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f - -- JLHJE f EST ABLISHEr 1 S40. MEMPHIS, TBN3Sr-. THUESDAY, JUTST 7. 1879 "VOL. XXXVIII-NUMBER 163 MEMPHIS V 3 J Tetter day of cotton: Liverpool cotton, G 13-lCd; Memphis cotton, 11 7-8c; New Or lean cotton, 11 7-Sc; Sew York cotton, 12 1-lGe IVKATUKK mmCATlOMH War Department, Office Ch. 8to. Omen, I washimutob, Jul; 17. 1 a.m, ( For Tennessee and the Ohio valley, de cidedly warm and elcnr weather during the day, follotced by loral rains and a slight fall in temperature. H KATHKit 0 3HKUVAT10SH. WAH HlCP'T. RlOWAT. HRHTirr. U. fl. Army, I W EI1N KSIM T, J ulyj Hjl S7l. 10H)S p ni. f PlSCe Of I Rr Ther I WlnL I Weath- Jr!!L I PT-j Kotop. I er. i. '2.w sr. s.w. Frestu Clear. . HO.Ol 84 S.W. rresh. Kalr. . H.' 9. KruU. Clear. . 2K.HU 85 W. L'glil. Clear. ,. 2ti.V(t Hit W. Light. Clear. ,. 'wi hk 8 K. Light. Fair. ;M:i Ki S. lientle. Kair. .. aw.w so S.E. (.emle. Kalr. .. Hi.(m ?it 8. Dentin, Cloudy. .. 2H P7 r 8.W. Light Kalr. Ojserva'lim. I Halveslon.. Indlano'.n.. LoiiMTIIIe.. Memphis... Saubville . NewOrleni Hnrvtiurt., K. U. MARTIN. Sergeant. Slunal Corps, U. 8. A. MixrsTKit Kason Bays uortbwett i-t lor (irnnt. tLat the whole The steamer Wuuchusett bus been driven froiu her course Ly the jellow-fever pporads ia Memphis. Sjii Las gone) back to New Orleans and will rhnrtly put to sea.. All but habitual evil-doer will rejoice this morning to learn that General Horritfan has been appointed criminal court judge by Governor Mark. A be tier appointment could not have bet-n mailt). Uunkkal Edei.en, lute cf tbe Confederate army, formerly luntt tant in tbe old Second dragoons, United Sates army, has been em ployed by the secretary of war with Colonel Harvey and Colunel Ujbcits, both ei-Confederate?, to collate and edit tbe Confederate archives. In justice to Mi'ssrs. T. S. Pavanf, M. Uurke and John A. Grant, it is proper to say that immediately alter tbe establishment of thfl first quarantine lliey exerted themselves to keep their roadd open and prevent the em bargoes on tiado that have proven bo de structive to fnr traile. "Fun once," let it be recorded, that the Orangemen of Uiit country and of Canada allowed an nunivi if iiy, that only ignorance and bigotry would perpetuate, to pass with out bloodshed and riot. May we not hope that we are n-.'anng a time when Oi-aneiam will really lie a 11 ire of tbo rJnst? Tuk DuUe of Arjle, a nobleman who is famous an a state inian, scholar and scientist, baa very properly 1 on the recipient of atten tions from t'ue ler.uit.tf cit'zeua of Boston and New York. The dalte a liberal, whose character is as thoroughly pronounced for all that the word implies us any tunn in Great Britain, or out of it. Says Iho New Voik Tribune: "The Na- tional hoard of health ia empowered to do " frood wok, find sci in a ii!w(oJ' to Aa it. " Bat their aid can only bo culled in when tho danger hits come. They assure us that " they 'can call out both army and navy, if " nece'sary.' It i not tha crruy or navy " which will sol ve after the plaguo is in thp " house, but a little common tense while it is, " as now, at the door." Tub St. Louis Globe-Democrat has a kind word for us now and then. Here is a sam ple: "The haste with which certain south ern citioo quarantined against Memphis upon the first rumor if yellow-lever is one of the most discreditable features of the recent 'scare. A rigid quar.intim) against people of our own blood and rationality who are fleeing from a pattileuce should be a la&t and not a first report." Wi niadn a gr.at mistake yesterday when wo aunounod tout the Southern express company had closed its cf'Jje here. This is not so. The cth is opep, and will be kept open until ye.Uo -'.' vur is declared epidemic. which, from prtaciit appearance?, is .not at all likely. An institution intimately allied with thi people, a sharing tho cotumoa Bor row aud troubles for twenty yearj, we hope the Southern exprefs company will never cloao. GovKKNOii At lkn's funeral atChillicothe, Ohio, on thu fourteenth instant, was as im posing ax iho prertnco of a great mass of sympathizing p"eple, tha dignitaries of tbe Slate and tho leading members of Iho Demo cratic party could make it. llo was a states man of tbe old i-ehool, whose viriues alone will bo remembered. Hi will pins into his tory and bo known in local tradition as "Old Bill Allen," juhI as oar greatebt hero is affec tionately recalled ax "Old Hickory.",. This is the way the New Yoik Jl'orW puts it: "E. J. Harvey, former iuepector-generf 1 " on General Jieph E. Johnston's staff, is to be placed in charge of the important wotk " of codifvinc: the record.-, end archives of " tha luh rcbt Li m, and General Ivlolco, for " merly aiiju'.a'.it of the old Second dragoons ' of tho United tatea army, is to have charge " of the war department turveys west of the " ono huudivfHh meridian." Uisses and "cries of 'Triumphant treason!' 'Oa to " Richmond !' 'Save the Union rcme more!' " ' 'Riih for Kwkeulicoprok!'J The appoint " menU have lyn r:ade by Secretary M'Cra' " ry. IDjad silence, in which a ballot airainst " the use of troops at tho polls might have " been heard ta till) " Whkiik is Coawny ? Now is his timi to ttep up to (ha relit f of Ihe pocr negro cx odusters. Mr. James 12. Yeatman, president of the western sanitary commission, has no tified the uiavor of St. Louis that the funds for tho caro of destitute negroes of the ex Otlus are cxhaunted, and that no more relief cau be extended to this class of people through the agency of the commission. "Negroes throughout tho south," says the Globe-Democrat, in a ntrvcu3 sort of way, "wbould bo no titled ot this tact as soon as cossible: otherwise, they may continue to come here, ouly to find tht-ir distress in creaaed on their orrival." Kind words of sympathy for Memphis from the whole press of the country have reached us tho pwt few Uays. Here is a sample fioui the Atlanta CoiwiiMio: "The sporadic cases of fever in Memphis begin to Kiand out in their true, relation to the com munity, and reason ii taking the place of fear. Memphis has suffered greatly, but if the nreaent si'Oll of cool weather lasts a week much of the injurious work can be undone Coaler weather and Ihe waut of new cases of fever - will at least diHsolve the shot-gun (juarantmeb. If ever a town deserved and needed tho sympathy of surrounding com munities, it ia the city on tho bluff that it to day almost diserb-d and yet ultuont fever- kss." rOLITlCAL. The Democracy of FennsjlTania Pre sent a Platform of Principles Broad Enough for all to S and on, Yet ot Iteyond the Sonnd Doc trines of the Party. D. E. Darr, of Allegheny County, Nom inated for State Treasurer A Good JHan, for whom Success ia the Contest is Confidently Ex pected The Prohibi tionists of Iowa. - IIarrisbcbu, July 1G. The Democratic convention for tho nomination of a State treasurer met to-day at noon in tbe opera- bouse, which was about two-thirds full. The convention was called to order by Chairman iSpe-T. R. . James, of Northampton, was elected Chairman of the committee on reso lutions. After tbe appointment of various other committee, the convention adjourned to meet at four o'clock to hear their reports. Wt.ou the convection reassembled, Uon. H. A. Coffrok was made permanent chair man. Lewis C. CaRaidy, chairman of the committee on resolutions, presented the foW lowing report which was adopted; Resolved, That the Democrats of Pennsyl vania in convention assembled, renew our vows of fidelity to the fundamental principles