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Memphis daily appeal. [volume] (Memphis, Tenn.) 1847-1886, February 25, 1880, Image 1

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Washinoton. d. C, February 26-1 a.uu
For Tennessee and the Ohio valley,
falling barometer, southerly vinds, higher
temperature in the eastern part, increasing
cloudines u-i'h ruin, followed by colder
westerly unnds and rising barometer.
m nxr'r. Ht'.etl.HBRVirnj, TJ. 8. ABUT, I
Tucadat, February 24. IKXO, 10:08 P. m. I
"V.."'. i . l r ..'.. I 'ind. I Wests-
U.utio-nuu.a'ao.wii 5 8. Kreah. Clear.
:ve-..)-i.. 2HH; H'J 8. rresb. Cloudy.
ln.lui"i'... an W M-( BE. Brisk. Clear.
Liu'.i7l e.. 2ko fll 8. rresb. Kalr.
M.jmihN... iWK4 rt'l Id. Fresh. Clear.
HuaviLo ... -J9 m tl j 8. (ientle. Clear.
NewOrienm :ii 01 rl. BE. Fresh. Clear,
a ir:-ei.ol... an H rW 8. rresb. Cloud
n.-wj!... 2't'ts H5 8.E. Kresh. 0 ear.
JL'.Ule Koch.. H7 Sii 8. Hflsk. Cloudy.
D. T. KLNNEilY. Corp. Signal Corps, U. S. A.
la the Affairs ef Han FrlM-T
Maud-Lut fenple, Under the lead
of Kcatuata J4earey
1.1k el jr te he
Confronted by Vtallauee Committee
That Will Make Mare Worst ef
The Uha Attempt te
Kill Chinamen.
Siw ' FRAvrrsoo. P,;briiiirv 24. At the
ean I lot, yibterctdy, Uxnnoo, the Lader of tho
nnumnlnvpii. intun iltil that tbev would nn
isu, tht:ir rouuJa anion tbe employes of
Chinese Ibis week, att"r which there would bo
leas noise made, bat the uieeiinirs would be
..rrt-t And d.njtfrou to t!i-?o who had re-
!nMMi to comD't v;ith th'ir demands.
K. A. Bet, vice iuul of China, is oat in a
p ir.l addressed f Ilealh 0lu:er Meares. the
gist ot which is ib it it' tue'a a state of affairs
exist in Chinatown as recently reported, it is
tbo lault of tao healiu cmar, who is clothes
with 4nll uow.-r to rttnertv the evil.
TLe board of tuperv'soie. chief of police
unil a number o? i romineot pt-rsois held a
.... . i I
private coDfUitut on yesieruuy, wuicn is do
lived to bve re.lernnce to tbe threat made by
Kc uuoy S'judny to er. or, allows on the
se.nd ,'o's thi.- wvek. Auionfj tho business
cta-e there are txr.rest.ious hard io favor of
reviving the committee of safety.
In CouTentlon at waablDg-ton Arrsngr-
la(f the Conduct of tbe Coming Cam
paign Official Statement of tbe
lime and Place r Meet
In; of the
National Democratic ConTention, With
the Representation Allowed to Each
State The Two-Vhirds Rule
The Resident Committee of
Ilplayed la the Koyal Maeore Paid
te Mlanple Auerteaa CUIaea, la
I ho feraen f fetaeril Uraat.
City of Mtxtco, February 23. follow
inx ar toitlmr uetails Ot tbe ncepton Rivea
O-nmral Ofant c n tho nibt of tbe twenty
firt: Tbe dnpo; waa illuminated with Chi
rP'te lanttTK, i o mated witti American fls.
When tbo c.irrii-,e btart.l. a mas,"iticeut
arch cauie into vie, illuminated by Buneal
lijfhtf, on whicb app'ured the word, Wel
come!" Acluuinct coinpiciesof t'padarres,
wth a b. nil, p!. ji irto ai'propriatj military
mi re i. Kiv-i h'jortrivj turil diO0in, with
iio'.'Mi torch k, i:looiinaf.pd tbo lins of the
proccmiion to :! &!n"ial college Alter the
passage of O -n-ral Orut, au iajmrne pro
ciuu t .'riiii fl und unrobed pat General
tlr.int'a nt).irt3 uig. payit? bim honor-. At
tbi hcunt Hst-uufd tf b rtt Goncral Grant
n recenel by the governor o! thofctite and
City council, tPO w.-lcoin-d him aa tho jfuect
of tlm ci'y, Htiiii:ua to tay their reup els.
To dy (ii'B.riii Grar.t ci l:d on I'rtaidant
lux. who rutura?d tho visit two hoara Inter.
The Grajt reception at tho presidential pal-,
acu wan maenitictwt.
email AlUli CASUALTY.
A'bPT. Fi'brrjarv 'J4: Th Rovprnor aVin
resulted Grepnileld, ent"ncet to be hanged atSrra
CUM9, until tbe leiit-tlilrd o( April.
Tfnton. N. J., F.brnary 24: The whole
Mle ffroeerr atore of William D.tlton ft Co. was
burnrd. Tbe lots U beavt; tusurauce, fiftf thou
sand dollar.
C.iiro. F-briinry 24: Pitt. thnPBrO, who,
white Intoxleited, fiUllf slabbed Willie Teeslerat
M"iind Cllr. la-t fiill.was W-daj seutenced to tbe
penltiiUtrj tor Hie.
WnHlnngton, Febraar7 24: The President
t-vdnr Krnmeil r-pMe or Uilrty days to Jinies
Mt'iirtiui Wtmii Slop e. snie'id t' be banned here
iliUj next tor 111" muider ot tils wlte.
JJriwsi-rV,: N. Y., F.bruary 24: 0'e
thtrd of tbe business iniit.on of the village was
burni'd lant nlijlit. Lom, one hundred and Vxlv
tbousandduliaia; tnsuranue, seveut) tbouaand dol
lars. Cincinnnti, February 24: A bridBe on tbe
JenorSOIlVllie. BI-OI!WIl mini iiiuiminiwui ini.ivnu.
over tbe MusoiltalaK river at Lanadou's.waa burned
tn-iiar. li was set oo fire b; a pacing engine. Lois,
i. , i r i . r a . TT7:n:.. tam
1 iiiHOurur. rtururtrv n cum.
sod tliirtt TH4r. was stabbed and killed br an old
man onmed Klnan, at noou to dT, on Tunnel
.irt naur Kttih avnne. Thutwomeii were walk-
ln together, aud tbe murder was tbe result of hot
New York. F bmarv 24: Rv. Edward
Cowler. the convicted nmna .er of the Shepherd's
Fold, was inemi't avenln (o-dw, this Him ou a writ
of Aoonui mrf'iu. Judge Daniels dismissed tbrf
writ, and Confi j was teuiauded to the custody ot tbe
sheriff, .
