MEMPHIS, TEECST.,' WBDISTJESDlY, APEIL SO. 1879
JEST ABLISHEP 1S40.
VOL. XXXVIII-KUMBBE lOl
Yeler&iy qf cotton : Liverpool cotton, 6 5-lCd;
Memphis cotton, 11 l-4c; New Orleans cot
ton, 113 Sc: New York cotton. 11 5-8c.
war Dkpartmknt, owes Ch. Bin. Omen I
Washington, April 3 J, l a.m. f
For Tennessee and the Ohio valley,
twrtheast to northwest winds, slightly cooler,
clear or partly cloudy weather, stationary or
WAU DKT, SlOSAT. SltiiVICF. V. 8. ARMT,
TricsnAT, April , 1871. iO UH p.m.
Dlr. Koree. er.
S. rrtnli. Clear.
S E. Kresli. Clear,
W. enti. Clear.
S.W. Light. Oloudy.
W. Gentle, ulear.
8.E. Light. Clear.
N.W. Light. Clear.
I udianolt....i HO.OiI
K l.s!ivt!!e ... :)i).Ol!
CUHtl uoog. 1 Hi hi K)l
UKU. II. KOHK, aert'raf.t. Signal Corps, U, 8. A.
In another column will be found tbe met
sae of tbe fraudulent Fresident vetoing" the
appropriation Lll). This document seems to
be a prolonged apology for enforcing the in
clivitlual judgment of tbe man who exercises
tho functions of an o'lice to which he was
not elected, cgainst the judgment of tbe
nation, which ban expressed iU condemnation
of the iniquitous measures which both
branches of cougress have repealed. In hU
inaugural Hayes declared bis determination
t'j prevent the use of Federal troops in elec
tions, the very thiug proposed by the bill
which, be bus vetoed. Llayts, Garfield and
many leuding Republicans would voU for a
repeal of the measure so obnoxious to the
Democrats and to tbe genius of republican
institution-', if they were separate measures,
when the confjressijnnl records khow that
Hayes himself voted for the very pro
vision authorizing the use of troops
at the polls, and that it was
enacted b7 a Republican congress as a rider
on the appropriation bill. So it seems the
bogus President ia of the opinion that a bill
which was enacted as a rider cannot be re
pealed as a rid tr. The appropriation bi'l
baa been vetoe I because of the form in
which it comes to t'ae President for bis signa
ture. This ia a (tros abuse of power. What
would the country think of a President were
be to veto a bill bjcause it was not worded to
suit him? Ilajes vetoes this bill because of
the manner of it passage. Lie thus makes
himself a legislator as well as chief execu
tive. The United Stales constitution de
clares that "all legislative powers herein
granted shall be vested in a congress of tho
United States." legislative power, as every
one knows, is the power to mike laws. No
other department of tie government can pre
ncribi limitation on the ixercise ot this
power. The judicial power can pronounce
laws unconstitutional and refuse to en
force them, bi. it cannot say what laws
shall be enacted, and even the executive
ruuit obey lavs which he deems uncon
stitutional till they be repealed. Certain
ly the President cannot any more than the
supreme court prescribe Low congress shall
legislate, or how many subjects of legislation
it may embrace in one bill, or bow many re
peals. The constitution has, it is hue, en
abled the President, if he disapproves of any
Lill rjresented to him. to insist that it shall
not be a law till passed by a two-thirds vote.
UU veto towjr is only a power to itqune a
twthirds instead of a majority vote. But
"all legislative powers" ar 3 nevertheless
vested id congress and none are rested in the
President. Tho President ia wilhner for a
Democratic congress to tako from him the
power to use Federal bayonets at
the polb, but he must dictate
the form of legislation and
thereby become a legislator as well as
President. A F.esident vetoing the repeal
of a law is something now in the history of
the Rovornment, for there can ba no hasty
or unconstitutional legislation in the repeal
of a law by precisely the same means by
whicb it a itatt?d. The manner cf legis
lation ia a matter solely within tho province
of congress. And no party in con
gress ever assertod f hi- province with
more aggressiveness toward the executive
than did the Republicans of the thirty-ninth
and fortieth conaresses during the adminis
tration of Andy Johnson, v. hen President
Hayes, a representative from Ohio in both
those congresses, advocated snd voted for
xtra legislation in and riders upon appro
priation bills. By vetoing tho army bill
President Hayes ha not only grossly stulti
fied himself personally and his party includ
ing himself politically, but he assumes an
utterly defenseless position before the
American peoile with aa issue upon
which h) and his tarty are sera to
be beaten. The veto power was
uever intended for such pjrposes as Hayes
wielded it on yenterday. There is no consti
tutional monarchy in Europe that would dare
attempt such resistance to the popular will
as Hayes has attempted. Saven years and a
half have elapsed since tbe people declared
that the time had coma fir a change from
narrow Btctioa&lism to broad nationalism.
Twice sine-) then they have uttered the same
decree. It execution ha? been stayed by
nen aloes who did not even pretend to repre
sent pnulia opinion; senators chosen during
the" i,r Of bate, who represented the ani
mo 'ties enae.di'red by war, and who resisted
tho progress oi pacification becauso they
knew that a return" to normal conditions
meant their retirement .omer to the shades
of obscurity. Through a'l these jean
the natient. looe-tuifcrinar people ae
bten compelled to submit to minority
domination because it wua nominated in the
bond, because it had, at least, a technical
warrant in the constitution. True to ita in
stinct of hato. faithful in its contempt of
"popular clamor," the radical senate of the
fotty-fifth congress died with defiance of pub
lir rinmirtn nti its banners. It expired in an
attempt to defeat tho majority of the A inert
can neoole in their effort to make their will
into statutes in the way prescribed by law,
And now tho man who was fraudulently in
ducted into the Presidential oiKco is using
bis dishonust power to defeat the will or the
people from whom hn oflice waa stolen. The
Democrats of congress will prove themselves
contemptible cowardd if they do not accept
ttie isauc, which is, whether congress Bhall
muke laws in conformity with the popular
will or thut ot a fraudulent President.
Tho Flmt Inb!li l.ixhtlute wlih Kiee
Cleveland, Ohio, Apiil2C The regular
ir UTnr oi .Monumental park, in this city
with linioh's ekftric lirht commenced this
i'vi-ninc at eiiHit o'clock, b'.'in the first reau
lir unb'.ic lielitin with electric liszht in any
city. There wcm ten thousand people in the
naik ut. tho tii'ie nniKMiifeu tor tue licUUng
The etVcct was 1i illiunt in the extreme, and
fnllr tteiiionst ratios the success ot tbe I it: h t
This tiKht uivcs three times more ffoctive
Iitht as w.li formerly giveu by the cne bun
dred ami ten iras-burnera '.line beiug only
twelve electric lights u;U. I ho liifl-t. unite
contract, conts tbe city one hundred dollais
per year lots than the gas formerly used.
