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THE MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL-WEDNESDAY. APRIL. 21, 1S8Q.
xI E MPH1S APPEAL. BY tilLLAWAV & KEATISG. 1 rans si bsrrntton InJl A Weekly DAILY,! 3.14 eopy, one year, by man.... Cm copy, six months, by mal!. BIO CM S Hi o urjea'H'ri wtHj nauiiiu, uj u, .'.--- wOfl eopy, one week. In dti..... WKI&XYl One fopf, one resr woo eopy six months...... - Bate sf sdvertlslaa. ...1 n I A Insertion, per sipiare . SI Oti SJoaeujeul Insertions, per sonars 50 M C GalXaWaT, t 83 Second street, 4. U. asanas. ( Memphis, Term. Ifftilmi at f& Postofflet at Memphis, Tenn., u wrfml laM Milter. IllUiriUS APPEAL WEUJKtDAY, : . Al'BIb 81, 1880. THK BOCTBEKN KLKC IOKAL VOTE The solid soath is the lion in tbe pathway between tbe Republican party and victory. How to get ritl of this lion is tbe problem which the Republicans are trying to oWe. It will not do to lurl the bloody-shirt, waved by the ttalw.rU, and admit that the southern people are peaceful and loyal. Such justice might induce many southern Democrat to vote tbe Republican ticket, bat it would en-dans- r U the northern States, and the result is the Republicans have come to the conclu sion to give up all tbe southern States to the Democrats and to muke a bitter fight on sec tional itBues with tu'j view of uniting the north. Sen itor Diwei, in his speechjin the Massachusetts Republican convention on Wednesday last, said that "thrj oue hundred and thirty-eiunt electoral voteB cf the south ern States were as certain tor tbe Democratic candidate as is the sunset of tbe day of elec tion." Senator Dawes is right. The south is impregnably solid for its Demo cratic friends and against its Republi can enemies. Tbe south will cant its one hundred and thirty eight electoral vote. against too Republican candidate for the Presidency, and especially i-gainst Grant, at the southern people wi 1 never forget his usurpations and persecutions during bis eight years rule as President. Grant has not changed. lie wts a gallant soldier, a gen erous conqueror. But as President he be came the tool of cormpt friends. It was President Grant who drove General Cox from tbe cabinet because bo refused to appoint to office corrupt and inefficient friends cf the President. It was he who s-'nt Prof. Schenck to England as minister, and'kept him there, a publio scandal, until he was threatened with arrest for swindling. It was he who attempted to annex Sin Domingo, engaging by secret agreement to levy war on the Hajtien republic. But why string out the list! For the south it is enough to know that it was by tbe order of Presi dent Grant that the lawful legislature of Louisiana was dispersed at tbe point of tbe bayonet; that it was he who ordered his sec retary of war to tend to General Sheiidao the assurance that "all of n," the cabinet officers (who had not been consulted), ap proved ot the f jtction of tbe Louisiana mem bers, and of tbe "ferocious dispatch" pro posing to deal with tbe southern people Of "banditti," which, according to' the Nov York Times, "mean, if it means anything, tbat General Sheridan would forthwith pro ceed to hang or shoot as many persons as he chose to bring under hi own description;" that it wa be who used his powerful influ ence to cause the passage of tbe habeas cor pum and force biil; that it was he who, dur ing the prosecution of the whisky thieves, gave his countenance to the political gamblers and personal adherents whose crime wen threatened with discovery; that it was he who had as his intimates tbe Shepherds, the CaseyB, the Delanos, the Bibcocks and Bel knap, who were a'standing insult to the peo ple and stain upon tho povernment. The south is aenouncuu uttaurfo mo o miu ui the Democratic party. Ia it a crime for a people to uuita for self-protection, and to void against those who stigmatise tbe in us disloyal? A fellow fueling makes the south ern people, wondrous kind. Tbe calamities and sufferings of tho southern States being tbe same, it would be stranco indeed if they were not unanimous in seeking relief upon all questions of common concern? There is nothing unpatriotic, nothing inconsistent with duty as good citizens, in being united "olid" for home rule, for peace, and soliq, too, against Radicalism, against tbe party tbat has slandered and persecuted tho south, and which still abuses and hates the south, with tbe sole view of indu Jng the northern States to elect a Republican Provident. Sen ator Dawe is right. Tbe one hundred and thirty-eight electoral votes ot the south will be cast for the Democratic nominee unles Tilden be the candidate. Seymour, Bayaru or Field can carry not only e united south, but New York, New Jersey, Indiana, Ore gon, California sindCinnecticut. - FLUCTUATION AID JrVKOTECTIOST. The iron trade of the country has undei gone rapid changes of price since the revival of business, and to an extent tbat is very in jurious to its permanent interests. The rea son tbat the iron trade is eul ject to dama ing perturbations to a more than commen degree, i that it rests on the artificial and in secure basis called "protection," not oh lie olid foundation of its own utility. When the improvement in trade set in, no businsts felt the effects of the change more vividly than the iron trade. Price went up with a rapidity that was amsiintr, and to a hipht that was absolutely bewildering. Then t lie results of tbe artificial system on which the trade is based came into view. The high prices iron attained enabled foreign makers to pa the protection duty and sell against American-made iron. There followed a decline almost as rapid as the rise, and rail roads that were boasting of the profit they were making by lurge' contracts they bad Be sured before the hiubett figures were attained are now repenting in sackcloth andashis that tbey made any contract at all. Those contract bind them to pay high prices, whet goods ot the kind they are taking can be ban in the market "dirt cheap." The iruporteo iron, however, proved to be ot inferior qual ity; it wa "cheap," and struck down tt-e prico of home-made iron, but it waB worth less. What the foreign manufacturer paid in "protection" tax he took out in the quality of his goods. There wire homo dealers in Pittsburg who found this system of cheat ing so mujh to their minds that they bought foreign pig-iron extensive) and made as dubonest goods as the forest manufacturer had done. These people were bound to show that no other maiket could beat them in rascality. So tho protective du ties induce the English makers to cheat, and the home manufacturers follow the virtuous example. The St. Louis Journal of Com Mrr, which is a zealous but not enlightened advocate of "protection," cannot alLrd to impute the fluctuations in the iron trade to the evil system out of which they spring, to it says: "To these two things, tbe importa tion of a very inferior quality cf foreign-made bar-iron, and the manufacturer at Pittsburg of iron out of foreign pigs, is due the break in the iron market and consequent depression and distress resultin i from it." As the two things had their origin in cue thing, "protec tion," if we would do away with tho evils we must do away with the cause cf them, and put the iron and other trade on the solid ground of its own natural, inherent strength. Unfortunately the "break," and the depres sion and distress resulting from it. are not the enly evil consequences tbat will follow these reoc-nt instances ot "the soundness of the principle of protection." .There will bo bridges and Other structures and machinery and support giving way and breaking, aud owing to the use ot bad material. Then the destruction of life, the making of widows and orphans, and the Ions of property through that cause will be another and a loud toogued testimony to "the soundness of tbe protective system." BLLLETIN OF A BATTLE. A Tartlal LUlof the Killed and Wounded by the Storm Which Devastated tbe Town or Marsh field, Missouri, Sunday JilKht-A Fright ful Record. Snmmary of Losses Sustained by Business Men in the Way or Building and Goods Pressing Aeed or tbe Sur vivors or the Wrecked Town Timely Responses. St. Locis, April 20. No complete list of tho killed and wounded at Marshfield Sunday night has been received. The following are additional names ef the most seriously wounded: John Potter, Eliza Widermyer and Joseph N. Widermyer. fracture of skull; Lou Fous, colored, Polly Northern. Samuel Obrisman, Harriet Chrisman, Lou Chrisman, Ben Johnson, Harry Massey, John Payne, Risa KeUoe, James Smith, Jane Johnson, colored, Ben Jnhnson, colored, Vin Goodall, colored, N. F. Hampton, Cynthia A. Smith, I. W. Underwood, Fannie Buler, Harrison Jarrett. Wo. Smith, Nannie A. Smith, Liihe Love, Lucy White, Mrs. J. L. Rnsb, Johnnie Ash, Battle Rush, Hattie Smith, Wm. Oris, Lizzie, Hattie and Wm. Moore, Miss Maria Aldice, Charles and Prealy Dolinger, Andy Johnson. Dr. Wm. Jennings, Lucy Merrill, two daughters of C. C. Smith, Jetf W. Potter and three children. Mis. Jabaz Smith. Several of the above will no doubt die, as they hnva sustained very severe ex ternal and internal ir juries. A correct num ber of deaths doe rot seem to be known yet, and it will be several dys before an ac;urate list can be furnished. Tbe number of wound ed is said to be two huudred, but of course a arge-proportion received only slight injuries, iq the way ot cuts and bruises. Among the merchants who suffer total loss of buildings and stocks are