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THE MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL-SATURDAY, NOVEMBER SO. I88O.
MEMPHIS APPEAL ma of inb-rlpl". DAILY, lu M s oo 1 oo - P3 , one year, ty oian - 'w -i-ih l.v mail Mr no month, by mall. -,-py, one week. In city, . . WKKEI.Y. 81 oo Onn row. one year Oueoow.sU ""waV KKATINO. " M. Kati!. Mcni.ht. lenn artnifrwl Hi the PoMolHr ttt M SATURDAY, : 50V. 20, 1880 1 M: I !.. For the Ohio valley and Tmneuee, Jailing, JoUovxd by rising barometer, riling, follovd by Matitmary or wwm temjxrature, touthcrly veering to wetUrly wind, partly cloudy or cloudy tceather, with oaxuioaal ruin or nmc. A mono the most notable of the many rail road and business osnsolidationn that hare recently taken place is that of the South Atlantic Coast railroad anil steamship lines. Mr. A. Pope, who in at the head and who wan mainly instrumental in bringing about this gigantic combination, says that it em brace fifteen separate railroads and two lines of steamships. It includes every road in Virginia except the Virginia Midland, every Toad in North Caroliiut, and every road in South Carolina except the South Carolina road. It will be extended still further in due time. Where is Porkopoli i? It used to be in Cincinnati but moved to Chicago, and now 'Kansas City, the brisk, vigorous young town on the Missouri, is put ing in strong claims for succession to the fir it rank in bristles and bacon. Kansas City aper y their city will stand at least third this packing season, and next to none but Chicago next season. At this rate where will "Porkopolis" take up its final abode? Let Chicago look vigorously after its lard and its loftinaw, its perk and its pre-eminence, or Kansas City will show it a "clean pair of heels," or, in other words, a precedence in pig';, fret. PrrMOCBATs are urged every day to aban don their party and join that which has been successful in electing liarfield. Let us look at the record of that party in a single south ern State. The Pine Bluff Eagle says that when the Republicans came into power in the gtate of Arkansas her total indebtedness was feat $2,500,000. But when they were hurled from power her indebtedness amount ed to about $16,500,000. Where are the rail ways for the transportation of "persons and property? Where are the levees for the improvement of the rich alluvial land? The increased prosperity to our commercial and agricultural iuterests was brought about by none of these Mjuandered millions, but by the legislation and care of the Democratic p'y- Oun country cotemporaries do not take much stock in the "new party" idea that is being pressed so persistently by the enemies of Democracy. The Savannah Trantcript, coolly reviewing the situation, says pointedly and ulainlv. and all Democrats will consent to it, that "our Republican friends are greatly mistaken als.ut the Democratic party being disbanded or a breaking up of the solid south. The party'will not die until our form of government is changed. The south will be compelled to remain solid for her own pro tection she cannot afford to be handed over to the party which came near confiscating her lauds by taxation. We must continue to reduce our taxes, settle our old liabilities -i i t we can, and we shall be prosperous." y -The New York Tin, in a discriminating criticism on John McCullough's Virginia, performed aCthe Fifth Avenue theater in that city on Monday night, admits that he "has progressed very steadily in his art since his appearance at Booth's theater some years ago, and that his Vkfakm i now a finer and more elevated performance than it was at that time. He was always an inter esting and dramatic actor; he is now both this and something more. The mission that be sought to fulfill at the beginning of his task as a tragedian was certainly a hazardous one. Be has fought his way forward pa tiently, served his art and his best instincts loyally, felt and thought, independently, and has thus grown into a place of high promise and honor." The Republican party is about to revive knownothingism again. It has been hinted at many times, but there can no longer be any doubt that the naturalization of the for eigner is to be the next great political ques tion. The New York Tri&une prints a letter which sounds the opening notes of the new campaign. It says: "The country is our property. It belongs neither to Ireland nor to China, and it is for us to say who shall eharo it with us. None but decent, thrifty persons should be admitted to residence here, and the native-born only should possess the full privileges of citizenship. We want to secure a peaceful future for our children, and now is the time to do it. If we have a right to a protective tariff as to imported merchan dise, we certainly have a right to discrim inate as toimported individuals." An "Old School Democrat," writing to the Augusta ConMitutionalitt, says that reforma tion and not disbandmeut is what is needed. The "bosses" and the ignorant, selfish lead ers of the Democratic party, should be re tired : ' H John Kelly, or any other member or members ot the parly, abused their trust, and from any selfish o corrupt motive sacri ficed the principles and Merest of the masses of the Democratic party, let them be ignoiuiniously expelled. Purge the party with oceans of prophylactic fluid until it is clean, until every remnant of such infamy as planned the Massy letter is cast out, but let us never abandon the old party whose prin ciples are the embodiment of truth, justice and honesty; whose presiding genius la lib erty, and whose rule has also been promotive of the welfare, happiness and glory of the run federation." - There has already lieen confusion this sea son owing to a glut of freight on some of the railroads. There have been insinuations put out that, in certain of these cases, managers of ...ails had caused a scarcity of cars to en hance the rates of freight, to "bear stocks," or to "bull" grain. The New York Bulletin x plaius the cause of the difficulty. It says: ''The fact is, tho railroad companies have ex tended their tracks during the past few years in. "ie rapidly than they have added to their rolling stock. There are now fewer cars to the mile of rail than formerly, besides the ttdad disadvantage of longer trips to the average car, because of increase in the area drained by rail service. What is wanted, therefore, is such a revival of car-building industries as will increase by twenty per cent, the present available capacity of rolling lock." Now the lakes, rivers aud canals are closed by ice, the difficulty is likely to in crease. A ray goes up every now and tlwn, from oue part of the country or another, against railroad dictation, railroad discrimination, or railroad tyranny in some form or other, and the cry, if continued, will certainly lead to result the managers of the roads, if they were wise, would avoid by adopting just and conciliatory action. New Orleans papers are just now complaining that the Southern Railway and Steamship association is dis criminating strongly and pertinaciously against that city, with a view to force grow ers and shippers to send their cotton and other produce to Savannah, Charleston or Norfolk. The New Orleans people are de manding a change of policy or, they threat en, they will join the movements elsewhere to have a Federal commission appointed which shall superintend railway charges so as to prevent discrimination or other injus tice or interference in matters outside of railroad jurisdiction. An exchange paper observes upon this new case of railroad sov ereignty abused : 'There is no mistaking the meaning of this, and the pool must be very blind ;f it does not see it. There can be no qnaation, we think, that public opinion, uir the constant Irri tation of an ill adjusted railway policy, is gradually approaching a point from which Federal control will be ostpmplated with none of the misgivings which jfurwc-ly attached to it. The States, it is felt, art not strong enough to deal with so colossal a pow- er as the railroads, or railroads and steamers in combination. The transition from con Uanplation to conviction and from conviction to the legislation that is necessary to give it Vx will probably be brief. The railroad pools, meanwhile, with an amazing luck of ,dom, are doing all they can to precipitate : aware ol it or not. OUT IN THE SNOW. K'flrtions Continued in Ireland - Suffer ing of Littlr- Children - Views of tho Leading English Journals on the All-Absorbing Irish (jitestlou Another Killing. Humors of Another and More Terrible Nihilist Conspiracy in Kussla The Czar's Popularity Waning Light rnuishmeut for Killing by the Code. Athens, November 19. The chamber of deputies has passed, by a vote oi, 103 to 80, an address in reply to the speech from the throne. ITALY. Ljndon, November 19. The St. James 6'ar He, discussing Signor Maglanis' bill for the resumption of specie payment in Italy, says that if Signor Maglianis knows the real interests of the country, he will resume in silver. Fifteen out of sixteen million notes are for five lire. AUSTRIA. London, November 19. A dispatch from Vienna gays Count Karaley, who some time go killed Count Zeachy in a duel, has been sentenced to three months' imprisonment, .ud the seconds in the duel to three weeks' imprisonment. MEXICO. City of Mexico, November 10. Gonzales, tne presiiient-eiect, nas arrived at the capital. It is rumored that he will leave matters as lieforc the election, almost all of the officials retaining their posts. The public debt of Mexico amounts to $144,000,000. FRANCE. Paris, November 19. At a plenary meet ing of senators belonging to the various groups of the left, General Favre, minister of war, was unanimously accepted as a can didate for the life-senatorship to fill the va cancy caused hy tne death of Krocau. EGYPT. London, November 19. A correspondent at Vienna says that the great London trav eler, Dr. Schweinfurth, has published a letter strongly denouncing the increase of the Egyptian slave trade, stating that the re sumption of the traffic dates from the depo mi ion of Ismail Pasha, but has increased more especially since General Gordon left the country. BELGIUM. Worms, November 19. An explosion of fire-damp occurred in a coal pit near this place to-slay. Twenty-seven men were in the pit at the time, ot whom fifteen have been rescued more or less injured. It is feared that all the men who are still in the pit are dead. RUSSIA. Paris, November 19. Grave rumors of another nihilist conspiracy, even more terri ble and careful) v oraaniaed than auv of the plots hitherto discovered, are afloat here. It is to be feared that ere many weeks, per haps ere many days, we shall have.news uf a catastrophe, and it may" cost the czar and m my innocent people their lives. The czar has fost ninth of his tsipularity since his morganatic marriage. Several high officials attached to his person are believed to have relations with the nihilists. ENGLAND. London, November 17. The Shrewsbury town hall has been burned. There was a heavy gale around the coasts yesterday and last night. The dock town din s of the port of Liver pool will be reduced about 90,000 per an num. Higginbottom & Co., cotton waste mer chants, have failed. Liabilities. 