Wabhihotos, February 24 Tbe execu
tive committee of the National Democratic
committee met to-day, with a full att nd
ance, H in. H. W. Barnum in the chair, and
issued the following call:
The National Democratic committee, bar
ing met in Washington City February 23d,
has appointed Tuesday, the twenty-second of
Juno next, at noon, as tbe time, and chosen
the city ot Cincinnati as tbe place ot holding
the National Democratic convention. Each
State is entitled to the representation thereon
eqqal to doable the number of its senators
and representatives in congress of the United
States. Irrespective of pas political asso
ciations or differences, those who can noite
with nsfor pure economical and constitutional
government are cordially invided to join in
sending delegates to tbe convention. At the
last National Democratic convention, held in
th city of St. Louis, in 1876, the following
resolution was adopted:
Setolved, That tbe States are requested to Instruct
thnirdnltiratesto the National Democratic conven
tion, to be held In 18KO, whether It be desirable to
coiil nu the two-thirds rule longer In force In toe
National convention, and the national committee
insert such request In tbe call lor the next conven
tion. H. W. Barnum, of Connecticut, chairman:
Frederick O. Prince, of Massachusetts, secre
tary; William U. Forney, of Alabama; John
J. Sumter, of Arkansas; F. M'Coppin, of Cal
ifornia: B. M. Hughes, ot Colorado: tlarber
son Hackman. of Delaware: Wilkinson Call,
ot Florida; George F. Birnes, of Georgia;
W. C. Murdy, or Illinois; vvuaon ii. tsrown,
ot Indiana: N. M. Ham, of Iowa; Isaac L.
Eaton, of Kansas; 11. D. M'Henry, of Ken
tucky: 13- r . Jonat, ot Iriuidiana; bdmund
Wilson, of Maine: ri,Jwara naoter. ot JiJicni-
gan; William Liocnrea, ot Minnesota; t,cnei
liarksdale, ot Mississippi; John u. meet, ot
Missouri: George L. Miller, of Nebraska; U
P. Keating, of Nevada; A. W. Sulloway, ot
New Hamimbire; Miles Rons, of New Jersey;
Abrahams. Hewitt, of Mew Xork; M. VV.
ltobinson, of North Carolina; John G
ThomDfon. of Ohio: John Whittaker, of Ore
pon; William L Scott, of Pennsylvania;
Nicholas Vanolvck. ot Uhode la an J; James
H. Kion.Ot South Carolina; William B. Bite,
of Tennessee: F. S. Stockdale. ot lexis: B
B. Smalley and R. A. Cogbill, of Virginia;
Alexander R. Campbell, of West Virginia,
and M. ESlas. of New York.
The committee then voted to adjoura to
meet at the Grand hotel in Cincinnati, on
Thursday, the seventeenth of June.
The committee of nine, appointed by the
National committee yesterday, held ame:t
ing to day, and organized by electing John
G. Thompson, chairman; t rederick O. Prince,
of Boston, secretary. All the members were
present aud the following resolution was
Srnnlitd. That Colonel L. A. Harris, General H.
B. baiiulug, Beoj imln Uoblnson. Colonel C. W.
Wooiler. John V. Follette. Alexander Lona and P.
K. Uoacb be, and are berct-r consul uted a resident
committee or tbe cltv ot Cincinnati, under tbe Kv
tioiial executive eommittee, and are authorized to
make all needed local provisions and sucn neces
sary arrangements as shall be required for tbe con
venience or the oouventlon ti be held In that city on
the twenty-second or jane, to.
The committee then adjourned to meet at
the Grand hotel in Cincinnati, on Thursday,
June 17tb, next.
Cincinnati, February 24. Rooms have
already been engaged tor delegates to the
Democratic convention from Virginia, North
Carolina. South Carolina. Massachusetts and
other States. Aa application was received
to day from Albany tor two hundred rooms
in one hoteL
lavekea the raverable Act lea of the
(Seaate ea the Bill to Open the
ladlaa. Territory to White
Toorheeo oa the Artlat Braaaldi Pre a-
Ideat Hayes, the Attraey.ea
eral, the Ualted astatea Har
hala, aod Kleetlona.
is getting up a cotton fac
Lnke ciiinfy really an island is the
smallest In the Mate,
U rouires four editors to hold down
Croskett county Sentinel.
Gibson county sent five law-breakers
the penitentiary lust week.
The Itfoiil l'ean S ati conyention will meet
a Maabvllle on the filth of May.
Threw r-uro prisinets escapad from th1
Alamo Jail alHut a week ago.
II. -aw iRins have retarded farming opera
tions In portions ot Ulbsou county.
An inf!nHiirv horned tbn Methodist
church at Satilllo about two weeks ago.
The Bvrev rir,irutic combination is de
lighting Mont Tennessee villagers.
Cha'tinooir. ba rontributd over nine
hundred dollars to the Irish relief fund.
Gdn-oi county in sai l to have tbo, woist
eouithouse in this division oi uie oiuie.
Ao'lv Trivis nppro, wni crushed to death
. . ..... 1 .. r til A AtllAP tiul
Dm U'Hr.son liot Bnl intantly killea
Marcus Tallliuit, near Sweetwater, a few days ago
i'h Uibirj Con-ity Mirror complains of
the nu.mberami Quality or the bridges la Its Dam
Sb-ill 21'ifit nvilM wane?" i the last
flnnnndrum et the Southern Standard. Let ber
Contain II. L. W. Turnrv. a prominent a!
torner of that section, died near Brownsville, last
Toe M.idiaon Herald favors the) re-election
of (leneral Atkins to reprexnt tbe elghthdlstrlct la
t:,intin John I,ind'H.le nl Merrick
Uracken am candidates lor circuit court olerkot Dyer
Thomas Maxwo'l, pb old cit'xen of Savao
tiah, cM. tl .it bis resldmce In that village, last Sun
d.ty moiulug.
Neal'rt State Gazette reonosS omhodv to
btinon hoisw Hiid J;i -K bill,
horsoeiiud i nks had un.
Another wnrnuw to bov. L:tst Sunday
B ibble Lowe had a leg f r'ghtfully crushed while
,ui-uilli.g Id Jmo;i on a moving train at Humboldt.
l)-l'Op Uj'iintard has been ordered bv bi
.!.-leun to seek aowlute rest from btsarduwus
labors tor sometime, to come, and oousiuently all
(ui KuroHiiuisuta for visitations are cmoelled for
the present.
F. iday mrnincr the wooden bridge on the
NashvHI and Ch-.ttiino.ua railroad, spanning Cht
tano.a creek, atioot two nd a half miles from that
cny, Juat nt itie b me of Lookout Orountaln, was
burned. It lias slnee been repaired, aud trains are
now running aa uju!.
v!i NeLniii, a w'r.il la'ly engaged ia
teaebiiis: a nes;ro soiio ilat Jonesbiro. bas become
so iuiiou tntere-tml lu ber cbarxe that she not only
llrrs i' a Uirt (renlt of one ot ber puiiiU, but has
transferred Uec n'e'nbosuio Imm the white to the
colore J church . There's enthusiasm for you.
EVoi, n little) town in Gibsnu county,
rxwiL. a eiilen who Is ioetmaster, nmior, justlee of
the i enee, bundny-scUool suieilulAii4ejit, new-na-uxr
corrwspondei i, worblptul master In tbe Ma
JuTnlo 1 ge, elder tn the rhureti. leader r tbe
eholr ciHton speculator. . tensive tanner, deals
Uitffir In thorouah biel i-blckyns. Imports tine
gr-wlfs of wheiit, runs a reaper aud laursher, aad Is
h uiMlessluual mule trade-.