D. T. Graham, harness; F. C. Norrell, furniture; E. Hause mer, hardware; Z T. Johnson, drugs; James Sons, drugs; E. Housemer, groceries; J. G. Gumbert, dry goods; Webster countv ank; Airs. Dustin, millinery; Vimont & Rockwell, gecerhl merchandise; G. F. Gil bert, groceries; W. J. Moore, paints and oils; Fred Smith, provisions; R. P. Wesby, drugs; R. T. Wslow, bakery; George A. Conn, e'othincr. Those badly damaged are W. H. Hampton, drugs; Smith & Sore, x oks and stationery. The stores of R. G. Potter and Foster Crathers are standing, but ii'jured. A hundred and fifty families are eit homeless and hopeless by this blow. Tbey need provisions and clothing to help hem in their immediate distress, and money to aid them in rebuilding their homes. The neighboring towns of southwest Missouri are responding nobly. Dispatches hava been re fived here tbis morning addressed to Mayor Oveista'z, the merchants' exchange and ithers, from the mayor and o her prominent ;it;z-!DS of Marshfield, stating the urgency of heir needs and appealing tor help, Whatis deeded most is money for the entirely desti ute. Shelter and clothing and provisions lan be readily obtained, and have ben liber ally provided by the surrounding country. -toil to partially meet the demand for shelter Captain R gers. general manager ot the bt Louis and Sin Francisco railroad, has ordered til the box earn it can posibly spare to be sent to the scene of desolation and want for the benefit of those most in need. FCRTHKR DETAILS. It is reported that the iffjrts this morning to obtain a complete list ot the killed and wounded have failed. There seems still to be so much excitement and mental disturb ance among the people, and so little system a disposing and keeping a record of the d.?ad end lrjured tbat nooody can give accurate information. A eubsciiption ot over twenty two hundred di liars was taken npon 'change this noon for the sufferers, and more will be raised. Clothing, medical store and other necessary suoplies to meet the wants of the occasion wilt also be sent. The storm seems to have extended over a great part of the 3 '.ate. Great destruction and lona of life oc curred within a radius of fifty miles of Jef ferton city. The bouse of a Mr. Baker, five miles trom tbat city, was totally destroyed and the whole family swept away, iniaring them very severely. The houe of George Spuhr was wrecked, i's walls and roof beiDg' luted from the ground floor, leaving the fam ily unhurt. The house of Mr. Wade was blown down, carried a considerable distance, md Joseph and Virgil Wade li j tired. Mrs. John Z'mmerman, living near Alada, had uer hip crushed. Tbe farm buildings of KersIad his leg broken, and Mrs. Antweiler was badly hurt. Enos Gordon was lifted into the air and carried some distance, but was not ir jured. It is reported that great damage and loss of lite occurred at Rusnell yillc, twenty-five miles southwest of Jeffer son city, and in Morgan county, but noth ing definite has been received from there. In Callaway county, in addition to those mentioned Inst night, the bonse of Ike Vlortz, John Herring, Oscar J. King and R. R. Dunn, were demolished. A great amount t damage was done to other buildings and outhousts. A report, from Texas county says tbat tbe town of Licking was very badly torn up, nearly one-half of the place being destroyed, but no details are received. Pi of. J. H.Tice, weather prognosticator, of this city, has goue to Marshfield and beyond, nd will make a critical and scientific exam ination of all the circumstances connected with tbe storm. Superintendent Nichols telegraphs -General Manager Roger.', of the St. Louis and San b'runciBCo rnilroad, this evening, to the fol lowing etTecl: "The 'situation at Marshfield is more easy to-day, and will improve a the people become more calm. The excitement imoog them is tbe worst feature now. Tbe dead are teing buried as fast as possible, and he carcasses of the dead animals are being oauled away. It is utterly impossible to give i accurate list of the dead and wounded. No regular record has been kept, and the ueople, in the 'present Mate ot excitement, cannot givs information. Most of them da not know what they are doing or saying. I do not believe a correct record of the casual ties will ever be made. From tbe best in formation I can obtain, there have been -ighty one ccflina used, and there will prob auly be tour more deaths to-night. The fol lowing have died since last night: Lear Ev ans, Cora Crii-man, D. D. Smith and bis chil dren Mollie, George and Orange. The lUt of wouueed embraces nearly everybody in town. and some fit ty or more t them are seriously hurt, and no doub' many ot them will die. .There are a good uuny dead children and negroes whose names cannot bo learned. A great many ot the wounded are so scattered that they cannot be found. Provisions have been received to-day rom several places west of here, including joidU in Texas, and these will make tbe people comfortable as to food fcr a short time, 'the State will furnish some tents, and nber means of shelter will be provided as circumstances admit. The mayor of Spring- ield and a number ot active, energetic geo lemen from other place have arrived, and ill effect an organization lor more systematic ork. It is tbe opinion of many that the wounded will have to be taken away from ui-re to some place or places where tbey can receive better treatment. There are now iixry-two wounded in the publio school ouiiding, under the charge of physicians and uurees, and are receiving the best care possi ule under the circumstances, but it is not, and canuot be wbat is necessary to those who are seriously ii jured. List night the ladies from Lebanon aud Springfield were on duty in the hospital. This morning a large party came from R ilia and relieved the doctors and aurses on cuty yesterday and last night." Alex Smith, president of the merchants ex change, bus appointed an executive commit tee to take charge cf and distribute contnbu iions made lo the relief fund, aud has named a large number ot prominent members of the exchange to solicit dunations ot food and other articles, and money. IX THK .OBTUH ET. Chicago Aj.rtl 20. The following reports of ravages by tbe storms have been received by telegraph: In Roek county, Wisconsin, the village ot Shapiro was struck by tbe storm Sunday afternoon and torn up fearfully by the wind tor two hours. The adjoining town Miijp of Tuttle, Li Prairia, Jonnstown and Bedford suffered also in the loss of buildings, fences, cattle, etc., the total damage in the county reaching probably $100 000. Among tho thief looses are . D. Aloselv, blacksmith shop and house wrecked, f 1000; MethoiiBt church damaged, $ 600; George Sears' large stone mill torn to shreds, $2000; two large virus and three fine borne, owned by E. J. Dole, $3000. Hon. William H. -Stark's orchard was uprooted, a number of the tiers beiDg carried a very long distance. Seventy hives of bees were destroyed; fences on farms destroyed; every window blown out of his house; barns leveled, and their content destroyed, and tbe family escaping destruction only by holding on to the trees and dodging the tl intr debris with which tbe air was filled. L.s, $1000. The house and barns of Thomas Holmes were tern into bite, and the content uttetly destroyed. Mrv. Ksnus and two children, who lived in the house, were carried away in the flying tim ber, and landed forty rods distant, with elwut injuries. Mr. Harris had on huni'red and forty dollars in his pocketbook, which was came il tfl; part of the money was sub sequently lound half a mile away. The barns ot R. V. Schenck were razed to tbe ground, though built ot extra heavy stone walls, and tbe stones, though weighing tons, were hurled about like chaff. Two horse were killed and two wounded. The houses and outbuildings of J. S. Hart were destroyed. Loss, $3000. Charles Youmans was picked np from the barn-yard and carried about in the air like hay, and finally landed, unin jured, on the woodpile. Robert Silburn's orchard and barn were damaged to the amount of $1000. The cyclone demolished Mr. Anderson's house and badly injured his wife, who is reported dying. The family lof Ly man H. Richardson, at Johnstown, took refuge in the cellar and saw the house swept from above. No trace of the content of the house could be obtained. - The county build ing and pcorhouee were dismantled. The storm cut a swath as though of fire, destroy ing every bit of vegetation in its way. It was accompanied by rain and hail. At Manitowac and Kossuth the storm was severe, but not so destructive as elsewhere. It path was from one-quarter to one-eighth of a mile long. The gale in Illinois was most severe in the central part of the State, Champaign suffering most, but only minor damages to roofs, trees, etc., resulted. IN SPBIU ABKANHAB. Little Rock. April 20. The storm of Sundav nicht destroved the town of El Paso, in White (county, thirty miles due north of Little Rock. Several lives are reported lost. Later advices show that the storm of Sun day night wag widely prevalent in the north ern part of the State. In the neighborhood of Fayetteville and Dardanelle much damage was done, and loss of life is reported. At El Paso, Dr. Hairston and wife. Mr. Paul, wife and four children were killed. Tlnalei ' Magazine. IiOVE VS. UW, I bavft dined, and now reposing, . Clad in neglige aetlre. Quite contented, almost dozing, . In my arm-chair by the Ore. I must think o'er mi oration For to-morrow morn In court; Smoking aids mf cogitation. Moistened by a glaas ot port. Let me see -a common Jury; I can work on tnein, I know, Br a storm ot verbal tun. That shall yes, she told me so; Told me tbat she loved me dearly, 'Neaih the nlgbtlmtale's sweet song Gentlemen, the cum Is clearly One ot cruel, heartless wrong. Damages you'll give my client, Damages! What bliss was mine. As. around her flguie pliant. 