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FIB; IH MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL--SATUBD Y, JTJjSTE: 14, 1ST9.
M Ii M.jHi S APPEAL cy i' ruta of KnbuerlpllonlOally A Weekly OH'. tl-T. one er. ty man... . V" Ul: oopf, m month:, oy '""'J , Vx j - o:ie moniti. Iy mall.... O.s.M.i.ou.a.ir... O i e ;. one year . i evy - mouths.... CO J oo tiHU t1 Art VOrtlSlBJLa glr ;nw?nion, p-r wjiwre 91 OO -w vMurni ItiKi-tlom, per square SO K Lti solid nun-well makes one square, and ii'e Hue Miikd one Inch. Loil Notice are Uw-trut tr lino Brs. Inser tion, nitin crtils per ' i.t per week. W ita, etc, are Ito cents per line first Insertion, and a cents per line eatM subsequent Insertion. Ditn and Mania notice, Funeral noUoea and i laituArtes, are c tinned at tegular rates.- lli not accept any advertisement to follow retw ing matter. rrf Contributor mad CorreiondeBt. W t illclt letters and toaiuinnlCHtlons upon subject, general Interest, but sucn roust always be ao- j-)tnanled by a responsible name. Mr j will not return rejected communication. itM mall-books are kept by pospoffioeis, and nctW Individual names. da;men copies sent free of chare. 41 it.tera, oommunlcatlons, or anything eiM tr 4 fPL. should be addressed ..-,.. I i orderins papers chawed from one postoT" to aotfter. the names of both postomces ahouiu by KUCa QALLAWAY 4 KEaTl-NH. M r 4ai i AWAt i 2Ha Second sirt, MEMPHIS APPEAL SiTUKIIAf.l JUE 14, 1879. THE FLVAIi VICTORY. Tradition baa made the world familiar with the philosopher who could extract sun beams from a cucumber, and it seems we have politicians who can extract consolation out of either victory or defeat. The "Wash ington Post insists that the Republicans have backed down, and, notwithstanding the three vetoes by the President, the Democrats are triumphant. Ilere is the way the Post ar rived at its conclusions: "The political tune is suddenly changed. It is a Radical, not a Democratic back down that the country is called upon to contemplate. The first stroke was consummated yesterday. S wearing they wo ild never consent, the Republicans of the lijuaa consented to the paaaugo of the caucus legtxlative bill, which was passed, and the caucus army bill, which was not similarly dispossd of only for tho reason that it did not come before the house in proper form. It is for the majority to propose and the whole to dispose. This the humbled Republicans, in their repentant ardor, yesterday, forgot. Hence the delay. The army bill, a3 introduced from the Repub lican side yesterday, was the same in exact terms as the Clymer bill. Every prohibition against the use of money to defray tho ex penses of soldiers quartered at the polls was preserved entire. . In this form it will prob ably pass the house to-day. The legislative bill, which is now on its way to the senate, wits the measure for which Mr. Ilawley Lad prepared and presented hu substitute, that, according to his statement, was to be adopted by Democratic, votes. Tne Radical surrender is complete. They have given up, volunta rily, all, in Bubatance, that they have fought for. They have backed squarely down on all the disputed proposition so far, for too second time, considered. And they evi dently intend to retreat still further. Jusb now, there is every probability that all three appropriation bills, tha supplementary sundry civil bill against which the Radicals will fight if they iutend to fight further in cluded, will Lave passed both houses by the end of the week and congress will have ad journed. Toe Democrats are to be heartily congratulated upon their victory. They have held the fcrt. Now they have captured the enemy. Tuero will be no troops at polling places hereafter. There will be no deputy mnishals, no supervisors to interfere with American election... Tliere will be no more packed j jries and no more test-oaths. Every principle for which luey have struggled since the issues were first raised in the last con gress Las triutEpbd. Conservatism, mode ration and firm determination have prevailed in their councils, and this is the grand result." 11F.PLBK.1CAK HYPOCRISY, The Republican party claims that its mis sion is to tako care of the Federal soldier, and to prevent the government from passing into the hands of the "Confederate generals." But t.hey do not act what tbc-y profess. Cockling, Blaine and Chandler never smelt "villainous gunpowder" during the war, and they are tho Republican lead ers in congress. In the platform re cently adopted by the Republicans of Ohio they extol th-J toldier; made L.'m conspicuous in their platform, but nominated over a soldier Charles Foster, who sold dry goods at Daj to a during the war, making a Jarge fortune by selling at high prices. The Democrats did not soft-solder the Federal soldier in their platform, but they placed on their ticket General Thomas Ewing and. General Rice, who were both out at the front fighting for the Union, and tne latter lost a leg on the battlefield. The Republicans of Ohio, in their platform, tel the country how much they lovo and lienor the boys in blue, who risked their lives for their oouctry, and how much they despise any ingratitude to these gallant men, and to show how tincro thy are tiiey nominated Foster, who reiuaiaed at home and accumu lated a fortune and lived in luxury and eae while the soldier was eudurins the hardships of the camp, the march and the battle. But tiii Democrats, alter constructing a magnifi cent platform, tenderly placed upon it a cou ple of battle-scarred Fedtral soldiers, and in vited the people to piove their gratitude by voting for them. The Republicans denounced in ti e strongest terms the '!Con federate ccn Rrehs" for discriminating against Union vete rans in Qlling the officer", but in Ohio they dis criminate against the soldiers themselves, while the Democrats discriminate in favor oi' the Union veterans by nomination two Federal generals, cce of whom lost a ley;. If the pecpld of Ohio elect Foster, wee never fired a gua during tto war, over Gen eral Ewing, vbo was a soldier from th'i first to the surrender, it will show that all the extraordinary professions of lovo and grati tude the Republicans make for tho soldier is arrant clap-trap and hypocrisy. If Foster, the stay-at-home patriot, who made a for tune while Ewing was serving his country, is elected, it will show that the soldier will count nothing in politic, and that the peo ple iu future elections will vote for man with out caring whether the candidate remained at home or lost a leg in baltle. Tho Repub licans cannot clamor for the nomination of Grant, because he was a soldier, if they elect in October vcxl a ton-combatant, wLo shouted "on to Richmond," while Belling goods at Dayton, over a general like Tom Ewing. Tho northern peoplo would manilest tho basest ingratiludo if th?y did cot Loner r.nd elevate their trusty soldiers over such men a; Foster, who remained at homo end made money by belling golds cr government con tructn. Tne couthcin people still believe that the men who recresi'i.lcd them in tho war cun bct.t rerreieut theta in council, and hence tbty Lve sent to congrisj Hampton, Joe JcbLhiou, Gordon, litul u;any Confederates of distinction, who itfiet't their sentiments as faithfully iu peace as tii.