The House Committee on Epidemlo Dis
eases Increasing the Efficiency of the
National Hoard or Health The
Tresent Depression of Labor
la Foar Per Cents.
The New Orleans (Quarantine Talked Over
in Cabiuet Session Shermau ou the
Proper Distribution of Funding
Certificates Congress Ad
journed in Honor of a
Washington, April 29. Subscriptions to
tbe four per cent refundinsr certificates since
yesterday amount to seven hundred and
eighty-seven thousand four hundred dollars.
STRENGTHENING THE NATIONAL BOAKD OF
The bouse committee on epidemic diseases
to day authorized tbe chairman to report a
bill introduced by him on the fourteenth
instant, increasing the efficiency of the
national board of health, relative to the pre
vention or spread within the United States
of contagious diseases. The thirteenth sec
tion, which provides that nothing in the act
shall be construed to supersede the quaran
tine law of any State, waa stricken out.
Tbe house committee on the cause of the
prerent depression of labor held a meeting
to-dav, at which the practicability of visiting
San Francisco for the purpose.of taking tes
timony was discussed, and it was tbe senti
rueut of the members present that if sufficient
lands could be obtained to pursue such a
course, it should be done.
IMPORTANT MATTERS DISCUSSED IN CABI
NET. At the cabinet meeting to-day the quaran
tine established at Near Orleans by Governor
Nicholla was discuesed at considerable
length, Complaint is made by shippers of
grain from tbe upper Mississippi valley that
the regulations adopted virtually amount to
an embargo upon tbe shipment of grain to
France and Spain. In view of the fact that
congress has the subject befevo it in tbe form
of the national health bill, it was not deemed
advisable for tbe executive branch of the
government to take any action in tbe matter
Secretary Sherman made a statement as to
the action of the banks and capitalists in se
curing the refunding certificates intended to
be distributed among the people. It was tbe
generally expressed opinion that there could
be no method adopted that would secure the
object sought to be attained by the secretary,
aa there were so many methods by which the
certificates could be obtained by the moneyed
class without tcy infraction of the law.
WHAT WILL THE HOUSE DO WITH THE
There are many speculations to-night as
to the course of the majority in congress
upon the veto message of the President. It
ia regarded aa very probable that a caucus
will be held to-morrow evening and that some
definite expression of view will then be pro
mulgated. Nothing that can' be regarded as
sufficiently authoritative on this matter has
as yet been uttered.
THE CAUSE OF THE PRESIDENT'S PROCLA
MATION CONCERNING THE INDIAN RESER
VATION. Washington special to the Louisville
Courier Journal: The real meaning r.f Sec
retary Schurz's recent decision about the set
tlement of new lands in tho Indian Territory,
and the consequent proclamation by the
President, prohibiting it under penalties of
law, have not yet been made public; but the
whole matter contains a story that might
have developed into a romance if some one
had not been leaking secrets. The fertility
of the unclaimed and unoccupied lands in
this Indian Territory, located in the south
western part of the Territory, is well enough
known to prove attractive to emigrants seek
ing homes in the west; but the treaties with
tbe tribes which settled in them, all
rights to the lands in quei"
tion, seemed to make it unsafe for the wbite
man to look covetously in that direction.
Some few months ago, however, a movement
was made secretly looking to an occupation
of this territoty, and extended correspond
ence was carried on between tbe leaders of
the enterpriser in Washington, and the
secretaries of emigrant societies in various
large cities. A preconcerted movement
toward the Territory waa finally arranged.
A large number of families of farmers
and mechanics, some estimates placing
the figures as high r? JLen thousand,
had promised to join the expedition at
stated points on the route, quite a large
delegation intending to co from Balti
more, others from Philadelphia, St. Louis
and Cincinnati. In order to show the pur
port of tho expedition, the following corre
spondence between Augustus Albeit, of Bal
timore, heretofore unpublished, and tjolonel
E. C. Boudinot, may be given: Mr. Albert,
under date of March 27, 1379, wrote to
Colonel Boudinot, propounding a series of
questions, in which it was asked what amount
of land the government owned there, from
what tribe it -had been purchased, what the
situation was in the Territory, whether the
fovernment was free from restriction, etc.
0 this Colonel Boudinot replied at great
lensrtb, under date of March JlsL stalin&r that
in 1C6 the government had purchased tour-
teen million acres ot tbe Indians, and triving
the amount appropriated tmong the various
tribes for the purpose of settlement under
the treaties. A balanco remains of two mil
lion acres, which has not been appropriated
for use among the Indian tribes, and in all
probability never will be. Colonel B iudinot
claims that the Indian title to this largo re
mainder has been extinguished; that Com
missioner W. Morrison practically admitted
this in his report for 1878, when he desig
nated these acres as public land, and he
srvs in the fourth paragraph of his reply:
"whatever mar have been the intention
of the government in 1S66 to locate Indians
and negroes upon these lands, it ia certain
that no such desire or intention exists in 1879.
The neirro since that date has become a cit
izen of the United States, and congress has
recently enacted laws which practically pro
hibit the removal of any more Indians into
the Territory. Two years ago Mr. Mills, of
Texas, carried a provision to be inserted into
tbe Indian appropriation pm prohibiting the
removal ot the &ioux Indians into the Indian
Territory, a project at that time contem
plated bv tbe interior department, aud by a
similar provision of the Indian bill of lat
winter, the removal ot any Indians from Ar
izona or New Mexico into the Indian Terri-
torr is forbidden, lbe taws practically leave
several millions of acres of the richest lands
on the continent free from Indian title or oc
cuuancr. and an integral part of
the nubiio domain. xne emi
.. mi ?
grants appeared (o be dazzled by
such logic, and tbe prospects of a paradise in
the west. Ihey had their arrangements
made to start on July 4th from various
noints. all the time keeping their destination
a profound secret. They prepared maps of
the Territory, showing the land arrived at,
and distributed these amonz their reliable
friends. One of tbeoi in some way found the
office of Secretary Sohur, and the prospectus
on the margin aroused nia curiosity, foeeing
Lbe scope of the undertaking, he called the
question up in the cabinet, and the result was
u proclamation warning the hopeful scttlerB
olf This will probably e-uj the enterprise,
as tbe emigrants will hardly care to tfy in the
face ot an omcial edict.
IN THE SENATE.
The bouse bill was taken up appropriating
about fittv-two thousand dollars tor tne pay
ment of certain cliirks and employes of the
two houses and to supply deficiencies in tbe
appropriations for mints and assay effaces
Senator Plumb offered an amendment ap
propriating one hundred and thutr-bir thou
sand dollars to pay mileage for the present
session, but betore action a message was re
ceived from the house announcing the death
ot Kepiesen'ntive uiark.