8be allowed my arm to twine ! Gentlemen, this tale of sorrow Must have tilled your heart-i with pain. Hearts that scorn so vile to-moirew - I shall see my pet again Gentlemen, tbe cane Is simple: By your verdict you will say Cunld rests within each dimple, Till I kiss tne rogue away. . Love and Law together 1elne Love has knocked Law on tbe head. Hang; tbta stupid epeecblfylog! I will think it out m bed. Tbe Cottoat ana Boll-Worm to be the Habf eet ef CongresaloBal Invea tlsatloa. ' Washington correspondence of the St. Louis Republican: "The houso committee on agriculture have for soma days been con sidering the memorial from the committee of tbe national cotton exchange, who ask con gress to appoint a commission to investigate the habits ot the cotton and boll-worm. lh commissioner of agriculture insists tbat such work belongs to his department, and Prof. Riley, chairman of the entomological com mission, insists that the work should be con tinued independent of the department. In order to ascertain the views of the secretary of tbe interior, a member of the committee was requested to call on him and ascertain bis wishes on this surj 'Ct. Tbe secretary ot the interior said, uubesitatingly, that be knew nothing about the commisnion, that it was a sort of a roving affair without any ap parent responsibility, and that while esti mates had been put in, under his department, for a sum of money to investigate the cotton worm, he knew nothing of it, and declared tbat his department wanted nothing to do with this investigation, as it belonged to the de partment of agriculture, add should go there. The committee indicate that the entomologi cal commission, if continued, will be confined exclusively to the investigation ot the Rocky mountain locust, with directions to conduct their investigation subject to instructions from the commissioner of agriculture. Tbe conduct of operations, however, will remain in the hinds of Prof. Riley. It is then pro posed to recommend an appropriation for the investigation of the cotton and bolt-worm in the south, to be under the special direc tion of the commissioner cf agriculture, as waa originally the case. The committee in formed Prof. Riley that in the investigation of the Hessian fly and chinch-bug he had ex ceeded the scope cf authority conferred on him by congress. In response Prof. Riley tion."""' "" ' 7 THIS ARKANSAS CLim Acalnst tbe United Stated CoTernment tbat la lately te ileta nacb Beady Casta, aa Witness. Regarding the claim of the State of Ar kansas against the general government, a correspondent of the St. Louis Republican, writing from Washington, says: "The State of Arkansas is before congress in the attitude of a claimant. Under the law of 1350, for the purpose of constructing the necessary levees and drains to reclaim the swamp and overflowed lands, congress gave to the State the whole of such ovei flowed lands not then fit for cultivation. The interior department, bv this authority, reported as due g 652, 432 93 acres, and of this amount 7,627.812 .14 have been approved to the State, and 7.121, 953 acres actually patented. There still re mains unapproved 1,024,620.79 acres, and of the appioved lauds no pat ent has been usued for 605,858 66 acres. And this is the trouble in volved. The matter is a little complicated, however, from the fact, that Arkansas is largely indebted to the Smithsonian institu tion, a protegee of the government, through the benevolence of the Englishman Smith -son This institution holds. five hundred $1000 bonds of Arkansas issued in 1838, and, as no interest has never been paid, tbe indebtedness now stands at something like $2,000,000, and the United Spates has taken advantage ot the only chance to get even by withholding payment of the five per cent, fund due the State arising from the sale of public lands. Another complication arises trom the fact that the government, with tbe usual reckless di -re- gmt ot the rights of btates as well as individ ual, has gone ahead grantmg pa'.ents to citi zens fur this land already granted to Arkansas, and with another stride clips on a quarter of a million acres as a land subsidy to railroad corporations. And now the matter has become so much involved by laws and lawyers, congress and executive, that the only remedy ia the usual recourse, a coinmis sion, which is td determine now much the State has been cheated by lhe paternal eov- ernment, and whatever number of acres are decided upon are to 'be grabbed out of the public domain in some other quarter, after the way of a Rowland for an Oliver, to offset the claim now presented by Arkansas. But exactly how the legacy ot old Smithson is going to get it two millions is not so an parent, unless it is to follow the boy's advice ana whistle lor it, One ladtua Poller. New York Graphic: 1. A beautiful coun try. No white settlers. The Indian roams and hunt at will. 2. The white man finds the beautiful coun try. Finds gold. 3. White man to Indian "Lo," move on. Move out. The land must be civilized. 4. The Indmn does not want to move out. 5. War. "Massacre" by the Indians. "Attacks" by tbe white's. White men "murdered," Indians limply "slain." 6. "Lo" moves out. Moves to the poorest lands his cocquerers can pick out tor him. 7. White man finds silver lead and gold mines on the poor Indian reservation. 8. Same "policy" over again. Without Regard to Color. Philadelphia, April 20 Catherine Hill, colored, has filed an application for a pension on the ground that she enlisted and servod in the Union army three years. At thi seventeenth annual meeting of the Friends Freedman'eHssociation, the speakers reported tbat the treed men expressed great gratitude for the schools established among them. Heir-Deatraetlve lasenalty. Boston, April 20. S. M. Pdisbury, jr., aged thirty, suicided yesterday by guillotiue. The instrument was to constructed with weights, groove and pulleys as to insure death. It was a perfect engine of destruc tion. Cause, temporary insanity. Weaad I'p Ilia Knalneoa. Nkw York, Aoril 20. William Zimmer man, merchant, 384 Broadway, killed him self laBt night at his residence in Brooklyn. He leaves a wife and five children. Jatl-Brealiers Becaptared. Little Rock, April 20. Holland and Casey, the murderers of Burgea James, who escaped from the Dardanelle jail on Thurs day, were caught and retailed on Sunday last. KlnbUasc for Ills lilfe. Utica, N. Y., April 20. A writ of error and stay of proceedings have been granted in the case of Nathan O. Greenfield, -convicted of wife-murder. A. Wholesale- Jail Delivery. Albany, Arnl 20. Nine burglars and thieves escaped from the jail last evening by digging beneath the wail. Til E SOUTH AMD HER PEOPLE As Dr. Talmage, of Brooklyn, Recently Saw Them A Rich and Beauteous Land, to Which a Heart and , Unstinted Welcome In Given by a Feople Who Hare Risen Superior to Misfortune and Who Have Borne Abuse. MisrepresenU' tion and Falsehood with a Pa tience Only Equaled by Their Talor and Patriotism. Brooklyn, April 18. The opening hymn at the Tabernacle to-day was: " My country, 'Us or thee, bweet land of liberty;" And the sermon was as follows: Hnlstskes About the Heath Cor - reeted." Judges 1, 16: "Give me a blessing; for thou hast given me a south land; give me also springs ot water." Caleb's daughter, just married to General Othniel. had received of her father as a wed' ding Dresant a farm at the south in a warm and sunny clima. She ask for the further gut ot some springs ot water near by, so that ber farm may toe properly irrigated and re freshed by the waters brought in tunnel or aqueduct. "Give me a blessing; for thou hast given me a south land; give me also springs ot water.' lo our nation uoa has given a south land. It is a vast and mag nificent reach of country, but it needs to be irrigated trom the fountains ot divine blessing. and our nation ought devotedly to pray in tbe words ot tho text: "Uive me a bless ing; for thou bast given me a south land; give me also springs ot water. BESIDE A SOUTHEBN ORATE. A few weeks ago, to meet engagements in nine of the southern cities, and to catch a glimpse ot the southern spring time, and to see how that region is recuperating from tbe devastations ot war. 1 started south equipped with a mind full of questions, and hungry for information upon all subjects social. political, moral and religious. Among other things I bad a grave to v,isit in Georgia, tbe grave ot my uncle. Itev. uc. oamuei n,. lai mage, for tweuty years the president of Ogle thorpe university. After walking amid the ruins ot the institution which he bad founded and from which a multitude of men went forth to positions of influence in all parts of tbe land, but an institution slain by tne war, I went to see his last resting place. When our civil strife opened, his heart broke, and he lay down near by the soene of his eminent usetu ness, tne monument over him adorned with his name and tbe suggestive passage: "How beautiful npon tbe mountain are the feet of them that bring good tidings, that publish peace. He was ot that band ot co- temporary ministers of the south who, after elcq jent words and long service tor (Jbrist, are now retiring trom their labors, vr. jas, H. Thornwell, whose life, written by Dr, Palmer. is a holy enchantment, and Dr, Thomas Smyth, and Dr. Duncan, and Dr. Price, and many others. THS SOUTH MISREPRESENTED AND MISUN DEKSTOOD. But my miBsion was not so much with the dead as with tne living. 