iEMPHlS DAILY APPEAL TUESD
MAEOH 25, IS 9.
4 1 yfn troupe.
lil burlesque opera.
, wertnonliiy and n
ei.it March zn ana
itii the trout Loneen i7!oiliir onrUu,ue,
hl)HlNON i hi wt.
1lc1ik1Io the iriiioipni lm-l.!ei.t-. and niuleor
IL M. S I InaFUUE.
Notwith-Lvidi.-ii thri4iinioije.pen4 attending
til's r..'fui nt. pr'c-s wi 1 re n- in u-ual.
rtmr-iiaj. r end ealurdaj. Apill li. 4 nd 6,
EtothJ N'a Ul.vil kELs.
"JOtftiH OPKKA 1X1 B,
PEOFlC P."WIKLKB KUelCAL DIRECTOR.
Will glva TUBER GPKRA3. with Full Orchestra, at
Mo-wlaj-. Aprfl 1-4'b- DAL'GH I'F.ROFTHK REGI
HK.NT. Tuesday. prll loth tKA DIAVtiL.
ViViiii,T, auiU Irtih-DaLlinTEB OK THE
CCLTt iil .:WaKI-Oii brown mare mull";
v L ln-w t .bareo; about fourteen banns liUfb;
boo ail a out. a.
A bow rrwa J mil tm paid lor Der
return t the.
Ktl KMI- Ul Li AJ.
DRK-?FH-To whlt drpta. for children, be
Imro fourth d J-ffrwn. Third and Market,
or rt-e-fio. near L. and N depot; 1 50 will b paid
for th-lr rvtnm M K"S A K I.SH. H i Swwill St.
(H i tt . i;u.
-Vr-a m burs. lftUi bands bleb; tbln
n aoti Ui I: about eleven years old; aup-
i.n1 to have oe in tne dliectlouof Memphta. any
Inlor wtim a l tit. t:er.-nlKjtj, will be rewarded,
. -lr-tn lr JOHN RliC- ANAN. Colllemile.
Fi TLufo p b. .NCtH on Vollemtne annua,
J. two aiHl one-balf mile fmm fVmrt fejiuuia,
eontalnlna li acrt-n; ore acifc orchard; boun oon
iHiiit lo rnomk; also tlnUjru; Ktod outbulldlnga,
Arplr on th ri-r H. W. hphnckh.
HOH3R Uwlluio-alzed aor.el; About 7 rears
old; wbit4 blnza on rorebead; bad saddle and
baiter on. The owner can bave same by calilnc oo
Ju.NK.1 rKor'OKU. eoUred. rear 112 WulilnKton.
hjw-a Utun Mze biludleeuw, wllh a calf 4
months old. which ibeownvr cho bare br Daf-
ln ebatKns and t,rorln nrorx-rtr. Chas. BOTde, ool-
ur-l. H1 n'l- Iwit ml- fiom ritf.
OCLLIST AND AURIST.
No. KO Court
KOOMfi-Fumli.hed or unfurnlihed rooms, with
board. aio. aj boa d m. at
- IM il ALISON BTK1KT.
UrNHBEM KOOMc" With board. BnT-boarders
aecomm.KlHt-d. heleiences. 104CUUKT6r.
BfAKD Hist oho. with furnlibed or unfur
n I.-lie J rooms, fur faoillies or slnxleeentlemea.
Also dr lani, r. AT 17H 6H.CUNU H
T,Ih r-CLAsd hbardiiighouHe Jusi opened by Mrs
J- KUwar.lw ami Wtn. t. unin. at HiM cl.COD ST.
( JlENTLhilA.il ,ND w IKE-Or two nentiemen
VJ cn g-t a txMuUfut.uniurnlHhHl rooui anduovd
Uxrdwiliia private family. In a pleasant loealUr,
cuii.i-imi-iii i,i airen cars, at if er montD,
Addre-s W. f. n . At peal rffl.
few uentieineri dAT-tjoardera at
M Union airnL, Tcr.n in"deiatn.
K.iriii:nei ii'ii uiifiirnlihed, wllh board;
Xt a;o, U it Ix-aniera. ut 4h bbelby street;
KCiS-hvaui fronl hihI bac5 nwinn, with
t.iid. cn it h:id ut 4 .1 fciltLBY sTUKKT.
2.i-tK.-r eni hImi w ir'tefl.
1'.UMS rn-l i l.kaa, wiih K .1 boaid Ternis
V a write At ll4 M4riiiKT t?T.
"TjCKiilo Lttalr.ible icpomit ami good boanl at
JTV '. JWK,;,-oX .rTHr KT.
IjUji D.-ir-ilii trout ro .i. wltii bo rd, at
t :-2 lAIlaO -THtHT.
f I iu u;iiiir.Hrii can oh'rtiii larae front loom on
J fim Uxrr, wub ir without bonrd. In prlTHttf
(.idiii) , or alii (Hkn 4 fc-t-ii'- -men aa day btwriw u.
itrlrfrn -9 e tiri(.ifM. A'lrena, tw,M care Appeal.
llUiillj cu t ul Hunt ioo-. a. IIU board, at 111
Court it boaiiiern antd.
iu Hi a.
t ft IS. .-,
TTl .fiAN BUND-i-Cash will buy at bait
luelr ralo-i ibree cottagea. well located; now
K IJli i-r el.t trio tbe inveMuie t. WiU
urmora. I D CO A WAT.
hnn, Estate A ent. ISO 8 M.idUon ttieet.
r'lLD'd Don exiMlve hftaol bt oil; pure
lUimnejj; UanTi'ilti ra.lve fluid.
li.t.i 6EuONl STBaKT.
let li w bell cbe.ip.
IK DAVlK AVENUE.
.-An Ui.expliei privheiie Uceiite Ad
' X., tt.ls offlce.
u wooD-WiiKKINU & HOP
1 olin hll ti e ntauoinery. belting, etc..
l in tut cay Lluie I Oik. lhia entabllsh
ss larxe chi (u'ltv. and hn bef n In operation
ars. wan an estanl sbed trade. Kor further
t. h :uro-ui l oau nice box 102, city of Little
Hyt iuvs-i -l lajior" and Mataxorda Silk
"j Ci.ttn-ed; also, a laige quantity of sound
j tinting colt n seert J. V PATttlCK,
hi fempV Is filns. rt Exchange treet.
SiNnia- (tie b ie puwer ei glue and boiler,
L-4 as gOAd as Iicw; low for car-h.
J. V. PATRICK,
at Memphis Qln. fl KxcUrti'ge street.
OOlil-WOOD! Yard. I'M
Main street. AU
quil '.. at low ra'e.
LiA V-Oil oli K JJI IO !SEEI Apply to
I.Ai.K jt FlartKB. SOlJFrtnt St.
BOCBtY A ra ech "nee lor a man wlln umall
X c pital to slan In a tiiai-clHiis Urot ery and loot
mt. Sa Mai'tur) caus' given lurfwil n. Apply at
I Jed"rn tr-et J. sTK W AHT A CO.
:liiii d cbeuijOt river or ruiiruad. Leave
oruersat Jobu A Umile'a. d.-a front street.
lAfte ooiices-iloiin will be made on orders for good
i uniic. s itutble lor chluuieys or setiinir; bolt
ri -tr c. n. v. fifKrt.
i ''iRoCKrill aud DwrllHiK. trfon.li.ent corner In
IT Chelsea thrap. A HITZKELD. 233.becond
I irT liihioLotr iso 1 iioward n w, corner Sbelby
(,7 uia Union streets.
'AND Auoui tweiiti Bcrraot cleaied land; aotd
JJ .ind, eood bouse. About lour mi'es irum
i Hinohls. on tne Stale Hue road, bent reasonable.
No. 8 Madison street.
7TBOCEKY SIOKK-Au "A No. 1" family grocery
I T staiiU-tLe tnrre l rj oin s ouuuuig. no. iui
v street, s-xit h est corner Avery, auurwsa
U LlN'bKK.MAN, No. lo Washington St.
TinmtM t-iu Mm fiaiue. comer of Jack-
i , son and i rouienade; seven rooms and kitchen.
i rilruntue i.rein ses.
n -.wn ! i. n r a riuN a Cheap lo desirable teuant
1 . one n-er iiasou. Ten.!.. auJ one ncir Forre.1
vr. Ajk. Apnlvto A. N. M'KaY. 871 Main St.
