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m r Al LY APPEAL. : f ! jvjL MEMPHIS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBEE 22, I88O. ' n : i VOL. XXXIX NO. 225 ESTABLISHED 1840. Fo Jmtmet tmd the Otoe mtttf, party riamh mud mluhtiy mother, local rain, via It Jiijt.fj to the tam and muth, rtationary or sarry falling barometer. It is earnestly to lie hoped that our mer ' - tfaantR will make it a special point to release to-ilar all their employe who belong to mili tary companies. The procession should at leant be all that we promised. To make it an the IWekasaw (inanl.", Bind' City Grey and the Light Guards, as well an the Zouaves, Ml). linn Guard and Hannibal Guard should have fnll rank. Every member of these organizations should be in his place. To see to this, ao far a it derolves nponthem, ahonld be the especial care of the business men in w!ins particular interest these pro ceedings are had. Indeed, the stores should ho cloned and employer, as well as employe, should have the fullest and freest opportuni ty ..f participating in the festivities and fra ternising with the multitude of visitors who wilT throng the streets. To make In is really a day of rejoicing, the cares and worry of business shtuld lie altogether laid aside. AW IMI'OIM AVI AltULSi. The ollnr I'm on the Abseondtiis; PnaMcal mt live Brnlllehro Bank. Chicago, Septemlier 21. A special to the Tribnme from boaha says: "Silas M. Wnite, former president of the First Bank of Brat tleboro, Vermont, who alisconded last June, leaving a defalcation of about ".ihi.isbi. was arrested here to-day at the bouse of his brother-in-law, Tmman Buck. Detective W. H. Shields, after tracking him a long way, found him here. Waite had purchased a cattle rnnche in northern Nebraska, away from civilization, and hail intended to enjuy his ill-gotten wealth there. Part of the money may be recovered. He waa supiHsed to have gone to liurope." WIUF JJffD KAIL. I lie I.ntesi Phase or a KeeiniiiKly Inter minable I'onHlel Between C'on Hiellna Interests. ' ' " . . St. I suns, .Septemlier 21, The injunction cases of the Western L'niiW telegraph com iianv agan mit the I nioii I'aeiL'c railroad com- iianv ri lit.. came up t.i-dav liefore Justice Miller and Judge Mel'reerv, of the 1'uitiil States court, sitliiu; at chomlieni. The argument was opened by General Sway ne, ol New York, on Ix-half of the Ameri can Vnion telegraph company, and he occu pied the most of the day. Numerous lawyers are present as counsel of the" respective interests. Among Lhasa are Judge fteckwith and Norman Williams, of Chicago; Charles Hnghcs, Denver, and (ieorge R. I'eek. Topeka. Kansas, for the 'YYuatern Union; Judge J. P. I'aher and Gen eral Williams, of Kanoas, and A. Popple ton for the I'nion Pacific; General Swayne und Colonel Everest, of Kansas, for the American I'niou. The case will probably eontiune all the week. A f ONIIIXEtt ATTACK I poo V leturia and Ilia Villainous Clang Determined I iimi. Santa. Vm, September 21. On the twenty fourth the United States and Mexican troops will make a combined attack on Victoria's band, now in the Candelaria mountains in Mexico. The whole force employed in the movement amounts to nlmut three thousand In sips. Tervassa moves in Mexico from the north, Bael from south New Mexico. Grier aon from the east in Texas, andCarr from the west in Arizona. Buel is confident that the plan will be successful. A Santa Fe stieeial savs that at daybreak on the nineteenth, eighteen of Victoria's Apaches attacked the San Jose stage station si xi i miles from KIPaso, captured all the stage stock and one huudrcd and twenty bones belonging to ElFasoehisens, and killed one Mexican. Tfotmt, September 21. General Carr left for Bowie yesterday with his command. It is ouderstood he is going to the vicinity of II i!lo ; mountain, for the purpose of co-ops-rating with the troop from New Mexico. It nil mud Men In Connell. New York, Septemlier 21.---Tlie National association of general ticket and passenger agents resumed its session this afternoon. The controversy which has arisen between the Ismisville and Great Southern and the in cinnati Southern railroads as to which road had the right to make the rates from New Orleans to Cincinnati, was decided in favor of the former, an thai road bu what is known as a short-line land grant. The roads .i' Kansas and Nebraska expressed them s. Ires as very much hurt in their business in ;ee of the false reports which have lieen published in the newspaM'rs about the drouth and loss of crops in the country thmngh which rhese rnads run, and asked the association as a body to fpni on sale, on the ninth of November, for one day only, round trip tickets (mm all eastern points' ii tL,ce roads to show the people that these reports wen- exaggerated. The request was granted, and the meeting adjourned until to-njorrow. The President at Mmrm Island. v'aUJJO,Cau, September 21. The Presi ii! al parte arrived this morning at the : .1 i, v .i .Ik. lundiiur. was reeled witlt a salute of twentv- ne gnu. Comiufltlore Calhoun and the en- lire lafl of otlicer. Ii tlw yard were on the Jock to riHi ire him, thi marines were drawn ! up in line to present anuv, and the baud of ( the Pensacola played national mir. The tloek was Kned with ladies and gcntleiui n I from Vallejo, ami all of the workmen at I the Tasd were at ihe landing. The party, after landing, walked up the ayenne ttr far as Commodore falnonns resulencc, wnere the reception was held, and a few of the party strolled around the yard to view the sights. The steamer left at one nVtock for Benicia, where thev were to take tie- tia.n few Sacramento. Flags were flying in the various parts of the town in honor of the di--tingiiisbed visitors. MSM-lsmall'M Art XI CnrcTaTaTA'B, September 21. M. K. Ingalls, chairman of the ctsninittee appointed to -elicit subscriptions to the fund of $150J)00 iieecssarr to nteet Mr. C. W. West's donation J a like sunt for an art museum, to-day in vited about Hltv persons to hsnon with him, with the understanding that acceptance a, .mi a subscription A wit less than !?10OO to fhe fund. Forty-two aaf dv?i U) lunch, and the others sent excuses, witl) sj,seripUous. The sum of 182,800 was thus added to the fund. The total amount now subscribed In addition to West'- gift is $Wjtol). Rxtefinion. Cillt AdO, Se ptember 21. President Solon Humphrey, of the Wabash railroad, accom panied by other general officers ai the road, was in the city to-day making arrangements lor offices here ami for the completion ,,f all flic various Wabash linua into f liicago. The low a ext. n-ion will be rapidly pushed, and he company eTjieets to be running its trains jnto I nicago lor regular ou-iuess wilhiu at mouth and to make thin the central point of Hi Went nm on Ihe Hocks. Eni'iitg City, Coi.., Heptrmber 21. The stenincr Guasid Telfair in leaviug hero this morning struck on a rocky point. She had on iioard thirty passengers aud a cargo of coal aad wood. No lives were lost, ami her cargo will lie mostly saved. The vessel will probably prove a total losa. A tlnrinaatl rirr. ClmxxATi, 8iteniber 21. The Nlarfc sti-.-ei lVeslrvterian church in Covington es ughl tire this afiernooii from sparks frota an adjoining pianing-mill. and w as burned. The loss isvaiiuiatcd atSHMW'; insfiramv, $o0(hi. Ts Maw the NherilT Trouble. alil.WACKKK, September 21. James S. -1 Dak Cree k, Wisconsin, hnuf himself this morning Is this moist and variable climate colds arr the rule rather than the exception. Ball's Cough Syrup is just ,e remedy Dr. for cc.j on. 10 tunc wneu suttenug Irom a tough, cold of auy ihrgal trouble. IK H0I11IAT ATTIRE. Memphi in tiala Array A Heartfelt aud Enthusiastic Welcome Extended to Onr Friends and NeighborsThe City Crowded with Visitor From All Parts. Main Street Fairly l ined with Flags and Occupations Illumination at Niirht The Fi reworks to be Exhibited on the Bluff The Two Arches. 