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Memphis daily appeal. [volume] (Memphis, Tenn.) 1847-1886, June 21, 1878, Image 1

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Y enter day of cotton and gold: Liverpool cot
ton, 6 1 id. Memphis cotton, 11 l-c. .NVir
Orleans cotton, 11 lic. Sew York cotton,
11 7-1'ic. Aw York- gold. VX " H.
Wix Heft., rnr Ca. 3f. Omca, I
WAsmNbTo. June 21. 1 a.ni. I
for Tennessee and the Ohio valley, south-
tceitt veering to cooler northwest icind, fall
ing follotred by fining Imrometer, cloudy and
rainy weather, possibly clearing oicay by
War riitr'T. ri;?L KKiiviri! U. H. Armt,
THrHiM". June ., h7s. 10 OH p m. f
Place o(
Bat. i Ther. I
Plr. I Koree.
i WeatD-
MemnhU .
a '.
s w.
lien tie.
,t' r.
; Kalr.
NaHtivHIff. .
liw Orleans. . ?:.k :
W. . M'bLhuV, benceaut.
Tiikue is notiiictr emitted from the Berlin
congress that justifies nny prediction as to
results. The Bta'iracnU of the proceedings
are trueum, intended (o influence market or
to create a sensation in tbe line of new.
The Baltimore Sun states the case pre
cisely correct when it says Ibat "General L.
B. Ilorrigaii, a coitbern man and a Federal
soldier, has b?en nominated for criminal
jude by tbe Democrats of Memphis, Tennes
see. He was nominated over some of tbe
ablest and most popular lawyers of that city."
Up tbe sevei senators who are to investi
gate Stanley Mathewe, two Allison, of Iowa,
and Ingulls, of Kamas we-p the tellers on
the part of the s nate at tbe miscount of tbe
electoral votes in joint convention. Two
others Edmunds, of Vermont, the chair
man, and Iloa', of Massachusetts were
members of the eijh!-to-seven commission.
Mathews knows what he is about.
Bob IngersolL is reported to have uttered
the following Inawaable remark: "Now in
regard to the Potter resolution I am in favor
of it. If I was Hayes, the moment Dennis
confessed, I would immediately have demand
ed an investicat 03. I would never hold a i
eat by fraud. If fraud has been committed
let the Democratic party displace IIaye and
Wheeler." Now it is in order to suspend tbe j
posse comitatus restriction and call out the
army and navy. Bob must be suppressed.
A dispatch, from Berlin states that the
private conference between the Russian,
Austrian and Eogls'i jlnipotentiaries, which
took place yesterday evening, lasted two
bourp. without arriving at any result. They
had tbe Bulgarian LnrU question under con
sideration. The congress adjourned yester
day, to resume its sittings Monday or Tues
day. Cable dispatches yesterday were with
out reliable reports as to what the congress
has accomplished, as umal.
A cuRKESPONDEST recently writing from
Paris pays the following compliment to an
article of Memphis manufacture, also to cot
ton yarns manufactured in southern Statts:
"I have lying before me a hank of thread
made by the 'Clement attachment,' ia Mem
phis. Tbe thread is manufactured by a short
process directly from the seed, without going
through ' the saw-sin, press, compress, and
consequent breaking up. The thread is said
to bo much stronger than that made of cotton
that has gone through the processes just ad
verted to. Ths supariority of southern yarns,
manufacture! of cotton that has not been
compreweJ. in A'ab.ma aid Georgia, is an
established fact'
GeneSAI Mver. otherwise "Old Proba
bilities," ia faid to be intensely dissatisfied
wita any failuiei in tin da'ly art rag ol
weather ieport:, aad aswrts that in ten
..oo i;m .., j will come. All such tail-
ures come from the ocean and the northeast.
He ha?, it is rei orted, a p'aa to anchor six
ships at distances of twj hundred and fifty
miles each, just liki the lightship off the
Highland, to puttlem in lelegraphic com
munication wit'i the Atlantic cable, to make
them floating hat bars of refuge, so that any
boat's crew on the maia channel of cim
merce coild reach a bone and shelter within
a UUlo more than a hundred miles, and so
that the news of any disaster, any gale, an
low barcm;ter, any itorni impending on our
northern coat could come to him in his of
fice at Washinaton.
Iletter have ber Uoeked.
New Orleans, June 20. A Key West
dispatch announces tbe arrival there, leaking
badly, of the Norwecian ship Maria t rede
;w funo .1th for Liverpool, with
nan uv - " .
wtr-air hundrrii I ales Ot COllon
cargo is i lightly damaged
and will be re-
hipped. Going out
she stuck on the jetties
bar several days.
This vessel, lormerly the
Almora, has cleared inree uran in mo
two years with cargoes for Liverpool, and
each time reached Key West leaking and re
Bhirped her cargo. The trip before the last,
loaded with lumber, the vessel was con
damned, sold, brought here and repaired,
and classed A '2.
v Murderer Nearly Lyaehed.
St. Lucis, June 20. At the inquest this
eveniniz on the body of Frank Vass, who was
killed yesterday by Rjdemeyer, the evidence
showed that the murder was not only pre
..liiat.l hut committed in the most cold
blooded manner, bjt the motive of Kode
movpr was not brought out. There was great
,.;i.mint amonwr the insoole who congre
grated around the corpse of Vass where tbe
fuquest was held, and when the officers 1
brought Hoaenieyer in lano won "c""
t Iwni h him. which was only pre
vented by the police drawing their pistols
and showing a strong and bo'.d front.
CallfarsU Eleetlosi Sews.
San FKAKfisci, June 20. Ueturns from
the city, as iar as counted, indicate that the
Kearneyites have elected nearly all of their
candidates, though th contest is clow, lhe
. r,m ih interior show that the non
elected moeti. ui wcu u.f
uijw - ---- . , ;r tUa-;tv
ly all their delegates ti imn, . , j
should give the Kearneyites a fair majority.
Railway Opening.
Toledo, Jane 20. The opening of the
To'edo and Asa Arbor railioad was to-day
maJe the occasion m large excursion to this
city trom points along the new line, fifteen
hundred persons participating. The comple
tion of this road opens up to trade with lo
ledo a Urge and highly productive region
hitherto b'lt poorly supplied with railway fa
cilitie. lingular trains will be running by
July Ut.