proclaimed and practiced by the illustrious men who settled our free institutions aqd founded the Democratic party, to protect and preserve them. Resolved, That the jc3t sowers of the Federal Union, the right of States and the liberties of the people are vital parts of one harmonious system, and. to save each part in its whole constitutional vigor is to save the life of the nation. Resolved, That the Democratic party main tains, as it ever has maintained, that the military are and ought to be in all things subordinate to the civil authorities. It de nies the right of the Federal administration to keep on foot, at the general expense, a standing army to invade the States for polit ical purposes without regard to constitu tional restrictions, control people at the polls, to protect and encourage fraudulent counts of votes, or to inaugurate candidates rejected by tbe majority. Resolved, That the right a free ballot is a right preservative of all rights the only means of peacefully redressing griev ances and reforming abuses. Tho presence at the polls of a regular military force and ot a host of hireling officials claiming tbe power to arrest and imprison citizens, without war rant or hearing, destroy all the freedom of elections and upturns the very foundation of self-government. We call on all good citi zens to aid ns in preserving our institution fiojj destruction by these imperial methods of supervising tho rights of suffrage and coercing the popular will, in keeping away from the ballot-box, open and free, as it was to our fathers, in removing the army to a sale distance when tbe people assemble to express their sovereign pleasure, and in se curing obedience to their will when legally expreeoed by their votes. Resolved, That Rutherford B- Hayes, hav ing been placed in power against the well known and legally expressed will of the peo ple, is the representative of a conspiracy only, and his claim of right to surround the ballot-boxes with troops and deputy-mosbals to intimidate electors, and his unprecedented use of the veto to maintain his unconstitu tional and despotic power are an lUSUlt and a menace to the country. Resolved, That the Democratic party, as of old, fayors constitutional currency of gold and silver, and. of paper convertible into coin. Resolved, That we are opposed to the sys tem of subsidies by the general government, under which, during the period of Republi can ascendancy, political rings and corpora tions profited at tbe people's expense, and to any appropriation of the public moneys or public credit to any other object than to the public service. The reforms and economies enforced by the Democratic party since its advent to power in the lower house of con gress have saved tbe people many million dollars, and we believe that a Ike result would follow its restoration to power in the State of Pennsylvania. Resohed. That the Democratic party, being the natural friend of tbe working man, ami having throughout its history stood by him in all oppressions, renews its expressions of sympathy for honest labor, and its promise of protection to its rights. Resolved, That we look with alarm and ap prehension on the pretention of tbe great transportation companies to be above the fundamental law of this commonwealth, w hich governs all else within our borders, and until they accept tha constitutional amend roents of 1873 in good faith, they sbonld remain objects of the utmost vigilance and of jealousy by both legislature and the i rjeonle. Resolved, mat the recent attempt unaer the personal direction of ruling Republican leaders to debaach tho legislature by whole sale bribery and corruption, and take from the commonwealth four million dollars, for hich its liability bad never been aacer tained, is a fresh and alarming evidence cf api?iC88ivene8i ot tbe corporate power in col lusion with the political rings, and should receive the signal condemnation ot tbe people at tbe Dolls. Resolved, that the preset conditions c-t the State treasury, a bankrupt general fund. and even the schools and charities unable to get money long einuo appropriated to their support, is sufficient evidence ot the reckless financial mismanageaient ot tee Upullican cirtv. V. t,. tsarr, ot Aiieguauy, was nominaiea state treasurer by acclamation. A resolution was adopted empowering the candidate for state treasurer and the presi dent of tbe convention to name a chairman cf the State central committee The following resolution was unanimously adopted: Resolved, That in D. E. Barr, this day nominated for state treasurer, we present candidate for state treasurer entitled to the confidence of the people, one who, if elected. will keep -the public moneys safely, make known his places of deposit, hold his books and papers open to inspection, and preserve the commonwealth from any repetition of sys tematic embezzlement of interest and other spoliations which marked the long and scan' dalous career of the Republican treasury ring. Adjourned eine die. Iowa rrohlbltlonlsto. Cedar Rapids. Iowa. July 16. The Pro hibition convention met to-day, Rev. Isaac C Lusk presiding. Committees were selected and J. P. 1'inkhani was made permanent president. The convention, by a vote of 23 to 21, postponed until alter the reading of the resolutions a motion to nominate a full State ticket pledged to prohibition. Considerable debate ensued on a motion binding all mem bers to support the action of the convention A desire was manifested to exclude all who took part in th Republican State convention Finally a resolution binding members to con' our m the action ot the convention was defeated. Tho platform sets forth the evils of intern ptraoce; declares prohibition to be the only sound legislative theory upon which to solve this vexed question, and save the nation; de mands the enforcement of State prohibition and its amendments to include wine and beer demands that women be allowed to vote on temperance issues, and favors the election of nrnnounced prohibitions only to State offices The platform was adopted, except the last paragraph, in place of which a substitute by Judge Maxwell was adopted. It sets forth that, in view of the, great question of the per petuity of the government which are now prominent, it is deemed inexpedient to nomi nate a third Mate ticket. After much confuahn and intemperate de bate on this resolution, it was adopted 11 to 82. A resolution favoring aj constitutional amendment prohibiting tbe manufacture or sale of alcoholic liquors for medical and me chanical purposes was adopted. Those diss entmg from the action of the Prohibition convention, ui'ter its clone nomi nated the following State ticket: For gov ernor. Prof. G. T. Carpenter, of Askaloosa; for lieutenant-governor. Prank S. Campbell, of Newton; for supreme judge, John Beck; for superintendent of public, instruction, Prof. J. A. Nash, of DesMoinea. MT. LOUIS Railway Ticket Aaeaeles Tla-hteniDK the Cords tbe Saathern Pas eager II nalaea. St. Louis, July 16. The general pnssen-ger-agenta of the lines running to Texas, and doing Texas business, to-day entered into an agreemeut, to take effect to-morrow, not to allow to be sold tickets from St Louis to any point in Texas for less than the regular tariff rates; they also agreed to allow no rebates or commissions of any kind on passenger busi ness. TUAU1C DEATH Of m Slated New York Millionaire and Uaeal Ueseeadaiit ef aa Aaeieat fllatorieal Bad Very Kceen trle Family. Nkw York, July 16. Anthony Zabriski, a millionaire, living at