2 ft An Appeal commissioner made the tour of the principal streets yesterday afternoon to note the decorations made in honor of our jubilee. Most of the business bouses wero cov ered with Hags, and even the drars, wagons and other vehicles carried small ones. X hnernwds on the streets were larger than for many a month. Beginning on north Main street, mil aomintliiiiiini 1 Hindi the following obser vations: The first ward Ilaiwis k and English flac, flying from the stall at the corner of Main and Winchester, was the most notieealile ab ject north of Market square.' Julius Aagle it li., lot wain, nail two national flags hung out. Tanner's bakery. 152 Main, displayed sev eral flags. J. Walden's barbel hop, ItiO Main street, was similarly decorated. T. W. Hendren's livery stable was profuse ly ornamented in the same manner, from the roof to the ground. From the upper story of the courthouse a large American flag floated in the breeze. Kahn & Freiberg; corner Main and Poplar, nail a large number of flags ami colored streamer flying from every available point about their building. Wotidruff Jc Oliver had flags suspended from every window of their large building on Main street, and a number on the cornice. A large flag bearing the name of the firm was also swung across the street. W. Burke, 172 Main, hung out several flags. . B. Hilbreth, 172J Main, had his store im: larlv decorated. No. 178 Main had flags flving. M. Beatns, 182 Main, had out Hancock hauners. The balconies of Cochran hall were lined with a multiplicity of small flogs. Farrcl1!s building, with lines of flags and Colored streamers over the entrance; and two lines reaching lrom the second to the fourth floor. 1 HofFs -aloou. I si; Main street, was adorned in the same manner as the adjoining huild inn, Cochran's hall. M. Pump, 188 Main, also displayed the na tional colors. T. Consodioe, 188J Main, also hung out mm- The Ht. Nicholas hotel, corner Main anil Washington, swung out a large flag from the upper story, and many smaller ones helow. H. Rosenthal, 1S Main, had the colors-out. VllathornciV; Co:, 198.1 Muin, celebrated the luhilee in a sinuliarwav. ' It. Kupferschmidt, .'!00 Main, decorated with flags. F. Felling, 2001 Main, several flags. Jacob Stone's saloon, Main, Hags hung out. Kelly's sal.. on, 205 Main, decorated with flags of different sizes. The Memphis bird store, 211 Main, had out a variety of flags. Charles A. Damniann, 213 Main, made a similar show. II. Phillips & Co., 212 Main, had out the national emblem. The police station, on Adams street, was decorated, and over the door was the word "Welcome," facetiously inscribed. The Turkish bathhouse, opposite, also made a show of flags. C. L. Staffer, 220 Main, had Hags Hying from the windows of every llmir. K. Stotx, 224 Main, had similar decora tions. M. Cohen, 219 Main, displayed United States Hags and Hancock Hags. H. Ksch, corner Main and Adams, hung forth the national colors. A- M. Stoddard, 228 Main, had a number and variety of Hags. ( iodshaw & Co., 236 Main, displayed a na tional flag of some size. Billie Lieben, 2301 Main, had several flags out. Samuel May, 2"7 Main, made a good dtp play. i. Rcnoult, 2371 Main, threw flags to the breeze. M. J. Cohn & Co., 239 Main, had his win dows hung with flags. Kahn dt Freiberg, corner Main and Jeffer son, hung flags hung from the windows on the several Hmirs. Victor D. Fuchs, 39 and 41 Jefferson, had a neat and elegant display. John II. liutton & Co., 3d Jefferson, deco rated. B. Lowenstein & Bros, had three huge na tional flags floating from the upper -floor, and myriads of smaller ones decorated the build ing, A. Baggie. )4 and 16 Jefferson, displayed a number of flags. Phil Sauer, 20 Jefferson, bad his flag out. L. Dowenatein's, corner Main sasi Reflet sou, was studded with flags. H. Harder, 24 Main, decorated tn the same manner. Fr Lavigne, 250 Main, a number, of flags displayed. Podesta, Malatcata & Co., 262 Mnin, flags of different sizes. The flag of the order stiriuouuled Odd Fellows hall. Oak Hall, 251 Main, was neatly decorated. Kremer, Herzog A Co.'s building had flags flying from every window. Herman Car... on North Ormrt, had a num ber of flags out. The Southern express company had a large flag flying. S. Vendig had a large flag floating, -w Leubrie Bros, had one of the largest flags ir town erected over their building. Menken Bros, had a very large flag sus pended from their nnper floor. No. 13 Court had a' good sized flag thrown frcm the upper window. P. k. Hopkins & Co., No. 269 Main, bad an elegant display of flags and streamers. No. 2691 fain was also profusely doco rsied. leidy's, Vo 273 Main, was oroaiuentcd with flags. Byrd, No. 275 Main, had flags bung from eyery tfoor. Watkins had every imaginable color and design in ornamentation. Kloyd's place was similarly decorated. Brown i Jones had flags flying and the frout of their uttUie iiegtly festooned with w rout lis. Heiioclubcrg's, 2."il Main, was -i .-': d with flags. J. H. Johnson, 283 Main, had a variety ot flags and streamers flying. The telephone exchange had Hags in all the wirjdows. O. F. Maerjdcr, 22 Madison, basemiint, had some unique decorations. The Hernando insurance eompsi,v, 2 Mad json, and ". B. Bryan A Co., 20 ' tfadtsou. united iu an slaWate display. The latter had some neat floral pie. The National bauk 4c w the natiuaalcobu-s. The Bank pf Commerce had largo Hag hanging out. Hollenberg had flags flying from the sev eral floors. Kiee, Stix A Co. bad a large flag suspended front one of the Dpper windows and a ntun ber of amaUer ones distributed atk various pumas. No. 298 Main had flag (ilayed at the npp.-r windows. Namter A Co., 300 Main, had a number of flags hung out. Oiannc tt Mav, 300 Main h;id flags flving from the lower t)isir away above the root. The National board of health office, corner Main and Madison, had the American Bag and a flag inscribed with the name ot Uie service. Isaac Friedman 4 Co., 304 Main, had one large and many small flags out. Friedman Bros., 295 Main, showed their taste in a display of Hags. B. J. Remmes A Co. had a large collection ot small Hags well arranged. Ferguson ik Co., 299 Main, had an elabo rate display of Hags and other decorations. The Slain street frout ui tue Peabodv I hotel had two i I and blue hang' immense wnaths of red, wliite qg from the cornice, besides 1 flags trom all the rooms, the Monroe strv,.t front was similarly decorated. Charles Herzog Co., 30ti Main, had flags flying. A. lievi it Co., 306 Main, MP stairs, had their windows devorated with lings. , f (ieorge Mitchcll'riai -quite" a uumbe flags, among them a large one. Sherwood & Co. celebrated by a general decoration. I. Jiedel & Co. had flags displayed. Nob. 7 and 9 Monroe suspended flags from the second-story w indows. The Amlnnehe building was gaily decorated with Hags and wreaths. Converse's billiard parlor wr tastily aud elaborately decorafed. Robinson's, next door, was similarly adorned. 