1 started on tne tour with no partisan predilections and no preiudices. and resolved to tell on my return what I saw, whether it might be generally approved or denounced by one or both sec tions. I had no political record to guard or defend, tor my cbiet work in the ministry has been done since the w..r closed. My admira tion for the Democratic party and the Repub lican party, as parties, is so small that it would take one ot M. Allister s moat power ful magnifying glasses to discover anything ot it. American politics are rotten and tbat party si ;als the most which has the most chance. I had all the dcors of information opened to me. I talked with high ttnd low, governors and water-carriers, clergymen and laymen, lawyers, doctors, editors and phifan thropists, with the black and the white, old residents ot tbe Boutu and new settlers trom the north, and I found there have been the most persistent and outrageous misrepresen tations in regard to the south by many of the correspondents of secular and religious j our nals, and by men who, overbearing and d a- honest in their behavior at the south, have had intimation given to them that their com pany was not desirable. If a man go south. and behave well, be will be treated well There is no more need of rigorous govern mental espionage in Atlanta, Angusta or Macon than tnere is in Boston or New lore The present disposition of the south has been so wrongly set forth that I propo e now, so slanders concerning it. . j SLAVERY DEAD AND DAMNED. 1. It has often been represented to us that tne soutn were longing tor tho old sya tern of negro slavery. So tar from that be ing true, thy ara glad to have so; rid of it. The planters told me that they can cultivate their Held wit a less expense under the new system tban tbe old. A gentleman wno had one hundred and twenty-fiva slave before the war told me that the clothing and feed ing ct them, the taking care of the aged who could not work, and the provision for help less colored children was an expense, anxiety and exhaustion, .now tbe planters nave nothing to do but pay the wage when thev are due, the families look after their own in valids and minors. So they all say, with out one exception that I could find. If at tbe ballot-boxes ot the southern States the question should now be submitted: "Shall negro slavery be reinstated?" all the wards and all the cities and all the counties and all the States would give a thundering negative Tbey fought to keep it eighteen years ago. but cow there is universal congratulation at its overthrow, lhank God that north and south at la'-t are one on tbis subject, and this effort of our northern politicians to keep the subject ot slavery rolling on is as useless and inapt as to maka the Dorr rebellion of Rhode Island or Aaron Burr s attempt at the over throw ot the United States government the test ot our tall election, lhe wbole subject ot American slavery is dead and damned. 1 inquired everywhere, "How do the colored people work under the new plan?" The an swer was, "Well, very well. We have no trouble. Just after the war there was the disorganization that naturally came of a new order cf things, but now they work welt. 1 bey work lar better than nocthern laborers that come here, because our colored people can better endure- our hot climate, and on awarm summer s dayat tbe nooning they will lie down in the field to enjoy the sun. My lriends, all loat talk about dragging riv ers and lakes cf the south to haul ashore black people murdered and flung in, though Bcriouuly believed by many people at the north, is a falsehood too ridiculous to men tion iu a religious assembly. Tbe white peo pie of the south feel their dependence on the dark people tor the cultivation of their lands, and the dark people feel their derrendence on tbe white people for wages. From what I have observed here at the north of tne oppression cf Bcme of our female clerks in dry goods stores, and the -trugIe of many ot our young men on insuf ficient salaries, which they must take or get uothing at all, I give as my opinion that to day there is more consideration and sympa thy for colored labor at the south tban there is consideration and sjmoatny for employes in Borneo! the stores on ulton avenue, tore ok lyn, or Broadway, New York, Washington street, tloston. or Chestnut street, rhiladel ybia. All the world over there are tyrannical employers, and for their maltreatment ot subordinates, white.'or black, they are to be execrated, but the place tor us to begin refor mation is at home. HOW NORTHERN MEN ARE WELCOMED AT THE SOUTH. Another misrepresentation in regard to the south 1 cure wijen 1 say that tbey are not an tagonistic to the settlement of northern men within their borders. We have been told that northerners going there are kukluxed, crowded out of social circles, unrecog nized, and in every way made uncomfortable. But the univeisal sentiment of tbe south, as I found it. was, "Send down your northern capitalists! Send down your northern farm ing machines! Buy plantations! Open stores! Build cotton factories and rice mills. Come! Come right away! Come by tens of thou sands and by millions!" Of course they have no mure liking for northern fools or northern braggarts than we have. A man that goes south and sets down his valise at the depot, and goes np to the nearest plantation to say, by word or manner, to the planter, "1 have come down here to show you ignorant people how to farm; we whipped yon in the war, and now we propose to whip you in agriculture. I am from Boston, I am. That's the hub. You look very much like the man I shot at at South mountain. I think it must have been your brother. I marched right through here with the Fourth regiment ot volunteers. I killed and quar tered a heifer on your front stoop. What a poor, jniserable race of people yon southern ers are? Didn't we give it to you? Ha! ha!" Such a man as that, to say the least, will not make a favorable impression upon the neigh borhood where he comes to Bettle. He will not very soon get to be deacon in church, and if he opens a store he will not have many customers, and it he should happen to get a free and happy ride on that part of a fence which is most easily removed, and should be set down without much reference to the dura bility of the landing place, you and I will not be protectants. Any moral man who will go south and exercise just ordinary common sense will be welcomed, mads at home, and coming from Brooklyn will be treated just as well a if he came from Mobile. A TRIBUTE OF LOVE FROM THS SOUTal. J might give many illustrations I give one: A member of this church moved to Charleston, Sonth Carolina, seven or eight year ago. He went without fortune. By hi mercantile 'assiduity be toiled on np. Wa he well received ? Judge for yourselves as I tell yon that, when a few days ago his body was taken to the Episcopal church, of which he had become a vestryman, for the obsequies, the members of the board of trade, the orphan children of the asylum of which be was a director and a great throng of the best citizens assembled amid a wealth of floral and musical tribute, all making an oc casion described by the Charleston Courier aa almost unparalleled at the obsequies of any private citizen. This side of heaven there is no more hospitable people than the people of tne soutn. A MESSAGE FROM THE SOUTH. 'And now I bring a message from all the States of the south which I visited inviting immigration thither. The south is to rival the west as a field for American enterprise. Horace Greeley's advice to go west is to have an addenda in "go south." The first ava lanche of population thither will make their fortunes. It is national absurdity that so much of the cotton of the south should be transported at great expense to the north to be transformed into articles of use. The few factories at tbe south are the pioneers of the uncounted spindles which are yet to begin the hum of their grand march on the bauks ot the Savannah, Appalachicola and the Tombigbee. There stands Georgia, with its fiity-eight thousand square miles, and South Carolina, with its thirty-four thousand square miles, and Alabama, with it fifty thousand seven hundred and twenty-two equare miles, and North. Carolina, with fifty thousand 3ven hundred and four equare miles, .and the other States, none of them with more tban ten per cent, of their resource developed. When will tbe over crowded populations of our great cities take the wings of the morning and fly to regions where they shall have room to turn lound and breathe and expand, and become masters of their own cornfields or rice swamps or cotton plantations or timber forests. Land to be had there in the southern States from one dollar to twenty dollars per acre. Oaly fifteen dollars required to get there if you are not too particular as to bow you go. Do you say the climate is hot? The thermome ter every summer runs up higher in New York than in North Carolina and Georgia, though there the heat is more prolonged. Afraid of the fever? The death rate of Michigan and Georgia are equa', while the death rate, according to the last census, is lees according to the population in Georgia than in