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THE MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL-TUESDAY, -PEP'R.nABY-2i3, 1881.
lEMl'IIIS APPEAL rrriaa or Knbcrlilon. DAILY, One cijj.t, oni year, by mail. On copy, nix uionlln, ly mail One copy, one mouih, ty mail Ou copy, one in city WEEKLY, Omi copy, one year 1 Urt COpy. HX IDOIIU1H. a oo 1 00 ..1 oo 6 GALLAWAY 4 KEATING. 3 Kecona nreet, Memphis, Tean. M. 0. GALliWiT, I 1. M. KK1TINW. F.nf-pr-d at tTi Poatoniro at Meni phi. Tnm at Heeond-OaM Matter. TUESDAY : : FEBRUARY 22, 1881 1ETF.T, EXECUTE roxviCT asi THE OCTLAWK. lion. Ira .M. Hill, Ute senator from Miclby county, merit the praine he in receiv ing for the joint reHolution which he intro duced in the senate on Saturday latit, and which we are gratified toaay were adopted by n unanimous rote. The jwople of Tennewee hhmild unite a one man in an effort to carry out the spirit of Mr. Hill's resolutions, by Iclecting, convicting and executing the out laws, for never in the history of lenneseee lia such a blot been put upon her escut cheon, never has an infamy occurred so inju rious to the character of our people as that which put to death men in the custody of the Jaw. Mr. Hill's resolutions are plain and explicit. They denounce mob law, call upon the governor and all the powers of the State government to use all means for the arrest and punishment of thi perpetrators. But in discussing these resolutions, Senator Bell said he "would vote for the resolution, but he feared it was too much on the order of plati tnde indulged in by legislative assembles and hy the press after an occurrence which they were satisfied simply to condemn; but simple condemnation did not correct the evil." There are certainly not "platitudes" in Senator Hill'a resolutions, and the "platitudes" of the press consists in denouncing the outlaws and de manding their detection, conviction and exe cution. "Ten men lynched in Springfield within the last two years, and two of them believed to be innocent!" Great God, whither are we tending and to what are we coming? Are we lapsing back into the customs of the barbarians? The execution of ten men in all the southern States by a lawless mob would be sufficient to disgrace the whole south, but the little town of $pring6eld boasU of murdering ten men in two years, two of them believed to lie innocent. Ten nessee has acquired an infamous reputation. Here more men are executed by the mob than all the southern States put together, and good citizens should combine and carry into effect the spirit of Senator Hill's ad mirable and well-timed resolutions. The executive, legislative and judicial depart ments are utterly powerless in their execu tion of the laws for the preservation of the public order and the punishmcut of crime un less fearlessly BUjiiKirted in their high places, Codes and courts, laws aud law-making are but things of straw before the breath of the mob unless sustained by the virtue and iron heroism of a free people. The demoniac spirit that lurks in our midst, these tragic onslaughts of organized ruffians must be sup pressed. Can and will Tennessee live under the rule of the mob, or will she main tain the supremacy of the laws, protect the peace and safety of society, enforce a health ful, moral regeneration, and redeem her honor from the guilty stnin of the outlaw, the murderer and the assassin? She must make her election to ignomiuously surrender ' to the brute force of the ruffianly mob or to. maintain the supremacy of law and of every right that dignifies and honors an enlightened, christian community. Tennessee is engaged in an effort to promote extensive immigra tion from the north and from Eu rope. It holds out many induce ments, which are genuine, such as the fertility of the soil, the mildness of the climate, the facilities for manufacturing, the admirable water-powers and water- t trananortatiou It must also hold out another inducement, which, nnder the present outlawry, is false, namely that the liberty jtnd the rights of the citizen are en forced by ample laws and an efficient admin istration. Tennessee may advertise its at tractions and give away its lands in vain if the perpetrators of this Springfield outrage are not detected, convicted and executed. It is not merely the question of law and justice in Tennessee, although these ought to be suf ficient to arouse the law-abiding citizens; but it is the question of commercial and industri al prosperity that will most certainly bring the matter home to the peple. Unless these outrages cease, while the other prosperous southern States are growing to empires, 4he li Ids of Tennessee will go to waste, and irrass will crow in the streets of its (.'ities and towns. It is the high mid imperious duty of every good citizen of Tennewee to promote and sustain the admin intration of the law, and to turn his face like flint against its usurpation by the mob Without this all-pervading spirit, the law will become a mockery aud .a farce. The taking of life, in any other manner than that prescribed by law, is regarded by all good citizens with abhorrence. The infamy of the mob could be tolerated if it had a single compensating advantage. It strike! no terror to evil-doers, because if the law is generally tardy in its process the slow con viction, the long process of trial and the de liberate execution of the culprit exercises a more powerful influence on society than the the swift punishment of the mob. Obedience to law, every good man writes over his door. One innovation invites another, and tinlei-e the law-abiding people of Tennessee com bine law will become a mockery, and the tlicts of the ruffianly mob will Income the rule instead of the exception. HTEP now.l AMD Ol'T. In what the New Orleans press was pleased to characterize as an "extremely able and temperate paper," Dr. Thornton, president of our local, and member of our State Board of Health, last December defined very clearly the attitude of Memphis on the subject of inarantine. That, and kindred utterances during the sessions of the American Public Iealth association, the Quarantine Confer ence and the Mississippi Valley Sanitary Council, was so convincing to New Orleans that her press and people with one accord proclaimed their willingness to accept the nituation, to recognize tlie right of self-pro tection by other valley communities, and to si-cede to the requests made by those commu nitie.1 in the enforcement of such right, "the first and most sacred of the rights of man" as the Democrat described it. Ktill more re- ceutly the New Orleans Medical and Sur L'ical association appointed a committee to prepare and report upon a system of quar antine which should commaud the confidence Mild satisfy the requirements of the Missis sippi valley. Speaking