1 Irwin's had a neat arrangement of flags. The southwest corner of Main and Monroe had flags flving from the upper windows. Clapp & tartar's front was one of the most attractive on Main street. In addition to the lavish display of flags, the columns were bound with colored wreaths. Wills ci Wildlierger made a tasty arrange ment of a number ui flags. fioodbar k Co. had a large flag flying. Austin, Berry & Co., displayed a number of Hags. Sol Coleman had a variety of flags hung out. Aehle also showed his colors. Bohlcn, Huse iv. Co. made a display of flags. The Tennessee block, occupied by Joyncr, Lcmmon & dale, and II. Wetter i Co., was hung with Hags. J. II. Biixbauin also displayed the na tional colors. No. ."sil Main was similarly decorated. M. Fold, 333 Main, had out a number of "ag. l-.rtT W. N. Wilkerson & Co. adorned their en tire front with flags. John Sturla made quite a considerable display. Cole Co., 39 I'nion, had flags banging from the various windows. L"ii i Halle, 339 Main, joined in the gen eral display. Nos. 341 and 3411 Main were decorated. H-Ioseph Tagg bad his front adorned with uiigs. Marsh A Co. also contributed to the gen eral decoration. Keys's flag was there. E. lA'bman had a number of .flags out. Dean & Carroll also inbilated. C. Armstrong & Co. hat! flags flying from all points. Louis Lange had a number of flags flutter ing in the breeze. No. 3-Vil Main was quite burdened with flags. K. ( i. Craig & Co. had a large and beauti ful flag floating, besides a number of smaller ones. Stout & Co. had flags in the upper win dows. ( i. Bauni & Co. decorated in a similar man ner. No. 37fi Main hung out flags. Mrs. Sch um an, 3ffi Main, displayed flags. J.W. Kinney, 386 Main, joined in the deco ration. tirfswold & Anthony, corner Main and Beale, hung out flags. Nos. 33, 35, 43 and 4o Beale were more or less decorated. Charley Kney's, on Beale street, was well set off. FahlemSc Kleinschmidt'sdrugstore,on Beale and Second, was hung with several large flags. S. Aucrbach, 59 Beale, made a good dis play. L. Kosenbaum, 59J Beale, also did credit ably. No. 74 Beale was profusely ornamented with flags and streamers. Rosenheim & Co., 80 Beale, added fb the general holiday appearance of the street. S. C.' Moller, Nos. 79 and 791, made one of the most attractive displays on the street. Nos. 109 113 and llolleale were decorated. The Chickasaw (iuards armory was sur mounted hv the national colors. Nos. 131 and 133 Beale and the northwest corner of Beale and Desoto' were in holiday attire. The old ice-house on Beale street was set ofFbv a number of small flags. Captain Dick Lightburne displayed his taste in decoration. Rice A Yost, 3( Front streeet, bad a dis- plav of flags. The customhouse grounds had two flags flying. The Merchants cotton-press and storage company s ofhee, 9 Madison street, was neatly ornamented with wreaths and flags. J. F. Frank oi Co. had a large flag hung out. Major Benyaurd, United States engineer, has a flag flving from bis office window. The boats 111 tsirt generally displayed bunting, and the John T. Moore had her neat pilothouse surrounded by small flags. Witsmann's music store, 223 Second street was decorated with flags. Nos. 2381 and 240 Second street, also dis- nlaved flags. fhe Knights of Pythias hod a large Hag hanging across Second street. No. 2701 Second street was gaily deco rated. The Lonisville railroad express eompanv had quite a number of flags ueatlv dis played. Wanamaker'A Brown bad a neat arrange men 1 of colors attached to the awning and supports. J. Signiagn was well represented in the necorauou. The Ap-PEAL had out large and small flags Urosoie s was tully decorated. Dickens had a neat little displav. Gallina's was hung with wreaths of ever greens, and his place was one of the prettiest 1 he Masonic temple windows were hung with banners, wreaths and various designs and iusiguia of Masons and Knights Tem plar. Snecht & Walter were gaily decorated from root to cellar. No. 4o Madison had a neat display. Drupe's carriage house had a large number of flags lining the frout and the roof. Tljc Bluff City Grays' armory building 011 Union and Second was lined wjth flag- on both streets. Eader tSt Co.' mill and office were dec- . orated. Williams J& Co.'s office also displayed flags. uxis siBEirr at night. Main street was illuminated in many places last night, and, notwithstanding the threaten ing weather, great crowds were on the streets. Many of the stores had colored lanterns sus peuded over their doors. Dciibiie Bros, dhv played their firm name in gas jets, and over the door of Menken Bros, was ihe word "Wet come," also in gas jets, t has. llersog Si Bro, displayed a solid front of many colored lights. Many other decorations are being arranged in addition to those enumerated above. THE FIREWORKS. Experience having shown that a pyrotech nic uisplav on tlie water is a failure, the framework for the purpoe is '.wing erected on the parade ground, near Front aud Union street.. fsetfMi northward. This arrangement. I it is believed, will afford all a view of the fire: works. THE MAIN STRXKT ARCH- The arch t the corner of Main and Madi son is nearly completed, lacking only part of the decorations. The structure is composed of two obelisks, in imitation of the famous Cleopatra's needle. The olieiisks are each forty-live feet high, and are twenty feet apart. A graceful arch spans the distance bcjneefj ihe obelisks. The latter are being Mvereil wjit hiergolyphics and fanciful de signs. The whole presents symmetrical aud beautiful appearance THE C0TT0N-ll.i-: AJU ll. . The arch of cotton bales in front of the cotton exchange, comer Madison and Front streets, will be completed this nioruiug. It will he pf the got hi. style of architecture, and will Ik- composed. jf nearly one hundred bales of cotton. It w ill be tony ted ic hight, PROGRAMME FOR TO-DAY. The day will be ushered in at sunrise by s salute of artillery to each ftte and Territory Uie Union. The following is the order oi march, exorcises ami entertainment: FIl!.T DIVISION. I uder command ol Marshal T. F. Tobln. IVillce. Grand Marlutl and Aids Music Arnold's Kind. . Memphis Commsnderv No. I. Knigli is Templar. Cars with voi.iiu ladies svinhnlifcine the or inal lliirlei n SLuIei, and the new Mates and Terrltorl rwpped by the figure lllusUTiliiij,' Memphis re deemed. SECOND DIVISION. Under command of Captain s. T. Carnrs. Music Young Men's Assoristinu Brass Band. Chlckaesw buurd. Mlult' t ily Grays. Memphis Light Guards. M'Ciellsn Guards, Memphis Zouaves, lauuibsl Giiards. 1 THJIiP DIVISION, t'nder command of Marshal Robert Qallowajr. Eire Department. KOl'RTH DIVISION, rndercommand ct Marshals P. E.Myers and 8. M. M'lsJlura. Carriages eonuiiiius officials and distinguished strangers. . FIFTH DIVISION, Curtcr command of Marshals John M. Petcc , J. R. Miller. A. B. Vaecam. Trades, art slid manufactures. ToeJirataivtitrtwillsorman the west side of Setvud slrsul, Ihe ri-jhl resUut OU JivUUl CvlHl. The second division w ill form on the east side of Second street, the rtpbt restins; on Jefferson. The third division will form on the west side 01 Second street, the right rcstinK 011 Jefferson. The fourth division will form on the east side of .M-i-ond street, the right resting on Adams. The fifth divbiii will form on Madison street, east 0 Third, the head of the column n-sting ou Third street. -; The procession wwsnovc south, on Second street to Madison, east on Madison street to Third, north on Third street th Adams, west on Adams street to Main, sourh mi .MsJn strsst to Beale, west on Bealc street to Shelby, north on Shelby street to Mct'all, east 011 MeCaU street to Main, north ou Main street to South Court. On arriving at South Court the first