Central Morrisana, and a member of an eminent, historical and very eccentric family, was instantly killed at that place this morning by the New Haven express train. Mr. Zibriski had just left the grounds surrounding his house, which is in the rear of the car repair-shop at Central Morrisania, accompanied by his sister, Mrs. Martin E. Green. They intended to take the train for this city, which leaves Central Mor risania depot at ten minutes past nine o'clock. As he approached the track he saw a train coming from the north and supposed that it was tbe train he meant to take, and that it would stop at the depot, about one hundred yards distant from him. He therefore has tened across the track, but the train,' which proved to be the New Haven express, did not stop, but rushed down upon him at the rate of forty miles, and the cow-catcher striking him threw him a distance of two hundred feet to a side-track, where he struck on his head frightfully mangled. His sister was so shocked that her condition is considered pre carious. Zibriski's property is estimated at ten millions. WASHINGTON. A Slight Kite la the Prlee of Silver Uallloa The frealdeat tleekiajr a Ketreat from Fotomae River aialarla alevenieata of JLeadlax folitle.laaa. Washington, July 16. The President has appointed Howard M. Catcheon collector of internal revenue for tho third district of Wisconsin. The price of silver bullion received by the treasury depaitment to day from San Francisco was slightly above the market rate, and wa?, consequently, declined by the director of the mint. As the government is in immediate ned of silver in that city, an offer was telegraphed to the bidders at the market rate as construed by the department. There were al;o rejected a numoer of New York bids, which were above the market rates. A number of purchases were made for delivery in Philadelphia. Oa account of the extremely bad condition of the low lands or flats and tbe eastern shore cf the Potomac river, lying directly south of the Executive Mansion, President Hayes has arranged to absent himself from the city during the month of September, in order to escape the malarial atmosphere which will necessarily arise from the quarter mentioned. The President intends spending the greatefportion of the month at his home in Fremont, Ohio. Senator Lamar, Hon. J. S. Black, Demo crat knd Mr. Wm. E. Chandler, Matt Oar penter and Jorgensen, rtepumicans, are tne only prominent politicians now here. Citizen Foster left here for Ohio Sunday morning. Colonel Lamar expects to remain here a few days with his family, and then to repair to Mississippi to tajje part in the fall campaign in that State. Judge Black is taking a deep interest in the political situation. He thinks that Tilden will be tbe Democratic candidate because he was cheated out of it last time. Citizen Foster has been here, it is believed, to gather up a contribution on the depart ment clerks f jT the Ohio campaign. He has been hobnobbing with Hayes and will run a bloody-shirt campaign Mr. Wm. E. Chandler speaks with con tempt of Have 8 as a new and rabid recruit to the stalwart R?publicans. H is for Blaine for the nomination. A Foster is simply an administration candidate, Mr Chandler says the administration can take care ot nim; ce is going out to Nevada on business. Matt Carpenter is here on law business and will soon join his family in Vermont. Joreenson is loosing auer appointments. He says that the ofijee-holders in Virg1111- nreter Sherman and that the other Kepuou can politicians there are for Grant. The Latent Sflae Coaflaeratlen. Ckntralia. Pa.. July 16. The vein of coal ct Prevost s coluerv is still burning fiercely. together with the dirt and rock banks. Tbe mine is being flooded now, but with poor nrosoects of overcoming the flames, which gained considerable headway during the night, and are now endangering ine woraing of the Continental and Hazeldell mines, which are only divided from the burning vein by a pillar ot coal thirty feet thick, bbouid the workings take fire this town would be ruined. Several valuable pumping engines were destroyed, together with the breaker, cilice, and all tbe" buildings, except the stables. Tbe loss was estimated this morn ing at two hundred thousand dollars. The braater was insured with rrevost ic Herring, of Philadelphia, but to wiat amount is not known. Just before the fire commenced a car-load of miner, who were descending into the pit, made a narrow escape from destruc tion, receiving timely warning from two boys, who escaped. The Ohio Lutherans. Columbus, July 16. The evangelical Lutheran svnodical conference of Nortb America met here to-day. It is composed of the English conference ot Missouri, and the svnoda of Illinois. Minnesota. Missouri, Ohio, Wisconsin and the JNorweciau synoa. ine following v officers were chosen: President, Foot, iiehman. ot Uolumnus, unio; viee- rrpnident. Prof. Larson, of Washington. Ne braska; secretary, Prof. Frank, of ColumbuB, ll 1 1 ' VI. lnAV.MA Mxf t Charles. Missouri." The body is composed of one thousand six hundred ministers in the United States and Canada, and there are about one hundred and fifty delegates pres ent. The body will be in session six days The morning sessions will be devot) to the dispnesion ot theological suujacts, and ine af ternoon sessions to business.' Heavy lAtm by Fire. Buffalo. July 16. Another disastrous conflagration occurred in this cith this morn ing at Pitta's agricultural works, entiiely de stroying the immense establishment, with the exception of tha storehouse containing the finished machinery and office building. The supposed origin of the fire is spontaneous combustion, the works were established in 151 by John A. Pitts, but had lately been merged into a stock company, of which Mrs Mary A. Brayley was president. The total insurance is one hundred and six thousand dollars; no estimate ot the loss has yet been obtained. Startlias Humors freaa Haaltobla. Wisnkpeo. Manitobia. July lb. it is rumored that Governor Leeds's residence at Battleford, and tbe government offices, are held by Indians. There is no telegraphic communication at present with Battleford. The rumors are not generally credited. A Had Doctor la Limbs. Sioux Citt. July 16. Dr. W. B. Porter, of Lemurs, who has been undergoing an ex amination the past week on a charge of drug ging and raping Miss Ottaway. a young school teacber, was yesterday "held to bail in eight thousand dollars. Weather Bed Hot. Nkw iokk, July 16. Dispatches from various points east and south represent this to have been the most oppressive dnv of the summer. In Virginia crops are suffering for want of rain. See to it that your child meets with no neglect. When sick, use for the diseases of babyhood Dr. Bull's baby syrup it never disappoints. Twenty-nve cents. CABLE NEWS. Epidemic Diseases of Yarions Character Raging on the Continent of I nrope The Fropo;ed fleeting: of the Orleans Family Bava rian Disturbances. Removal find Banishment of Prominent Frenchmen for Attending- the Prince's Mass Uupefnl Yicw or British Trade Aus tralian Kews Anti Jesuitism, Etc. London. July 16. A dispatch from St. Petersburg denigs that Dr. Weimer, tha al leged accomplice of Solovieff, has been tried and sentenced to suffer death. The date of his trial haot yet been fixed. Republieaalsm ( T) fa Fraace. London, July 16. A correspondent at Pans telegraphs that it ia reported that sev eral cflicera who attended the requiem mass for the prince imperial at the church of St. Augustine have been removed