Holdlers aad Bailors Kennion.
inn V The ninth annual re
union of the soldiers and sailors ot Michigan
held at Kalamaz) to dav. One thou
!,d vfa'erans were present. The streets and
Tmlding- were profusely decorated with bunt
buildtngs welcome was delivered
bvVesidenCorterious. Captain E P Allen
w J the orator of the day. A grand banquet
Mnrderons Attack hy Tramp.
four thousand dollar in inds.
narti'ans have eiecieu mm "" I missions win uo j - . i' "T .
and it is probable that the interior non-parti-1 not be applied in the payment of subsenp--ivlVinrihe.
will be sufficient to elect near- I tl0n8 All national banks are now invited to
State and District Contentions or tbe
Democracy of Yermont, Illinois
and Indiana Tbe Platform
of the Missouri Green
backers. The Green Mountain Democrats Pro
mulgate ound Principles, and Urge
tbe Prosecution and Pnnisbnient
of the Authors of the Elec
tion Fraud?.
Thrladla.aa Demecrmry .
Indianapoms, June 20. The third district
Democratic congressional convention, at Col
umbus to-day, nominated George A. Bicknell
by acclamation.
The Illinois I?ineracy.
Fairbtrt, III, June 20. The Democratic
congressional convention of the eighth dis
trict yesterday nominated T. M. Shaw, of
Lacon, by acclamation.
The Vermont Demetrser.
Montpeliek, June 20. The Democratic
State convention organized to-day, with Gee
L. Waterman in the chair, and nominated
W. H. II. BingJiam for governor, Jerome W.
Pierce for lieutenant-governor, and George
E Koyce, of Rutland, for treasurer. A reso
lution congratulating the country on the res
toration of home rule in the south, and the
overthrow of the military combination brought
about in response to the demands of the
national Democrats; and demand retrench
ment and economy in Federal and State ad
ministration; strict accountability of all offi
cials; honest payment of the public debt;
home rule and no Federal interference in
municipal or State elections; a just and equit
able revenue tariff; one currency for all and
a gradual substitution of greenbacks for na
tional bank bills. The resolutions further
state that in view of the overwhelming ma
jority for the late candidate for President, the
Democracy of Vermont resolved that the
thanks of the people are due to the men who
originated tbe present investigation of the
electoral frauds, and that the revelations al
ready made before the committee criminat
ing the secretary of the treasury and the Re
publican senator from Ohio, leaves no room
to doubt the wisdom of tbe investigation, and
while they would sanction no assault upon the
official title of President Uayes, they urge the
prosecution and punishment of all who aided
the frauds by which the Presidency was
wrested from the Democracy.
The Missouri Creenbaekers.
St. Lons, June 20. The committee on
platform of the Greenback State convention,
in session at Sedalia, Missouri, after eight
hours labor, reported a declaration of princi
ples this morning, embracing nineteen reso
lutions. It provides that the party shall be
called tbe National-Labor-Greenback party.
It demands the repeal of the specie resump
tion act, and the issue of absolute money in
greenbacks equal to gold and silver. That
all bonds now subject to redemption be im
mediately redeemed ia absolute money equiv
alent to coin, and the Federal constitution
must be amended so as to limit and restrain
congress from exempting any property,
stocks, lands, or credit from taxation, and
from granting all subsidies. The repeal of
tbe election law passed by the last legislature.
The reduction of Siate and municipal offi
cials' salaries, and the enforcement of the
Shaw law. It deprecates the exemption of
United States bonds from taxation, and all
doable taxation on debts secured by mort
gages or otherwise; the system of intemoi
revenue taxation; Hceuse upon mer
chants, traders, or manufacturers tor goods
or stock on hand, that operates as a double
and extra tax. Denounces the pres
ent system of convict labor. Fa
vors such changes in the public school
system as will establish mechanical and com
mercial schools in connection with the pres
ent schools. Favors improvement of all
western navigable waters, and urges that the
general government build, own and control
the St. Louis and San Francisco railway. It
demands that each sex shall receive equal
pay for equal work, and the aorogation oi an
laws that do not bear equally upon labor and
m't!il and nrpes the adootion of measures
insuring health and safely to those engaged
in mining, manufacturing or building pur
suits. It opposes the introduction ol" Chinese
labor, and pronounces against fclrikes, revolu
tions and all violent measures for the relief
of labor." It favors the enactment of laws
giving mechanics and laborers a first lien on
all description of their work for their full
wages, and finally invites the co-operation of
all honest citizens in the following language:
"We cordially invite all patriotic aad tree
citizens of this State who may subscribe to
the foregoing resolutions, to abandon all old
parties, and unite with us in establishing a
new party of the people to deliver them from
slavery to the money and corporate despotism.
To secure to labor its just reward. To trade,
commerce and credit solidity and security.
To reform all abuses of all administration of
public affairs. To remove f,be uuruens or ex
cessive taxation, licenses and impositions.
To inaugurate a system of American absolute
money, and secure to the people and their
posterity the blessings of civil and religious
liberty tor all generations.
A. L. Gilstrop, of Macon, was nominated
for juJge of the supreme court.
Oness Hayden, of St. Louis, for railroad
J. M. Greenwood, of Kansas City, for su
perintendent of public instruction.
A State executive committee, composed of
one from each congressional district, with
Button A. Hill, of bt. Louis, chairman, was
also elected
Secretary Sherman's Clrenlar Betting
Ferth How the Money-Powered
Hay Become Possessea or mem
National Banks freed
Assist In Placing them.