and Second divisions will turn to the right aud disperse on .Second street. The third division will continue the march to Adams street, turn to the right and disperse on AduBts. The iourth division will move to North Court street, torn to the right and dis perse. The fifth division will continue tlie march to Washington street, and there disperse. The several divisions will rendezvous on the Hrects. at the points designated, promptly at 10 u.ni., as the column will move at 10:30 a.m. The marshals will report to me at 11:30 a.m., on Monroe street, between Main and Front streets. The grand marshal will be designated by a red sash, slid the assistant marshal by a blue sash. G. V. BAMBAVT. Graud Marshal Order or Excreta. The follow ing will be the order of exercises at Court square following the dispersion of proces sion: Prayer by Uev. Eugene Daniel. Music. Reception address under the auspices of the Taxmu District officials, on which occasion colonel 1 ieorge lointt will address the visitors. Music. The chairmen of the illrl'erent reception com mittees will introduce the governors and other dis nnmitshetl gOest in the following order: l iovemor oi Tennessee, Hon. Albert H Marks, liy Uoli. M Burke. Music. iiovernorof MissRisippi, Hon. John M Stone, lo Hon. Jacoh Thorn lison. Mnslr. Governor of Arkansas, lion. Vm H Miller, liy Jotui Ixiague. Music. Governor of Louisiana, Hon. Louis A Wiltz, by W A tioodmall, Esq. Music. Governor oi Kentucky, Hon. Luke pptlaekburn, bv Hen. T W Brown. Music. Governor of Alabama. Hon. Rufus WCobb, by W 1! Gallireatn, rjxi. Music. Governorof Texas. Hon. OranN" Roberts, by Col onel H A Montgomery. .music. Jsy Gould, Bi., of New York, by Hon. John Johnson. Music. Hon. Tbomss Hughes. M. P.. England, by Judge Henry T Elhnt. MUSIC. General TJ Churchill, governor-elect of Arkan sas, by Colonel RC Williamson. panaav, Tr James L Cabell. LL D. president National board of health, by A B Tresdwell, Esq. Dr.lohn S Minimis, V B A. vtce-nrcsblent National lxiard of health, bv Dr Alex Erskine. Colonel George E Waring, ir, by General Colton Greene. Dr C T Folaom. member of the National board ot health, by Dr W B Rogers. The lnoruiug exercises to close by singing Ola Hundred'' and benediction by Rev Dr M Sainfleld. Grand display by the Memphis fire department, near Court square, at o'clock p.m. Tbe Fireworks. Overture du Grand feu d' Artifice. No. 1 "Memphis Welcomes Her VisitoBs." No. J Flight of Fireworks Balloons. No. 3 -Hie Hal Ha:" No. 4 "Our Friend in Need Jay Gould." No. ."1 Grand Round, with changes. No. G Fireworks Hailoons. No, 7 Grand Discharge of Combustion Batteries. No. s Persisn Sun. No. t Magic Fandango. No. 10 Rainbow Cascade. No. 11 "Thanks to the World Memphis Re deemed." No. 12 Flight of Balloons. No. 13 Equilateral Triangle. No. 14 Simultaneous Flight of ISO Large Rockets. No. I V-- Grateful for the Widow's Mite." No. 1G Revolving Fans, No. 17 Grand Fountain Batteries. No. 18 Illuminated Double ascude Wheel. No. 19 Finale La Grande Piece de Force. An extended illuiiiiuation of crimson fires dis nlnv to view the tribute to the day. The outlines of an immense golden horseshoe a pnear containing the words "Gootl Luck to Meniplus in crimson lire, in the center of the shoe appears a bale of cotton, in Bilver lance-work, oil the face of which in letters of irold. are the words. "Cotton's King.' Stretching along the whole base of the structure is t lie sentence. "MeinplUs the nest Market. " com posed of silver lance. On each side of the horse shoe are two wing pieces oi i olmnbian fire, sur mounted bv the American flag in its appropriate colors. Suddenly the golden shoe is surrounded by a shoe of Raynnnant bril liants, aud. as if by magic, appears the motto. 'Good Kisht." when with reseated artillery sa lutes the roar of bombs and explosion oi batteries bursting 111 the air with their nriiliant meteors and gold and silver ram falling earthward in wavy showers, the eeieonition 01 tne goisi hick 01 Mem phis is consummated. During the display rockets liarachutcs. Imiiibs, shells and illuminations of chaiiL'eahle lires will tie eonstamlv ilisehitnted. Grand masquerade and fancy dress ball at the Exposition buildiug commence dancing at 9 p.m. under the direction and management of Colonel H. Furstenhelm, aided by his able and efficient committees. Thursday forenoon, September 23, 1880, to lie oc cupied bv the committees on reception and enter tainment In escorting the guests and visitors to the ilitlerent Mares ot mteresT, tne mauularuinng es Uibltshiiients, oil-mills and cotton-sheds some of whieh immense buildings occupy acres of ground On Thursday afternoon there will be an excur sion on the steamer Rene Macready, leaving the foot of Jbtlcrson street at I p.m .. lor the entertain mcnt 01 inviteu guests, committee 01 reception on steamboat excursion: Captain Thomas F. Tobin, chairman; Major M. C. Pearce. General Colton Greene, Hon. M. Burke, Hon. John Johnson, John League, W. A. Goodman, Esq., J. II. Cook, Esq., Hon. T. W. Brown, Colonel W. B. Giilbrenth, Colonel H. A. Montgomery, Hon. n. T. F.llett, Colonel K. C. Williamson, Colonel A. K. Truad wcll. Dr. A. Erskine. Dr. W. B. Rogers, Colonel Isjuis Hanauer. Colonel C. P. Hunt, Major G. V. Ilambaut, Captain S. T. Csrncs. Dr. R. W. Mitchell. L N. SNOWDKN, President Excursion Committee. John Loagi b. Secretary. SPORTIXO SOTKS. Xsnd H. Retires from the Track. Cincinnati, September 21. Maud S, the now acknowledged uueeu of the turf, will reach her home at Chester Park to-morrow morning, where it is uudcrsUiod she will re main uutil the return of M, Vandcrbilt, lie having cabled Captain Stone to withdraw her from the turf. Rail Play Yesterday. WoKdXTEB, September 21. Worcester 17, Troy 2. Chicago, September 21. Chicago 5, Cin cinnati 4. Ceeveland, Septemlier 21. Buffalo 4, Cleveland 11. Pkovidence, September 21. Providente 9t Boston 1, jn the last inning, A Flffbt that was Hot Fought. Denvek, September 21. A Trinidad dis patch says that Barney Campbell, of Pitts burg, and John Murphy, of Leadville, did not fight at Raton, New Mexico, to-day, as arranged, on acconnt of a dispute in regard to weights, Murphv weighing 1:11 and Cuuip bell 1 The latter refused to fight. The matter will be referred to Frank f. Queen, of the New York Clipper. It is though: that (he parties will come togetiier again for a fight in about three weeks. lrossssta a I. Milu. LoutsviLJ-H, September 21. The stables of the jockey club arc fast filling up, and much interest aud enthusiasm is manifested through out the State, to see Luke Blackburn tackle the fresh colts of the blue-grass section. In the St. Leger and stallion stakes, with a good day and a dry track, both races will attract thousands of spectators. The hotels are be ing rapidly filled vith southern people, who generally take in the Louisville races, while ea rmte to their homes. The meeting com mences Saturday, when the turf stake will bring out Kimball, Renown, 1 limy ar. Little Kufiin, Montreal. Beatitude and Bancroft, and pi-noises .10 be oije o the U-t tact of the year. ' An Extra Meeting. Sheepsheaj Bay, L. L, September 21. At the extra meeting of the Long Island jockey club, the first race, five furlongs, was won by The Way ; Ripple second, Emily F. third Time 1 :1 91, equaling Brambletta's tj'me 'fof tljc WC distance, u.o fasfest on re cord, Tllfl second was u selling Toe of three quarter mile, Ada won; Alerrimao second, Mabel third. Time 1:1") J. T!l" third race, one mile, waa won by Boardman; Warudd (the favorite) second, Susquehanna