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THE MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL-SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 14,, 18SO.
RAILWAY RECORD. tr.ivalssi.il K. p .rlur. s or Mail. OPEN. RAILROADS. " (.'LOME. Cln.1 Louis. & Mem. R.R.. 4:40 p.m. loral and thmuKh malls. :40 a.m. in . Imls. & Mem. R.R., ' 8:45 p.m. through Bails 10:00 p a. Chatt. & Kan. R.K.. local 3-) p.m. ami thmugh mall :00 p.m. Chatt. Jt Mc-m. R.R., thru' 11:45 a.m. mail 10:00 p.m. Mem. A Grenada A N. O.I 10:00 a.m. R.R 11:30 a.in. 11 :: p in. Mem. A L. R K. S.M p.m. ::) a.m. Covington A Mem. K It . . . 8::)0 p.m. JO a.m. ;9omervflle accommodat'n. 4:45 p.m. River st Other Valla. M.-mplils I Tin Point. :00 a.m. agent. -. Helena A Friars Point. :00 a.in.T ptadofflce Helena A Clarendon, rail- :00 a.ln.t road "Memphis A Greenville, :00 a.in-1, ageut ... 4:30 p.m.0 1:30 p.m.t 4:30 p.m.f 4::0 p.m. 9:30 a.m.) '.1:30 a. in. I 4:30 pin." 4:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m.f 4:30 p.m.f 0:00 a.m.O 10:00 p.mj agcul. :0u a.m." ii -i. uf nl A Memphis. agent :00 m.iu." iMi-eola A Menip h!. agent 00 a.iii.rt. TYanrls river, agent ' (10 a. m Arkansas river, agent 7:00 a.m.' . While river, agent H on u rn. Mi-i. rtmtiTciuir.. M.indav, Wcdaesdayaiid Friday. t Dally. M mdav, Thursday and Saturlay. jSmidav. Tuiav anil Friday. iTuelaf ni id Frulay. Wed ncdnv find starrrrday. "Tuesday, 'Thursday and Saturday. Arrival mni Departure of Train. Trains on the Pod ucrth .and Memphis road more as follows: Mall lunver dally at 4 00 p.m. : freight le.ives dally at r.:."i0 a.m. Mall arrives dally at 9:30 a in - fr.-lght arrives daily at 5:40 p.m. Trains nuthe Memphis and Little Rnek road move as I' ill.. us- Mill h aves dally at 4:4.'. p. ra.: freight 1 naves dally, ex '.pt fctniluv, at 0 a.m. Mail ar rive dally at 10. .15 p.m. : freight arrives daily, ex cept Sunday, at 2:W p m. Trilnit on the Meni) hi and Charleston road move a follows, city Um. : Mull leaves daily at 11:39 p.m.; fast man and axpre leaves dally at 7:00 a. pi. Maun r v s Uuily atll : 15 .tn ; lust mail and epn-s ara s -latly ut p in- somcrville ac- ..mmixlaftbii Icstb. dally, except Similar, at 4 :4W p.m. : Mmsr UK- accommodation arrives daily, el- cot Smidarv.-at HrflOa ra. Trains on the Louisville and Nashville road move as follows: Express leaves daily at 10:50 p.m.; mall leaves dally at 7 : H ..m. : Brownsville areom modatiou leaves dallv, except Sunday, al4:40p.m. : mail arrtveadallv at 4;2 p.m. : Brownsville aicom mo.lnli i arrira dally, except Sunday, at :I5 a.m. Haturtiay ibo express rum only to M'Kenzlc, con necting tor Nashville. Trainl on the b'sippil mid Tennessee road move a follows: Mall 1 -aves daily ut l'J:3fi D.m. : Sardls aci ooimolattoii leaves dally, except Si. I lay. at 3:45 p.m. ; freight leaves uaiiy, exeept isnnuuy ai Mall arrives daily at 10.10 a m .-anils ccomm station arrives dull y, except siiudav, at 9:15 a m ; freight arrive dally except Sunday, at 2:i p.m. Superintendent are requested to notify this office promply of changes of tlui PEMOXAL AMD OESEBAL. Of the 33 roacbt rcporle 1 by the Commercial Bullrliit, the earnings have increased since January 1st J6,776,157, or 30 pi'r cent. Within the last ten days Pennsylvania rolling nil's liave received orders for 5,1100 tuns of steel rails fur future delivery, priivs vaiyini be tween s.-.u.l Wu per um. The Loiiiirvtlle and Nashville (relght hlock- ade at Louisville, is lieing rnlsil provnklngly plow. It has a tendency though to thniw a gooit deal of through business ever tiie Southern Cincinnati is now agitated over a proponed belt and eievaUMl railroad to Improve facilities for Inter. -oiiinaunlcris'loi! Iietvecu the various railroad and husineas localities, union ilcisiU, etc. Six hundred convicts are at work on the Western Sorth Carolina niilroad, the mud from M irrispiwn, on the E.ist TeniM'ssce. Virginia and Georgia railroad to Aslievllle. Nortli Caruliim. The Cincinnati Southern railroad earned in October Pli.ii75. At this rate its net earnings lor the year ending May I. lsui, will la- about (uOO.000. which will pu a little more than half the Intereat incurred by the city of Cincinnati ai con struillik tt K. H ire n ireidnt; K. B. Alexander, Mi .- president, and: K. Pe Kuniek, general manager of the Louhivllle and Nashville, who have been on a tour of examination over the lines of the com pa ny, In a special hotel and isthice cur train, ex pressed themselves gratified with the tratllc to and from Memphis on their line. St. Lsiuia capitaliata urv preparing to se cure a charier for an elevated road, a. rlvcr-front of about fourteen mites, and an meruge w idth for the city of four miles having made rapid transit im portant. It is promised to run a main s'.em from t:arondelet to tlie iifis-T end of the city, passing along Seventh street in tile ceutrtil jsirtiou. with rollaieraliraiichcs extending to the fair gruumls and Forest iarU. K. F. Black, aouthweatcru traveling paaaen Kr agent of ihi Pan handle route: E. A Lippln cott, passenger a tent of the Cincinnati southern; L. K. Drake, southern pass ngcr agent of the Mis, sour! Pai'irlc, and :iif P. Keiincily, si.uthcru pas senger atentnf the Vamlalfa route, who have been on a trip to our city, ten last night. They are clev er gentlemen, such as our local railroad men are always glad to meet. The Pi.Uburfr, Cincinnati i n 1 St. Loaia company, aasong other extensive improvements which tiiey am making, are, so lar as practicable, wherever their line crosses a County road, cutting It down so as to pass under their track or bridgiug so that the travel will pass over their tracks at an elevation which will preclude any ncc deuts at railroad crossings. In Massachusetfs all roads arc now building and reconstructing after this plan, and the number of aecidents l i tl a' 8:atc of fhis character are few. It in ty Is) tmublesinne for western roads, where tin- eoiniuy is level, Ui adopt ihi feature in th. ir railroad i onsirurtiou, yet In ttl! i'ums u li'-re it is pi.llile it should leBdopli1. The Chattanooga 2'imrs, speaking of the southern passenger agents, lalelv In session there, remarks: "E. P. Wilson, of thc-cincinnati south cm. Is the most eloquent man in tiie convention. A. A. Sharp, of the Macon and Brunswick, Is the haudsoinc-t mail tlien'. C A. Atuiore, of the Loillmllle and Nahville. Is the heaviest man of t.i.' lat. T. u. Isavivit of the Memphis nnd Charles ton mllriiad 1. .ii .1 c most modest man of all. W. L Danlcy, of the Nashville, Chattanooga an;TTI'. L :11s railroad is, from a newstniper standr potn', (liubilily the most reticent. L. H. Morrison, of tiie A'a'mnu Hn'al Soiitlieni railniad, guards with argils eyes the Interests of Ids territory'. J. A. Heinple, of tiie Louisville ami Nashville railroad, is the oldest man in the aaaoclatlon, hut don't tell that we said so. Mr. James It. Ogdeii, of the East Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia railroad, presides witli dignity and impartiality, and Mr. lnxuley, of the Nashville and CliattaiiiMiga, Is very attentive to his duties as secretary." In eioaing nn article on railroad warn, after ad-ovavU( thu ikxitrtne that till kind of de struction of property should lie made a punishable of!ei,.se, tile Cincinnati o'mWffPays: "As a matter of history, the llrst director or the first officer of the board of directors is vet to be found who has grown poor while in otttee. and It Is light that they should, provhlefl all the stockholders snare the protltswith them": otherwise not. for it is, after all, only a co partnership, tt la a t, morion- fact that there is aoinetlmes as much ineUnsI iti disturbing rates as there is 'method in mMUML' It Is the eaaiest, plli kest and safest va to deprwintc the value of a rallnaul. As tho value ilepniiates the stock dc- -li n - in priisr, and tiie 'inside' aomuhow luive the faculty of guessing when the iMiltoin haB been reai'hisl to load up. and thev also seem to have an intuitive knowledge when the right time has come, to antoao; nnd the rights of the icoplc and the g4d of llK' industries of ihe eountiv are not once taken sak ennahlei,ttlon. Verily, the railways of the nation are a power in tho laud, and are the lag gest and most llthcolt problem now lajfore the people t be solved ; anil It will have to done boon, or it will Ik- greater thnniey." A 131W,0Ou Land Nail. .s)8 Anuei.es, Cal., $ovembcr 12. A suit Was cntenal In the suisiior court yeslcrday by A A. Cohen, attorney lor the Atlantic aim i-aeinc ritlroad euluiMiuy. sMainst the Southern l'acitle railroad enmrsmy, for the retsovcry "t lands in this county, alleged to be unlawfully held by the de fendant, and for ran ta since August 1. lsTti, utuouut ing to u quarter of a million dollars. f aland Ton Scot I and Party u Texai. Eastland, Novemher 13. Colonel Thou. A. Beott, presifleut of the Texas and I'aeiile rail road, accoiitiauled by the hisinl of directors, (len entl'sSnperiutcudeiit Noble, and some twenty In vited giussts. arrived here. S70 miles west of St. Louis, at 5:30 o'clock this evening. The cori'orate' capital represented by the rty is over $1, 500,000, 000. As soon as the train came to a halt the whole party prociisle i to tin cast end of the track, and Colonel Scott drove thcMut spike in the last mil biid to this date amid the applause of friends present, who rated him the chief of railroad men mine or dead. The excursionists r turn this evening sur prised and delight. .1 w ith Ihe line of road and the productive fields traversed by It. To Be Waared to the Hitler End. l.Ai'AYKTi'K, Ii November 13. The u In rates, inaugurated by the Ijike Brie and Western n.ad some days since, continue. They arc out with a new schedule for iiuiaha business, of ihi i t.