Washington. June 20. The secretary of
the treasury has issued a circular calling at
tention to the four-per-cent funded loan of
the United States, now offered by the de
partment in denominations, tor coupon bonds,
of $50. $100, $300 and $1000, and for regis
tered bonds, ot $50, $100, $500, $1000, $5000
and $10,000, at par, and accrued interest
to date of subcription in coin. The
bonds are redeemable July 1, 1907,
and bear interest payable quarterly on
the first day of January, April, July and
October of each year, and are exempt
from the payment ot taxes or aunes u uw
United States, as well as from taxation in
any form, by or under State or municipal or
der or local authority. Upon receipt of lull
payment, the bonds will be transmitted free
of charge to the subscribers, and a commission
of one-fourth ot one percent, will be allowed
upon the amount of subscriptions. The com-
r " .... i . l l I . ,1 1 1
become the financial agents ot we govern
ment and depositories of ths public moneys
received on the sale of these bonds, upon
complying with sections 51 and 53 of the
revised statutes of the United States. All
banks, bankers and persons are in
vited to aid in placing these bonds,
and can make their arrangements
through the national banks for the deposit of
purchase money of the bonds. The proceeds
of the sale of these bonds will, until further
notice, be only used in the redemption of five
twenty six per cent, bonds of the United
States under the refunding act. As soon aa
the four per cent bonds ara paid for by cer
tificates of deposit of sucb public depositories
or otherwise a call will issue maturing with
in ninety days for the redemption ot the six
rvr cent, bonds, and the money received for
the four pe' cent bonds will remain on de
posit until such call matures. Payment tor
the bonds may be made in coin, coin certifi
cates, certificates of deposit of the govern
ment depositories, called bonds, coupons
maturing within thirty days or in currency
drafts in New York in favor of the secretary
of the treasury, which will be received at
coin value thereof at the National bank of
Commerce of N- V.rk. Any payment in
excess will be ret : -v ith commission. All
coin and currency .iiufts on New 'iork
should be forvarded directly to the depart-
merit bv subscribers cr fheir airents. Thi
circular continues: "Tbe favorable state cf
the money market indu-s the secretary to
press upon the people this loan.by which they
can obtain dnpct trom tbe government a na
tional bond of the highest credit and sanc
tion, exempt from taxes, and payable, princi-
Dal and interest, in coin. Lvery cit;z?n
of the United States is interested in the suc
cess of this loan, as everv sale of these bond
enables the government to save one-third of
ha interest on an equal amount of the out
standing debt. To redeem these bonds
should be the storehouse for the savings of
the Deoole. No facilities or advantages wilt
be given to large subscribers. It is to the
interest of the public that the bonds
should be distributed in small
sums among the largest number of
our fellow-citizens. Subscriptions to the
amount of the loan to the bonds now re
deemable would make an annual saving of
f $,961,632, and such subscriptions can now
be made without withdrawing frcni circula
tion any of the money of the people. All
blanks or forms or information needed will
be furnished by the department without cost."
What lld Heereiary Hehnrs Wo
One or his SoborM " which
the President so Heartily In
dorsed f Bat that was
liODK A so.
New York Times, 18th : All the govern
ment employes in the sub-treasury in this
citv have received a neat little circular ra-
(itiestioc a contribution of one per cent, of
their several salaries for political purposes.
This is the first experience of the kind which
they have had, as it has been thought proper
heretofore that the office through which the
bulk of the fiscal busiaet-s of the government
13 carried on should be exempt from political
influence, and conducted On careful business
principles. As a rule, appointments there
have been made for fitaess, removals have
occurred very rarely, and only for cause, and
political assessments have been unknown.
This being an era of civil-service reform, it is
rather a bad time to introduce a precedent
of which such bad use may be made. It is
of the utmost importance that the sub-treasury,
in which fidelity to du'.y and personal
responsibility are to the highest degree es
sential, should be kept free from the hopes
and fears and the uncertainties by which the
public service has been demoralized. The
circular aforesaid emanates fiom the secre
tary of the Republican congressional com
mittee at Washington, and may be meant as
an invitation rather than an assessment, but
it will inevitably be construed as in a certain
sense authoritative, and it would be better
if everybody in the sub-treasury were lef t to
make voluntary contribution tor the aid of
the party ,as he sees fit.
Resolve that they See an Encoaraslng
Oatloota, bat I'rjre a Cautions
Proceeding on the Part
of Manufacturers.
Cleveland, June 20. To-day's session
of the National stove manufacturers conven
tion opened at eleven o'clock, President S. S.
Jewett in the chair.
A resolution was submitted by Mr. Sard,
of Albanv. New York, calling the attention
of the convention to the fact that while the
outlook is more encouraging, yet the condi
tion of the trade necessitates tbe most cau
tious procedure on the part of each manufac
turer; that there has not been an over-pro-
A.-.r.tlin nf fl rcf.nl ti aa nnnda Kllf thnf. tVlA Rlir-
plus is mainly confined to stoves of inferior
h Wpd nnnn the mar-
ket and necessarilv f frt, nlt
t a, ueiter quaucy; muo me puuic rauoo m
the low prices lately obtained is the forced
6ale made out of season.
The members of this association, and bus
iness men generally, are to be congratulated
upon the repeal of the bankrupt act, which
will aid greatly in restoring confidence in
mmmerr.ial circles.
The svstem of contracting for convict labor,
as at present existing in several States, is per-
nicious and aemoraiizmg to me mai u'i
Id enlist the strongest efforts of each
member of this association, both singly and
in nnmhinnlinn. toward its abolition.
Adionrned to meet in Rochester, New
York, in January next.
The Homeopaths.
Put in-Bay, O., June 20. The institute
still continues its session, and additions to
those in attendance are constantly Deing
made. Reports were received to-day from
(h Hnnrtments of surcrerv. obstetrics, gy-
umologv and rasdology. optlialmanology and
otology, psychological, medicine, microscopic
and anatomv. and rhvBColorv. ihese Uu
reaus all presented valuable papers, showing
oritnnal research on the part of the members,
and earnest and valuable work.' A report
was presented from the committee on legisla
tion, which referred especially to the estab
lishment of State boards of health, and the
Wialation of the Dractice of medicine. The
discussion showed plainly that whi'e th
homeonathic school was in favor of such leg
islation as would guard human life, and pro
tectjthe people from disease-producing causcF,
and the nractice of medicine by ignorant and
incompetent persons, they were unwilling to
submit to any legislation which discriminated
in favor ot one school as against tne omers,
and had succeeded in defeating such legisla
tion wherever it had been attempted thus far.
The "Drive-Well" Patent In Litigation
St. Paul. Minn.. June 20. Judge kel
son, in the United States district court here,
rendered a decision to-day in tbe suit of
Wm. D. Andrews. George H. Andrews, and
Nelson Green against George B. Wright, to
rpcover damages for an infringement ot the
natent nnon ''drive-wells." and for an in
junction to restrain tbem from the use of the
without Davment of a royalty. The
defenses were aa follows: First, the re-issue
was obtained by fraud, and not for the same
invention as the original; seconQ, wani or
rmvplrv nrior to discovery and use: third,
ttllptred invention for a result or effect, and
not patentable; fourth, dedication to the
public and abandonment. All these points
were overruled in the decision, which ordered
a decree for the" complaint, and a reference
to ascertain damages. Circuit-Judge Dillon
concurs. This decision is regarded as very
important, as these wells are ery abundant
in this State, there being one thousand in
mp counrv. HennDin. all of which must pay
a royalty under this decision. Probably hun
dreds of thousands of dollars are involved in
the mnes alone.
Chicago items.
Chicago, June 20. Four hundred of the
six hundred soopers in this city went on a
strike to-day for an advance in wages. The
rate fixed last February and prevailing since
ilipn ia thirty cents ner barrel. The Coopers
union to-night voted to assist them in their
stri ke.
W.'N. Sturges to-day paid off all his in
debtedness except that on margin contracts,
and filed a request with the court to allow
him to withdraw his petition in bankruptcy,
filed a few weeks aco
The governor has steadily refused to par
don the murderers Sterry and Connelly, and
they will be executed to-morrow morning.