of that committee and its labors the Democrat, of the twentieth instant, says: At tlie hrail of this committee was Dr. D. ('. IIol- li.Uy, wlitle li is collettKueii were lire. liavMson. JvK'Orlo, ljOitli, Latum ami Loebor. It woitM he oiilictiU to Kuiher together a taroneer Array of mod- iral talent or to linit an eqiiitl tiiiuibcrof gentle men more reuiHrkitme for hiieU'.iceijce, patriotism Mini moderation, we couM not desire any stronger .upiort in the ositiou vu liuve assumed than the incurrence of such a body of medical men. Thtt I'oucurrencc satisfies us that we have assumed what is siutaiued not only common sense and policy, lnit hv mrdical M'iencc aud professional amenity In sections 7 aud of the report referred to will he found a condensation ol nearly an mat (lie ltrmo--miMius said on tills KUlocct. Section 7 any: sec. 7. Wu recommend that an Inspector, ap pointed by the National hoard of Health, be Ktutioued at Kadsort, boM duty it shall be to prohibit the entrance into ttis Minsissippi river of nil dtxiigtrvuity infected vessels aud order the muue to iJiequaraiitlue station at Miip isiaiiu. Section K follows with the completion of the ln-onoHillon: W illi the view of aoldluc in the future any con diet of authority between the National aud the liM-al Uoanl of Health, It .bull lie the duty of the local board to admit in an adrifory capacity to all of Ifii meetings, me loeai rcprviiiativc4 oi tne na tional Board, who .hall have tree access to all rec ord; and it shall be the duty ol raid npreentaUve i in National Board of lleallb. to be present at (ill meellua ot tne local noaru. This la Dracticallv what the Democrat ha urnad mr iiotltlon was based upou considerations ol jjllt-jr. We recognized the sentiment prevailing in ...iiiiiAriiiv fimimuiilties. aud. In view of the un alterable fact aud the trouble aud disaster likely to Misuefroio any attempt to utnoro uiai laci, counseled our Stata authorities to pursue the very uiih'h u-u aftiTwaril .reixnuiiiendcd by lr. Ilollniay's committee. That we were not alone in our estimate of the conditio", of public opinion throughout the valley or of the measures best cal culated to conciliate that opinion, is abundantly show n hy the laiieuaue emuloyed ill the exordium of the njsirt to whicn relerence ha already been made. The cm-niiir sentences of that reixm are n irnliicant and conclusive: Mb. 1'remuest Your committee appointed to pieent suusjestions with regard biqtiaruutine, now so stringently deuiaudwl hy the Lulled .stales at large, let! leave to submit the following to this body for discussion and adoption: Feeling confident, as we all must, that the future commercial prosperity of our city would be cer tainly jeoirdized by any further delay in the adoption of some measure of quarantine which will command the confidence of the whole Missis sippi valley, it behooves n ta ignore all previously expressed opinions, and demonstrate that we are ready to do all in our power to protect tlie laiye section of the country slependeiit mou our vigi lance as iruanllnHgalnst the Introduction of In fectious diseases. While steadily pursuing our work of general san itation in the city of New Orleans, and preventing, as far as we are able to, the Importation of yellow fever, it is our opinion that hereafter the resKnsi blhty of keeping Infectious and contagious dis eases entirely out of the Mississippi river should devolve upon the national government, as being the only power capable of exercising such uirvi ion ns would be satisfactory to all interested com munities. Hv the adoption of the above course we w ill be relieved from the unjust aspersions. io fre quently can upon us of late, of-wlllful conceal ment and misrepresentation; and all reason for future panics in the towns of the interior and nil Aw..-i,,l..rpth uiisi'1pns adontion of "shotgun'' quarantines (more frequently suggested for sejtish GOSSIP OF GOTHAM. What "the Associated Press Thonght worth Telegra idling from Xew York Yesterday Stabbed hy her Hus band Wants his Liberty and Ills Money Hack Again. UUrtMlM ill be avoided. This rejHirt and the recommendations were adopted by the Auxiliary Sanitary associa tion, and they have everywhere been favor ably received and warmly indorsed, except by the president and some of the members of the liouisiana State Board of Health. At the last regular meeting of this body Dr. Joseph Jones vehemently denounced the proposition to place an inspector on duty in the lower Mississippi to prevent the entrance of dangerously infected vessels, and charac terized the suggested admission of a repre sentative of the National Board of Health to the meetings of the Louisiana State board as an insult to himself and the ether members of the board "rather than submit to a spy he would resign." It is hardly worth while, probably, in Dr. Jones's present temper, to point out that his indignation would in itself furnish sufficient ground for the belief that he needs watching. If he was conscious of is own rectitude he would scarcely construe the presence of his own colleague and professional brethren as "an insult. The Appeal, however, has lost its interest in this phase of the subject, aud does not care to enter upon additional argument. If rsew Orleans can afford to carry the load of its present Board of Health, she cannot complain that she has not been duly advised of the couscquences. These have been clearly fore shadowed in Dr. Thornton's "extremely able and temperate paper," and may be thus suc cinctly stated: Such watclif illness as it is pos sible to maintain in the absence of an author ized agent in Jew Orleans, and absolute non- iutercourse with that city on the first sub- piciou of danger. As Dr. Thornton justly observes: "Memphis can better afford to give " up the commerce of the whole country " south of it for three or four months of the " year, for an indefinite period, rather than " to be again subjected to another visitation " of yellow-fever." We can stand this non- intercourse better than can New Orleans; for, while we would only lose our New Or leans trade for the time being, the city quarantined by one place would soon be cut off by others. CONDENSED TELEGRAMS. Munich, February 21. Four more artist students died from their injuries Friday night. M ilwavk K K. February 21. Charles ! Br in tow, an old and respected citizen.commit ted suicide yesterday. Spkingkield, Mass., February 21. Kail- road Commissioner and Ex-Mayor Briggs dead 'aged sixty-one years. Washington. February 21. The Presi dent has nominated Iewia Kichmond, now Suggestion from Colonel Hadley In Regard to the Morey Letter A Case of Mysterious Drowning Beech ers Sunday Sermon Burial of Hon. Fernando Wood. consul at iiellast, to De consul-general at Koine. Boston. February 21. Rockwell A Church- U s printing eRtabiisnmem nas oeen aamagcu by hre to the amount ot !u,uw. raruy in sured. Washington. February 21. Mr. Blaine is reported to be sufferine from a relapse, and is too ill to take nis contemplated trip to Mentor. Washington. February 21. The house committee on elections decided to dismiss th ot Mmckejr tat O'lionnor, Botlth Carolina. Indianapolis, February 21. A young ladv named Bettie Adams, of this city, com in it ted suicide by shooting herself last night. Cause unknown. Indianapolis. February 21. A miner nam.' d Thomas Robinson, while hunting in Carbon yesterday, accidentally shot himself, can-ung instant death, Cleveland. February 21. A. K.Spencer, of the first National bank, and long prom nent in local financial circles, died suddenly to-day of heart disease. Silver Cliff. Cl. February 21. A fire broke out vesterdav noon in a saloon on Cliff street, and destroyed a number of buildings; total loss about ?