- n dollars from Cleveland, eleven dollars from Toledo. Fremont. Lima. Fostoita and Muu- cle; nine dollars and tlftv rents from hokomo, and nine dollar from this iiint. They declare theiv intention to keep under Chlengo rates light along to the bitter end. Death or a Brave Engineer. Jersry City, Novenihcr 11. The usual New Jeraey ml I mad accident iM-curred this morn-lug-t Shortlv after ." o'clis'k, as a heavlly-lcden coal train was entering Hobokcu on the Morris and Essex division of the rs-w-are, Lackawanna and Weateru rallMad, the engine and several cars Jumped from the track near Ihe Henderson street craaalng. John Hall, the tlrcman. Jtiuisd from the cab of the locomotive and was severely injured by hirv fall. Pei. r Cavaiiangh. Ihe engineer, nuinfiiUA stoisl bv Ins p.at aud promptly reversed the levtr ut Ike fbeomottve He then jumped off on the aide of the cab. Just as he jumped the foremost cars uf the train telesisMa d and piled up on each other and fell to the ground with a loud crash, sending the coal with which they were lisidcd flying in all directions. Cavauaiigh was crushed beneath the masses of coa's and broken cars. Ureal excitement was caused by the accident, and it was rumored that nearly a dmcn men had Im-cii killed. The railroad employes liegan removing the ihbri, but It was over two hours liefore the tsidy of jsair Cavanaagh was found beneath the idle. When it was Dually reached It presented a most horrible appearance. Every Ism, was broken, and the brain showed from Ihe crushed skull. Seend of the men engaged in removing the pieccsof wrecked ear fainted at the sight of the crushed remains of the endhecr. Then- Is no doubt ihut the accident would have liven a mora serious one if the en- Sneer had not stiasl by bis st of duty until lie id reversed the lever of the lis-ouiotive. He re dded at Port Morris, the coal depot of the road, near Dover, Morris county. New Jersey, and leaves a wife and three children to mourn his sudden death. The BoadThroHa-h Ihe Indian Territory . MfAfiHINrnoN, November 13. Secretary ftchun to-day officially replied to a letter address ed tohlai by the raprvacniatlveof the new nulroad projit, In which he wn requcstid to state whetli er a shrrple asein ..f tl:'' i taw Nation approved by the secreuiy of the interior, would be snfflclent foe a la-antuf' right of way through that tribe section of the Indian Territory : and also "whether congress can grant a right oi way, iircec live ol anv action oiiThc part otthls tribe, or In assent of Its council ami cuiidltloii precedent." The aeera-la- wriUis in reply shut this w hole subject w as considered iv Secretary Cox, and his conclusion were eiubodnd iii the letter, which was approved by the President May Zl. 1870. That ltiejrlnciplc euiiBtlatail In tbat paper have governed the tnte rlordrpartmeut over since, mid that no legislation has kltieel.ii!n ena.rtcd by congress to rvatl-r any image therein in. ...!' Secretary schun says inneloloii: -'Yimwill perceive bv this paper thaf-both the legislation bycongMas and treaty stipulations are conditions precedent toaiiy action by the interior department couccmiug the con-rruetl-.ii of rnilruud through the liidiau Ter ritory m n i.us. STOMACH 4& &ITTES he rennlremeitts of the rational medical - ...... ,, . e i.. jiievtiiiS. aui M una "Kiaa of a Dr.- entim. m I,,.,!.. es the torpid stomach and at aalulary cliange lu the a lnoroui i.muitk.n. FINANCE AND TRADE. The banks were very quiet, alinoat dull, yesienlay. owing sirtly to "the IkicI weathvr. which made "all out of disvrs" uncomfortable. A possl blc stringency of money is everywhere afteeting ihe os'rations of Investors, and the weekly New York tstnk returns are looked for with mneh iiitercat. Exchange at our banks i buying at discount on New York snd other prominent east cm t ... 1 1 1 1 -. with three days' grace, ;U discount, ell iug at par. On New Orleans, illseount. sell ing at par. Money is loaned at 8 per cent. Shelby county serin, J buying, li.aSy.aJ selling. Shelby county bonds selling at nar. OBion and Planters stock, 110; Memphis and Charleston railroad stock, hut sale at 40: Mississippi and Tennessee first mortgage bonds, ex-ooiiiHn, l jfsjjia; Mississippi and Tenneasec seaoiid mortgage, 10H. Last sale of People' insurance at 91 ; and of State National at Hrj. MEMPHIS BANK CLEARINGS. Clearings. Balances. November 13 -.4 i3h:i , - J ; 33. Total this week ..1.I2C42I -VJ.110 7 Toul last week .1 U32,lii7 fi -.ilsej g2 Total last year.... .mK ' -is. dJ II NEW YORK, November 13. Hauk -i.it nient: AMUr. increase. 50,x""; sasrie. dsa-raate, Sl,7:al- 300; legal tenders, increase, (-195,300; dep. de crease, (v., .Mm; cin ulatlon, Increase, Slii.'.iOO: re servee, decrease. (l,S,s7.5. The Imnks now hold 'iO::,7Mi in exisesa of legal requirements. BY TELEiiKAPH NEW ORLEANS. November 13. New York sight exchange par; sterling exchange bankers' bill, 481. I .ON DON. November 13. Consols for money. 99 7-16; on account, 99 9-16; new 5s, !;',. i' 115; 41,114; Illinois Central, 121V4; Pennsylvania Central, 644 ; New York Central, iX Erie, seconila loo ; Reading. . NEW YORK. November 13. Money active at 3(3 . per cent., closing at 3 per cent. Prime uier eautUe paper, 4itjfS per cent. Sterling exchange bankers' bills steady Wt; demand. 4j-V Ooverninent bonds were strong and h9'A higher, l ulled States coupons, IBB, 104:V: new .-, p'i , new Ill: new 4s. 110',: Pacific bs of 1H95, 127. State bonds dull; Louisiana 7'jS, consols, Missouri. 1093i: 8U Joaeph, BJti'4: Tennessee ts, old, 45; Tennessee 6s, new, 44; Virginia tis, old, 25; Virginia Gs, new. 26; Virginia consols, 95; Virginia consols, prefarrid, 113. Uailtvad bonds gencnlly "trotig nhd higher. The stock market opened weak, and in the early deal ing prices declined to per cent., the latter lu Reading. This was fiuiowcd by an advance of to 3 per cent., in which Heading was again the most prominent. During the afternoon spcs-iilation was ratlier dull, but in the main strong, except lor Aldan and Terra Haute, which fell off ."percent! lor com mon and 3 jK'r cent, for preferred. In the final dealings a very strong lone prevailed, with a fur ther Improvement of J , 103$ per cent., the lafer in Chicago and Alton. Traus.tetioiui oiuiregated 2.1.000. ftf which 1000 wen Chicago. UnrlinetonHiid (uiney, jono Chicago and Alton. ICOUO Ijiekawan na. 270U Delaware and Hudson. :s5 Denver and Klo ..node Is) Erie. 4s,000 Hannibal and St. Joseph. 1600 Iron Mountain, p.i.OOO Kansas and Texas, 6600 Lake Shore, 2500 Mchigan Central, H400 Northwestern, 1100 Nashville and Chattanooga, 90U0 New Jersey Central, 50U0 New York Ceutiul, ln.oim Northern Pacitle. 3W0 Ohio and Mis-i-slppi, W)0 PiU'itic Mail, 41,000 Baadina, lO.nOO Bt. Paul, St. Paul and Omaha, 1000 Union Pacific, 17,00(1 Wabash Pacific, 14,000 Western Union, and 14,000 Cleveland, Conmbus and Indiua C'en iral. Tlieclosiug quotations wen- ns nuiows: Central Pacific bonds, lll;4; Union Pacific llrs.s, 114: Union Pacific land grants. . Paci flcsiukliigfnuds.ll'iV.; Leli lgh and W u s esbarre, 125; St. Paul and Sioux City firsts, ldh Chicago, Columbus and Indiana Central firsts, no sales; Chicago, Columbus and Indiana Central seconds, no sales ; Erie seconds, 97 ; Rock Island, 119; Panama. 198 : Fort Wayne. 133; Pittsburg, 124: Illinois Central, 117.,; Chicago, Burlington and Quincy, l.'.T'i ; Chicago and Alton, i:.91: Chicago and Alton preferred. 140; New York Central, l.V,Ji offered; Harlem, 195 ; Lake Shore, l';:r,: Canada Southern, fs'; Michigan Central, 108;-;, Erie, 429.4; Erie preferred, 72"i; Northwestern, IMHi Northwestern pnderred, 137;Ht. Paul, 10-; .. tiered; St. Paul preferred. 117?i; St. Paul and Oma ha, 4354:31 Panl and Omaha preferred, S:i'.. : Dela ware, Lackawanna and Western, 97',; Morris and Essex, 116; Delaware and Hudson, BtM; New Jersey Central, 77'4 ; Reading. 47' ; Ohio and Mississippi, 34ji; Ohio and Mississippi preferred, 7s ; Chesa peake and Ohio, 19' 4 : Mobile and Ohio. 22; Cleve land and Columbus, 79'4': Chicago, Columbus and Indiana Central, 21J4; Ohio Central, 25;l4 ; Lake Erie and Western. 3-"i: Ontario and Western. 26' I : Kurliugton, Cedar Rapids and Northern, fro: Alton and Terre Haute, 133; Alton and Terra Haute preferred, 424 : Wahash. 8t Ixmls and Pacific. 41' ; Wabash, St. Ixuis and Pacific pre ferred, 754; Hannibal and St. Joseph, -in'.,; Hanui tail and St. Joseph preferred, tUfa Iron Mountain, Is; St. Louts and San Francisco, 39'; St. Louis and San Francisco preferred. "I1 .; St. Louis and San Francisco firsts preferred so' f; Chi cago, St. Louis and New Orleans, Kansosaud Texas, I40'i; Union Ij-lflc, '-4 : Central Pacific, - I . : Northern Paclflc,l' : Nortneru Pacific pref'd 66: Loniavllle and Nashville, 171 ; Nashville and Chattanooga, fig; Louisville, New Albany and Chi cago, 1U0; Houston and Texas, 72 : Denver and Rio ('mode, ; Western Union Telegraph, 9774: At lantic and Pacific Telegraph, 4(r Pacific Mail, Ufi; Adams Express, 120; Wells A Fargo's Express 113; ; American Exprvjis, "i; United Statos Express, 51 oflcrcd; Quicksilver, I3V4 otl'ered: Quicksilver preferred, 64; Caribou, offered; Central Arizona, f&i; Home Stake, v0; standard t$i; Excelsior. 7: Little Pittsburg, 2; Outarrio, 31. COTTON. The telegrams yesterday had no ditl'erent news of cotton than tin we of "the two days preced ing: on the whole the tone was perhaps rath'-r stronger, "weak" and "dcill" were absent, and ut the close "firm" apia-nred in the accounts of the New York futures. New Orleans had a very large receipt of colt, .ii , 13,X) bale, lu our market there wio little doing, rain all morning nnd a gloom all day that made any judgment of cotton almost im possible aud reduced sales to a low point. The iiuouitionswcrc maintained unchanged. The New York JiuUfiin. of Thursday, reports; "Exporters were lu the market for the better qnnlities at still lower prices, which sellers declined to accept. Ku rope is paying a premium for gulf cottons, nnd buying at the gulf po; t-. while, at the same time, our eastern spinner are lu the gulf section buying and shipping direct to their mills. As u cousos iiieneuof this, there is no profit in bringing gulf cotton to New York, and the stock of this class is of unusually low proportion this rs especially the cose with the good qualities, spinners continue to eiunloy the haud-to-inoiith policy In buying, and confine their opcrntious to small lots for immedi ate wants, as If In antlciiiation of lower prices." Yesterday. Day before. Oidunry Of Good ordinary M ("si Low middling fjUO Middling Q10'4 Good middling fill - Mlddliiig fair Noinjiia'. Fair Nominal. Market steady. Sales 1450 bales. s 10 10 '4 etii NomiuuL Nominal. including 650 to exporters, 600 to spinners and 200 to s-poeti lator. MEMPHIS COTTON STATEMENT Stock, September 1, 1800 Received to-day , 3,976 Received previously 135. via 1,47 145.sr.3 91,024 Shipped to day .: . f.si Shipped previously s7,528 Stock, running account IMPORTS. Thus far this week Th us far lust week Since September 1st Memphis A Charleston R. It , .... Mississippi and ferfflUH H,., K.J. Isiulsville A Nashvlllle fireat Southern R.R. Memphis A Little Km k 11. K. Puducuh A Memphis R. It steamers Wagons ami oilier sources . ft- : Total r..ZA.ij. 1 EXPORTS. Thus far this week Thus far last week .' S.'J7ii .. . 3.496 .... 2,818 .... 91,024 .... bUR Since September 1st Memphis and Charleston R. R Mississippi and Tennessee railroad 1,338 Louisville o .asnviiic itreal aouiueru it. k. s,sj Steamers north.... fh 110 stteniners south UO Total 3,490 BY TEIJSGRAPH. The lollowltui are the latest telegrams of the do mestic markets as reported yesterday to the eottoti exchange: .. Latest State of Telegrams Market. Rec'ts Price Middling. lialveston ' Weak. t.OOO New Orleans Fair De. 13.SI8 Mobile I Quiet. ' 3.17S siavaunah , Quiet. , 4.SS9 Charleston Steady. 3,97s . Wilmington Quiet. l,31g, Norfo'.k Quiet. S.'JO"! 10) 91 Ji 10" 10 0-Ui io? loi 10 1-. It. Baltimore Quiet. New York '-fB.eaity. Boston Dull. Philadelphia.... Dull. 127 210 The following are the New York spot quotatiout for yesterday: Ordinary, 7 15-ltjc: good ordinary, JfT-ldc; lowmlddling. toV.e; middling, 10 l.VIGc; Kood middling, 11 5-10c; middling fair. 12 110c. At M:2o, uuict; at 12:30, steady; at 2:1"., stea.lv t 3:10, unchanged. Sales. 1010 bales. Contracts, uou bales. 8Uek, H.MB bales. The tone of the future market was as follows: At the oeninir. steady ll:2T, quiet ami steady; 12:15, dull but steady; 1:30, quiet gnd arm: 2:30. steady: 8:15 unchanged. Sales, yo.ouo naica. The following shows the closing quotations of futures in the New York martetTaterday : M011 lbs. I Yesterday. Day before. January.. February March April May June July August November Iiecemher , 111.es satie. so 10. '.17(.llt ! ll.llfslU.12 1I.20(I11.'.V. 11. ttC'lll.-iO 1I.5S bid u.cei;u.7i) IO.S.V.410.1'. 10.7I...410.77 10, H 10.3 10.s.-. .(5io.i7 MU.IO ll.23(i11.2.. ll.a.