Wamjimutoh, February 24. The follow
ing letter exudas itoeif:
Wah Dbpaktiunt, I
WAsuiSortm, i'eoruajry i44. 1880. (
Mr. It. V. Botntoti. Wasblngton, P. C:
Pib-I am dlroete-I by tbe secretary of war to fur-
nlHii jou Willi Hie fallowing copy or the inoorsomenj
upon tlieoh.irire, preleriva by )OU against Oeuorijl
W. T hberuiao. via :
"Tlitt fiesldrnt directs that a court-martial In this
esse be Pot allowed. Iuainii)h as the civil courts af
loid an ample remdj lor ibe una eoiuplalned or.
"ALEX HAMi-Ef.a-riwutryt'f War."
Very respr-troiiy. yonr niHdMui setvant,
1 lioMAi F. BAKU, JuilKe-AdtocltlO.
tUn Slanlioblaa Mafe.
LONox, F.Lrnry 24. V'rsssis arriving
at U i.MMiowii roport karins passf d Sundry,
twenty mite w- of Fatn fJck liKht, tbe
.te.'.mer Mamtobiun, lr?m B wlnn t Glas
gow, prKOntifi indvr sail with propeUer
gone. A tu U't L'.verpnol t' assist.
A Vsissb'a Cur;o.
Se Yokk, February 24- A sivcial train
of twtnty-hvo oars will leave tbo Erie depot
to-morrow for Milwaukee direct, loaded with
dome.tio and Havana tobacco, valued at one
hundred and blty thousand dollars.
Washington. February 24. Senate A
number ot petitions were presented askinft a
reduction of duty on chemicals used in the
manufacture of paper.
Senator Vest presented a petition signed
bv over five thousand citizans ot Musouri.
Kansas. Arkansas and lexas praying tor
each legislation as may be necessary to the
Indian Territory tor a settlement on terms
just to the Indian tribes and honorable to
the government; aiso a memorial oi various
chiefs and beads ot families ot the confeder
ated Peoria and Miami tribes, praying for such
legislation as may abolish tenure in common
and to cive the Indians a title in severalty in
the Indian Territory, senator vest knew ot
no lobby in that interest, but he was a luna
tic who believed the Indian Territory could
remain a blank much longer on the map of
civilizttion. and to all practical purposes a
Botany bay. He invoked tbe favorable ac
tion ot congress on tbe Din, wnicn. ne wouia
to-dav report from the committee on territo
ries. Drovidine ior certain changes in tbe
government of the Indian Territory.
Senator Jctou. trom toe commiuee on ior
eiyn relations, reported oacg tne senate joint
resolution providing tor a treaty ot recip
rocity with Franca, and asked that the
committee be discharged from its further
consideration, they believtotr that such mat
ters ought to rsmain in Ibe hands of another
department of the Vovernment. 1 no res 31 u
tion was indefinitely postponed.
Senator Voorhees introduced a bill for tho
payment to the heirs of Constanio Bruinidi
of five hundred dollars held back on certain
vouchors for Bramidi's work, and appro-
priatiug two hundred dollars to pay funeral
Senatoor Voorhees spoke eloquently of the
services of Burmudi, and was followed by
Senator Morrill in the game strain- The bill
was ordered printed and laid on the table for
fulnro consideration.
senator Gordon presented resolutions of
th sinielvoi tho Armv ot the Potomac re
auestiner legislation" for the preservation of
data relutin? to the battle of Gettysburg.
Seua'nr Wallace presented resolutions
of tho Phi ado oh ia board of trade praying
for the passage ot a bill providing tor the
prompt settlement of disputed questions
Didn't know that arising in tactions of President of tbe Uni-
toti o-ait .. '
Senator Harris, trow tue toigmitree on epi-
deuiio diseases, ieported witn auenaments
a billto increase the efficiency of the National
board of hetllh 1'iaced on tbe calendar.
Senator Ferry, from tue committee on
finance, renorted adversely on the bill to
provide fori La ia-issuance of certain stolen
unsigned natioutl back notes. Definitely
Senator numo, irom tue committed ou
public lands, reported favorably upon the bill
abolishing tbe military reservations in Dakota
of Forts Abercrotntit, Seward and K ins-jra,
and the opening of Ibe lands thereof to set
tlement. Placed on the calendar.
Senator Bayard, trom the committee on
finance, reported a joint resolution providing
for a joint committee of tbe members ot tbe
finance committee ot the senate and the ways
and means committee of tbe house to con
sider alleged losses of the revenue arising
from the evasion of the sUtnp tax on cigars
and other articles subject to excise duties,
and report as to whet remedy is practicable,
lie asked its present consideration.
Senator Edmunds objected, stating that he
w4 opposed to all joint committees.
benator ij arris introduced a bill to provide
for the construction ot a railroad and tele
graph line from Fort &u;iib to Arkansas City,
Senator Booth, trom the committee on pub
lic lands, reported, with amendments, the
senate bill to reduce the price of public lands
yitbin tho railroad limits. Placed on the
Senator butler, from the committee on
civil-service retrL-nohnient, to whom was re
ferred the memorial relative to tbe alleged
violations of law ail civil-s.-rvioe rule in
connection with the Providence customhouse,
rapoftfd a bill prohibiting etneers and cm
nLvi nt -pd claimants aininst, or corpora
tions created or aided by the United States,
and contractors under tbe United States,
from contributing money for any political
purpose. Placed on the calendar.
eVcjtor Butler also announced that there
wonld be a b;ioo'-ity report on the matter.
The senate then piceded to consider thu
calendar bill authorizing the remission or re
funding of the duty on tbe altar from Rome
tor St. John's cathedral, Indianapolis.
The ' bouse resolution ia regard to the
memory of the late A. M. Lay was presented,
and Senator Cockrell eulogized the deceased.
After addresses by Senators Cockrell, jLirk-
wood and Vest, the senate adjourned until
to-morrow. I
House. Mr. Sorimrer. chairman of the
committee on elections, submitted a majority
repcrt of that committee relative to tne
Pennsylvania contested election case ot "uur-
tm vs. Yokum, declaring the election null
and void, and remitting tbe question to the
people of the district.
A minority report, submitted Dy Jar. soi
ling, declares Yokum entitled to the seat.
Both reports were ordered printed and laid
on tbe table.
Mr. BIonnL fron the appropriation com
mittee, reported the "star service" deficiency
bill, which was ordered printed and recommitted.
It appropriates out of the treasury so much
as may be required to meet the expenses of
the inland mail transportation (Star routes)
dnring the present fiscal year, at or within
tbe existing contract prices; provided, that
on any route where there has been an in
crease of the original contract price during
the last or current bscat year exceeding nve
thousand dollars, the compensation shall be
reduced to the terms of the original contract
on and after March 1st; provided, that no
thing herein contained shall be construed to
prohibit the payment of the one month's pay
that is uenal in case of a reduction or ter
mination of contract. It farther appropriates
one hundred thousand dollars to enaoie tne
postmaster-general to place the new service
as authorized by law, and one hundred thou
sand dollars to increase the service on exist
ing routes, provided that no increase shall
exceed the rate of five thousand dollars per
year on any route.
Consideration was resumed on tne diu,
"ccurt removal."