'l-l u..l ,.f r,Ilt-r1 -Ull thrl OCmittrint.
t I Ol'aV
. i. j' . ivn bit. iiiHK inLraiiT lucaieu
!7i lie Ao. H Mulberry utrveu
I 1 Ulna auu " ' ' " "
rroCSS f U de.irable iwtusuuy frame dwelllnc
IL house, ro. -n.i rwiu'we siirei. jum
iluune- In aaxl lepair. aud euuvtulca.t to eitht
aace or Beale ntreei cars. App yto
J. H. SHEl'HMtD, 10 Madison at.
.-T7i ii h.iiiit aleeoliiif rooms and bQce,
K, JlU luadlKoii. J.J LOi K AHT. 4:tl Madison.
r"-5T-.iH-k'uriiisbed . r uiifurulahed; suitable also
fii. lamllles to biuskeep. 101 JrH-EHsON
"STjKMa1-1 boo .Via -Wllh w wlUioui board
I ISO. t 1 tri
. i.-i- w.. w-n u t mi ii IJTMrr ma rMF
. . 1. 1.' i f.- UTifl. i. ,nnni, m:Ai w ( ' H.
Li i-i matrliiioiiy. Adilnx
' ixl 1 ALF.XI-, COUPEB, care Appeal
. i'inri-v".. .
ll. i iM-rt aim
our roii:inery and umwrnaklnt; dr(aiiuieiit at
u leLiies eo. Ai'plyonTuesuay.'iiotliU'Stint,
een ti e hours ot 1 1 a-in and I p in., to Uainll
ion -k Purear. wbo:eJe Oepirtmeut of B. Lowen
t l -HiTE GIKl Foi- se.ieru houseaotk, In
V alnall loimif. at 1.14 UM-'. ti I'.
Hid WKLI.IN1JTON OT,
XI r..r- iii child liir.fy ais uld. Answer
. . . . u I. . h,il sfitiu I 'Ui n ru , II.. uiu,
rr.7...rf. .aie At'1'ealt.n.rH.
c- . v.r.,.ii iwlves in Us In Vocal and In-
VI. M.ier.t il niu-le. at In
.-I.I..1 -trerl. cn ler a urt.
cultlv.itlon ot tbe voice
V,firvv "uTY hOAhUrKaAt ;i ler week or
U rr h. kI me Ciuclnaall Bestauratit
-I.h... " I J A-l. I"" f'teel.
- Cc 'HALrS'd .N KI e. u Stale, '-alaiy S75 to
( l',,,;n-n,.u lu it'.u exipeiiM-i. HeftMices re-
, iw laB-LLK Si r . Ci. ,Cb Cogo,Jil
ors r - lo iuil'a e Au acies on Island 84 on
, I .b"res; '
iiweltiiis atiU ciMerns. Apply to
KiHJ Front, or a Lea Co.. r mton.
" W1 a' wiiiu coot
m7 WONBOK 8T.
" rTf-i wi-hina i" t-uicna. be
'.i. n.,iled to. and wxrntntet.
i.uicna- - he
AC U l .MS,
Ued to, and wxrntmei.
t-2t, c. cr. v ' i ift
. , v Avi." erieiice.i U-'J music leacLer: soud
. . . 1 ! n - I I" lur DwiiK-i'inr uiu
i 'if ...i.iiiii.s reuul eo; saier uunisuteel. Ad-
, jnii"1" u b. gAtr. rec'y. At ka, Tenn.
bawjer and En
A. B. J..
Koc and Webb-r streets.
Ttfiji Al 7i couil sireeu tuues lo sun
., rZT rroi.l or baca rooms. Also tiy
through the custom
.IMiJNew York city.
a line selection ol
? nJnwne imported (Sol i'.n EagltsJ Roths
7g -vU ObessaB uqu- te. 1 ha prices ot the
h ih i r ("if o-one dollar. The atove
nf tuipvited cigars are tbe vert
. . - I. . -- '
i,.sT that are mauult-tured in Cuba.
Jd I a-
.-l infll Ul 111' Ul- r
d..tRa Sint ao r!cr rma. Price,
s. t-ent v fit cents, Ttrv choice, and se-
, TV I"' " ' V
y..ur. Sol Coleman.
r.cted WILD car-.
If rna wih a good. .lid monument, tab
"a un.1 do not wuh to pay
.,f. 1 -I.-,, rnarbta foun 1 .ha city, call
a I bcraaa M-ydell, No. 38 Union sUeet.
,nd be will t-iivi- too that amount.
T - liaby Jliue.
I've a Ietf r lioui your .re, baby mine,
which tells me to call at the Bi Boot shoe
store acd buy a nice Newport for 75c pre
vious to the great prine sale soon to ocuv
iaence at the Big- Boot, No. 344 Main. . .
licrman National llanlii
tor lmmenlaiB dlirrr. All Olber Is uea of
I'. A. Bou'ls l&ken In "uaiig.
State National Bank
DKfl'iNATFD !ieiUorr of the I'nl'ed States
for ...! ' "ptl. n tolhe Knur Per Cent Loan
., of, ha rt lor imin-ol-te dell.erj at the lowe
WI 1 U I 1 1 11 liar-, i - r " -
All other kstie ol U. 8. Bonds taken
ilOL'StHOLD FLUMTLKK, at Auction,
ON FBEMLSE3. 119 JEFFEBSON ST.,
Tuesday Morning, March 25lh, at Ten O'clock.
A. n. WTOIIOAHH. t,r(sssfr.
With a very large stock, we are
prepared to furnish Steamboats
with Stores, at most reasona
ble prices, for cash. TRY US.
Lawn, flower and market gardening is in
Corn-planting is the occupation of farm
ers at present.
To-day in the Jewish calendar is Bosh
This will be the last week of the retrular
dramatic season at the 1 heater.
The weather has settled u train, and
tpriDK and sunshine may be expected.
The Bluff Cit? Grays wnl attend servic
st St. Mary's (Episcopal) church next Sun
Elegant and beautiful bouquets are of
lered lor s.ue dailj. lhey are the nrst com
era ot spring.,-
The ladies are appearing in sprin
dresses; the men continue to bold on to their
Quite n lartrij number of citizens visite
K4ivai park and tnj.ijcd thr conceit on Sun
day evocinic taut.
1 ha I axinsr-L. strict comraissioners in
vite f-JX-i aycrs to approach Couu'y Tiustf
i'letcj aid piy taxt-s lor the year 1879.
Cotton speculators are looking upward
it prts.-nt. Ti e cotton exchange blackboa ds
i. re scautted now vrith more than uual inter-
liirns (O not haunt or bu;ld nests Iin lue
trees at C m. t .-q uirrt. The pquirrels drive
the birds away and d-ctroy all nests but their
I - w i .
The conjunction of tbe planet Saturn
with the sun occurs to-tiay. It will not cie-
ale any particular tliotuioacce in the Taxint!
The Cvilvillc bnrWque opera troupe, in
the Babes in the Woods, at the theater to-
i itfht. Tc -morrow nirht Robinson Crusoe
will be the. uUiactiou.
The case of Hackett r. Lowenetein is on
hearing at the chancery cour . The suit is to
recover certain turns of money paid over to
eecure tin exemptioa from pro?ecuti n for
Birds have paired eff, and nest-building
is in order, lue ri d bird aid the gloriou
mocking-bird smx'-tu in the woods a Bpnag
car-il, and even the partridge whistles his
Bub-Wbitb melcdy how lue helds.
Judtre Craft will deliver a Wcture on the
character ot "ohylock to tbe Arcadian club,
shicb meets to-nibt at the residence of Mr,
B. M.E-tes, o97 Adams street. Mt-rubers ard
invited quests are requ"nted to be present
promptly ut eight o clock.
Ten arrests were made yesterday, up to
twelve o'clock last nicht. George White,
colored, was arrested on tba charge of
larceny; the re,t f the arrests were for
drutikeunf s, disorderly conduct, interfering
with an ( Oiler and trespass.
Monday next, at Louisvilie, Kentucky,
theeifcht.it drawing of the Commonwedlth
distribution compaiy will take place, and
over one bundled unu twelve thoui-and doi
lor will go to t: e holders of the lucky Bum
hers. Tbe capital pnz3 will be thirty thou
The State mdical association will meet
in Nashville next Tuesday, April 1st Sani
tary measures will be discussed at lentf-
The able physicians of Memphis ouht to be
well represented at this session. We nave in
Memphis a large number ot doctors wno
know a great deal, and understand how to
tell it in ni3st attractive style.