third. Time 1 :40J, the fastest 00 reoosd fof a. mile race, except Ten Broeck, against tunc. The fourth race, gentlemen riders, three quarter mile, won by Kingcraft; Janet Mur ray .croud, British Lion third. Time 1 :18. The last race, mile heats, Dan Sparling won; Ada Glenn second, Sparling third. Time 1:42, 1:44 j. Take Another Cigar! Chicago, September XL The cigar manufacturer- international union met to-day, and President Strasser delivered the annual address, making suggestions as to the manu facture of goods, the conduct of strikes, the suppression of prison and tenement-house labor on cigars. Tho eyefliijg was spent in hearing reports, appointing committees, etc. Her Mow Progress Aeeonnted For. llCEESsTOWN. September 21. The purser of the City ejf Chester reports that the steamer made slow progress under sail be cause of light winds and her propeller trail ing after her. Two tugs have gone to her assistance, No one can take Pr, Tun's Pills and re main long unwell. They increase the pow ers of digestion and excite the absorbents to action. Tbe old stereotyped opinion that calomel must be used ''to carry off Uie bile" has given away liefore the ifht of science. The vegetable kingdom furnishes a reniedy free from all deleterious effects. Such are Tutt's PUIS. NO YET SETTLED. The French Cahiuol Slill Incowplete WsHitetL, a Minister, of Foreign Af fairs Beports from British In din 'fhe Porte on the Xaval Jenioustratioii. The (hraai Press Discusses in No Mens nred Terms the Trickery of flambetta in Precipitating the Ministerial rfit in France Affairs ;C In Russia. ITavana. fleDtember 21. Nineteen deaths from yellow-fever and nine from smallpox during the week ending Friday last. V RUSSIA. (r. l'la-EKsKfia., September 21. The f.Wos savs that orders have been issued for the immediate const ruction of a railroad 200 vcrsts long on the Tekke Turcoman steppe. TIS BALKAN STATES. Rao usa. Septemlier 21. It is stated that Prince Mikat. of Montenetrro, has issued an other proclamation to his troops, saying that it is almost inevitaoic mat uie Montenegrins must fight for their rights. AUSTRIA. Vienna, September 21. There was a great meeting of the constitutionalists at Brtinn on Sunday last. Nearly 1000 persons were pres ent, and great manifestations against the policy of the present government were dis played. TURKEY. Constantinople, September 21. The Porte addressed a note to its representatives abroad 011 the seventeenth instant, stating that it desired to cede territory to Monte negro in order to prevent bloodshed, but says the demonstration is an exercise of armed pressure contrary to the rights of the sultan, and the Porte therefore casts upon thetxiw ers all responsibility for the agitation among the Mahouimeds and the events which may result therefrom. BRITISH INDIA. London, September 21. A Candahar dis patch says the troops who went to bury the dead on the battlefield of Kushk Jsakud report that the. loss of the Afghans there must have lieen enormous. Tlie Afghans were employed eight days after the battle in burying the dead. Tne health of General Koberts is quite re stored. His forces leave Candahar shortly, and will be replaced by General Phayres'g troops, numbering 13,000. ENGLAND. London, Septemlier 21. The Potsdam weavers have unanimously resolved to sup port the Accrington ojieratives to tlie extent of twopence a loom if the mills run three days a week, tand threepence if thev run full ti me, should the operatives strike. One hundred and fifty thousand dollars in gold was bought for New York yesterday. The Standard says: "With reference to the American fishery dispute reported from New York and the alleged violence shown by Newfoundland tishernien toward the American vessel Moro Castle in Conception bay, we may state that her majesty's ships the Druid, Contest and Kaniingo have been ordered to the fishery ground.'' At to-day's wool sales 10,700 bales were sold, chieiiV New South Wales, Queensland and New Zeal ami. Prices firm and the spirit of competition fully sustained. FRANCE. Paris, September 21. Two thousand cabinet-makers in this city have struck. Negotiations to determine upon the selec tion of the minister of foreign affairs con tinue. Seven of the ministers who have not resigned will retain portfolios. Some of the evening papers say the ministry of foreign atlairs has been ottered to lisso. The Krannent publishes a conversation lic tween one of its contributors and M. Wad dington, in which the latter states that no formal proposal was made to him of a Rus sian alliance agaiust Germany, but that a proposal was made to M. Gambetta, through the Russian grand duke, who was staying iu Paris at the time. M. Gambetta merely re plied, "we shall see." London, September 21. A Paris corres pondent says that M. Ferry finds great diffi culty in forming a ministry, as tlie politi cians to whom he has applied feel convinced that, as soon as the chambers meet, the Ferry ministry will be upsot, Another Paris correspondent says that M.. Carnet has accepted the ministry of the public works. The Marquis DeNoailles has definitively declined the ministry of foreign affairs, and that post has been offered to Admiral Jaures, whose reply is anxiously expected. The health of Admiral Duprez is so bad 1 li.it he cannot accept the ministry of thg marine. GERMANY, BieitUN,Septeuiber 21. Kmperor William wa prevented hv a sllabt indisposition from visiting the Rhine proviuces to witness the army manou vers, but he is already improving. The chief subjuet discussed in the German paper- is tlie ministerial crisis in Paris. The journals of all shades of opinion are fairly unanimous iu expressing a suspicion and dread oi Gambetta. The A'orfA (Jtrman Oa zettt has not vet had time to receive the order of Uie day from Uie foreign office, but the in dependent papers have . anticipated all that the government is likely to say, or even think on the subject. Tbe Sational Zeituitg (liberal) says: ''In no case will a crisis be interpreted as a peaceful symptom. The policy of revenge alluded to in Gainbe speech at Cherbourg; seems to be again iu the foreground.'' The Tarbfuf (ljbefad) paj's; HQsssnan knows 00 wcfl that ja'eii like Wnd diugton and JDeFreycinet, witli their inde pendence of character, constituted in the quality of the ministers of foreign affairs a more stable (ledge of good neighborhood '.i'.!. us qnd pnae in F,urypc, ti(an with the new men wljoreqlly are only the marionettes of Gambetta, the apostle of reveuge against Germany. The ultramontane question in the crisis was really whether the policy of mcsleration observed in domestic and foreign affairs shall be replaced by a policy of force. The Rcichslaboro (conservaUve), says: "In summoning this ministry President Grew is digging his own grave. Gambetta will be fore long have filled all the ministerial and diplomatic posts iii i-i- crcaiuces. tie wiU then replace Grevy. GauibeftaY name signifies war tq the knife against the church and revenge against Germany." Herr Van Buehler declares, Uiat the state ment he made fn 4 in cut speech to the effect that the conclusion of the Austro-Geraian alliance was due to Russia's overtures to France for an alliance against Germany was merely a repetition of current reports, and that he has received no special communica tion about the alleged Russian overtures to France. Count Von Hartfeltz, German ambassador, ho i,.., .0 ., i 1 delivered (a the uliau the note of (he European powers, inUmating that the naval demonstration will take place on