At the expiration of the morning hour tbe
speaker laid before tbe houe a message from
tne xr resident, transmitting communication
from the attorney-general in regard to ap
propriations for United States marshals.
In the communication the attorney-general
informs th9 President that the last con
gress and the present congress, at tbe extra
session, adjourned without making provis
ions for the payment of marshals balance
last July. These officers have served with
out appropriations, and not only have they
served without compensation tor themselves
or deputies, but have advanced sums neces
sary to be expended in order that processes
of tbe United States should not fad. He is
informed, however, that they have reached
the limit of their capacity thus to conduct
their offices, and a failure in that would
necessarily bring about a failure to enforce
the laws of the United States, which in such
case would occur by want of suitable appro
priations JNo one could enumerate tne vast
number of cases in which that failure would
be attended with grave results, disastrous te
individual and public justice of the United
States. He had no doubt that these officers
will continue to do their bast, but he trusts
con press will, as soon as possible, show them
that the confidence which they felt that ap
propriations would be made for their tees
and expenditnres, has not been misplaced.
As the head of tbe department of justice, he
feels it bis duty to inform the f resident of
the condition of affairs, and the consequent
efforts to be anticipated upon public justice,
in order that the president may urge upon
congress the necessity of a prompt disposal
of the matter.
The communication was referred.
Mr. Reagan, rising to a Question of per
sonal privilege, sent to the clerk's desk and
had rcid in article in the New York Sun, of
the el-v-iih instant, stating that he, as
chairman ot the committee on commerce, had
ir.YoVd bin-1-.e'f io trouble in regard to the
it.tirr Nie commerce billj and that he had
chxr'-tr t .at improper influence bad been
used to t-etout his bill, and that tbe speaker
had stock' d tbe committee so as to secure its
defeat. Ha declared that statement to be a
gross perversion of the truth, which showed
a desire to heap odium on him. Ut the
false statements it contained be would call
attention to but three. It was not true
that the committee had rebuked bim;
it was not true thit tbe speaker had
demanded he should makTa retraction
of any assertion which he bad wade. The
speaker had called his attention to what pur
ported to be an interview in tbe Washington
Post. Oa reading it he had informed tie
speaker that the language was not his own,
and that he was not responsible for it. Tbe
whole of the interview had not been pub
lished. The committee had not deliberated
whether or not it should censure him, as the
article stated. The effort was probably to
bring odium on him in order to defeat a
great measure with which bis name had
bteo coupled, ue could not escape false ana
infamous attacks when engaged in a strug
gle with the people againBt corporations of
the country, but he would continusnhe con
test faithfully to the end.f
Speaker Randall having called Air. Cox to
the chair, took the floor and -said that when
his attention had been called to the article in
the Post, be had naturally felt indignant.
and had called the attention of tbe gentleman
from Texas to it. That gentleman had said
that the language was not his, and tnat be
would see that a correction was made. That
correction had been made, and there his
Randall'? connection with the mater
ended. Tne statement had been a wicked
and serious one, and there was not a scintilla
of truth from beginning to end. In to far as
it asserted that he had been swayed in the
least degree in appointing committees by a
desire to defeat any particular measure, any
such statement was wickedly aud outrageous
ly untrue.
Mr. wait, a member ot tbe committee on
commerce, stated that, so tar as he could
recollect, there bad been no movement on
the part of any member of the committee to
censure or rebuke the chairman.
Mr. M'Lane, also a member of the com
merce, said that what the gentleman trom
Texts was understood to say was that a com
mittee bad been stocked by the speaker so as
to defeat a particular measure.
Mr. Reagan 1 never used tbose words.
Mr. M'Lane Tbe identical words "by the
speaker" may not have been used; but what
is tbe sense conveyed oy what tne gentleman
said that a committee had been stocked to
defeat a bill. Wbo constitutes a committee?
Who Btocks a committee but tbe speaker?
Tbe gentleman irom Texas, he continued,
bad made the observation that the committee
had beon stocked, and that observation had
reflected on tbe speaker, and necessarily on
the individual members of the committee, if
the gentleman had charged that improper
influences bad been used to deleat the bill.
Mr. Reagan No such word or insinuation
was mitde by me, and yet the language used
was susceptib'e of such a construction. No
matter what was the spirit in which these re
marks were made, I do not tbink them prop
er. I do not think think that gentlemen can
maintain agreeable relations if they indulge
in such remarks. 1 think tbe remarks im
proper and made without justification.
Mr. Kenna and other members of the com
mittee said that on tbe final vote of the inter
state commerce bill, some remarks bad fallen
from the chairman about the proper construc
tion of which opinions bad differed. Some
members of tbe committee had put upon it
an offensive construction, and tbe chairman
had immediately disavowed any such inten
tion, rind denied the propriety of that con
struction, and here the matter dropped.
Aebate on tbe revision of the rules was
then resumed, and was participated in by
Messrs. W right, Cox, Hawley, Stevenson and
Brown, but without advancing the pjatter
materially tne house adjourned.
la -Hakfara; Sure and Steady Approach
" Upon the Wretched Hordes, Where
Thousands Wallow la the Lowest
and Most Degraded Poverty
Possible to
Conceive Statistics or Its Rapid March
A Cry Goes Up Every Day For Help
to Save the Irish People From
Starvation and Death-Contributions.
Council Bluffs, February 24. A grand
Mardi Gras carnival, one of the most exten
sive affairs ever held in tbe west, took place
here to-day, and was followed by a grand
bal masque to night for tbe benefit of the
sufferers in Ireland, given under tbe auspices
of the Bluff City fire company. About one
thousand dollars was realized.
Chicago, February 24. Mayor Harrison
and tbe city council this morning presented
Parnell and Dillon with tho freedom of the
city in a formal way. Tbe trade-unionists
presented them with an address indorsing
their position in respect to the Irish troubles,
and urging them not to Btop short of a final
and complete success in their peaceful revo
lution. .At one 'o'clock the Irish agitators
appeared on the board of trade, and in re
sponse ta a hearty hand shaking made brief
Milwaukee, February 24 Parnell and
Dillon arrived here at eight o'clock this even
ing and were met at the depot by the Sheri
dan Guard6and committees and escorted to
the Academy of Music Mayor Black called
the meeting to order, after which Ex-Mayor
O'Neil, president of the me0ng, introduced
Hon. A. R. R. Butler, who made aa address
of welcome. The remarks of the speaker
were frequently applauded. Mr. Parnell was
then introduced, and made a speech eimih r
in tone to that given in other cities. Resolu
tions expressing sympathy with the Irish pet.
pie in this, their hour of trial, and condemn
ing the land sjstem now in vogue, were
unanimously adopted.
growth of the famine.
Soecial to the New York-fferaW; The fol
lowing table shows the increase in County
Mayo alone since last report. New districts
are added and some omitted in consequence
of a consolidation :
Inmate in
Tteo Wek.
Adder poole...
Ballyglass ...
A'o. Person
Tovt Destitute.