40,000. The coasting steamer Ailsa, which found ered tiff St. Govens head, had a crew of twenty men and seven passengers. THE EASTERN QUESTION. London, November 19. Kiza Pasha has been summoned to Constantinople. It is stated thst Goschcn, the British em bassador to Turkey, will quit Constantinople immediately after the surrender of Dulcigno. I. ml Duffcrin or Sir Austin Layard will probably succeed him. A dispatch from (Constantinople says the Porte has prepared a reply to the note of the powers demanding the execution of the as sassin of Colonel Comwroff. The reply de clares that every sovereign has a right to ex tend clemency to lus own subjects, ami states that the assassin having asked for clemency his sentence has been commuted to penal servitude for life. GERMANY. Berlin, November 19. A royal decree has been issued establishing the Prussian politico-economical council. Herr Von Boeblichar, miuister of state, stated at a meeting ot the representative of German commerce that the constitution of the coun cil would allow of its extension, at any time, to all the lederal states, but that the federal government lrt.1 provisionally declined toco operate, pending the meeting of the reich tag. The tiolitico-cconomicarcotmcil will con sist of seventy-five members, chosen for five years, rorty-hve members are to be selected from ninety names presented by the cham of commerce and agriculture. The remain der, of whom at least fifteen must be working men, will be chosen by the ministers of com merce, public-works and agriculture. IRELAND. I.ONDON, November 19. It is reported that the expense of the military portion of the Boycott relief expedition will be levied on county Mayo. A telegrr.m from Cork reports that two brothers named Moore have lieen arrested on the charge of being concerned in the murder of Wbisgler. Michael Moore accompanied Whi-ele.- when he was kille 1. The runes, in a leading editorial, ssys: "We have no doubt whatever that the power of arresting a few active organizers and agents of agrarian terrorism in Ireland would bring immediate and enormous relief, not only to peaceable persons, but to many of the docile peasantry, who have been coerced to join in the agitation." The Times, in a leading article this morn ing, says: "If the cabinet, or a majority of its members, should be compelled to accept what, as WS have said, the Jrish executive deems indispensable for the pcrfortnapce of its functions, we trust there will be no un wise attempt to obstruct or censure that course. If the government should not deem it isscessary to apply for extra powers, it is apparent that they must be prepared to face tbu storm ol opposition when parliament meets, which will seriously imperil the pros peck, of a just sct.c,t"r" of the land ques tion." LiMt'.Rit u, November 19. Last iiigm Caretaker, who with others had been placed in charge of li form near Ncwpalis, from which a tenant was resell,'!)' evicted, was shot dead while skiing at his fireside. Dl'Jjjjn. November 19. The indicted Land-leagticrc trill enter their pleas travers ing the iudictinenta ou Friday. London, November 19. The Ill Mall iazeti declares that every liberal newspaper in England end fteollaud dissuades the gov eruT'cirt from an immediate acssjonof parlia ment -1111! S policy of cocruiou lu lrelaud. The pul.lie .lesires :- new policy tried in Ireland. Coercion without tf"S "U bill would uot be a new lsiliuv. The evictions continue to be carried out with great cruelty toward the families of miners. Eighteen more families have been turned into the street. r Snow was falling at the time, and the suffer iug of the children was most intense. The Daily TlViun points out that the cabinet must await the report of the Irish land commission liefore any land reform bill cau be announced or any vigorous measures taken. Dillon has filed fourteen pleas of not guilty in behalf of traversers. Intelligence has reached the police of Balla district that during the past week a large quantity of revolvers have been consigned to merchants that neighborhood. Paris, November 19. It is stated that the real object of Parnell's trip to Paris is to have interviews with certain prominent Fenian leaders. The proceeding of both Paruell and his allies they are indeed his Hies will be closely watched by the trench authorities. A dispatch from Publin Bavs that intim idation is even on the march ill Dublin it self. There have been some instances ot threatening' letters to persons in Cork county. The anti-league movement is spreading in the north of Ireland. I lie lathers ot Alona- ghan county have strongly denounced the agitation. The Seta, in Sat editorial, says that the cabinet did hot come to any decision yestcr dsy iu regard to the meeting of parliament. J ,, ii 1 . . .1... It was not, we oeneve, coiisiucreu. uiai bus time had vet come w hen it could lie finally decided whether an earlier session is necessa ry. The government is likely to be engaged for some time in considering a scheme they intend to introduce on the subject of land tenure in Ireland. Caretaker, who was shot on Thursday ntght on a farm near Newptdl, was fired at from bsjMaM a grove while on his way to the farm. He is not dead but lies in a precarious con dition. The nephew of the evicted t. nam has been arrested and identified by Caretaker as his assailant. The cavalry at Loughniask has been or dered to Dubliuon account of their horses suffering from the severity of the weather. sjeaurral Uartteld's BIrthdajr. Clevelakd, November 19. 4Vnerl Gar field observed bis forty-ninth birthday t,i-day, as has baen his custom for years, by paying a visit with his wife to his uncle, Thomas Garfield, at Warrensville. this couuty, aged seventy nine, whose birthday falls ou the same date. The reunion was purely an In formal family party, about seventy relatives and immediate friend being present. After aos o'clock dinner tieneral and Mr. Gar field vimted f relative in this city, where he was called upou by a large number of citi zens of the neiltborhyoJ, although his cumiug was nut generally known. In the evening they went home to Meuu . y t.nrounler In Blaine. Portland, November Hi. ljutt night Jisi. btapjrs and Alfred Leigbuui had a hlissly fight at Leijl-toii s house, at Falmouth. Sta ples went hotue partly drunk, aud threatened Leigbton with violent ". The latter seized a loaded eun, with a sharp bayonet attached, mil started out, when Staples met him and tried to obtain possession of the weaKn. Staples was stabbed four times w ith the bay onet. Ix-ighlon snapped the trigger, but the chargi did not explode. Staples managed to se' tire lxighton s arm holding Hie gun, and taking a clasp-kniie from his Bucket, opened it with his teeth and made a terrible slash at L.'ighton's throat. He laid open the cheek from ear to mouth, and then cut the other side of his opponent's face in the same man ner. A sister of I.eightorr's managed to get lwtween the men, and, acting on her advice, f.'igliton leapt I through a window and fled to Oliver Harding's, which he reached in a fainting condition. Medical aid was sum m ih 1 and his wounds dressed. Staples's ,ii utls were also dressed, and he is now quite comfortable, but not out of danger. The bed-rooui where the fight took place is cov ered with blood from wall to ceiling. LYNCH LAW LOOKED FOR In the Caae or a Xcsrro Neetion Hand Wha Hurdcrnl a Wbllf FoKnuin Rallroad StSBMael ersliip. Terrible Explosion. Causing; the Instant Death ol' I 'our Penapa and Mor tally Wounding- of Other. Special to tticAppeal. Nashville, November 19. A dispatch from Columbia, Tennessee, to-day, says: "Kmanuel Johnson, colored, section hand on the Nashville and Decatur railroad, yester day shot and killed John Booth, white, sec tion foreman, because Booth had discharged him. The community is so incensed at the willful and premeditated murder that it is probable Johnsou will be lynched to-night. The atnllrontt Receivership ttueotlon. Nashville, November 19. The proposed filling of a bill in the United States circuit court here to-morrow by a minority of the stickholders, asking for the appointment of a receiver for that road, created big excite ment here to-night. The bill will allege that the Louisville and Nashville railroad, under its charter, cannot control the man agement of the Nashville, Chatta liisiga and St. Louis railway, when, iu fact, both lines are operated as two distinct ciwporationa. It will also al lege that the Louisville and Nashville has been discriminating against Nashville, Chat tanooga and St. Louis, by transporting freight rut Montgomery, on account of the long haul, that of right belongs to it. It is well known here that both roads are so overwhelmed with business that the rolling stock is inade quate to the demands of commerce. FenrfMljr i nn,! Boiler Explosion. Nashville, Novtpilier 19. A dispatch from Stevenson, Ala., to-day says that a ter rific boiler explosion occurred at O'Neal's mill, one mile from Stevenson, this after noon, completely demolishing the mill and scattering the timlers in every direction, some ol them having been found 600 yards distant. Tom Cowau, a white man and the sawyer of the mill, and Jim Davis, a colored mill hand, and two boys were instantly killed. The boys were torn to fragmenu, pieces of their th sh and limbs having been blown in every firectkm. Two negroes were fatally scalded, while one of them had bis arm taken oil' at the socket. Awhile man named Thomas was blowu twenty-five yards from the mill but was badly hurt. A negro boy was dug out from among the lumber, logs and debris and escapi .1 without injury. Associated Press fiispatch. A boiler in O'Neal's mill, near Stevenson, Alabama, exploded this afternoon, killing outright Tom Cowau, white, James Davis, colored, and two boys. The boys wore badly mangled. Two negroes yore scalded and brui-cd, one of them losing his arm. A man n lined Thomas was blown some distance from the mill, hut was only slightly injured. A negro hoy was found among the debris, but unhurt. AIiltOV-. 