Mr. M. II. Tilden, of Chicago, who was
the Tribune correspondent in Memphis dur
iug the yellow-ftvi r epidemic, and who had
it- himself, is no v city editor of the ne
Deraccratic paper of Chicugo, the Morning
herald, tie was the only newspap'-r man in
Chioaeo who c:uld be induced t make th
t'anec-mua venture of bearding Yellow Jack
in his Memphis den duiing the awful days of
Last evening at eleven o'clock, at
whisky dive opposite the Appkai, omae, a
number ot abandoned white und bluck
weixhes assembled in a back room and, be
c lining intoxicated on U.u beer and vile
whisky, engaged in a general uht, which
resulted in hair pulling, profanity and vul
garity, tbe attention ot the police is called
to this vile den of iniquity. It should b6
abated as an intolerable nuisance, unless bet
ter order is preserved therein and improper
characters are prohibited from entering.
On Suuday last the Sunday law was tol
erabiy well enforced, yet no one suffered for
the want of a cigar, a plug of tobicco, a
drink ot Iaer or whisky. there was very
little drunkennei-s apparent. Tbe suburbia
be r gardens ana places ot amusement were
crowded during the day und evening. Hun
dreds of people vnited the cemeteries and
stu-wed flowers over the graves of the loved
and lost, In th-e beautiful atid quiet sanc
' There Is a ralm for thoe who weep,
And rest f ir we try pilgrims found.
They so:tl he and sweeny sleep,
Low In the around."
At the criminal court, yesterday, the fol
i-iwiijr oii'iut-su was triiosacttd: Mi-nry
Jam s, nirtr-g contvaled weapons, plea of
u-uiily fi i.'iwt; hue ot ten dollars imposed.
cuiirieh vi i d .a, isrci ny and receiving stolen
k-iods; jury, and verf.ict cuil'y of grand lar
cer.y. and sentence rf three years in tbe peui
entmry. Il-rry Hamner, assault and bat-
'ery; loi eiture tnki-n on boud. Charles Maz
zn.a, fraudulent' breath ct truvt; jury, aud
verdict i.Ct guilty. Joseph Brown, buceny;
jury, ami verdict not guilty. Anna .1. Wil
liam", housebreaking a Ml larceny; l-iry, and
verdict not guilty. Jake Onetta, three in
dictment, charging &eault and battery ; jury,
and verdict cot gunry in eacu case.
Prof. Willidrtip, for the la-it eleven years
a inst dil'gont and mcceaful teacher of the
deliuhtlul and i.;. iigiiting sciecca of music,
inihisci'y, noio.-ea to publish anew and
original work on musical instruction. The
br.uk bus been copyrighted. It contains an
original and perfected method of teaching
for the piano-'ort and the organ. Its title
WWiams'x Stlf Instructor. It will con
tain about two hundred ptges, and will be
gotten up aud lu.ly illustrated in tbe biuhest
-tyle of the art. The method is ti at of ques
tions and answers, and it comprehends and
fully explains all the difficulties ot musical
tuition, as they present themselves to tbe
b-'ginner, in whatever shape they may
occur, l he entire science ot learning mut-ic,
on the instruments named, is thoroughly
laid open and made plain to the diligent
scholar, by ample and elegant illustrations.
-This waif, under tbe title " Inconstancy,"
is a study trom real lite, the maskers
will appreciate it:
A stripling plucks t flower fair:
Tbe brorbl irold of hi- maiden's hair.
The azure of her yes are there;
Too tervent lshlsclasied band's heat
Tbe bloi-aom's fragrance lasts an hour;
Be d op It wilted at uls fet
And plucks another Qower.
His maiden lo.e. with soft caress.
And low wmds full of iendernes.
Be close unt-i Ms bear- doth press;
Bis kisses i-le-tl awn, tbe ro-e
That blooms lu blushes on ber cheek;
A brief hour's b Iss then form he goes
Aiiota- maid to seek.
An apprectioe-boy writes to the Appeal
and makes a complaint that in many manu
facturing shops in Memphis, where boys are
learning trades, it lias been the custom to
'lay off" the boys when buimesa becomes ,
Uull uurini; the hummer mobth9. As our
youcK correspoiiJfnt ttutbJully aiJit, this
nyHlfiu if wront. An apprentice utarU in to
lt;arn a trade; he nvtt probably three or four
dollars a wp-k, and has to work all dfy doiai;
hues and th roukheft oait of th work
around the t-hop, and wai'ing UD' n the jour
neymen, yet w hen summer comes the boys
are told that their KtTVicc re not needed
until trad: op'r.a up uain. The biy hav-
to loaf around the city all summfr without
an opportunity to fret any c -mployuicnt. How
can srx d mechanics be made out of appren
ticed who are treated in thi unjust manner?
It is calculated to make a hard-working,
faithful boy a bad citiz"ii or a poor mechanic.
Jcucs Schlops. of Simerville, Tennessee,
is il Memphis on a short vinit.
Mr R.M.Drake returned from a busi
ness trip east lift Sunday night.
Dr. J. Bebries LiJiDSLEV, well known in
medical and educt.tion.il circles of Tennessee,
was in the city last Sunday.
It should be renieui'x'red by housekeepers,
in purchasing on:pre" 1 yeast., to ask their
giocers for Gaff, Fleischman & Cj.'t.
Captain R. N Hood, of Marysville, East
Teniieseee, president of the Knoxville and
Chaileston raiinad, arrived in our city yester
day, en rute to Mississippi.
Miss Annie E. Fointkr, of Como, Mis
sissipci. is speeding a few weeks with her re
lativea. and is i-taying at the residence of
Judge Ray, 425 Wellington street.
Sol Coleman, the famous cigar importer.
has lust received a lot ot the Kotbschild ci-
inrs. which bo is selling at twenty-five cents.
This looks like a big price, but good judges
say it is cheap tor i ach a cigar.
Visitors regisicrt"4 r''"I'T r.1 the cot
ton exchange were S. B Chism, Friars
Point, Mississippi; James Cumm, Friar-"
Point, Mississippi; John Vaile. Ft. Smith;
J. II. Wheeler, Moscow; J. S. Cowan, Ma
rion; J. Kerstine, Jamestown, Mississippi;
P. H. Mann. Brownsville; S. L Taylor, Cin
cinnati; J. R. Hardy, West Point. Arkansas.
Miss VallieS. Hclbebt, theaccomplish
ed rlaughtee of our former townsman, Henry
T. Hulbert. i in th9 city on a visit to her
cousin, Mrs. R. S. Jones, 323 Union street.
We hope her srjourn in Memphis may pass
pleasantly in reviewing the scenes and re
newing the friendships of the days of her
Mr. F. Lavigne, who has been in the
rase for several weeks, making purchases of
spring good, has returned, and his popular
ttore, in the Odd-Fellows building, is now
being filled with a ttock of French millinery
which embraces all the novelties. Mr.
Lavigne's experience aud good taste have en
abled him to make an excellent seleoion rf
goods, and his determination lo sell at the
lowest living rates will a tract the attention
of ladies desiring to make purchases of such
articles as are enumerated in his advertise
ment in to-day's Appeal.
Sunday last a meeting of ex-Confederate
soldiers was held at the Peabody hotel for
the purpose of preparing resolutions with
reference to the death of J. Langdon Ward
law, a former member of the Southern
Guards, Confederate States army. The
meeting was called to order by Jerome Hill,
Esq., who nominated Judge C. W. Heiskell
as chairman, who, in a lew brief remarks,
stated the object of the meeting. M jor
Minor Meiiwether was chosen secretary. Oq
motion of W. H. Stovall, Eq., the following
committee on resolutions was appointed: W.
A. G 'odman, chairman; L. B. M'Farlsnd,
Jerome Hill, J. E. Beaslev, R. C. M-doce, jr.,
Isaac Russer ar.d Dr. G. B, Thornton. A
letter was rend by the secretary announcing
the serious iliupps of General A. J. Vangban,
and rcqu feting fricn-ts to visit him. On Mo
tion tbe following gentlemen were appointed
as pa!l-beaicr3: P. R. Cousins, J. R. Miles,
T. F. Tobin, V. G Burrows, Isanc Rovser, R.
C. Malone, jr , Jclii Rice, Dr. W. H. Harris
and Dr. G. B Thornton. Ou motion of
Colonel W. L Duff, the meet in agreed to
utteod the tuueral in ft b idy. The funeral
sertifes were conducted bv R vs. Mr. B.iggs
und Mr. Lundiutn. Tne funeral wa3 largely
tittended by the friends of the deceased, and
nil that was moit il ot poor ''Lang" Ward
law was pla- ed beneath the earth at Elmwood
cemetery, Mr. WardUw had a severe altnck
of yellow-fever during the epidemic ot 1S78,
and his constitution was unable to withstand
the attack of pneumonia which caused his
death. Peace to his ashes.