. 1020
Rallrcror .2000
Ballaghadereen 4000
Bangoierrls 1000
Bekan 250
Belmullet lUOO
Bonnlcoolan 2000
Carracastle 4000
Castlebar 3500
Cbarleatown -. 5000
Claremorrrls 1200
Croagbpatrtck - 500
Crossbyne Tagheen 1500 '
Cross uiollna 1300
Corry 3500
BoxforJ : 8000
GlenUland 100
Islandeady 700
Kllmalne 1000
Kllmore Errtfl 1000
Knock - 2000
Klelogues 2X1
Kilmoree 2000
KtloommonErrts 1000
Ktllaaeer 3000
KUtamacb rSOO
Louisburgh 250 i
Klllala 1000
Mayo Abbey 800
Newport 2000
Portnabalan 500
Katblacken 1102
Boben Ullconnln 1 H00
Btrade 180O
Swineford BOOO
Turlong X10
Westport 2000
stepped simply becacs tbe government would
not bear tbe responsibility for losses arising
from them. The suspension, however, was
only provisional, not definite. The question
waa merely oueot prolongation ot tbe time
required for-canymg cut the coinage reform.
There bad been is Booth Germany especially
a greater demand for silver coins than was
expected. A bill wou'd therefore be presented
in tbe reicbstag probably oaring the present
session tor modification of clause 4 of the
coinatt law.
Cnt-and-Dried Convention For Grant
and the Third-Term Which Proves
That the Republicans of the Em
pire Slate of w York
are the
The Lecture Cearee Jadse B.J. Jtex-
t IMaeaaaee Kellarlaa and its)
Ctreat Isflaeaee.
KaTeet TJ pea ' Meelety The Bible the
Chart of Berallty aad Virtue
The Krxt Lecture.
The Wcrk of the Lealalatare Yester
day A Ureat 91 any Bills la tra
duced of latereat to Karater.
Special to the Appeal. 1
Jackson, February 24. Senate An act
providing for tbe acknowledgment of the
debt due the University of Mississippi, and
the payment of interest thereon. After much
debate it was ordered to be engrossed.
Reterred: A petition asking for the
enactment of a fence law; an act makmg
au aopropriation tor the erection of a
fire-proof building in Jackson for tbe
Mississippi asylum for the blind; an act to
change the time of holding of the chancery
court in the sixth district; an act to aid im
migration; an act to provide for the destruc
tion ot uncurrent funds in the State treasury
this act alludes to about seventy-five thou
sand Confederate dollars, which have been in
the treasurer's sate since tho late unpleas
antness; an act to prevent the killing cf
animals by fire-hunting, and the killing of
stock by dogs; also, an act to provide for the
penning up cf dogs during the lambing
Tbe penitentiary matter was considered,
but no action taken.
House. An act to organize and regulate
the department ot agriculture, was made the
special order for Tuesday night.
A substitute to tbe bill to provide for the
prompt payment of stock killed on the rail
roads was referred.
Passed ; An act to allow the people of Co
ahoma county to locate a site tor a court
house, ii, etc; an act making an appro
priation tor the Agricultural and Mechanical
Tbe liquor business was extensively diS'
cussed in both houses and outside.
Weekly Review or the Hark JLaae Ex
press Crop Praapecta la Kag
laud Boslnesr.
The St. lioola Slataal.
St. Louis, February 24. In response to
t!;o jjsfition of T. W. Heman, receiver of tbe
Atlas and one or tco other defunct life insur?
ance companies, filed some time ago. Judge
Thayer, of the circuit court, to-day ordered
the insurance building, at the corner of Sixth
and Locust streets, to be sold at publ.c auc
tion. May 27th, for the benefit of all parties
interested. The building was erected about
ten years ago by the St. Louis Mutual life in
surance company. It cost over eight hundred
thousand dollars, exclusive of the ground.
There is a mortgage of four hundred thou
sand dollars on the property.
A Ceaaplluaeatary Vareweli.
Louisville, February 24. General E. H.
Murray, lately appointed governor of Utah,
left tbe city to-night for Salt Lake. Governor
Blackburn and the State militia accompanied
him to the Ouio and Mississippi train, where
the depot was profusely decorated and more
than a thousand people had gathered to bid
him farewell. Governor Blackburn made a
complimentary speech, to which Governor
Murray responded by saying that he should
execute the laws of the country however diffi
cult it might be to do so. Tbe streets were
lined with citizens, and it was a grand affair,
Aa Old OnTeader.
St. Louis, February 24. A Kansas City
dispatch says that All red Uartz, a young
German, cashier in the commission house of
A. J. Mead, left there a few days ago to visit
friends, since when it has been discovered
teat be baa robbed bis employers of about
three thousand dollars by raising checks and
false entries. He also left about six hundred
dollars in debts to various parties. Specula
tion in "bucket" shops waa the cause of the
young man's crime. It has als) transpired
that Harts, while confidential clerk in a large
German tea house at Hong Kong, embezzled
twelve thousand dollars.
London, February 24. The Mark Lane
Express says: "Plowing and sowing have
proceeded despite the variable weather, al
ternating sunshine, winds and rain, which
caused floods in the midland counties. Elst-
where a fair area of land has been planted in
wheat and beans. Vegetation is still back
ward. Y triable reports continue in regard
to the condition ot autumn-sown wheat.
Farm work is generally behindhand. Cattle
have thriven t airly, but tbe stock of roots
has -rapidly diminished, particularly turnips.
and sheep farmers aie anxious. Reports of
the condition ot winter wheat in Scotland are
satisfactory. Potatoes have been steadily
rising owing to tbe demand for seed for Ire
land. English wheat, both in Mark Lane
and the provinces, haa been marketed is
small quantities and an unsatisfactory con
dition. Growers were unwilling to accept
the lower rates which were offered, and bust
ness consequently is very dull, bales were
only practicable at a decline of 6d. to Is.
nsr auarter. The decline, however, princi
pally' affected badly conditioned parcels.
The import of foreitrn wheat into London
has been moderate; the demand has been
chiefly of a retail character, as town millers
seem determined to hold off until they see
some better ground of some better existence
of quotations in America than speculative
enterprise. Consumption, however, goes on.
though speculation is absent and business,
though quiet, is very steady. Prices have
been maintained except for Russia, tor which
sellers are obliged to accept a little less
money, though all the depression was recov
ered to-day (Monday). Maisa still scarce on
the spot, and prices improved, both in Lon
don and Liverpool. Barley and oats auiet.
but for the latter an occasional advance of
3d per Quarter was obtanable. Arrivals
at the parts of call were moderate. There
has been a steady demand for wheat, chiefly
for the United Kingdom, at an advance of
Is to Is 6d per quarter. Only one cargo of
maize arrived, which brought 22s 6d, being
an lmprovemeiit ot 9i per quarter, bum
ness in wneat ior snipmeni was iimiteu,
owing to the indifference of tbe buyer, and
an advarce was demanded by the sellers
Maize was in active demand, chiefly for
February snd March 'shipment, at from 25s
to 25s 6d. Bales of English wheat last week,
84,530 quarters, at 37s Id per quarter, against
56.560 Quarters, at 37s 7d per quarter, the
same week last year, The imports into the
United Kingdom for the week ending iebru
ary 14th, were 1,112.958 cwt, wheat, and
216,301 cwt. floor.
Clersaaa Colaaae Uw.