Mon day next. AMUSEMENTS. A (srntlrman from vnda, The above-named drama, or, comedy, was well presented before quite a lare, and oer tainlv a pleased, audience at Ijcnbrie's The ater last night, The name of the pomedy is not In keeping with the plot In any particii lat respect, and why it should be no miss named is a puzzle to the critics. The comedy possesses considerable merit, the dialogue being fresh and lively and the scenes and situations comparatively natural. The plot, which amounts to but little, is pleasingly carried out to the end, its chief attraction being the manner in which it is supported by the company. Of the company nothing bnt cxmimeridfiQri is deservirg. Being well np in the respective pans, ano it oeing a wen-naiancea company, the comedy is rattled off without any balks or interruptions. It goes along glibly and smoothly to the end, leaving a pleasing im pression, on the minds of the udieupe. This sneaks well for the comnanv. led bv Mr. I Folk, who takes the leading part, or title rofe. He is an easy, graceful actor, evidently ! understanding his business. He is well supported bv eyerv piember of the I company, Messrs. 'Kelly, Melton a,nd Loeee being actors of merit. As ' the Chinaman Murray Wood appeared to ; advantage anil added to the amiisernent f I'le audieuoe, aud iu thi be was ajelt aec I onded by Milton Knmford as "SeHers," the I flunky butler. Miss Buchanan took the part of the "Countess of Edgerton," and plaved it ,.-n t. v. ....... iu. ....... .. ! ...1,. ';;...," ! ncu. .uinn i.iuiua 1 iuu- in ,.i, ,ii , . Miss Lizzie Ilight as"Ladv Edith," and Miss Louisa Dixon as the "lady's maid," played well their parts, audi deservedly re ceived commendation from the audience. The oomedy and tbe company are well worthy of public patronage, and this will no doubt lie furnished during the remainder of the week. A Qcntlcman from Nevada will be reproduced again to-night, each night during the week, and at the matinee on Saturday. Notes from Other ri aces. Mary Anderson is at the Park theater, Brooklyn. Mr. Jerome Hopkins will direct the per formances of his oratori, Samvet, in Boston. Daley's theater, New York, was opened for the regular season last night, with a strong company of artists. Miss Anna Drasdill, Uie vocalist, had one of the largest audiences of Uie season at her Cleveland concert during the past week. 4i-oif Me World in Eighty Day, with its spectacular illustrations, bid's fair to hold the boards at Niblo's, New York, for a long JjjCiisis '' 1 " "i i n 1 WW Miss Blanche Roosevelt will probably aji pear in Mr. Alfred Collier's opera Nell (Jwynne, which is now in course of rehearsal in New York. The new comic opera Datrei, by Dudley Buck and W. A. Croffut, is to be produced at Haverlv's Fourteenth street theater, New iorfc, txtober 11th. Theodore Thomas and his orchestra, with Mr. Josefly and other solo performers, will open the Steinway hall season, New York, with a concert on October 22d. Deacon Crankeit, a ueW play by Mr. John Habburton, author of JWtn's liubie and JwU One Day, was produced at Haverlv's Brooklyn theater on Monday night. Constantin Hernberg, the vouug Russian piauist who arrived in New York last week, will make his first appearance in a concert at Uie Academy of Music in that city October 7th. Hazel Kirke, at the Madison sqnare thea ter, New York, still continues to large and appreciative audiences. The business for the past week is said to have been the largest since the opening. Bartley Campbell's new comedy, Matrimony, will be performed on the fourth of October at the Chestnut street theater, Philadelphia. On the same date the Galley Slave will be pro duced at Baldwin's theater, in San Fran cisco. .Latrn Tennis was produced at Abbey's Park theater, New York, on Saturday night, by tlie Coinley-Barton company. In Boston it was a success. The author, Mr. B. E. Woolf, is said to have admirably succeeded iu opening a vein of originality. Mine. Julia Rive-King has organized a concert company for a tour of the west and south. With her are Signora Laura Bellini, soprano; Signora Mabelli, contralto; Mr. George Broderick, baritone; Herr Richter, violinist, and Mr. Dulcken, accompanist. Miss Ada Cavendish on .Monday night ap peared in a new role at the Grand operahouse, New Y"ork, the play of the evening being en titled The Soul of an Acti es. She assumed the part of "Josephine Claron," and was supported by Mr. G. C Boniface and an ef fective company. The peculiarity of Dreuim, or Fun in a Photograph Gallery, now being played at the Bijou operahouse, New 'iork, by Willie Edouin, Alice Atherton and other members of the Sparks company, is that everybody talks about tbe absurdity and yet desires his neighbor to enjoy it. The Tourists ended a successful engage ment at Haverlv's Fifth avenue theater. New York, on Saturday night, and were followed on M.i nd ay evening by Miss Fanny Daven port, who appeared in a new play written by Miss Anna Dickinson, entitled An American Oirl. Her costumes are said to be something wonderful. Ample entertainment in the way of operet tas, etc., says Uie New Y'ork Tribu-ne, of Sun day, is offered during these nights which pre lude the serious undertakings of the musical season. Mr. Ccllier's Sultan of Mocha holds the stage at the Union Square theater; the ideal l'irates are still to be heard at Booth's ; lM rule du lauibour Major may be witnessed at the Standard ; and the burlesque of Cr men at Haverlv's Fourteenth street theater is notable for the vivacity and brilliancy of Mme. Selina Dolaro, an accomplisaed artist, who has hardly yet been appreciated Jiere at her true value. HOTEL ARRIVALS. At Pcabody Hotel. September Jlsl. C M Stephens, St Loui;, F W Denton, St Louis, E C Beuuett, St Louis, E A Burriss, st'mr Eekert, E A Joncs.st'mr Eekert, J H Quiglev, Paducah, ' M K Dent. St Louis, T R Joy. N V, R T ('humbler. Miss, G M liovan, Mlsi, J A Wade and wife. Ark, G I) Hall and wife. Ark. II A tonlwell.iiisi. ell, Ifla, U B M'Mahnn, N Y. 4 r minis, en J B Lake snd wife. Miss. Miss Lizzie Bond. Miss, R L Moscly, Miss, Mrs E Evuhs, Miss, T II Tavlor, Miss, T Williamson, Tenn, A T Cook, Miss, A V Warr, Tenn, J Walmslcv, Miss, Q P Iliimmerly aud wife Miss, Mrs Keys, Miss, V Cogbom, ' Mrs Baukhead, Ala, Robert Yates, Miss, 9 -M WcUsfuni, Ark, A Parriugton, N Y, C Hooke, N Y, W T Clarke. Miss, If Onpenheimer, N Y, J Palmer, jr. X V, W (i Kiirin an Kv. C M Vaiden, jr. Miss, V Kearney, Miss, L. c ie ana aauiiliter. Miss, R H Moorenud wife, Miss, J B Carnes, Miss, Miss Kate Lyons, On, j ii roner, .hiss, J 0 Calhoun and wife, L S Banks. Decatur, AU, J W Cowan, Mis, S N llewiHidev, Miss. .1 T Dillon. Miss, ' I Nathan .Miss. Oscar Loeb, Miss, M (7 Brad v, Mi,ss Miss L Baukhoaa, Ala, V t ' Hhttckelford, Miss, S II Estell, Ala, P J Smith, Ark, I. J fHilk, Miss, J FrctflUuidur, Uiiio, A Prank. 8 Y. J Robbins, Ohio, T Kellr, Miss. L m Ilenning, Miss, C Murphy, 8t Louis, 11 V011I12, Miss R Hortoii and wife, Miss, Mrs Kate CowlcS. Ml bi i nomas, miss. J it s,aunucrs, mum, C Collier, Mls J I. Moss and wife. Miss, Mrs iuncll. Miss, Us. Wilon Xfl... - it il t:,M. , IJ- j i. iiniiiier. Mis-,, SSh Reynolds, Ala, O F West. Miss. L M Reynolds, ,,. W Harris and u-if.. rii- L Rcmbcrt, Miss, L G Garrettsnd wife rt- J W Johnson, Miss, ti A Russell. Miss. , n 1 lluriistiiittcr, Miss, W K Crcwes, Miss. .1 F Thompson, Miss, T Mtiuy. 