and others have been sent to Algiers. Kpldemte Disease Rasing In European male. London. July 16. A Berlin dispatch says that the cholera has made its appearance in Smolensk. The horrible epidemic of diph theria continues its ravages in Bessarabia, where the proclamation of the governor is published ordering a universal fumigation of tne dwellings and clothing of the peas antry. MeetlaaT or the Orleans Family. Lon don, July 16. It is intimated that the meeting ot the members of the Orleans fam ily at Geneva, announced to be held next Saturday, is intended to discuss the course to be taken by them in view of the improve ment of their prospects in consequence of the split likely to occur amOJg the Bonapai lists on account of the unpopularity of Prince Je rome Bonaparte, Voaadrymea'a Troables la Silesia. London, July 16. A dispatch from Berlin reports that a serious disturbance has taken place among the workmen in an iron foundry in Silesia in consequence of a demand for in creased wages, suggested by the imposition of the new protective duties on iron. It has been necessary to call e-n troops. Some prop erty has been destroyed. It is reported that some of the rioters have been killed and a large number wounded by the soldiers. A Hoperal View of British Trade. London, JuIyT6. Lord Cranbrook, secre tary of stato for India, (-peaking at a great conservative gathering in Crystal palace to day, took a hopeful view of the future con dition of trade, now so depressed. He de fended tbe Afghan war, because it had paci fied a hitherto turbid country. He said he firmly believed that Russia would fulfill all her engagements by the Berlin treaty, and pleaded time for the Porte to accomplish re forms in Turkey, on account of her many difficulties. Tbe Antl-Jesnlt Clause In Ferry') rreien Jaaeauoaai mil. Paris, July 16. The opposition of the senate to Julea Ferry's educational bill is di rected to tbe seventh or anti-Jesuit clause. Tbere were thirty senators absent from the bureau when the committee were elected, and these might turn the scale either way in the debate. The committee will - probably elect as reporter Chairman Jules Simon', who is one of the opponents of the anti-Jesuit iiin..n it iWmohL J-" that the government may decide to poupac. discus sion on the bill six months. The government is very much ant. eyed at the turn things have taken. It is understood that Datoure is one of the opponents of the anti-Jesuit clause, and it is thought that if he speaks against it its rejection will be certain. Reslsaatlon r th Bucharest Min istry. London, Jaly 16. A Bucharest dispatch announces that the ministers tendered their resignatiqn to day, and the ohamlier of dep uties bad assembled for consultation. Pre vious dispatches stated that tbe ministers cculd not secure a msionty in favor cf the emancipation of the Jew?, which the pcweis urgently demand as a condition of their re cognising the independence of Rouinania. It ia believed that it the Jews are not eman cipated Austria, Russia and Turkey, who have already recognized the independence of Roumania by appointing representatives at Bucharest, will recall tfcem. It is feared that any attempt to coerce Roumania might be the commencement of renewed complica tions ;n eastern affa;rs. Disturbance la Bulgaria. Paris. July 16. The journals here report that disturbances have broken out in Bul garia in the neighborhood of Ragra. Binds of insurgents have also appeared at Jam bati, in eastern Roumelia. Troops have been sent from Rustchuk against the insurgents. It is stated tbat some of the deputies of the left " who voted for the anti-Jesoit clause in ules Ferry's education bill intend asking the geysrnmect to abandon the clause, and in lieu thereof t put in torce certain laws re lating to the Jesuits which have fallen into abeyance, ihe chamber ot deputies to-day voted the war estimates. Tke tiertian Badset for 1S7S-70. Beklin. July 16. The Official Gazette publishes the budget for 1378-79. It shows that in the ordinary expenditures tu,ai,49i muks had been saved, bat the ordinary re ceipts show a falling off from the ettiiuatas of 12.253.29a marks. Tbe total deficit in the ordinary Duaget is o.zoj.ozi marss. in the ordinary receipts there is a decrease, a compared with the estimates, of 14.782 228 marks in customs duties on articles ot con sumption: of 822,012 marks in stamp duties; of 1,663,509 marks; in income from posts and telegraphs, and ot 4tlVJt mams in rev enue from imperial railways. Australian Mews. San Francisco, July 16. The steamship City of Sydney, from Sydney, via Uonululu, arrived to-day; bringing the l3ritif.li maiis Sydney June 19. Ihe land bill passed the assembly and was transmitted to the council. The assembly approved the plans of the extensi-n railway, ibis extension is expected to divert much of the wool grown in the Southwestern districts oi tne colony The assembly agreed to the bdl to enable the government to appoint two auaiucnai juages . .4 1 1 " i I 1 to the supreme court for twelve months. A bill was introduced in the assembly to pre vent the iluux of certain foreign criminals, it is intended o apply particularly to Kew IJaieuonia. lao expiring tsaemuiy vuieu three hundred and forty-nine thousand one hundred and ninety-seven dollars for public instruction. A meeting ot the members of the Roman Catholic cbnrch appointed a committee to nrepare an address ot congratu lation and make a mem nai presentation to Cardinal Newman on his recent elevation. The executive refused to commute the sen? fence of death in tne case oi two wnites, guilty of rape, and decided to allow the law to take its course. Case aboriginal. The mint at Sidney has made arrange ments for the issue of new silver cam. Hon. Edward liutier, y i, ageu nity-nve Years, died suddenly oi neaix disease. Uaeenslandine motion ior piacmg nve thousand pounds on the estimates as a bonus for the first five hundred tons of iron from Queensland ore was withdrawn owinc to .the depression of the iron trade in other parts of the world. Ihe debate in me assemoiy on the treasurer's financial statement has been closed. Douglas's amendment, tantamount in a vote ot want ot confidence, was nega tived. The government has invited tenders for a monthly or fornightly service ia Tor- resstraits for a term ot tea years. New Zealand Native anairs are more re Bsanrinc. The Moores are less aggressive and it is hoped that hostilities will be Mvoided. Hon. Sir William Fitsherbert has resigned the speakership of the house of rep resentatives, and accepted tne same position in the legislative council. The Loulslaaa State Debt Question. NkW Orleans. Julv 16. Ia the constitu tional' convention the State debt ordinance came ud for the third and final reading. An amendment was adopted providing tbat the State debt ordinance shall be voted on by the people separately and become a part of the constitution if a majority of the voters favor the said ordinance. The amendment to re duce the interest tax from five and one-half to three mills was rejected. Yeas, 52; nays, 70. A motion to reconsider the vote by which article 1 was adopted, fixing the rate of interest on consolidated bond at three pr cent, forjfifteen years and four per cent, there after. Without action on this motion, the convention adjourned until to-morrow rO tIi JESNIH CI, VII It 15. The Aliened Victim of a Female Abor tionist and a Physician tier Km. ployer and Two Women Accessories D orrlble Details or Her Slurder. ' Boston, July 16. The mystery that has long