Benator Allison ottered the following reso
lution, which was adopted:
trfUurd, That the senate aicree to the resolution
Of tbe house pruvlullia lor me appointment ot a
Joint CJiniuUlea to superlniend tue luuend and es
eirt tbe remains of deceased to his late residence,
and ibat the committee be appointed by tiie Presi
dent pro . el the senna.
Whereupon tbe chair appointed Senators
Kiikwood, Piatt and Hereford, and the sen
IK the house.
Prior to the reading of the journal, a mes
sage in writing (supposed to be the veto mes
sage) was received from the President.
The house promptly aejourned as a mark
of respect to the memory of the late Repre
Representative Price stated that after con
sultation with the other members of the
Iowa delegation, and with the family of the
deceased, Repiesentative Clark, it bad been
determined to dispense with the customary
funeral ceremonies. The speaker appointed
Messrs. Price, Reagan. II. itch, Neal, Hen
derson, Dunnell and Cook a committee on
the phrt of the bouse to accompany the re
mains of tbe deceased to his late home.
AX EUINCGU'S mistake:
Coat the Vlekftltav ad HerldJaa Rail
wuy the L.omm ( Tw Leromt- -(I
vox bud Ca-sstderable Umu.
sc to Kolilaar Mtsek.
Vicksburg Herald, 27th "On Thursday
last, as tbe morning freight on the Vicks
burg and Meridian railroad was turning the
curve between Bolton and Clinton, Engineer
Foley espied an engine, when only two hun
dred yards apsrt, approaching at fall speed.
The train and the engine were nearing each
other at tbe rate of fifty miles an hour, and
no time was to be loss. The fireman on Fo
ley's train 'took the ditch,' ahebting on bis
head, but not being seriously injured. En
gineer Foley whistled 'down brakes,' and
reversed hia engine,' but by this time the
meeting engines were so close that Mr. Foley
had to jump through the window of the cab.
He alighted in the ditch, having escaped the
fall with only slight bruises. The shock of
meeting waa terrific. Both engines were
badly crippled and recoiled, only to come to
gether again, and Mr. Foley says that at the
second shock they looked like two billy goats.
Aa the train was a freight, no one was hurt,
as all the employes saw their danger and
jumped. The engineer ot the lone engine
jumped his engine when Le first caught sight
ot tbe freight train, and was unhurt, lne
cause of the accident was a mibtaken idea of
the schedule on which the train ran, and Mr.
Knowlos, the engineer on the 'wild engine,'
was tryictr to make Jackson before the freight
A VETO I1UKKAII
At ajhleaaro and Other Points Thirty-
Eight tunas Vlred at Knelt Place
In Honor of the President
Coaraseona " Act.
Chicago. April 29. Thirty-eight guns
were fired here at fonr o'clock this afternoon
in token of the approval of the President's
veto of the appropriation bill. The salute
was fired by the Republicans and by the Vet
eran club of this city.
AT TOLEDO, OHIO.
Toledo, April 29. A salute of thiity-
eighu guns was fired at sunset in honor of
the President's veto of the army appropria-
Cleveland, April 29. A salute of thirty-
eight gnns was fired in Lake View park, in
this city, at eight o'clock to-night, in honor
of President Hayes's veto of the army bill.
All prominent Republicans are unanimous in
their approval of the President's course.
Milwaukee, April 29. The Republicans
of this city are enthusiastic in their indorse
ment of the veto by the President -of the
army bill, and they to-night fired thirty
eight guns as a token of their appreciation
JPlrttt Day's Proceed iuzs of the Spring
Bieetiaa: of the Nashville Blood
Ilorse Assoc tat Ion.
Nashville, April 29. At the first day's
raciug of the spring meeting of the Nash
ville blood horse association the weather was
clear and pleasant, the track in the best cou
dition, and the attendance exceedingly good
tor an opening day.
i trstJiace. i' or the inaugural rush purse,
$200. 50 to the second horse, one mile and
an eighth, eleven started, as follows: Edno
U., Marchioness, Silver Maid. Charley Bush,
Clemmie G., Essilah, Mary R., Joe Rhodes,
Tennessean, and Victim. The race was won
easily by Essilah; Marchioness second, Joe
Rhodes third. Time 1:58$.
Second Race. Young America stake No.
1 for two-year old colta, $25 entrance, eleven
entries. John Happy, Bancroft, Jim Scott
and Biloxi started. After a great many
false starts and much delay, Bancroft got olf
in the lead. John Happy second. Biloxi and
Scott left at the post. Bancroft won easily;
Biloxi second, John Happy third, lime
Third Race. Maxwell house stake for
maiden threo-year olds who have not won
prior to January 1st, $25 entrance, i miles;
Colonel Jilson P. Johnson, of the Maxwell
house gives $350, secoad horse to have $50;
sixteen entries. Durham's Leamington colt
Buckden Lass, Buckeye and Borak started.
The race was won by Buckden Lass; Buck
eye second, Borak third. Time 2:141.
The Leamington colt was the favorite at
nearly even odds over the field just before the
POOLS ON TO MORROW S RACES.
Half-milr Darden. $4; Carter, $16; Chil
dress, $3; Nichols, $25; Cottrell, $2; New
feecond race. JNasbvillo cup. two and a
quarter miles Charley Howard, $75; King
William. Belle of .Nelson. $53.
Third race, milo beats bailie folk", $2o;
Charley Bush, f !-; Bill Dillon, $2S; Babe,
$5; Jim Bell, $o3; Silver Maid, $21.
The Cox-Allston Homicide.
Atlanta, Ga., April 28. Tho case of
Cox, who killed Colonel Allston on the elev
enth of March, waa called in court to-day.
ihe counsel for Cox made strenuous en
deavors to continue the case to the next
term on account of the absence of Senator
Gordon and the prevalence of public excite
ment. Tho court refused tbe motion ou both
grounds. Senator Gjrdon will arrive here
to-night. Tbe court-room was crowded. Cox
is defended by an array of thirteen counsel
The State is represented by eight counsel,
Jadge Hillyer ordered tho trial to proceed.
Ihe array ot jurors was challenged bv tbe
defense on tbe ground that they were not
drawn in conformity with the new law. ihe
challenges were overruled. The day was
consumed in getting six jurors out of one
hundred and torty-lour ottered.
Attempted Wife Harder and IS access-
Toledo. April 29. A man going under
the name of Mods. Ferrentine, stopping at
the Hooper house, to night at half-past twelve
o'clock shot his wife, known aa filiss Lillie
Ellis, now playing at the Adelphia variety
theater, through the neck with a revolver,
He then placed the weapon to his own head.
fired and instantly killed himself. Miss Ellis
is considered to be in a precarious condition,
but the physicians have strong hopes of suv
ing her life. Jealousy is supposed to be the
Sale ofUleoded Stock at Nashville.