(c11.37 1U47MII.48 11.54(fllI..Vi ll.iH asked i.UO.80 ' i : 10.75 leiiSyat Itfe 1 '1 lie New Orleans market closed s for middling. Sale. 7U00 bale: receipts, 1: Slock, lsa 1119 l.ales. ElgUS Dales. The Liverpool telegrams yesterday reported cotton easier : middling uplands, G 7-lSd; Orleans. i U-Ud Sales, sixsi bales, ol which 5506 were American; receipts. II.50O, of which 11.21W were American. The Liverpool market opened with futures weak: November, 0 U-32d: January -Fcl.nia rjr, lilKLM; Februarv-March. oll-lod. Mareh-Apiil, u 11-31: April May, Ovvl; May June, 0 7 loci. At 2:10: Futures closed quiet. The movemants at the ! ports were reported a fol- lows : Thls 1 Last This w I We, k. I laiat Yr Receipts tar 1 .lar.. I 3s. 1.1 1 ar..ill Exp'st.Uifeal Britain..1 4,'.ill!1 90.10 la,oi.' Kxp' to Continents 27,811 3,874! 13,201 mock OB hand .. -I 7H0,9lt8i 701,586 374.746 " Total receipts a"t all Pnlted Stales ports, 1.vm'...V.I bales; same dale 1879, I,7P.i,H; same date lh7s, .1 Increase ol receipts at United States is. rta this year. 1117. SKI tialos. Total foreign exports. 981,1.55 bales; last year, '.14.:SH; year before, 045. t4C Total stock at aP Vnitod States ports. 57L7I0 lades; last jrear, 78),S8 : year buioie, 421 .Ogb, UENEKAL TRADE. Snow, mingled with rain, was falling yes U'rilay uioming after heavy torrents of ilowufalt that had la-en ilrliiKlug Ihe streets for hours, mid traffic or hauling was next to im)sissible. Con sequently, our market had few transactions of mo ment and few changes ot price. A btuit from up the river 1-eeuaUt iu JUO bales of hay, but il could imt be lauded in the h. aw rain. Some corn also arrived, but was moat, U not all of It. to rill .leal ers' orders. There was also 11 little bran, which n as for a dealer The latest cattle market qiiobi tions are given Isrlow ; receipts have increased, but the quality is eeiierally common. Ep were less plentiful unit were higher, with a still advancing tcielcucy. Quotations below are for round lots at the landing and at the railroad depots, and include neither d ravage, storage, nor other expenses outside -of the 'ljax4reight and charges up to the time of ar rival. Jobbing and store sale are at higher rates, at they Include drayage, storage and profit ot the dealer. FEED Com Last sales were of old shelled In bulk to arrive at 52c: lu store 57c; Oats Offering at 40c;. in stes, 43 15c. Bran last sale at $15 7V3W ; In store, x'tt&Mc per cwt. Hay Last salen 01 red top atai. .ae and oi choice timothy at Si'-iaj-M; lu store. $1 05,41 10. FLOOR- Flour treble extra, to; tamilv, 16 SO; choice, g. 30(615 75; fancy, f6fl 2.. in store CORN MEAL St. Louis-nonc on laudl -none on lauding : from store. 12 40. V El ET A BLEB Potatoes, In tore, $1 '.0S2 28. Sweet potatoes, tl 50 a barrel. Onions tu stem $3 5ik53 75 a barrel. Turnup fflhll per barrel Cabbages, gsato la-r iinnunsn, aim crates w- oua... a-cor.Uug to sue. Celery. 40(i'0c per buueh. r.i.tM as il hu i i r.it-aj! ND HUTTEK Ei;ks higher, 2t'ia21c, nsk- lull 'i!o. with some salM at that tlftur.'. Butter i.mmoii. 1'Joir.c: meilinm. iN3)r; choice west ern, 'JSi'Joc: fancy dairy, .4:i0c; creamery, Mc. oleomargarine. Jl-t.'je. i" : t'ffcyal (lEESK-Kactoryat li1e per pound; cream, l-; Young America, lcyl7e. ltJl'LTKY iliiukcns dro..pmg at Kt JS; ynuirfr, ft raKai. Docks. il&Utu ueeso, Stil sL Turkey. 7ft2; dressed. U'.e KKCITd AND BEKllIEsiOrange-Ia)uIlaiia, flt lr brl. Lemons, H ,50fi5 per box. Ap nle n tor. tt 7.'.W! IW Cjanlsirrlea in latrrel. tshlD 50, as to ijuality : hall barrels, to. NUTS. PeanuU red, 6c; Virginia. i'iSa7c per ponnd. Bra ill nuts. U)luc rar jioiiud. Filberls, 13c per pound. Walnut, 13Vxitis- p-r jsiuiid. On coanuu. tH I AO per 10U. Chestnuts, fkl :i a bushel, l'ecain, aatuc for Arkansas; Texas, li(jal5e. Mis. 'KL1.A NElll'S. llouill'.y. til i-...j tt a bar rel; grits, tS euJ3 ia a barrel. Cider Missouri. fM MM a barrel. W hite beans medium, tl '.". 1 : Dried apples, 4 V per pound ; evaporated, Dried peaches, 5.' per potin.i. Apple outter, i;,i c a pound. Mince meat. HfU's- ia.-r pound. Nafla. K 25 rate. HOO PKWn.'TH -Bulk niaata. packed eloar tide, sf i:: clear rib, t'.ic; shoulders, 5)4c. Mess pork, 15 50. Baton, pu ked clear aide, none : clear rib. 8146; houlder. 5. Ham sugar-cured, ilO'ajlo's:- orvasiasi uacon.lUKA. Lara uerce, Iilj7s-; pails. 20 lb., li1. i.i'.c : 11) UUM tierce. r.' '. ; nails win, oi..'p- in c. '-as per i out. above these (juoULiuiw, which are for large quftutitlM. bin l-ouarters, 4m Hogs, by tbecarcaM, 6; Trln-rti. Sheep, 4f5tlic i r in. sneep. 4asic . OYSTERS per dozen cans. Ji and (5. t; AME. Vcnizon by the carcass. 4($"c a pound ; saddles. StaiOc. OROCKRIES. Cogoe. 1213g for ordinary, 1 ii fin fair, hi' , -17e for choice. Stigar Lotiisiaua open kettle, 7s'.y-; vellow eiarilied, )4&Ji-; off white, 'Ja'JVV 1 white. ' ,'.' i-: cut loaf. Il'.ic; granulated and pow dcred, ll'c; Molasses. iiOkibi:.; prime, 46 17c. Tea irajierial, rs5(ds10c'' luce Iuisiaua, 6(6, jc; (arollna, 6'4fi7c. Salt per car-load, (155; from store, il 60 per barrel; coarse, per sack, tl So(iil 10; tine, 31 65. BAtiOING AND TIES. Bagging flax, lo?.4failc. jute, Vi to 2 lbs, 1140120; mixed, iKSsll'jc. Tie standard makes, (J 25; pieced and outside branils, (1 75. Twine, 11C per lb. HR1CKS Hard. (10: soft, ( a thousand; tire bric, SI .'lOrti a hnndrad. LIME AND CEMENT. Lime. SOc a barrel: Louisville cement, (1 65 a barrel ; Roscdale cement. (1 75a barrel: Portland. (5. HIDES AND LEATHER, ETC. Oak sole, 37 40e; Hemlock, 27(30c per lb.; harness, 3t;jl0c; kirting, :t(j.l2i-; French calf, (n60 per dozen; domestic calf, S3vs915 per dozen. Hides ilry flint, No. 1, 18c; No. 2, 15c; dry salt, Mc; green, ilfft'c: gtreen salt, '. Shet pskins, Ms .'.tl 50. Tallow, 5 gVijfiC. Beeswax, 20C. WOOL. Tubwashed, 3610c ; unwashed, 22026c; burry, Ug20e 31 etnpbla 4'altle Market. Frcy A Schilling, of the Southern sto k yard. North Second street report: Receipts si nee lust report have lieeu unite llliernl, cspicUUy for common qualilii-s. Prices for tills class niielow, with no prospect of 1111 early improvement. Good cattle are in modemte supply only, with fairly ac tive demand, and prices generally iincliuug tl. A lew sales of exceptionally good cattle have lieen effected at J'4c to jijc above quotations, but the bulk of transactions have lH.-en ut the figures quoted by us last Friday. To-day the geuerai tone of the market is strong for fair to good bt:h kwr tut Title Hogs are less plentiful and u shade firmer, with no quotable advance, sheep und lambs are plentiful and dull, with very limited demand for good mutton qualities. Cows ami calves are fairlv active at quotations. CATTLE Choice to extra butcher qualities. SIQ I 25; mediuinto good butcher qualities, &Ua',i 75; common to fair, (202 50; thin, light and inferior, 81 2501 50. HOGS .-Best butchers' selections, (4 759485; fair to good, light and heavy, (4 SUatt 60; rough and common. $1 I0(i4 25. SHEEP Choice mutton grades, jicr cwt, gross, (4; fair to good, per cwt, gross, $3 25rtJ3 7.",; com 1110T1. per head (22 50; stockers, per head, (1 25 JUL- - n . LAMBS Best qualitiea, 60 to 75 pounds, per cwt, gross, (4 60(95: medium to good, per bead, (2&2 50' comnionl pi-r head, $1 2501 50. COWS AND CALVES. Good to choice, per head. (2514Q : common to medium, per head, $15025. I BY TELEGRAPH.) NEW YORK, November 13 Flour firm; super fine western and State, t-'.SOiXi. Wheat opened heavy, closed tirin: ungraded spring, (1 15. Coffee demand fair and market firm : Rio cargoes quoted lltgllc; lob lots, 1034al5c. Sugar demand fair and market firm; fair to good refining, quoted 7'4't7'4c. Molasses fairly active; New Orleans new crop. 4sm52c. Rice "quiet. Pork dull ; mess spot quoted 315 Lard firmer: prime steam, s.joc. LOX'ISVILLE,NoTe-j-iber l::. Flour steady; extra, $3 iVifS 50; extra family, 34(5(4 50: higher grades, (I 750-5; choice fancy, (5 75fi0 25. wheat strong. II 02. Corn steady ; No. 2 white, 46c ; No. 2 mixed, 45c. Oats steady ; No. 2 white. 35c ; No. 2 mixed, 34c. Rye quiet but steady ; No. 2. 90c. Hay linn, (lajlis Pork dull, (14 50. Lard prime steam, noniin-l. Balk meats quiet; clear rib, 714c; char aides, t's'- Bacon steady with a fair demand. 5)4 fVa c. Sugar cured bams, w... n'4c. Whisky Hi, i 11. . CINCINNATI, November 13 Flour strong and higher; family. (4'i5 20; fancy, 35 50,a:G 25. Wheat easier; No. 2 amber. $1 07; No. 2 red winter, (1 03. Com scarce and firm: No. 2 mixed. 47c; new ear. 42c. Oats quiet but Ann; No. 2 mixed, 83c. Rye dull mid nominal; No. 2, 92c. Barley in good demand; No. 2 fall, rVMVn Pork quiet, 313 50. Lard in good demand, K.10iag.l2.14. Bulk meats steady: shoulders, 4",4e; clear rib. 7J4c. Bacon quiet but steady; 5HS8"-j&8'4C. Whisky active and firm, 31 07. ST. LOUIS. November 13. Wheat higher; No. 2 red. 31 OSi-MX u:i' B cash. II 0;: bid November. 31 a.(o)105:, December,31U5sa.l US January, 31 105s gl lu February: No. 3 red, V.i'cl; No. 4 red, 'i.:; Corn cash nominal, future- better; '2V: biff cash, i2Vim-Zfa November, 4141 "4c De eeraber, 41'4c January, 42c February, Mav. Oats dull, :il'4c cash, 31c bid December. Rye steady, s6e. Hurley, 60(o)U5c. Whisky steady ,11 09. Pork dull, 314. Dry salt meats car-lots, day meat. 4 55O7.lsO7.30e. Bacon lower. 5)4Os.20s.4ix-. lrd quiet: 81. CHICAGO, November 1:' Flour steady. Wheat active, firm nnd higher: No. 2 red winter, (1 Ol1 OI 04',; No. 2 spring Chicago, 31 04iI 05 cash, II O'liivember; 31.05; ',Deecmlicr, 1 on- Jai 07 Jan uary. Corn fairly active and a shade higher; 42c cash; 42' 4(I2;' ;iecembcr, 42K(i' l-4c January, 47c asked Mav. Oats easier; 30Vie cash, 31c bid December, SPfSMI 14 January, 354, bid May. Rye -firmer. Sic. Barley firmer, K9c. Pork easier; (1350 Ol I 25 cash. S12 15 hid Novcmlier, 312 20 bid De cember, (13 5ot3 bid January. laird easier, 7.50O',.05 cash, 3 024 Dccemlcr, p'...(ttS.ioe Jan uary. Bulk meats easier shoulders, -nine; sliort rib, 7.10c; short clear. 7.2tK'. Whisky steady, 31.11. NEW ORLEANS, November 13 Flour active and lirin: superfine, 13 2503 75; double extra, 14 TO fal 75; treble extra, 1505 25; higher grades, 15 40 (36 25. Com, 00c. Oats easier, 45c. Coruuieul, S250. Hay; prime, ffcil; choice. (2:114. Pork. 114 50. Lard tlniier, tierce, 4W4c; keg, 94e. Bulk meuts jweked, 5rJ4c ; clear rib. sc ; clear sides, S4c. Bacon dull and lower; shoulders, fffa'; clear rib, 8?c: clear, S'-c. Sugar-cured hams; canvased, 9)4 1034c. Wiiisky; western rectified, (1 Ohm 10. Cof fee; Rio cargoes, ordinary to prime. U"1015c. Su gar: common to good common, fair to fully fair, 5?4f8M-i; prime to choice, 6"47)-'; yel low clarified, 7-i4j07mC. Molaases; couiuion, :0O 33c; centrifugal, 24c; fair, ; prime to choice, 37Q He. Rice; Louisiana, ordinary to choice, JjjgjjJ m mmmm mmmm mmm mm , STEAatOaTsT . Special Notice-Tor White River OTEAMER JOSIE HARRY WILL k? leave MONDAY, Nov. 15th. at 5J3 p.m. Mr. Jmes Franklin will receive on levee, For freight or passage applv to R. W. LIGHT-BrRNE, Agent, 7 Monroe st. FOR ARKANSAS RIVER. Memphis and Pine Bluff C. S. Mall Line. For Pine Bluft'. Little Rock, and through io Fort Smith. tin Hiii Speed, rjjgE J. J. Darragn. .. master Chas. Mtissclinnn i lert Leaves as above MONDAY, Nov. 15th, at 5 p.m. For freight or passage apply to JOHN N. HARBIN, t-lip't 294 Front St. FOR LOUISVII.I.E AXT) CINCINNATI Memphis ot Ohio River Packet Co For Isoalsville aud Cincinnati. PI We Elegant Passenger Steamer oiis Millar, C W. Tiilinor.. . . master L James W Leaves TUESDAY, Not. 16th, at 0 For freight or yassage appiy to R. W. LIGHTBURNE, Geuerai Freight and Ticket Agent, FOR CARIO A" D 'x7u)J 81. I.ouis uiirt Vlekabni-fg Anchor Line s 1'. N. Mali FOR CAIRO AND ST. L0UI& City of Providence, gg Lenox master. TBfftB Will leave the Auchor Line Wharfboat THIS DA V.Nov. 14th, at 10 a.m. For freight or passage apply to AD STORM, Sup't on wharlboat. Sit. Louis, snii Vielisliarn Vnclior gilflfl V. St. "Hall FOR CAIRO AND KT. LOUIS. Ste. sbreiievieve, D. A . Wist, master. Will leave the Anchor Line wharfboat MONDAY, Nov. Kith, -at a p.m. For freight or passage ap ply to AD STORM. Sup T on Wharfboat. FOR NEW ORLEANS. Si. I on is mill w Orleana Auchor l ine For Vicksbnrir. Natchez and New Orleans stcainer Allan1- I. Mivt'i Silver, master. 