-y did in war. It is u misfortune lor tho country that the north bus not sent more "Federal brigadiers" to con&rebs, for the Fed- ral soldiers in congress nre morn conciliator tb.tn the speculators, to whom tho war w.ts a blessing, as they re mained at heme and made fcituucs. Look at Blaine and Conkiiwg and Conger, and many other Republican non-combatants in congress. They never commenced fighting the battles of their country until the Confederates sur rendered, and they have been pommeling the dead carcass of the Confederacy ever since. If congress was entirely composed of Federal and Confederate soldiers, they would soon b ary all the old acrimonious war issues out of sight forever. EARLY CLOIN. An eastern exchange paper says: "It biing learned in New York that tho Phila delphia stock exchange had decided to close at one o'clock on Saturdays, a movement was started among some of the New York brokers, the object of which is to inaugurate the one o'clock Saturday closing arrange ment in the New York stock exchange. All the other exchanges in New York close at that hour on that day, and throughout Europe the plan has succeeded with satis faction." This is an example worthy of the attention of our own cotton exchange. With only about four thousand bales of cotton in the city, with many merchants leaving on their summer excursion, with almost in variably light business on that day, why should the exchange be kept open uotil dusk on Saturday evening? We may go further and ask why, after July sets in, merchants generally should not close earlier every even ing, especially on Saturdays? The retail stores might also benefit the same way dur ing the "dead season," especially if tho la dies and others would sufficiently compas sionate the tired clerks female as well as male, who have been confined all day in the hot stores and kept on their feet and would make their purchases not later than four o'clock in the evening. How much good a little thoughtfuiness of this kind, a little ef fort to do to others as we would wish them to do to us, would do. Cannot an effort be made in this direction by which the welfare of many could be aided at no cost to those who do the good ? TH COMIIt FATE OF PKOTEC TIO.V The tax on good health the tax of sixty cents on every ounce of quinine which the vie tim of chills and fever and malaria in the west and south has to pay to obtain the medicine essential to his restoration to health, and the ability to maintain himself and those de pendent upon him, is arousing a strong fuel ing of indignation against the whole system of monopoly and injustice of which that tax is a part, which system is callai "protection." Protect! what 13 protected? Ill health is jto tected; two drug-men in Philadelphia who monopolize the American manufacture of quinine are protected; the policy that has nearly banished American merchant shipping from the ocean and that has driven Ameri can sailors to foreign ports for work, is pro tected, and the people are becoming wearied and sick of the fraud and oppression imposed npon them under the specious name of protection. "But," says those who are amassing their millioLS by this system while thousands languish in Buffering and debility because a tax of sixty cents an ounce on quinine makes the medicine that would heal them too dear to ba obtained "but," they say, "Germany is introducing protec tion; Canada has elected a protection parlia ment, and even the Euglisb, are calling for protection." This is specious, but it will not bear examination, end what truth there is in the matter will soon, and is already begin ning, to turn against the deceptive blight of "protection." The introduction of protec tion laws in Germany is due to the policy of the ambitious Bismarck, who desires to "throw a tub to the whalo" ty pandering to a cry the monopolists have set on foot during the suffering among the people caused by the bad trade we, and they, and other nations have at pres ent to endnre. Such suffering causes the broad principles of national policy to be temporarily disregarded, and some fancied evil is blamed as the cause, or some fancied remedy sought as the deliverer from the im mediate and pressing distress. On this fact is founded the assertion of the alleged desire of the nations we have named fer protection. When the Germans discover' how "protec tion" builds up monopolies and puts com fotts and necessaries out of the reach of the poor as in the case of quinine with its sixty cents an ounce tax .wiiji us when they see that Bismarck, while amusing the people with his protection policy, is doing so to call off attention to his attempt to lengthen the duration of the German parliament, and to carry out other measures to abridge the lib erties of the people, then the Germans will quickly show the world what they think of the protection that shackles trade and robs the poor by taxation in support of monopoly. As for Canada, the reaction against protec tion is already showing itself. The Canadian ministers assured the country that protection would bring immediate prosperity, yet it has brought to the farmer only lower prices for his products, while he has to pay higher prices for imported necessaries; and the farm ers are now voting against the protectionist ministry and their illusory legislation accordingly. Last week there was a general election in Canada, and while twenty-six constituents returned members in favor of protection, fifty-one sent representatives in favor of free trade, and a majority of twenty in favor of free trado with all the world is counted upon. At a time of despondency from bad trade Canada bent its neck to the yoke of protection, but reflection, and some bitter experience, has won back the peop'e to commoa eenso and sound trade principles. Crashing banks, frequent bankiuptcies, and the bad trade that follows every commercial crisis and the contingencies of war, have caused some of the less reflective of the Eng lish to imagine that no change of policy that could ba made would be for the worse, and might be for th9 better, and so to propose "protection" as a desperate remedy in a bad ca.e, as ignorance runs to the quack when it find the regular doctor cannot perform im possibilities. A letter written to the editor of the Xorth A nherican Iieriew, by that veteran of free trade, John Bright, sets at rest all feurs that England will so far forget what free traaa has done for her pros perity as to rush into the fatal whirlpool of "protection." Mr. Bright does not think there is "any chacco" that Eng land will return to protection, only commer cial depression has driven the ignorant to see in unlikely and impossible schemes the means of relief; he says: "We adopted free trado in the year 1846. But our land-owners end farmers, and multitudes of our people, did not comprehend the principles wo taught, and now a new generation is on the stage, ill-acquainted even with the facts of forty years ago. There has been no great distress tuuee our corn-law was abobshed; and now, when trouble has come tor a time, some of the sufferers, and some of the quack doctors who are always ready to prescribe for tho public, cry out for protection, as if we had never tried it before, and as if it had beeu found a f pecific in otaer countries. There is no danger of our going back to protection." Iu this country also the delusion of "protec tion is tottering to its fall," and sifty csnts an ounce quinine, the poor man's medicine, is falling like an avalanche ut-on the decay icg structure that was raised to injure the people, and the time is at hand when we shall be tree "to buy where we can buy cheapest, and sell where we can sell dearest." Tukbbc are indications that within the next few weeks there will be quite an advance in the price of silk. In fact, an increase has already taki-n place in the value of tho raw material, but has hardly penetrated to the manufactured stocks in the possession of re tail dealers. The caust-Jfor this advance is found in the probable failure of the Italian silk crop of this year. WJP1N6 FOB GABBISON In Allasti nnderthe Lead of the Orig inal Uevcrrnd Bessy Haven, O The Fell Mplrlt of Slavery Still Lives, and. yet the Country Prospers. Augusta Constitutionalist: From the At lanta Dispatch we learn that a large meeting wat held in that city, Sunday evening, to commemorate the death of William Lloyd Garrison, the veteran