4l r. RnllrondH In the SIlswisHippi Bottoms The Greenville mill Deer Creek and the Xatehez aud Jnrk awn Bonds Their I'roifreftM. Forty-four miles of the Natchez and Jack son, Mississippi, three-and-a-half-foot narrow-gauge railroad has already been built, and is in running order from Natchez to Martin, and the fifty-five miles between Mar tin and Jackson are under contract, which will be finished within twelve months. This will put Natchez in direct rail communica tion with the railroads :tt Jackson and open up a direct communication with all points north, east and west. The road is chiefly owned by the people of Natchez and adjoin ing country. It runs through the Bayou Pens and Baker creek cotton lands, the rich est on the continent. The company now has three locomotives, two passenger cars and some twenty freight cars running between Natchez and Martin, a distance of forty-four miles. tJreeuvlHe and Deer Creek Railroad. The narrow three-feet guagc railroad from Greenville, Mississippi, along the Deer creek country, is in active operation some ten miles to Stoneville, and a further extension of some fifteen miles to Aucola, on Deer creek, is be ing btlltt. Last y..r 10,000 I' ales of Cotton reached Greenville over the ten miles of road, and the extension to Aucola, fifteen miles, will add 10,000 more bales to the re ceipts from the Deer creek country over this line. THE ASYLUM HORROR. Bnrlal of Unidentified Vlrtims-Xouc of (be Hissing- Found The Total Fatalities Placed at Thirty-Two. St. Paul, November 19 A St. JPeter's special to the I'ioneer iVcss says that the re mains of six unidentified victims of the asy lum fire were buried to-day. No more miss ing patients have reported, anil it is feared that all reported missing are dead. The correspondent telcgrapliB: "I think that there can be no further doubt that Columbus McCulluui, William Callipsic, J. E. Clench, Amos C. Alley, Carl Koushu mar, J.E.G. Feller, Wm. Fritz, S. Larsen noss, 1. E. Fahey, Marcell Gogyna, Hans Anderson, Henry Dickman, Andy McKay, E, I). Gordon, Andrew UlaetL LejsBre Dube, Edward Mahoney, Daniel O'Brien and Pat rick Clanccy perished in the flames. No one has heard from any of them since the fire, 'fhe officers of the asylum have concluded they never will be heard from. This brings the'list of dead up to thirty-two. Possibly three or four of the niiBsjng patients may be found somewhere in the country, but it is not very provable, Notwithstanding the fact thst J. C. Brenuin is reported to have been seen alive on a railroad truok after the fire. The officers of the asylum have grave fears that he is among the dead. They think that if h had gone home he would have lsen heard AoP1-" t LOCAL FABiXifiAPHS. At the Theater matinee to-day the prices of admission to dress circle and par q'uette will he one dollar, and to the balcony or family circle fifty cents. Last Monday, at Osceola, Arkansas, pal llughf'y v. n s sentenced U he hung on the 17th of January for the murder of John Broadway, which eveql' occurred near the foot d Mawl 40, in October, 1S79. A Colored ldr in I.toiba. Murldinn .Vcrmiry: When the A. G. 8. railway mal! tr1" P"" in on Thursday night Officer Mclnuis TT. 0U UMD'1, baving Isaen notified by Conductor BirCtSoI: ihe conductor explained the business on hanti, and pointed out an elegantly dressed Degress (to appetiranees) on his train as a suspicious character as probably a criminal fleeing from justice for he believed she was a man disguised in female attire, McLiuis look him in, with his silks, veil and all, and carried the wsjUrdisgnised bundle of femi ninity to jail. He is a negro man who was raised by the old man Allen, father of B. J. Allen, who once lived in this county, aud some years ago went to live up in Wills valley, lie had killed a negro up there last spring, aud was in jail at ttudsen tor it. Some two or three weeks ago he and other prisoners broke jail, and he was on that dixige to escape out of the country where he had committed the crime, lie expresses a willingness to return without putting the au thorities wanting him to the trouble of get ting a requisition from the governor of Ala bama. Charges A gal us I Mayor laalloch. San FkAUCBJOO, November 19. The grand jury have presented an accusation against Mayor Kalloch, charging him with having procured the appointment of W. P. Hughes to a position in the office of the register of vo ters and then demanded from him a portion of his salary, which was paid him. The jury also has "presented accusations charging the mayor, Auditor Dunn and City-and-County-Aitorney Murphy, with having had work done on the uew city hall without advertis ing for bids. Attempt at Rape. Texakkana, November 17. A Mrs. Kin ney and her daughter, on their way to Hous ton from Mississippi, wishing to stopover night at Tcxarkaua, wanted a cheap board -inghouse, and got a negro to show' them the wav. He waylaid them and attempted to rape the young ladv. After an unsuccessful attempt, W eiopeti. Mayor Beidler offered a reward of fifty dollars 'for the fiend's cap ture. The ladies are liighly respectable. A Whole Town Deotrojed hv Fin . San Francisco, November 19. A Tuckee dispatch savs that Jameson, lmuas county, was burned" at 4 o'clock this morning. The lire is supjKwed to have been the work of an ineendiary. The whole town is in ashes, a bo n't fijrty liouscs, including a fine hotel, three stores, several f sloons, aud other busi ness places haying betm bushed. A i'i.kah UKAU; elastic limbs; good diges tion; sound sleep; buoyant spirits; aline ap petite; and a ripe old age are some of tfje re sults of the use of Dr. Tutt's Pills. They require no change of diet nor interfere with regular business. A single dose will oonr viuce yoa of their wonderful effect. The OaBslal Vote orMaaaaehnaetta. llosyfON, Kovembe 18." -The executive council completed the official canvass of tha Presidential vote of this Slate, to-dav, wlfofr is as follows: Garfield, ltio,19S; Hancock, 111,900; Weaver, 4,Wtl; Dow, 082. A GREAT MAN. One of the Most illustrious of Missis sippi Statesmen, the Late Albert Gallatin Brown, Eulogised by - Senator-Elect J. Z. George, in the Presence of an Exceptional A ml iem-e, at the State Cap itol, .1 ,iek son. on Wednesday Sight Career of a Man Who, Through all His Public Life, was True to His Etery Trust. On Wednesday night last a large number of the first ladies and gentlemen of Missis sippi met at the State capital, Jackson, to do honor to the memory of one of the most il lustrious statesmen of that State the late Albert G. Brown. Appropriate resolutions, adopted by his immediate neighbors at Terry, were read, and others were adopted by the meeting expressive of its feeling, after which senator-elect George pronounced a eulogy on the character and public services of the deceased ex-governor and ex-senator which is a masterpiece of English, pervaded by a broad, a thorough and a genuine patriotism.'! The Address. The announcement that Albert Gallatin llrown was no more has caused a wider aud u deeper sorrow than has followed the death of any citizen of this commonwealth. He is mourned uot only because he was a great public character hav ing performed with usefulness and distinction Krave and weighty public services lu a critical and important era but because he was a true patriot, mid a real friend of the ofconle of this State. Mis- Mssippl has had other sons whom she admired as much, others for whose fame and achievements she has been equally proud; but sue has had none whom her people loved so well, or whom they so imnltcitlv trusted. When such a uian dies, it Is fit that the oeoule. whose servant lie was, should pay a just tribute to bis memory by a formal dec laraUoti to the world of their appreciation of his virtues, n nd their esteem for his services. This tribute in this iustance would probably be best paid by a sim ple recital of the many great services rendered by Albert tiallatiii Brown to the commonwealth. But such a recital would be in a great part the history of the State for a quarter of a century. THE BEGINNING OF HIS CAREER. In hUlwyhood he entered the public service as a hrigadicr-tteueral of the nittitia. Iu the same year that he arrived at full age, he was elected to the lower house of the legislature, and iu the next year was made speaker. His career in the legislature was greatly distinguished. When scarcely of full nge, he became a leader of public opinion, and n con.-iueuous ligure among tne legislators ol uie slate. In 1839, when he was twenty-six years of age, he was elected to congress, reversing the large popular majority of the -preceding electiou against his party. He at once took high rank iu the house of representatives, participating with great credit in the exciting and able discussions of that period concerning the measures and merits of Mr. Van Buren's adininl-Uatiou. At the uext general election, in 1841, he uns elect id circuit judge, overan able and popular iucuin bent, who was re-elected upon Genoral Brown's re tirement at the succeeding general election, fn November, 1843, being then just thirty years old, the age of eligibility prescribed in the constitution, he was elected governor of the State, notwithstand ing a divisiou in his ustrty on the bond question, headed by able awtMOpular leaders. Many ob jected that ho wm toayoung, but his career was such that at the end of his first term, no one was found to oppose his re election in 1845. A3 GOVERNOR. His gubernatorial term coiumeuced before the close of a period which had been singularly disas trous to the State. The people, intoxicated with a reckless spirit of spocuhttlou, had traded largely and extravagantly on the basis of a vicious credit, llsuks, without capita), had been chartered In al most evsry county, and tVhere there were no char ters Individ uslfi, associated as private partners, had assisted to Hood the country with an irredeemable and worthless currency. The sure means or ac quiring wealth by steady aud persistent industry and economy were despised as too slow, aud lands aud slaves were bought at enormous prices on a credit. In the unbroken forests sites were selected and plat laid oil' for towns and cities which were never built, and lots sold at fabulous prices Railroads were projected to connect commercial marts, which liad no existence outside of the fevered brain of the speculator. At the time of Governor