What a Hean ifui 'l ime is Springs
When tbe woodco' k beelns to sing,
And tbe b imbl-bee mid cblckade
Carry their hf-ads amund In a sling.
When tbe black and tlcktlns nnts
Crawl il i tile young men's pants.
And the stiaddlebug and mosquito bug,
While the sp d is eiuiige In a dunce,
And the bird eels drunk on dew.
While tbe owl smokes his Coleman No. 10,
And winks ai the wife ot tne t raj cuckoo.
AMUSjEjIKN J s.
To-night the celebrated Colville opera bur
lesque company will commence a week's en
gagement at the Theater. The opening at
traction will be thp Babes in the Woods, a
very successful extravaganza most am.isicg
to grown people, aud perfectly charming to
little folks. The bur!equ-f company is a
strong one, comprising many well-known
leading artir-ts of the opera bouffo world.
The burlesque opera will be prr Rented with
new scenery, appointments atid musi.;. titty
artists comprise the company, which is re
garded by the pre;s add tbe public as the
best burlesque oruanizUton now on tbe road.
ihe burlesques ot tbe company abound in
pleasing mu-ic, fantastic situations, extrava
gant puns. centric dan' ing, good, whole
some, nearly tun, ana witty allusions to the
live topics of the day. It is Sam Colville i
ideal of burlesque, elaborated by long expe
tience in this branch of theatrical busiuess
In the Babes in the Woods (which wiil also
be piesented at the Saturday matinee)
the little children introduced in the
nnrsrry episode of the Dea'h of Cock
Rbin constitute a pure feature, and
their pretty play is in perfect harmony with
the entert'iicment. Among the attractions
which wiil be introduced, are tbe songs ot
M'lle Roseau, the play of the birds by the
children, the school scene and the spelling
bee, besides other attractive spectacles. In
the entire extravaganza there n not an ob
jectionable word, action or featij.ro, a thing
very rare in hurieeque. lo morrow evening
Robinson Crtmoe wiil be preserted, and with
it tbe incidents and music of tbe new popu
lar comic opera U. M. S. Pinafore. Tbe
sale of reserved seats is progressing rapidly
at Hollenberg s. Thos : who desire to secure
good scats during the week had better apply
m time. The present week will close the
regular aramauc sc-a-.ou at the Theater.
I'nlted Htatea l'onrt-Hon. K. H. Hans-
No calendar will be called to-day.
Clrrnit Conrt-J. u. fierce. Judge.
Calendir for to-day: 6686, on trial; 5846,
. J. iUonaban va Mrs. li Jamison: 5840.
Thomas Madden et ux. vs A. Karr and John
Slageb Si Goi.dbaum. the tai'ors, invite
the tublic to call and examine their spring
patterns and their extreme low prices.
Call at 202 Second street for Wilson sew
ing-machines and repairs.
a. j. DONOVAN CO.. Agents,
Light, sweet ar d nutritious iuead, biscuit
iind pastry punranteed when Crescent baking
powder is used. For sale by B. M. Stratton
Iake Avers Earsararil'a to purifv the
blood and purge out tbe humors, pimples
boils and sores, which are merely emblems of
tne rottenness within.
Grekmsuier whisky is made with great
care grain all picked and cleaned, water
from the hnest spring in tbe county ot ttob-
ert.son, and cleanliness is the standing order
ol the distillery.
To tine und All.
Are you suffering from a cough, cold, asfh
ma, bronchitis, or any ot the various pul
monary troubles that so otf-n end in con
sumption? If so, use "Wilbor's pure cod-
iver oil and lime, a s tie aod sure remedy.
This is no quack preparation, but is regularly
prescribed by toe medical faculty. Manu
factured only by A. B. Wilbor, chemist, Bos
ton. Sold by all druggists.
Odorless Excavating Company.
Vaalta emptied at reduced rate. Of-
firen, lOti HsthlDstsa and 45 Madison,
Ii.lt ttllliasBM BloeV.
Four Per Cent United States Bonds
for sale at the State national bank at the
owest market rate. AU other issies of
United states bonds taken in exchange.
Dr. W. E. Scott, piesident of the college o
physicians, Montreal, writes: "I have recom
mended Colden's Liebig's liquid extract of
Ixet'and tonic invigoratoe us the best prepa
ration used for debility, indigtstion, disp-p-sia,
fever, ague and loss of appetite."
SWia. 1T .-- .-.1 .r Thl.ic -Von...
Mrs. Winslow's soothing syiup has been
used for children. It corrects acidity of the
stomach, relieves tcind colic, regulates the
bowels, cures dytenlery and diarrhea,
whether arising from teething or other
causes. An old and well-tried remedy.
Tcnty-Jit eent per boble.
A. Day or Rest for Man, is Purely a Re
ligious Institution, for the Right
Observance of which his own
Conscience must be the
Reprover or Ac
cuser. Tbe Civil Law has Nothing to do with it
The Church' Alone can Enforce it,
and by its Moral Power, its
Power over the Hearts
the First Baptist church, on Sunday
Rev. Mr. Womack. pastor, delivered
the following very clear, forcible and logical
si rmon on lue saboatn, a question wuicn
f or some weeks has agitated the public mind
finel II. 9-3: "And on the seventh day God
ended His work which He made, and Ht rested on tbe
seventh day from all Mis woik wblci He made. And
tiod blessed tbe seventh day, and uai.oweu il
The question of Sunday laws is in process
of consideration by our people at this time.
No sober-minded christian can think of this
great question without feeling a deep inter
est in it; nor can he approach it withoul
meeting at the very outset difficulties which
he cannot remove, and problems which are
not easy to solve. When we begin to talk
about enacting and enforcing Sunday laws,
we feel it incumbent upon us to inquire, par
ticularly, as to what tbesSabbath is, and sur
vey tbe whole ground well. The whole ques
tion of Sunday and Sunday laws is quite
analotr 'US to the great doctrine of divine
providence to which I called your attention
some time ago. It will bear, deserves and
needs a calm, scholarly, patient, devout in
vestigation upon the part of all those who are
disposed to take sides and express opinions
in regard to it. The word sabbath is a He
brew word, and means a cessation from la
bor rest. There is more than one Sabbath
spoken ot in tbe bible. There are four, viz.:
The seventh day, the seventh month, the sev
enth year, and the seventh seven of years, or
the great jubilee year, which occurred every
fiftieth year It is the Sabbath of tbe seventh
day only that concerns us iu this discussion.
This term Sabbath, which is common in
most profane literature, is purely bib.ical in
its origin and use, aud signifies an institution
that has a remote origin, a perpetual
history, an imponant design, aud im
poses solemn obligations of a religious kind,
und of a religious kind only, in the economy
ot God's moral government of this world.
This sentence indicates quite clearly tbe gen
eral direction this discussion will take, the
particular aim had in view, and comprehends
the sura ot what: I shall say. Let us examine,
ts best we may, the points in the definition of
the Sabbath institution just given, in the order
in which tuey stand.
THE INSTITUTION OF THE EABBATH.
1. Tne Sabbath was instituted by God. It
is true that a hebdomadal or similar division
of time existed universally among tbe Shem
itic and other oriental peoples. It is a fact,
too, well established, that a similar division
txisttd among the Egyptians, as is particu
larly stated, with the names given to the days
of tbe week, by Dion. Cassms (Hist. Rome,
87, 18.) They are the names of the seven
celestial bodies. The things named must
have been known before, though tbe original
reason of the division was lost. The same
Lames cime into the Roman (ecclesiastical)
and Saxon calendars. But they could not so
readily have found place had not a similar
i.ivision, with nami-s, existed among tbe
tccidefitul heathen, I ho ancient Romans and
Scandinavians, although such do not appear
iu classical literature. But granting all this,
bow came it to be so? The answer is inevit
able and plain. It was founded on a great
lHct. It had its origin in the account given
in Genesis, which is the foundation and start
ing point of all subsequent veneration of tbe
hebdomadal number and period of days. The
Sabbath is pursly a bible institution its au
thor is God.
2. God rested on the Sabbath. God did
not cease fn-m His work until the seventh
day, but on that day. the beginning of it, His
woik came loan end. He did not remain
inactive, but simply ceased from the
wtrk of creation. Lange, the great Ger
man critic and profound scholar, says: "The
doing of God in respect to the completed
creation, is of a festive kind (solemn, state
ly, holy), a direction of motion and of an
unfolding of things, now governed by law,
in contrast with that work of God which
was reflected in the pressure of a stormy
development, and in the great revolutions
and epochs of the earth's formation." Says
Dr. Conant, the great Hebrew scholar ot this
country: "Sa long as men, in obedience to
the divine requirements, labored six succes
sive days and rested on the seventh, they
were continually reminded of God, their
creator and sovereign."