Berlin. February 24. During the debate '
in the rerchstag on the treasury budget, Herr
Schatz, under secretary of state ia the treas
ury department, said the sales ot saver ware
At Li Movne institute, on Orleans street.
last nvht. Judge R. J. Morgan delivered a
lecture on tbe sal jnct. "Religion the Basis
of Sjciety and its Influence Upon Personal
Character.' Tbe hall ot the institute was
filled, many of our best and most intelligent
citizens being present. A large majority of
those attending were colored people, who
listened to the instructive lecture with the
greatest of attention and interest. Judge
Morgan opened his lecture with a definition
of the word "religion" which he used in the
sense ot devotion, not adoratioa. He diew
a grapbio pictore of thn man whose life and
nature are under tbe influence ot tnat devo
tion that regulated his actions and controlled
his conduct. This ufl .ence, in the aggre
gate presented -fo the world a people
in meir national aa wen aa muiviu-
ual character pure and virtuous.
The best evidence of refinement and elegance
ot a people is discovered in their public
houses of worship and in their cemeteries
prepared for tbe burial of their dead. The
lecturer dwelt upon the impressions made
upon the mind in churches and in cemeteries,
which impressions develop acts ot charity
and deeds of benevolence. The worship of
some deity, whicb is indulged in by all na
tions, was pictured lortb by tne lecturer in a
graphic manner the worship of the Afri
cans, the Persians, thn Egyptians, and the
pagan worship in old Roman days, ween the
Pantheon existed and when arts and sciences
flourished. The sentiment of worship de
veloped itself with the refined Greek and
Roman in tbe beauty of the Pantheon and
the splendor of the Acropolis, with the Egyp
tian in the obelisk, with tbe East Iadiaman
ia his pagoda. The gradual development
or advance from paganism to Chris
tianity, through Judaism, was ex
plained by the lecturer; tbe building of
Solomon's temple, tbe capture ot Jerusalem,
the captivity of the Hebrews, and at last the
christian altar bearing the inscription,
"Peace on earth, good will toward men."
Were tbe christian altars destroyed, nations,
if they did not relapse into barbarism, would
drift into paganism; society would be held
together only by tbe force of municipal law;
morality and virtue would be controlled by
fear or fancy; tbe family circle would be de
stroyed, und woman would travel back to a
condition of servitude to her lord and master,
Judge Morgan drew a lengthy and philo
sophical contrast between progress in Eng
land and in Spain, and depicted the advance
ment of the former and the decay of tbe lat
ter. Of England he said: "The people were
free, virtuous and independent. The great
truths of the bible, faith and individual
responsibility were taught and practiced.'
Of Stain, the lecturer added: "The govern
ment thought for, directed and controlled tbe
people. There the conscience was held in
Yiesalage, and rules and measures prescribed
tor individual responsibility: tbe resuit was.
when the rulers were wise and good, the na
tion was prosperous, but when they were suc
ceeded by those that were weak and imbecile
(the people having no individual virtue and
strength) it soon fell into ruin and decay."
Judge Morgan closed nis lecture saying
"the great chart of morality and virtue, as
thev affect the individual and up through
him the nation, is tbe bible, it is this book
the will of God that has been given to
man to direct him to his inheritance; it is
the light that must lead him from the
darkness and gloom of this life up tJ the
brighter realms of tbe purified. A gift so
precious should it not be cauonized in tbe
world's affection? and should not the nob'e
and free of every class and clime unite in
spreading its truths and perpetuating its
We have given but a very meager outline
of tbe eloquent disburse, but sufficient to
show its character and drift.
The next lecture of the course will be dehv
ered at Le Moyne institute b- Judge E. S.
Hammond, of the United States court, ou
Tuesday evening, March 2d. The subject
will be, "ibe Citizen and the Law.
Washington Capital.
Mute, mute Is tbe harp In cabin and hall.
silent tbe sonar, ceased the dance on the lea:
A shadow of centuries broods over all,
And none nam tne heart to list, joyous, to me.
roe epixii ot arm.
From moon tain, from glen, from tbe meadow arise
not, echoing lauiin or lest or tae nour
But curses, and groans, and the weak woman'i
And shuddering I shrink shorn, songless of power,
aaa opiru oi j&rin.
Ah, why hath the sun brought no warmth with Its
And wny hath tbe shamrock paled, mocking our
Why dotb the harvest but famine unfold.
Ana tne gaunt jaws or nunger in mad terror ope 7
crushed spirit oi anni
No answer comes down from Infinity's place.
And the isle that is lairest sends upward vatn
And turns to the human, pale Poverty's face,
xo ass: oi me strong ones tne strengin mat
For tbe Spirit ot Erin.
dive, give, that the hearts that are breaking may
From tbe torpor of senses that are dulled br oaln .
Make cowards of treemenl Wake, wake from this
That tbe brave sons of Ireland may feel, once
The wild Sptrlt of Krlnl
Made strong with tbe food that is liberty's gift,
They sball treat he, with new breath, fieedom'S
aoui-wineed air:
X'en now. through tbe black cloud of bonor, a rift
ui ongntness ouuoines; -(is tne answer to prayer.
Glad 8plnt of Erin!
Sound loud tbe sweet barp of tby nation. O. land I
tlusn wan : mt voice that tne wine world may near:
Tbe souls that are freest stretch generous band.
Ana the poet is propner, bdo nit lis tne new year,
jeor tne opuit oi snni
The song shall awaken, tbe dance on the lea.
The lauan. ana tne lest, ana tne neart mat is nre:
And Ireland, down-crushed. In ber rising sball be
Tbe mother or nations iqu grandly aspire,
lathe aplrlt of Erin I
Purged of their Coatempt.
New Orleans, February 24. The Re
publican members of the State legislature
having been arraigned before tbe bar of tbe
house for contempt, in signing and forward
ing to the senate ot the United States a
memorial favoring Senator Kellogg, and re
citing intimidation and fraud in the election
on the part of the Democrats general ly.purged
tnemselves ot contempt by saying they signed
the paper without reading it. The arraign
ment caused consternation among the tie-
publican members, wbo feared expulsion. It
is now demanded that the offensive memorial
be formally withdrawn from the United
States senate.
1 a
A Ciana Foaad Oat
Chicago. February 24. A colored man
named Brown and his wife having been ar
rested at Galesburg on suspicion ot having
robbed the Galesburg bank ot several thou
sand dollars, part ot which was found in their
house, some excited citizens took their son to
the outskirts of tbe town, and, by threats of
hanging, got from bim a full confession.
throwing guilt also on BUI Stamps, ot Knox-
ville, and Lew Etsworth and Ed Adle, of
Maquon, all of whom were arested.
ExodustlBg frnaa North Carolina.
Petersburg. Va., February 24. Several
families of colored emigrants trom Warren
ton. North Carolina, this afternoon passed
through here en route for Indiana. The par
ty consisted chiefly of women and Bmall
children. Several hundred more will shortly
De Iesaeps Arrives.
New York. February 24. M'. da Lesseps
and some ot bis engineers arrived to-day in
the steamer Colon from Panama. The Star
and Herald says that the canal route has
been thoroughly studied, its difficulties in
vestigated, and practical plans laid for tneir
successful treatment.
Heavy Saew-Htorai.
Chicago, February 24. A Bismarck
special says th wont snow storm ever kaowu
in tbe northwest has raged there for two
days. For two months a succession of storms
bas interrupted travel on the Nrthern Pa
cific, causing a very large loss to the road.