Brown's election the bubble had burst, and the State was prostrate from the ex cesses through which she had passed. Public aud private credit had been destroyed. There was no money in the treasury, except the bills of broken banks, which nobody would take. Auditor's war rants were at a discount of fifty per cent. During his first term, by his splendid administrative abili ties, without an increase of taxation, all this was changed. Oi CONGRESS. Before tho close of his second term, in 1-17. the State had started on a uew career of prosperity and progress. He was then ogaiu elected to cougrcss; and re-elected iu HMD and 19,'d. In this last year he was the only man of his party who was not de feated all the State officers and all the members of eougress belonged to tho opposition. In 1S5.1 he decfliied a re-election to the lower house of con gress, nnd in January. Is.". Was elected to the united States senate, lis was elected ogaiu in 1- s. and on the organisation of the permauent (.'on federate congress, In 1662, was sleeted to the senate of that hour, which was the last public office he ever held, or oifered for. His career is thus seen lo have been an unbroken series of triumphs. He was never defeated, and -was never allowed the choice of a private station. At every general elec tion from the time of his majority to the end of his public career, his popularity was put to the test, uud at every trial it was found invincible. A. GREAT CITIZEN. After the secession of Mississippi he raised a com pany of infantry for the southern army, and served until he was elected to the Confederate States sen ate. During his service he was engaged in the bat tles of Manasses and of Leesburg, and acquitted himself with distinguished gallantry. There never lived a citizen of any State whose life and services were so blended and interwoveu with her history. A great man, the late Chjef Justice Smith, said In ; ', that the history of Mississippi could not be written so as to be recognized, if the name of Al bert Gallatin Brown was omitted from it. There mark has even more force now than then. This connection was honorable to him aud useful to the State. It was constant, patriotic and unselfish ser vice on his part implicit trust and confidence on t .- i art of the Bssamls. HIS BOYHOOD LESSONS OF SELF RELIANCE. At eight years of age he came to Mississippi with his father, who settled as a squatter on the public land in Copiah county, The father was without fortune, with his own labor, aided by his two sous, he built a log cabin for a' homestead, and cleared away the forest, whereby a "squatter's patch" was made ready for the plow. Energy pluek and economy achieved independence and comfort: but fortune was not so benignant as to afford the means of a collegiate education to the sons. Governor Brown was. In the main, self-educated. He attended the country schools, and for a few mouths only was at college. But he acquired that education which was more valuable than mere book-learning. On tho fronUer, assisting his father in subduing the forest and w inning subsis tence, associaUug in the country schools with boys circumstanced as he was, he learned scli-reliancc and self denial, and acquired the capacity for self help the essential foundations of any considenible success in public or private life ln all his career be was distinguished by these characteristics the capacity to help himself, patience .to await furure results, to be purchased by present abstinence and exertion, and a iust confidence in his powers and faith in his destiny. HIS JUDGMENT AND HIS LOGIC. Ha trusted to the conclusion of his judgment. This judgment was singularly,! hd almost said, supernaturally clear. There has been no statesman in America whoso judguiout was more unerring, whose sagacity was more sure and penetrating. His logic was not framed on scholastic rules, but was the Irreststlble process of common sense, discard ing long trains of reasoning. The process was short, almost intuitive, but the end was certain, lie exaete.l from his judgment an honest fealty to himself and to truth, aud it rarely misled him. What was impossible he did not attempt. Yhat was wrong he acknowledged to be so. He never exercised his faculties lurrying to evade truth, or iu gilding error. He made his judgment and imag ination ids servants, and himself the servant of truth. He thus acquired the habit of dealing hon estly with himself. Hein e, his judgment was al ways true to himself and his conscience, and rarely slippcd or stumbled. He uot only brought to bear on every problem his Judgment, thus hon estly trained and exercised, but he employed it on sure materials. He was a sincere Democrat. He tieiieved that the government was established by the people for their own good and happiness. Jle saw no other just foundation for It. The people were both the authors and the objects of govern ment. He neverdimbted this great truth. He re garded the people as the ultimate sovereign, and nil public officers their servants. He applied this truth to his own connection with them. They were the master, he the servant. As such he gave them no divided allegiaitee, no half-hearted or re luctant service. He aid not try to serve two mas ters. ITe gave all his powers, all the great wealth of his intellect and experlanee, fully, freely, with out reservation or hesitancy to the advancement of the people's interests. In his view it was bad scr- ice that did not promote the public welfare: it was good, if thst end was attained. The public interest was the standard by which he tested all public measures. HIS SYMPATHY WITH AND FOR THE PEOPLE. He knew the people: he mingled and associated wilh them ; he was one of them. He knew their thoughts, their wishes and their aspirations. He also knew their troubles and trials, th'eir hind rances to success til lite. He sympathized with them in their joys and' in tneir sorrows. He be lieved they were capable' of self-giivernment. He believed thev kbew the'Ir Own Interests. He hud fsitb that fn the long run they would be jinust be, right. Tp doubt thfs was to disparage their capa citv for self guyemnicnt. He knew dipre would be temporary hallucinations in tin; publje mind. that error would bo victor for a season, but he never doubted tho llual triumph of truth and right. Having this faith iu them, he was accustomed in lo principles on which free government is based. tint with ihi fstili in them whs unitfd the conviction that the people should be onlighu-ncfl.2IIe wm. therefore, ll... ...t, ..u,.. .-.f n n.minin. sehoill SVSU'lIl tone In n.lvunef of Any of Ills eOJ.ti. jc&oniric1. He believi'il ul in ttrv'liiti. lit Hinl ilineilsMol! It .... ll.. "Var up, tml IhnillEll :ht after full tils- cussion and deliberation, that he respected as tno true voice of the people. It was therefore, his habit to meet them fre)nently and diu political 'luebiioiir before them. HIS utfOKY. In tliis practice he acquired au oratory clear, eloquent and instructive He did not poaieNi the magnetic vehemence of Clay, beans, down alt opposition and forcing acquiescence in the views of the orator. Nor did he have the grand maKiiili cence of Welmter, which secured agreement in ad miration of the wonderful powers of the sneaker Nor wen hp ft polished declalmer, like Preston, loading' raj.uvs bit bearers by the bewildering graces ;if a tHultless e!o!uJ.Oi. But for the times su whleh'lie lifrea, and in the ejrcuni.taiicea by which be wan surrounded, hts had wllltt ai batter the power to please, and at the same tune to in struct the great mass of the people. His language was terse and strong; his manner earn est and graceful; his delivery lluent and pleasing. Tbu ptatter was a clear expo sition ol the subject of debate, so that the common mind oould understasid the great questions which he discussed- He bad Qiu habit of using homely lilnsivstions, which made his meaning evident Slid laid Dare tp the common vomprelseuslon the tru nature of problems iu sk. litiinl aeiouoe. llishiibit of took lull at great ques tions in tho light that lu' would present them to i the people that he mil ht be understood bet ume at last s striking mental characteristic. It enabled him to see measures as one of the people, and at the same time view them as a statesman who had studied them deeply. He thought more strongly and clearer than tho moat sagacious aud the moat cultured of the people, but ha thought in the same channel. His was not a different philosophy from that of tus mags ot the people; but the same, only better understood iuj more fully develoisid; the difference was In degree' onif. HIS FAITH IN THE PEOPLK. Tie did not believe that political questions coming before the people for settlement by them were be yond their comprehension. He did not think there was any peculiar mystery iu state-craft known onlv to the initiated, and incapable of be ing understood by the mass of the voters. He was, therefore, inclined i- dUregaril considerations re iwcting political matters not appisesitble by eltt eas of average intelligence, aud to make up his mind from such srgumeau ss were plainly p- flleable. or which couM readily be made so. ie deemed this the true method,pf political philosophy a Tco country, otherwise the people Were incapable of self-goveru-meut. He even deemed tht1 preji,dfws of the peo ple as entitled to lie weighed and considered ; not that they should be blindly followed to the public Injury, but that they were to be examined SS to their origin and cuenes. that the commingled grsiua of truth might be extracted and utilized, rather than rudely crushed in an nndiscrimins sn. e warfare Uhii the mass ot interwoven truth aufleinif ur veglected in a contemptuous wattv gard of evsti tines' Uu ideally perfect He did uot think that there wer l.) Hu jsvfa Nro to govern, and therefore endowed with supctusibrss oi 1 edge or virtues not accorded to the peopis S; HE W.V8 NOT a J1ERK Ml Kite OF PCBUC But with Ml this j with his MaM to Uj SUh; He will, hta reapectjtor feelings nd wlshs .-if tho people, he was not the mere mirror ol public opinion, but its director and lesder. When con vinced that It was w rong, he st.ssl by his oouvlc ii..,.. iu isiltine for the time -lu his judg ment sure to come when truth would supulaot error and the light uo TjurLjated His eoniidtne in the iople enabled lma V withstand with Brm ncss temporary aberraUutta in las publfc. uMi,d. I . tiut aispnlguicnt on public measures to give - .V--tou to the opinions of the people t "d-mcsi and rightly so. WbMlato; he had faith in their capacity to think aright, and he knew that the great mass of them have no in terest to persist in error. AS A PARTT MAN. As a party man he had respect for the determina tions of the authorized organs of party opinion. He wan a Democrat from conviction, and he be tievid that the mucccss of his party was for the pub lic good. But he was not the slave of party. He recognized parties us neces.