Abolitionist. It was held in a colored Methodist church, and was, doubtless, composed principally of colored persons, as the white people of the place had no reason to feel any very poignant grief over Mr. Garrison's taking off. The presid ing officer of the occasion was the mendacious and vindictive Bishop Haven, a true blood hound of Zion, whose . mission it has been to sow the seeds of enmity between the two races of the south. The resolutions passed were.l as a matter of coarse, highly eulcgistic of the deceased. One cf them called for absolute equality in "school, church and society" of the two races. As the colored pecple already have as good schools as the whites, and as they can have as good (i. e., as handsome) churches as the whites, by paying for them, the resolution really demands only social equality. As there is no such thing in the world, as there never has been and never will be, the demand of the Atlanta meeting is not likely to be complied with. The fifth resolution reads as follows: "While we regret the refusal of our chief magistrate to grant us the use of the capitol, and of our only morning daily to publish the notice of this meeting among the proper religious no tices, we regret it for their sake more than for our own, especially as it Bhows that tho fell spirit of that slavery which Lloyd Girrisen assailed and overthew still lives in many breasts, and must be opposed by prayer and persistent effort on the part of his friends and followers, until it is utterly and eternally destroyed." We do not know that it is cus tomary for the governor to allow publio meet ings to be helu in the capitol. though we be lieve he has permitted them to be held there on a few occasions. He probably declined to grant the request in this instance because the meeting was to be held on Sunday. Still, we ee no reason why tho admirers of the dead Abolitionist should not have been allowed to have their fun in the Statehouse, if they so desited. The Georgia whites, though their government once offered a reward for bis head, care nothing about Garri son indeed would have forgotten him but for an occasional yawp "from the agitator. The issue that gave him fame or infamy is as dead as he, and panegyrics npon tho old band of south haters no longer disturb the equ-iaimity of the southern people. We have not only given up slavery, trnt we have forgottou it and all its blessings and curses. We feel, to t, that our enemies did not really harm us. In defeat we have found strength; and to the new generation which controls the south, the names of Garrison and Gerrit Smith and John Brown are but an empty sound. Therefore, we say, why not have let Bishop Haven beat the air of the Statehouse. Jo. dee K.ey as a stalwart. Nashville A merican: "The National Ee publican, of Washington City, pays Postmaster-General Key a high compliment from a political standpoint. As to Judge Key's per sonal worth and official efficiency, no com plaint has ben made from any quarter. When that gentleman is complimented upon his political affiliation with the most stalwart of the Republican party, at the expense of all those who were his former associates, there is something wrong with Judge Key or with the paper which slanders while assum ing to compliment. 'Faithful, per se, he stands to-day in the midst of a wreck of bad feith throughout that section Vuich he geo graphically represents, a proud example of manly integrity.' If Judge Key can stand that, the people with whom he once stood can stand it." II aye a s Hilarious Administration. Aibeny Argus: "Mr. Key will have his littie joke, lie and Mr. Hayes went down to Havre da Grace Saturday to examine a fish-hatching process. The whiskyed-lemon-ada and the choice selection of Sunday school hymns were taken ashore by the ser vants. Mr. Key, dimly searching for the un attainable, ventured to express the hope that 'the effects of the excursionists would not bo placed in spawn?' But Mr. Hayes was su perior to that. He saw that the plank on which the luggage had been carried to a fched was being brought back, and pointing to it he gaily remarked: 'By that returning board we can safely get ashore, my erring brother.' They did it, and the lemonade was pronounced to be even better than the hymns." Dublin Jail Entered, and Prisoners Iteloased. Dublin (Ga.) Gazette: "On Wednesday night last, about two o'clock, a band of dis guised men, estimated at about forty to seventy-five in number, entered our quiet little town, in which is situated the county jail, and released therefrom Mrs. Ann Peiry, an aged lady, and Mrs. Susan Perry, her daughter-in-law, who had been confined therein for the past ten months under trover and bail suit at the instance of Edward Per ry, stepson and brother-in-law of the ladies above mentioned, instituted for the recovery of four thousand dollars in specie, alleged by said Edward Perry to have been buried by his father, Jack Perry, sr., anterior to his death, which occurred about a year ago. The ladies (the defendants), being unable to give the bond, were committed to jail, and have been kept therein under said bail process until released as above stated." IVade Hampton on the Presidency. Wade Hampton said recently in a political interview in New York: "We do net intend to ask a place upon the Presidential ticket for a southern man. We want the party in the north to place two good men on the ticket, and we will support it for the national success of the Democratic party. With refer ence to the personal choice of the south for particular Presidential candidates, I do not think the south has made any, I believe that there his been a feeling that, in justice to the old ticket, it should be renominated. There are many reasons, however, which may be urged against this, and the refusal of Hen dricks to be put in nomination again seems to render it impossible. I don't think the south cares a copper who the next Presfden tial candidate may be, as long as he is a strong national man. They do not care where he comes from, or what his financial views may be." Foster's Testimony Against Poster. Cleveland Vlaindeahr: "Charles Fester, in his serenade speech at Columbus, has a great deal to say about 'the remits of the war' and the agency of the Republican party in 'maintaining' them. He says that 'the national authorities should be supreme, and States must be subservient thereto.' True, so tbey must under the constitution. As to the Republican methods of maintaining the 'results of the war,' Mr. Foster has himstlf been an eloquent witness of their harshness, brutality and illegality. But that was before on office itching bee was buzzing about his bonnet. Neither the Democratic party at large, nor the southern wing of it, is now de manding anything more than Charles Foster, as a Republican member of the Republican committee, reported, a HtMo while ago, ought to be conceded to the people of the south. Now he eats all his manly words because he is a candidate for office of a party that de mands that its adherents shall be vindictive z;alots. There is no nominal reason for his change of mind; no reason in tho world ex cept that he is a eelf-confessed dirt-eating demagogue." TUlrty-Kla-bt 91 11 lions Saved. St. Louis Post-Dispatch: "It is a notori ous tact that since the breaking out of the war no congress or house of representatives was so absolutely free from ssandal and job bery as during the last five years. When the much abused Democrats and 'rebels' obtain ed control of the house not only a political, but a moral change took place. Bribery and corruption ceased to flourish. The lobby dis appeared. Credit mobilier and Pacific Mail and M'Garrahan claims became impossible. Evea subsidies of vital importance to the south and of general merit, such as the South of Texas Pacific railroad, or the Brazilian