Adlaarsedto Attend a Convention.
Albany. February 24. The assembly ad
journed over till Thursday to give the mujor
I V i . r ... A. . 1 r 1. 1 .
iry a cnance oi aucuuiuic ma xvepuuinaui
State convention.
Tho Alabama Deaaeeraey.
MoNTOOMEaT, February 24. The Demo
cratic State convention will meet on the sec
ond of June.
i laves of tbe Curly-Headed Aaragansett
Sinner, and Hare Not Souls That
They Can TmthfaUy CaU
Their Own Conkllng
Owns Them.
RocroAU,TSXAS. Jan. loth. 1870.
r T r- s,-u. nnAtfiM. NT. LauIs. Mi Dear Sir
I have sold Clifford's Febiifrwe since Its introduc
tion In Central Texas, in (act I may say I Introduced
It In Mluun County. It haa given uniformly g-ixxl
aatlsfaction, and Its merits are constantly recom
mending It from dtlsen to ctuaen. In the speedy and
effective cure of Intermittent Fever, (Fever and
A true. ) and Fevers of Malarial Origin. I am always
pleased to seU Clifford's FebrifUKe on account of Its
emciencT, anowins i. wm dw ui3upuiu " j v unw
lor ue core or Cniils and Fever.
PropiVJtoc City Drug Store.
nun, and twins; so
pieasint remeuy
New York, February 24. A Utica dis
patch to tbe Evening Post says that the Re
publican convention will be so completely
under the control of the Grant men as to ren
der discord out ot tbe question-. It is positive
tnat tbe lilame men, however, do not pro
pose to keep entirely still.
the delegates arrive slowly, tne trains
bringing fewer than were expected. Tbe
weather was intensely cold last night and
this morning. A good deal ot grumbling is
heard from the delegates about being called
out at this time of the year. Senatsr Conk-
ng will arrive in the morning, it is pro
posed to appoint a new State committee.
leaving no doubtful Grant men on guard.
Utica, February 24. The largest number
of people t-v-r gathered at any State conven
tion in this cuy are here now. ibe hotels
are all full lo overflowing, and some of the
guests are quartered in other houses. An
actual quietness prevails among the dele
gates who are for Grant. They say but little.
out snow that they tl tbeir strength. Ibe
Blaine delegates exhibit more feeling, and
evince a determination to insist upon a full
recognition of their right to be heard in the
organization and doings of the convention.
They claim to be entirely ignorant of tbe
programme which the majority intends to
carry out. Good authority, however, says it
will be as follows: Charles t,. Smith, ot Al
bany, will be temporary chairman, and per
haps permanent chairman also. Edwards
Pierre pout will be chairman ot the committee 1
on resolutions. A strong resolution ia favor
cf the nomination of General Grant will be
offered. The delegates to Chicago arc to be
named by the delegation from tbe congres
sional districts, and no resolution instructing
tbe delegates to Chicago to vote as a unit
will be offered, that not being nececsary.
Omci o If. a Notxt.tt Mro. Co..
New York City. Aosust 2. 187 3.
Mr Dear Sr For over two years I nave bad Fever
and Ague, and after trying every thing I took one
half bottle of Clifford's Febrifuge, and it cured me
I believe mi case would have been fa-
I not found this as I did.
Xoujrs truly. a. w, rwu
stsnaa-er U. A it Ml. Co."
Ns-WTOS, Kansas, Feb. 8. 1R79.
v n nmiitTtimt Kftn. Hi Dear Sir: Have sold
Cllffort's Febrlfua-e tne past twelve montns with
err rood results: as a Febrifuge it is A sl-ccku, and
merits tbe name etxisen. 1 bwipesk a lame sale and
corresponding Deneot to me parses n?uiiir.
ACBlivcuuuy, - .... .... ,
Sudden Death, of Or. 31 11 to u Boberta.
Special to tbe AppeaLl
Jackson, Tenn., February 24. Dr. Mil
ton Robert, a prominent druggist here, died
very suddenly to-day from congestion. He
was on the streets Sunday evening, but com
plaining; bad a cbill yesterday, but was not
regarded as at all seriously sick at ten o'clock
this morning. He drank a class of iced but
termilk about half-past ten, and was seized
with congestion immediately, and died about
noon. Three or tour doctors attended mm,
but were unable to relieve him. His sadden
death has shocked the community.
IXDiANAroUB, Tiro., March 18, 1878.
W n RrmARDsoN. Sir f Two of iny children were
Severely attacked with Chills and Fever. Iealled
our Family Physician wbo attended them without
snoceas. foolisnly tried Ague Pads, also without the
slightest eriecL. Wben through tbe Influence of Mr.
Ballard we vmre Induced to try your Clifford's Feb- -
rtiuge tbe effect was wooaerruu ine cnuoren aia
not have a CblU after taking tbe first dose and are
Dow entirely welL Would not be without the rem
edy on any account. Soars, etc, 6JSO. WRIGHT.
NAjmrn,LX. hi., Febrwu-y 11th. 1879.
1 CL Rim a rdson7 Desr Sir : We have been sea.
Ing Clifford's Febrifuge for the past year In our
store, wua enure sshsi anion, wu tauv u rwy
We are now prepared to show the most Superb and Extensire
Assortment of Choice Goods which has erer been displayed in this
city . Our resident buyers in the East .Messrs J. A . & J . S. Menken,
with a corps ot assistants furnish us from day to day with the
freshest from the Looms of this country and the most striking novel
ties as they arrive from Europe. Silks, fine Dress Goods.House Fur
nishing Goods, Gloxes, I, aces, and Embroideries in the greatestTariety.
everything useful and new in Ladies' and Children's ueady-Made Gar
ments,. Corsets, Infants' Outfits, Etc.
tJrOnr Priees mast naturally be the Lowest, having pnrchised heavily before the
Advaac. as ovldenced by oar crowded K-tahHshment aad Warehouse
J. C. RICHARDSON, - St. Louis.
GAGE -BROWN At tbe residence of Mr. C. W.
Frazer, by Bev. J. M. Trl jle, Mr. H. M. Gags ai.d
Miss Alltb E Browsi both of this city.
195 Poplar ?St., HempHIa-
rpHK attention of physicians and families ts called
L to the Purity and Freshness of my stock of
Drugs. Chemicals, Liquors, etc., wnien I seieetea
with great care. I call my customers' especial r atten
tion to tbe fact tnat I NRV;b LBAVK THB 6 TORS,
and eoni jound all prescriptions accurately. I am
constantly manufacturing fresh Tinctures. EllHra,
Bynir. etc a. p. mkkki it. iw Kornavst.
MORTI At tbe residence of ber husband, corner
Elliott and Main street, annis K. Morti, daughter
of N. F and the late Margaret Notton, in tbe tweuty-
intra year ot ber age.
Relatives and friends are respectfully Invited to
attend tbe funeral this (WEDNESDAY) afternoon,
at three o'clock.
Xlasonlc A'otice.
hold a special communication this.
( W D ESDAT) evening. Feoruary 25th.
7:H0j o'clock. In the Masonic Temule. for'
work In the M. M. Degree. All M M are Trat-mauy
invited. By order ii. V. KAilBAUT, W.M.