shrouded the death of. Jennie P. Clarke, whose body was found in a trunk at Lynn, is now said to be solved. Late last night those implicated were arrested and lodged in the tombs. Those arrested were Mme. C. C. Goodrich, a female physician, 21 Lagrange street, and who, it is alleged, is the abortion ist in the case; Dr. Kimball, who lived in the same hou v with that woman, is charged with be.'ug'ohe of the prinoipal accessories; Mr. Allen N. Adams, at the Highlands, at whose house Jennie last worked, and two women, mother aud daughter, living in Somerville, 'at whose house in the southern part of that town Jennie Clarke is caid to have died. The two ladies, however, whose names are iust now suppressed, for obvious reasons, but who in this narrative will be re ferred to as Smith, are held principally as witnesses in the case. They have ALWAYS BORNE A GOOD REFUTATION in Somerville, and are supposed to have been guiltless of any criminal intent in the share they took in the transaction, though their names are included in the complaint against tbe parties arrested charging complicity in procuring an abortion upon the body of Jen nie Clark. They, it appears, were nurses of Jennie at the house in Somerville. The facts of the case, as they are related by them and corroborated by other testimnny are that on tbe twelfth of February last, when the Clarke girl left her home in Highland, she went to the house of Mme. Goodrich, and there the abortion was performed, and she remained there for a few days, and on the fif teenth of February she left Boston for Som erville, going to the house of the Smiths. Shortly after her arrival she was delivered of foetus, and for a while exhibited SYMPTOMS OF GETTING WELL. Soon, however, her illness took an unfavorable turn, and on the twenty-fifth instant she died. Dr. Kimball and the madame had previously been notified of the turn matters were taking, and the doctor went to Somerville, arriving tbere shortly after Jennie's death, and as sisting in packing up the body, first with a pair of dentist's forceps cutting off the nose of tbe dead girl. The body of Miss Clarke was then put into a trunk, and on tho follow ing evening Kimball carried it in a buggy in the direction of Lynn. He was unable to sink it as desired, as most ot the streams were frozen, but on reaching Fox hill bridge, on Saugu? river, BE PUT IT OVERBOARD through the rails. This is the substance of the story of the two nurees of Jennie Clarke, as told this morning to the detectives. Many details are yet unknown, and the principals refuse to divulge anything, claiming their en tire innocence, but their denial will be met by strong evidence in the hands of the offi cers. An indictment of all the parties by tbe grand jury, at its next session, will prob ably follow. Dr. James L. Simonds, the so called dentist, who owns the building No. 31 Lagrange street, where the abortion was per formed, was also arrested. He is notorious as the proprietor of several other dens of a -similar character. The general 4-rop Prospeet Host Es CQarag-laa; The Yellow-Fever Excitement. From an Appeal Correspondent. Moulton, July 15. You ask for crop news. The prospect in this section was gloomy until yesterday, when a timely and general rain fell all over tho county. The oat crop is fine, tbere is more than an average wheat crop, and wita propitious seasons from now on wo will make large corn and cotton crops. The gardens are destroyed by tbe two months dry weather. -U is ex ceedingly warm up here, thermometers rang- leg from ninety to one hundred and two de grees in the 6hade. There is some excitement auout the yeuow iever,but your people will receive a cordial welcrme to oar homes if they are forced to leave tho Bluff City. itlilA. TELEGRAMS. New Yotk, July 16: Secretary Sherman arrived here this morning, and will leave for tbe east to-nigbt. London. July 16: In coneecucnce of the depression in Lancashire, large numbers, of operatives are emigrating to America. London. July 16: Jackson, Gdl & Co.. iron-masters, of M:ddleborough, have failed. Liabilities estimated at hfty thousand pounds. New York, July 16: To-day was the hot test for years, the thermometer standing at one hundred and two degrees in the shade. London, July 16: Constantinople reports state that a letter from the British fleet an nounces that the fleet will arrive in Besika bay next week. Toronto, July 16.: Edward Thickpenny, eentonced to be hanged in September for the murder of Catharine .lhompson, at Mark ham, has had his sentence commuted to im prisonment for life. San Francisco, July 16: A Portland dis patch eays tbe Oregon railway and naviga tion company yesterday executed a mortgage for six million dollars to' the farmers loan, and trnst company, of IJew York, as trustees, of a mortgage for a like amount' loaned the Oregon railway and navigation company, which will be used to extend their lines Unprecedented IUsh Temperatnre at cnariesioa, is. i;. Charleston. July 14. The heated term. which began on Wednesday last, reached its hight on Saturday, when the thermometer r?si;tered higher than it had done, in Charleston, within the memory of the oldest inhabitants. At two o'clock in the afternoon the thermometer reached" 101 degrees at Dr. Blackman s drug store, and the average for the day was 95 4 7 degrees. A.t George W. Yiluams 8 warehouse, at tea corner of Hayne and Church streets, the thermometer reached one bundled and eleven degrees. At Smith & Valk's effice. in Hasel street, it reached one hundred and eight degrees. At Wyllie & Teacher s office, on Adger's wharf, it reached one hundred and six degrees. At the signal effice the highest point reached was one hundred and four degrees. This, in every instance, was in the shade. Yesterday opened cloudy with the wind from the east, tbe highest point reached by the thermome ter being ninety-two degrees at ten and at twelve o'clock; the average for the day being 87 o- ( degrees. At half-past seven in the evening tne clouds which h id been passing over the city from the southeast all day, were. met by a thunder storm from tbe northwest. and for over an hour and a half the rain tell m torrents and the thunder kept ud a con tinuous roar. The thermometer during the Btorm fell to 77 degrees, and there is every reason to believe that the unprecedented heated spell just passed through has been finally broken up. A Stupendous nuinc Meheme. Chicago, July 16. The San Francisco ex ecutive committee of the big board, have de cided to take charge of the management of the Bullion and Exchequer mining compa rues, in the interest of the stockholders Most oi the leading mining companies of the uomsiocs ioae nave hied articles ot corpora tion in V lrginia City. This is understood to be preparatory to removal there in the event of carrying into effect of some of the provi- ; eions oi tne new constitution. Indian Outrages in Texas. Galveston. Julv 16. A Kews special from Fort Davis says: "The Indians attacked Uentscheurer s rancbe, three miles east o! here, and killed Juan Josea, a herder's wife. l and urove ott sixteen horses. A party fourteen citizens and f detachment of troopi i ace iu puiouu. - DISTRESSING ACCIDENTS Caused by the Severest Tempest Ever Experienced In Boston and There aboutsMany Small Craft Cap sized and A'nnibers of ' People Lost A Short bnt Destructive Ylsitation at FIfchburg, Mass. Buildings Dashed t-j Pieces In a Moment's Time Singular Phenomena at Pittsileld, Mass. Boston, July 16. One of the severest tempests ever experienced here