steam line, were refused time and again re fused by the votes of these very rebels, when such shining Republicans as Stanley Math ews cr Blame, and Conkhng and Garfield were their zealous advocates. So that in ev ery conceivable respect the practice of these vilified Confederate brigadiers is precisely op posed to the prediction of these Republican partisan prophets. On the other hand, both in 1872 and 1874 and 1876, the Democrats promised economy and retrenchment if they came into power. Well, since 1875 they did have the power to check the extravagant ap propriations of the Republicans, and what is the result? What is the official record? In J876 the appropriations were actually sixteen million dollars less than in 1875. In 1S77 the appropriations were actually twenty million dollars lees than in 1876. In 1878 they were still twenty million dollars less than in 1877. So that the practical result of the presence of the Confederate brigadiers, 'and the ab sence of a Republican majority, is this: That in three years 1876, 1877 and 1878 the ac tual cost of the government has been reduced to the amount of thirty eight million dollars." THE ARKANSAS Editors Think the Territory ( Oklaho ma Should be Orranlzed at Once The Slew York TrlbaneThlnks Negro Kxodusters Should be Colonized There. " ! The Editorial association cf Arkansas i adopted an address upon the subject of the , Indian Territory . which puts the Question so i clearly and concisely that it deserves to be re produced: "Lying along our entire western berder is a country of great beauty and fertility. It ought to be the home ot thousands of happy families, the site of growing and busy cities, the theater of intellectual and material pro gress. Instead, it stands as the barrier of progress and monument of governmental folly. Fugitives and lawless men have crossed the borders, to the injury of the Indians and reproach of the whites. Where they have been in contact with the best of the whitea the relation has been pleasant and profitable. This is strikingly illustrated by the result of the actions of Secretary Schura in August, 1877, based upon law and treaties allowing the people of Oklahoma to employ white skilled labor. The consequence is that vast tracts have been brought under cultivation, school-houses and churches built, and a new era of pro gress inaugurated. We believe that the or ganisation of the Territory of Oklahoma by congress is a necessity, growing cut of pro gressive civilization, and an act of mercy, owing to the exposed and unprotected con dition of the Indian. We therefore recom mend that members of tho association strive in every way lawful, honorable and consist ent with treaty stipulations to effect this nd." The last number of the New York Tribune suggests the colonization of southern negroes in the Territory, and says : "The Indians now occupying that beauti ful region scarcely ue a hundredth part of it. Thousands of square miles of as good farming land as the sun shines upon lie idle. It would be an interesting experiment to res cue a portion of this magnificent domain from the tribes which have no need of it, and set it apart for colored colonization. Only the more enterprising and induttnous blacks would be likely to go there. They might not build up highly civilized communi ties, but they would be certain to make a much better use of the country than the Choctaws, Chicltasaws and Comancbes. The negro will work; the Indian will not, unless the only alternative is starvation. In the Territory the blacks could raise the crops to which they are accustomed cotton and corn ; and, relieved from the hand of proscription and injustice under which they labor in the southern States, they could in a few years show vrhat are the capacities of their race when it has a fair chance. In any case, we should correct the manifest injustice i f re serving for a few thousand savages a region nearly twice as large as the State of Ohio, while shutting out tho patient, industrious, loyal negro from the only Territory suitable for him to emigrate to." Now we wonder, if the territory is to be opened for the negro, why not for the white man, too? Why not open the Territory to ail alike, like every other Territory ? It All V AWU niRBOR. My baby boy sat on tae floor, His big blue ees were full of wonder, For he bad never seen before That baby In the mirror door What kept the two, so near, asunder. He leaned toward that golden head. The mirror boarder framed within, Until twin cheeks, like loses red, Lay side by side, then aoltly saldi I can't get out; can you come In?"' States Rlarbts Boots on the Wrong foot Charleston (S. C.) Reus and Courier: "Things get mixed sometimes in the senate. The States rights senators from the south stoutly defend the right of the federal gov' ernment to protect the Union against the sanitary neglect ot any fetate, while Messrs Conkling, Hoar, Eaton and EJmunds insist that the Quarantine bill is unconstitutional. and regard tho matter of health as belonging to the States exclusively. Right on the heels of this a Democratic senator ealls attention to the denial of the right of suffrage to cer tain citizens of Rhode Island, and Saautor Anthony, who is hot on the trail of such sua posed deniuU in the south, eloquently pro claims: 'Rhode Island is a State in the Union, independent in all things, except those which she has delegated to the t ederal government. She claims the right to make her own f undamental laws, to enact her osn legislation, always in obedience to the consti tution of the United States and the laws en acted in pursuance thereof. She makes no intrusive and impertinent interference in the affairs of other States, and she tolerates none in her own. We ehould like to know whether South Carolina is cot as independent as 'Little Khody, and yet it is caheu 'revolu tionary dostrine' when any southern Stato declares that she makes no intiusive and im pertinent interference in the s flairs of othi'r States, and she tolerates rone in her own. r is good doctrine, however, a;d South Caro lica won on that line in 1876-77. Still it does make a wonderful difference whose ox is gored." An Humble Heroine. Mary Ann, or Gran ma, Wi'son, as she is called, is a vendor ot peanuts in New Or leans, an industrious, cheerful, withered old woman, who has pled her humble calling in St. Charles street for more than forty years. She is the most fa incus yellow-fever nurse in the south a tact which one would never learn from her own lips. She took excellent care of the patients during the prevalence of the scourge there m 137, and apam in 18oJ she was faithfully at her post, two years later, when the fever raged , at Norfolk, ehe went there and rendered efficient servico. She went at other seasons to Savannah and Memphis, and did her utmost to relieve those who had been attacked by the pestilence. Last summer found her at Grenada, where for thirty-eight dajs and nights she battled with the disease, ministering to the sick end djing with a tenderness of devotion not to be exceeded. She has done a world of good, but she never speaks of it. She, noble, sim ple soul, is once more in St. Charle3 strevt Belling peanuts, apparently unconscious that she has done anything more than her plain duty. A Onee Promising Career Ended. It looks as if the public career of Alice Gates were about ended. For some ti.