5V111 leave the Anchor Line wharfboat MUX DAY. Nov. 16th, at 10 a.m. For freight or passage ajlyojUjJSTORMHu FOR WHITE RIVER. Memphis & White River Packet. Regular Independent Memphis and Wliitc River PncCet For Angnsta, Jacksonport, Searcy, aud way points. The regular Indepen dent Packet HARD CASH, T n Pnalal m..l..r I f ' p,.,,1 ..) . Will leave Memphis EVERY W'EDNBSDAY, on and after Wednesday, Sept. 1st, at .5 p.m. For freight or passage apply to R. W. LIGTITBURNE, No. 7 Mniiroc .st.. opp. Peataidy Hotel. FOR VICKSBURG. sbilrK I'nitedHtat Mali FOR VlCKSiiCRO. Ooltl IiUNt, J. C. MeC'ord ..master. will leave the Anchor Line vhiirfboat BUN DAY, Nov. 14th, at 10 a.m. For freight or passage FOU ARKANSAS CITY. For ArkKBHM lty und Htn UlnfTR. it. Adams U. S. Mail Un steamer For Helena, Knurs toint, Arkanbafl City autl riiie Bluff R. U. ADAMS. rSJ Mark R. click master A. L. CuranuiKicleiW 1 .euvi-s as above and all way landings every MON DAY and THURSDAY, at 5 p.m., connecting at Arkansas 'Otty every Tuesday with steamer (ieo. . Cheek for Greenville and lcksbunr. J. T. WASlilXllTOX. -Agent, Madison st. FOB WlTTSBl'RO. Memphis And m. Francis 1 . 8. Mail Line. The elegant jaisscuger steamer ADVAJfCE, E. J. Carrel!. ..master Ruimfjru: In couneeiiou with the Memphis Little Rock Itailroad, is now making regular trips iHtween MADIWX AND WITTNBl'RU. Freight sent to Memphis and Little Rock Depot, corner Front and Adams streets, will go through promptly from this dare. October 30, 1SS0. J. D. RANDALL. FOR ST. FRANCIS RIVER Memphis and Sit. Fraud stiver I .St. Mall I.iue The new and elegant passenger steamer Jfene JnLatureau.v. O. K. Joulin. master I liannliiff. el'k' Will leave Memphis EVERY TVESDAV and SAT- I I11MY EVENINOS, at 5 p.m., for Marianna, the Cut-off and all intermediate landings. J. D. RANDALL. Sup't. FOR COMMERCE. Memiihls, fomnerre aad Bends Dally Piirkst The elegaut passenger steamer W. JT. jPoitevent,isTi W. J. AshjMd....'sastecJ Neil JJookerTclerk Leaves above DAILY, at 5 o'clock p.m. For freight or lassaue apply on board. FOU WHITE ANDIJLCK RIVKRS. MILI II Visit V I I M'. Memphis White and Black River V. s. KallPaeket. For In.liau Ray, St. Charles, Clarendon, Devalls Biutl', Ik's Arc. Augusta. Jacksonport, West Point, Searcy, Hatesvills, Pownattan, and Pocahontas, The new act elegant steamer e new and elegant steamer I osie Harry, rE leave Memphis EVERY SATITRDAY!i5iT Will m., enunceuiiK ilirtct with the new Black river 8. mail packet M 1 1.1" HAKRY for Cuwhattan aud Pocahontas, ftinl v ith Daily Packet to Bateavllle ativl lprer WltHe river. Thrwish rates to all oiuta. Kn-iiiiit cuuaiKueU to Milt Hurry Liue. MeinphU or Terrene, will he promptly forwarded- R. W. LH.HTBI RNK, Agent, 7 Monroe st FOR HELENA. I.ee i in. sii -anient I or Ulendale and Helena The elegant passenger steamer Coahoma, -aPs GcKirce Malone ... master 1 Ed Croweleni Wilt leav; EVERY TUESDAY. TUL KSDAY aud SATL'RDAY. at 5 p.m. For frehrht or pas-sage ap ply on board, or No. 3 Madison stric t. JAMES LEE. Ja , Sup't. For tieienannd Way Lanilluira. Ihe new Irsn Palace Steamer JOHN T. MOORE. J. k. Moniomerv..uiasier . .v. s.ni:ic . Will leave as above every TUESDAY, TIU'RS DAY and SATURDAY at 5 p.m. For freight or passage apply on board. R. W. LltiHTHPKNE. Agent. 7 Monroe st. l.KE LINK STEAMERS. For Ulendale, Helena and Friar Point 1 sum's JLee, Situelr I .... -- - - i n'hliln. i.1..a in leave as awove oa every MONDAY. WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY, at I p.m Office. No. a Madisou s tract. tie. -j FOR OSCEOLA. Trl-WeesXIy IT. M. Mail Pw Vet For dolph, Fulton, Oaocola and way lauding. Osceola ISclfc, Cooper, master I Wm. Smither. el'k Will leave Mcmuhis every MONDAY. WEliSt DAY ami FRIDAY, at 5 p.m. For information ap- p.m. RIVER REPORT. RIVERS A.VIt WEATHER. The following official table fjivea particu lars concerning the condition of rivers and weather at all important point-. Official StoNAiSEnvicE U.S. A.I Memphis. November 13, 10. ( I ArioTC low Changes. water. ; stations. , Rise ; Fall I Feet, inches, inches, inches. Cairo I'liieinuati Daveiifiort. .. . Dubuque Helena Keokuk Isjavenworth . . Little Rock.... Ixiuisvillc .Vfelliptlla . . . Nashville INew Orleans. . Pittsburg iShrevepon ... 16 1:: 10 5 . 1 I I I 1 18 St. Louis. ..I...- Vieksburg ...L I Beach in. irk. low water 1879. t Below high water of 1K74. METEOROLOGICAL REPORT. Time. Bar. Tner. Wind.. ; Weather 7:00 a.m. ! 30.50 S3 2:00 p.m. 30.19 37 N. N. V. I Light Rain. ;cioudy. iCloudy. 9:00 p.m. ;tu.5l 33 ' Slaxituum tliermonicter. sq. Minimum thermometer. 34. BY TELEGRAPH. WaeDep't.S. Akmy, SicnalBekvici, U. S atui'.daY, NovemberlS, J880, 10:08 p.m. Place of Observation Bar. Ther Wind. Dir. I Force. Calm. N.E. Brisk. N. 1 High. Weath- er. Cloudy ICloudy 'Cloudv iFair. fair. Cloudy ! I.t.raln tloudy l.t.min (.'loudy ('battalion. a.. :a).;:r, I :.:14! ' so.:, ;io.43 :.I9 ;to.l.s SO.27 :to.47! :M.42 - :so.4k Galveston ... Indiauola ... Iouisville . . . Memphis Nashville. . New Orleans. Shreveport . . Vieksburg. . . Little Rock.. lientle. I Gentle. ,Frth. S Fresh, i Fresh. Kre-1,. ! Light. m. N. N. N. N. N. NASHVILLE, November 1:;.-River falling, with lu feet on the shoals. SHREVEPORT, November Weather cloudy and cool. 13. River falling. WHE.EI.ING. November 13. River fulling. Weather cloudy and cold. feet, and EVANSVILLE, -November 13 Nooa. River 14 feet i". inches, and falling. Weather clear and cool. Down: Cons Millar, noon. VICKSBURG, November 13. Weather cold and cloud v. Up: Belle of Shreveuort. last night; Grand Tower. 5 p.m. No boats down. PITTSBURG, November 13 Noon. River. 'I feet t inches, and fulling. Weather suoahig and cold. Night River 3 feet 4 inches, and falling. Weather clear aud cool. NEW ORLEANS, November Ii Weather cloudy and cool; thermometer 63. Arrived: City of Alton, St. Louis. Departed : Charles P. Chouteau, Memphis; Will Kyle, Cincinnati; City of Alton, St. Louis. CINCINNATI, November 13 Noon River 13 feet 1 Inch, and rising. Weather cloudy and cooler. Night River 13 feet, and stationan. Weather cloudy and cool. Departed: James 1). i'arker, Mem phis: Mary Houston, New Orleans. ST. LOUIS, November W Noon. River about stationary. Weather clear and cold. Night River stationary, with 8 feet 2 inches by the gauge. Weather clear and cold Departed: Joe Kinney. Vieksburg: Guiding Star and John Dippold and barges. New Orleans. LOULSVILLE. November 13 Xoon Rivar fall ing, with 7 feet in the canal aud 5 feet in the chut on the falls. Weather cloudv and chillv. Night River falling, with 6 feet lil inches in the canal and 4 feet 10 inches in the chute on the falls. Business good. Weather cloudy and ebilly. CAIRO. November 13 Noon. Weather cloudv land cool. Arrived: Annie P. Silver, St. Louis, 9 n.ui. . oar catgie. .11. ijouis, 11 a.m liep'trtcu: Gold Diist.Vicksburg, 10 p.m. Night River 10 feet 5 inches, and rising Weather fair: thermometer 38. Arrived: Ste. Genevieve, St. Louis. Sp.m. War Eagle, St. Louis, 1 p.m. MOVEMENTS OS THE LEY EE. AirimU Mnrlin Speed, Arkansas river; Rene Macready, St. Francis river; W. J. Poitevent, Commerce; Silver- tliorn TTelenn Polormln Sit Tniia. f..llirt Vf,.- C I .,;. n..ll., . - V- r. .uuwir, iv. -joum, 1 e. ii. eiurinsiii, lies 01- leans; Charles Morgan, Cincinnati. Departurtt Charles Morgan, New Orleans; W. J. Poitevent, Commerce; Silverthom, Helena; John T. Moore, Helena; Colorado, St. Ivouis; Vint Shinkle, Cincinnati; Belle Shreveport. St. Louis. In Port Rene Macready, Marlin Speed1, Coahoma, Mollie Moore. ifoof.s l)nr Doim V. P. Halliday, Osce ola Belle, Oolil Dust, St. Genevieve, Annie V. Silver. I'p James I.ee, Deans Adams, City of Providence, Jonie Harry, W. J. Poite vent. BOATS LEAVING THIS DAY. Vk-ksbi-ki; ('old Dust. J. T. McCord master, 10 a.m. St. Louis City of Providence, George Lenox master, 10 a.m. BOATS LEAVING MONDAY. Friars Point -James lee, Stack Lee master, o ji.m. St. Louis Ste. Genevieve,- 1). A. Wist master, 5 p.m. Osceola Osceola Holle, Henry Cooper ma-iter, 5 p.m. Commerce W. J. Poitevent, Neil Booker master, p.m. White RtvEn-JosieHarry.Milt R. Harry master, 5 p.m. New Ori.sans Annie P. Silver, D. H. Silver, master, 10 a.m. Arkansas City Dean Adorns, Mark R. Cheek, master, o p.m. Arkansas River Marlin Speed, J. J. Danaugh, master, "1 p.m. RECEIPTS YESTERDAY. W. J. Poitevent 9 bales cotton, 107 .sacke cotton-seed. John T. Moore (10 bales cotton, 210 sacks cotton-seed, lot sundries. Rene Macready 74 bales cotton, 1439 lacks cotton-seed, 7 pkgs mdse. Mollie Moore 290 brls flour, 150 brls meal, o43 bales hay, 039 sacks corn, 200 sacks bran, 00 brls grits and hominy, 7 pkgs mdde. Marlin Speed brought out of Arkansas river 705 bales cotton, 20 bags seed-cotton, 458 sacks cotton-seed, 500 bdls cotton-ties, 34 pkgs mdse. Colorado Jji dry brls, 122 vret brls, 257 rolls bagging, 13 tierces meat 190 pkgs lard, 27 pkgs butter, 93 tiogg, 11 fiead cattle, 200 bales cotton, 20 bags seed-cotton, 1 209 pkgs sundries. LOCAL PORT JfOTES The weather was such yesterday that wc cannot ilo the subject justice. The Belle Shreveport, from New Orleans, passed Dp last night for St. Ixtiig. The Colorado arrived yesterday with 2971 packages of freight, and returned last night. The Charles F. Chouteau, Captain Wni. Thorweigan, is the Wednesday packet for New Orleans. Receipts by river yesterday: 1168 bales cotton, huge seed-cotton aud 2543 sacks cotton-seed. The river here rose one foot six inchef in the twenty-four hours up to last night, when vj9 was the stage. The W. P. Halliday, Captain E. AV.. Gould, will pass down at au early hour this morning for lie w Orleans. The Cons Millar, Captain Win. Tiehenor, is tliE Tuesday packet for Cincinnati. Jas. Voris and Harry Gazley are her clerks. The Charles Morgan, from Cincinnati, passed down yesterday morning for New Or leans with a big trip and a good list of peo ple. The W. J. Poitevent, Captain Neil Booker, is the packet Monday evening at 5 o'clock for Commerce and the bends. Marlin Jonta is her clerk. The Vint Shinkle departed for Cincinnati yesterday evening with 287 bales cotton, 10 bales rags, 4U0 barrels oil, a Jot of old iron and sundries. The Ste. Genevieve, Capttvin D. A. Wist, is the Anchor-line packet Monday evening at 5 o'clock for Cairo and St. Ijoois. John Mas sengaleis her clerk. The Gold Dust, Captain J. T. McCord, is the Anchor-line packet tliis morning at 10 o'clock for Vieksburg anal the bends. H. Dietrick is her clerk. The Annie P. Silver, Captain I). H'. Silver, is the Anchor-liner Monday morning at 10 o'clock for Vieksburg and New Orleans. Green Shields is her clerk. The remains of Meredith Reeves, killed by Monroe IKkink, Tuesday night, were buried from Hoist's undertaking establish ment yesterday forenoon. The City of Providence, Captain George Lenox, is the Anchor-line packet this morn ing at 10 o'clock for Cairo and St. l.ouis. Prank Perkins is her clerk. The (isceola Bello, Captain Henry Cooper, is the packet Monday evening at f o'clock lor Osceola and the upier bends. William Smither and John Haley are her clerks. Messrs. Ralston anil Garrett, the local in spectors, have sitsn nded for thirty days the license of George Wright, engineer of the Osceola Belle, on the ground of intemperance unfitting him for duty. The Bone facready, Captain O. K. Joplin, owing to the horrible weather yesterday, was unable to discharge her cargo. She will no doubt get away for St. Erancis river this evening or Monday morning. luc Mollie Moore, Captain K. K. Ktrk- patrick, from St. Louis, lor New Orleans, was in port yesterday, discharging about 1700 pkgs of freight. She will probablv eet awav this evening or early to-morrow morning. Ihe .lames Jeo, I a plain Stack Lec on on deck, is the paclxet Monday evening at o o'clock for Helena. Friars I'o'int and all wav landings. Lloyd Weitlow is her clerk, as sisted by Plntt Bhondes and Arthur Browne. The M.