Nashville, April 23. Twenty-eight Bon
nie Scotland and JoDn morgan yearlings
brought $13,815. A two-year old Bonnie
Scotland also sold for $330. The largest
buyer was Mr. Asa Burnham. of Caesadeca,
New Kork. wno bought eleven Bonnie Scot-
lands for $5720, among them being a full
sister to Bramble for which he paid $2100
James R. Keene, of New York, bought two
Bonnie bcotlands. one lor $1KX) and tbe
other for $1000. Lonllard bought two, pay
log tto tor one and f i'ib tor the other.
Murdered by Indiana la Texas.
Galveston, April 29. A News special
from FortGriflin, Texas, says that parties
from the neighborhood ot Pecos river report
that the Riawas are killing herders and dnv
Ing Off the stock. Air. lielcher and one of
his men were killed on Saturday and another
on tbe twenty-third. I here are tears of
general massacre. The Indians number
OLD WORLD GOSSIP.
The Usual Budget of Miscellaneous
. News from London German j and
France Interceding1 -frith the
Porta on Behalf of Greece
A Canal from Paris to
Nihilist Disorders at the Russian Capi
talWholesale Arrests Made Daily,
but Bombs " are Contisualiy
Bursting on the Streets
Latest Tidings from Capo
London, April 29. General Sir Garnet
Wolesley cornea to England in May.
Count Schouvalotl baa given positive assur
ances in regard to- tbe demolition Orthe
Danubian fortresses. The demolition ot the
fortifications at Schumal will be completed
by August 3d.
Count AndrasBy hopefully contends that
the Russian evacuation should be completed
within six weeks of the third of May instead
of by the third of August, aa desired by Rua-
a. The third ot August will likely be ac
cepted by Austria with other powers.
it is positively stated from Constantinople
that Russia proposes to retain one division
of troops in Eastern Ronmelia nntil tbe third
of November. Turkey will not strongly op
pose this proposition, as she believes it would
tend to preserve peace.
A Cape town dispatch, ot April eth, says
Colonel Pearson and the Ekowe gcrrison
reached Tugela yesterday. Lord Chelmsford
and staff are on their way to Darban. It is
stated that the Zalus new occupy Ekowe, but
that King Cetewayo himself has retired be
yond the Black Umvelsoi river.
A dispatch irom L-ape Town, dated the
eighth instant, says that a strong British
force will be dispatched from Tugela for
Cetewayo's kraal in a fortnight.
it is stated from t'retona that three thou
sand Boers have assembled near that place,
and hostilities between them and the British
may arise at any moment. They seem anx-
ioua to avoid firing the first shot.
Tbe rumor that tbe Boers intended to de
tain Sir Bartle Frere is unfounded.
The story that L ucas has gone amiss is de
Hanlon is now all ntht, and was on the
river twice yesterday, Howdon, though bet
ter, did not go upon the water.
An crucial report ot the earthquake at
Miareh, Persia, on the twenty-second of
March, says twenty-one villages were totally
estroyed, and nine hundred and twenty-two
persons, twenty-six hundred and sixty sheep.
eleven hundred and twenty-five oxen, one
sndred and twenty-four horses and eleven
A dispatch from Lord Lorne justifies the
Dominion protective tariff, on the ground
that the action of the United States is inva
riably hostile to Canada on all matters' re-
atinor to tariffs, and that manufacturers in
the United States can disorganize and destroy
any special Canadian industry by combining
to flood the Canadian market with a similar
product sold below its actual value.
The nutararlan Throne.
London, April 29. Prince Waldemar's
candidature for the Bulgarian throne was
supported by England, but Russia determin
edly opposed it.
Soinba Barstinr Dally In t. Peters-
London. April 29. A Berlin dispatch says
advices received by way of Warsaw represent
that bombs are exploded in St. Petersburg
daily. It is said that it was at one time pro
posed to appoint the czarowitca regent.
Latest Tidings from Cape Town.
London. April 29. A dispatch from Cape
Town, dated April 8th, says the Zulus appear
to have recovered very rapidly from their de
feat at Gingelova, as large numbers are re
ported in the neighborhood of Ekowe. Sick
ness is more or lees prevalent among the
Paris. May 29. Tho explanation of the
documents in regard to the claims of the con
demned communists to amnesty will be com
pleted long before the fifth of June.
ihe preliminary examination cf the plans
for a canel from the channel to Paris has been
.Favorable Negotiations with. Yakoob
London, April 29. A dispatch from Gun-
dak says that serious disturbances sre re
ported at Badakashan. The negotiations
with lakoob h.abnare progressing favorably.
Hia decisive answer is expected in a few
days. Tbe British have asked the cession of
nbyber and Huram passes, and permission
to maintain a resident at Cabul.
Constantinople, April 29. Germany
and France are strongly urging the Porte to
concede to Greece the territory indicated in
the thirteenth protocol of the Berlin con
gress. The intimation haa been conveyed to
the Porte that the powers exercising the right
of mediation therein conferred, intend to in
struct their ambassadors at Constantinople
to meet in conference to settle the boundary
Tirnova. April 29. The proceedings in
the assembly at the election of the prince were
very brief, limhop Ulement said that frince
Waldemar, Prince Henry Reuss and the
Prince of Batenberg had been prominently
put forward as candidates, but some of the
great powers might oppose the election of
.Prince Waldemar, and Prince Keuss was too
old. The assembly then elected Prince Alex
ander of Batenberg by acclamation amid a
scene of great enthusiasm. In the evening
the town was illuminated.
Beaeonsfleld on foreign Tariff.
London, A pril 29. In the house of lords
to-night Lord Bateman moved a resolution
in favor of reciprocity and a parliamentary
inquiry to ascertain tbe means of counteract
ing the injurious effects ot excessive foreign
tar iff j.
Lord Beaconsneld said the utmost that the
government could do in negotiating: como.er
cial treaties was to see that England had the
benefit of the most favored nation clause. He
objected to violent changes. The indefinite
inquiry recommended in the motion would
cause disappointment and uneasiness. It
was absurd to describe the condition of the
country as one of distress and distraction.
He believed there were evidences that trade
.har! Granville believed that there were
signs of revival in the United States, owing
to the wonderfully good harvest, tie hoped
trade would gradually revive until it had at
least attained its old proportions. He con
gratulated Lord Beaconsfield on so distinctly
repudiating fallacious specifics. The motion
St. Petebsbubg, March, 29. The police
are openly arresting tbe people by batches
at all hours of the day. Hitherto the arrests
were made at night. On the slightest sus
picion asrainat any person his whole family
are arrested, and domiciliary visits are paid
to ail their acquaintances: these leading to
further apprehensions on tie most frivolous
grounds. Eighty-three furnished lodging
keepers are in prison for not reporting with'
in twenty-four hours the latest arrivals.