-ae she has had storms from all directions blowing about her eais. The beginning wis the pub lication of her letters to Henri Laurent by Mrs. Henri Laurent. In the second place, Bhe was lately married is Philadelphia to a dapper little counter-hopper named Watkins, which social arrangement she was trying to conceal for business reasons. That came out. Then Messrs. Miles & Steele, of Cincinnati, her managers for next season, formally can celled their engagement with Alice Oates, on the grounds that Alice Odte3 Titus Watkins was not the person with whom they had 'en tered into engagements, on account of her married relation. And now comes Mrs. Henri Laurett with a suit for twenty thou sand dollars damages against Alice Oitea Titus Watkins for the alienation of her hus band's affection from her, and tha corres pondence in proof. Amazement Sits on Persia's Brow. Reports current in Calcutta say that the unconditional submission cf the ameer of Afghanistan has made a great impression in Persia. The reports are probably true tothid extent: That the Persians, who were pre pared, under Russian instigation, to pounce upon Herat, if the English and Afghans had protracted the war, will now see the expedi ency of abandoning the project and putting themselves on their good behavior. It would be an easy matter, and might te good policy, for the British government to turn the at tention of the war-like Afghans who are, perhaps, not quite satisfied at the manner in which the late unpleasantness came to an end toward their hereditary enemies, the Prussians. With a little English encourage ment, it might not be difficult for Ameer Yakeep to find his way to Teheran. That Liar, Conway. The exodus is flagging, and Conway, its active promoter, is losing public confidence The Boston Herald suys he has already duped too many of our public men, acd thinks "the yarns of an ex-carpetbagger of shaky reputation are to be liberally dis counted. His stories of thousands of col ored men camped on the Mississippi await ing some chance to get to Kansas are Munchausenisms." True, true! dieneral Peatherston. Jackson (Miss.) Clarion: "At the recent mass-meeting in Marshall this galiant hero of many a well-fought contest, effectually settled the slander that he had joined the Independents. His speech was a powerful vindication of the Democratic party and en eloquent appeal lor the maintenance of its organization." THE Omassaebnsetts Preparing: to Exercise their Kewly. Acquired Illcht to Vote All Classes of the Fair Sex Kacer to Show their Hands. Boston Advertiser : If any one thinks the majority of educated and thinking women have received their newlv-acauired right to vote on educational questions with indiffer ence he is very much mistaken. To one who has listened to the discussions among them selves on the question before the last benefi cent legislature had conferred the privilege upon them, it was quite entertaining to listen to their remarks atterward, and, it may be added, instructive as well, since it gave an insight into the motive which controls an earnest woman's actions and thoughts. A recent conversation between several repre sentative women was somewhat as follows: "Well, we've got to vote," an active oppo nent of the measure announced with much de cision, and altogether more satisfaction than her previous sentiments would have warrant ed. "Not necessarily," was the reply of a suffrage advocate, "very many men never go neir the polls; you can exercise the same privilege, you know. No one is going to drive you to do what you don't wish to do; it's go or stay, just as you please." "In-deed,- it's not, ' was the warm rejoinder. "Since the right has been given us, it is plainly a duty, and we've no right to sLirk it. I have always felt that the educated men who neglected it were guilty of a most cul pable neglect, and I can't do what I havo so olten condemned in others. There is no question of choice; there is only one thing to be done, and I shall do it." "3ut what are we to do?" queried one of the newly enfranchised. "There's some preliminary ceremony or other to be gone through, and we can't vote until we've gone through it." "We've got to pay a poll-tax I know that mucb, said one ot the newly ndged citi zens, "but how in the world can we unless somebody knows we want to?" At this juncture it was suggested by one who had been listening, but had heretofore taken no part in the discussion, because he was curious to see how it would end, that the entire party should go to the assessor's office in city hall and signify to those in charge their desire to contribute their share toward the payment of the municipal expenses in re turn lor the privilege of saying who shall serve on the school board, and this disinter e.ted person further showed his interest by cff.'ring to accompany them. There was no rmre delay than necessary in putting on bonneta and gloves, and in an incredibly short time the party was on its way to the city ball. Preceded by their pilot, they marched boldly to the door of the asses sor room and entered. The gentlemen at the deeks looked up and smiled as the dele gation entered. It was quite evident that they knew its erraad, and that its members were not the firbt visitors on the same errand. A gentleman detached himself from a group at the further end ot the room aud came for ward. Thera was a merry twinkle in his eye. and he looked extremely amused, prooubiy at the supernatural solemnity ot the party, who looked apprehensive but determined, as if they didn't know what terrible ordeal they would have to go through, but whatever it was they would not ttmch. Tke errand was explained by tbe spokca man. That gentleman knew it before any ose cad stated it, but he received it asjhougu it were suite new. "It is a very easy matter, ladies. I can tell yoa all about it in a very short time. First cf all you must fill out those blanks and Bign them. Kacq ot the ladies was given a pa per, which was a printed statement to the as sessors of the city of Boston, setting forth that the person wno presented it was a fe male citizen of the commonwealth of Massa chusetts," who wanted to pay a poll-tax. It was then followed by a list of taxable prop e rty, which, when filled out properly, would be a statement of the amount possessed by the person whose name was signed to it. "You can take these papers with you, la dies," said the gentleman who had given them. "When it is filled out it is to be broufcut back here. "But what then?" "From this the assessors will be able tc make out your tax-bills if there is anything tesides the roll-tax. The biil will be sent to you the first of September. You will pay it here, and when it is pa:d you will receive a certificate, which you will take to the board ot registration, in i emberton equare, and bo regiatered. That is all, ladies, that you will have to do." "Dear me, how simple! We thought it a much more intricate process." Judging from the taces there was a heavy weight lifted off the entire party's mind. It was evident they had all had vague ideas of something quite dreadful, and were surprised to hnd it tha simplest matter-of-fact proceed ing in the woild. One of the parly gathered courage to ask a few questions concerning the new law and its probable workings, with the following result: Between two and three hundred women have already been registered in Boston; every day sees the number added to, and it is very probable that by autumn the number will be very large. ithout ex ception those who have presented themselves have been women who have represented the wealth and culture cf the city. Many of taem cave been possessed ot large property; all ot triem have been well educated women They do not by any means represent exclu sively the so-called "strong minded," but there are many who have been either indu fVf 2nt, or even in soma cases opposed, but wtio have accepted it, as did orre member of this company, as a duty which must be iul S!led. No women either ignorant or disrep Uutble had presented themaelvee. TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS. New York, Juno 12: Arrived Australia from London. London, June 12: 90 to 40 is offered cn Hanlon, but 5 to 2 is wanted. New "lork. June 12: No arrests have yet been made in connection w.ta the murder cf