A Protest! A gainst Abases of National
Chicago. June 20. General Brisbin, com
manding the Second United States cavalry at
Fort Kllis. Montanr.. writes an official letter
protesting against the vandalism of Btrangers,
who, while visiting the National park wan
tonly slay the elk which abound there, and
destroy the Geyser fountains, which are ages
old. lie urges that a guard be placed at
each of the three entrances of the park to
enforce decency in the matter, and to prevent
future depredations.
fciradaatlng Day at Annapolis.
Annapolis. June 20. This is graduating
day at the naval academy, and the grounds
are filled with people. Dean Woodward, of
Washington university, St. Louis, and a
member of the board of visitors, delivered
an address to the graduates in the chapel.
Admiral Porter, on the campus, presented
the diplomas. The exercises were concluded
Hie cadets remaining cheering the gradu
ates, and both cheering Admiral Porter and
the efficers.
Daring the ceremonies the quarters of Ca
dets Craven and Bull were relieved of con
siderable sums of money.
The Mathews Commission to Meet To-
Day Foreign Postal Regulations
Movements or the President A
Call for Redeemable Bonds.
One of Hayes's Louisiana Commissioners
Wants his Pay A Surprlsine Dis
covery Concerning the Continu
ance of the Hot Springs
Washington. June 20. Subscription to
four per cent loans, $1,002,400.
The chairman of Senator Matthews 's com
mission has called a meeting lor to morrow.
Dubril. the Russian ambassador to this
city, has gone to St. Petersburg with a view
of inducing the czajL to sanction the with
drawal of the KflsSian torces from betore
The treasury circular directs that unsealed
packages of newspapers from foreign coun
tries, not exceeding two pounos inree ounces,
may be delivered to the persons addressed
without detention Irom customs omcers.
The President left the capitol this morn
ing at seven o'clock, and rode immediately
to the Executive Mansion. At nine o'clock
ho had breakfasted, and was attending to of
ficial duties. There were a great many call
ers during the forenoon, the majority being
congressmen who desired to pay their res
pects to the President before leaving the city.
At one o'clock the President retired for much
needed rest.
The secretary of tbe treasury has called in
the following bonds: Coupon bonds, dated
July 1, 1865, namely $50. Nos. 60,001 to
62,000. both inclusive; $100, Nos. 103,001 to
106.000. both inclusive: iMJU, iNos. vu.uui to
74,000, both inclusive; $ 1000, Nos. 130,001 to
135,000, both inclusive; total coupon uonos,
$2,500,000. Registered bonds, redeemable
at the Dleasure of the United States after
July 1, 1870, as follows $50, Nos. 21,001 to
22,000, both inclusive; $100, Nos. 17,151 to
17,600, both inclusive; fouu, jnoj. iu,wt to
10.200, both inclusive; $1000, Nos. 33,101 to
33.700. both inclusive; $000. JNos. 8'JUl to
9100, both inclusive; flU.UW, JNos. io,oi 10
17,100, both inclusive; total registered bonds,
$2,500,000. Aggregate, $5,000,000. The
principal and interest will be paid at the
treasury on and after the twentieth of Sep
tember next, and interest will cease on that
In the sundry civil appropriation Dili, as
reported from the committee ot conference
last night, there was a section providing for
the continuance of the Hot Spnng3 commis
sion, which was created in mil to appraise
and sell the valuable government reserva
tion which embraces those springs in Arkan
sas. The surprising discovery is made to-day
that this section was almost entirely omiiieo
in the enrollment of the bill in the office of
the clerk of the house of representatives for
the President's signature. The only portion
of this section enrolled was the last half of
its last sentence, which was attached to the
suciinn innrminff aru entirelv different sub-
ject. Its omission wholly defeats the obijt
of t.h iv. and. ine opeiations ol the Jiot
Springs commission will have to be suspended
qf t,K
until congress can again act upon me suo-
lect. Meanwhile, the present occupants oi
j . .- -i, .t-i. i
the reservation win remain unuisturueu in
their possession. Very large pecuniary in
terests are involved.
The following correspondence explains
itself: ,
To Hon. John Sherman, Secretary oiihe Treasury:
Sin At a late hour to-day my attention
was called to the discussion yesterday in the
senate of the proposition to pay the expenses
of tbe commission sent to Louisiana by the
Prpsulpnt in thesnnag of 177. When 1 ac
cented a dace on that cemmispion I believed,
aq I now do. mat ine irremueut
. . . I il I , -J A
had undoubted authority to con
stitute it, as well as to order
the navment of its expenses, which
was done by an officer detailed irom your de
partment, charged with that duty. Since,
fcpwever, the senate, by a majority vote,
tabling the proposition reterreo to, nas ques
t'umpil the leMlitv of these disbursements, I
cannot consent that either yourself or the
hanker who furnished the tund.s should he
chargeable with such portion of the amount
. A I A 1 C
aa was exoendedon mv account. I tuereiore
inclose a sight draft on New York for eight
hundred and twenty-seven don rs ana sixiy
rhrpe cents, which embraces the two items
tnr traveling exDenses lor mvseu anu one-
fifth of the general amount. If you will have
fhA interest account made up 1 will most
cheerfully remit that also, as well as any ad
ditional amount luat may appear prupei
for me to account for. I am, sir, most re
spectfully, your obedient servant,
Treasury Department, June 20, 1878.
Hon. John C. Brown, Washington, i. t-.:
Tiiim Sm Your letter of the eighteenth
instant, inclosing check payable to my order
for eight hundred and twenty-seven dollars
onH airtv-t hren cents, beiuff one-fifth part of
the money expended ior tne expenses oi me
commission sent to liiuisiana uy iue irai-
tlont in the snrmflr of !. is received. I am
rlp.irPfl lv the President to return this draft
to you uncollected, as ue is or opinion mat
congress will yet make provision for this
oTiiPnHifnre. nd. at all events, that you
ought not to pay any part oi ii. a juu u..w,
tho Profiidpnt was called upon in April, 1877,
in thA Percine of his high constitutional duty,
and in an emergency when two rival Estate
D-ovprnments were arrayed against each other
P , , i i . ti . : i- ..
m open armed nosuiuy, iuicuwjuiuk w uuj
moment the DubllC Peace, tO send a Lou
isiana, commission of five distinguished
nitons of whom vou were one. under written
instructions, not only to aid him by reliable
information, but to prevent Dy tueir presence
and influence actual revolution and civil war.