6. God blessed the sabbath. Blessed,
t.e., made it happy, nappy, as a rest period :
happy, at a festive or recreative period.
In Exodus, xxxi, 17, God commands the
children of Israel to keep the Sabbath for a
covenant: "It is a sign b-tween thee and
me forever: for iu six days the Lard made
heaven aua earth, aud oh tbe seventh day
He iestej and was refreshed." In Exodus,
xxiii: 12, He sas: "Thou shalt do no work
on the seventh day, that thcu and thy beasts
and thy servants and tbe stranger may be
refreshed." God was refreshed on tbe Sab
bath; it is therefore a day of refreshment.
This is the sense in which He blessed it. To
bliss means, to wish tor, and to promise one
infinite multiplications ot happiness in tbe
course of lite; as to curse means, to wish for
infinite multiplications of ev 1, that is, to im
precate, to pray against. Says Del.tzsch,
"The blessing of the Sabbath must consist
in this, that it gives birth to all tbe festivals
(or rests) of God, and all the festivals of
men." Thus, God pronounced an eternal
blessing on the seventh day, and distin
guished it above-all other days by his special
4. God hallowed the Sabbath. To hallow
is to take an object out of its worldly rela
tion, and to devote it to God. When God
sanctified the day He blessed it; when He
made it happy He made it holy. He with
drew it from labor for the sake of the world,
and established a festival for Himself. "In
six days work God had condescended and
given Himself up to live for the world; on
the Saboath He ordained that the world
must live for Him." God hallowed it. In
these particulars you see the institution of the
Sabbath, the seventh day, a seventh portion
of time; that God is its author, and that He
did it at the very beginning of the history of
man. Let us now glance briefly at
THE HISTORY OB' THE SABBATH.
We have seen it began in Eden. We know
it was prominent in the Mosaic economy, for
we find it written with the finger of God on
the table of stone in the fourth command
ment of the sacred decalogue. But this was
two thousand five hundred and thirteen years
after it was first instituted. Is tbera any
thing known of the Sabbath during that two
thousand five hundred years? Yes; and I
think you will presently agree with me in
saying there are several incident.! allusions
to it, which will serve to show that it was
known to and observed with more cr less
Htrictness, by the old putriarchs of the bible,
from Adam ta Moses, from Eden to Sinai,
from the fall to the giving of the law.
1. The first probable notice of it is Genesis
iv, 3, while Adam and Eve were still living
and comparatively young. Certainly they
had not forgotten it in this short time; cer
tainly they were religious and observed it
themselves; certainly they taught their chil
dren to observe it; certainly the pious Abel
obeyed their instructions in thiB regard, anr'
..-i:l... 11.. CUL..l. L. al
irnaiufj lue OituuttLll, LUC. beveolU, WHS
day on which they were most careful to per
ftrui their religious worship. Accordingly
we read : "In process of time it came to pass
that Cain and Abttl brought their substance
lor an offering unto the Lord." This is nar
rated iust as if thev were in t.h hahit n,
doing so. How natural to sunnosn thpv r-amo ,
On tne Sabbath rlav Rut iho
J - - v suv " ut UiJ as LUC
process -! time." mean. Iilcmllo ",
of days." Is it not very probable, taking into
account what has been said, that this "end
of days means a fixed time, the seventh
day; that it indicates, though incidentally,
yet quite naturally, a well-known period of
2. Afiolher notice .of fh
days is found in Genesis viii, 7-12 NoaU
bad sent out of the ark two birds. "And he
waited yet another seven days, and again he
sent forth the dove from the ark." It re
turned. "And he waited yet another seven
days, and sent lorfh the dove: and ah .
turned to him no more " If we rem,nihar
that Methuselah was a ritrhteoua man that
he obeyed the instructions and preserved
tbe institutions, social and religious,
which his father had t?iven him'
that he was contemporary with lAdum, the
fitst man, over three hundred years, and with
Noah, who survived the flood, six hundred
years, can we doubt that here is a direcr, in
dication of an established division of time;
or suppose that it is any other than the orig
inal seventh day, which God in Eden blessed
and hallowed as the Sabbat b. a dav of rest
aud worship? Says the scholarly T." Lewis,
in Lange, "Tbe more we examine these acta
of Noah, the more it will strike us that they
must have been of a religious nature." He
did n t make these observations and send
oat these birds as mere arbitrarv acts, nromnt.
ed simply by his curiosity or his impatience. (
God had "shut him in," and the pions Noah r
was lovajtg ior aivine guidance. This ail
men of faith and prayer are tscaBtomed to
do. When he sent forth a bird, be did it as
a religions act, seeking to learn from the
habits ot birds the condition of tbe waters,
and thus study the indications of Providence.
These acts of his were not without prayer,
He "inauired cf the Lord:" but the Sabbath.
tbu seventh day, above all others, was the
da r of such religious devotion and prayer.
Adam banded tbe Sabbath down to Methu
selah, Methuselah to Noah, and he brought
it iicrots the Mood.
;l. Another unmistakable mention of the
division of time inX.3 weeks of seven days is
recorded in Genesis xxix, Ll-ZA. La ban de
ceived Jacob in giving him Leah instead of
Kachel, whom he loved and for whom he
served. When Jacob complained. Lab in
said, "Complete this one's week, and we will
give thee this one aUo. And Jacob did so.
and completed ber week." Shem, Noah's
oldest and most pious son, was oon temporary
with bis tatter nearly bve cuodred years,
and with Jacob over a bait century.
it is scarcely reasonable to suppose
that the sacred institution of the Sabbath
had been forgotten in that short time, viz.,
from Noah to Jacob, since Shem still lived.
14e institution ot the altar and the services
attending it had not been forgotten. But it
was about as old and no more important and
sacred as a religious feature of the times,
and as a monument of the past, than was
the sabbath day.
4. The next mention of the Sabbath is in
Exodus, xvi, 22. The descendants of Jacob,
whom their father had instructed in the du
ties of tb altar and the seventh day, have
migrated to fc,gyct, become a numerous peo
pie, and are now on their return to the land
of their fathers. During the first and the
greater portion of the time spent in Egypt,
the Israelites were perfectly free to practice
and enjoy all tbe rites and ceremonies pecu
liar to their religion. This they did until
oppression took away their liberties, soon
after which tiuie they escaped across the Red
sea. Bread failed them. Manna was sup
plied. They gathered every morning a sup
ply for tbe day, an omer for each one. "And
it came to pass that on the sixth day they
gathered twice as much bread, two omers tor
each one." Why did they do this? They
knew the next was the seventh day. It does
not appear that they were instructed to do
this. It is mrely said that they gathered
twice as much on the sixth day, and no more;
"and all the rulers of the congregation came
and told Moses." Does that seem like Moses
had instructed (hem beforehand? By no
means. What did Moses? "He said unto
them" (all "the rulers of the congregation"
who "came and told him" what the people
bad done) "this 3 thtt which the Lord hath
sa d, 'To-morrow is the rest of the holy Sab
bath unto the Lord. Six days ye
shall gather it; but on the seventh day.
which is the Sabbath, in it there shall be
none.' " It seems the people were right and
their rulers wrong. And tbe conclusion that
they remembered and wer- in the habit of
ob-ervitig the Sabbath can scarcely be re
sisted. 5. Exodus, xx, 8, gives an account of tbe
occasion on which the original Sabbath insti
tution, so long held in the memory of man by
mere tradition, was sanctioned, honored and
made the subject of a definitely formulated
written taw. Here, amidst the smoke arid
thunder that crowned and shook the top and
base of Sinai's sacred mount, when the
heavens bowed and God came down in ter
rible grandeur and awful majesty to hold
converse with man; and the ten command
me nt s were first published to the world, the
duty to observe the Sabbath was again made
known in the fourth. I call you to observe
tbe significant words with which it begins:
"Remember the Sabbath day to keep it holy ."
There could be no significance, no propriety
in the use of the word remember, if the peo
ple had no knowledge of the Sabbath day
before them. The truth is, the very way in
which it is introduced, as well as many other
considerations, shows that Sabbath observ
ance for religious purposes was something
with which the people were already familiar.