8t Louis, Huh M Mahon, W Va, A R Bnyless, N Y, TV A Gilchrist, Ala, Mrs T 1 Florence, Miss, T H Taylor, Miss, Luke r Blackburn uud wife, Ky, J F Johnson, Ky, -W V Wood, Ky, C A Dnucau, whitesvllle, G w Tattini and wife.Miss. Thus H Estcs, Tenn. J S Harris, Chicago, X E Milton, St Louis, K A Lindkce. Miss, W D Gilchrist, Ala, Mrs A W YU'kUU', Miss, P Wilkuu.Tcuu. J B Porter, Miss. Mi's Blaeklium. Kv Jumcs BUtckburn, kv, W G Brockway, Tcuii, J H Green, Ky, RC Miller. WhitesvilH', 8 A Bshup, Tanii, R Read, nun. J W CunniuKliam, Miss, E E Smith and wife, Miss, V B Halscll, Miss J E Ixikwoo1, city, M'Dnnald LniSbod. Ala Miss .M llHIsell. . S A Mum-. Mb. sm Kirkmun, Ala, G P Landrum, Ala, J C Wooten. Ala, A J Green. Ala, H T lolk, Tenn, V H Loftin and daughter Joe Furst. Ghlo, Miss. At Uastsu's, September atut. E M Ford. Helena. W P Painter. Helena, W B Watson, Tenn, Thos Shaw, Tenu, J D Junes, Teiio, " J W M- Alister! jr, X V, II J liuke; Macon. J E Euke, L and X R R, J II Iye. Ark, H M uune, Mss, Miss TemTl.Miss, Miss I) Kelly, Miss. A G M'Lennou, Miss, W G Colmery, Miss, V H Young, Miss, W E Moring, Miss, J Ferguson, Miss, G L bitten. Miss, J A Martin. Mi ll L Jones, Miss, J (' Holuion, Tcun, J H Chapman, Miss, B Martin Helms, RX Christian, Tenn, H Wcndtanand wife, Ark, J II Fuller, Tenn, ii r nuke, Macou, J B croeter. Rlples W V Kew 8 Lidleni house, ', IB linn. A J Black and wife Miss. J F Kelly, Miss. Mrs E L Hubert, Miss, S t: Bains, Miss, BM Hirsch, Miss, E R A vest, Miss, W V Wilson, Miss. G L Donilson. Miss, A II Ellett, Miss, W F Barksdule, Miss. Tom Cromar Telsn. l'-t- iiltics, Mfss, IB Wrav, Mtss. T J Manlev. Oakland, W J Ball, Oakland. J M .Strain, Miss, S E Grasbey and wlffe Miss F A Kuux, Miss, D E Kelly and wHe, Miss M B Dawn, Miss. John Ratto, jr, Xew York, Dr J T Chandler. Miss, W ( i Brauland, Miss. E G H Tankesley, MUw, I M Plant, Mi " II P. Hun-is. Mi?s. W Matthew, Ark, J C Hale, Ala. H O ShnT.-l. Ala, II 9 Bryaut. Miss. A W Wray, Miss. m Uuarles, Osklauu, W R Parks, M(ss 8 Barbee and wife, Miss. R E Hurt, Miss, J T Truthcr, Miss. J L i 'oinbs. Miss, V RSaunderw, Mis', K Cloud, Ala. v M Hutchinson, Miss. D Harris, Miss, II T Beni Miss. J LEskritlgc SDas, O V MMi Mirf. E F Cbmegjo, 'Ala, C C Swoope. Ala, F J Swob. Miss. J E!iwoo.i, Memphis K A ttHrrison. Arkunsa, T Tavkir. Vivllurtoii M D Loswood. Athcus. j i juiinsuii, JSiro, j it 1 -rice, mempnts. , jitiruu, ,u.iui, 11 1 urtln liucrkhelier. Miss J K H.iffiiigtoii, Miss. J M Ixisa, Ark. F Ferrell, Ark, diaries Uiwla, Ark. Z T Collier, New York j r -sutni. Aru, M W qusKbnj, Ark, J W itowary, Ark. L W Andersou. Ark, I'J King. Ml. Jack iieaue,Brounsville,J Nolen, llrow'usville 1 Kahn, Tenn s i iflerheimer, Tenn, V N Morsau. Tenn. JK Walker, Brownsville, s V Caulk, Memphis, J F Townsenil. Milan, K Vogles. Miss. J W M 'Leod, Mfss, .1 II Brown, St. Louis. J W Cuunlngham. Miss, ti H Erwing, touisvfllc, CK Butler. A E Hanliri. Miss, Miss II Auerbarh, Miss F A !.- Ala, ' J II Wallace, Als, R A M'WilUams, JUss a H HonrBF, iilVi, M Afil rbaeh. Mli, W A llanuc, Ala, O h Kiug Ala, R K Ooodwtn. Ala, J Calhoun, Miss, L Ijtgomariuo, Miss, F 11 Quinn, Utile lock F Morrison, Miss ii W Millns. Memphis II koss. Little r.-.. k T B Livermore, Ark S W MsrHn, Ark" Mrs H B tiwynnc. Ark MniJ Flynn, I iiiiehock 0 Haskef. Ark W Nelson , Austin w w MmoTis Ala, L Uicb, Austin, Mrs Hurdell, Little Kock t? M Govan, Mini C H Bayne, Miss DC York, Ark .MUs Sallie Young, Texas Mr W Pralle, vrk F ..:.!. Miss b L Spears, Little Rock Hr C'lil'ou and wife, N O J Nathan, Austiu Havrd the ftherltrthe Trouble - ,i:s;., 0'T September ZLWUliam Home, sentenced to be liangeil for the mur der of a tnau named Adams, at Rot Portage, bung himself iu his cell, at Sao.lt St. Marie. HAWKINS Will Not be Allowed to Make the Can Vase bj Himself Heicaf'ler he Will be Compelled to Divide Time with Judge Wright, the Demo cratic Candidate. .ff 1 The Gubernatorial Nominees at Hunt ington Yesterday A Very Warm Re ception for the Democratic Chief Andrew Martin at his Post Already. I Special to the Appeal. NASHvna-E, Septemlier 21. Andrew B. Marl i u, who was elected yesterday by the State Democratic executive committee lieraocratic elector for the State at large, rfee Colonel John M. Fleming, resigned, came here this morning and accepted the position. THE Ul BE8XATORIAI. CANDIDATES AT Hl'ST INGTON. Tlie .-lwKnVuii' Huntington special says: "Wright, Wilson and Kdwards -p..k.- here to day to Um people. Wright came from Ixtngton by private conveyance. Wright was met two miles out from town bv loOottiseTwon horseback, and received with cheers. Forming into line in the rear of the carriage containing Judge Wright and two of our distinguished citizens, they marched into town, where numberless flags were fly ing. Large crowds received him with shouts of welcome. In fact, his reception amounted to an ovation. Wilson came in unheralded. Wright.as usual, demolished the latter, and the Republicans only affected to applaud Wilson's effort. Wilson will not get fifty votes in this county, unless the Radicals practice what they preach and vote for him. Judge Wright, at tho close of his speech, read the following letter, And announced that he would comply with the acquest of the State Democratic executive committee : JOINT DIIsClSS1.0N WITH THE REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE. H'n QW Trmx ratic executive Committtee, I Kashvilllk, Tens., September 21 , 18S0. J Hon. John V Wright: Dear Sir You have doubtless learned through the press that Judge Hawkins, the gubernatorial candidate of the Repbulican party of this State, has refused to consent .to a joint dismission of the issues of tbe can vass, witli any representative of the Demo cratic party, except its regularly nominated candid ate for governor. Since this refusal by Judge Hawkins, the Democratic State execu tive committee have had under consideration the propriety of withdrawing a portion of your published appointments and of insist ing upon your accompanying the Republican nominee in his present appointments unless he will agree to others to be made jointly by the Democratic and Republican commit-. tees. Ihe detection in the Itemocratic ranks occasioned by the bolt of a few assumed Democratic leaders greatly imperils Denw cratic success in the gubernatorial election. We cannot disguise tlie impending danger. The Republicans, not blind to this fact, are not only 'using every effort to make assurance doubly sure in the race for gov ernor, but they are also exercising their cun ning, and exerting their utmost energy to run in between opposing Democratic tickets for the legislature, aud thus secure a ma jority of the eeneral assembly. The commit tee, deeply impressed with the importance of the crisis, alter mature consideration, de termined to withdraw your present appoint ments for Fast and Middle Tennessee, and to request that, after concluding your ap pnintmentR in West Tennessee, vou will accompany in joint discussion the can didate for governor of the Republican party. The gravity of the situation requires this ac tion on the part of the committee, so that if a Republican governor be elected in Tennes see the resposibility shall not attach to the committee, .because of its failure to have the Keiiubucau nartv. its nrincinles ami irac ticcs thoroughly and jointly tliseussed before the people of tie Ultate from now nntil the election, -s your appointments in West "Tennessee close at Huntington to-morrow, we have thought this the propper time to inform you of the conclusion of the com mittee. Yours respectfully, JUHX'W. CHIIJJRESS. DIED. 1 RENGART Tuesday morning, Septemlier 21. ISM, Kt3 o'clock, Jounmib Bekgabt, aged 2 