Thia dntv vou and other members ot the com
mission voluntarily assumeu auu laiimuuy
performed. In the absence of the appropria
. . i i r.:iLr..n
tion money avauaoie ior me expenses
of the commission. the then as
aistant secretarv of the treasury invited
from the First national bank ot JNew lorK a
loan of the sum needed. It was cheerfully
granted, and the money was expended nn
nVr vour direction. It was not doubted but
that concrress would, as in innumerable simi
lar cases of the exercise of a legal
power by an executive officer, reim
bnrse the money thus expended tor an
object unforeseen when congress was in ses
sion, in tnis case i nave assurances irom
apnators that the money would probably have
been appropriated but that the amendment
nronospd was at so late a Deriod of the ses
sion as to delay and endanger the passage of
one ot the leading appropriation bins, i
cannot. doubt but that congress,
of its next session. when this
anViiPf.t will be again presented, will make
the necessary appropriation, but if it does
nnl fhp President will feel it his duty to con
tribute from his own means to this important
rr.pnrlitiire for the Dublic service, withiut
rurmitt-.n vou to reimburse any portion oi
it. Very respectfully.
JOHN SHERMAN, Secretary.
London, June 20: Bonnie Scotland won
the St. James palace stakes, at Ascot, to-day.
20- T. V. Rov. a converted
Brahmin priest, convicted of bigamy, has
been sentenced to three months imprison
Washington, June 20: The secretary of the
treasury will probably issue a call thi3 ai ter-
noon for the redemption of five million hve
Paria June 90? President MacMahon to
dav reviewed forty thousand infantry and
cavalry, and several batteries of artillery,
Long thamps.
tv : : t.,vi. & Co of TamAsiown.
Ohio, yesterday, destroyed the Parker house
i and several adjoining stores. Los, fifteen
I thousand dollars; insurance, nine thousand.
New Haven. June 20: Win. Howard Taft.
I of Cincinnati, is salutatorian of the Yale
senior class.
London. June 20: The operatives in the
cottocvmills at Darwin, Burnley, Accrington
and Preston, have geueraily resumed worK.
Only the spinners at Blackburn continue out.
Lor don, June 20: It is the belief of well-
informed politicians, either that a general
election will cccur next month or that the
idea of a dissolution of parliament will be
New York. June 20: It is repoited that
some of the large dry goods houses in this
city have been offered concessions from the
schedule rates for western bound freight by
some of the trunk lines.
Buffalo, June 20: The extra-hour men along
the docks and wharves have struck for twen
ty cents per hour; the compensation is fifteen
cent', lhe grain-shovelers' strike is over and
the men are at work; their wroncs have been
Beeeptiou Tendered Speaker Ran
dall A Yacht Knee Challenge
India Mupplyins Contract.
New York, June 20. The Manhattan
club has tendered a reception to Speaker
Randall. The evening has not yet been
Wm. H. LoDglev. owner of the schooner
yacht Comet, has challenged James R. Max
well, owner ot me scnooner yacne reeriess,
to a race within thirty days over the New
York yacht club course for the Bennett chal
lenge cup won by the latter a few days ago
at the New York yacht club regatta.
The first of the awards of the Indian sup
ply contracts was made this afternoon, those
for flour being the only ones yet announced.
Twenty-five bidders receive contracts for five
million pounds ot Hour to be delivered at the
various Indian agencies. The contracts in
volve about three million dollars.
More Trouble Anticipated in Idaho
The Sensational Wisconsin Mto-
" rles Discredited Indians
Kaiding near LI pan
San Francisco, June 20. A Silver City
dispatch saya that Major Egberts and five
companies of the twelfth infantry, number
ing eight othcers and one hundred and thirty
five men arrived there at ten o'clock this
morning, having made a forced march across
the country from Cornucqua, averaging thirty
miles a day. They remained here two hours
and departed for Camp Lyon, about twenty
mues aiscanc. " uregon and Idaho line.
An onrhresk of the IndlUuo . n.ict- VqIIpw
reservation is anticipated. At Paradise vatj
lev and Ouinn s river trouble is anncipaceu
among the Indians.
Madison, Wis, June 20. Lieutenant-
Gencral Sheridan telegraphed Governor
Smith to-night discrediting the story as to a
compact between the Chippewas and Sioux,
. r .. i . il - i l i r .
but says there may De some iruiu iu il. ij.c
has sent Colonel Forsyth, of his staff, to Bur
nett county to investigate the matter.
New Oklexns, June ao. lhe Galveston
Netrs's San Antouio special says: A dis
patch to headquarters Irom l! ort Concuo says
the Indians are raiding near Lipan Springs.
The troops are in pursuit. General Ord lett
for Chicago to-day to consult with General
Sheridan regarding border affairs."
Sleeting of Western and Southern
Hallway Managers far the Pur
pose of Considering Southern
Freight Rates.
Baltimore, June 20. A large meeting of
presidents, superintendents, freight agents
and other officials of western' and southern
railroads met at IJarnuni's hotel to-day for
the put pose of considering a freight schedule
for railroads leading from St. Louis, Louis
ville and Chicatro to the south. The meeting
was organized with h. W. (Jole, president or
the Nashville, Chattanooga and bt. Louis
railroad, chair aan: and Ciias. A. LindaU,
of the Sauthern railway and steamship
company, secretary. The cha r stated that
the object of the meeting was to nring aoout
a maintenance of freight, rates from the west
to the south. A committee ot htteen was
appointed to consider and report on the sub
ject. The report recommended that Virgil
Powers, commissioner or mo southern rail
roads be appointed to confer with the agents
or managers of steamship lines running from
New l oik, rbiladelpuia and Baltimore 1.0
southern ports, to ascertain their views in re
gard to freights, and report to a ruiure meet
ing. Adopted, and the meeting adjourned
to meet in JNew lorK on Saturday next to
hear the report of Powers as to the result of
his conference with the steamsuip lines.
Taken from the Springfield Jail by One
Hundred Armed men, who Hang
them to a Iiimb, by which they
are Strangled to Death.
Special to the Appeal,
Nashville, June 20. Seventy-hve armed
men on horseoacK weni inw opnuKuem at
one o'clock this morning and demanded Pear-
and Sadler, charged with having out
raged the person of Mrs. Groves, May lbth,
near a place called Mitchell. The jailer re
fused to give them up, when the rnob com
menced to KnocK down toe uoor oi ma uweu-
ing, threatening him with death, citizens
hearing the-noise, came up toward the jail to
fio.i tw-jf iVip strppta had been picketed. The
jailer attempted to scare them off by telling
them he recognizee! some ui mem, ucu
thov caiipd him a. d d liar. They finally se
cured the keys to the jail, aud dragged out the
prisoners, Pearson at the same time appeal-
intr thp iailer to save him. lhe prisoners
were taken on horses behind members of the
moh carripd three uiiles away, and hung to
the same limb, their leet almost loucmng me
ground. Both were strangled to death.