Having saown traces of the Sabbath from
the creation to tbe giving of the law, there is
no need to pursue its history in this respect
further. Being thus incorporated in the The
ocratic code ot the Jews, they observed and
kept it at the ha.ard of fortune, fame and
life itself, in captivity and dispersion, and
brought it down the centuries to the present
The time that remain to me is short. I
can do no more than offer a few brief re
marks on the following topic:
THE DESIGN AND OBLIGATIONS Of THE SAB
BATH, As to the design of the Sabbath, it was
made for man.
1. It is for his temporal good, and subser
vient to his highest interests. God instituted
it as a gift to his creatures.
I. It is tor bisntrifua( good. It is pure'.y
a reugiuua lasiuuiiun. Its Obligations, are
theretore, purely moral. The po??er that
must regulate the observance of the Sab
bath must, therefore, De a religious cower
It is an institution born of religion, for a re
ligious purp se. But religious purooses ema
nate from the kingdom of Christ, in which
ennse is King, iroui wnence all laws raspect
ing the Sabbath must proceed.
. it is lor bis individual good. Hence,
the tribunal by which every offender must
be tried is that set up in his own bosom.
His conscience and his God must accuse and
As to the obligation of the Sabbath, everv
man in the world, is under obligation to ob
1. It was made sacred for ii7 time. It will
not lose that character till all d iys and all
computations of time are lost swallowed up
m tue great aauoain or eternal rest.
2. It wa made for a reason of universal ap
plication. All men are under obligations to
observe the Sabbath, and one no mora than
3. God made it sacred and followed this
act with the command to keep it holy. All
men are under obligations to keep tbe tb
bath, cut of regard to his own individual
good and the word of the eternal God.
LETTERS FIMUL THE PEOPLE.
CowdoH ob lCads.
Editors Appeal The imperfect report
you published of what I said last Saturday at
the chamber of commerce is calculated to do
me injustice, and I respectfully ask that you
give this statement the same publicity.
Your report says "that, in response to a di
rect question, I admitted that the jetty sys
tem at the passes had deepened the channel
from 8 feet to about 20 feet." There you
stop, and don't say that 1 said another word.
What I said was this: "The South pass had
been deepened from 8 feet to about 20 feet;
but that was no more water than was at the
the Southwest pass before the work at the
South pass commenced; that this was little
if any beneat to commerce." While I never
denied this, I said there were certain reasons
why no greater depth could be obtained. I
also sttted that as far back as one hundred
and fifty years ago they had as much water
on the bar. I also relerred to the report of
Engineer Howell, for 1877, which showed
depth of 21 feet at the Southwest .pass, '.
that vessels went to sea through 'thai Bfla
drawing from 20 to 22 feet. I furt'ne' stated
that during tbe war the 8team8Vip"r88,88ip.
pi, drawing frossod tb0 Southwest
pass bar: tha.i ifa . riichmond a ad Hartford,
IT Net , Ut ttei sa. I'1"'-'-!?", came up
to New Orleans. In addib-jn to this, if not
trespassing too much ouour columns, I will
now state, what you term to be an admiBBinn
on my part was what, I said long before
"tee,y got even 18 fe et at South pass." In
my report, The Go teway to the Sea, page 4,
published in 1876., I said: "They may wash
out a greater df pth between the jetties, but
beyond the ba r will form, on which they will
only get a no'.mal depth of 16 to 18 feet at low
tide, and t.18 18 aa that Mr. Eads with his
jetties or the governmet with its dieige
boats, no matter how powerful, will ever
STet- JOHN COWDOK.
- Hats for Sale.
Martin Cohen, the well-known hatter,
does business on Main street, under l.he Wor
shaui bouse, near the corner of Adam.s street.
The stock of hats is large and variud, com
prising every variety of style, all of which
will be Bold at very low prices. Call and ex
amine the goods.
The Very Latest.
The lightest weight stiff
hats in the world, and a
new line of fine soft hats.
LEIDY 4 CO.
Opposite the Square.
Fresh Baltimore oysters, fialnton and
Beelfoot perch, at HlsnaljcSi's, 278 Sec
FIKK! HBE! ffTlSK !
Helliac otr Entire Stock, at a Sacrifice.
230 Main street.
queer, IsiTt It.
how fast all smokers are learning that "Duke's
Durham" smoking tobacco is thf best? Ask
your dealer for it, and take no other
SEVENTY-FIVE VARIETIES OF FINK
Five for f I. The finest collection of
bedding and flowering plants ever offered
in Memphis. Address
NALK & 14 MB. Florists,
Offlcet 855 Main street.
' . Floyd's.
Candiee are often imitated, but xever equaled.
FOR THREE OR FOUR DAYS OS LI!
Yrie hosiery importer consigned
to us fifty dozen embroidered brown
BALBRIGAS LADIES' IIUSE,
tchic we, on account of keeping no other
hosiery in our stock, shall c ose out during
the next three days at a toss lo the importer.
We shall sell them at 65c per pair, ull
ashioned, English, handsomely embroidered,
extra long Balbrigan hose, trorth $1 25 per
pair. KRE3IER, HERZOG dt CO.
THE WOOLEJI M1L.LS.
The- Memphis Stockholder Deride to
Rebuild the Uereotly Destroyed
Woolen Mill at Fort Pick,
erlast An Enterprise
which Needs and
The recent destruction of the woolen mills,
in South Memphis, was a calamity to our city
in many way. It destroyed valuable prop
erty, stopped a much-needed industry, threw
nearly two hundred men and women out of
employment, aud gave a check to our manu
facturing interests, which every sensible citi
zen desires to see fostered and flourish. It
was feared that the stockholders would not
attempt to make a new venture by rebuilding
the miils, but we are pleased to be able
to Btate that such is not the fact.
The Memphis stockholders of the Mem
phis cotton and woolen manufacturing com
pany held a meeting yesterday and appointed
a committee to settle with the insurance
companies. It is tbe intention to rebuild
the mills immediately, and by the first of
January next to have them in complete run
ning order. Outside of Memphis about
twenty-five thousand dollars ot the stock is
held, and it is believed that even the gentle
men who hold this stock will be unanimously
in favor of rebuilding, but even should they
not favor the enterprise, tne Memphis stock
holders will rebuild the works. There was
a sad sight down at the office ot the
burned out cotton and woolen mills, at
Fort Pickering, on Saturday last. A num
ber of women and girls were paid off. They
wept as they received their pay, because by
the destruction of the mills by fire their oc
cupation was gone and they were left with-
out employment or hope ot getting any dur
ing the long and dull summer months. This
is a severe b (Miction to them, especially in I
Memphis, where so few avenues of honest
employment are open to women. We have ;
no factories here that can give such employ
ment, aud hundreds ot women are only too
willing to secure work by which they can
support themselves and families. By the
first of January next, at farthest, the cotton
and woolen mills will ba aaia ready tor
business, but until then the former employes
wiil have to seek work elsewh re.
Opening; of the Lent Term of the
University of the South The
Bishop's Address Dr. De
3wanee Universitu Neus: "Yesterdav
morning at eleven o'clock the onenin? service
of the Lent term of 1879 was held at the
chapel. The R?v. Dean Telfair Hodgson
ctfaciated aa chaplain. The service consisted
ot morning prayer and the ante-communion
service, after which the Right Rev. C. T.
Quintard made an address to the students,
congratulating the University upon its pros
pects and the large number already present.
The right reverend speaker told them of the
death of the Rev Dr. DeKoven, which the
telegraph had just notified him of, and of his
work in the cause of christian education, pay
ing a tribute to a maa to whotu none, no
matter how they mav have differed with him
in certain things, wifl deuy the meed due io
a life devout and devoted to great aad good
works. Ihe bishop then gavo the students
some hints ps to condqt, and commended lv
them the motta oi the celebrated Witiisn -nr
wyckhitu: Manners maketh man,. rr
aiso urged activity udoq the aoci'. j
clubs, saying that there was a gf 1( ji nf
religion in play. After the
-k Eoi?80D;05 ehili? the chairman,
7hf Koin 9lnt- .a the term opened!
The holy eucha.s$ thea adrinisterd to a
large nrimoer oi stadents. Altogether, the
prospects o Ue university are very bright tor
this terra. lte friends everywhere may feel
-V encouragement and well-grounded
con-ence in the prosperity of the University
! the South."
Bliss Bailey's Experience.
Lie, England, April 16, 1878.
A Miss Bailey writes: "I have derived
much benefit from Benson's capcine porous
plasters, and can fully indorse all tne good
qualities claimed for them. They, indeed,
give relief and comfort quickly, and are so
far superior to other porous plasters that they
can be worn several times, and, when taken
off, leave no sores or coldness, which is often
experienced from other plasters. I have
been afflicted for years with rheumatism in
my joints and a stiffness or weakness in the
small of my back. I have worn the capcine
plaster only a short time, but I already feel
better than I bave for years."