-ary in a free govern - meat, but hedid not make the success of his part v the end of iKjlitical action. In his view paxtiea were means political agencies to accomplish the public good. His allegiance was to his country and her people, his aim to subserve her interest-, aud their happiness. To attain these ends he deemed his party an emcient agent. He was uot unaware that the machinery of party might take advantage of the natural fealty of its members and pervert the organization to improper euds. He was then for resistance. He knew, also, that even where no improper motives existed the party might still fall into serious error. When this hapjiened he maintained his own convictions without sever ing party ties. Memorable instances of his inde pendence were hU upport of the indigent insane hill and his refusal to join in the ostracism of Mr. Douglas. . HE WAS A SOl'THERN MAN. He was a southern man, and he deeply loved his native land. He was proud of its people, proud of its history, proud of the great names i i had given to the country He felt keenly any slight cast upon his section, any injustice done to it. lie had a high veneration for the constitution of the United states, and a profound admiration for the govern ment which it established. He regarded the con stitution as a compact bet ween equal and sow -reign States, to be observed with scrupulous fidel ity. Herons! dr. 4tUe F df vl government as the creature of the constitution aod as haviug no vital ity beyond it. He deemed it the agent, not the master of the PtAtqi aud the people. From its operations he : sired no undue advantage for hi. State or section : but he was unwilling that they should have less than canal justice. His proud spirit could not brook the exclusion of his State and section from the common Territories of the Union, nor the seizure of the common govern ment by a sectional party pled ;ed to the destruc tion of the interests of his per pie. He was, there fore, fur resistance. I regard it as a misfortune to our section that at the most cr deal time, the very inauguration of the con trove, -y. wo did not have his invaluable services in the .6nncils of the Con federacy, and tin.; buttesd of sharing the responsi bility and assisting in the deliberations of those who assembled at Montgomery and Richmond in the provisional congress, he was nobly discharging the humbler duties of a captain of infantry. His thorough knowledge of the people in all sections of the Union, his keen insight into human nature, and his almost divine sagacity in political matters, might have materially aided in the adoption of a policy which, though itf could not have averted what seems to have been predestined failure, might yet have diminished the evils of defeat. HE ADVOCATED IN A MANLY WAY RECONCIL IATION AND HARMONY, But while he was thus sensitive for southern houorand southern rights: thus ready to resort to extremes in defense of the constitution as he un derstood It, when the conflict was over, and the cause he loved was lost forever, he had the sagacity to Dcrceivo the full extent of the revolution and the irreversibility of its results, and the manliness to acknowledge accomplished facts. Since southern independence was unattainable, he was for a full, free, manly and honest acceptance of the uew or der of things. He saw that the north and the south were indeed to be oue people, inhahiting one country, and he was, therefore, for reconciliation and harmony; for making the hi tab hostile camps one in sentiment and feeling ;foiic in devotion tothe ureat work of advaneimz the people to the highest degree of prosperity uud happiness But hedid not deem that he and his people, were sinners in what they had done. He did not regard that tin. flag of the Confederacy had been unheld bv rebellious hands inspired bv traitorous hearts. Recognizing fully that there had been two diverse theories of the constitution at the beginniug of the war, aud that both of these theories had been sanctioned by great and patriotic Lames rrom me t staiuisnmeni oi me i nion, ne was willing to concede to the north the same honest convictions in the truth of their views as he claimed for himself. He asked no anoksafT. no ex plnuation ; nor was he willing to abase himself or his people by an avowed lepentance for an imputed sin not felt. To the victor he was willing to yield the legitimate rraicg of BOOoefsj in the es tabllshmcnt of h is theory of the constitution find iu the taking of proper guarantees for its maintenance. But here he deemed the right of the victor to end. He felt that there was no for feiture by war of the rights of the southern people to seii-governmeu i. ana 10 protection lor me, lib erty and property. For if the conqueror for any cause can adjudge that the defeated have forfeited their just political and civil rights, the weak hold their liberties only at the will of the strong. In any just view of government these rights must be Inalienable. While entering on the new era with the conviction that the south should conform its future action to accomplished facts, he did not concede that the victor had subjugated to his will the souls and the setitimeiits of the dcleated. HE WAS TRUE AND WAS BELOVED IN ALL THE RELATIONS Or LIFE. He cherished the remembrance of Hie glorious aud gallant deeds of the southern people in the war which overthrew their institutions. Each little mound that marked the grave of a southern soldier who had fallen in defense of his country, was to him a more precious spot than the mausoleums iu nicii were uiurueo uie asnes oi Kings ami conquer ors. It niurkcd to him a shrine, in which was en tombed the result of the richest gift w hich n.an can make to man life surrendered for a common cause. The solemn judgment of history may afrer the event, pronounce on the abstract justice of this cause But be that judgment what it may, it cannot destroy, or even lessen, the noble wss and grandeur of the sacrifice. Iu private life our friend was no less esteemed. As a son, brother. huslmnd. father, neighbor, he discharged fully all me mines liicHmoeut upon nnu. we was loved by ait who Knew mm; oytnoscwuo Knew iiiui urn mately aud well, he was more thai, loved almost idolized. His own nature was affectionate in the last degrse ; he had more tersonal friends than any Itt-.t (let ana h i i ever Knew, lie aiutcueu men to nun ny uie unselfishness of his character, and his read i- aid and advance all who needed his assist- Hc never fonrot nor deserted a friend and ne was rewarded for his fidelity by t like devotion to himself. He was ambi tious; but there was nothing low, or mean or selfish in his desire for distinction and renown He had that noble and Inch ambition which seek; places of public employment only as opportunities lor rendering great services to nis country, nc was magnanimous; he climbed the ladder of promo lion with justice and fairness toward his com ieti tors. The contest being over he retained no bitter ness, and cnensneu no resentments. LET US FOLLOW HIS EXAMPLE. AND RE MEMBER THAT WE ARE AMERICANS. He has run his career. His mission in life Is ended. His example, and the memory of his many great virtues, and of his many brilliant and useful servicefl, remain to teach and inspire us. They teach us this great lesson for guidance in political action: In all we think, in all we do, iu all we hope for. let our country be tirst. Patriotism is an essential element of goodness and greatness. No man can be entirelv i;ood or ureal u the niche in his heart in which should be placed the image of his. country be without an idol. V) e must therefore, distinguish between our couu try and a corrupt and oppressive administration of the government. Our country always needs the unselfish service of her cinmreu. .now more man ever is mis service the imperious duty of a true patriotism. Like our de parted friend, for whom we nmuro twttay, whilst -"nit !! ihiit is.-., iki siitsciis of M i and bound to serve her aTl the more faithfully and lovingly for the aesoiation aua woe in ner borders cause i ny war aim mc ternoie agencies oi tne ab normal ieriod which succeeded active hostilities let us also remember that we are citizens of a re newed Union; and let us take care that no sense of wrr.ng inflicted, n feeling of disapiMiintment, shall prevent u NBn discharging fully the high duties of Amcricaawamzcnsmp. 7f a TELEGRAPHIC TRIFLES. New York, November 18: A receiver has been appointed for the Planet mills corporation, of uroossiyn. Chicago, November 18: The directors of the academy of design to-day decided to build an operauou.se costing eouu.uuu. New York, November 19: The proposition to locate thee oming World's fair in Central park meets very decided opposition. Dea Moines, November 18; At 10 o'clock this evening a fire destroyed the grain warehouse of Leriicompi: Most, with several hundred bushels ot wnoai. Chicago, November 18: "The Chicago real estate call board w as iuauguarted to-day, and some dozen pieces of valuable property was disposed of l fsuovi prices. Wasliinsrton, November 19: The President has appointed George B. N. Tower to be supervising inspector oi steam vessels ror tne seconu aistnci vice Kirby resigued. Washington, November 19: The Presi dent has signed the commission of Eswkiel B. Tur- uer lo oe e uiic-u sisunuisiiiet juuge iui ine ucs, cm district of Texas. Harrisburg, November 18: Frank Rum benrer. the alleeed aceomnlice of llenrv Rum berger in the murder of Troutman, was arrested at Lickens this morning. Cleveland, November 18: But one death has resulted from the stove sras ooisoniim yester day. The remainder of the Burr family are now considered out ot danger. Washington, November 19: The navy de partment has issued a general order directing the usual marks of respect be paid to the memory of the late Brigadier-General Zoller. Santa Fe, X. M., November 19: A Bolen special says that last night three Mexican cut throats attached the store of J. Brecker, and one Santiago w aco was shot through the heart. Pittsburg, Mass., November 18: The horses in an omnibus becoming frightened by a train last cevening, the omnibus was overturned and twelve liersous were injureo more or less, nouc iataisy. St. Paul, November 19: John Rilev, of SteTens Point, was aYrested tn Winona to-day, charged with the attempted assassination of Judge Sherman Page, at Austin, Minnesota, last August. San Francisco, November 19: A number of citizens of Oak.'and remember Merrill as a former resident of that city for a quiet but reticent and eccentric man. making but few acquaintances, but of reputed wealth. Candalaria, Nev., November 18: John C. Calhoun, a nephew of tlm late South Carolina sen ator of the same name, is insane. He imagines himself to be .Jesus Christ. 