Connecticut and Maine. Whether you go west or south you will probably have one acclimating attack. It is only a different style of shake. There is no need that Eng. land or Ireland or Scotland any longer suffer tor room or bread. A POLITICAL FAL6EHOOD FOR POLITICAL PURPOSES. The tides of emigration now pouring into this country are greater tban at any time in history twenty-one thousand six hundred and fifty-eight emigrants last month arrived in New York, five thousand emigrants last Tuesday in and around Castle liarden. Ibis is onlv an intimation of what is to coma, Make two currents. While you put on extra trains to take them west by Pennsylvania, Erie and New York Central, put on extra trams on the Baltimore and Washington, and Chattanooga and Atlanta, and Charles ton routes to take them south. There are tei.s of thousands of fortunes waiting for men who bave tbe enterprise to go and win them The south beckon you to come, btop curs ing tbe south and lying about tbe south, and go and try yourselves the cordiality of her welcome and the resources of her mines, her plantations and her forests. Perhaps that is the way that God is going to settle this sectional strite. I Here will be hundreds of thousands ot our bright est. most intelligent, moat moral young men who will go south for residence, and tbey will invite tbe daughters ot tbe Routh to help them build homes amid tba magnolias and orange groves, and their children will be half north and half south, bolt Georgia aud half Vermont, half South Carolina and half New York; and thereafter to divide tbe country you would have to uvni3 the children with eoine such sword as Solomon sarcastically proposed for the division of the contested child, and the northern father will sav to the southern mother, "Come, my dear, I guess we had better put this political teud to sleep in this cradle. lhe statement so long ram pant at the north, that tbe south did not wat industrious, useful and moral northern men to settle among them, I brand as politi cal falsehood, got np and kept up for political purposes " DISTINCT AS THE BILLOWS, BUT ONE AS THE SEA Again I have to correct the impreEsion that the Bouth is bitterly against the government of tbe United btates. lhe soutn submitted to arms certain questions, and most of them ara submissive to lhe decision. There is no eator. ot tue BOutri; rout "Wfeey ea tire fifey have a private table and private platter ot coals in a private room. I sat at many tables, but I did not see anything ot that kind of diet. Neither could I see any spoon or knife or fork tbat seemed to have been used in nre eating. Why, sirs, I never saw more placid people some of them with all their leg or one arm or one eye, the member missing sacrificed in battle! It is simply miraculous that these people feel to cheerful and so ami able. It is dastardly mean to keep represent ing them a-s acrid and waspish and saturnine and malevolent. 1 have traveled as far as most people in this and other lands, and I have yet to find a more affable, delicately sympathetic, whole-hearted people than the people ot the south. Tnev are to day loyal and patriotic, and if foreign foe should attempt lo set foot on this soil for the purpose of intimidation and conquest, the forces ot Bragg and Ueary. Al Clellan and Beauregard, Lse and Grant would come shoulder to shoulder, the blue and the crav. and the cannons ot Forts Hamilton. Sumter and Pickens would join in one chorus of thunder and name, mo tact is that this country baa had a big family fight, but let a neighbor come in to interlere. and you know how that always works. Husband and wife in contest, the one with a cane and tbe other with a broomstick, it some impertinent indi vidua! attempts to come between them he get both cane and broomstick. I have sometimes thought that the corth and south would never understand each other until the approach of a common enemy compels them to make common cause. It foreign despot isms think we bave no cohesion, no centriD etal force as a nation, they have only to test u, AN IMPRESSION OF HIGH ENCOURAGEMENT. The fact that instead of the thirteen colon ies we embrace everything from Atlantic to Pacific oceans implies no weakening of national grip. t; steam and electricity our country is within easier control than at the foundation ot the government. It took two weeks to get othcial communication across the country at the start. Now it takes two minutes, ban b rancisco and Galveston and Des Moines are nearer to. Washington now tban Richmond was then. There never was a time when t he nation was so thoroughly one as to-dav. Wonld to God we micht more thoroughly appreciate it. You see the whole impression ot my southern journey was one oi nigh encouragement, lue great massess ot tne people are right, it a half dozen politicians at the north and a half dozen at the south would only die, we should bave no more sectional acrimony. It is case for the undertakers. If they will burv these few demagogues out of sight, we will pay the entire expense of the catafalque and epitaph and furnish enough brass bands to play the lioaue's March. But lime, under God, will settle it. The generations that follow us will not share iu the antipathies and bellicose spirit ot their ancestors, and will sit in amazement at a state of thinos which made (he national graveyards of Murfrees- boro, Gettysburg and Richmond an awful possibility. FROM LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN A REVELATION FROM ON HIGH. On a clear morning of week before last we took a carriage and wound up to the top of Liooaout mountain, up, up, up! We went out on the rocks and saw into - five States of the Union, scenes S3 stupendous and over whelming, you involuntarily take ctt your hat in the presence of the grandeet prospect on the continent. Yonder is Missionary Ridge, the beach against which the red bil lows ot federal and Confederate courage surged and broke forty thousand on one side, sixty-five thousand on the other. Yon der are the blue mountains of North and South Carolina. With utmost stretch of eve, yonder Bee Kentucky and Virginia. Here at the foot is Chattanooga and Chickamauga, the pronunciation of which proper names will thrill the ages with thought of valor and desperation and aeon v. Turn round on the tip-top rock of Lookout mountain, and see earthworks to the north and south and east and west. There is the beautif ul Tennessee river curving and coilinc all through the plain in letter S after letter S, as if that letter, written on all the scene. might stand tor "shame. ' tnat brothers should go into such massacre of each other, while God and the nation look on. I had stood on Mount Washington and on the Sier ra Nevada and on the Alps, but I never saw so far as that morning from tbe top of Look out mountain. Why, sirs ! I saw seventeen years into tbe past, and up the sides of the mountain on which l stood rolled the smoke of Hooker' storming party, while the foun dations ot eternal rock shook with . the can nonade. Yea, the four years of the inter necine strife came back, the events without chronological order, and I looked in ore direction, and 1 saw the navy-yard at Nor- , folk on fire, and Sumter on fire, and Cham- ' barsburg on fare, and Columbia on tire, and Richmond on tire, and I saw Ellsworth fall, : and caker laii, and Lyon fall, and Bishop roiaian.anu saw otonewaa jacaeon rait, ana I I saw hundreds of grave trenches finally eat I into two ereat gashes across the land, tbe one for the dead men of the north and the other for the dead men of the south. And my ear as well as my eye was quickened standing on Lookout mountain. And I heard the tramp, tramp of enlisted armies, and the explosion of mines and powder bolts, and the crash of fortification walls and the mortar batteries and the "swamp aogel," and the groan of dying hosts fallen across the pulseless heart of other dying hosts. And I looked still further, till 1 saw, on the banks of tbe Penobscott, and Hudson, and Ohio, and Oregon, and Roanoke, and the Yazoo, and the Alabama, widowhood and orphanage and childlessness; some in exhaustion of grief and others stark mad. And I said: "Enough of the oast have I seen from Lookout mountain; oh, God ! give me a glimpse of the future." And that morning it was revealed to me, and I saw another prospect trom Lookout mountain great populations moving south and moving north, and I noticed that their footsteps ob literated tbe hoof-marks of the war-charger, and I saw the angel "f the Lord of hosts stand in tbe national cemeteries, trumpet in hand, as mujh as to say: "I will wake these soldiers from their loan encampment at toe right time." And I looked and I saw such snowy harvests of cotton and such golden harvest of corn covering all the land a we have not yet dreamed of. And I saw that all the earthworks were down, and all the war barracks down, and all the gun-carriages down, and the rivers wound through the valleys, their letter S seeming no more S for shame, but S for salvation. And when I found that all our weapons of war had been turned into agri cultural implements, I was alarmed and cried, "Is this safe?" Then standing on the tip-top rock of Lookout mountain I was so near heaven I heard two voices which somehow slipped the gate, and they sang, "Nation shall not lift up sword against nation, neither shall they learn war any mora. And I iecog mzid the two voices. They were the voices of two christian soldiers who fell at Sbiloh the one a Federal, the other a Confederate. A