"It is so comfoiting and pleasant,'" fays
another ladv. "when vou are snfrWino with
heavy cough to apply a Benson's capcine
pi tsier to your cbect. It creates a soothing
warmtn, ana anoras grateful relief. When
troubled with rheumatism, kidney disease,
sciatica, lumbago, or anv local ache or nain
Ask your druggist for Benson's capcine pore us
piaster, rrice, zo cents.
Our customers and friends will please
we have the large it as-
Ever shown in the Memphis market.
We are det-rmined to make this one of
our leading departments.
B. LOWENSTEIN & BROS.
The Loyd St Write Auction Sale.
The remaining articles of diamond iewelrv
Deiongmg to tcig stock will be sold to-day
(Tuesday). To those who want a secure and
paying mveetment tor their snare monev.
this opportunity offers an unparalleled
chance. The sf'.e of tbe fixtures end some
job lots of gocds will take place on Wt dnes
a ay, ana tbe sale will positively end on
Thursdsv. These last threfi davs should cot
be no-elected by those who want anything in
wtf. line ot goods.
Reaular meals served. Sherbert and pure
ice-cream for dessert. Fresh pastries or
lunch. Everything in good style.
Krlta Pfemfert dt Co.. Xo. 13 Court
street, receive beer each day fresh
from Lcnp'i renowned brewery, pack
ed in Ice In their refriarerator cars
Order yonr beer from them.
The Latest Style.
The Largest Assortment,
IiEllTY & CO.'S.
Opposite Court Square
John Sturla's Restaurant,
Ladies' parlor up stairs, 337 Main, corner
A Constantly Recurring ISonrce
As every one who reads the papers at all,
has become aware not only of the existence
of an honestly-conducted lottery in Louisiana,
but also been more or less tempted by the
glittering prospects of a fortune within their
reach by the simple xpenaituie ot a couple
of dollars. Tbe constantly iiecu ring monthly
drawings excite more and more attention,
and their satisfactory management affjrds
mhch Dleaaure to all interested, ior the
further information desired the reader should
address M. A. Dauphin, P. 0. box 692, New
tternuo millet, Hungarian millet,
Missouri millet, for sale by otto
Schwill st Co.. seedsmen. i3 Main
And Yet Another Wrinkle.
When any druggist to make larger
profits tries to palm off an imitation of Dr.
C M'Lane's celebrated liver pills, stop him
bv asking him to (-how you the words therein
"Fleming Bros.,24 Wood Btreet, Pittsburgh."
Without they are a fraud.
Country saloons will And It to their
Interest to set n Pride or the West
Kaacet aad Air Pressure,' and keep
the celebrated "Letup's Laser Deer.
Trlta Pfemfert A Co., sole seats, 18
One or two good jacks at reasonable prices,
for sale at
J. A. KORBEST 4 CO '8.
Is Our Civilization a Failure!
Shall we retrace our footsteps ard search
for the footprints of our daddies ? This is an
open question. It is a settled fact that Our
Daddies is a cigar sold for five cents which
can hardly be excelled. Sold by h. esch.
1 00 " 1 00
TO BE GIVEN AWAY.
Grand Scheme takes place May lt, Fverf
Purchaser of st worth nf roods l emitted to
an Interest In the following IOO Valua
ble and Masrn'floenl Presents t
1 GBAND SOUARK PIANO,
Fine Uold .anies watch.
Pair kleirani. Bracelets,
Fine Parlor Clocks.
Inlaid Writing Desk,
Bolt Iitsb Linen,
Plec Bieache-J lfM Sheeting,
Bolls Lontiile Cambric,
Beautiful Table cover,
B-irrel Finest Flour,
Elaborate Jewei Cases,
Pieces Cant-m Flannel,
Fine Crochet "bawls.
10 Barrels of Coal.
5 Klrgant Albums,
Handsome Table Core;,
Pair Fine Blmikets.
Beautlf .l Toilet Sets, .
Elegant Bronze Busts,
Pair Beautllul Vases,
Handsome Liquor Sets,
Exquisite Coral Sets,
Coral KecHaces a u Armlets.
F.Ueant Ottoman Patterns.
23 Elegant Presents-comprising Flue Plated Jew-
eirj, jeweiry-ooxes, ruitig-oesk, etc
ty The Magnificent Presents of thlsceiebral ed en
terprise are ou exhibition at our Store.
4T tlsin Htreet.e
The Distribution takes place at Memphis
Theats-r, nav list.
We defy an) one to sell goods cheaper than we do.
2-17 IVfffs i trr. CS t-
ROOTS ASlf sn'JKN.
ABK now dally openlns the Latest isoveltles In
the B;X)T AND SHOE LINE Onr tioodsare
ot the Bent Ooallty , and e will sell tbem at
tbe very Lowest Pi Ices. Hue handmade Boots and
Shoes a specially.
COAL AXi Ws89.
J. W. ATjCaETT,
SOS Main HU
X31 Second St.
sTel Henle Street.
. DEALEB IN BEST
P'lttsburg and Cannel Coal
Also, AS COKR.
X3f COAL delivered promptly In all
parts of the city Orders for Casks or car
loads Oiled Immediately.
FOR LOUISVILLE AND CINCINNATI'
For Cairo. Evensvllle, siouifsvllle and
(Imiu Bti. Tbe Southern Transportation
Company's Superb Steamer
A. D. Heeler, master.
Will leave Glenn's Wharrboat, as above THIS
DAY, 25th InsL, at 2 P.m. Freight received at all
times by B. P. GLENN. Agent, at Wharfboat.
MempltiH and Ohio Itlver Packet Co.
for i.oiiisvuie anu uiuuiiiuan.
S. M'lntyre master I A J. Mndsey clerk
Will leave as alwve, WEDNESDAY, March 20th.
at fi p m. -'r- Tickets to ail p jlnts.afc For full
Information, apply to
, vv zp w IGHTBrRNK sup.,.
No. 7 Monroe, opposite Peabody Hotel.
The Steamer CONS MILL AH will leave Saturday,
Fcr Cairo, fivansvtlt. LonMvlllei and
Cincinnati. The Southern Transportation
Conipuny's Superb Steamer
Lew Kates, master.
Will leave Glenn's wharfboat WEDNESDAY. March
2tjlh, at 4 P ra. For freight or passaae, apply to
R P. GLENN, seent. at Wharf noat.
FOR NEW ORLEANS.
For Slew Orleans and the Bends. The
Southern Transportation Co.'s Passenger bl earner
O. P. Shlnkle. master.
Will leave Glenn's wharfboat as above TEIS
DAY, Maren 2oth. at 2 P m. For Irt-iKbt or paa
sage. apply to H. P. GLENN. Agent, at Wharfboat.
je'orlWew 'rlrsus and the Bends,
The Fine Steamer
Common we ttltli,
Uesrge Corved, mastf r.
Will leave as above on WEDNESDAY. Marel
2tUh, nt 10 a.m. For freUht or passage, apply at
Memphis 4 SL Louis Packet Co.'s wharfboat, foot of
vi-nr street. an w 1 1 rt w. f npennienner.t.
LEE LIKE STEAMERS.
for 4ilendale. Helena and rlara Point.
ins fine steamer
Geo. W. Clivelc.
Slack Lee master Huston clerk
Will leave as above on this day, ".a' eh 25th
6 p.m. For freight or passage, apply on board or to
r . M. VINSON. Agent. ISO. 4 Je'.fevson reel.
FOR ARKANSAS RIVER.
Memphis and Arkansas River Packe ; Co. For Pine
Blu0. Little Rock and through Vo Vort Smith The
elegant passeoger steamer
ir2arliii Spe-ad, Jt
Beese Prltchard.. ...master.
Leaves a above THrS DAY, March 25th. at 5 p.m.
jon, in. nurtm., otip i. 2!;?t f rnnt St.
FOR HALKS POINT.
For Hales Point, Itey Connor, Ityerw
burs: and all Way Landings. The line steamer
JUy era burg,
V. J. Berry, master.
Will leave Glenn's niiKrlboat THIS DAY. March
Zoiu.aiop.m. tor rreiirnt or passage, apply to
tt. P. GLENN. Agent, at Wharfboat.
FOR ARKANSAS CITY.
For Arkansas City anu Way Laadincs.
ciuizens nieiiipms aim a i Kansas uity packet
Company- The Elegant Steamer
Jho. B. Davis master Jno. Gwathmev clerk
Will leave 89 above every MONDAY and THL'BS-
DAK, at 6 p.m. for ireigut or passage, apply to
K. W. LIGHTBUBNE, General Freight Agent,
N o. 7 s'r-nrne street. OMios'ire Ivntx-nv lip!