-)0,00J. Washington, February 21. Receipts of internal revenue, 704,345; customs, $741, 271. National bank notes received for re demption to-day $122,000. Milwaukee. February 21. The ship carpenters in all the Milwaukee yards have resolved to strike to-aay. jney win aemanu fifty cents per day increase. Chicago. February IS). Ex-Corioration Counsel Joseph F. Bonfield died at his home on Michigan avenue this evening, lie was a young lawyer of great promise. AftifSTA. Me.. February 19. The house refused to concur with the senate, and indefi nitely postponed the resolution expressive of sympathy for the people of Ireland. Worcester, Mass., February 21. The First I'niversalist church raised 26,000 to day, thereby wiping out their debt. The debt-raiser, Kimball, at Plymouth church, raised $43,000 of the $46,000 debt. Nanticoke. Pa., February 21. A Hun garian named JLialscliUHki bioke a bottle oi alcohol in Ins pocket, and in lignttng a matcti his clothing caught tire and he was fatally burned. Omaha. February 1!. The Cozens house, a noted hotel built by Oeorge Francis Train, and closed for several veare past, has been sold and the ruins will be rebuilt and re opened as a hotel. Columbus, O., February IS). L. D. Green, of Stmbury, was instantly killed to-day while at work in a plauiug-mill. 1 he saw broke in pieces, one of the splintersentering Green's breast, causing instant death. Cincinnati, Februaiy 21. The full chorus and orchestra for the Cincinnati opera testi val rehersed Ionenqnn at Music hall last night. The lueiiibers of the Mapltson com pany were preseut w Jjteners. Buffalo, February 21. A fire has just broken out in the oil tank on the first floor of Kellogg & McDougal's linseed oilworks. The tire is now raging fiercely and the entire works will probably be destroyed, Cleveland. February 11. General Phil Sheridan. Hon. John C. New of Indianapo lis, Hon. J ames llarlao ot Iowa, and t. nas. J. Folcer, chief justice oi the New 1 ork court of appeala, were at Mentor yesterday. La Junta, Col., February 21. There is splendid weather, clear and cool, in eastern Colorado, and verv little snow. The ditches near Caddow are dotted with dead cattle. The Santa Fe track is in very good order. Omaha. Keg., February 19. Senator- Elect Fair, of Nevada, arrived in the city this evening and stops over uuv.1 untlay He proceeds from this point to Concord, New Hampshire, to vW't his children at school there, and then goes to Washington. Habbjsonburo, Va., February 2J. A freight train on tlie alley railroad was wrecked by a slide a ehur distance from Fort Defiance. The depot agent at Harrisonburg, John W. Aler, was probably fatally injured. Although the train is a oomplcte wreck, uo other persons were injured. Detroit, February 21. The wife of Rev. George I), Baker, pastor of the First Preshv- teriau church oi this city, suffered from a painful stroke of parfclyajs Saturday age about forty years. The alnuiUo excites large sympathy, as. tlie lady is widely be- iOTCII. Buffalo, February 19. The jury to in quire into the cause of the re-cut accident at the New York Central depot find iie ersons named came to their death bv injuries re ceived by the falling of the roo! of the New York Central depot. That said roof fell in conseuuence of the partitif of the iron cor ridors which held the trusses of Cc roof in position. That said corridors were broken lrom some cause or causes unknown to the jury. Dayton, O., February 21. Haturday even ing a shocking accident occurred at Stod dard's agricultural works, in this city. Sev eral workmen were carrying a large ladle containing 1300 pounds of molten Iron on truck, wheu it upset in some water, causing a terrible explosion. The workmen were frightfully burned, and threw themselves into the water in the street guUer to relieve their sufferings. One of them will die, aul the recovery ot others la doubtxuJ, New York. February 21. The TV'meisays that Chief-Justice Folger, of this State, will he seoretarv of the treasury in I'resiuent Garfield's cabinet. G1VINO IT TO THE GAMBLERS. A number of gamblers and lottery ticket dealers were sentenced to-day to a fine and imprisonment. HEAVIEST OF THE SEASON. A driving snow, about the heaviest of the Reason, prevails here. RECEIPTS OF BULLION. Amount of bullion received he"e from western mines during the week ?300,1 4(5. Washington's birthday. To-morrow, Washington's birthday, is a legal holidav, and wiil be celebrated bv a general suspension of business as usual. PROMINENT SHIP-BROKER DEAD. Charles B. Richard, founder of the firm of C. B. Richard & Co. (formerly C. B. Richard Bros.), agents of the Hamburg line ol steamers, is dead. Mr. Richard was born in Reichenback, Silesia, July 30, 1818. KE-SHEL 8HEL BARZEL. The annual convention of the grand lodge of the order of Keshel Shel Barzel was held yesterday. The endowment committee sub- nutted a report, giving the receipts of the ast year as !f62,915; disbursements, $59,273; surplus amount, $19,701; sinking fund in lodges, 25,000. Isaac Marx was chosen grand president. STAllliEU BY HER HUSBAND. Marv Simpson has been fatally stabbed by her husband, illiam K.oimpsun. lhe wo man states that she lived at 14) 1 avonia avenue, Jersey City; that her husband sent her over to New York to make money as a Street-walker; her hii.sband met her on Water itrec-t, and, she having no money to give him she went to the house ot Mrs. leeney, where she again met her husband, who plunged J knife in her leftsislv in the abdominal region Her husband was confronted with her at the hospital, and she fully identified him as bav ing stabbed her, and said Feeney and his wife were witnesses to the fact. WANTS HIS LIBERTY AND niS MONEY. Otto Crola has brought suit for divorce against his wife, Josephine, and also to re cover $21,2-0 from her for property she now uolds belonging to