-.rlin fpeed, Captain J. J. Darragh. having been detained bv bait weather, will leave Monday evening at o o'clock for all Hiints on the Arkansas river. Charles Mus selman aud Will Darragh are her clerks. Ihe Josie Marrv, Captain Milt B. Harrv, will be found in port to-dav. and leaves again Monday evening at 5 o'clock for all points on White river, going through to Jack sonport. Walker Outlaw and Billy Johnson arc her clerks. The Dean Adams, Captain Mark R Cheek on the roof, is the United States mail packet Monday evening at " o'clock for Arkansas City and all way landings-. A. L. Cummings is her clerk, assisted by Amos Day, Mike Logan and D. E. Andrews. The miners at Evansville are on a strike, and boats cannot depend on getting coal at that point, neither should they depend on Cairo. The Anchor-line lionts have been notified not to depend on Cairo for coal. Memphis has a large supply on hand, aud there need be no fears nt this point. Captain B. W. Dugan arrived from the scene of the Mitchell disaster yesterday, and reports that the pumping began yesterday morning, and afterward the boat raised five feet, whereupon something gave way aud she went down again.. Men arc now at work bulkheading the deck, and by Tueaday or Wednesday next another effort will be made to raise her. Another pump is expected down on the Joe Kinney in a couple of davs. I'l ItS.lMl . Captain R. W. Dugan, of the wrecking boat Sckert, is registered at the Peahody. William Lylea, a St. Louis pilot, came down on the Colorado to look at the river. Captain (.ieorge W. Vickers who came down on the Eckerfjto'l he wreck of the Mitch ell, was a passenger for St. Louis on the Colorado lat night. Among the people who came tip on the Joliu I. Moore ycRteruay were, the following: Mrs. General Pillow and family and Mrs. White, Mound Place; Mrs. John N. Ware, Miss Bessie Ware, Miss Miller, Miss Wicker sham, Miss Wilkes, Miss Sweety, Mrs. S.am. Pippin, Miss Lulu Moore, Miss Harris, Mrs. Russell aud the Misses Ixsster, Helena; Miss Hacker, Miss Taylor and Miss Kenny, Polks Landing, Mississippi; D. L. Rivers, Helena Wmin; K. S. Carter, Btircheart Island; K. C.Irwin, Austin, Mian astppi. PUKED VP AD RUT. The lxokkecier in the oflice at the I nitcd States steamboat inspector at New York is a defaulter in the sum of $6000. Commodore James S. Wise says the Mem phis and Ohio river packets will all In- on the track next week. The Audv Baum will leave Cincinnati Monday, followed liv the James W. (iafl' Wednesday and the Vint Shinkle Friday. Captain V. B. Miller, of the Goidiltg Star, is in Cincinnati. He says his lwiat will load for Cincinnati on her next trip from New Or leans. She left St. I. oiils fur New Orleans yes terday, and will lie able to leave New Orleans for Cincinnati in about a week. We take pleasiio,- in stating, says the ( 'ouriei -Journal, that Captain E. G.PeuH has settled tip his affairs to the entire satisfaction of all parties concerned, and that on account of high water all work on the Portland dykes and dams will be suspended until there is a favor able stajje of water in the river. Soon as the proper time arrives Captain Penn will go on with the work he proposed to do for the gov ernment, and to its entire satisfaction. Cap tain Penn is in the city, and will remain here several days. TOWBOATS AND HA Hi; Eft. Here is a-etnall load for one of Mr. Conk lin'gs pet locomotives: "The John Gilmore and tow went into New Orleans on Wednes day, from St. Louis, with 1,343 barrels of flour, 420 half barrels of flour, 262 sacks of oats, 150 sacks of bran, 100 sacks of malt, 415 barrels of bottled beer, 775 packages of lard, 509 baleB of hay, 537 half rolls of bag ging, 100 pigs of lead, 29 cook stoves, 200 packages of sundries; total, 4,900 ; 50,571 bushels of buckwheat, 27,500 bushels of corn, 3,000 sacks of cotton-seed oil cake, and 1 ,400 barrels of cotton-seed oil." The boat that carries alt this does not land at Narra gansett pier. MOVEXE-VTM OF OCEAN STEAMERS. LIVERPOOL, November 13. Arrived: .Mimic sota, Boston. NEW YORK, November 13. Arrived: Texas. Liverpool: New Orleans. Now York. LONDON, November 13. Arrived out: City ol Montreal and Uuevia. New York. NEW ORLEANS, November 13. Cleared: New York, New York; Capri, Antwerp. LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE. A Woman on (he Result or Ihe l.ale Election. Editors Appeal I have been reading the comments of the southern press on the late election. With few exceptions the blame of a defeat is thrown upon the Democratic party of the north, and so general is this that the Philadelphia 2Vius concludes an editor ial upon it by saying: "The day may not be far off when it will be harder work for the Democratic party to hold on to the solid south than for the Republican party to take it to its arms." Now, Mr. Editor, you have struck the key note to the cause that elected Garfield President when you attribute it to the rousing of the passions and prejudices of the north against the south; and I fear even you do not fully conceive how general and deep the hatred of the mass of the northern people is greater by far than in 1S00. You say that the solid south stands almost alone for the Democratic principles. You wrong the northern Democrats when' vou say so. They have battled nobly for the right. You and the southern press have wronged them. 1, a woman, not an advocate of so-called women's rights, but love my country, and to-night feel as sad at heart because of the defeat of that noble man Hancock as any man who battled for him. I tell you if ever the Democratic par ty deserved the name " I'ntcrrijied" it is now. I tell you it costs as much to-day in the north to be a Democrat as in the dark days of the war, when if a husband and brothers were in the army under the galiant Hancock their families at home we e "cop perheads," and to-day those who are not dead if they have returned mourning the loss of a leg or arm aud are Democrats they, with the peerless Hancock, are rebels. And you talk of deserting the Democrats and going to the arms of the Republican uni te ! The Charleston Aeirs says: "We do not im agine that the American people wish that any State should again be ruled by a Scott, a Moses or a Bullock." How little they know the feel ing here. The said AVirs further says: " It does not hurt these gentry (referring to the northern Democrats) to be beaten." It I dared I could say how it hurts them in many ways. You in the south lost in proportion in the last battle more than the Democrats at the north anywhere. Take for instance Phila delphia, where there were thousands given by the manufacturers;' where intimidation was used in so many instances; where the fears of the ignorant were aroused, and they were told it Hancock were electdd there would be war, or the work-shops would be closed, and where, with posssibly the exception of this place, there is a deeper hatred of the people for the people of the south, with the whole city government .in their hand. Hundreds of deputies were ap pointed on election day, from the thieves and dregs of the city, yet they only increased one half per cent, on the vote of 1876, froiu fifty, fives per cent, in 1856. I tell you when you blame the Democratic party of the north it is base, and when the south inti mates that the day may be near when she will go to the arms of the Republican party she little knows what that will mean. She is prosperous, and she had better stick to Dem ocratic principles. They must in time pre vail. If I had no other light to guide me I would take the names of the illustrious men who are leaders ot the Uemocratic party, and then the men who are leaders of the Republican party. A wayfaring man, though a fool, may not err as to the right. And truth is mighty, and will prevail. You know Judge Black, in his great speech be fore the electoral commission said: "Wait a little, the mills of the gods grind slowly, but they grind exceedingly fine. r. WE.STCHK.STKK, CHKSTER t'ol NTY, Pa. The Street Railroad Unjust ensure. Editors Appeal. Any one holding a public position of any kind may certainly expect criticism, and will justly be held ac countable for the management of his trust. It is impossible to please everybody, for that which will be commended and applauded by some will be ridiculed and condemned by others. The only safe rule is to study to do right without fear or favor. There has never been started an enterprise in Memphis since her birth as a town that has nol met with more or less opposition. . Old people tell me of the struggles in their day in getting things done. If the old fogies of thirty years ago had been listened to, we would not now have a railroad running into our city, but our bluffs would still be lined with wagons and teams aa in days of yore. Nothing has been started without opposition, nor continued on without abuse. We now come to our water works. Less than a year ago, bve ot our most enterprising business men advanced $34,000 each to buy the waterworks. It was to be expected that they saw there was money in it, or they would not have put money in such a large undertaking. In order to sup ply the closets with the proper amount of water, their works were taxed beyond their limit. It was impossible for the gentlemen to contract for the required machinery and have the same delivered here at once. Then commenced the fault-finders, who charged all amout of dereliction of duty on its managers, and that it was the dirtiest and filthiest water supplied to any city. They did not seem to know that in other cities, when the rivers were swollen that the same trouble existed, viz: muddy water. Then again, our news papers come in for their share of the vituper ation. The Appeal in its tirade against William R. Moore has elected him and de feated Casey Young; the Avalanche has done so and so, and is ruined, and the Ledger has lost its influence, by opposing this or that man, and our papers are driving away trade and business men from the city. Fault-finders don't seem to know that it takes a great many people to make a city, and that it is hard to write and print a newspaper that will please alike the little and big minds. But it was not the waterworks or the newspapers that gave me occasion to write th is letter. It is of our street railroad and its management that I wish to write. It is a subject our average Cltnenis thoroughly posted in, and there arc many men who believe that if they had its management in hand the public would be liet ler served. 