When it was found they were dead the lynch
ers went home, leaving them hanging. When
discovered this morning they were cut down,
an inquest held, and both bodies interred in
the same grave under the limb upon which
they were hung.
later the men hanged.
Associated Press Dispatch.
t.bvii.i.r. June 20. Pearson and sad-
pr. who it is suDDOsed outraged the person
of Mrs. Groves, near Mitchell, May 16th,
were taken from the Springheld jail, at one
o'clock this morning, by one hundred armed
men, but not masked. The jailer appre
hended no attack, was unprepared, and was
romnelled to cive ud the keys, lhe men
wprp tjikpn thrpp miles from town and hanged
Doubt existed as to their guilt, and POtn
protested innocence.
Special to tae Nashville American.!
SpRrieoFiv.i.n.TESN.. June 20. One hun
dred armed men arrived here at one o'clock
this morning, and took Pearson and badier,
the supposed outragers of the person of Mrs
Groves at Mitchell, and disappeared qui
etly. Further particulars cannot be given
Scholar and Tutor both Drowned.
Providence, June 20. At Newport, this
evening, Ueorge lirlany, aged twelve years,
son of a wealthy gentleman in New York,
with his tutor, Mr. William Smith, were hsh
in a- from the rocks at the foot of Narragan
6ett avenue, when Tiffany slipped off the
rocks. The tutor sprang in to save him, and
both were drowned. Smith was formerly
principal of the Dayton, Ohio, night-school
A Postoruee Employe Arrested for stall
Chicago, June 20. Hugh Cooper, an em
ploye in the postotriee, was arrested this after
noon by Special Agents Stuart and Henshaw
at : for robbing the mails. Stolen mail was found
I on nis person, ana a large amount at nis res-?
! idence. Commissioner Hayes held him in
one thousand dollars bond.
Summary of the Provisions of the Prin
cipal Acts of the Session now
Closing A Sew Tariff Aet Is
Consplenonaly Absent.
Special to the New York World.
Washington, June 17. T'.i n
ment of congress to-morrow, af'r i
of very exciting debate, if not o
tant or wise action as might have u. i ;
sired, makes of interest a review of its wurk,
or rather of the most important of its work.
At the extra session, called October 15, 1877,
but one or two bills of any conseq'ipnci were
passed, the principal one being t i -- g
appropriations for the support ' j
for the year ending June oJ a
failed in the forty-fourth congre- .it
of the senate's refusal to accept the iciion
prohibiting the i-se of the army in the south
ern States. The bill, which was ultimately ap
proved November 21, 1877, omitted that sec
tion, but included a provision that cavalry
regiments might be recruited to 100 men in
each company, and that a sufficient force
9hould be employed for the defense of the
Texan frontier, provided that the army's
strength should not exceed 25,000 men. The
army appropriation bill for 1878-9 leaves the
strength unchanged, but reduces tho allow
ance ior quarters and abolishes all extra allow
ance3, as those for fuel and feed. There are
to be no promotions on the staff, nor on the
line above the grade of captain. The force
on the Texan border remains, and the posse
comitatu8 section is added, declaring that it
shall not be lawful to employ the army as a
posse for the purpose of executing the laws,
except where such employment may be ex
pressly authorized by the constitution or act
of congress; the money appropriated shall
not be used to pay the expenses of troops so
employed, and persons wilfully violating the
act shall be punished by a fine not exceeding
$10,000, or imprisonment for not more than
two years, or both. The position which the
Democrats occupied during tbe last congress is
thus approved. For the navy for the year
ending June 30, 1878. a deficiency appropri
ation act provides f 1,446,688 16 tor pay,
$311,953 53 for Seligman Brothers, etc.
That of May 4, 1878, for the incoming fiscal
year, appropriates for pay (active list) $3,
822,875; retired list, $640,400; construction
and repairs, $1,500,000; tteam engineering,
$800,000; naval academy, $52,580; marine
corps, $614,000; civil establishment, $150,
000. After July 1st there will be no appoint
ments ot clerks or secretaries from civil life;
those on a cruise are to continue until the
cruise is ended.
On the financial question the first act was
that passed over the President's veto Febru
ary 28, 1878, making the silver dollar of
412 grains a legal tender, except where ex
pressly stipulated by contract. To the Inter
national monetary conference to establish a
bi-metallic standard, a commission composed
of Messrs. W. S. Groesbeck, F. A. Walker
and Reuben E. Fenton has been appointed.
The act further provided for the use of silver
certificates based on deposits of silver coin.
The act of May 31st prohibited the cancelia-
iftn. anH retirpment after that date of lpo-nl
tenders, ana yvo riuv- -.. . -
redeemed or received into thelrea'sftPf notes
law. An act approved May 21 prohibited the
further coinage ot the aj-cent silver piece.
The Pacific railroad legislation comprises
the act approved May 7tb, providing for the
liquidation of the Central and Union Pacific
and Western Pacific to the government.
February 1st, annually, there shall be carried
to the credit of the sinking fund for this pur
pose one-half of the compensation for ser
vices rendered to the government by the Cen
tral Pacific, not applied in liquidation of in
terest, tbe company adding $1,200,000, or so
much of the sum as is necessary to make up
the five per cent, of its net earnings payable
to the United States under the act of 1872,
and the whole sum earned by it as compen
sation for services rendered to the United
Stales, together with the sum by this act re
quired to be paid, amount to twenty-five per
cent, of the whole net earnings for the year
ending on the thirty-first of December next
preceding. The Union Pacific is to pay in
one-half of the compensation for services to
the government, and $850,000 or so much of
it as is necessary to make up the five per cent,
of the net earnings. Penalties are provided,
and the reservation of congress to repeal the
act is made.
The Indians are by the army appropriation
bill left under the charge of the department
of the interior. The act of May 27th appro
priates for the bureau tor the next fiscal year
about $5,000,000. The Sioux for their sup
norfc and civilizition receive $1.12j,000. of
which not exceeding $190,000 will b3 used to
leiuove the bauds of Ited-Cloud and Spotted -Tail
to convenient points within the Sioux
reservation and for their settlement thereon.
An act approved May 3d provides for the con
solidation of the Colorado Utes in one agency
on the White river, and the extinguishment
of their right to the southern portion of their
reservation in that state.