him. in lb, 1 the detenu ant, who was the daughter of a wealthy mer chant ol (.ologne, eloped with Otto Mever, music teacher. Subsequently she met Crola, who was employed on a German newspaper iu Jersey City. She represented that her marriage with Meyer was illegal, and went to live with Crola. lhe latter tell heir to ?40,- 000, and lor a time the couple lived in an ex travagant manner. Liagt spring the woman became intimate with Albert Renter, a com mission merchant, and deserted Crola, who now brings two suits. FERNANDO WOOD'S ESTATE. Fernando Wood, it is understood, left large property to be divided among his eleven surviving children. He was married three times, but had no children by his first wile, The house and grounds surrounding it, occu pied by Wood when in the city, are worth over $000,000, and he was possessed of a great deal of valuable real estate in other parts of the city. When the heavy fall in real estate occurred in this citv, following the hnancia revulsion of 1S73, Mr. Wood was for a time severely embarrassed financially, ami later several judgments were obtained against him and he transferred most of his property to relatives. Recently, it is understood, he had cleared off these judgments and the rise iu real estate had again made him a wealthy man. COMMITTED TO THE EARTH. The hotly of Fernando Wood reached this city last Saturday morning. The members of the congressional escort and the returning committee of the board of aldermen aud the hearse received the coffin. The procession moved up Broadway and the lioulevard, past the late residence of Mr. Wood, to Trinity cemetery. As the carriages neared the late residence of Mr. Wood they were joined by a number of carriages containing the personal friends and acquaintances of the deceased; and several of the old ser vants were at the cemetery. MORE OF THE MOREY LETTER. Colonel Hadley writes the newspapers that he never saw or heard of the Morey letter until after its publication, aud suggests that the proper authorities offer a reward of from SoOOO to S25.000 for the author, and immu nity from punishment to the person who did f. .1 I .i ' C I !, 1 1 ,f write tne tetter ii ue win make nimscii known, it being understood that neither my self nor any member or agent of the Demo cratic National committee shall receive the award or immunity. The colonel further pro- loses that if the authorities will guarantee immunity he will undertake to place the re ward agreed upon within the sums named in national bank to the credit of a com mittee, who shall have authority to pay it over. MURDEROUS ANTICS OF AN INSANE SWEDE. Carl Jansen, aired twentv-eicht years. while lying apparently drunk this afternoon in the Uattcry at the sea-wall, was approached by two policemen. Jumping up suddenly Jansen leaped upon the ice floating in the river, and, turning toward the. otlicers, emptied a six-barreled revolver at them. He then drew another revolver, but changing his mind as he was about to fire, sprang into the water, lrom which he was dragged by the police and boatmen. Jansen is believed to be insane. He is from Stockholm, and has been for seven months a farm hand in Illinois. SONS OF BENJAMIN. The third annual convention of the Iudv- tMMident Order of Sonsf Benjamin was held vesterdav, with Grand Master Wm. llaller iu me ciniir. j. lie organization nas iniriy seven lodges, three of which arc conducted bv women. The paid endowments for the past vear were $7410: income of lodges, 15,- 4-S; expenditures, $13,009. Mr. Haller was re-elected grand master; Edward Wertheiin er, deputy grand master; Adolph Silberstein, grand secretary; J. S. Wallenstein, grand treasurer. M YSTKKK JUSI, V DROWNED. Tlie bodv of Charles F. Blake, son-iu-law of the late General Dix, was found floating n ISorth river this moruinir. 1 lie manner of his death is a mystery. The jewelry and money carried.by the deceased were found upon his body and no marks of violence were apparent. Blake wis one of the most prom inent patent lawyers in the city, and was formerly a partner in the law firm of Keller oi Blake. Mr. Blake was at the house of his partner on West Thirty-seventh street utittl nearly midnight, and then left for home near hy in the best spirits and unclouded mind. Within an hour aud three-quarters, as shown by his watch which bad stopped, he was drowned. GREEK INTELLECTUALITY VS. CHRISTIANITY. In his sermon in Plymouth church yester day morning Key. Henry Ward Beecher complained earnestly cf the predominance of the Greek intellectual eiemeut in the chris tian churches, instead of Jesus Chris and His teachings. Men did not understand, he said, that babes had been changed in the cradle, and that they were bringing up Greek intellectuality and not the child Jesus. During the sermon if r. Lechsr Remarked : 'There are men wishing I would go out of the Congregational church. I won't go. I am going to stay in and love my euemies, and I ve got business lor Lie, X have rous views will follow broader . action. 'erhaps the present regard of New York is as much due to-the New York press as to the capitaIisU,because the press, in its desire to be held sound, does not take national or cos mopolitan views. The notice of the daily press of the city of the international confer ence is confined to the publishing ot a tew 'orpicn rlignAf'.rtf The result of this rjolir.v in the country is fairly indicated by the fol lowing: from the distinguished editor ol the Chicago Tribune: In reply to vour note asking mv views on vour surocstion of holding the proposed intcruational monetary convention in New York, I most de cidedly think It the wrens plaoe. The money tower of New i ork Is bitterly hostile to bl-Hictal- ic curreucy. and would do all it could to defeat the purpose of the convention to fix a bi-metallir ratio and free coinage of silver as well as gold. The reinonetization of silver was secured in the face of the most desperate aud implacable opposi tion of New York, and since then your bankers and business men have exerted their utmost power to prevent the circulation of the silver dollar, ami your press and politiciaus have constantly clam ored for a repeaf of the act or a suspeusion of sil ver coinage. To hold the convention n a city dominated by uch hostile inlluences would be to defeat the end in view. For the friembi of bi-metalisiu to advocate it would be a luuder. The proper place for the convention is manifestly Paris. The only Atlantic nesloant city where it could safely be held is Philadelphia, where the citizens are not so narrow-minded and seltish in thair metallic ideas, and where tliey do not believe it would be to their interest to abolish si'ver and greenbacks as money iu order to pro duce such lei;al-teiider scarcity as would appreciate the value of mortgages and