1 suppose its officers and employes from Ihe humble lamp-boy to its President, have received more curses than any public concern ever did in Memphis. They certain ly have received curses enough to consign them eternally to hades. A most bitter warfare hag been waged against them for years their cars, stock, drivers, etc., ridiculed, but still the cars run over the muddy streets and almost impassable high ways with some regularity. The writer of this does not own or control one dollar's worth of sPa-k, but believes in justice being done, and while they are charged with many defects, should receive one credit for contin uing an enterprise under very adverse cir cumstances. Have we not lost a population of from ten to twenty thousand since the 1st of Jannary, 1878? Don't it require pop ulation to feed a railroad, to keep it up and make it pay expenses? Have not' the epi demics borne as heavily and grievously upon it as upon any other enterprise in our city? Why don't the fault-finders do them the jus tice to acknowledge this? There are mauy nien who think they are bigger men than "Old Man Barrett," and can manage a street railroad better than he. '"Why don't he put down good tracks on the streets on which his cars run?" Why don't he run his cars oftener?" The gentlemen who manage its affairs are presumed to have some sense, as one of them has for years been a leading hank president, and the other two gentle men have managed to hold onto theireflects. iKint it stand to reason mat tne more they filease the public, the more people ride and argcr the revenue to them? But how are they to keep their tracks in o rder on the unpaved streets? No amount of money will keep a track in or der on an unimproved street where they are crossed and recrossed by heavy loaded drays and wagons, tearing it asunder. Our taxing district authorities are paving the streets as fast as means and mate rial can be secured, and the work progresses. The managers of the street car line co-operate with the authorities, and go on with them in the great work. It is to their interest to have a good road-bed, comfortable can, po lite drivers, etc., with regularity o running, and the public may be assured of the fact they will get all tliis as soon As possible. Ii there are parties here who think the street oars can be run more satisfactorily to the public, )et them come forward and buy up the "machine" and run il in the iulcrcv of the public. I understand Ihe gentlemen irho control the majority of the stock are not averse to selling out. In conclusion, I n tild sav "let justice lie done, though the hem ens fall." .1. Seriie.. i: I Rales on the Uesull or Ibe Pres idential Kleellon. Editors Appeal Northern politicians are claiming that the cause of the late iltc lions in the north going against union and reform is due to a "solid south," or, as Re publican orators put it, "united southern rebels;" aud a Tcunensee correspondent isks if such is the case. Inreply I would state, as a northern man and Union soldier who fought for the maintenance of a united coun try BOt for the creation and maintenance of a sectional I nion I know the assertions of these politicians to be false, and therefore a great injustice to the intelligence and pttri otism of the southern people. True, the south is and has Ik-ch solid for years, but solid against what.' Hoi against the (sjople of the north, mil against the I niour not against liberty, justice and political equality; but they arc solid against the leaders of the Republican party and their policy of govern ment through sectional agitation and sec tional hatred. This is, as I understand, south ern solidity. Are not all sections and all men justified in their opposition to the lead ers of the Republican party and their policy of government as now maintained? They are, and I earnestly hope and pray that the south remain firm for the mainten ance of the Union, the constitution and the laws, and soid against the leaders of the Republican party as long as they continue their present policy, or methods of acqu iring and maintaining political power. Is there no need, no necessity, for southern 'solidity and northern opposition to the present lead ers of the Bepublican party? Why, for the last six months there have been at least ten thousand public writers and public speakers, including partisan members of the cabinet, partisan me:nbers of state legislatures, parti san governors of States, partisan Ex-Presi lents of the United States, partisan judges, parti san ministers of the gospel, partisan editors, and partisan office-holders and office-seekers, from the lowest to the highest all. ad ad vocating disunion i.e., all laboring to make the north more solid against the south, and consequently the south solid against the north; all advocating, urging and encourag ing a divided people a divided and hostile north and south, merely to enable the hadeia of the Bepublican party to hold and control the public offices four years longer. What a spectacle for the contemplation of the liserty loving people of the monarchical countries of the Old World! The ten thousand leaders of a great American political party ti ming their backs upon the records of the past upon the wisdom, patrii lism and sacrifices of their forefathers' wl they urge ard en courage a solid o.irth and oppose a solid country; " idle they urge and encourage a sectional union and oppose a patriotic Unio" oppose a union ot the people merely for the sake of party supre macy and of public office, county, State and national. Many affect to believe th:it the Republican leaders will now drop their policy of sectional agitation and extend the hand of friendship, of reconciliation, to the "united southern rebels." It would be well, indeed, if they were to do so in a patriotic spirit; but they will not. They niny, no doubt, and will make peace offerings, but they will be false pretenses, merely for the gainsay of partisan support. There is no question but that a majority of the northern Republicans really desire the restora;ion of friendly relations with their fellow-citizens of the south, but, uniortunately, the party does not drive its leaders the leaders drive the party; and, more unfortunate still, the Grantiten hold the party-reins aud the party- whip, and well, indecti, they know wh.;n and how to apply it. If it were otherwise t. e., if the more liberal leaders and advisers of the party were in control of the same, the south would have but little if any cause for complaint during the next four years of Re publican supremacy ; and if the liberal ele ments of the party would make an earnest eilbrt for supremacy and the suppression of the extremists now controlling and shaping the policies of the party, they would have the encouragement of all good citizens, irre spective of party, both nortli and south. But they will not make the effort, well knowing that money has be come a stronger element in politics and iu the direction of national affairs than patriotism; and that a struggle for supremacy at the present time with the Grant ring the well-led watch-dogs of the moniec. power would be a hopeless one. The President elect will be willing to do the south justice, but he will not be allowed to do so. A ma jority of his cabinet, at least, will be strongly prejudiced against ti e south and southern in terests; four of them are already selected forced selections from the Grant ring prior to the October elections. The Grantites the "stalwart" Republican leaders guided their party to victory in the late elections; they control the party, and they can and will con trol the patronage and policies of the same, and will also control and shape the policies of the incoming administration during the four years ol its existence. In tact this con trol is absolutely necessary to the successful development of "stalwart" plans for the nom ination and election of Grant in 188-1. Grant and his "stalwart" partisan aide-de-camps will be backed by the monied tiower of the country, but this may not be enough, for they are well aware that the southern people will not indorse their "third-term" scheme, know ing as they do that its success means further centralization aud greater restriction of their liberties; and, therefore, to insure the elec tion of their man they must overcome tho opposing southern vote with an overwhelming northern "stalwart" vote; and to effect this result in the north thev will create a necessitv or at least a teeminy necessity, fur a sarior uf the country; anil in order to create tins neces sity or seeming necessity for a political savior in the person of U. S. Grant, they will main tain existing sectional solidity, and widen, if possible, the partisan disunion gap between the sections, by exciting and increasing the fears aud prejudices of the uorth, and by in creased irritation of the south. In fact, they will continue their extremely partisan policy as based upon misrepresentation, agitation, hatred and distrust, until their candidate is elected through the ignorance and prejudice of the people, or defeated through :he intel ligence and patriotism of the same, on the 4th of November, 18'44. The great question to be decided in the near future is, which shall control the destinies ot tins na tion, extreme partisanship and sectional prejudice, or the principles of government taught and maintained by the founders of the republic? The coming great contest for upremacv will be between an arrogant, ag gressive and ( ppri - moneyed tower, aid ed by corrupt polivicaj rings on the one hand, and the peoj l on the other. Will the intelligence and patriotism of the people be equal to the emergency? If we re-unite fAe people of the north and south in a grand national brotherhood, such as the patriot fathers created, maintained and enjoyed, and such as can and should again exist, they will he equal to the emergency; otherwise, they vill not. for mm than twenty vears we have hail merely union of States in a legal sense, nnd we must be prepared to meet the coming dangers with that winch is stronger, saler and lietter united people in a patriotic sen;. In con clusion, I would state that sectional preju dice, as taught and maintained bv the lead ers of the Republican party and the Repub lican press, and the selfishness ol a certain class of northern Democrats, defeated De mocracy, union and reform in the late elec tions. These men Democrats who carry their souls in their pockets or deposit them in bank vaults; Democrats who think more of money thau of their country or of their God knowing that the Republican party is dangerously corrupt, and that general re form of government through or within the party is an utter impossibility, and that a change of parties could alone effect reform knowing that the pres ent high tariff is unjust to at least nine-tenths of the people, and that the in terests of the country demand a modifica tion of the same, as proposed by the Demo cratic party, knowing all this, and much more of a like character, these men turned from successful Republican appeals to their selfishness to their employes, saying ( I here give the words of an Indiana Democrat, the head of a manufacturing firm, as expressed to his Democratic workmen) : "Men, if the Democrats are successful in the coming elections they will play the devil with the tarin; they will take the protection doors on their hinges, enabling foreign manufacturers to enter anjj undersell us, forcing us to make a reduction in the price of our goods; and, as a natural consequence, we will be obliged to reduce your wttges from twenty-five to fifty percent. Now, although Democrats hereto fore, we shall vote the Republican ticket, State and national, because it is our interest to so vote; aud while we do not really insist upon your following our example, yet we be lieve, in fact know, il is your lEtercst to do so." These tire the men nort'tiern Demo crats -whose love of gain and lick of patri otic principles gave Indiana to ike Bepubli cans on the 12th of October, and the national government to the Grant ring on the 2d of November. sergeant a. it. bates. S.wnitooK, November ft, 18S0. PRINTING, BLANK BOOKS. F HINT IB Gl Lithographing, BLANK BOOKS! S. G. TOOF & GO., Agents for 1mt Tag-Fastener, NO. 18 COim ST. WHEAT Iu !ers make '. Moner with W. T. BtlfJl.; a CO., 190 Malle Btroot, Chicago. 