Mrs. Hull. New York, Jane 12: Arrived Steamship (JJer, lrom firemen; City oi Lrussels, from Liverpool. London, Jrma 12: The gold cap at Ascot to-day wad won bylsoaomy; Iniulace second, D oucnet tmrd. Mauch-Chunk, June 12: An explosion of nre-uamp, in a mine at Cealdale, killed two men acd mjured several. Constantinople, June 12: The sultan has dc-tertnined to sanction the reforms demand ed by the people of Crete. Philadelphia, June 12: A reliable estimate fixes the total loss by the Point Bretza fire at lour huuured thousand doliarti. Paris, June 12: Absent officers and men of !l;o army corps in Algeria have baen or dered to rejjin their rrgimsnts. New York, June 12: Shipments for Eu rope of gold coin to-murro v, uuiouut to three hundred and hity tuousand dollard. Rockiand, Me., Jane 12: Sara Haines, a notorious thief, tataily assaulted his keeper, John Rjbbina, last night aad escaped. Pans, June 12: Specie in the Bank of t ranee decreased three hundred and thirty three thousand dollars the past week. Charleston, June 12: The unveiling of the bust of William Gil more Simms, the poet aad novelist, took place at White Point yes terday. Huntsville, Ala., June 12: While the con victs were marching to dinner, yesterday, six broka av?ay. Two were shot dead, and the others escaped. Concord, N. H., June 12: The Democratic caucus nominated Harry Bingham tor United States senator, and tna Republican caucus nominated Blair. Athens, June 12: Greece, in accordance with a request of the powers, has consented to again appoint a commission to negotiate a rectification of frontier. LDndon, June 13: Tha St. James palace stakes, for three-year-olds, were won by Rayon d'Or; Charibeit second, The Scot third. Saveu started. Gloucester, Mass., Juno 12: The boat, Uncle Sam, in which Goldsmith and wife startod on a cruise around the world, has beea spoken with at saa. London, Juca 12: The race for the Rous memorial stakes, one mile, was won by Pbeeaix; Crawford's filly, Out-of-Bounds, second, Sir Joseph third. Louisville, Juno 12: A large fire on Third, near Water street, destroyed Milton J. Har dy & Co. 's whisky house, J. S. Wells's to bacco factory, and other property. Rio Janeiro, June 12: A commission has Btarted for London to open negotiations with the Chinese embassy for a treaty relative to the importation of coolies into Brazil. Galveston, June 12: A San Antonio special to the News says the stage was i-topped by four masked men near Menardsville, on Wednesday night, aud the mail bigs rifled. London, June 12: Bullion in the Bank of England has increased three hundred au-.l twenty thousand pounds daring tho past week. Proportion of reserve to liability, 542 per cent. Boston, Junne 12: The stone manufac turers, in session to-day, advocated an ad vance in price and favored the existing scale of discounts, with no time over four months. Adjourned. Philadelphia, June 12:3 The relatives cf Parr, the nurderer and suicide, have been discharged from arrest, neither the court nor the coroner being able to elicit any evidence showing that they supplied the poison. Welland. Ont.. June 12: To-day Charles Garrett, of Drummondville, while walking tne Btteets ot this town, was fatally shot by William Alexander, the cause of the shoot ing was that Garrett seduced a lady friend of Alexander's. Galveston. June 12: The day after the mur der of Mrs. Colseen and her daughters by the Indians, two men were killed by them on the upper Frio. The Indians also attacked a party of fen camped on uev-is river, dui were repulsed. Vienna. June 12: Russia has proposed that Alek Pasha shall not be allowed to sum mon Turkish trosps without tho consent of an absolute majority of the international com mission, ah oi tne powers nave cuucuncu in the proposal. New York, June 12: The committee f the legislature inquiring into the subject of railroad tolls, has decided that the books of the New York Central railroad relating to the charging of special rates to certain indi viduals must be produced. Cape Town, June 12: Two chiefs and tbree hundred cf their followers from Basuto land have been captured. A force of cavalry visited Isandula on the twenty-first of May, and buried the soldiers who fell in the battle of the twenty second of January. Forty wagons were recovered. Paris, June 12: Le Temps Bays Germany has decided to act energetically in order to induce the khedive to notice her protest. She might possibly make a naval demonstration. The A g ence llusse announces that Russia has joiued Germany in her protest to the khe dive against his decree of April 22d. Springfield, 111., June 13: The June report of the condition of the corn crop of the Stato, published by the State board of agriculture to-day, shows an increase in acreage of about two hundred thousand and the average con dition ot the crop about fifteen per cent, more favorable than last year at this time. Toronto, June 12: It is understood that the Great Western radroad company, of Canada, has entered into a contract with the Wabash acd Grand Trunk railroad company for the construction of a new line of railroad between Detroit and Toledo, and that there is a fair prospect of the two great CanaJian roads uniting in procuring a new line to Chicago. A Sllld Sarcasm. Savannah News: "Mr. Noyes, American minister in Paris, has been exerting his great diplomatic faculties without effect in behalf of an American citizen rcued Lacoste. The trouble with this person was that he was born in France, but became an American citizen without serving the usual time in the French army. He returned lo France lately, and was promptly ordered out of the Country a proceeding to which be and Mr. Noyes objected, but to no purpose. This govern ment is too busily employed in fighting the Confederates at Washington to have any leisure for the care of naturalized citizens who foolishly go abroad under the delusive belief that the country to which tbey have sworn allegiance will protect them." The fliew Hedleal Discovery. Dermatophony, meophony, tendophony acd osteophony are medical terms introduced since the discovery of the microphone, and imply that by the microphone doctors are able to hear the sounds from the flow of blood in the bkiu, unJ from tho contraction of the muscles and tendons, and lrom the vibration of the bony structure. Through this inven tion an inflammation in any ot the internal organs should be easily discovered, for in flammation is always accompanied by an in creased activity of the circulation. Since we can thud hear the rush of blood iu the tips of the fingers, it may be presumed that weshall soon be able to realize the old notion about listening to the growing of the praes. Ktllebrew's Siap. Nashville Banner: "The map of Tennes see compiled by Commissioner Kiilebrew, has come irom Chicago to be subject to inspec tion and correction. It is a very beautiful map, and very perfect, and wiil supply a long-felt need. Nothing on the face of the country has escaped being transferred to the canvass, from the laigest city to the most in significant 'sulphur spring.' The county lines, so lately veered and jerked around by the county courts, have been faithfaliy fol lowed, new counties traced, and every minu tiae brought dovfu to the present day." . The Ctusslao Plasue. The plague of Russia has been officially declared at an end, aud so have all the re-strk-t.ons upon tha importation of Russian articles to this country. The plague cf the East Indies, and the equally virulent plague of the West Indies, are all that we have to guard against now. They are enough. A Matter of Interest to Travelers. Tourists, emigrants and mariners find that Hos teler's Stomach Bitters Is a medicinal safeguard against unhealtnful Influences, upon wuich they can lmpllcltiy rely, since It prevents the e fleets that an nnbealtby climate, vitiated