The bankrurjt law is repealed by the act ot
June 7th, the repeal taking effect September
1st, cases instituted and pending in any court
prior to which date not being affected. In
respect of all pains, penalties and forfeitures
incurred under existing acts before Septem
ber 1st, or thereafter, under any provisions of
acts keDt in torce, etc., the acts repealed con
tinue in full force and effect till the cases are
fully disposed of.
Of acts affecting navigation, one approved
April 29th provides that when a vessel leaves
an infected port for the United States, some
representative officer of the United States at
tVint. nort shall immediately give notice to the
marine hospital service, which shall make
quarantine rules, not in conflict with State or
miinicioal regulations, to prevent the intro
duction of any contagion. Ical officials can
be clothed with the powers of United States
officers on application of State or municipal
In the diplomatic and consular service lew
changes were made by the act of J une 4th.
The mission to Greece was accidentally omit
ted and a new one to Colombia provided lor.
with a minister resident at $7500. All con
sular officers are required to furnish to the
secretary of the treasury as often as may be
required prices current of articles usually ex
ported to the U nited states irom tne places at
which they are stationed.
Ot acts concerning the LUstnct oi Colum
bia, that of April 29th forbids the sale here
of policy or lottery tickets under penalty ot
nne or imprisonment; nuuLuer piuviuro ua,
deeds, mortgages and other instruments
which by law are entitled to be recorded in
the office of recorder of deeds Bhall only take
effect from the time they are delivered to him
for record ; and another appropriates f ti,VW
for the relief of the District schools during
the present fiscal year.
In the pos.ai service ineacioi msj iiiu
regulates the advertising ot mail letungs.
Betore mating contracts ior jnianu man
transportation other than by railroad or
steamer, the postmasier-genemi is io auver
tise for proposals once a week for six weeks
in not more than ten State or Territorial
newspapers. Contracts are not to taice place
in less than sixty days alter tne nrsi puuuca
tion ; sub-letting or transferring contracts is not
allowed without the postmaster general's con
sent,and in lawful cases of this sort the depart
ment shall retain enough to pay tne sub
contractor, unless there is satisfactory evi
dence that he has been paid, l ne postmaster-general
may, where it is desirable, make
contracts for not more than four years trans
port by water of mails between American
ports, but no contracts for new water-route
mail service shall be for a longer time than a
. . 1 11 Am.
year, or than two years, wnen mey re w
foreign ports, unless otnerwise uruereu uy
As to the nublic lands, one act provides
that notices of contest under homestead, free
culture or pre-emption laws shall be pub
lished in a newspaper in tne county wuere
the land in contest is situated. Another pro
vides that where a person has made a settle
ment under the pre-emption law and subse
quently changed his filing to that for
a homestead entry upon the same
tract, he shall be entitled to have
the time to perfect bis title under
the homestead law computed from the date
of his original settlement under the pre-emption
laws, subject to all the provisions of the
law relating to homesteads. Tbe act of June
1st allows homestead settlers on public lands
whose crops were injured by grasshoppers to
return within three months to the abandoned
lands without their original right being af
fected. The act of June 3d authorizes citi
zens of Colorado, Nevada and the Territories
to fell and remove timber on the public do
main for mining and domestic purposes, the
provisions of the act not extending to rail
road corporations, and penalties being pro
vided where timber is cut on the public de
main not in accordance with the terms of the
act. Another act allows citizens in Califor
nia, Oregon, Nevada and Washington Ter
ritory to buy unsurveyed public lands not in
cluded within any reservation in quantities
not exceeding 160 acres to any one person at
$2 50 per acre.
All works of art imported for permanent
exhibition or the improvement of the arts
or science will, under the act of June 6th, be
admitted free, though individuals must give
bonds to pay the duty in case the articles
should be sold. Another act of June 8th
provides that section 1889 of the revised stat
utes shall not be construed as prohibiting
Territorial assemblies from creating munici
pal corporations and conferring on them the
powers necessary to their local administra
tions by either general or special acts, noth
ing in the act having the effect of creating
any private rights. Another of the same
date provides for circuit and district courts of
the United States at Toledo, dividing the
northern district of Ohio into two divisions.
That of March IStb makes persons on trial in
United States courts, courts-martial and
courts of inquiry competent witnesses at their
own request, but not otherwise, a failure to
make such request not creating any presump
tion against them.
For the armament of sea-coast fortifica
tions $125,000 are appropriated, and for tor
pedoes for harbor defenses and experiments
and instruction $50,000, the latter sum only
to be used in establishing and maintaining,
torpedoes to be operated from shore Btations
for the destruction of an enemy's vessel ap
proaching the shore. Bidders for army con
tracts may be required to give penal bonds
that they will enter into contracts agreeably
to the terms of their bids within sixty days,
or otherwise pay the penalty. An act of June
8th makes any as&ayer or superintendent of
a mint an assistant treasurer without addi
tional compensation to receive gold coin or
bullion on deposit tor special purposes indi
cated. The District of Columbia is provided with
a permanent form of government by the act
of June 11th, a board of three commission
ers, one, an army officer, being appointed by
the President with the consent ot the senate.
The Federal government is to pay half ot the
expenses of the Distrxt and the interest on
the 3.65 bonds. Colleges f or scientific pur
poses are permitted to import alcohol on the
terms mentioned in section 3297 of the re
vised statutes, giving bonds in due form.
Ten thousand dollars have been appropriated
for the erection and maintenance of pier
lights at the entrance of the jetties in the
South pass. The secretary of war is per
mitted to issue five hundred stand of arms to
Territories without diminishing the quota to
the States now authorized by taw. Till the
formal organization of Alaska customs officers
for that district may take their oaths before
the judge of any Federal court. By an ait
approved April 30th the secretary of state is
authorized to issue free passports to colored
citizens who wish to go to Brazil to engage
in work on railroads, this act having been
passed because slavery exists in the brazils
and American negroes going there desired
the protection of the United States.
Miscellaneous acts were also passed, as fol
lows: To provide an appropriation of $1200 to
MSTfitxe, the portraits of the late Senators
Appropnatfufcna. aod Bogy, of Missouri,
the obstruction from""tn'tf-iths-rfimoval of
souri and Arkansas rivers, and keeping Keu
river, above Shreveport, Louisiana, free frcm
rafts, ...
To provide for the publication of a new edi
tion of the revised statutes, and to perfect the
index of the same.
Authorizing the suspension for five years of
section 5574 of the revised statutes, relating
to the removal of guano deposits.
An act in aid of the Polar expedition de
signed by James Gordon Bennett, by issuing
an American register to the Jeannette and
authonzing the detail of petty officers of the
navy- , - - i. i i
To authorize a commission to report a plan
for a new library building.
An act to authorize the grant mg of an
American register to a foreign-built ship, for
the purpose of the Woodruff scientific expe
dition around the world.