enable creditors to skin their debtors. J. MKlilLL. Mr. Bristow, ex-secretary of the treasury, writes: I consider It desirable to bring about a uniform action of the commercial nations for the adjust ment ot tne present relative value oi gold and silver coin upon a basis of the actual value of the two metals measured by tne cost ol llicir prouueuon, and, therefore, 1 look with favor upon the proposi tion for an international monotary conference. I-etters favoring an international monetary conference have been received from many other gentlemen known in the financial world. NEKYIXG THE I-OKl MONEY MATTERS In New York Yesterday A Total of $8,(500,000 of Currency Withdrawn ' from - Circulation Since the Passase of the Refunding ' ' Bill by the Senate. Contraction Lowers the Prices of Stocks A Plan Whereby the Secretary of the Treasury Can Counteract the Effect of the MoTenient Opinions of the Press. TbroOKh Acta which would IMnrac at Gallic of 'orner Loafers. Ottawa, February 21. While in a pro cession of Sunday-school scholars at Hull, a girl named Garrett was abducted by her brother-iu-law, aided by over one hundred rrencn Canadians, wno auacKeu tne proces sion. The whereabouts of the girl is a mys terv. The girl's conversion to Protestantism is the only known reason for the act. Much ill-feeling was caused. - Houurinft a Salacious Pastor. New Orleans, February 21. The officers and friends of Rev. Mr. Brister, the last pas tor of the Ames Methodist Episcopal church, have caused the entire lloor to be torn out, the furniture of tlie vestry to be removed, and have locked the church against the con gregation. Brister was removed by a coun cil of bishops on complaint of a part of the congregation charging undue familiarity with female members. DOWN OX THE DIVES Citizens of Detroit Moving for Protec tion Attainst Sunday Nnlsnnres. Detroit. February 19. A very large and enthusiastic meeting of citizens was held this evening to take action looking to the, sup pression of variety theaters. Low concert halls exist in a few places in the citv. The action was called out by the refusal of Mayor lhompeon to renew the licences ol these places, and incidentally the action of the police justice in refusing to issue warrants when complaints were made for violation of the liquor law as to keeping open saloons after 10 p.m., selling to minors, keeping open on .Sunday, etc. Tlie meeting was presided over by Klisha Taylor, Esq., and among- the vice-presidents were many of the most prom inent citizens iu all the professions Speeches were made by lion. S. M, Cutcheoii, llou.C. I. Walker and Key. Frank Baglev. A series of resolutions was adopted thorough ly indorsing the mayor's course and calling upon him to maintain his determination to issue no more licenses to anv place of low resort; sharply condemning the course of the police justice and appointing a committee to investigate and see if he ought to be com plained of before the governor and removed; also a resolution looking to the organization of a permanent society lor the prevention of crime. The whole demonstration was strong evidenae of sound popular sentiment and awakened determination to remove what is fast becoming a chronic public evil. t'nnse of the Cleriuan Cabinet C'ri' Is. Beulin, February 21. The cause of the cabinet crisis is as follows: The lower house of the landtag had amended the government bill on local administration. The amend ment intrusted tlie suerTiwion thereof to a local council insttind of the landrath, as pro posed by the bill. When returned to the upper house, Yon Eulenberg accepted the amendment. A few minutes afterward Koni mcl, a clerk in the ministry of commerce ( Bismarck's special department), stated that Bismarck's presence was prevented by illness, and read a paper to the effect that Bismarck could not consent to ititrust the supervision of communities to irresponsible bodies. He would submit the bill to the eniperor, but would insist on its revision in a government sense before applying it to the other prov inces. The house was thunderstruck by -this announcement. A semi-ofKcial paper stated Sunday evening that Yon Kuleuberg had al ready resigned. The Central Purine Railroad. Washington, February 21. The house committee on Pacific railroads held a meet ing to take action on the letter of the audi tor of railroad accounts (French) relative to the Central Pacific railroad. A resolution was adopted instructing the chairman, to gether with Representatives Butterworth and Dickey, to c ill in person on the attorney-general and consult with him as to the legal remedies proper to be taken under the Tnur man actor under the guneral laws of the United Slates to prevent any diversion of the net earnings of the Central Pacific to the leased roads in prejudice of the lien of the I'nitcd States, and to consult with him gen erally regarding the allegations on the sub ject made by the audj tor of railroad accounts in his recent communication to the secretary of the interior. The Bub-committee is to re port on the subject on Thursday next. New York, February 21. The Post says: "The amount of United States legal-tender notes to-day paid into the treasury here to withdraw national bank citculation was about $1,000,000. A total of $3,600,000 of legal-tender notes has been withdrawn from the banks since the senate passed the refund ing bill. On the other hand a dispatch from Washington savs the treasury has a surplus of $12,000,000, which the secretary will use to buy fives and Bixes, provided the national batiks continue to withdraw circulation. Another dispatch, which had ite influence on the stock market this afternoon, says that the treasury will begin bond purchases Wednesday (to-morrow lieing legal holi day). lhe repress says: "lhe contraction scare on the funding bill was renewed, this morn ing, and occasioned lower prices on the stock exchange, hut there seemed to be some recov ery irom tle scare late in the day, when a better feeling prevailed. The citv banks, for their own account and that of out-of-town instituons, deposited last Saturday in the sub-treasury $18,400,000 in cash, mostly gold. ann s-"J( 0,000 in checks to retire circulation. To-dav they deposited $1,950,000 in cash and $033,500 in checks for the same purpose. As against this contraction movement the treasury has $12,000,000 surplus with which to buy bonds for the sinking fund, aud under the senate funding bill the secretary can purchase $")0,OO0,0OO of bonds from the fund of gold and silver in the treasury. Again, the secretary can issue $300,000,000 of treasury notes, which would float as money for a long time before 'sufficient interest would accumu late to induce people to hoard them. All this is inflation, aed will far more than offset anv contraction of circtifation