JakovelefT, a government official living in
his winter palace, and bis son, an officer in
the guards, are among the prisoners in cus
tody. 15a ron Uistram, deputy commandant
of tbe St. Petersburg garrison, and General
GildenBtaube, commandant of the Moscow
earrison. have been superceded tor insum
cient enthusiasm toward tbe new order of
thincs. There are few pedestrians or car
riages in the streets, but an endless line of
porters are seated on stools at every door
with stout sticks, and covered prison vans
freauentlv pass with a police officer mounted
beside the driver, and General Gourko drives
nrnnnd m an omn droskv. escorted bv COS'
sacks cracking their whips. The inhabitants
are not accomplices of the nihilists, but apa
British Wheat Crops are Backward.
London. April 29. The Mark Lane Ex
press says the condition of the growing
wheat is backward in the lowlands of scot
)and, while heavy rain and mow have stopped
th spring sowing in the hiqher districts.
ThO supplies of English wheat at the country
markets have been fairly liberal and prices
slig-fatly improved. At Mark Lane offerings
were light. Bayers only responded to the
firmness of holders by taking the choicest
lot at foil prices. La?t week's imports of
foreign wheat into London were lair, lat
Monday's return showing the arrival of thirty-three
thousand quarters, while subsequent
returns to Friday showed eighteen thousand
quarters. Supplies at Liverpool have been
unusually heavy. Trade at both ports has
been steadier, although the weight of the
present and prospective supplies restricts the
operations ot buyers. An improved demand
followed the inactivity caused by the holi
days, but the absence of speculation confined
business to the tupply of present require
ments, and stocks have diminished slowly.
Prices-were little changed, as the supply and
demand balanced evenly. The large visible
supply in Americh is likely to be counteract
ed by the unsatisfactory agricultural out
look and the large needs of France.
Some sorts American were cheaper, but the
decline was unquoted, as it affected only in
ferior produce. Fine red winters unchanged;
nearly all spring wheat from the Atlantic
ports was very poor, being purchased at 35
364 for No. 3 Chicago, and 39a for No. 2
jll lwaukee per 40 pounds, including cost,
flight and insurance. Maize was freely of
fered; old mixed American obtainable at 21s
9d per 480 pounds; ex-store and new at 21s
3d. Barley slow and unchanged. Oats in
better request, and prices favored sellers.
Sales of English wheat last week 53,483
quarters at 40s lid, against 38,315 quarters
at 51s 8d for the corresponding period the
previous year. Imports into the United
Kingdom for the week ending April 26tb,
1,110,172 hundred-weight wheat, and 220,
130 hundred-weight flour.
THE STANLEY TKIAL.
dieacral Uaxcn's Testimony fteeoaat
. lag Scenes and Incidents Trans
piring at the Battle of Shlloh.
New York. April 29. At the Stanley
court-martial General Hazen testified as fol
lows, relative to the separation from his com
mand at Shiloh: It was tbe first battle' in
which I was engaged, aud I was an entire
stranger to the topography of the country;
besides I was not well mounted, my horse
being lame and jaded ; I went forward with
my command, and only went back when tbe
brigade was repulsed; on retiring I went to
ward the left, many of my men doing the
same; I passed into a dense thicket, and not
getting the proper direction I became be
wildered and lost my way; regarding the
position of Crittenden's division, my brigade
moved more rapidly across his front; when I
came back there was a long gap between
Crittenden's and my men; I mistook the fir
ing at the right for my brigade; the first
troops I met were Rousseau's, and
the first officer was General John H.
King, at present a member of this
court; he directed me which way to go; I
lost my way again, and at last concluded to
take the first road; all the roads led to the
landing, and I thought it better to go first to
the landing, aud then take the Hamburg
road, with which I was acquainted, and
which I thought would lead me back to my
command; near the river I met Dr. Murray;
I felt my position to be an awkward one, and
I was very much depressed in spirits; I did
not strike Hamburg until I crot near the land
ing; here I met some of my men, who offered
me something f'cr dinner, I having tasted
n thicg that day; 1 dismounted and went to
ward the riverside, meeting General Gillem;
I then went back by the Hamburg road and
joined my brigade; I met General Nelson,
and reported the entire circumstances ot the
case to him; he expressed himself as com
pletely satisfied, and 1 considered it as one of
those unavoidable accidents which may fall
to the lot of anyone.
Witness was examined on his conduct at
Pickett's Mills. He said that his brigade,
after being engaged about forty minutes, re
tired, finding it lmpossiole to remain; the
attack upon the enemy's position was to have
been made in column, but, instead of that, it
was mode in line and detachments; witness
did not rrder to move back; it was a volun
tary action on the part of the men ; I re
mained with my brigade until I received
General Wood's trdeis; ho was then very
much iu front, so, that to report to him, I was
obliged to approach him from tbe rear.
Berlin. April 29: Herr Martin Simpson
has been appointed president of the supreme
court of Germany.
London, April 29: Steamers P. Caland,
State ot Virginia and Necker, from New
York, arrived cut.
Paris, April 29: Henri Delclusc, who
ateiy returned from banishment in the
United States, is dead.
Vienna, April 29: Michael Etiene, editor
of the Neu Freie 1'resse, of this city, is dead.
He died ot heart disease.
Eufala. Ala.. April 29: Eli S. Shorter.
member of the thirty-fourth and thirty-fifth
congress, is dead. Age, fifty-six.
Vienna. April 29: Tho report that Aleko
Pasha is intriguing here to further his candi
dacy to the Bulgarian throno is denied.
London, April 29: A dispatch from Alex
andria saya DeBlegmeres, late minister of
public works, will leave for Europe in about a
New York. April 29: Rev. CharleB D.
Helmer, D D., formerly of Chicago, died last
night at Lock port, New York, after a pro
Madrid, April 29: A large hill at Vehas,
province of Jaen, caved in, demolishing five
houses. Thirty persons were killed and four
Virginnes, Vt., April 29: The factory of
the Vermont shade-roller company burned
to-day. Loss, thirty thousand dollars. Par
Montreal, April 29: Navigation is now
fairly opened. Several river steamers havi
arrived at our wharves. The ocean steamers
are expected up to-morrow.
Madrid, April 29: Princess Christiana, sec
ond child and daughter of Duke de Mont-
pensier, died in Saville yesterday afternoon.
King Alfonso goes to Seville to-day.
Montreal. April 29: The steamer Citv of
Winnepeg, of the Collmgwood and Lake Su
perior line, left this morning for Duluth and
termediate ports, tne nrst ot tbe season.
London. April 29: Three thousand West
Cumberland colliers, now on a strike, have
agreed to send representatives to confer with
the masters, with a view to the settlement of
Berlin, April 29: Captain Zsubsch. of the
German navy, has been appointed consul
general at Samoa, partly in order to push
the German commercial interests in that
quarter of the globe.