Regular Trl-weekly Mall Packet for Randolph,
ruxiuu. oswuiiiHiiu mi way lanfiinjrs.
The elegant patsenger steamer
Osceola &3elle, iSSa
J. G. Andrews Master ! B. O. Mitchell cierfc
Leaves Mempnis every hiinday, WEDNESDAY
and sRlDAi, at a p. in. nor freight or passage
apply on ooara.
FOR WHITE RIVER.
Keenlar Independent aiemphls and
White River Packet For Augusta, Jacksonix-rt
Searcy, and way points. The regular Independent
ED. C. POSTAL Master,
Will leave Memphis every WEDNESDAY, at 6
b.m. For freight 0r passage, apply to
K. W. LIGHlBURNK,
No. 7 iionroe St., opp. Peabooy hotel.
k. P. GLENN, on w bar! boat.
JM1LT 11-TtKU V Li.MK
Slemphis White liiyer and l:laen Kiver
I', is. Mall Fukets.
For Indian Bay, St. Charles, Clarendon, Devall's
Bluff, Des Arc, Auiista, lacKsotiport, West Point,
Searcy, Baiesvllle, Powhattan, and Pocahontas.
The new steamer
M. R. Harry, captain. Waker Outlaw, clera.
Leaves Memphis on and alter November 2d. even
SATURDAY, at 5 p.m., connecting direct with the
new B a.;k river U. S. mall packet MILT HAKKY for
Powbaitan and Pocabentas. and with Dauv Packets
to Bates vl lie and L:pir White river.
Through rates to an points.
Freiubt con.ilxned to Milt Harry Line. Memphis or
Terrene will be promptly forwarded. Freight will
be reoelMdat all lime.' on the H. K Lee Wharfboat
j T WtsHiXiiTllN tn-nt
Adams V. . Stall 1, trie Memphis and
The Elegant Passenser Steamer
Mark R. Cheek., master I A. L. Cummins... d eik
Leaves every TLLrDAV, at 5 p.m..
The Elegai.t Passenger bleamet
Ked Wing, ZZ&ja
Geo. Malone master 1 Ed R. Thomas clerk
Leaves every FRIDAY, at 5 p m..
For Helena. Friars Point, t'oncoidla. Terren. Arkan
sas City, Greeiiv l!e and Vicksbury. as above, con
nectlnz at Vlcksburv with tbe Pari sot I mftnrTa,
river, nd with the furious steamers Robert S. Lee
and J. M. White for New Orleans, lvinc through
bills of lading to all points at lowest rates.
chlppera can rely on tills arianriuieut be:mt per
manent. Freight for this Line reivi at n r i
whatfboat at all times. ,
J. T. WASHINGTON. Aet. No. 8 Msolson,
or ou it IL Lee Wharfboat.
plgM & co.,
iSfljliMt. Slain & M'jduon,
. FRANK & CO.'S.
249 MAIN STREET.
LADIES' 3 UTT
CLildreii's Bege and Fancy Linen Suits.
Children's White Xtinen lawn Suits.
UNOESIWEAB, III H DESIGNS
FOR LADIES, MISSES AM CHILDREN.
Fichues, Dolmans, Circulars, Ulsters.
?oveltics in DrrGood , Fancy Colors and Black.
Novelties in Fancy and SHack E.ace 2uuting.
All Shades Twilled. fJeg-s.
ISlack Hpring: Camt 18 Hair.
Black Spring- Vigogne Clutli.
11 lack lrs-ncli Hunting;. 48 inches wide
ISIackTamis and Ilemietla Cloths.
if-1 a onr- .t-'aney 44o1s. Hosiery 'ortAxa Itftiartments e - ti l,e found tne
Latent Novel ties in tne Market, nt PKlt Ksi TO sl IT K V Kit ItU 1 V.
XKV F.JIBROIIH'.Kl EM ! Our Neeood Importation or F.mbrolderle Is now
plaeed on our Counters. We Invito an losttertion.
M'OARTHFli $1 ifMRF
FOB SPBLN'G WEAR, IN HANDSOME EFFECTS. ALSO, FI LL USE OX
Handkerchiefs, Fancy Half-Hose, Collars, F.'ew Scarf-"ings ?.r.d Pins
"3 -JS II I UTS I3 A1K TO ORDER A SPECI 4 1,T Y.JS:
:235 anil 235, 3iain. flign Star Shirt. Iciunhis.
WHOLESALE DRY GOODS!
WE WILL X)NTINUE THE WHOLESALE ETJSINES3 ON A I'ANH R AMI. SELLING GOODS
at LOW KK prlot-8 than any house In tbe souihwe-t. Meicbanta will do well, betore butlng. to
iret our price, r.nd con; pare them with other houses. 500 packages of new goods Just opened. GOoDS
DAILY RECEIVED. M K. K .Ti Bit fl .
113 Worth street, "tew York 263 Main street. Sfcmpbis.
AM: KIRKLAVn, DKALFR 131
rri-M. M iN,rry nn1 lov-
brocers. uotton factors
And Commission Slerchsmts
S?! and S'S'S Maan street. Slensphis, Teim.
Kos. 1S1, 165 Washington St.
MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN
Flooring, Ceiling. Siding and Dressed Lumber
OF all kinds. D00B3, BASH BLIND3, WELL CUR3ING, GIN 6 EARING and rough Lumber of every
SHINGLES, LATHS, ETC.
A. C. TltEAi Vi-LL
ipos p tdb Anurni ' o m
(oUCCKsKiOas ro a.
and Cotton Factor.,
Sfo. 11 Union Street, Memphis, Tea i.
"gSt-Crnslenments or Cotton solicited and Liberal Advances made on same. All Oi.tton Insured while In
store. well a. rhat COnsltmed tn il br riw-r. tmle.. otherwise In-tfmeteW
.4. VAClJAtt-i. if. t AfJAay.
IjUGKTEKS iD DEALER IT
WINES, LXQTJOKS & GJG-ABS,
JU l FEARCE.
mm maim & m
Gottoo "FactoTB and Commission MercMot
Nc. 25U FfOKt street, inpLi8, Tenne
PAWTrnrrn e.&ti A'nrrjTio'rV tA5 ts ttjjic r v. FCitTTn
I. 1. - Utt -
Cotton Factors and
338 Front "street,
I'nrtirn Inr RtrtatIon ciren to fllie
i I. I. OUTli,
Omce :j O. 230 AIX STREET.
HOPS' OIL 1111.1s
A-tvaneea the price for good cl an
to Eirfbt Dcilars. Per To.i, dell?t' e-1 at Memiihl?.
B. V. HALLER? SeirehTry.
J. J. ?irjBPH-f.
B. F. ML3PHY.
A'o. o Mad-.don Strr1 .!.!.. , Teuu. j
TVTON E but F!rt-Cia?s Comivinifs represented.
IN Risks on bullulngs ta en tor three or live lears
at greatly reduced rates. it (houses and (kun.
try mores WteeiaHle
Memphis Cotton Seed
ILL continue to Is sue sacks to responsible
snlnners. to limited extent, and will pay
JblSbt itoiiara rer - sun
A'OR ALL PK1HE SEED
delivered at Memphis, on rod after March 1V18.8.
, JOHN B. GAJuLAfTAY, SerJ and Tread.
JUL ITS KUHN. Late of Mt nken Bros.
GKT(' l fiXI NH IX in -OiIS. Nil I UTS
IT t1tr tn1 v Hnfcl,
URTON & CO.
SLEDGE, EcKAY & C0.
1 03i 249
c tkea ;well a kro.;
4, ti. t .- VKV.
t. t. fttKteS,
S.. l. Aiet:Ai,Ll'il
corner Union, Memphis.
handling or t:t tv&IIc in lid
SHERWOOD Sz CO.
(Late Wheeler, Pickens 4 Co.)
t kv: Try -V
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Wood and Willow-Ware, Croquet
Sets, New Toys, Etc.,
34S HAW NTUKT 348
Xotire (a NtockhoWIers.
POPIfS INFTRASCB COMPAKT, I
MEMPHIS, TENS., March 22. 187. f
A MEETING rf ttis f tockholders will be beld st
the nftliie or tbe Company, No. IS Madison
street, on WEDNESDAY. tbe secotadty ot April rexv,
fur the put pos. ot electing Seven Dtrectois to ttivs .
during the ensuing year.
-v . i
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