B. A. Lytui, Secretary
nil o
Initiation, new aad Intereatinar.
WedoeMday evening-. H:Su o'eloek.
South date or Klntwood Cemetery.
The Finest and Largest Assortment of
Chickasaw and L. Association. J naa-aoiia
rpHB regular monthly meeting of this association.
ior tne collection oi auesana loaning money,
occurs on THUBSDAY. 2rttQ instant, at 7:J0 D m..
at the Union and Planters Bank. The stockholders
are alt deal fed to be preheat, as matter of impor
tance are to be considered, it. u. cbaiu, ires s.
A. Hatchktt, secretary.
Trees and. Kvercreeno at tho
Cameltas. Azailas, Caila Lilies, Hyacinths, ote.
in full flowers, car Plants shipped to any part ol
the United States.
I. O. O. F.
Jl L O. o. F. Will meet promptly
at their baU THURSDAY EVENING. -
2ri!h instant. Business ot lmDort nce.
looking to consolidation. Come all. By order ot
John T. Lks, Scribe. u H, ukant. v. f.
rjlHE charter members and Incorporators of the
Geo. B. Peters. 8. L. Balnes, A. a Brewer, Will Polk
and Ed J. Wendel, are requested to meet next MON
DAY, Marh 1, 1880, at 12 o'clock m., In the par
lorsof the Peabody Hotel.
Solera Iipress
Largest Assortment!
Fine Qualities! All Shapes!
Beaver, Felt and Silk
JLm 3ES IE 3E2 STi
Opposite ronrt Hqnare.
We would call tbe attention of tbe trade srenerallv to ear wsll.kssws knn f IakI sns Ijim
OIL Some naeruniloai manufacturers, unable to compete fairly with as. are d lacing noon tbo
market lard packed kr w-lsrnr. both Tirreea and Herkeu. We rsn.elsiiv rail the at.
tenilon of nnssn.r. to the ibove fart. OIIK Lard is always KT L.I. WKIKHT. Weask
bat we be sustained in our efforts lo keen hears goods In tbo market. Let fraud be stamped out.
ia Mi. sea iKHaatH :.
WUH goon a
lVo. 338 Front street, : : : Memphis, Tens..
tyi.iheral atlvawpoa made oa ell Cotton conafgwod ta .J&
175-177-179 Main St., Hemnhis,
Carriages, Buggies, Wagons!
W. have recently greatly enlarge! our Storehouse, and added to oar former stock a toll lino of
or all kinds. General Agents for the Celebrated
Milbnrn and Tennessee Farm Wao-ons !
n. c. PEARCE,
jr7f PACKAGE? of Unclaimed Express Goods
') i W will b' sold for charges at tbe Auction
House ot A. M STODDARD, No. 228 Ualn street.
Memphis, Tennessee, on
Tuesday, March 3, 18SO,
unless railed for and chare es paid before day of sale.
Lists of the packages can be seen at tne Express
ofbee, Auctlonbouse, Courthouse, and posted around
tne city.
MUHH A.HAniLl'H.V, ACdlt,
IS. c. FIHHKK, Hapertntendent.
AT a meeting of the M'Clellan Guards, bald an
Monday night. B. K. MEADOWS wa-i. by unani
mous vote of the company, removed from the posi
tion of captain, and T. D. JACKSON wa electel to
nu tne vacancy, rne c 'mpany aeemea it necessary
to make this change, and for good add sufficient
reason. Tbe company under its new commander
till nourish and prosper. T. A. UttUiHBK, rres t.
Cancer Journal.
DEVOTED to tbe treatment of Cancer and allied
disease. Contains the observations, cause and
treatment during the past thirty years Giving tbe
fun patnoiogy ana tne success wntcn nasatenaea
this treatment. Edited by BQBT. S. NEWTON,
M.D. Subscription, t ne uouar per annum, bingia
number. Twenty-five Cents. Bptdmen copies sup
plied. Address 19 EAST THISTY-SKCOND ST.,
N ew Y oi k city.
aT. IP. JEIY & CO.,
5 3
SJotton on Bust and to Arrive.
Orders executed for future delivery.
cash advances mice on consignments.
Practical Builder
LightCarriages Master of Red
T KEEP A SELECT STOCK (exeluolyely Of
1 snv awn manufacture) CONSTANTLY
ON BAND. I am also prepared to build (TO OBV
DaB) any er nil or tne nsdrru atilea or
Hnsalesi, and Family Carriages now In use. I
use nothing but tbe VERY BES f MATERIAL, and
employ strictly nrst-cisss mechanics.
in all Us branches, done promptly and In tbe beat
msener. ofYKSj f.lf.l.V. .4 Atnrtn at
em tlonpahtrC A Csr-yTi".
set VI an n fuc r or y, at tbe
location. 85n Main street,
half a suuare so itbof Union.
Largest stock of all styles ot
Corsets in the city. Answer
ing many Inquiries regarding
Hoepiklrts, 1 would s ly that
both round and b icksklrcs
are stylish. Of cour.e, p- ef
erence Is given my celebrated
Uncrushable ones.
Mr-Goods sent C. O. D.
tr-Thls, the Greatest of Southern Novels, was first
published in London, In three volumes, at 58, will
be sold by us, on and arter February tid, in one vol
ume, at 75 cents, paper; and 25 cloth binding
8ent by matt on receipt of price. Order, from tbe
trade solicited. CLAPP a TAYLOK.
Booksellers and Stationers,
Agents for Memphis
Vaults Emptied!
fleet, 5 nadiaoa street.
and 0- w.-,l.t.-m
Masks and Costumes
Vor Ladles and xentlemen Sew
Stock, lu Great Variety,
Sam'l May, Costumer,
iTi Mm
I :, .' yf ' CORNER
f . t;; ; ; , BalB It Madlpon,
Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants,
So. 258 Front Street, Memphis, Tenn.,
Cff-Pmrtirnlnr Attention Fitid to the Mai f Cef ttn.y
80L.E3Pii01KrKTOnS OF
Old Yannissee,
ye Met
A..OKKYY BTKWAh-r, AallKKW ll.UWYNaK, r,H.sUlLKl,
Xew Orleans. Memphis. Meaaphlo
a vrrc ana it ??rv c an ui r . h s
uvd J tfSbJk nS, a B If SI sb sbm AM anal sit WWI
3os. 356 sad 358 Front St., Memphis, Tens.
Stewart; Brothers & Co.,
Cotton Factors and Commission laXercnants.
OUB stock of Boots and Shoes this season is unu
sually larfce and well selected. W. assure our
patron that tbey will get better suited at our estab
lishment and save trom 16 to 25 per eent. besides.
Come and see for yourselves. H all Qntrri
promptly avwinueu mj iuu uwaiaoti.9ti, guainll '
Send for our Order-tlipt. jr'o as, ass -
for chlldrens' A nfclfe - ute Agents
oabi. IxiveaUoa tor rM,," aa uVvai
ankles. avULKEK k CO.. 288 Mala BU
Wash Boards,
Paper Bags,
Butter Plates,
Croquet Sets,
Archery, Etc.
Merchant, are respectfully Innted to caU and see ns before purehaalng goods in this Una.a5Jt

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