atmosphere, unaccus toiued or unwholesome diet, bad water, or other con ditions unfavorable to health, would otherwise pro duce. On long voyages or Journeys by land In lati tudes adjacent to tlie eiinator. It Is esprclally useful as a preventive of the febrile complaints aud disor ders of the stomach, liver and bowels, wurh are apt to attack natives of the temperate zones sojourn ing: or traveling In such regions, and Is an excellent protection against the Influence cf extreme cold, sudden changes of temperature, exposure to damp or extreme fatigue. It not ouly prevents Intermit tent and remittent fever, and other diseases of a malarial type, but eradicates them a fact which has been notorious for years past In North and South Ameiica, Mexico, the West Indies, Australia and other countries. WOXOEBFlli CUAX6ES have occurred In till country during the last three or four years, but none more wonderful than the Revo lutions in Color, produced among the Heads of the People, by Chrlstadoro's Hair Dye. The history of the success of great discoveries af fords no parallel to the triiiurpiis over competition and prejudice, accomplished by this powerful yet barmle-is vegetable agent, which Instantaneously changes any obnoxious color of the hair into a black or brown as mognlhcent us any that heaven ever be stowed upon tho head of man or woman. Manufac tured by J. CRISTADORO, No. 93 William street. New York. Sold by all Druggists. Applied by all Hair Dressers. A CARD. To all who are suffering from the errors and Indis cretions of youth, nervus weakness, early decay, loss of manhood, etc., I will send a reel; ti.nt will cure you, FKEE OF CHARGE. Ths great remedy was discovered by a missionary in South America. Setid a self-addressed envelope to Rev. Joseph T. Ikmah, Sattion D AVw York Oily. PRK9CIIiPTIOX PRF.K i oi the speedy Cure of Seminal Weakness, Loss of Manhood, and all disorders brought on by indiscre tion or excess. Any druggist has the Ingredients, Address DAVIDSON ACO.. 78 Nassau St.. New York UNPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION Over Half a Million Distributed. Louisiana State Lottery Company. This Institution was reenlariv lnRnrrrrarei h, th Ledslatureof the Slate for Educational and Charita ble purposes In lKtfrt. for the term of Tiventy-llne Tears, to which contract the Inviolable faith of the state is pieugea, witu a capital of SI, 000,01)0, to which it has since added a reserve fund of SSHOm 000. its Uraail Mlnsle Number Draw ings will taku place mnthiy. It never scales or postpones. Looa at tne following Distribution: GRAND PROMENADE CONCERT, During which will take place the ioiavtt.tniii iiostuly, AND TH Extraordinary Semi-Annual Drawing, At New Oi leans, Tuesday, June 17. 179, Under the personal supeivlslon and management ot Gen. , T. 1SEAL REGARD, or Louisiana. and Gen. J. A. EAK1.Y, cf Virginia.. CilMTAJi PKIZK 9100,000. S2&XotieeTU-kets are Ten IMMars only. Halves, 85. iWAj, $2. 2WM.SI. LIST OK PRIZES. 1 Capital Prlzeof.... lOO.Ooo 100,000 1 Grand Prize of 50.0O0 f0,000 1 Grand Prize of 20,0i() 20,000 2 Large Prizes of 10,000 20,000 4 Large Prizes of.... 5,000 20,000 20 Prizes of 1,000 20,000 50 Prizes of 5oo 25,000 100 Prizes of 3(K) K0.000 200 Prizes of 200 40,001, HOO Prizes of 100 00,000 10000 Prizes of io 100,000 APPROXIMATION PRIZES. 100 Approximation Prizes of 8200.... JJ20,OrO 100 Approximation Prizes of 1(H)... 10.000 100 Approximation Trlzca of 75.... 7,500 1 1.279 Prizes, amounting to 5522.500 Hen, ti. T. Beauretcard. of I.a.. ana . J . A. Karly, of Vik, ( onimlwilnncrit. Applicalloj for rates to clubs should only be made to the ofnoe of the company In New Orleans. Write for circulars or seriu orders to 31. A. HAi;iHI.M, P. O. Box HVjC, JKew Orleans. A.., or to No, 0 West Court stxtet, Memphis, Tennessee. TUYY PILL INDORSED BY PHYSICIANS, CLERGYMEN1 AND TKE AFFLICTED EVERYWHERE. THE GREATEST MEDICAL TRIUMPH OF THE AGE. TUTTS' PILLS CURE SICK HEADACHE. TUTT'S FILLS CURE DYSPEPSIA. TUTT'S FILLS CURE CONSTIPATION. TUTT'S PILLS CURE PILES. TUTT'S PILLS CURE FEVER AND AGUE. TUTT'S PILLS CURE BILIOUS COUC. TUTT'S PILLS Cure KIDNEY Complaint TUTrSPILLS CURE TORPID LIVER. TUTT'S PILLS IPART APPETITE. Ck. Tott has suc ceeded in combining in these pills tb hereto fore antagonistic quali ties of a Stbbhothiho, Purgative, and a Pu rurriNa Tonic Their first apparent effect is to increase the Appetite by cansing the food to properly as similate. Thru the sys tem is nourished, and by their tonic action on the digestive organs, regular and healthy e vacnatlona are pro duced. The rapidity with which PERSONS TAKE ON FLESH while tinder the Influence of these pills. Indicates their a daptability to nourish the body, hence their efficacy in caring ner Tons debility, melan choly, dyspepsia, wast insrothe mascles,s)ag c;inhDef of the liver, chronic constipation, and imparting health K strength to the system. Sold everywhere. Price S3 cents. Offies 53 Marray Hfreet, NEWYOR- KLECT1UU ISKlTS. ELECTRIC BELTS AND BANDS Are self-applicable to any part of tho body, for the speedy and effectual core of Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Dyspepsia, Nervous Debility, Liver Complaint, Kidney Disease, Female Complaints, Nervousness, Urinary Diseases, General Ill-Health, Wasting Decay, Spermatorrhoea, Epilepsy, Paralysis, Sexual Exhaustion, Spinal Diseases, Indigestion, And other chronlo ailments. VOLUNTARY TESTIMONY. Extract from Vie Baltimore trican," December 21, 1S78. The Pnlvermacher Electric Belt Is recom mended to general use for the following rea sons : First, for .ts wonderful properties for tho cure of diseases of the kidneys, stomach, liver and blood; secondly, for its extreme Bimplicity, and the fact of Its being applied outside, precludes all possibility of any In Jury being done to the patient, as an external remedy is universally acknowledged to be safe. Another advantage is the facility with which, the progress of the disease and cure can ba watched, and If the Belt be not quite in the right place, it can be very easily read justed so as to cover the parts affected. The Pulvermacher Electric Belt, and Its perfec tion, has been hailed with delight, not only by the sufferers who have regained health, enjoyment, and a new lease of Ufa through its beneficent qualities, but by the medical profession, who very frequently prescribe Its use to their patients. PULVERMACHER'S ELECTRIC BELTS AND BANDS are lndarsed and approved by the most em inent medical and scientific authorities iu the world, by the Faculties of France, En gland, Austria, Prussia, Belgium, and Amer ica, and by well-known writers, who refer to the extraordinary cures effected by Pulver macher's Electric Belts and Bauds, in up wards of one hundred medical and philo sophical works. Descriptive Pamphlet and Thk Elko ti.ic Qcaterxy, a large Illustrated Journal, containing full particulars mailed free. Address PULVERMACHER GALVANIC CO., Cor. Eglti aad Vins Sts., C2JC2TAH 0. 'Avoid bogus appliances claiming electric-qualities. Our Pamphlet explains how to distinguish the genuine from the spurious. ELECTRIC BELTS. A sure cure for Nervous Debility, Premature Decay Weakness, Consumption, Liver and Kidney diseases uenerai ueniiiiy, etc The Only Sellable Cure, Circulars -mailed free. Address J. H. EKKTK3 A.-t I'kalhnn atreef. riew York. COTTON GiJt. The Brown Cotton Gin. Clean, the Seed better, Bni Urater, Gins Faster, aad eo.t. le atoney thaa mnj atker Gin lu the mar ket. EYery maealao fnUy aad leaaUy gaaraateed. - Jv --T ft.."- These machines are made of the best materials, and the workmanship and finish are nnexctlltd. lias been .- -..