swept over the city this afternoon. The duration of the storm's greatest violence was about twenty five minutes, and in that period great dam age was done to life and property. Reports from various points down tbe harbor contain accounts of serious damage and distressing accidents. Many small yachts and other boats were capsized. The most serious yet reported is the email schooner Myrtle, of Charleston, having on board six persons, con sisting ot four women, a man and a boy. The schooner was capsized off Bird. Island, and all except the man, Thomas Dunham, who clung to the topmast, were drowned. The women were Margaret Dunham, wife of l'homas, Mary Ann and Susan Dunham,, sis ters, Lizzie Dunham, bis niece, and a boy named Archer. A boy named Walter Hille ham was also drowned by the capsiiing of a boat off Hull. The damage throughout the city can hardly bo ascertained at present, but will probably amount to many thousand dollars. In the southwestern part of the town it was particularly severe. Hail fell in large quantities, and a large number of win dows were broken. Many trees were blown down aud some houses unroofed, chimneys toppled over, and the flood in some of the streets formed a river seveial inches deep. Along the wharves are many anxious peo ple inquiring about the fate of friends who left the city on excursions of various kinds. One man was killed by a falling chimney. The amount ot damage by the storm can not be ascertained at this time. The loss in glass alone will amount to several thousand dollars. Many fine trees on tbe Boston com mon and in the public garden were felled by tbe wind. The hurricane struck Nantasket beads about half-passt five o'clock. The Al bion house, a large hotel, and two large barns belonging to the hotel were completely wrecked, burying Charles O'Hara, a driver, and Anna Oglesby, a cook, beneath the ruins. The former was badly bruised, and the latter had her Bhoulder dislocated and was otherwise injared. Crops Badly Damaged. Worcester, July 16. A heavy storm of wind, rain, bail, thunder and lightning visited the country this afternoon. Trees were torn up by the roots and crops badly damaged. At Berlin a barn owned by Mme. Rudersdoff, was demolished; -a man named Cheney and two horses were killed; a man named Nourse injured beyond recovery, and two others, Marshall and Baker, seriously injure-1. Buildings Damaced at Flteaburs.Hasr. Fitchburg, July 16. The worst etorm that ever visited this vicinity passed over this city to-day. Those watching from the hills say the approach resembled a tunnel; it came down River street and first struck the buildings near the Fitchburg hotel. The tornado lasted three minutes and all the damage was done instantly. The spire of the Universalist church was hurled into Main VUV, UO City UriLwM i iuched in the street. The easterly wail ur the extension to the city hall, in process of construction, was blown down, and several workmen had a very narrow escape. The trees along the street from the Fitchburg hotel to' the Episcopal cburch were, to a great extent, b.own doxn or broken off, and also several 3n Hartwell, Pn (chard and other streets. Many houses lost all their chimneys, seven falling from the Fitchburg hotel. The damage to the city hall is one thousand dollars. Fria-htral KtsnlU la the ConneeUent Valley. Springfield, Mass., July 16. A terrible storm this afternoon entered the Connecticut valley from the northwest, at Whalley, up rooting trees and prostrating crops, but hap pily causing no deaths as tar aa known. Tbe storm of wind was very sudden. The base- bail stand in Hamden park was blown to pieces, but the audience gathered to see tne game between the Sprmgfields and New . Badtords miraculously escaped serious injury, though several were badly bruised. At East Hampton Pomeroy's block was unroofed. Northamp ton suffered most; her famous elms, same of them three feet in diameter, were torn up by the roots and prostrated. These were Scattered everywhere through the town. It is impo3ih!3 to estimate tbe money damage, but it will seriously impair the town's pic- turesqueness. Ihe Mansion bouse was also unroofed. Other towns suffer generally from prostrate crops and trees. A picnic party on Mount Holyoke saw tho ruins of six barns. Thompson's photograph car was blown to splinters, and Charles Ack ert, the artist, received injuries which will probably pre fatal. A coach wis over turned, and a three year old child of W. H. Joy, of South Weymouth, was killed. Remarkable Phenomena at PIttsfield. Pittsfield, Mass , July 16. This after noon a tornado struck the southern suburbs of the town, killing two pejsons and wound ing tnree or four, some fatally, buildings were unrooted and blown down; hundreds of trees were leveled and between tea and twenty thousand dollars damage done. A black cloud springing up suddenly in the west, while the thermometer stood at eighty b degrees, was the first warning of the ap proach of the storm; fifteen minutes later the sky was so black that gas had to be lighted. Rain mingled with tne hail, rushing wind and almost incessant lightning and thunder made the sto,-ai reraaraUc, even it it bad not been so disastrous. . In tbe village there was little or no damage. the tornado taking a course from west to southeast, about naif a mile from the busi ness portion toward tbe wee; part, it first struck the Kellogg house, occuppied. by 'i hca. Jfaigne. ihe wall ot te kitchen in tne rear of the hon.s.8 was blown in and the barn com pletely demolished, wagons smashed, and the hay blown away. Following along the valley to tbe southeast it leveled hundreds of trees. The house of Bridget Tates, teiag next in its course, was cr.;coeit, and the barn demolished, hut the inmates escaped unharmed. .Foaieroy s factory was un roofed, the surrounding tenements damaged, and the building known as the tannery was blown to pieces. In the building were Matthew Collins, ten years of age, who was crushed beneath the debris, and John Collins, his brother, had both arms and his jaw broken. An old man named Mathern was very severely injured, r rom tne taotory village the wind tore across tne fields, level ing fences, orchards and crops, and next struck South street. The Redfield house was partly unroofed. George Wentworth s house was lilted from its foundations, turned around and carried two rods, and other houses in the vi cinity lost chimneys, piazzas, ete. The Tay lor place, occupied by Samuel fayne, a hne brick bouse, surrounded by stately trees. was entirely unroofed, and the trees all bro ken and torn up by the roots. The place presents a scene of ruin, and wreck. The opposite residence of Hon. John A. Dunham was nnrooieu, me conservatory ru;nea and a barn blown down, imt none of the people were hurt. Uainlan's residence, next south of it, was also badly damaged. A failing tree struck tbe horse of Mrs. Beck with, ot MacKoridge. ine norse Bptun around, and overtnrning the wagon upon Mrs. Beckwitn, killed her instantly. Tue etorm then passed over the open fields. No damage was done for a mile or more, when it leveled an crcuara on wells s place, tore up tbe trees around Ker nochan s summer residence, and de molished the ires bridge crossing iioustanio river and reached the buildings of John Noble. Two barns were here blown to pieces. Gleaion s Slaughterhouse also tumbled into ruins. From Noble's the storm rushed across tha valley, leveling all in its way, and struck sA last on the webt side ot Washington mountain, where six 1 fTrns were destroy