'A Wonnd be, received during the war caused insanity. Cleveland, 0., November 19; Ex-Senator Dorscy, secretary of the Republican committee ; Cougreasmau K. Mills, of the fourth Connecticut district, and Police Commissioner D. V. C. Wheeler, of New York, visited General Garfield at Mentor to day. Washington, November 19: Dispatches have been received at the department of state an nouncing that the treaty on the subiect of immi gration lias been concluded between the United States commissioners and thr government of China. Denver, Ncvemher 19: Judge McCrary to-day refused to grain the motion of the altorncy genaBl to transfer the case of Indian-Agent Berry to titFstate courts, on the gmtind that the United States lias exclusive jurisdiction over Indiah reser vations. North Adams, Mass., November 18: SherifT Humphreys, of tills place, Has obtained satisfactory evidence of ;h.' existence Of the w'ffe of John Shu felt, for Wtlose Ut-Vrtsed mi, rder Shufelt was tried about two years ago, but" was 4SOf1ugcd; tot want of sufficient evidence. San Francisco, November 18: Charles Messertv wssarresled in this city to-day by an offi cer froni Pittsburg, Pa., on a charge of forgery four years ago at Allegheny City. Ho was on trtal for the offense, when he jumped his hail and came to Saa Jirancisco. where he has remained since. Wheeling, W. Va., November 19. The large twisstory brick machine shop connected with the old superior mow ing-machine works ot A. ;J. Sweeney A Sous, was entirely destroyed by fire at about 9 o'clock this evening. The building was insured for J-JU.0UO and the contents for tGOOO. St. Louis, November 19 : John Isaiah, John J. Henze aiid' ttugh iieGfnnjs, three judges of election, who were arresftd last lugh: under an in dictment for refusing to receive Uie Votes ol quali tied colored voters in the fourth ward of this city at the bite slestions, were brought before Judge Treat, of the V. S. court, to-day, Slid admitted to bail in 1 000 each . Chicago, November 18: The Jnter-Ocean announces that Chicago capitalists will imme diately begiu the erection ol an elegant private hotel on tho corner of Michigan avenue and Twenty-first street, to cost half a million dollars. It wiU"le,luxurious in all its liclongings, and will be run on the plan of sonic of the finest similar hotels iu the eastern cities. Kail River, November 19: Deputations of spinners arc calling on the manufacturers to-day asking for ten per cent, advance lu wages. They are courteously met, but are told that the state of the market does not warrant the advance, and some of the manufacturers told them that now would be a good time, perhaps for both employers and em ployes to take a vacation. Danville, Ya., November 19: A. L. Davis, one of tlie Judges of election in this city at the Presidential election, was arrested to-day on com plaint of Joe Jones, colored, charged with the vio lation of the election laws of the United States. He was partially examined before a United States commissioner this evuuing. and the examination Washinaton. ai'tiyembet 19- The cabinet meeting so-day was devoted principally to roomie business. The appobitmcnt of a chief signal offi cer was not referred to General Miles, who. It Is said iu army circles, will appointed, is expected In the city to-morrow or Sunday. The secretary of war pronounced the statement thst It hsd been de cided to appoint General Milea chief signal officer to bo premature. Lining of Thres I iiiusiui.r. Com re sard. " Chicago, November lO.IJddy Powers confessed to-night to having shot and killed three lAiuameu, claiming that he acted in selfAlefessw) ' "' Dr. t'rcsiii Aesaalisoal. Chicago, November 19. Dr. Cream, on trial for tnnrder aud abortion, was to-night, found uot guilty. POLITICAL REFORM. The Editors of Northern Indiana, at a Meeting Held Yesterday at Fort Wayne, Knggest that the Presi dent and Vice-President and the U. S. Senators be Elected by the Direct Votes of t he People They also Recommend a Revision of the Tariff, Opwosition to Mon golian Labor, and one duy for all Elections. FoitT Wayne. November 19. At a sueet- ine of the Democratic editors of northern In diana, held in this city to-day, the political situation ot the country and the future ol the uemocratic party were elalsiratelv discussed. After a full and free interchange of opinion it was unanimously agreed that the follow ing points should at once be pressed upon the attention of the American people: Firtf.A change of the constitution of the United States providing for the election of the Preside-in and Vico-I'rcsidcut by the popular vote. The cum bersome and in many respects dangerous machin ery of the electoral college and the supervlsionary power of congress, in a partisan sense, lias made manifest the necessity of u radical change in thii particular. SeatiuL The election of United States senator by the people of the several States, instead of the legislatures thereof. This step is deemed necessary to free as much as possible the election of luesn bers of the legislature from purely partisan con siderations to the end tliut legislation may be se cured in accordance with the domestic wants of the State. Third. A judicious revision of the present unjust and discriminating larilT isi the interest of the producing and industrial classes. This work to bo performed under the guidauce of men capable of dealing intelligentiv with the question of political economy, instead ol jianderiug to the whims aud crude notions of mere demugogucs and stipen diaries. Fourth. A vigorous opposition to the introduction of cheap Mongoliati labor, with a view- to pre serving and promoting tho dignity of intelligent labor. Fifth. Appropriate legislation by congress fcr the taxation of greenbacks liko other money. Sixth. Cultivation of a wholesome public senti ment in opixjsitsoh lo controlling elections by tho dcpenilsnts of the national administration nigh mel-i-... and against the exerciseof coercive measures chi the juirt of corporations interferring H ith the elective franchise of their emplo cs SeiYnth.A movement for securing the liolding of elections in all the Slates at once and at the same day, to-wit : on th llrst Tuesday alter the first Monday iu November. JSijIith. llolieving that the prosperous condition of the country, so tar us the same may have been etieflcd by legislation, furnishes abundant proof of thewisdoin oi the Democratic congress in restoring to liie (icople the use of silver as money and pro hibiting the further retirement of greenbacks, we protest against any tinkering Willi tiie nDaheesoi thecountry, und hereby express an unqualified OOTld em natloP of the presitmptlous proisjsition of Secretary Sherman. Mnth.A demand upon the present congress to institute a thorough and searching investigation of he charges that the apparent majority for Gar fiell aud Arthur In the State of New York was oi taiied by fraudulent and illegal means to the end tint justice may be done to all parties, and for the removal of doubt from the minds of advocates of pus; elections us to the gennlneness of the verdict of the ballot, so that if it shall appear upsn such investigation that Mr. toir tiell is justly entitled to the electoral voui of New York lie may enjoy the respect of the an tire jK-ople as the lawfully ejiosen President of the I n ted State's; if, on the oilier hand, it should be male to npiieiir, plainly nnd unmistakably, that the result in New York was brought ulsiut be frsaduteait means and iu violation of the cleciicn lavs of that State, we aVfemaitd of congress a tinn and unyielding stand of such action as will secure to the people the services of the noble solditr itttesmaa, winlield Seoit Hancock, us their chief executive officer. A Salacious, IteaNt. Booton, November 17. Dr. C. S. May, su perintendent of Danvers insane hospital, is a miller of the great men here who lias gone wrong. lie is of a wealthy family and took ckarge of a S3 ,000,000 hospital at Danvers f ur years ago. lie was married, and ranked high in his profession. The past week he :i;-' his wife have lieen missing, aud an iu vestigati.u. to-day before the governor anil council shows upon his own confession to fin officer the reasons. It appears that for the psist two years he has had criminal inter ciairse with two matrons employed at the establishment, and that during that time he performed two abortions on oue of them. The brother of one of the women caught him in his criminality, and demanded $oO00 as the price ofjsecrecy, The doctor paid part, but the matter got out. At the hospital all sorts of sensational and vulgar rumors arc in circulation, some of them to the effect that May has for some time taken improper liber ties with his lady pntients. To-day an in dictment was found against him, ami the otfi- cera are after him. The governor savs that no pains shall be spared to find him. He is supposed to have gone in the direction of Providence. Dr. May, while at the asylum was noted for his piety, and was also appa rently shocked when the least profanity was used in his hearing. General Warren on Uie Stand. New Yokk, November 19. In the War ren court of inquiry to-day General Warren took the stand. He gave testimuny as to his own personal movements and ot those of Ins division commander at the battle of Five Forks. He received Sheridan's order reliev ing him on the 31st of March, aud wrote it down the next day. In reply to the question whether he had said he would give Sheridan a few minutes to reconsider his action, he said he had never made use of such art ex pression, nor ol siny iniv words what ever. To the question whether he had mode cverv effort in his power to cstrrv out the orders of Sheridan objection was made by counsel, and a long discussion followed. The discussion was ended bv General Warren stating that he would prefer to have the ques tion withdrawn, as he was perfectly willing to stand by his deeds. A letter was ottered in evidence from the late General Griffin, who was in Warren's command st Five Forks, and this also provoked a long discus sion, lo the question whether tieneral blier idan had remarked "swing round your right and we've got them," the witness said no such expression had been used. General Warren also denied the statement made in the court and press that during the battle the whole Ulth corps had been driven back. The New (Tnlnese Treaty. Washington, November 19. Secretary Evarts left for New York to-day, where he to deliver an oration at the unveiling of tl cot, ..i t..,-...!., 1 1 i ,, ; , i i l -i.nie vi. .iie.uiiuvi i . 