit'o:, quires it. Dr. Simmons' Liver Reirnlator, w . good effec:." Hon. Alex. H-Sthphe-n-. UOVKKSOR 'K ALABAMA. " Yonr Kegulator baa been In ns 'r. family for some time, and I am pervi t-'eu i is a valuable addition to the met -.. . ence." Gov. J. Old. Shoktkk, Alsha-.. . "I have nsed the Regulator m my f. . ;i v the past swenteeu ears, lean safely r. . :n mend t to the world as tbe best mM!.- it have ever Used for that class of diseases 1 r lorfc. to cu-e H. K. TniiiPEN. PRESIDENT Oy CITY BANK "Simmons Liver Regulator has or..-. a good and efficacious mclicine c. A. N l- t ' - DRUGGIST. "We have been acquainted with br. r-,. monV Liver Medicine for more than iv. , - yea.-s, aud know it u be the best Llv-1 I lator o3er-d to the puMl.:." M. K. Ly..n " -H. L. Lvon. RHt!eiiuts.iie, Ga. " I was cured by Simmons Liver E ... aPer havim; suffered for several yi hi' v c Chills and r ever." R. if. soKjteo.M. THK CI.hH'iY. "Have been a dyspeptic for years; te- . no Regulator two Tears ago; It has aettM, t a i: harm in rav case " Kzv. J. V. BoU! LwDlKS' INDORSEMENT. "I have giveu your medicine a Liu ;o. o trial, and in no case bas It failed to ei .- i, satisfaction." Kllbn SlEACHAic.Chai.a . "o. ohle, Fla. SHERIFF BIBt COUNTY. "I have used your Regulator with sue. - r , effect In Ifilions foil c and Dvspepsla 1 1 -excellent remedy, and certainly a i bi . blessing." C. MASTTCRSonr. Kibbeonnty i-a. "My wife and self have used the fr ,- , for years, snd testify to lb. groat v:rro Rev. J. R. FeI.der, Perry, Ua. "I think Simmons' Liver Kegolatrr . r e -the best medicines ever made for ti i , My wife arc! many others have list, f it ,j wonderful effeet." FKSpAEKS.Albai v oa. "I have used the Keculator la my farr -and also In my regular practice, and hi f.mml it a most valuable and aa"-- - medicine, and believe ll It waa used I,. a profo-sslo.i .t wou:d be of s rvice in vrr-cse-. .' k- ow very muz-h ot se - ., . rit .an.! r.,n cr'ir.v its medicinal -i , ar-perbvli;. Uaimless." B. F.Grio.. . y Macon, .a. T U - - - - ' r , FLOUR STEAMBOATS. rOK CAIRO AKii KT. A iOE CAIRO A3iJ) ST. LOUIS. KempMs and St Louis Packet to. United states Mall Line. F'OH Eievotar ShIMIs?, tavt Hale sr CITY O? HELENA TZ. MeKee. mast-r Wednesday, Jnly 7th, at 10 am CITY OF .iHr J ' J5M TTTT T . Thursday, July 8:h, at p.m. JULIA Bake, masr GRAND .TOWER lianox, mas- r atr.rday. July luth,at5 pjn. BT. GENS.VIK VE Vlckers, mas-t Sunday. July llth, at 10 a.m. BELLE MRWPHIK. L...CraTe, mas'e- Monday, Jiay 12th, at 5 pa. For freight or passage apply to Rnp't Mississippi Klver Klevntiir I'unipo FOP. NiW ORLKAA. FOB NEW ORLEANS AND THE BENDS. Tbe elegant passenger steamer SMI1.08011 nrfSfc . a. Mine- mastt Ltaves MONDAY. July olh, at 5 pan. For freight or p&ssxge apply to T. T. WASHINGTON. Ag't sun Fruit - FOR la LirsVILLK & C1Mi'1"7n i i. For Cairo, Louisville and t'incijjuati -rbj spit ndid passenger A.G&s:.?orsai,a Leaves MONDAY, ju' tnV'at VaVm.1 .... u- l'- GLENH, Agent. Whw. fb,,H,. rnt'nf ,, FOR ARIVLAN sAS RlVfci;. For Bed For, south Ber.t. New Gasco Pine Blntr a. d L tt i ito. FOHI' -m Ei. Nowiand rcwr aSn Loaves SATURDAY. July Sdat fpST8" JNO. N. HARBIN, Snpt.; T. 15 Madison street. R. P. GTyTNx. Afwnt. Wharrnnn-. Iv2 FOR ViCR ABPRfi. FOR YiCKSBUKtf. St. Lonls r.Hrf Vlekrtbunc Mull. CITY OF VlCKSBriRli Klley tiast - . Thursday, Jaly 8th, at a p.m. CAPITOL LIT . tftSil, run -u r Saturday. July lthh, at ." p.m. CITY OF HELENA ! XclSe, ,UOs . Monday,. 7oly liib, atopja. Staging all the way landings. ?'or freight or pawntge apply to gup't Mississippi River Eie ator 'cogp'.l ay . apiHsibls awl VJeksinr Weekly Line. For lcksbtrg and aU way lajdiDics-i elegant steamer .Marx K. Cheek ...matter I Joe. Sn. Leaves Memphis every FRIDAY at 5 n connecting at Vleksburg with stem Natchez for New Orleans. For freight or passage anply to ar22 No. -As Front tre., . , FOR WHITE RIVER. Kegular Memvaia Mali ntMt 1.3 ne. Whit BlTc ? For Augusta, Jacksonport, and LRUs R ivier.- iu e.eg -nt ete&oter uic!cstei, M. ft. Harr master Ed. Crow ell nBHvesjirouipi.iev&ryBATU&DA al o r For freest or jwsuase apply or boa-d o J. T. WASHINGTON mbm!x Flight .consign d to ?4Ut Harry will o nsi ed free of st iage, drayago and eo-uu.-i-stoi., and put tbr Lgt? promptly. FOR HELENA 4 FRIAR'. Pf.N For He'ena. Friars Point and the Bea- TKI-WSUSLKLY PACKET. The elegant, and fleet aiUa-wbeet wwt..48r sts&mtr -to1 iti--1 -wjr j ucm . i , WiU leave as - ove eve-y M.nday, W:iLi day and Friday tl- -ouh-Tit tha year. For rivi:;t or nasxa-'e mriiv -ti fc-wd. b'OR AHHPORT. Regular KanuolFh. Folton, Oaceo.a Af-uj -.it Meml-Weekjy Packet. and air. irariK torresJ, u. x. jopne... master .Joe. W. K'jorlm.. . at 5 pan. i'lauilHtiDAVH r or f ntgpt nT pnss,aA Tr.'.v on hosnt FOR NAPULJSON. TO AafSUWIt. A. OT. Wfclte, Leaves 1 C .D.Y and HArUKiAY. , i ux. 1 r.;?1"1 or wwBMe apply oa bawd, u BEO. W.VHEEKTIbp Vflfe Fmt street. . 51