ed, two house 8 partly b'own down and til the fences demolished. Theirack of the tor nado was not over sixty rods wide. BUFOISD AND VOX. Dr. Hall Anises thu WltaeMhei Lx amlned In the Cox Trial Prog-res of tbe Bnford Trial. Owenton, Kr . July 16. Ariong the wit nesses called this inciting tor tha defetse was Mrs. Annie Wallace, tha lady to whom Buford addressed a letu-r - just before the murder. Tbe lady etroi-gly sustained the theoiy cf the prisoner's infanity. After a few other witnesses htd given in their evi oence, the deferse closed, w:th the prmites ol introducing a few other wnerses who are expected to arrive to niorow. On reassembling the ciurt this afternoon the prosecution introduced its rebutting tes timony, tbere being eighteen or twenty wit nesses to swear: They testified that they al ways considered Buford of sound mind and sane. The prisoner has lemsinr! cool and calm all through the trial. Ht converses quietly, but intelligently, with all who visit I him at the jail. Tbe indications are that the prosecution will finish to-morrow, when tue defense will introduce two or three witueapep, after wbinh thn arguments w.ll begin. Tbe case w:ll probably go tq the jury on Friday. Sirs. Ball's Askasplu. New York, July 16. Mr. Rollins opened the case of Cnastine Cox for tbe prosecution. and at tbe conclusion ot his address Dr. Hall was placed on the stand. At the conclusion of his testimony Mr. S. N. Critndou. was sworn. He was followed bv Nellie West. colored, chambermaid employed in tbe null mansion, and Nancy Franci, the cook. The testimony of all these witnesses was substan tially the same as already published. Captain Williams. J, ho Sternberg, (he , Boston pawnbroker; Wm. R. Batch, reporter of tbe Boston Herald, rni A.ra. Charlotte A. Coleman testified, but added nothing of im portance to tho story already known.- Coun-1 sel lor the prisoner made strenuous effoiU to prevent his confession being admitted in evi dence, but the judge overruled the ob jections. Counsel said the due portion ot Ms defense was that Mrs. Hull was not dead until after the post-mortem examina tion, and there Was no proof of death at tbe prisoner's hand-. Fatal Kaaatrokea la Ciuelsaatl. Cincinnati, July 16. Although to-day I has been the warmest of the season, but four caes ot 8unFtrcke baa been reported, and only one of thesa resulted fatally. John Ker- rall, aged lorty-tbree years, aa eoip'.oye in a safe factory, died from the beat. DIED. CLARKSON Wednesday, July 16, 1873, at fi:4o P.m.. Robert G Clireson, Infant son oi J. E. and H. Clarkson, aged 7 months. Funeral from residence. No. 021 Shelby street, this (THURSDiY) momfntr. at 1 1 o'elock. ticura BLOOD AND SKIN UU310HS The Heourge of Mankind Old Methods r Treatment-ana Uemeales a -Failure. CUTICUKt RESOLVENT, the Great Blood Purl. Oer and Liver Stimulant. Is tne most hiirebintr. cleansing, and purifying agent of this century. It may De aeieaea in tne sauva. sweat, mint, diooo, ana unne in ioni minutes arier taxiDg ice nrst aose, showing that it has entered tbe circulation and been carried to every part of the system. ' It forever eradi cates tbe virus of Syphilis, Scrofula, Cancer, and Canker, those terrible blood poisons that rot out tne machinery of llf. tilling tbe iiody with foul cortuu- IJrrJiHfiiiie it speedily cures ociuiuiousTicers aa4 Old Sores, Salt Rheum, Psoriasis, Tetter, Ringworm, Scald Bead, Dandruff, and all Itching and Scaly Diseases oi tne wm and ocaip. ECZEMA ON THE SCALP, Breast and Umbo Cared. MB33KS. Wkkss & FoTTKRGrntkmen: I cannot refrain from adding my debtor gratitude to you for baying placed within my reach tue wonderful Cnli cura Jtanediat, wblch have rendered unnecessary all further experiment ot physicians, and In a remark ably abort space of time bave rid me- of a loatb- somedisease. 1 dispensed with all pbrslclans two years ago, bellevlm; ihey did me no good. Tne Cut-ft-ura baa stopped IP's unsntlslaclury expense even tt It werr ni-ces-tary and I had ine courage any longer to folio their advice and brought tho luug-looked- ior cure ana uappiness. I nave been afflicted with Eczema or Salt Rheum on my scalp, breast and limbs for five years, during which lime I bave beeu under the treatment ot phy sicians, or at mineral springs, or taking some kind of medicine. I have b;en treated by Drs. - of , Dr. or r. and visited sulphur springs ann taaen numaer or patent medicines, all without thA fnlnl.t nnnmaih Ina Mir. April 1st last, t Dtean tne use or c-utmira. which was Immediately successful In my wse, entirely cur ing me. I bave not had a clean scalp for fifteen rears, until tbe use of Cuttcura entirely healed It and left tt clean and healthy. Tbe other parts of my body were affected In a more aggravated form, but are now completely healed. I believe mjselr completely cured. I shall continue tbe Vuticurn HtmAotrU as directed, for its wonderful action on tbe stomach and bowels and cooling Influence on tbe blood. It will ailord me pleasure, as I bave done In many cases, to tuge tbe afflicted to use these wonderful remedies, lours, etc. STEPHEN CKOWKLL. Nkw Bedfoko, September UO. 187S. A RUNNING SORE Cured In One Week. Messrs. Weeks Potter Some three or four weeks ago I ordered a box of Cuticum for a bad case ot bait haeum. ine back ot one or my wife's bands was a running sore. In one week fiorn the day It arrived he; band was well, and has remained so up u io-aa. c r. Uitiblll. AiiUkd. lit. June 10. 1S78. Nora Header, don't you think these cures remaric- aoie? CUTICURA SOAP, Medicinal and Toilet. Is prepared from Cuticum In a modified form, and is positively Indispensable In tbe treatment of Skin and Scalp Diseases. We recommend it for the pres ervation of the skins ot Infants, tor gentlemen wl o shave and are trounied with tender faces, for those who desire a clean and wholesome Skin and Scalp, anu tor an purposes er tne tonei. oatn and nursen. Its delightful and refreshing fragrance equals or surpasses tne nnest ransian soaps. Tha Cuttcura Remedies are pre oared br Weeks e trTTER, cnemists and urugglsts. tfrtil wasblne- t n street, Boston, and are lor sale by all DrugetsU. Price of Cuttcura. small poxes. 50 cents: lartre ooxes, al. tc stHveni. i per eottie vulicura Houp, zt cents per caice; my man, au cents; three canes, I mum. jkAt I ain Pain and Weakness cannot i.vi.miia' exist where they are ariDilcd IUUA1G tUCTBlO support Weak aod Painful Dm .--e& Parts: cure eercnlc Ailments 4A& 1 E.lw and Diseases of the Liver and Kidneys: absorb Poisons from the Biood, and thus I prevent fever and Ague. Malarial and Contagious niaeasesi stimulate the stomach and Digestive or gaD9wben placed over tbe pit of the stomacb , and prevent uyspepsia, unions lone, cramps, and rains Italian Society. A SPECIAL MEETING! of the Socleta dl TJnione Fratellanza will be held this (THCTUSDAYj evening, at 8 o'clock prompt, at K. Buchinnanl's. corner Second and Jefferson streets, for the purpose of organizing a relief committee and the transac tion of other Important business. A full attendance is requested. a.u. vawihu, president. a. a rat a, secretary Notice to Shippers. Freight Ofhoi M. and C. R. B,, I Julv 17. 