An act making appropriations to su ply
dpticiencies in the appropriations for the fiscal
year ending June 30, 1878, and prior years.
An act making appropriations for the pay
ment of invalid and other pensions of the
United States for the year ending June 30,
1878. , , 4
An act authorizing the sohcitorof the treas
ury, by and with the consent of the secretary
of war, to cancel certain contracts for the
sale of lots of land made at Harper's Ferry
in the year 1869 by the United States, to re
sell the same, and sell or lease all other real
ef,Ute and riparian rights now owned by the
United States at Harper's Ferry. West ir-
A joint resolution for the benefit of the
penny-lunch house of the City of Washing
ton, District of Columbia. . .
A jjint resolution to enable the joint com
mission to carry into effect the act of con
gress providing for the completion of the
YVashington monument.
An act for the construction of a barge office
for use by the United States government in
the city of New l ork.
An act to authorize the Barataria ship canal
company to construct and operate a ship
canal from New Orleans to the Gulf of Mex
ico, through the lands and waters of the
United States, and to grant to said company
the right of way for that purpose.
An act authorizing the publication for sale
of an edition of the Narrative of the Polaris
Expedition. .
An act to increase the pension of certain
pensioned soldiers and sailors who have lost
both their hands cr b oth their feet, or the
sight of both eyes in the service of the coun
try. An act granting General James Shields a
pension of $100 a month. .
Such are the provisions of the principal acts
passed by congress this session.
The baby's best friend is Dr. Bull's baby
syruo, since it maintains the baby's heal th by
keeping it free from colic, diarrhea, etc.
Price twenty-five cents per bottle.
iill Ofialif
111 Ullliiiow
Ytfl. r.nwna. fAKf color. uarK eromiu. "
SO-inch excellent Hleaclied
mmxzrs m. an
UA.mAnr I'niirv i:ami)rir.
w J
u il I .. lMnnov (nnlv
S.r&! r-ew eiS dnlon, at lO cent-.
NAt-r-finIlied Hleaclied 3Inlin. yard-wide, at 7.4
-J4-yard wide Sheetings, at IH cent.
Towels Xapkln and Table IMm, 1arsal).
Fine Brocade Piques, formerly SOc-rednced to 20 cent.
Best quality Striped
Blaek Iron Cireaadlaesj reduced to 1H cents.
Blaelt iron renadlnen reduced one-half.
uiuk Iron Mexleaine fare
The I'nsettled Condition of the Labor
System Causes Pearls! Sarrlflrra
of Sugar Plantations A
Reverend Swindler.
Kingston, Jam., June 20. Some large
sugar estates in the parish of St. Mryhave
been sold far below their value fifty thou
sand dollars because the owners are dissat
isfied with the governmeut system of immi
gration, which the planters rely upon for
taking off thpir crops, the native labor lieing
capricious. The cattle alone on the estate,
which can be driven off. are valued at twenty
five thousand dollars, and there is a crop of
sugar and rum to be takeu off yet.
The venerable Archdeacon Row has swin
dled the clergy and merchants to the extent of
sixty thousand dollars by selling bill- of ex
change against funds in England where be
bad none. He has gone to Madpira, whart
it is believed he is beyond the reach of British
law. He still draws four thousand dollar
per annum as archdeacon, although be has
been absent from the island tVo years.
GALLAGHER On Thursday evening. June 20th,
Martha Gallagher, wife of James Gallagher.
The funeral will occur this (FRIDAY) afternoon,
at 8 o'clock, from 15 Webster street Services at St.
Patrick's Church. Friends of the family are In
vited to attend.
Maaonle Xotlce.
DESOTO LODGE, No. 2 Will hoH Its
Semi annual Commi-nicatio-v this.
(FRIDAY) evenlne. June 21st. at 8 o'clock
sharo. Imnortact business will come up for'
action. Including tbe payment of dues.
By order B. F. PRICE, W. M.
Attest: Hsnrt J. Ltnn. Secretary.
In every State and county In the Union for Schol
fiild's Lightning Stitch Rippeh. Price 2c by
malL Address A. G. SCHOLFIELD.
Providence. R. I.
Officb Planters Iksijknce Compant.
THK annual election for Directors of this Com
pany, to serve for the ensuing sear, wl;l be held
On 31 outlay, Jaly I. 1H7H,
at this office, between the hours of 10 a.m. and 4
p.m. By order of the Board of Directors.
JNO. G. LONSDALE. JR . Secretary.
of Philadelphia and Memphis,
Will pay tbe highest cash price for
Black Walnut!
LUMBER OS LOGS, on railroad or river b.ink.
For particulars address us at
Xo.234 Front street Memphis, Tenn.
-It's only a Cold.' has sent tbousanas ..
premature grave. A c-ld stops up the avenues of
the system, and disease niu-a result. Neglected,
most violent remedies must be used to remove the
obstruction; taken timely, a few doses of
Tarrant's Seltzer Aperient
will carry off naturally the cause of the suffering,
and save dais, months, or even years of suffering.
The Best Natural Aperient.
"Hunyadl Janos Baron
Llebeg affirms that its
richness In aperient
salts surpasses that of
a'.l other known waters."
nos. The most agree
b?e, safest, and most
efficacious aperient wa
ter." Profor Virfhow. Benin, -inwinauu
good and prompt success; most valuable.
Profe-Hor Bamberger, Vienna. " I have
prescribed these Waters with remarksble suc-
Profeweior Hcanzonl, M unburst. " I pre
scribe none but this'
Professor fc.aurtcr Bronton.n.M.. r .ii.r
London. " More pleasant than Its rivals, and
surpasses them In efficacy."
Prr..ynr A liken. M.l.. K.H
iiiiltiirv HoMnital. Ttetley.
to Pullna and Friedrichshall."
A WlneKlasnrul a Bone.
Indispensable to t he Traveling Public.
Every genuine bottle bears the name ot Taa apol-
"Mm'iKRY ro.
41 aud 43 W arren ft- Sew York.
Hole Agents fr United StaUx and Cauadar.
The Lable on every genuine Bottle Is printed
on Itlne paper.
To The Trade!
-j- AM now prepared to sell, at wholesale and retail.
Furniture and Mattresses
lower than ever before sold In the city. Ordersfrom
couutry dealers especially solicited.
WM. K. THiXTON (Ibvino BlKS),
spon street.
... I
5 ent.
- , . - M
Mometlcs, at
hi ecu"
' ...
a. few lei 1 1,
at 5 rents.
Silk 73 cent.
("ra-awE- mU
adlnea reduced
sue. -awe, awe.

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