by the banks. The Graphic, on the same subject, says: lhe action oi the lew citv banks whicli Saturday, . decided to withdraw their circulation because of the tax and low rate of interest on new bonds is a subject of considerable dis cussion in stock exchange circles, where the operation is much ridiculed and generally re garded as extremely ill advised and hasty. It is claimed that one of these institutions which has been largely benefited and favoreJ in the past by tne government otticials is short of four per cents in the slock market, and it is therelore making as much opposi tion to the new three per cents as possible. and is also endeavoring to induce other banks to oppose the measure and withdraw their circulation. Conservative bankers, however. beliene that these banks will all ultimately conclude to redeposit three ercents and take out their circulation again within three months. It is understood that there is to be an amendment offered in the house to the bill providing for the issue of greenbacks to take the place of bank circulation that mav be withdrawn, li this sensible precaution is taken it will instantly restore confidence and take permanently away from the banks this fearful power to withdraw in one dav all their bills from circulation; or, what is worse, lock tit) an iual amount ot gold and lc gal-tenders and leave the street utterly with out the means ol doing business. Mich terrible power no set of men should for one instant possess. Ilussell Sage said to a . reporter: "I believe the howl by theorists and speculators in banking will fall stillborn within a very few days. Our bankers are not going to be frightened into the folly and maduess of withdrawing their four aud four-aud-a-half per cent bonds and puttiiig them on the market, as has been inliuiatud would be done by the class of bankers to which I have referred. It would be madness and suicide for them to withdraw these securities that pay 33J jer cent. more than the bonds which this bill has created, and which are made to bear what is to lie the standard interest of this nation. Our bank ers are not going to sacrifice their stockhold ers' interests, as would be done by the course which some are disposed toj pursue. If the three-per-cept. loan can be floated we ought to be glad that the credit of -the gov ernment is good enough to enable us to fund our debt at lhree-er-oent. I think it can he done with a slight modification of the fifth seclion and a reduction of the tax imposed upon national banks, which if oppressive and unjust. I believe that if the President does not interfere to correct this wrong it will be corrected by the incoming congress and ad ministration." A FOKTIXATE TlltX. ger, of New York, will b made secretary of me treasury under uarneld.. l liese senators claim that Garfield had intimated invariably his purpose to make a western man secre tary of the treasury, that he fully appreci ates the sentiments of the west and its ob jection to having an eastern roan in this po sition, and will not violate it. The most prominent western senaters give this view of the case. - - ' m m t Rescued by the Firemen, Cincinnati, February 21. A fire occurred on bixth street, near Uroadway, last nieht. The flames ran up the stairways and shut off nil escape from the inmates in the third ftory. The fire department, with ladders, rescued the women from the front windows. Miss Josephine Britain, an occupant of a rear room, made a rope of sheets and pillow cases which she was in the act of using when rescued by ladders, lhe fire did a trifling damage. Clot Tea Years for Rape, St. Lot'is, February 21. The criminal court was in session a short time to-day to re ceive tna verdict ot the jury in the case ot Antonio Parati, an Italian who has been on trial for several days , on the charge of raping Mary Grafting, a married woman, last June. The jury found him guilty and as sessed the punishment at ten years in the penitentiary. A motion will be made for a new trial. PLANTERS INS. CO. OF MEMPHIS - Insures against Fire, Marineand Inland Risks at Moderate Rates. . . tl IATI UP CAPITAL, T : : : : $150,000 D. T. PORTER, Frcs't, J0HX OYERTON, Jr., V. Prest. . D.RAIJiE, S. H. BROOKS, J NO. OVERXOn,Jr. R. L. COFFIN, V. I . rVH l ILK, : DIRECTORS: o'?f,!?AS'-. J- w- FrijMER, W.B. GALBREATH. O. V. KAMBAUT, N. R. SLEDGE. A. R. THKADWEI.r.. BAU.E, tne secretary, Is also Agent for several stannch Foreifrn Companies, prominent amonir them the or 111 Briltab anil SI ereantiie. Office in Company's ISnilding, 41 Madison Stv SKIX DISEASES. yiti ctira Yondet ful Cure of Salt Rhenm, Pso riasis, Itching aud Scaly Humors, Scrofula, Scrofulous Sores, Fleers and Mercurial Affections. CUTIfTRA REMEDIES conMst of CHTIOrRA RESOLVENT, for purifyiuirthe hlood, tlimiich the noweis, liver. Kidneys, and sknr. I I Tin KA, ft Medicinal Jellv. which 'removes dead flesh and skin, renders healthy ulcers and old sores, alluva iiiHamniation, itching and irritation of the skin and scalp and CUTICURA MEDICINAL TOILKT KOAP, which restores, whitens, and bcautiiies the s!;in. CUTICTKA SHAVING SOAP is the only medicinal soap expresaly prepared for shaving. INoriasis. Thomas Delany, Memphis, Tenn., savs: "I have necu allllcted lor nineteen years with Psoriasis, and have spent hundreds of dollars for doctors, and stuff they call hlood purifiers. Doctors did not know what to call mv disease. I would scratch nights uutil 1 scratched myself raw; then it would dry and form, into scales, which would all be scratched off next night, und so on. I bavn been completely cured by the CtJTICL'RA REMEDIES." L.eprosiy. H. E. Carpenter, Esq.. Henderson, N. Y., cured of Psoriasis or iA'provv of twenty vears standing by the CCTKTRA RESOLVENT internal iv, and Ctf TIC'l'RA SOAP extenuillv. The most wonderful case on record. Cure ccrtilb-d to before a Justice of the Peace and prominent citixeus. All atllicted with ltchinc and Scalv Diseases should send to us for this tr-slimoniisl in full. G-EOo RUBSCII & CO Manufacturers and Proprietors p'( the Improved WaterEle?ator , , r .. AND PURIFYING PUMP, Manufacturers of Gal vaniz'd Iron Cornice& Architectural Work TI, IRON A SLATE ROOFERS, i n r .1 Roof and Clatter Repaired- Roof painted. Eatiiuatea for work farnitthed on Buort notice, and or der by Tolepbon or Mail promptly attended to. GEO. RTJB3CH & OO. 46 and 47 Charleston Avenue, Opposite Memphis end Charleston Depot, TStTona. Vtiln 1xx.x a Xczenisi. E. II. Drake, Em., Detroit, Mich., suffered beyond all description from a skin disease which apfieared on his hand, head and face, and nearly destroyed lus eyes. The most eareiindK'toring fulled to help him. and after all had failed he used the CUT!