187D. f AUABANTINE restnsuons having been removed. Vi freights will be received at tbe il. and C depot for shipment to Abbeville, Miss., and Jackson, Teun.. upholstered -goods, carpets and bedding to tbe latter point excepted. a. d. allkn. Agent. Notice to Shippers. Cjrinth, July 16, 1879. S. Da vast, Ass't Q&n'l V. Agent, Memphis VTO place on M. and O. B. B. Quarantined but Co- JL lumbus, Miss., Jackson and Union City. Have not been omcially notlaed of these points. a. b. ixL.L.iiN. Agent M. and C. B. B., Corinth, Miss, ISfThe Memphis and Charleston Battroad will receive and forward frelgb. for all stations on Mo dus anu unio ttaurfead, except iwiumous, mi?s., as usual, T. 8. DAVANT. Ass't General Freight Agent U1V1DEXO KOTICuV, Offics or tbs Planters Inscbakce company, I Memphis. Julv fl. IKiH. I AT a meeting of the Board of Directors of this company, held this day, a semi-annual divi dend ot five (5) per cent, upon tho capital stock was oeciareo. u. i. pom nut, president. ti. v. xtAtwgj Bferetary. BIG SPRING HOTEL, BIG SPRING DEPOT. VA , Atlantic, Miss, rind Ohio Railroad. I bave reduced my rales of board from S25 to auCO ier month. Hall-k.ice (or ohildren and colored servants. C'v --ul tti, rrupruHor. MALARIA An Antidote which will euro every vari ety of Aguo, Fever and -Apu, and Chills and Fever ,and leave no bad trace or disor der in tho system, baa been discovered by one of America's greatest Chemists. This preparation or principle Is known by the name ot Clifford's Febrifuge. Being entirely free from minerals or other dele terious materials, it accomplishes its work without being in the least harmful to the system. This popular remedy differs from all other Ague Cures, In being free from all poisonous effects on the system ; it enters into the circulation and destroys all mala rious poison, and thus eradicates the dis ease without producing any of those dis tressing after-sensations, such as fullness and pain in the head, ringing In the ears and partial deafness. It is a question of Importance to all afflicted creatures, wheth er they will be cored of disease by reme dies' which leave a long train of bad after effects, or by a medicine that strikes at the cause of the malady and eradicates it. -without doing any mora harm than that much water. No other preparation known exercisers an eradicating power over Inter mittent diseases at ail comparable with It. It enters tho circulation and utterly de stroys the germs of poison ; It will purify and build up the debilitated t-tem in a shorter time.and with more lasting benefit. than any other known remedy. As a Tonic, it nets as an Antiseptic and Biood Purifier, bringing renewed energy end vitality to tho body worn down by disease. It is Na ture's own remedy for ail diseases arising from malarial poison. Palatable, Power ful, Aatiperiodio and Tonic, It never fails to cure Fever and Agile, DainbChills, Con gestive Chills, Bilious Fever, Periodical Nouralcla, nrvl all diseases of malarial orisin. The on?y article known that will eradicate this disesso permanently trout tfio system. J. C. RICHARDSON, Solo Pro prietor. General Agents, RICIRIRDSON & CO., AVholesalo Druseists, St. Louis. SOU) BY ALL PaOMINKNT DKL'GULirs. Pain Is a bleshlncr. K locate- disease. When ever the bowels become Irregular, use Tarrant's Seltzer Aperient. It will sveniuch pain and danger. Nature some times Is so outraged by ttie burden she is made to carry, through the heedlessness of her children, tbat she openlr rebels, and punishes fearfully. Don't neglect the proper treatment wben the symptoms fjrsappear " - t, on.l n ..II - SOLD BY ALT. PHU(iiaTS. CALL 0. A. O. U. W. JOHNSON, Equity. BlufI City and Chickasaw Lodges A. O- U. W., are hereby ordered to meet at tbelr iodge-room. 2iH Second sUeet, this (KR1 ; DAY) afternoon, July 17th, at R:H0 o'clock sharp. SAM L ri. TAlLOtt, D.Uo.M.W. UNIVERSITY MISSISSIPPI, aT cXFI1CD. MISS. XEXr SESSltfJC CPENS SEPT. 23, 1879 Tuition is HUM Open to all Missis, slppian. STUDf.XTS from other States, who have not here tofore entered, are here! ter charged &U tuition fee. Law siuients pay SoO tuition fee. EXPENSES PES SESSION NINS MONTHS. Nine months board at $10 to $12 5'J per monsh S 9.1 00 to 8112 50 Nine mombs washing, SI to SI fO ft 00 to 13 RO Nine months lights, 2;c to 50c 2 to 4 fl Incidental fee 12 60 tt 12 60 $113 75 S143 OO Students can board themselves upon the " mess system" for l.ss ttiaa one-half the above rates. Tbe abate esi!ru:;t? is reliable, and Includes every thing except fuel (which ktudents buy from tbe Uni versity at cost), and furniture lor their room, ar.d books and elothlne. Some sturtenU ot g od stand- lnr got alonn tomfoitably here last year on less than 875. wi.lle othe-s spent double that amount. ine university is in (xceuent condition, ana is steadily saining In popularity and prosperity. rue raeuity is onoipiete. an tne departments. Including tbe law Detriment aud the Preparatory Depaument, are in sassessrul operation. Tbe loca tion Is healiny. Never was a cse ot yellow-fever here. For eatalmues and l-.formaUon, apply to tbe Chancellor, ALEX. P. SfErfaRT. 11. 41. tLLLI VAiN, Secretary Board ot Tiustees. OFFICE OF 8TUK3I & HI IIS CIS - WILL BE AT Oixa.OlX2.XX El t. 0X3L0. UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. Notice to Passengers. Mkupbis. July 14. 187 8. "VTOTHTNG will be received or taken In baggage- L cars as bagva; except tbat wblch is strictly wearing apparel. - No l.ooelioid foods bedding, or any other aitlcles of this description, will be re ceived or checked; and all bst-g 'ge cheeked or taken In b.igsage-ears must be claimed ou arrival at des tination within ttvrtlve hours, or It will be stored at ownet's rt?k andexi-ense. This company will not be responsible tor bvgagx after its delivery at des tination. JAd. MONTCiOMSKY. Sup'U A TONIC AND STOMACHIC. A ready cure f oral disorders of the stonmcn. nervous prostration. general debility, Indigestion, Klghtmaie. Unrest, Dyspepsia, cuius and ever and an Malarious Dis eases; act readily on the liver, and Is soothing to MALARIA QUASSIA GUPS Headaches, and all klnri f fevrrs, etc. Parties residing In warm climates, where pestilen tial fevers abound, will find thei-ecups of great value as preventives of the s ime. My cups are now be ing sold py an leading anig stores, ana are muoraea by our Aral physicians. Fill the cup with water and let It stand three or four minutes, then drink One. of these cups will last for three or four years, and give a cheap and welcome relief to alL Price Fifty Cn's; mailed to any address, postpaid, on receipt of above price. Parlies traveling, and subject lo change of water, will find these cups ot great value. F. K. AVEKY, -1 2Iadison street, Chicago. tgSt ecial Terms to Agents and Druggists. TUK BUsT IU THE CIIEAPKts T. London A piuance Corporation INCOBPOBATED 17Q, 15,000.000 Ciold AttgetS. STURM HIRSCH. Agents, No. 231 M.tin street. Memp1" -. SOT1CK. AT a Meeting of the Board of Directors or tbe Merchants Insurance Company, beld this day, a cash dividend of 5 per oenL waw ordered paid upon the capital stock of said ompany; said payment will be made at tbe ofllce of John Overton, Jr.. cor ner of east Court and Second s reels, between 9 am. and 2 p m.,lhls day: Bnd after this date demands will be paid at From street, t-emncaies ,oi mock must be presented In order to draw raid dividends. July 11, I, n. juu. uvfintui, ja., i res u C. C. Sklukn. Secrety y. jalVJCaM& NOTICE. OFFICE OF THE MEMPHIS CITS KJ FliiK AND GENERAL NSUK i NtK CO., 1 MADIHON TKi.T. Mimi'jA. Tinii lul. u iuto W At the regular meeting of the Board of Direct ors, held this d;-j, a Dividend or live Per Oat. on the capital stock was i.-clnred. and orcVxd to be credited on tbe fetock mce-i of the cumpuuy. by order of the Board. a. VAOCARo. Vice -President. Uknky J. Ltkn, Ca.-hler, I i ! s 1 I I 9 1 . J, r ; ! .v.-- - 1 1 r'