4,1,1 . 'ti. 1 ,1 . park. President Hays and FirstComptroller Lawrence leave this evening to attend the unveiling ceremonies. Secretary Evarts is expected to return i.-om iSew York Monday. Dunne Ins absence the Mate department de clines to make public the text of the new Chinese treaty, which has been concluded, Jt is understood, however, that Secretary Evarts regards the provisions of the treaty as highly satisfactory, and as covering the whole subject of Chinese immigration into this country. Boot and Shoe Manufacturer. Philadelphia, November 19. The lioot and shoe manufacturers' convention passed the following resolution: JtetoteeU, That we hereby empower the executive committee to negotiate with all royalty sewing ma chine companies, if iu their judgineut satisfactory terms can be made w ith said owners ol royally-pay ing machines. The next meeting will be held in New York. Dangcron IIIucnh of Itliip-.Icmis H II- llams. UrMalTAPOUa, November 19. Uovxrnor Williams has lieen quite ill for several Jays, but his condition was not consiuenil danger ous until to-lav. When his physician left him last night he was resting comfortably, hut became worse early this morning stnu has con- tinuetl so during the day. His physicians and friends now express the most serious appre hensions as to his condition, owing to his great age and extreme prostration. ; m. i l iir Onrllcld' I mi uc 11 nil. Washington. November 17. A meeting of citizens was held here to-night to arrange for appointing a committee to take charge of the inaugural ceremonies. Considerable sharp debate was indulged in. After a most inhar monious session a committee was appointed to unite with a similar committe to be ap pointed at another meeting to-morrow night, which, as a joint committee, will hare power to arrange preliminaries. The weary sufferer who is patiently endur ing the hot weather and longing for relief, gladly hails anything that will banish mo notony or lessen pahi. Warner's Safe Kid ney and Liver Cnre does both, and it is the true "Friend in Need" lo suffering humanity. For the kidneys, liver or urinary organs it is infallible. Th e 'siii I si a ii In 'ror To-Day !;: Ma. London, November 1!'. As the result of to-day's contest, Kosa, Laycoek, Ilosmer and Smith will compete to-morrow over the full Thames course, from Putney aqueduct to the ship at Xorthlake, four and one-quarter miles, for the American prizes. Louisiana's Yield of Snunr and Nolaaaea. ' New Orleans, November 19. The sugar crop of this State is partially estimated at 257 ,00 hogsheads, an increase of "1,000 hogsheads over 1S79. The molasses vicld will exceed that-of 1879 by about 810,000 gallops.' A 're v of Twonly-tbroe Dmwaed. Lovdon, November X9. The British tt -aiiier Mildred, from New York September 28th for Marseilles, has foundered in the At lantic. The crew, twenty-three iu number, were drowned. Official from Oregon. San Francisco, November 19. The offi cial vote of Oregon gives Garfield 7t$3 ma jority. -. ROOFIU. IRON ROOFING For Building of all t'htste. tot circnlari and prices address W. G. HYNDMM & 00, J ohnManoguc, Gen'l Agent. 196 MAIN ST., MEMPHIS, TUTT'S PIli IX. TUTT'S PTIXS! AS AN ANTI-BILIOUS MEDICINE, are faoomsparable. They stimulate tho TOEi'ID IJLVBjtaytoratotio W EKV bUS SYSTEM, give taaa to the DIOES3 TITBOBGANS , creiato perfect digestion and regular movement of the bowels. AS AN ANTI-MALARIAL They havanoegtial ; actmgaa a prevent ive and cure for Bilious, Bemittent, Inter mittent, 'Typhoid Fevers, and Fovor and Ague. Upon the healthy action of the Stomach and Liver depends, almost wholly, the health of the human race. DYSPEPSIA. It ia tor the core of this diaeaae and its at tendants. SICK-HEADACHE, NEEV OUSKESS. DESPONDENCY, CON ETIPATIOUT, PILES, Ac, that those Pills have (rained such a wide reputation. No remedy was ever discovered that acts iio" speedily and Kontly onthejiwestive or Kons, ftivinsr them tonoand viapr toas similato food. This accomplished, tho NEitVES are DltACED, tho BRAIN NOURISHED, and the BODY EO BUBT. Try this Remedy fairly and you will gain a Vigorous Body, Pure Blood, Strong Nerves, and a Cheerful mind. Price 85c. 35 Murray St., N. Y. TUTT'S HAIR DYE. Grat Hair OB Whiskkrs chanced to a Globst Black ty & injele Application of tuis Dye. It iin luurU A Natural Colr. and nets Instants MMMK IsoM by Dructrstsoraent by express onruoeiptor 1. Office, 35 Murray St., New York. KIDNEY PAD. r-u- w V P f 'W1 A OIM OVEKY BY ACCIDENT, which supplies a want men of eminent ability have devoted years ol .study and experiment to nnd, MiMlfic rortIlHpaNviortli liitlii s, Blnd tlT. Urinary Orcan) nnd Nervous iMLwapd from the time of its discovery has rap idly increased in favor, gaining the approval and confidence of medical men and those who have used it; it has become a favorite with all classes, and wherever introduced has superseded all other treatments. Iu short, such is its intrinsic merit aud superiority, that it is now the only recognized reliable remedy. DISEASES OF THE KIDNEYS are the most prevalent, dangerous, and fatal affec tions that altiiet mankind, aud so varied and insid ioua in their charac&r, that persons often suflVr for a long- time before knowing what ails them. The most characteristic symptoms are a gradual wasliniaway of the whole body ; pain iu the back, side or loins; a weak, feeble, exhausted feeling: loss ol npitetite and dread of exerrise; Scanty una painful fllMnitje.ol variously colore, urine; inn hility to retain or expel the urine; minute shreds orCMtl in the. urine: and, when the disease is of Ions duratiou, there is much emaciation and gen eral nervous prostration. THE 0LY I It 5 . We say positively, and without fear of contradic tion, that DAY'S KIINKY PAD is the llrst and only infallible cure for every form of Kidin-y dis ease. It is the lesl remedy yet discovered for this complaint, and more eilectual in itsnpvratiou than any other treatment. By using faithtnlly aud per avUfentlv no cmo will be lauxid so inveterate as not to yield to its powerful remedial virtue's. Itt OTROKUIsY INDORSED. We have tho most unequivocal testimony to its curative powers from many persons of high char acter, Intelligence aud responsibility. Our book, " How a Life Was Saved, giving the history of this new discovery and a large record of most remarkable cures, sent free. Write for it. DAY'S KIDNEY IVVON are sold by all Druggists, or sent by mail (free of postage) on re ceipt of their price. Kegular Pad, Speeial, for obstinate cases of long st.indiug, SX Children's, SI 50. Address DAY KIDNEY PAD CO., Toledo, Oltlo. p A ITION -wiS 10 the many worthless Kid VFIJ I lull nev PadKno'.vseekingasaloonour reputation, we deem it due to the afllictcd to warn them. Ask for DAY'S K I DN'KY PA D, and take no other, and vou will not be deecived. W. N. W1LK ERNON A CO., W HO MSH A LE A ( i EN TS. (.IJl'-l-'lMaK TOXIC'. THOROUGH REMEDY In every case of Mnlsrial Fever, and Fever assd Ague, while for disorders of the stomach, torpidity ot the liver, indigestion and disturbances of the animul forces, which debilitate, it has no i -univalent, and can liave no substitute. It should not be confounded wilh triturated compounds of cheap satoUjCand essential oils, often aot! under the name of Hitters. Sold by druggiirts and general dealers, and at wholesale by C P. Hunt & Co. and B. J. Semite . cfc Co. BI I ! 'KKS. STOMACH ttPt &ITTES Meets the requirements of the rational medical philosophy which at present prevsils. It is a per fectly pure vegetable remedy, embracing the three important properties of a preventive, a tonic, aud an alterative. It fortifies tne twdy against disease, invigorates and revitalizes the torpid stomach and liver, and effects a most salutary change in the entire system, when in a morbid condition. For sale by all Druipilsts and Dealers generally. HYPOPHOSPIIITES. DEBILITY AND NERVOUSNESS ARE CURED. No organ of thought or action can be employed without the assistance of the blood, and no organ can be employed safely or wilh impunity without a supply of healthy blood. With healthy blood the exereised organs become well developed, whether they be muscular or intellectual. By the useof Fellow.' Compound Nyrup or li nonhosiihlte the blood is speedily vitalized una purified, and sc. made cajiablc of producing a sound mind and a txmnd body. " Persons suffering from impure blood, or whose health is giving way, either as ministers or those who study pW-.iy. in .i ;. me ayrup tne ma terial to build Uiem up. and the tonic to keep them there." 1R. CLAY. PlTTSFiEM), Me.. March. 1 Mr.. James I. Feuavs Dear Sir: Dunns; the past two years I have given your f Compound Syrup i llynnphnsphitcs a fair though somewhat severe triil in my practice, and am able to speak with confidence ot Its eiTects. In restoring persons suf fering from emaciation and the debility following Diptheria, it has done wonders. I constantly rec ommend its use in all affections of the throat and lungs. Iu several cases considered hopeless, it has given relief, and tie patients are fust recovering: among these are consumptive and old lironchial subjects, whose diseases have resisted the other modes of treatment For imjialred digestion, and In fact for debility from any cause, I know of noth ing equal to it. lt; direct effect in strengthening the nervous system renders it suitable for the ma jority of diseases. am, sir. yours truly, VM. S. HOWE, M.D. Note It Is only the independent, well-posted aud unselfish Physicians who can afford to pre scribe this remedy. Experience has proved this. The highest class medical men in every large city Where it is known, recommend it. l'ltll I.: SAFE BITTERS. m cure: W Ismaau from a Simple Tropical Leaf of Rare Value, and Is s PUNITIl i: HK.lf KDY for all the dis eases that cause pains in the lower part of the body for Torpid Liver, Headaches, Jaundice 1)1 ziuess. Gravel. Malaria, and all diOiculties of: the KidmsTs, Liver and I'rinary Oinns. For Female 1 I sea sea. Monthly Menstruations, and during Pregnancy, It luu no equal. It restores the organs that make the blood, anil hence is the In st llloud isirler. It is the only known remedy that cures Brlisht's Disease. Fur Diabetes use War ner' Safe Itlabelea I rk. Vor sals bjr drtiKKists and cjealers lit SI 35 per Sittle. Largest bottle In the market. Trylt. ' at. H. YV AKM.K CO., Rochester, X. V. lip IS A CELEBRATED "fJ FQET X g 1 F.H.VENN&GO. Successors to Anderson, Venn 4 Co. DEALERS IN MAHIiLE AM t.KA VITE MONUMENTS! 