Chicago. April 29: S. A. Costerman. a
native of Germanv. who served with Napo
leon Bonaparte in the Russian campaign, and
came here in 1850, died to-day, aged one
hundred and two years.
Boston. April 29: Georce J. Curtiss. a
well-known insurance man of this city, has
been ai rested upon a charge of forcing drafts
upon Curtiss & Co., of Chicago, and held in
two i nousand dollars bail tor his examination
on May 7th.
imawa, April 23: in the house of com
mons to-aay the bill to amend an act to in
corporate the Detroit river tunnel company
was read the first time, and the bill to amend
an act to incorporate the Canada and Detroit
river Dnage company was read the first and
London, April 29: The revenue of Swilzer
land in 1878 exceeded expenses sixty-six
thousand five hundred and eighty-five francs
instead of leaving the estimated deficit of
two million three hundred and sixty-seven
The KUlott-Uaford Tragedy.
Louisville, April 29. At Frankfort, to-
day, Judge M'Manama ordered the trial of
Thomas Buford, charged with the killing of
uuKo xjiuuii,, I.U uts conunueu until we miru
Monday of May next. The cause of the
postponement was the inability of several of
tne witnesses to attend. There was no ex
citement whatever, althouch the court-room
waa densely packed. The prisoner appeared
calm but downca-t.
Hon. T. F. Harris, elected to succeed
Judge Elliott, to-day resigned his position as
jnuge or tue eighth Kentucky criminal court.
THE NKUttO HEGIRA.
Several Thousand Colored Emigrants on
the Banks of the Lower Mississippi
Awaiting Transportation to tne
Land of Promise Jay
Chicago Contributions to Aid the Move
ment Pap Singleton, the Negro
Mosec, Formerly a Besident of
Nashville He Claims to be
Inspired In the Coloniza
Louis. April 29. The Colored peo-
national board of immigration, of this
of which Rev. Moses Dickson is
president, haa received information that sev
eral thousand negroea ar now at different
places along the bank of tbe Mississippi riv
er below Memphis, either ready to start north
as soon as transportation can be procured, cr
are preparing to leave their homes for St.
Louis and beyond. One party of nearly one
hundred are now at Lake Port landing, Chi
cot county, Arkansas, almost destitute. It is
said that the steamers refused to take them
on board, and that the whites in the vicinity
refuse to sell them provisions. The commit
tee here will endeavor to make arrangements
for their removal. About two hundred refu
gees have been sent westince Saturday last,
and it is understood that Jay Gould has
offered free transportation for them west cf
Kansas City, and they will probably go right
on to Lawrence, Kansas.
contributions or monet.
Chicago, April 29. Hon. George Armour,
who recently visited a portion of Kansas,
whither the colored emigrants are moving,
has set on foot a subscription to aid them in
gaining a foothold there, and up to to-night
about two thousand dollars had been raised.
It will be forwarded at once to Kansas City
for distribution among the more needy ones.
"PAP" SINGLETON, THE NEGBO MOSE8.
The Chicago Times has the following sketch
of a colored man well known in Nashville:
"Pap" Singleton, who is described as the
Moses of tbe negro exodus, lives at Topeka,
Kansas. He is a little old man, a mulatto,
over seventy rears of acre, with wavy iron-
gray hair, tquate jaws, full, quick eyes and a
general expression ot honesty, courage and
modesty. His name is Benjamin Singleton,
and he is known among his colored friends
and followers as "Pap Singleton." He was
bora and raised in Nashville, Tennessee,
where he worked in early manhood at cabinet-making,
and from where he was sold a
dozen times or more, and went to the gulf
States, always escaping and coming back to
Tennessee. Finally he determined to flee to
Canada, and only succeeded after three at
tempts and through perils and sufferings
that only a man with a supreme passion for
liberty could have surmounted. After reach
ing Canada in safety, he soon returned to
Detroit, and remained there through the
war, laboring as a scavenger, and Keeping a
sort of boardinghouse, where fugitive slaves
were fed, hidden and helped on their way.
As soon as' the war closed, he went bick to
Tennessee, poor as he left, save that now he
was a free man, and entered upon what he
calls his "mission."
'I had studied it all out. he says, "and
it was as cl'ar as day to me. I dunno how
it came to me; but I spect it os God s
doin's. Anyhow, I knowed my people
couldn't live tbar. It was ag'in nature for
the masters and the slaves to jine hands and
work together. Nuthin' but de miliimium
could bring that around. The whites had
the lands and the sense, an' the blacks
nothiu' but their freedom an' it was just
like a dream to 'em. Bime-by the fifteenth
amendment came along, and tbe carpet
baggers and my poor people thought they
was com to have uanaan rignc on. isut i
knowed better; I knowed better, an' I told
em so. 1 said to em : 'Hyar you is a-pot-
terin' round iu politics,' and tryin' to git into
offices you aint fat lor, and you can t see
that these white tramps from the norm is
simply usin you for to line their pockets, and
when they get through they 11 drop you, and
the rebels will oome into power and then
where will you be V
It was not until I5iy-U that bingleton
could induce his colored brethren to "get it
onto their minds," as he expressed it, that
they ought to be trying to get homes of their
own, ianas ot their own, instead ot depend'
ing upon tenting from tneir former masters,
or subsisting by days' woik. And even then
they were averse to leaving tho south. Some
efforts were made to buy lands in Tennessee,
but the land -owners laughed at the idea.
and refused to sell at any but exorbitant
prices. Then it was, in 1572, that an ex
ploring committee was sent to Kansas, aud
made a f ivora'ole report, and several families
came out. The next year Singleton himself
made a trip to Kansas, as president of the
"Tennessee real estate and homestead asso
ciation, which be had organized, and wds i
so well pleased that be went back to Tennes
see and gathered np two hundred or three
hundred people, whom he took and located
in Cherokee county, the settlement being
called Singleton Colony.
This was the brut colonization movement
among the negroes, and tbe forerunner of
the present extraordinary exodus. Those
who went in 1873 did well, and sent back fa
vorable reports and others followed. Soon
the railroad companies began ottering special
inducements, aud during the last threo years
there has been a ctep.dy immigration to Kan
sas. Singleton has brought nearly eight
thcusind of them, all from Tennessee, and
several colonies havo come from Kentucky,
an association similar to singleton s having
been organized in that State. The total
cumber no far arrived may be safely estima
ted at not less than fifteen thousand, and
they aie coming by hundreds now, every
Tbe Singleton colouy, in Cherokee county.
aud one of the eatno name in Morris county,
are tbe principal colored settlements, though
the KentuckiBns have quite a colony in Gra
ham county, called Nicodeinus, and there are
smaller settlements in Barton and Hodge
man counties. These colored settlers are in-
dustrous and well-behaved, and seem to be
getting along as well as white people in cor
responding circumstances. Most ot them are
poor, end pay their own way to Kansas.