- t'CRA RESOLVENT interna lv. CUTICI RA and CI TICL'RA SOAP externally, and wascured.aud nas remained pertectly well to this d:iy. cl'THTRA REMEDIES are prepared by WEEKS fc POTTER. Chemists and Drueslsts. Washing ton street, lloston. and arc for sale bv all duianists. Price of cl'TICTU A. a Medicinal Jellv. small imxes. SO rents; large boxes. 81. Cl'THTRA RESOL VENT, the new Blood Purifier, ?1 per bottle. Cl' THTRA MEDICINAL TOILET SOAP, ii cents. Ct.TlCI'RA MEDICINAL SHAVINO SOAP, 1 cents; In bars, for Rurbers and large consumers, 50 cents. " AU mailed free on receipt of price. SAIJFOEDS RADICAL CURE For CATABIiH. SANFORD'8 RADICAL Cl'RK. CATARRHAL. SOLVENT, ami IMPROVED IMIALhK. with sjnn'ifle directions, may now be had of hU druir-'ist-, neattv wrHpiH-d inow luu'kngp, for one dol lur. Ask lorSANFOHD'S RADICAL CL'KK. This economical und m-ver-ftiilinf; trvrttnionl instantly ek-austs the nasal na.ssHgr of foul mu cous accumulations, nil Vdues inflammation when extending to the eye, ear and throat, rc tores the tenscs of sight, hearing and taMe when atTW'ted, leaves the head doodorixed, clear and iIcn, the breath sweet, the breathing easv. and every sense in a grateful and soothed condition. Internally administered, it pemientes every fluid of the lody, cleansing the entire mucous or membranous system through the blood, which it purities of tlie arid poioii always ureReiit in Catarrh. It builds up the enfeebled and broken- down constitution, robs tne disease of its virus, and rcmits the formation of health-restoring blood. Hundreds of testimonials attest the won derful curative pro.rties ff this economical, afe, ugreeable, and never-failing remedy. General Agents, WEEKS & POTTER, Boston. COTTON FACTORS ANN- WHOLESALE GROCERS, Xo. 300 FKOJfT STREET - - ME3FPHIS. O U i,u-:!iri..,!Ui.w!i.!y ii , Si a- - irjjllg) fell ILdi&iliip mm CaMHips THFK NR THFK NR mm m m 'wa mmm m mm m m 'wt g g HIS MAJESTY ANNOUNCES SS - tf The Follow lUKOrdrr of Fetl vUle j i.s-1 Monday ' FEBRUARY 28, 1881, : g Granfl Eicnrsioii H K OP THE Great Britain, France, Canada, America. MUBrilT & MUItPHT, C Madison St., adjoining Cotton Exchange, Memphis, Tenn. KEPRK8KKT OLY THE BEST FIRE INSURANCE COMPANIES OF EACH. LION OF LOXItO.V-The Ml rnKrt 'oiiiiany in firent Britain no Life Insurance attachment, an wilb most KiigliHu companies. LA t'OXFIAXCK OF PARIS-Tne larscitt Company In France. ' FIRE ASSOCI ATION OF P1IILAIF.L1III A The Htronffcut Company In America. WKSTKRN' ASSCRANCE OF TORONTO The largest Company In Canada. WATERTOWN OF XEW YORK One or the bent anywhere. HAKHATTAX OF KF.W YORK Chartered aGlnhonxp. ami ComitT Sm-s qKo.!n1ti-s. Rntofl no higher than chftiyp1 by low-frmdo companies COLLINs VOLTAIC The Remarkable Lock of a French Cor net Player, Who Makes a Small Fortune in a Mingle Day. en deavored to bo a christian map, and in mv ministry of love not to disgrace the church by my lite. I am wedded to the church of ruy father, and it loyes ine. I am not going out of it because I have a difierent method of putting tlie doctrine of sin; a different meth od of putting the doctrine of reifeneration ; a dillereut method of putting the doctrine of the atonement of Christ,, and because I disallow t.he ewhatology of the church. They say 1 must go out, and I say with Paul, ' If yon want me to go out, come und fetch me.' 1 refuse to go out ; the power of a pa tient, long-eull'ering love, that is my ordina tion. I don't despise creeds, but 1 believe in the liberty oji "hinking. The Christian church should allow men tue iaie- t liberty of think ing, if thiir lives are holy, ratlie ti;a.7 kick them out to go into another denomination. It li more important that I should be allowed to preaeu dijjerently from others in the church than that 1 should "i-t out, and be an example that in church a man caunc preach what tiod has taught him. He intended to die in the Congregational church; he settled in the church on a year, but didn't know how much he would die on.1' AN INTERNATIONAL M0N1.TAHY CONFERENCE. The Bullion (newspaper), urging au inter national monetary conference iu this city, says the country regards New York a a sort oi pawnbroker yet, but that more gen- Pnrneira Kpeech at Clara, Ireland. Ii iilin', February 21. Mr. I'arnell ad dressed 15,000 people at Clara, Kiu?s county, yesterday. lie was received by large crowds with great enthusiasm at the railway depots en route, lie advised the people, es pecially tenants, to remain firm, and congrat ulated himself on having, by obstruction in parliament, prevented tlie suspeusion of the ?(6--! corpus seven weeks. A Catholic priest presided at the meeting, and the stars and strijies waved over him. I'arnell denounced the government vigorously for introducing the coercion bill, and charged the ministers with trying to intimidate the nation, and with deliberate conspiracy to prevent him from exercising his constitutional right of speaking in parliament. In case of threat ened eviction, he advised neighboring tenants to plow up tljeir land, in order to prevent the landlord from gracing his tattle thereon. Proceeding In Parliament. Ix)NiX)N, February 21. Mr. Uladsone said that government had taken steps which ap peared to them lo be ln'st qualified to promote a satisfactory settlement with the lioera and stop the effusion of blood, but he declined to enter into details. Sir Charles Wcntworth Pilkes, under-foreign secretary, said that his belief that the Kussians do not intend to advance on Merve was founded upon information received from Lord Duilerin, the British ambossador at St. Petersburg, and from the British minister to Persia. Mr. Gladstone's motion that at midnight the reuiainiug clauses and amendments to the protcption bill lie put forth was carried by 415 to 63. The minority included 7 con servatives and 7 radicals. The American Tract Society. Washington, February 21. At the annu al meeting of the American Tract society ad dresses were made uy justice Strong and Representative Haskell, the latter giving the result of his personal observation as to tlie usefulness of the colportage on the frontier. The aggregate receipts for the year, includ ing the balance brought forward, !?382,2S;5, $79,12-1 in donations and legacies; expendi tures, $37,S2. Maxuood'jS vigor is lost when the body is wasted by dvspepssa, sick headache or liver complaint. i"or this pitiable condition Tutt's Pills are a siiecillc. The vigor and elasticity of youth, and buoyancy of spirits, will fol low their use. They give pure blood and solid llesli. Accidentally Sliot IfliiiNclf. Erik, Pa., February 19. John M. Justice, a prominent citizen, accidentally shot and killed himself to-day. He was crossing the bay to Jiunt on the Jpeninsula, wheu he is supposed to Live jjlied down, discharging the gun. T''.e charge entered the right side below the ribs, and ranged upward through the heart, killing him