CUAB1VABI Which Besulted In the Death of One or the Disturbers ot the Slewly. jn&rrted Connie. Cincinnati, April 20. About one o'clock yestt-rday morning, at Corning, DcKaib coun ty, Indiana, a patty of twenty went to the houso of Tunis Miller, whose daughter had been recently married, to give the married couple a "belling." Isaac Miller, a brother of tha bride, went out to try and induce the men to go away, and beicg assaulted by John Williams shot him dead. Miller was put in jail. IAoL.311STitlr; As Fraetleed by tbe Supreme Coart of tbe State of Irftalalaaa. New Orleans, April 20 The supreme court has rendered a unanimous decision in the case of the State vs. Edward C. Palmer, president of the Louisiana savings bank, set ting aside and annulling tbe verdict. The decieion holds that the indictment was bad, and affirms that illegal evidence was admit ted. In effect, it declares that Palmer ha a right to check upon his individual account to balance the ovrr-draft of his firm, which over-draft was the basis of the indictment. THK JJSV JL.AAV5 Of California Inimical to the Interests f Bankers A. Withdrawal and a New Start. San Francisco, April 20. The Sacra mento savings bank has determined to with draw from business. The back is prosper ous and will pay deposi'ors every dollar due, with six per cent, dividend and an extra divi dend of four and a half cents on tbe reserve fund. The sole cause of the withdrawal is tbe conviction of tbe management that tbe new constitution and revenue law will nearly ruin its business by impoeing double taxation. It is to be succeeded by a bank under the general law and under the same management, which will act as agent for the depositors and guar antee security, in which form mortgages will ba assessed against the customer only. THE HJLKCTURAXi VOTE. A Pazzle that la Not Likely to be Solv ed by tbe Present Coacresa Tbe Difficulties In tbe Way. Washington, April 20. The Demosratic members ot the committee on rules of the Lhousa and upnate hnva Ion? been, trving to riiaoT't a plan tor counting the eiecLorarvotS. ihey start with the assumption that nothing tbat Democrats will approve, even Senator Edmunds' bill, will receive tbe approval of the President or votes of the Republicans in congress; therefore a joint rule is the only alternative left to them. What this f hall be is tbe rrotl.-m. At a conference held yester day it was agreed, as a basis, that no vote cf a State shall be rejected except by concur rence of the two houses. This differs mate rially from the old twenty-second joint rule, which provided tbat a vote ot a&State might bo rejected on the ol jection of one house. This irule was of Republican origin, and some of tbe Democratic membtrs ot the bouse rules committee favor re adopting it. They aro cot sustained in this position by any considerable number of Democrats in either house, and the rnle was always very severely criticised by the leading men of the party A large cumber of members cf the present senate are on record against it by vote and speech. The difficulty which presents itself in framiocr the I proposed new rule consists in finding a pro vision to meet the case ot th2 two contesting lets ot electors h-om the same Stato. How shall the legal vote be counted and who shall decide which is the legal vote? Tbeie is a wide difference of opinion, especially anions senators, on this question. Some hold that congress has power to decide and that both houses ought to concur in the decision before the vote is counted. Others insist that there if no right in congress to decide between con testing sets of electors, but that that must ba lett to the btates. ladeed. there is so ijouch conflict of opinion that there is very strong" probability tbat no action will be taken and that tbe wbole matter will bo left where it is Ben If 111 Assails the Cress. Washington, April 16. Ban Hill has written a very virtuous letter to a friend in Georgia about the Raymond case, lis states tnat the woman was brought here to "break me down in the Kellogg case." Senator Hellogg bus therefore brought his statement to the senate and asked an investigation, but Hill's friends defeated it. The Georgia senator seems to be displeased with some of the newspapers. He continues: "Kellosg and nis inends nave thought tbat it 1 could be controlled his Beat would be safe." He says many of the "wretches" who are in the conspiracy are correspondents of newspapers; many of them control lewd women. They will puff any public man without stint who will help them, and they will ttop at nothing to nestroy one wno makes war on them. .Not less than four scroundels whohavo been most active against me have cfHes in tha lreatn- ry. iN early all of them here are in favor with the administration, and esroeciallv with the head of the treasury department. Tney nearly all belong to the infamous Louisiana. vilhans, and Mr. Hayes seems to have no power to resist their demands. I had rather be able to dety a thousand harlots than be P resident and in the power ot such a gang The Morton Memorial. Tvnriiripm Ta A m-tl Oil Ti. 1 I mnitnnifltftl Haifl-nat inn mae .1 ika f V ; - "w.wv.wm I. Ob tut. UGOT MJKJtr ison house this evening. Representatives were present irom ail narta of the s.nte from other Rtntpa Amnn tt-a t.ila. . - - 0. iu inhci ncio general J. A. .ikin. United States army. The association elected the following rfficers: f ' n I n n I W W Illisiloir nraolilanf. r ' - ... J sil.oiut:ut, Vai'iaiB C.N. Loe, secretary: Hon. John C. New. tiea?u.gr. Cincinnati's Cuntributlon. PlNCrWRATf Ani-n 9.1 n.-!rr,ol T-o TXTJ late 8upermteudent of police, died tbia after- nnexn. Tha auction aatr of RAofa tn tit XTot fi ; w .uw uiaj icon- vat concerts c Oisa to-Jay. ineteen hun dred and tnrtxtnnr nenta Insvi knan afA nt J - uuwu UVCU dwiu, an a total premium nf a t ttiniiaan.l ih., dred and seventy-seven dollars, which is nearly seven nunured dollars more than was real z;d two years an. Expeet Tbey have ot Lost. Petersburg. Va.. Aoril 20. Th ora n rl jury in Diowiddie county report that they are unaoie, aiter tne examination ot a number of persons, to learn the names of those enoaaon in the lynching of the negro Black, who at tempted to outrage Mrs. Ferris. It is said Black before being hanged had both his ear clipped i and suttered other tortures. St. iLonla cattle Market. St. Louis. Aoril 20 Cattle draggy on all grades, little doing and prices weak but not quotably lower: receiotn. 11(Y head; shipments, 700 head. Sheep steady and unchanged; receipts, 100 head; ship ments, 3900 head. In Death tbey were Not Parted. PnriTRurtnTH V II innl on r - - , - - - - . w, isabaiii Josenh kenerren. nf run ITnifl Si.iu i r i - - vm.wi uMwa ma rine service, died this morning ol a malig nant throat disease. Yesterday bis wife died of the same disease. Arrested foe aiarder. Port Jitnvrn J Y i,-,i on o.i , - uf.u a. l arsy m.la iui a muraer committed near Bloomington, Illinois f ORTI-NINE LANGUAGES Poetically Pressed Into Service to Extol the High Character of the Pope The Health or Queen Victoria Very Precarious The A'ew Government. Sara Bernhardt's Defense lhe Sew Swedish Cabinet General MelLkoff Yet In High Favor In Russia An Attempt to Untangle the Turkish Snarl. 8WEOEAT. Stockholm, April 20. The new cabinet his been constructed as follows: Hans Lud wig Fasselle, minister of finance; Baron Von Ottre, minister of marine; Taube, minister ot war; Herdj?ska, minister of the interior, and Posse, minister ot toreign affairs pro tern. ITALY. Rome. April 20. A grand philological fete or polyglot academy was held at tbe Vatican in honor of tbe exaltation of Pope Leo XIII. The diplomatic body, tbe nobility, archbish ops, etc., were present. The scholar of the Propaganda recited poems in forty-nine lan guages extolling the pope. SKRHAST. Berlin. April 20 The international fish ery exhibition was opened this morning by Crown Prince Frederick William. The cere mony wrs attended by Prince Frederick Charies, a nephew of the emperor, several ministers and other imcerial functionaries. and members of the federal council. The reichstag and diplomatic corps exhibition is complete in nearly all its details and presents a very hne appearance. RUSSIA. St. Petersburg. Aoril 20. The anpoint meet of the c.v.l trovernor ot' the movince of Riga fs chief press censor in place of Gre- gcriiff, retired, is significant, as be is not only independent and liberal-minded, but Kfae ap pointment was made after persistent op position and nnder circumstances plainly in dicating tbat tbe influence of General Meh- kott is ascendant. TCKK.EV. Constantinople, April 20. A meeting of ambassadors was held yesterday at the English embassy to deliberate on the terms ot an additional protocol to the treaty of Ber lin concerning an arrangement entered into by Turkey and Montenegro. Sewar Pasha minister of toreign affairs, was present. FRANCE. Paris, April 20 Baron von Radowitz has presented bis credentials as ambassador from Germany to President Grevy. The circular ot Premier De Freycinet to the representatives of Franee abroad refers to the recognition of Roumania, the Greek fron tier question, tbe delineation of Montenegro, the affairs of Egypt, the Hartman affair, and tbe religious decrees. Sor ah Bernhardt, in ber letter to the man ager of the Theatre Francaise, sayB: "You have forced me to play when I was not ready; yon allowed me only eight rehearsals on the stage, and a piece was only rehearsed entire once. I coald not decido on appearing