111. Write for partloulsrs. I.IVKR IM1.I.S. 45 Years liefore the Public. THE GENUINE Dr. C. McLANE'S LIVER PILLS are not recommended as a remedy " for all the ills that flesh is heir to," but in affections of the Liver, and in all Bilious Complaints, Dys pepsia, and Sick Headache, or diseases of that character, they stand without a rival. AGUE AND FEVER. No better cathartic can be used prepara tory to, or after taking quinine. As a simple purgative they are uncqualcd. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. The genuine are never sugar-coated. F.ach box has a red-wax seal on Ihe lid with the impression, McLANE'S LIVER I'U.L. Kach wrapper bears the signatures of C. McLane and Fleming Bros. Insist upon having the genuine Da. C. McLANK'S LIVER'PILLS, prepared by FLEMING 1IR0S., Pittsburgh, Pa., the market being full of imitations of the name McLftne, spelled differently but same-pronunciation. HOW TO CURE Consumption, Coughs COLDS, ASTHMA, CR01P, All Diseases of tbe Throat, Limits and Pulmonary Organs, I'SE ACCORDING TO DIRECTIONS ALT.EN S frTTNYl TlATArVT. COTTOX BUYER, AND CHAMPION GINS and HULLERS FOR SALE BY GEO. H. LATHAJff (Successor to E. Hobart & Co.) COTTOUT BUYER, Room 20, 304 Front Street, REPRESENTS BARRY, THAYER & CO (Successors to THAYER, BRIGHAM & CO.) BOSTON, HASH. Liberal Casta Advances made on Con signments to Them, or Correspondents In Liverpool. JEWELERS. PLIMBERS. J.WXBROWNE PLUMBER! IS prepared to do all kinds of work in this line In a thorough and sanitary manner; Kies special attention to Sewer and Building Connections! Also, has a large stock of li AS FIXTURES, Gas, Steam and Water-fittings and Fixtures, Pumps, Hose, Bathtubs, etc. Has a large force of compe tent workmen. All work warranted. Agent for the Haladay WIND-MILLS. Orders solicited. BROWNE the PLUMBER. 40 Madison Street J. A. .15-1.1 LEY, Plumber, Gas and Steam Fitter 8V5 So-oit)l St., Memphis. PECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO SEWER GON- nPCtinn, All work mmrsnfcv-1 TOLl'. Sure Cure for Cough, Colds Sore Thront, Bronchitis, AnthuiH, Consumption. AND ALL DISEASES OF THKOAT AND LUNGS. Extract from Report of the rammis. sinner ol InternnI Revenue. TREASURY DEPARTMENT. Oflice of Internal Revenue. Vt ASHiN-ozoN. D. IXi January 20, 1SS0. Messrs. Lawrence A Martin, 111 Madison street, Chicago, 111. Gentlemen : I have received "a certi fied formula," giving the ingredignts and relative proportions used in the manufacture of an article which you advertise and sell under the name of "TOLU, ROCK AND EYE." This compound, ac cording to your formula, in the opinion of this of fice, would have a sufficient iiiantitvof the BAL SAM OF TOLU to give it all the advantages ascribed to this article in pectoral coniplnints, while the Whisky and Syrup constitute an cmnlsiTin render ing the compound an agreeable remedy to the patient. In the opinion of this office, an article com pounded aecordineto this formula may properly lie classed as a medicinal preparation, under the pro visions of schedule A, following section :;i"7, United States Revised Statutes, und when so stamped may be sold by Drugiiists, Afiothecaries and other per sons, without randenng them liable to pay a special tax as Honor dealers. Yours rcspoctfiiliy. Signed GREEN B. RAl'M, f'omn'iissioner. Put upiu Quart Sue Bottles for Family Use. P A I TnN I'ou'tbe deceived by unprincipled Vnu I IU 11. dealers who trv to palm off upon you Rock and Rye in place of our TOLU, ROCK AND RYE, which is the only genuine medicated ar ticle made, having a Government Stamp on each bottle. LAWRENCE .t MARTIN. Proprietors, 111 Madison street, Chicago. Sold In Memphis by all Druggists, Grocers and Wine Merchants generally: at wholesale bv S. .naiiMtlelfl A- t ... . I . Hnnt .V t o. and A Vaeearo Ac Co.. who will supply the trade at manufacturers prices. COFFEE KOASTIXG. CO Si a u sw a 1 8 X COTTOX GINS. Chickasaw Ginning COMPANY, 81 Madison Street, Memphis. The most complete Ginning establishment in the city. Gins and Handles cotton with the most annrnved ma chine ry and facilities. Give ns a trial. M. W. BF.ARMI.KT, WnperlntenUenl. . BOILEK-MAKIKK. BOBT. I.EW1S. FBED W. THOMAS. LEWIS & THOMAS, BOILER -MAKERS a ND ATE AM BOAT BEACKHMITHN. R llIaeksinlthinK of all Kinds. Copper and Sheet Iron Workers. All work done promptly, day or night Term cash. Shop, Adii ins Street, near riier, Memphis. EHaiCKNCK, M0. 262 1'01'LAK ST. sassy SSjijfS ssIbssI ' lu . mm a I S iijf h-3 h 2 8 is??! lH BBSS! BBS OI!s;SEkI 5 2 Ullsal in if SjS'5s'a PLANTERS INSURANCE COMPANY. I. T. POUTER, PreVt. JNO. OVERTON, 1 A 1 1 UP ( APITAL, "EN AVANT! KM in advertising during the montli of November in a novel manner. Kvery customer nun;hasinz uood to the amount of One Dollar In cither of my stores, will receive this advertising canl, which should be carefully preserved, as It may entitle tho holder to $35 U. S. CIRRENCV, which will be GIVEN AWAY EVERY WEEK Look in the Sunday Appeal or Avalanche for the number. Instead of frtving all the money to printers, 1 propose to make every' person who buys goods from mc au advertising medium, by offering this gener ous inducement. JAMES KIRKL AND 309 and 311 Main Street, Under Peabody Hotel, GENTS' FURNISHINGS, HATS, CAPS, UMBRELLAS, UNDERWEAR . 1 Kl.I.I I.OII t'OLLAKf AND CVFrfs, .SHIRTS. SOC KS. RI'BHER CLOTHING, VALISES, ETC., ETC. ALL GOODS GUARANTEED. BOTH IN PRICE AND QUALITY. LEMON M GALE, WHOLESALE Dry Goods, Notions, Clothing, AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, TENNESSEE BLOCK -Nos. 326 AND 328 MAIN STREET MEMPHIS. BELIEVING the health of our city would continue good, and that we would have a largely lncreaaed trade this season, we have made early preparation and have now lu store and en route the LArgest Ntork of (ieneral Merchandise we have ever offered to the tn.de. bought for Cash, and we are detormlned to offer every facility in Terms and Prices that cau be had In other cities. Mi iiiiiliis. Tcnii., Seiileii..ier 1, 1SS0. IiEMMON" & GAIsE. JAMES TOTOE. F. II. WHITE. J. W. Caldwell & Co. SUCCESSORS. TO F. WHOLESALE GROCERS, Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants !t30 front street, Memphis, Tennessee. ANDREW STEWART, ANDREW Orleans. Stewart,Gwynne&Co Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors, Nos. 356 and S&8 Front Street, Memphis. Tennc . STEWART, BROTHERS & CO., Cot toil Factors and Commission Merchants, Ji'EW ORLEANS, Wormeley TJ1 - I o ?l r3 I 'I S -IK g el S - A m a m Cotton Factors aod Commission Merchsnts OFFICE REMOVED TO No. 3868 Front street, E. I.. WALKER. WALKER S SONS & CO, AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, No. 276 Front Street, near We have secured the services of Mr. G. II. JL'DAH, who will give-hls exclusive attention to the sale of Cotton. Liberal advances made on Cotton Consignments. BY I'KRMISSION vk KKFKR TO Meyer, Weiss .V: Co., New Orleans; Manhattan Bank, Memphis; B. Lowcnstein &Co.. Memphis; Friedman Bros.. Memphis; Rice, Stix & Co., Memphis. Pearce, Suggs & Pettit WHOLESALE Grocers, Cotton Factors auto eoMMifSsiox merchants, 280 and 262 Front M. Gavin. John S. Snlllvan. Thos. (lark. Xi. J. Clark. JMK. GAVINt&CO. Wholesale Groeers, Cotton factors. And Commission Merchants. 232 and 234 Front Between Adams Our I. N. RAXNEY devotes his whole time to the cnaiye. e nave our own l otion vt arenouse. comer wasnington ana rieconu street. II. I I KSTKVll KIM. J. Mm Forstenheim & Wellford WHOLESALE Grocers and '(. 2TO JVont street, CHICKASAW IRON WORKS! Handle & Livermore, Proprietors, No. 98 Second Street, Opposite C'OTTOM-PREMIEfs, eiH-GEAKIIfO, Nnafllmg and Polity, all kinds Iron and Brass t 'aatlnsrs. and Kvery thing lu Line FOIIKDBT nnd WACH1ME4SMOP WORM. L. 8. LAKE. Memphis. Li. S. LAKE fe BRO. COTTON COMMISSION NO. 268 FRONT ST., Up Liberal A tinner Made on Cotton Consignments. Orders for Plantation Supplies and uenerai aercnanttlse lllied A. VA0CARO. B. VACCARO. A. VACCARO & CO. IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS, XO 324 FKOM STREET. MEMPHIS. HILL, FONTAINE & CO. Cotton Factors & Wholesale Grocers, 296-IS08 Front St., Memphis, Tenn. HILL, FONTAINE & GO. Cotton Factors, Commission Merch'ts Cor. T lUrd and JLot ust streets. St. Iroula. o. o. it aim:, noc'j. 99 J. W. CALDWELL. M. WHITE A CO. D. CWYNXE, O MS . . W Memphis. Memphis. LOUISIANA. & Goodman, corner Court, Memphis. L. B. WALKER. Cotton Exchange, Memphis. Street, Memphis, Tenn St., Memphis, Tenn. and Jefferson. Weighing and Sale of sll Cotton intrusted to our WEIiLFOBD, Late sUratton A Wetlford. Cotton Factors, - Uf empliis, Tennessee. Market Square, Memphis, Tenn. D. W. Lake, New York. FACTORS MERCHANTS, - Stairs, MEMPHIS, TENN. at lowest net tasn f rires. A. B. VACCARO. Jr., V. Pres't. B L a 5 ii ill ' MR OS n v CD i 8 DISPENSARY. DR. D.S. JOHNSON'S PRIVATE Medical Dispensary. N. 17 Jeffetrjon Street. Belwevn Main and Froii. .if omimis. fBTABLI3HEl IN 186a) DR. JOHNSON is acknowledged by all parUsaUJ torested as bv far the most mioeajafnl physi cian In the treatment of private or secret diseases. Quick, tliorouith and permanent cure Ruaranicen in every case, male or female. Recent cases of Gon orrhea and Syphilis cured In a few days without the use of mercury, change of diet or hindrance from business. Secondary Syphilis, the last vestige eradicated without tho use of mercury. Involuntary loss of semen stopped In a short time. Bunereni from im potency or loss of sexual power restored to free vigor in a few week. Victims of self abuse and excessive venery , suffering from spermatorrhea and loss of physical and mental power, speedily and permanently cored. Particular auction paid to the Diseases of Women, and cures guaranteed. Throat and Lung Diseases cured by new remedies. Piles and Old Sores cured without the use ol caustic orthoknilc. All consultations strictly confidential. Medicine sent by express to all parts ot tne country Office hours from s a.m to 9 p.m. Sundays from 8 a.m. to 12 m. D. S. JOHNSON, M.D. BOOTS AND SHOES. JOHN CONDON r 333 MAIN STREET PUBLICATIONS. St! Aa rniirtlj N Usl pnaitiTwl erTrriM 1 iMBta (or uw wfw-rlT tail pc: mi cur of Seminal i ua im potency m em t pnncitBi saoi f ttit P w. 1HV rsras Prsotxjal ul MtM b Um IMktl litae.M mm ratuu! tmn t 4 - ..n . a. V (asl y aPtawTSeFsaawsslaesaa) Aaassssi Ustsu.ssv sV- K - X 'Ml. -w jsisj tern sWt W wtmmtd - yifw, ,. . ..... a- U sslfctta. aeasas t V assss.es g a4ifi. iMMUtWaM HARRIS RlMtDJ WW. iri kM 1 5 T8 A n-w and complete tillDK TO ttftllLlM S. cnBlalniac Chapter on A l ompeiact Wnmut. i hood. Selection ot wife, tiMlfi.r oi Vlrria. mss,, HssUs-i , PrsstHausa. Ms sum, CsBW. a Mlrlssis; ChIsjsI lAetws. Co-c-f.. a. I'hIsxhM, Um m Cssiss, IssjlMbl ' f Hat. t..r. gMto Late rsssliii.t. Las. T . art saw seal (Hsas UC- U ., ... si.