Some of them have money enough to buy
little tracts of cheap railroad lands; others
enter homesteads on the public domain; and
still others work by the day for farmers in
their neighborhood, or rent Email plats and
farm them "on shares," until they can buy
and improve places of their own. Very few
of them stop in the towns; Singleton con
stantly advises against it, and also does his
best to keep those lrom coming who have
not a little something to start with. "But,
Lord bless you, he says.you can t keep em
back now. The movin fever has got hold of
'em all over the south."
Singleton is in no sense a politician, and
lays but little stress upon the political aspect
of affairs in the south; his views are wholly
of an industrial turn, and bis idea of emigra
tion is the finding of homes and the accumu
lation of property. Upon tho whole, he at
taches prime importance to the plain, practi
cal business of making a living and securing
a home. The old man doubts if the franchise
has been more of a blessing than a disad
vantage to his brethren.
Singleton speaks wii.h. regret and some
bitterness of the advice given by certain lead
ing colored men against emigration men
like Fred Douglass, Governor Pinchback and
others of lesser note. He thinks they "see
darkly," or are playing into the hands of the
southern planters. "They have had porxl
luck," be says, "and they are listenin to false
prophets; they have been boosted up, and got
their heads whirlin', and now they think
they must judge things from where they
stand, when tho fact is the "riosRnm
is lower down in the tree down nigh to the
root." The fact that most of the negroes are
poor, which these men are urging as a fatal
objection to removing to a new country, he
considers eue strongest reason in favor of it.
though lie thinks no one should emigrate
without a little something to help him along.
"It's because they are poor." he claims, "that
they want to get away, and ought to get
away. If they had plenty, they wouldn't
want to come. It a to better their condition
that they are thinking of. That's what
white men go to new countries for, isn't it?
And do you tell thorn to stay back because
they are poor? Who was the homestead
law made for, if it wasn't for poor men ?"
Karrow Escape or tho mew Metropoli
tan Hotel from Destruction by
Fire Serious Damage by
Water from Englae.
Little Rock, April 29. About fifteen
minutes past nine o'clock to-night ri fire was
discovered in the attic of the new Metropoli
tan hotel, on Markham and Main streets.
The alarm was sounded, and three steam en
gines were promptly on hand. After a vig
orous fight of half an hour the flames were
subdued and the fine building saved. The
damage to the building by fire is not serious;
that by water more so. A few thousand dol
lars will repair the damages.
Important Ballway Case Decided.
Cleveland, Ohio, April 29. Judge Tib
bals, of the court of common pleas of Sum
mit county, Ohio, made the following impor
tant order in the case ot tbe trustees . the
Atlantic and Greit Western railroad compa
ny and others, whereby the entire litigation
between General J. H. Devereux, the re
ceiver, and the United States rolling-stock
company is taken from the courts. The con
tract of settlement is as follows, and is satis
factory to all parties: The receiver shall pay
the rolling-stock compmy, on or before the
fifteenth of May, 1879, one hundred thou
sand dollars on account claims. The receiver
further ncrees lo pay from and after Janua
ry 18, 1830, not less than seven thousand five
hundred dollars per month on certificates
which have been issued to the rolling-stock
company. The rolling-stock company on its
part agrees to receive the above sum in full
settlement of its claims. The receiver is au
thorized to borrow one hundred thousand
dollars at eight per cent. The whole
amount claimed by the rolling-stock compa
ny was three hundred thousand dollars.
San Francisco, April 29. In accordance
with the provisions of the city charter, on ac
count of the defalcation of the late assistant
treasurer, Casseheim, Treasurer Hubert has
been suspended, and George O. M'MulIen, a
prominent retired merchant, appointed tem
porarily to that position. The defalcation
was found to correspond with the amount
stated by Casseheim in his letter.
Dr. Bull's baby syrup is recommended by
all druggists as being a purefy vegetable and
reliable preparation lor babies. Price, 2oc.
Planters Ins. Co.
Office la Company's Building,
JFo.41 Madison Street, JSemphls.
D.T. POBTEB. President.
W. fl.JrOAU, Vice-President.
OAPITAIj STOCK 9150,000
D. T. POHTKR, G. H. JTJDAH,
N. R. SLEDtiE, W. B. GALBBKATH,
B. EISEMAN. &H.BBOOK3,
JOHN OVERTON. JR. R. L. COFFIN
G. V. BAMBAUT.
t3rInsures against loss b Fire, Marine and Blvet
Bisks on Private Dwellings K specially
MB. BAINS is a?ent also for the following leading
Aonnern ana foreign companies.
North Vermu, or Hamburg, Crermany,
Manhattan, of 3iew York.
71 a nil fat tare re. of Burton.
Connecticut Klre, of Hartford.
rrVHR officers and members of Memphis
-L B. A. Chapter, No. 95. F. A. M., are.
hereby notified to attend a special convoca
tion tills (WEDNESDAY) evening, at 7:80
o'clock for work in trie Mark Master's degree. Vlslt
lni: M. M. M.'s .fraternal! Invited.
By order P. M. STANLEY, H, P.
3cus I. HrjH.T, Secretary.
Has) removed his popular Saloon
and Bestanrant to
302 31AIN 8TSEET,
rpvHE OLD STAND, and la now open for tbe aeeom
A. modatlon of hi- old customers. He pledges
hansel f to his utmost efforts to please In every de
partment as heretofore, having In his employ the
best cooks and dining room attendants that can be
employed, who will be found ready to serve the pub
lic day and night. Meals, according to order, served
at any time during the twenty-four noura. Tbe baa
la, as usual, furnished with the choicest liquors, of
every character, the accommodation of wine parties
being a specialty. In a few das special arrange
ments will be perfected for the accommodation of
the ladle, the up-stalra parlors being furnished In
w ww w -
Ladies' Bonnets, French Bonnets
SPRING OPENING OF NEW AND ELEGANT
IF" Imported Gcods. Great bargains In every de-
t3J partment. Strangers should not fall to cxam-
Car-amine our assortment Orders by moll will
IW receive prompt attention.
2SO 3IAIN, MEMPHIS
STIFF. HATS 82 50 to $5
SOFT HATS 50c to SC
STKAW HATS 23c to 85
STIFF HATS SOFT HATS
The BK8T Hata, and. larseat asnort
ment In the elty, for the
OPPOSITE COURT SQUARE.