be fore the public, but you positively required it, and what I foresaw happened the result of the performance surpassed my forebod ings. One critic asserted that I played tbe 'Virginie' of L'Assommoir instead of 'Dona Clonnde' of L'leniirior." The manager has s immoned a judicial committee at tbe theater to consider Bernhardt's breach of contract. EIGIiAXD. London, April 20. Silver is quoted at fifty twr pence per ounce. The World says that the queen' health and spirits are unsatisfactory. Her majesty suffers almost constantly from violent head aches. On the meeting of parliament the govern ment will be asked to give information con cerning the charge which the treasury de partment at Washington preferred against the Demrara planters, namely, that they have employed coloring matter to dye darker sugar made in that colony. Home-rule members hava been asked to meet for consultation on tho twenty-seventh instant. The requisition is signed by William Shaw, and others. A section ct the party was not consulted, causing dissatisfac tion. Huzaras have captured Gbnzni. The puppet ameer and Moosa Khan have been carried to Wardak by. Mahomed Jan's brother. The principal Kohistaa chiefs have reached Cabul to make th dr submission. The Prince of Wales stakes were won at Epsom to-day by Cradler; Ragman second, and Seesaw third. No Amorican horses started. The great Surrey handicap wo won by Mag dalen; Zmoni second. Tower and Sword third. Tbe Westminster stakes were won by Treston; Fugitive second and Voluptuary third. The American horses were not in either race for the Westminster stakes or for the Great Surrey handicap. Typhoon, the favor ite in the latter, finished a fourth. The win ner was the favorite in the former race. The liberal leaders have not attempted to make any arrangement about the premier ship. Tbey await the queen's summons. The government is not expected to resign un til after the middle of the week. The belief grows tbat Gaorge J. Gaschen will succeed Lord Lytton a viceroy of India. Inquiry by the board of trade into the Tay bridge disaster ia reopened fcr the hear ing of technical and scientific evidence. The proofs supposed to have been found yester day in support of the theory of tbe chief en gineer and projector of the bridge. Sir Thomas Riach, that the train went off tbe track before tbe bridge fell, will doubtless be examined here. Tbe World announces that the Austrian ambassador to England, Count Croli, has de termined to resign if Gladstone becomes pre mier. The manufacture of the Anglo-American company's new cable is nearly completed. The new French cable company is negotia ting wilh an English company on terms which tend to tbe entire surrender ot its posi tion as an independent concern. FOKTY-SIXTII CONGRESS. Sayings and Dolaars or Both Bodies of National Lawmakers Yesterday. Washington. Aoril 20. House. Mr. Hooker introduced a bill granting lands to tne state ot Mississippi to aid in the con struction of the Gulf and Ship Island rail roud. Referred. A bill was passed authorizing tbe sale of rcrt Logan, Montana territory, and the es tablishment ot a new riost on tbe frontier. On motion of Mr. Poebler, a bill jwas passed providing that all finds within the limits of the Fort Ridgeiey military reserva tion shall be open to homesteai settlement and timber culture. On motion of Mr. Anderson, a bill was passed creating a new land district in Kansas. Mr. Buckner asked consent to offer a reso lution providing that the daily hour of meet ing of the house be at eleven o'clock in the morning. Mr V WnnA ,(.,.1 ..... u.-M. UWY.UK WTJCU UIDUCUBCU s,lf fr M'U.i,.. l"U.I .1.- t. .... u , iu 1UUVCU I. 'Jilt UUUD-) gU into Committee nf fha vrinla nn fr,a Dnajiml uenciency diii, witn senate amendments. PpnHino t h : a ha mnvul tViaf oil (....nm! A n - - .. u H.t U L.. M.O nnfjl Ha rlnaeft in fiva minnfa. Mr. C nrer moved to niuke the time two nours. rvjectea. Mr. Garfield suggested that debate should be allowed for an hour and a half. There Were RevprHl cenfleman nn hi, aula vltA Aa- Bired to prtealr nn tha 1,411 Mr. M'Mahon called attention to the fact - - - - - uiw;iiBt.uu IU lUC Ul 11 for the relief of the officers a ad crews of the whaling barks Mount Walliaton and Vigilant, mar rnera vaa nn cr-.rn . uA u.n puw luifrisuueu in me Arctic ocean, ic was important that tha bill should pass as soon as possible; he therefore pressed his motion. The Republicans rifusing to vote left the uuuno wimuu. a quorum, and a call ot the house was ordered. Neither aiHe ia witlinrv f -.! .-1 iUn nn:a .a -- jmu taavj yviuii at issue about limiting the debate. The Call showed IbA nraaanAA nf Ia 1..- dred and twenty-eight members, more than a 4WIUIU, A vote was taken on limiting the debate to five minutes, unrt rpoi-iWer!Tuna IOI. 8. No quorum. Mr. lliscock hoped an hour debate would bfi allowed. Tha RjnnKlixa .iJ. 1 1 .1 that it was willing to continue filibustering ui,w at aaou a iunt iur aeoate. it was to facilitate the passage ot tha bill tr, srrioa some compromise. Mr. M'Mahon Do I understand the gen tleman to say. filibustering is going on? Mr. Hiscnr.k TW'ninl,, . JUU ujbj uuuer- i, v iu - d bere osatin? that we -""i "' "" " w sous tnis bill, and we wi 1 resort to all rnrllon,..!;. !j- . . - r uUn,. cxpeuieni to you wish0"881011' U 7 what7er naaie At this noinl M CVvKK .n.. j , . . - incivcu unanimous consent to report from the committee on ap- iv"" - ' DI" making appropriations for the District r.f Pv.l-.u:.r r:i-j 1 ; v. vuiitutfu, J. LIU LeU Mull It?- committed. Mr. Cobb said he would call it 1 up fcr action when the naval appropriation bill wa disposed of. Mr. Atkins Wbat time will that be done? Mr. Cobb I don't know. Mr. Atkins Sometime in Angust. Mr. Rsatran. recurring to the pending question, protested against the idea that the majority was to be perpetually dictated to by the minority. He would sit here for two week be I ore he would give in on this ques tion. Mr. M'Mahon. after three or four roll- calls, suggested that he would be willing to give the Republicans an hour if they wonld give twenty minutes ot that time to tbe gen tleman from Uaio Mr. (JarfieldJ. Tne ques tion was whether the Republican party would give twenty minutes to its leader. Air. (jxrheid lou leave me out of the question. . . T " 1 . - , I 1 ... . 1 - , , Mr. niscock aaia tne rvepu oilcans would accept an hour. Mr. M'Mahon Does that include twenty minutes for my colleague Garfield? Mr. Hiscock If he wants it. I assume that the gentleman -from Ohio M'Mahon does net want to force tbe question on this aide. Mr. M'Mahon Do I understand that my colleague declines to speak? Mr. Uarheld 1 nave not said tbat 1 de cline to speak. I said that if it wonld com pose both sides to count me out, to do it. Mr. M'Mahon We will never count yon out on this side. It the Republican side will not give it leader twenty minutes It can have its hour, and I will give him the twenty minutes. 1 want to undersCSbd whether tne Republican side re' uses to give Mr. Garfield that time ? Mr. Conger I want to tell the gentlemen that the Republican party can take care ot itself without his supervision. We do not need bim to take charge of this side; we have not invited him to do it. Mr. Ccnger then made a motion to limit the debate to one hour and twenty minutes, but in the construct! e absence of a quorum this required unanimous consent, and Mr. Reagan objected, remarking sarcastically tbat the Democratic side bad screwed its courage np for half an hour a terrible strain. Attempts to effect a compromise were in vain, and until half-past four o'clock the time of the house was consumed in roll call. At that time the house took a recess nntil half past seven, the evening session to be for the consideration of pension bill. Senate. Senator Wallace, from the com mittee on finance, reported favorably on the bill to regulate the compensation of night in spectors ot customs, f laced on the calendar. Senator Jonas piesented a memorial from the New Orleans cotton exchange, praying for speedy and favorable action on therecom meodations in the report ot the Mississippi Valley commission. Senator Allison presented a petition numer ously signed by citizens of Iowa for theabo lition ot duty on salt. Senator Farley, from the committee on tensions, reported adversely on the bill to in crease the pensions of the wounded soldier of tbe war of 1812 and on the bill in relation to the compensation and expense of pension nsents. and they were indefinitely postponed. Senator Maxey announced that Friday he would endeavor to call up the post-route bill. Senator Vest, from the committee on pub lic buildings and grounds, reported favorably on the bill authorizing the repair and exten sion ot the government building at Cleveland at an expense not to exceed one hundred and fifty thoasand do. lar?. irassed. The V.ce- President appointed Senator Alli son a member of the special joint committee on the evasion of stamp-tax on tobacco, in place of Senator Voorhsee, who had request ed to be relieved. Senator Williams introduced a joint reso lution for the erection of a monument over the grave cf Ztchary Taylor, near Louisville, Kentucky. Referred. A bill fcr the erection of a public building at Denver, and. appropriating two hundred thousand dollars therefor, w.