-- W , . Ig-. f W tfca. aaatZw, It .also a - Fnrato Medical Ad riaer - . aia-aaaa ra. tultiajr from impure tenia! asanciatinne, and oa telf-ibue tho ass-st kaM U tu.-seat M sflM a At Mfc, R-Mr Bail Last at Viae-. .. ai sssaiaa mmias l' m n.atsfta ! sjst Maj -ri illi --l'j' A ssssk tar ye.s s-4 .sstfksrss. tea Jhj iU a. si.Jt sssU W II UTTI' IH'tlliU, - I is sl. s. i...,. SALE OF REAL ESTATE. Supreme Court Sale of Ilea 1 Estate. In the Supreme Court of Tennessee, at Jackson K. M. Apperson. Kxecntor of Wade H. Bolton, deceased, vs. Charles Jones et al. ; and K J . Black, Administrator, vs. Charles Jones et al. P pursuance of the decree pronounced by the Supreme Court of Tennessee, at Jackson, April 14, 1880, in these consolidated causes, I will oiler for sale, to the highest bidder, at the southwest corner of Main and Madison streets, in the city of Memphis, on Monday, December . 1SSO, the lots or parcels of land mentioned and described in said decree, as follow: A certain lot of land situated in the city of Mem phis, Shelby county, Tennessee, and bounded a follows: It being lot No. 358, aa laid down on the plan of the city of Memphis, snd beginning at the northeast comer of tbe intersection of Monroe and Second streets in said city; running thence north with the east line or side of Second street 74 feet S inches ; thence east 148 feet 6 inches to an alley ; thence south with the west side of said alley 74 feet 3 inches to the north side of Monioe street; thence west along the north lde of Monroe street 118 feet I inches to the point of liesinniim. together with all the improvements and appurtenances thereto belonging or appertaining. eiongtng oi Also, the Also, ine iouowinc 101 owing lot or parcel of land situate in Memphis, Shelby county. T. part of lot No. 98, as laid down ty. Tt iown ennessee, and being on tne pu lan of the city of Memphis, being on the west aide ol Main street, between Monroe and Union streets, it being the third lot snd storehouse south of Monroe street on the west side of Main street, it being lot No. 3 in the subdivision of said lot '.is. between I.ydia M. Jenkins, Thomas J. Turleyand J. M. Williamson, which is fully shown bv the deed of partition be tween said parties, of date April 14, 1H53, which is of record In book No. 14, pages 236 and 237 of record of deeds of Shelby county, to which deed reference is made: said lot fronting IS fc-et t inches on the west side of Main street, and running back between parallel line 70 feet to sn slley. aud bounded ou the south by lot No. 4 of said subdivi sion of lot No. 98. now owned In common by estate of Thomas J. Turley and W. A. Williamson; and on the north by lot No. 2 of said subdivision of lot 98, new owned by estate of Thorns J. Turley; upon which lot is a four-story brick storehouse, now known as No. S17 Main street, in Memphis, to gether with improvemeuta thereon. The said lot No. 358. first above described, will be subdivided and sold ia several parts, separately, as follows: L The rear part o' the lot, that is the part on the east side which 1: 3a between the alley on the east and a line parallel with the west boundary of the alley, beginning at a point in the south bound ary of the lot, the north line of Monroe street and four feet east of the brick dwelllnghouse, which point is estimated to be 48K feet from the south east corner of the lot, and running thence north wardly and parallel with the west boundary of the alley to the north boundary of the lot No. 3.S8. 2. The parcel of lot 358, on which Is the brick dwelllnghouse, consisting of two tenements front ing on iionroe street, snan tie divided into two parts, the partition Uue between which two parts sunn De a line passing nortn and south through I passing north and south through the brick wall which divide the hnusn center oi tne ones: waff which divides the house into two tenement, and extending from tho south boundary of the lot to the north boundary, and four feet of ground lying cast and adjoining the east tenement, and extending from Monroe street to tne nortn Dounoary oi lot SoK, and bounded on the cast by the west boundary, hereinbefore desig nated, of the part next hereinbefore dmrril.ed shall belong to. and be a part of, the lot on which is the east tenement. The parcel on which is the west tenement shall have the use and privilege for ever of the four-feet allev extending frnm the north boundary of Monroe street to the north boundary of the lot, in common with the owner or owners ol tne pan oi ine lot m, on wnicb are the lour stores fronting on Second street. S. The lot or parcel fronting on Monroe street, whereon lathe western of the dwelllnghouse ten ements, bounded on the south by Monroe street, north by the north line of lot 358, east by the west ern boundary of the last described parcel or lot nhl.1, ........... ....... ... , , . . . "wwt'u wuwwij .- iu uue exieuaiUST through the center of the wall which divides the two dwelllnghouse tenements, and on tbe west by the line at' the outside of llu- .-.,! wall of the western tenement, extending from, Monroe street to the northern line of lot :!.". ami Whir m line Is about 4 feet from the east face of storehouses iruuiuiK uu oeeoiiu im'i'i. . The part of the lot fronting on Second and Monroe streets, and whereon are four brick stores, shall be divided into four parts, the first of which hall be bounded on the south by the north line of Monroe street, on the north by a line extending from the west line of the building, and lot sr8 through the center of the partition wall which dl- viaes uie soum suirenouse imm trmt situate next north of it. The second of which pans shall be the lot on which is the storehouse next north of the last described part, which second lot shall be bounded on the north by aline extending from the west wall of the house eastwardly to the east side through the center of the brick partition wall which divides this second storehouse from tha storehouse next north of the said second store house. The third of which parts shall be, the lot on which is the third storehouse. to-wit: the lot next north of the said second lot, and Is bounded on the south by the before-deserilied north t..,i.,,,iurv- of the said second lot, and on the north by a line exienoing rrom ine west line ol the building and lot 358 to the east side of the east wall of the house, through the center of the nartltlon wsll which divides said third storehouse from the store house next north. The fourth of which parts is the lot on which Is the fourth or north storehouse, and Is bounded on the south by the north boundary Of said third lot, to-wit: s line extending from the west line of the building and lot 35s. eastwardly through the cen terof the partition wall which divides It from the third lot, and the north boundary of said fourth lot Is tbe north boundary of lot:63 and the north face oi the most northern of the fonr storehouses, parcels or lots. The east boundary of each of these lots Is the line on which is the east face of the east wall of tbe storehouse building, and this line be gins at or about a point in the Biyilh boundary of the lot 358, about 53 feet eastwardly of the swutfl wet corner of the lot 358, snd run northwardly with the east side the east wall of the storehouse building to the north boundary of the lot s;. The alley of four feet width, between the storehouse buildings and the dwelllnghouse building, shnll be held and enjoyed forever for the nsc ana privil ege of the owner of the atorehonsc lot in com mon with the owners of the adjoining lot, whereon is the west tenement of the dwellingbouse build ing. Each of the said storehouse lots will be sold separately, and the lots whereon are the two dwell lnghouse tenements, and the lot ou the east end of lot 358, will be sold separately. The several purchasers of the storehouse lots shall have the privilege and right for three months next after confirmation of the report of ssle to make nse of the present stairways which go above, and of the halls on the second and third stories for the purpose of erecting partition walls on tho existing walls from the third floor np. resting Ukju the present brick partition walls below, nud the present and super-added partition walls ahsll bo party walls between the adjoining owners. The purchaser will be put In possession of said property on compliance with the term of sale. A map and plan of subdivision of said lot 358 in accordance with the foregoing, will bo exhibited on the day of sale. Terms of Bale Six, twelve, eighteen and twenty four months; purchasers executing notes bearing interest from date for the purchase money, with approveu personal security, and a ikiii retained ou the lots until said mice are paid. Equity of re demption barred. Jackson, Tenn. -Sep ember i:, isso. JtflN H. FKKKMAN, Clerk. W. M. Bandolph, 11. t'lay King, Wright A McKis ick. U K. Mver Unllnlt-.. T CHANCERY SALES, Chancery Sale of Beal Estate. No. 1063, R. Cnsncery Court of Shelby county Charles Collins, guardian, etc., for Anna and Camilda Pope. vs. Anna Pope et al. BY virtue of an interlocutory decree for sale entered in the above cans, on tin jr.tii iuy 0f March, 1H74, aud renewed, etc.. October 7, isTi. uud amended, etc., December 17, 187), aud renewed Oc tober '.', 1S77, aud May 17, 187m, and November a 180, 1 will sell at public auction, lo the highest bidder, iu front of the Clerk nud Master's ottice Courthouse Building, Main street, Memphis in tSa Taxing-District of Shelby county, Tenu ' On Matnrday, l. . oil., , . i sn within legal hours, tho following desi iilied'uron crty, situated in Shelby county, Tennessee to-wit-Lying in the city of Memphis, aud ktiowu'and 1 scrllied upon the plan of aald city as H art r lot" No. 570, and bounded aa follows, to-wlt Bei-11 ning at a stake on the south tide of Mn.liVm street 143 feet 10 mche. east of the easterol .Tof of Fourth street 'said Fourth street being 50 feet wide, and taken off the west imrt of lot No stiui running thence eastwardly with the south side of Madison street 3X feet 6 Inches to a stake - llieneo southwardly, at right angles with tJSSl " US I....I .1 in, -I....- Ih , . " I-i. "wsfc iwrallf I with BHHI pn I, -VI O IOCS!) ( slake: lhi'm-n nuriuwaniiy wsbb bbsj east tin of lot No. .'sly, 1 leei six nicnes io tne begiiiiiln t ...ii . ....... ... .... vu , ..-on oi I m a credit of seven months pur- ensasr m at inn noie Hearing Interest at six per sarin cent. Lien retained, etc Thi November 8, 1KH0. R. J. RLArrr ,!.... i C. W Melcalf. and Jarasgin .t Fravser. Sols. TORACCOS. Harpmann & Bro. SJannrarturerN and I an porters ol CIGARS. :and jobbers m TOBACCO & PIPES, NO. 386 MAIN ST. Order Respectfully Solicited, frfte 1 A o f ui irt 1 j Ne-u,l r v. . J I R-roedY (or th. (vrJf mJ tx.-: niaur-nt