58 to 62 E. Court St, MEMPHIS, : : : TKXJlESSEE WE KEEP ON HAND A LARGE AND WELL selected stock of Marble and Gntalte If on ii men t, as well as u great variety of Tonsb Mtouea Our fnfllitiesfnr lrapor(li Artistic Work from Italy are equnl to any Eastern firm, while great care and attention ii given to the Ornamental Department. We re spectrally Invllc lnsncllon. LIVER PAD. HOLMAN'S PAD CURES SIMPLY without by Medicine. 1 L7P7J J Absorption Tin- ONLY Till E MALARIAL aNTIDOTE lilt. IIoijsan's lAt is no guess-wort remedy no feeble limitative experiment no puiloined hodge podge of some other inventor's ideas: it is the oriitiniil and only icennlne enrntive Pad, the only remedy that has an honestly-acquired right to use the title-word" lal " In connection with a treatment for chatnic diseased of the Stom ach, Liver and Spleen. By a recently perfected improvement, effected by the addition of vegetable ingredient!, of newly-discovered remedial value aud absorp'ive adaptabil ity. Dr. Holman has greatly increased the scope of tin- Pad's usefulness and appreciably augmented its actlfa enrntive power. This grent improvement gives Dolman's Pad (Willi its Adjuvants) complete and unfailing con trol over the most persistent aud unyielding forms of Clironle IMseaae of the Si omueti and Liver, as well as St alHrinl UIimmI -poisoning;. Holmas's l'Aoahave cured, and are daily curing, diseases oi .mi many kinds, that the list is wull-uign Interminable. It includes nalarlsl rolson ot every type, from Aching Bones and Low Fevers to Chilis and Dumb Ague: Stomncfa Diseases, such as Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Sour Stomacli, Chronic Diarrhea, Flatulency, Heartburn, etc., etc. I.iver IMsonlrrs. like Biliousness. Bilious-eolic, Dangerous Fevers, Sick-Headache, Pains in the Side, Bilious Fvers, Torpid Liver, etc.. etc. Well -hies this mighty remedy justify the eminent Prof. LooniU's high eni-nmium: " It is nearer a Univer sal Panacea than anything In Medic .ne !" The success oi Hoi man's Pads hai inspired imi tators who oner Pads similar in form and odor to the tceniiine llolnian l'nd. Beware of isi. -.- noKtiN and Imitation lndsi, irotlen np only lo Hell on the reputation of the t. !M r i llolin.-in Pad. Kuril Rfimine llolman Pud bears the Pri vate Kevenne Htsnip of the Ho; man Pad Company, with the above Trade-Miirk, printed in green. assT" For sale by all ilrst-chus druggists, or sent by mail, jKistpaid, on receipt of 82. I'!.1V PAD CO., P. O. p.x-.-r,j. SSI William St.. York. I.A ASSOC IATION REPORT. Ninth Seitii-Aiinnal Iteport of the Her-niiiti-Aiiioririiii Rnildiitg si ml Loan As sociation of Memphis, for the year MkdHng November 8, 1SS0. JOHN SOHEIBUCR, President. I. N. SNOWDKN, Vice-President, F. S. DAVIS, Treasurer. niltEtTORM. L. IIANAT7KR, ALEX. ERSKINE, I. FRIEDMAN, M. MARX. W. O. HOSKINS, I. J. JENNY. JOHN LINKIIAI ER. A. C. VON UUNDELL, LOU LEUBBJE. ASSETS. 1st mortgages on real estate J8t,800 00 Osafa in hands of treasurer l.ios 83 I'lioaid dues in course of eolleelioii 707 frfi ITnpaid interest in courseof collection. . . (SStt 00 Real estate s 90 Total amount of assets $88,180 23 LIABILITIES. 1021 shares 1st series stock. -17 monthsdues paid ; book val. $70 38, cash val, f.s iwrshare,$r,nS2 00 15-1 shares 2d series stock, 35 monthsduespaid : book val. $.V2 15, cash value 10 .y) per share 0,237 00 101 shares 3d series stock, 29 monthsdues paid ; book val. $12 38, cash value 8:12 50 is;r share 3,2f 2 50 117 shares lib series stock, "2:1 months dues paid ; book val. Kt2 37, cash value $25 25 per share 2.954 25 Total cash value of outstanding stoclt 71,885 75 Balance carried to contingent fund $16,324 48 snowing tlie l mowing cai-n prontson siock: 1st series 13 wrcent. perannum. 2d series : . per cent, per annum. 3d series 9 per cent, per annum. 4th series 9 percent, per annum. CHAMPAGNE. This WIKE is Noted fm its PURITY, IltAVOB AND TASTE. MADE FROM THE BEST Selected Grapes Its Purity Commends it to the sick and to the we ll i It Is ruched In ensm. 1 dozen q iarts,imd 2 dozen pints, sad .old at sboat OsE-HiLr the Cost of other CBAMPAOirsS. Office of U.S. ACENT, 213K,2diSlLoiis FOR SALE BY J 'nt.iift: BJ.SEMMEScUO J. . H. METER, MEMPHIS, TENN. iM n ISS IOX MERCHANTS. SOOO Barrels in Store, and coiiftigmiiei'il! arriving regnlarly. I rcprcneut a nuiulsci. of leading mills iu Southeast Missouri and Sontlieru Illinois, and oiler tliclr prodiietx to the trade, at Lower Prices, than similar graded can be laitl here for from St. Louis. I mil alHo sol v agent here for the iiiMurpajsHed Patent I tolled " AM- 1IKOSIA,'' "CUPOLA" and "BELLE OF AVA" r LOCKS. JOHN BEID, Flour Commission Merchant, 'Hia Front street- Memphis, Tenn !$' I S AND S1IOI.S. JOHN CONDON 333 MAIN STREET LOTTERY. Williard HotolLottery A First-Class Furnished Hotel for HS. 168 I t ash Prize and 1416 Property Prises Amount In jr. to S369.ft30. This Drawing will take pli.ee at Lonlavllle K.v.. Iteeeiiiber HI, 1MSO, under authority oi a .-sa!cial Act of the Kenlucty Legislature, and win De unite; the absolute control of theollowlug disinterested commissioners appointed by the Act: Hon. Robert Mallory, late tt. C, of Oldham comity : L. M. Houruoy, President of the Louts vine mr itoot uompany; lion. II. f. hittakcr of Covington; Henry Clay, Jr., late Prosecuting Attorney oi' the Louisville City Court, and li. A. W inston, or the law firm ot I. & J. Caldwell di illusion, ot Louisville. LINT OF PKKZEN: I be W ill In iil Hotel, with all i tfOtifi finfi IU furniture niil llaturea, j ?iJu,UUU tine Residence on tireen street Sir UJ0 one Residence on lireen streei 1S,0D0 i wo casii mass, each as). lO.OUO Two Cash Prizes, each SaiOO 4,000 Five Cash Prizes, each Siotxi 5.000 nw oaaa-Pilata, earn two 2,500 ruty uasn nizes, eacB 5100 5,000 One Hundreil Cash Prizes, each $60 5.000 Five Hundred Cash Prizes, eouh ft 10,000 One Set of IVir Furniture 1,000 One Fine Pimm 500 one Handsome silver Tea Set 100 urn mixes 01 1 lioiirtxm Whisky, 11,100 in Haskets I'hampairne, tSTi 350 live Hundred Cusli Prizes, cash (10 5,000 ino ltoxes Fine Wines, S'-n P2.000 -s- Boxes Itovertson County iVhiaky, sl 6,000 too Boxes Havana Cigars, flO 4,000 Five Hundred Cash Prises, eachato 6,000 W uoleTieheta. . Halve, 94. iiuricrs. t--. ItesTKinsibll- aeents wanted St sll tun. ,H.n poinLs. For circulars giving full information and for tickets, nil dress V.C D. WHIPS. Wllllanl Ho tel. Isjutsvlll. , Ky.. or l. L CAXUFII, No. t, West Court street, Memphis, Tenn, The Hotel Is now oiu-n nnd will 1. rim S 11.., uudersleiu ,1 mill it I, ready to he transferred to the lucky winner. Thepulilln are Invited to slop nuu uie, aim see 111c prupcri ior tnemseives, W. V. I). WliifU Hi NLLtf in 1 ' PIJUffTERS INSURANCE D. T. PORTER, Pres't. JSO. OVERTON, Jr., Y. Pres't. G. D. RAIJTE, Sec'y. PAID UP CAPITAL, TOYS,TOYS,TOYS! CAUDY,FIREWOB-KS,CIGARS AT THE WHOLESALE 37 MADISON STREET, MEMPHIS. Weddlngai em-d LEMMON & GALE, WHOLESALE Dry Goods, Notions, Clothing, JBk.au uifl is t utisi-iAWCx GOODS, TENNESSEE BLOCKNos. 336 AND 338 MAIN STREET MEMPHIS. BEL,f VINO the health of our ctty would continne (rood, and that wc would have a largely Increased trade this season, we have made early preparation and have now In store and en route the 1-ai-frcsf " rI Jferebandlae we have ever offered to the tmdd, huKht for Cash, and we are determined to oner every facility in Terms and Prices that can he had in other i ities. Memphis Tenn., He u torn be r 1, 1880. l.VBBEW STtWAKT. AMIKEH Mew Orleans. Hciuphls. Memphis. Stewart, Gwynne& Co Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors. Nos. 356 and 358 Front STEWART, BROTHERS & CO., Cotton factors and Commission Merchants, HEW OHM! A VN. MM IMAM. 09 o u g o S Sif S a I Mi 53 " I S i tin i i sssssssssssssssssss Wormeley die Goodman, Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants OFFICE REMOVED TO Jfo. 8Q8 Front street, corner Court, Memphis. K. I,. WAI.HLK. WALKER'S SONS & CO. Cotton "Em&i2.r.T .. A!D COfiUUSXCx MJEHO HA NTS No. 276 Front Street, near Cotton Exchange, Memphis. We have secured the sen-ices of Mr. G. H. JUDAH, who will give hlsen lnslvc attention to the sale of Cotton. Liberal advances made on Cotton Consignments. n i i-r.nmiM.-5iii. t ki-.i- kk ru- Meyer, welsa & Co., Now Orleans; Manhattan Bank, Memphis -I. Lowenstcin A Co., Memphis: Friedman Bros.. Memphis; Hire. ,M - x- ,e Co.. Memphis. SHERWOOD&CO Late Wheeler, Pickens & Co. Wholesale Dealers in TOYS Fancy Good CHILDREN'S WHEELED GOODS, WOOD AETI WILLOW WARE, 310 Wain Street, Opposite Peabody Hotel. Pearce, Suggs & Pettit WHOLESALE Grocers, Cotton Factors ANf COMMISSION MERCHANTS, 260 land 262 Front Street, Memphis, Tenn J. R. UODWIN. J. R. GODWIN L CO. Cotton Factors, AGENTS FOR TIIE 38Q Eront sirvv t, cor. II. i t km i i n. J. I.. Fnrstenheim & Wellford WHOLESALE Grocers and Jfo. 876 Front street, L. 8. LAKE. M km phis. L. S. LAKE & BRO. COTTON FACTORS COMMISSION MERCHANTS, NO. 268 FRONT ST., Up-Stairs, MEMPHIS, TEHH. Liberal Adanc Made on Cation IWHlanin.ntH. Orncra far I'lnalallan Soimllo, and l.en.ral Scri-handiw Hll.d at l.oaosl .Sri I jotli l-rin. CHICKASAW IRON WORKS! Handle & Livermore, Proprietors, No. 98 Second Street, Opposite Market Square, Memphis, Tenn. rOTTOJ.PREHNIW, UIN-UEAMINU, N ham Sag and Pnllcya, all u Inds Iron and Ilrnas Essssssssm, and KverylklnK In line o IQI'MIBT and WAlUlXI.-SllOl- H OIIH. HILL, FONTAINE & CO. Cotton Factors & Wholesale Grocers, 29G-20S Front St., MempliiH, Tenn. HILL, FONTAINE & CO. Cotton Factors, Commission Merch'ts Cor. Tliir.l and Ioeiit streets, St. IouIh, A. VACCARO. 15. VAtX'AKO. A. VACCARO & CO. IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGAP0 SO 3M FRONT STREET, MEMPHIS. COMPANY. .SUSP. CQ CANDY HOUSE OF Fartios Supplied.- LEMMON & GALE. I. CiWVN.NK, P. II. II A LET, Street, Memphis, Tennessee. m Via Maav n 00 A 9 r M H OS I., it. WALKER. L. 1). MUU.INS, Jr. S. M. MTALLUM ftom. Merchants, NTAK 'OTTO!V GIW, Union, Memphin. Tenn. Ws.l.i.niMi. i. hi Ntratlou A Wolirord. Cotton Factors, - Memphis, Tennessee. 1). W. Lake, New York. A. B. YACCIAK