-ts peaked. Oa motion of Senator Harris, a bill pro viding ior a marine hospital at Memphis, and appropriating thirty thousand dollars there for, was passed. Senator Cockrell objected to all these mo tions, calling for the regular order, and de manding a division on each motion. Senator Bayard, from the committee on fi nance, reported adversely on the bill to re peal so much of section 342 of the revised statutes as prohibits farmers and planters from selling tobacco at retail directly to con sumers without a special tax, and to allow farmers and planters to sell leaf-tobacco of their own production to olhtr persons than manufacturers of tobacco without a special tax. Placed on the calendar. At the request of Senator Beck the house amendment to tho bill for an exhibition in New York in 1SS3 were concurred in. Senator Edmonds, from the committee on judiciary, who were instructed by a resolu tion of tbe senate, June 10, 1879, to imjaire into the alleged discrimination by the Union Paciao railway in the rate of freight to pri vate shippers as against the United States, Buomiltea a report getting lcrth that if snob discrimination exists the ordinary remedy of private persons in a suit by law is open to the United States, and also in a suitable case more stringent and decisive proceedings in the foreiture of ail rights derived by such company from the United States, including its charter, if it have one, on the giound of tbe disregard of its charter obligations. The committee is of opinion that under the cir cumstances no legislative step is at preeeat advisable touching the matter mentioned, and asked to be discharged from its further con sideration. So ordered. Tbe bill to carry into effect the resolution of congress, adopted October 29, 1871, rela tive to the monument at Yorktown, was taken np. It appropriates one hundred thousand dollars tor the monument, and twenty thousand dollars for the celebration of the battle of Yorktown. Pending debate the morning hour expired, and tha bill went over. Senator Edmunds resumed his remarks on the Geneva award bill, speaking against the payment of the underwriters' claims, as pro vided tor in the committee bill. Daring his remarks Senator Edmunds said that a government, as everyone will concede, is nothing but a corporation. Senator Tburman expressed the hope tbat the bill would be voted on to-morrow, and, on his motion, the senate adjourned. Utah Repnblleaas. Salt Lake, April 20 A Republican Ter- ntorial convention, called by Republican voters to protest against tbe action of the Territorial central committee in assuming to elect delegates to Chicago, met to-day at ten o'clock and elected C. W. Bennett and A. E. Thomas delegates to the Chicago convention; t,. f. erry and U. W. Kmerson alternates. The chairman of the committee repudiate tbe action of bis committee of the third in stant by participating in to-day's convention as delegate and assisting to elect delegates in opposition to those eiected previously by his committee. The resolutions passed were strong, and the delegates elected go to Chi cago uninstructed. Tbe Pinal Report. Cincinnati, April 20. The final report of the manaeers of tbe great fair recently held in tbe Music hall for tbe benefit of the Widows home, just made, shows net receipts to be twenty-eight thousand two hundred and etffhtv-one rinllnrs. lEOF ROOPHTG For Buildings of all Classes.,. For circulars and prices address XV, G. HYNDMAUT & CO., CJIS CI T 'ATI, O. IBS Slain street. Memphis. Tens). INSURANCE. J. MURPHY. B. t. MDSPHT. Murphy & Murphy. BEHOVED TO 3 rXa,caj.i9on St. (In rear of Cotton Exchange.) HI em phi. ... lenn pim. ("NLT Mrst-Class Companies, einhoose sno lH sl, .' A' writ -i ",;'n(,crfr,,i iu CiH PuniTiV' orK roit piLxa Sold !r an img-ma. Securities of following Ra'lroads Alabama A Chattanooga, Alabams Central, Allan'lo tiull, Atlanta 4 Weal Point, Hlrard. M ob lie 4 Ob lo, ii.a Central. Mlaa. A Tennewafaia. Montgomery A Kufmila, Mobile ft Moot imery, MemubN 4 Cbarleaten. N O.JaeknnAiiLN'th'm Beima Rome A Datum, SAN. Alabama. Vlrksount Meridian, Tloks., 6hreveport & Tex. fcwna ni or - cove securities, sad so j others held. KUKUKU A HILLIKICV, 7. William ttt.j.ew Isrte. . Z -: -: - ; 53 ifc ' f i. I -lJp !:t-!:3i rr TUTT5; PILLS INDORSED BY PHYSICIANS, CLERGYMEN AKD THE AFFLICTED EVERYWHERE. THE GREATEST MEDICAL TRIUMPH OF THE AGE. TUTTS' PILLS Dr. Ttrrr has sne. reeded in combining ia these pills tb hereto fore ants con itic quali CURE SICK HEADACHE. TUTT'S PILLS CUBE DYSPEPSIA. TUTT'S PILLS CURE CONSTIPATION. TUTrSPILLS . CURE PILES. TUTT'S PILLS ties of t,TRKNOTUl!, Pens at J v, ana a lu BiFTiNa Tonic. Their first aDDanut effect ia to increaae tba appetite by can mug tba food to properly a aimil&te. TbostheHya- tem is nonnbed, ana by their tonic action on tbe digestive organs. regular ana ucaiuiy v vacuationa ara pro duced. Tbe mpidtty wrth hich PEBSONS TAKE CURE FEVER AND AGUE. TUTrSPILLS ON FLESH while urxlor trie urnuence oi ineae pills. Indicates their a laptabiiity to nourish CURE BILIOUS COLIC. the bodv, hence ttieir emcacy in runiig ner vous debility, melan choly, dyapepeia. wart- TUTT'S PILLS Cure KlCSEY Complaint TUTT'S PILLS miroiiw muaeiea,piu ciuncss Of tbe liver, chronic consripation, and imnarting health A trencrth to the ayeU-in. Sold everywhere. Price S3 cents. Oflce 53 Msrray Street, -EW TOR- CURE TORPID LIVER. TUTT'S PILLS IMPART APPETITE. ar I iirJ at ex-- --, ; fir -III V. B. THAYER, UANtTJlCTURINO JEWELER and OPTICIAN - Watches. Jewelry. Silverware, Clocfe", Spectacles, etc. B pairing of fine Watcbes and Chrono graphs a specialty. Xo.307BIA.lX STKEET, UNDER PSABODT HOTEL. ty Old Sold and Slltsr wanted. A. SPI.K.HIM l OPPOBTCXITT TO KIN A FOBTUNK. MKTH UHAND LlaTKlHl'TiON, CLASS SC. AT NKW OBLEAN3. TUJtiDAY. ilAlf 11, 1880 120th Monthly Drawing. Louisiana State Lottery Company This Institution was rwilirty Incorporated by the Legislature ot the S ate for Educatii nal and charita ble purposes In lHttS, for the term of Twenty fi t Yean, to which contract tbe Inviolable faith of the State- is pledged, which pledge bos been renewed by an overwhelming popular vote, securing ita fran chise In the new sonstltutlon adopt -d December ', A.D 187M, with a capital of $1,000,000. lo which It has since acded a reserve fund of IVinO.OOO. I's Uraad Mtnalt. Ksraber IHstrlhutlea will tase place monthly, on tbe second Tuemlay. It never tcaJet or postpone. Lock at the following Dis tribution : CAPITAL PSIZB. SmOOO. 100,000 TICKETS AT TWO DOLLARS KACH. HAUf-TlCKETS. ON E DOLLAB. LIST OF PK1Z9 1 Capital Prize 530,000 1 Capital Prize 10,000 1 Capital Prize . . 5,000 2 Prizes of J2.50O fi.oMl 6 Prizes of 1,000.: 6,000 20 Prizes of BOO -10,000 100 Prizes of 100 10,000 200 PHaea of 60 lO.Ot'O 600 Prizes of 20 10.000 1000 Prizes of 10 10,000 APPBOmiATlOH PRIZK3: 9 Approximation Prizes of SHOO 2,700 9 Approximation Prizes of 200. 1,800 0 Approximation prizes of 100... ... UOO 1867 Prizes, amounting to...-. 5110, -UK) Responsible corrtspondlng agents winttnl at all points, to whom a liberal eomfenshUon will be paid. Write, clearly stating full ad.ireaa. tor further In formation, or send orders by Express or In a Heguv tered Letter or Money Order b mall a(ldroed only to K. JL. U4I PHI.V new Oi-icana. Iai.. or same person at Bin. H 1 1 Urnadway, Sew York, or to D. L. (.iLi.K-pig, ho. 0 w est Court street, Memphis. Tennessee. All our Grand Extraordinary Dmreinrx art under the supervision and manaqetHcnt of HkNfcKALd U. T. RKiPRKHARn tnd JURAL A. KARI Y .N.B.Thu Oompany has h'O AGENTS in the BRITISH POSSESSIONS, and all perxmi pretend ing to he to, arui solicilintf orders by circulars or otherwise, are S WINDLShS- GIN & MACHINE CO. MANUFACTURERS OF IMPBOVKD Carver and Eclipse Hulling Gins, Feeders, Condensers and Cotton Cleaner?, iBDrevrd Arr.w and "crew Prftieg for Steam or Horie-power, Sbaftlng, pulleys, etc., and dealers In Beltlnar, Glnwrtgbt Material, etc., etc. - Ames's Atlas, and olher Steam t'nelneg, CORN-MILLS AND SAW-MILLS. We repair all kinds of Gin.. Krtgines and Plantation Machinery. Send lor catalogue. 391 to 399 Mielby st , Memphis. A GOOD SAW MILL PORSQOO. OUR No .-1 Plantation Sawmill Is deslzDed Is be run by 8, 10 and 12 borne power AKrlcultural anglnes. Wah this power trom 15G0 to 4000 Feet of Lumber can be cut Is a day. A product 25 to 60 per cent, greater tban ean be cut with aut reclpr cttmg saw mill witn tbe same power. Tbe mills am complete except saw. and will be put m tbe cars in Cincinnati for the low price of 20O. and warrmted in every particular. Sawmill, of all sizes, Snglnee, Boilers, Shafting, Gearing, etc Illustrated circulars sent free. LANK & BI)L1!V CO, John and Water street inclnnaU, Ohio. J. W. X. BROWNE, PLUMBER! IS prepared to do sll kinds or work In this line In a thorough and sanitary manner; gives especial attention to Sever and Building Connections. Also, has a largs stock ef UAH KlTl'KKH, Gas, Steam and Water-fittings and Fixtures. Humps, Hose, Bathtubs, etc. Kits a large force ot compe tent workmen. All work warranted. A-tH tor the Hallsday WIND-MILLS, Orders solicited. BKOWNE, THE TLUMBEK, 40 Madison Street. R.a.cRAia:&co BEiDQUAtTER FOB BLACK, & CI. AY 2 CALL AT No. 361 MAIN STREET, AND GET SEEDS OF G-. Orals cto Oo thffii Tobacco A ww dtvl ki,jhsit prtt at (Vntranta EpoMtjojfK mrfrr of BtceeU-ting tui.f JljH g 1 h irkXO twrr midr) As our tine tlH, trsvle-tm t k ft fsAMtt m.taifM on tufet-ir.r tToods e ftA J 'rkton1 ltm tt vt-rj pi ti. Sold by M sU"t Semi for &" free la t". A. Jjctwyiw A .. ,-vuw-a V J F. ISIIY & CO., OOTTOIo M8 PRABL HTBKF.T, XKYV YORK. Orssr xsouted for tuture delivery. i r-.. - net l h Vir- m a f. a. sw wu uTuceenia on tCDU.nxnents