COMMTION OF TIIE
UNION & PLANT
OF MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE,
j$jt Oloso of Suslneiaer, .txMl O, 1879,
Banklnghouse and other teal estate
United Statebonds..S.c:0.4 25
sioiit oxrhanee H:l.iHH 01
Cash ou hand 275.7K8 14
Catarrh of the n - Acute,
m..WIiiu, and Ulcerative, Hay Fever,
or Rose Catarrh, Catarrh of the Eyo
and Ear and Catarrh of tho Throat
SUCCESSFULLY TREATED W ITH
SANFGRD'S RADICAL CURE.
flATAKKH te ft ebeaae of tho tmicotm rnerrMnne.
V Temperaments and const ttnt tons vary its eevorHy
In Individual caes. Catarrh may arlso from a cold or
a succession of colds, from sudden change of atmos
phere, wearing wet clothing, or exposure to Inclement
weather, and becoming1 thoroughly chilled when thj
digestive organs ere in a ruorbidor inactive condition,
and the strength and vital force exhausted. Tho dla
case may arise Jromascrofnloua condition of tho blood,
from Scarlet Fever, Measles, and Diphtheria, In which,
cases the eye and car are generally involved and die
charge quantities of matter. The discharges from tho
nose, the distinctive feature In all catarrhal cases from
whatever cause they arise, may be thin and watery, and
(to acid aa to cause redness and excoriation of tbe skin
with which tny come in contact, or thick and yellow
ish, emittlnif m foul odor, or clear and white Ilkotha
white of an egg. There may be an entire lack of accre
tion, the surface being dry and feverish, the face, front
and upper part of the head feeling utH-omfcrtablc, and
as If it was encircled by a tl-ht, unyielding band This
latter phase ts called Dry Catarrh. The free mattery
discharges cnuee the passages to swell and becomtj
thickened, rendering breathing through the nose diffi
cult or lniposs ible. and the sulTerer liuds it necessary
to breatho throurh. the mouth, thereby permitting cold
air to piss directly to the bronchial tubes kind lung.
The mutter passing down tho throat creates a conbtaoC
desire to hawlc and expectorate to throw it off; but
when the membrane la dry and feverish. Instead of
passing free I v down from the nose and throat, the mu
cus bccoincs'hard and forma Into scabs, tne rust atlonp.
and hard lamps, which adhere bo firmly to the nasal
Rassages and throat as to require very persistent efforts
dislodge them. Tho eye In sympathy becomes in
flamed, red, weak, and watery, or In the morning' tha
lids mas be found glued together, and matter is se
creted In more or less quantity. Tho ear also becomes
seriou'ly affected, dJ&cliarglng quantities of matter, be
sides iscing visited by the m net violent neuralgic pain.
ending1 frequently in inflammation, ulceration, ana
finally deaftiea. Th throat, bronchial tubes, and ruuira
are in many cases aiTccted by catarrh, and when pros
tration of the nervous system, la superadded, bucu af
fec tions become alarming.
A brief eurvey of this moat eorlOTi disease warns all
who arc atillcted with it to make speedy preparation for
Its treatment before it becomes chronic. The advan
tages o He red by Sakfoud'h Kadicac Ctnts we couu
dently bellevo are to be found In no other remedy.
Every atep In ita preparation, every line la tho direc
tions, mark it as asr lentiuo remedy, calculated to meet
every phase oftho disease. Tbe numerous testimonial!
from the best pconle la tho United States attest tha
esteem In which It Is held by those who havo been
freed from the most destructive and daotfuroua diftoaaa
WlU. which, mankind la to-day afflicted.
A eareftiny revised Treatise on Catarrh, with an ao
curate description of symptoms and sympathetic dis
eases, together with minute directions for effecting
with Banfoei'8 Radical. Ctj&je a speedy and perma
nent cure Also observations on diet and the general
health, of vest importance to all afflicted with catarrh.
It la wrapped about each bottle of tho Iadiuai Cu&jk.
or vlU bi HA&iled fro a on rceclpt of stamp,
Eneh pacfcajr of Sawtord's Radtcai, Cl us contafns
Dr. t-aaiordB Improved Inhaling Tube, with full direc
tions for use in all cases. Price, $1. Sold by all whole
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Cures Pains and Aches.
It eqpMlzes the Circulation.
Jt subdues Inflammatory Action,
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It carea Kidney Complaint.
It strengthens the Mufclos.
It cures iRheomatl&m and Neuralgia.
It relaxes Stilfuncd Cords.
It ceres Nervous Shocks.
It Is Invaluable in Paralr?!.
it cures Inflammation or tneUvsc
1 1 removes Nervous Pains.
It is Grateful and Sootblng.
It cores Epilepsy or Fits.
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ft is nrescrtbed bv PhvslrlAnd-
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PRICE 25 CENTS.
Be carethl tr obtain Coxl.ttts Voxtato PEAflmt, a
combination of Electric or Volt ale Plates with a highly
Medicated Platter, as seen In the above cut. Bold by
all Wholesale and Ketail Druggists throughout the
United States and Canadaa,aad by WKKKS b POTTKii,
Proprietors, Boston, Mass.
Hold at Low Klgures.ror Casta, with One
Price to All Rich and Poor Alike.
AFTER spending a considerable time East among
manutacturers and their agents, aa well as
awaiting the arrival ot British Goods ordered by rue
last January, I am now ready to show the following
lines of goods COMPLETE, and at a very contt'iera
ble saving to tbe consumer. You are Invited to test
the Cash System; and should any purchase prove un
satisfactory, yonr money will be rernnded.
J. G. W A-T KINS,
277 HAlSi STKEET.
Hon t fewest Corner of Conrt Square
Egyptian bath Towels,
Scotch Fern Aprons,
Mummy Table Cloths,
H andkerchief s,
Ladles' Sij ponders,
Ink'' Mj Own."
itay Rum. Gold Band,"
iiousseline des Indes,
lltKHfiH-The P. T. Tailor. sisleni of fitllne
Is in use in my establishment, which produces the
highest grade ot work in tne country. Tbe novel
ties shown at recent Eastern openings are now being
Introduced by me for Bridal trotisseaux. J. . W.
(Successor to Mrs. K. O. Smith),
SO. MS I1KALK HT It K F. T,
Fasli ion able Milliner
KEEPS constantly on hand a complete assort
ment ot limine. y Goods, and all tue novelties
ot the season. Bleaching and Pressing a specialty.
It will be a iruMrantee to the public to know, that
Mrs. Sallle S-iiilvau. a lady i f twenty jeori experi
ence In tbe millinery buslai ss, on Mala street, will
take pleasure In uvetipg l:er former frier.ds ami
patrons of tbe city and country, in showing them nil
tbe late Parisian styles In the nilill' ery line. We
guarantee the l jR6?t prlcea in the ci v.
Our lee-Cream Saloon Is now open for the recep
tion of ladles and gentlemen. Our cream Is of
the best Quality, and the mice as low as the lowest.
Families and p:iU! will bs supplied ni shoit notice.
We respectfully a-k the palroue cf the public
SPECHT it WALTER.3 Madison
Capital paid np..
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