years aud T month-. Funeral will take place irom the residence of his parents, on Randolph road, one-quarter mile north of Brick Church, Chelsea, this (WEDNESDAY! afternoon, at 3 o'clock. TRABI'E At Nafltville, on Monday, Septemlier 20, 1880, JossPK V, Tbabi-e. IIARBKRT At Bailey Springs, Alabama, Sun day morning, September 19, 1880, at 4:30o'elock, of ilropsy, Mr--, p. e. H.vr.uEBT, wife of D. C. Harbcrt, aged Tip yi ars, ATTKVriO. KMI.IIIS TESPLAR. rpilE officers and members of Memphis X Commandery. Xo. 4. arc orderea to nil.ar in FULL IiKEsiS, at Asylum, this ( EDXESDAY) inurniug, at 9 o'clock shRrp, for speciaT duli- By order R. C. VIU4AMSOX E. C. . . wAKi-Hcw, Kecoae,', " POLICE ORDER for MASK BALL i J..li POUCX HlADslUAKTERS, fjeptcmbtl 22, 18(0. SAs a means oi preserving good order st tbe Ball to be given at the Exposition Building to-night in honor of the guests of the city, it is hereby made tbe duty of the attendant police to see that all parties entering the hall are searched and deprived of all weapons. Any one refusing to be searched, will not be admitted. I W. C. DAVIS. Chief ot Poliyc- Headquarters Chickasaw (iuards Memphis, Te-n., Sept. 22. 1KS0, SPECIAL ORDER The members of this com mand are ordered to assemble- st their armorv THIS MORNIXG, at 9 o'clock sharp, in full dress uniform, for parade. By order 8. T. CARXE8. Capt. Comd'g. Richard Wbioiit, First Sergeant. TARRAJTFS SELTZER APERIEJTT. A cure for Indlfrestinn frightful, A bubbling beverage delightful; A remedy for every ailment O'er which the Bilious make bewailment. A'laxative, though mild, effective, A ionic, nervine and corrective ; An anodyne and Midori tie. A wonderful Saline Specific Embodying every rare Ingredient That Mniber Nature deemed expedient, With kindly ;ibe.ynl hand to mug luto, Uie itue.QUS Seltzer Spring. UNrLKMbNlUl ISwIfBiTTERsT TRADE MARK MALT AND HOPS k a ssstsssi s I I ail k TELICAT FEMALES. The oxactions of so- J ciety, -.4 . 1 ... 1 ... .. . ,.1 n . t . 1 . . . household, hate tested mil endurauee the frail eonstltuttons which hav. be-en granted the major ity of women, Tbe very complexity oi tbe female organism invites aud fosters disease, and at ape rlod when they should lie stroug and healtny, raanv women suffer from uleeratirc weakness and debility. To cum bat this tendency to premature ueellne. no relueay 111 uie '-vuriu possesw.-s llle nour- TERS. They enrich the blood, periect digestion, stlmulste the liver aud kidneys, arrest ulceratve weaknesses, and purify and vitalize every function and process of the female system. MALT BIT TERS are prepared, without fermentation, from Canadian BARLEY at ALT and HOI'S, and war ranted superior to all other forms of malt or medU cine, while free from the objections urged against malt liquors. Ask for Malt Bitteks prepared by the Mali Bit ters CuurAJtY, and see that every bottle tiears'thc Tradf-MabX Lab,, duly signed aud iuclose4 In wave Hues as seen in cut. MALI BITTDRS arc for sale by all druggoU. TO THE "XTE are now ready with the I,trgi"-l and most ami Hilars ever exiuni eu 111 tine liUi en lierior hi GmtLitv. Style sn.l Finish toc.swK nro.l Sftnek rfl n lunyp number of Vew SUvlis, ,f .s be found in any oilier house. There is no years in the manufacture of these coods in this citv, that we cannot supply your wants at as Low Figures as New York, St. Louis, dweinnattor Louisville. We have every Labor-saving Machine known to the trade : our hands as skillful, and our material costs 110 more, and we shall certainly be satisfied with as small profits, as our expenses arc much less. Freight is a . big item on common goods. To satisfy yourselves, order a small line of samples and com pare wittlEOods from other markets ; if not satisfactory, return at our expense. With. thanks lor the liberal patronage extended us, and have prompt attention, FER(a SOiV CO., 2O0 MAIS, 91 WOODRUFF 175-177-179 MAIN ST. MANUFACTURERS AND Carriages, Buggies, Wagons All kinds of CARRIAGE A FULL SADDLERY AND HARNESS, AND ALL GOODS PERTAINING TO THIS LINE. AM, KI.M1S OF KEPAMHSra l0F. WITH KKATaCSS AID IMHPATI'H mi ii ill ..ii. ii ." GENERAL AGENTS FOR THE Milbnrn, Fish Bros. & 1880 AUTUMN 1880 B. LOWENSTEIN & BROS. Take great pleasure in calling the attention of patrons and visitors to the city This Week to their if Mm mm OF FALL NOVELTIES! 5V3H .l- cr . (ff FAR EXCEEDING IN Variety, Quality, Styles f.0J 3t liuiiuIUl ANY PREVIOUS HOUSE . . BY ANY Comprising the Very Latest Introductions of Velvet and Satin Brocades, Polka and Plaid Satins, Black and Colored Silks and Satins, Black and Colored Plushes, Black aud Colored Satin DeLyon, Trimming Silk and Satins, Brocade Silk and Wool Novelties, Side-Band Twills, French Plaids, Handkerchief Suitings, Mummy Cloths, Cashmeres, Shoodas, Chudda and Camel's Hair Suitings, in the newly introduced shades, Elegant Novelties in Black Goods and Mourning Goods, Elegant Lines of Imported Hosiery, for ladies, misses and children; Kid Gloves, Laces, Embroideries, Neckwear and Bib bons, Exclusive Novelties in Handkerchiefs, Fancy Goods, Buttons, Fringes and Ornaments, Specialties in Ladies' and Misses' Suits and Cloaks, Full Lines of Flannels, Ginghams, Prints, Domestics, Cassi- meres, Shoes Ladies' and Gents' Underwear, Housekeeping Goods, ri il 7 I in endless variety. We propose this season to maintain our reputation as the Leadim; House in the South, and the Headquarters of every Leading Novelty to be found in the New York market, besides many Exclusive Novel ties of our 'Own Importation, at unrivaled low prices. B. Lowenstein & Bros. J. J. KI SBY. J.JoBUSBY&CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS, COTTON FACTORS 974 FRONT STREET, MEMPHIS,. W Cotton Department ! charge of HrJ. . l'alleraon. SAMTER fe CO. WHOLESALE ciLOTiiiisrci- 1 5 " We rail, tne attention of Merchants to nnr lane sail well as- sorted stock orl'lotlilnit.niaiiiiiarinrmi cxnrraslv forMBlhmi sorted stock of lotriIna.mnurrtnrs,l ex trade, shlrh sre ITer at Eanlern lore flnrf Is to their Interest be I or nay Ins; elsewhere- Orders wlllrerelTenrosnpt atlenllwn NO. 300 MAIN ST., MEMPHIS F. LAVIGNE, Importer aud Dealer in French Millinery, Human Hair A Hat PAHCT UOOII1. NEW goods are received as soon as iutivdiiv4. For styles and prices, no other house can sur pass us 111 anything. If ale. Mine. Lsvtgne, the la- dies iavorue, nas retunieu, snu um ne nan favorite, has returned, and will be hannv to wait ou su uzi tuaiijuivrs. TRADE! Complete Stock of Hadillery, Harness cnv. .111 1.1 onr own lmiianiiri , mio need iu any otlier market. Kiiihreeei in our IllIlI.Fs; Ami reason u hv. sfler 1111 iH'rienee of twenty-five llKIIiLKs (our own nesicns) not to earnestly soliciting your orders, which shall we ore very reis;et cuuuy, LjKMJ PHIS. & OLIVER 176 -178 -180 FRONT ST. WHOLESALE DEALERS IN AND WAGON MATERIAL. STOCK OF Tennessee Wagons. DISPLAY MADE IN THE SOUTH JOHN N. TOO I' lrlres. sferebants wilt there- to examine our snml. mnti npm MEMPHIS GINS 666 Main Street, 0pp. Mis, aud Tenn. K. K. Depot. T HAVE AGAIN OPENED UP MY UINNINti 1 E0TABi1i.su 111-NT witli .New Ulna, t'leanen. and II ullem, mid better prepared to make more lint cotton from the cntUiu-seed than any gin in this city. 1 musu what 1 say. Give me a trial All cotton Insured. Hacks furnished ou applica tion. Wagon cotton ginned from the wagon, with out unloading in pens, when desired. . I A I Ills Is. LACLEDE HOTEL 5th, 6th and Chestnut Street, ST. LOUIS, t MO. MAMHWM FEUKAa A tO. MOSES ill LI. I A Kl', : J. H. CHASSALNU Katea-SK 30 and M per day.