-ardod premiums at all the Suite Fairs, Georgia, Alabama, Texas, etc, etc Price List of Gins, Feeders and Condensers. , Payable daring the Cotton Season. PULVERMACHER'S Prfc. of Gin. with tlS"i'i,M,t Slx. PrtcofGm Vlf-Fdi At- TL5' 30 Saw $ 75.00 $ 97.50 $120.00 " 35 " 87.54 113.75 140.00 40 " 100.00 130.00 160.00 45 " 110.00 141.75 173.25 6o " 120.00 152.50 1SS.00 60 " 130.00 176.00 3i2.00 70 " 140.00 182.00 2(1.00 80 " 160.00 2U8.00 25G.U0 Botcd reidvfor shloment and dolivcrtd at our factory. Special terms to cash purchasers. Send for circular containing testimonials from over two hundred live pUntcrs, who bought and used oar machines lat season. Fnm 1M3 to 1853 we manufactured Gins at Col unibas, Gturnin, under th; firm name of E. T. Tat lor & Co., .iftL-rwards Clbmons, Eeouk A Co., ml rundu what whh then known as the Taylor Gin. During the year 1S38 we removed to this place, when-, we huvo been exclusively engaged in manu facturing (iins ever since. Withlong experience, tha best labor saving machinery, and skilled work men, wo possess advantiges not enjoyed by any other inanuf icrarerin our line for producing tho BEsr w ork for the least money. Pri,?el Engines and complete outfit furnished when de?ir,-d. Addled URmVS -4TTOX V.S 0., Nrw London. Conn. tJ. FLAHERTY &CO u:v dekta tii: naf And Manufacturers of Flaherty's Patent Preserving Casket or Corpse Cooler, 17 and 318 SECOND ST., 31 KM PHI AJUteeD on nand full "nes of Metallic Solid V V Walnut, Hose wood Finished Casket and a2s,.frtmi?e1 ,n 'he highest style of art. Orders T Mall or Tolegntph will h.mmnUr nild.O. O. I) BARRELS I OA8H PAID FOB EMPTY FLOUB AND MEAL V Barrels. MILT K. DEMB, 174 Monroe meet, DISTRIBUTION COMPANY. Antherlzed by the Camrnoa wealth fKy POPULAR DRAWING OK THE Commonwealth Distribution Co. AT MACACLKYS THEATER. In the city ot Louisville, ON THURSDAY, JULY 31, 1879, On which occasion a RK tMl roSCKRT will be given, holders of a ticket or part ot ticket enti tled to adir.istion free. The Drawing will be super vised by men ot undoubted chxracter and standing and ticket hoWers. agents and clubs are respectfulli requested to seud on representatives with propel credentials to examine Into the Brewing. A SK1V KKA IN THK HIHTORY OI LOTTERIES! Every Ticket -holder can be his own Supervisor. The Management call attention to the grand oppor tunity piesented ot obtaining lor only 82, any of THE FOLLOWING PRIZES : 1 Prize J 80,f OC 1 Prize le.OOC 1 Prize B.OOt 10 Prizes 81000 each 10.OOC 20 Prizes 600 each 10.O0C 100 Prizes 100 each 10.00C Ay Prizes 50 each 1G.0OC 0J Prizes 20 each 12.00C 1000 Prizes 10 each 10.00C tPPROX IMATIOK PRIZES. fl Prizes tHOO each 2.70C t Prizes aooeacli. 1.80C Prizes 100 each HX 1H0 S112.40C Whole XleUetx. . Hair Xlefcett., i 27 Tickets, S-SO. 56 Tickets, JJ100. All applications for club rates should be made tc the home office. Remit bv Postofflce Money otoer, rtegisierea let ter. Bank Draft or Express. Full list of drawing pub- llsned in Louisville Vrrrvr-jourru ana r.ew ion Herald, and mailed to a'.l ticket-holders. Kor ticket! and Information address co.VSrOSWBALTH DIS TRIBVTIOS CO.. or T. J. COMMKRFOKD, 6ecy Oomrtetourmal Building. Louisville, Kentucky. Foi further Information, apply to a west Court street Merorht. Tenne.e. TOBACCOS. JE3L DKALEB IN Cigars, Tobacco, Pipes 17 31 AIX, 1,'ader Worshaaa Boue, S76 8CO.D HTBET, Ayres Block. Sole Agent for Stratum & Storm's CAPADURA & OUR DADDIES' CIGARS NAVY Awnr.K-1 higke prbt at Centennial Exnonldoo for riir,-j qonXitiet and """'G'" after ' nM9ttnin$i wi Jkworinf. Tha best owoo e.er made. A our blue atrip trade-mark elosMT imitated on Inferior roods. M that J'trkton B is ou erery pine. Soil by all deal-rs. Een-l for aam;1, frre. to O. A. Jiricjow A Cn.. Mfr rVtrrhonr. V JKWKLRY. WITH A. BESSAO, JEWELEB, 265 MAIX STREET. Cor. COURT. Barcal tins is jeweiry, aienea. nuver . etc Jewelry nanafaetnreA In leeica, and satlllfally repaired. by th.nOB, "!,. formerly foremast ware. MM V A C Jhaos. r"4 with Bfnl AC. HI1U1CAL. 37 Court Place, LOUISVILLE, KY, A TVtulmrtT edncntrt and le!!? quatitW pbrsic.1. and th- man mwessful, i u r p-v?. Cures nil forms nf PRIVATE, CHRONIC uil SEXUAL X21LS EASES, Spermatorrhea and Impoi c nc y, . sthcrcffoJt of e!f-ba- Jo yru-.h, tei i'A txret ia to. ttirtr jea.ro, or ctber cans--, clJ irr'-jciig v-,f of ; uj wing trtfecl: Nerf osniJt". Ecciin-il KmiA-ii'tti dvc; nm rton br drna.i. Din.oes3 of biri'l, I'r.rwTh Jim.t. .y -rlcalDrcay, Piui,4e3f Kate, Atci.::. u So 'leu- c: . u.at. Cocfoioo of 11 ..ass of fcexu.l Pc-:r. .. rti.ii- i Jj f miri-iscinjprrprr or uc'a:f.t', wr i'otc-usJ p-n'-Dentir cuTtd. S"VPHI-Li L-oai.iv-iy ewrxii una -"wZwleir.tea frcmu." -'-: Gonorrh-a, GX.EET S.ricinrft, Oichii:, Hrr..o, ;or Hut-i-to. , fuel uitl ttxer priv.t- disease qui k. y cured. It u self-evident tint phy wcii-L n '..' rat s!?iettii .xi tr x enaj& ci of iieaves, r.d trv-LL.? tfcuaiM uii-fv-tuir- pr-t skuL rt'iic.is kecwin? lULj i- - otv.o r x nml persons to ot cari. W hen U 1" luconv-Tiieiit t vi, th citr for treaiiaent. aucOriri' can be e&t priTaieiy ac softly by aiil or express aaymUcrtu Cutm Guai?imiccX in all Case unciAr taken. c- i.iaul3 i;,nfcUy or by letter free i.l i ut P HIV ATE COUNSELOR Of 900 padres, tent to any adtiren, sourer caed, fur tfcwt OO) eenta. uau)4 be rd bv cut. Acdreai at a'oia raTa haura r.-orn 3 A. M. t P. if. r. i.uTa lv? PttKSCiSKI'TiON FliEK TTH3B TITS SPEEDY CUBE of Seminal Weakness, S? Lost jlanhood and all disorders brought on by Indiscretion or excess. Any drurcm has the Ingre dient;. DB. JAQUES A CO., inn WMt PiTth .rnxat. rineln riatl M ACI1 I.KWI8 A TI1G2IAS, Boiler Makers and Steamboat Blacktmiths. BLACK3MITHING ot f all kinds. Copper f ' and Stoeet-Iron Workers. r- HhoD Adana tt..v near the liver, MEMPHIS Tenn., All work done promt ly. day or night. T&ims cash. Besldenee, No. 301 Poplar street T.IVT4 Tcna HA RSAPAR 1 IsIj A , Vti ism mm 1 -i -v. arsapai a Is a componnd of the virtues of sarsaparilla, stillingia, mandrake," yellow dock, with the iodide of potash and iron, all powerful blood making, blood-cleansing, and life-sustaining elements. It is the purest, raftst, and iu every way the most effectual Stterati ve medi cine known or available to tir public. The sciences of medicine and c tmistry have never produced so valuable , remedy, nor one so potent to cure all diet ises resulting from impure blood. It cureetje-rofula, and all scrofulous diseases, Krysipelas, Rose, or St. Anthony's Fire, Pimples ana Kace-grubs, Pustules, Ulotchcs, Boils, Tumors, Tetter, Humors, Salt Klieum, Scald-heatl, Ringworm, I" leers, Sores, Rheumatism, Mercurial Disease, Neu ralgia, Female Weaknesses and Irregu larities, Jaundice, Affections of the Liver, Dyspepsia, Kmaciation, and General Debility. By its searching and cleansing qualities It purges out the foul corruptions .vhich contaminate the blood, and cause derange ment and decay. It stimulates and enlivens the vital functions. It promotes energy and strength. It restores and preserves health. It infuses new life and vigor throughout the whole system. No sufferer from any disease which arises from impurity of the blood need despair, who will give A veb's Saksapabili-a a-tair trial. Kemeraler, the earlier the trial, the speedier the cure. Its recipe has been furnished to physicians everywhere; and they, recognizing its supe rior qualities, administer it in their practice. For nearly forty years Ayer's Sarsapa rilla has been widely used, and it now pos sesses the confidence of millions of peoplo who have experienced benefits from its mar vellous curative virtues. Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Practical and Analytical Chemiata, Lowell, Mass. OLD BY ILL DBDOOISTS XVZBYWBBBB. WAGOXP, TOAGOH HATING become the Sole agents for the sals of the Mil bum Matrons, me will hereafter keep on band, at our Carriage Repository, a larire assort ment of those celebrated -WHgons, which will be sold low, and wont tully guaranteed. WocdruiT & Oliver, TT TV-- i I. 3 1 KJ 171tHaiu fctrctf.