instantly. AKhaatesa on the War-Path. Cape Coast Castle, February 10. The beginning of hostilities is momentarily ex pected, as the Ashantecs are only three days march from here. Four hundred and fifty-one troops and the crew of a giiuloat have ar rived, and sonie (jatliug guns have been landed. Iew Orleans Picayune, February 11th. Mr. G. Clayette, first cornet of the French Opera company's orchestra, is certainly a gentleman whose good fortune' many persons will envy. The history of the circumstances attending the stroke of luck by which h. became the possessor, suddenly, of $15,1-00, illustrates the tact that one is guided to the road of fortune .sometimes by events apparently very insig- nihcant. Last Friday Mr. Clayette was strolling along IJoyal street, in the vicinity of Conti, when he chanced to observe" a gentleman en ter the oflice of Juan Jose Libano, Xo. ci-j lloyal, and inspect some of the tickets for monthly drawing of the Louisiana Lottery company. Mr. Clayette stopped and watched the proceedings, debating in his mind whether he, too, should try his luck. He saw the gentleman lay down a dollar and purclia-e half of a ticket. The number, of course, he could not see, be he had remarked the place iu the window from which the ticket had been taken; he walked in aud pur chased the remaining half of the ticket upon which his attention had been fixed. It was the number !i;l,"Hi. l!ut Wednesday came, and Mr. Clayette, glancing over the list of prizes published in the 1'icaiune, was aston ished to find that ticket No. y;i,58ti had won ?H0,00t. He held half of that ticket, and conse quently was entitled to $15,000 7o,000 francs' This intelligence he conveyed to his friends, but they could scarcely realize that their confrere of the orchestra" had been so successful. They thought there must be some mistake. "Sc veuty-li ve thousand francs for one dollar!" it was too much. They could not believe it. Nevertheless, it was true, delightfully true, so lar as Mr. Clayette was concerned. The writer met mm Ihursday mormntr as he came out of the Louisiana Lottery company's oflice, on St. Charles street, with a check on the Louisiana National bank for jdo.000. Sutlice it to say, it was Mr. Isaac Kern who had preceded Sir. Clayette into Libano's ollice, on Itoyal street, aud purchased half of ticket No. l'o,o(Mi. lie, too, is now richer by $1 o,000. ''You are from France, I believe?'' re marked the reporter to Mr. Clavette. "Yes," he replied in French. "This is my first visit to America. I came from Paris with M. de Beauplan's Opera coxipauy." "Is this your first speculation iu lottery tickets?" "No, ludeed," said Mr. Clayette. "I have before bought tickets in the Paris lottery, but uever won anything, and was beginning to think that I never would be so fortunate as to obtain a prize iu a lottery," "You will not forget New Orleans when you go away'.- ' "Certainly not," he responded with n smile "I have a beautiful souvenir of this city," pointing to his check. In the course of conversation Mr. Clayette observed that he would still continue to play the cornet, but he thought the notes would sound sweeter than they had ever done in the past. Before leaving Paris he had had a presentiment that some good fortune was in store for him, and it had come; he wag happy. Mr. Clayette is a handsome man, in the prime of life. Jt was learned that lie has traveled much, and at cue time was a sol dier. On Their Way go Take in the 9je' Or leans Af ardi-Ura. Chicago, February 19. There was a good deal of enthusiasm to-day in consequence of the famous Boston Lancers and the Charles ton Cadets, who arrived iu the city this after noon, in five special Pullman cars, on their way to attend Mardi-Gras in New Orleans. They were escorted to the hotel by Lyon )(: Healy's military band (they being merchants of Boston as well as of Chicago) and by com panies A and 1", First regiment. The visitors are a fine-looking body of men, and are ele gantly equipped. They left for the south this evening. Western Senators on the Cabinet. Washington, February 21. A number of western senators interviewed by a western Associated Press reporter assert their disbe. Jjef in fie yejiort that either Morton or Fol . No other remedy can so quickly ussiiHge the most vio- n rnTBiifc ,onl paroxvsms ol fain. tUCnuGThey distribute thromthout tiienervous Bystem auentie and continuous current of Electricity, which Instanilv annihilates pain, vital izes Weak and Paralysed Wrts. cures Sore I.uiiK, Palpitation of the Heart, PaniMil Kidneys, Liver Complaint. Rheumatism. Neuralgia and Sciatica. Ak tor I'tillin' Volt'tir b'Irrtrir Waiter. 1IYPOPUOSP1UTES. Testimonials to Mr. Fellows. rWe, the undersigned, Clergymen of the Metho dist Church in Nova Scotia, having used the pre paration known as FellowVs Compound Hy rnp of Ifypophosphifes, prepared hy Mr. JAMh-S I. FELLOWS, Chemist, St. John, N. B., or having known cases wherein Its effecU were bene- Hcial, believe it to be a reliable remedy for the diseases for which it is recommended. JAMES G. HENNIOAR,. Pres. of Conference. JOHN McMURRAY, Ex-Pres. of inference. WM. 8AHGENT. JOHN A. MOSHER. JOHN W. HOWIE. STEPHEN F. BEUSTIS. RICHARD V. WENMALL. ALEX. W. NICHOLSON. CRaNSWICK JOST. ROWLAND MORTON. JOHN JOIJNSQN. FELLOWS' COMPOI'Xn RYRIP OF 1ITPOPHOSPHITFJ Speedily and permanently cures Congestion of the Lungs, Bronchitis, Consumption, Nervous Prostra tion, Shortness of Breath, Palpitation of the Heart, Trembling of the Hands aud LimDs, Physical and Mental Depression, Loss Of Appetite, Loss of En ergy, Loss of Memory, aul will rapidity remove the weakened functions and organs of the body, which depend for health upon voluntary, semi voluntary and involuntary nervous action. It acts with vigor, gentleness and subtlety, owing to the exquisite harmony of its ingredients, nkin to mire bioo-4 itseii. us lasie is pieasani tna pcrmiiuciu. pn j1"?? T 1 3a Fulmer, Burton k Co WHOLESALE i GOTTDI FACTORS IVos. 371 and 373 Main St., Memphis. & Fettit earce, Mggs wholesale; Grocers, Cotton Factors AND COM3HSSIOX MMRCIIA3TTS, 260 and 262 Front Street, Memphis, Tenn its ctVccU xvk out for tlie name and address. J. I. FEL LOWS, fit. John. N. B.,mi tlie yellow wrapper in wrtttT mark, which is seen by holding the paper before the light. Prlce-01 OO per Bottle. Nix for $7 00. SOLD HY ALL PRrGOIST. GILT-EDGE TOXIC. m m IS A TIIOHOXCill REMEDY In every easo of Malarial Fever, and Fever and Ague, while for disorders of the stomach, torpidity of tho liver, indigestion und disturbances of the animal forces, which debilitate, it haa no equiva lent, and can have no substitute. It should uot be confounded with triturated compounds of cheap spiritsiaud essential oils, often sold under the name of Bitters. Sold by druggists and general dealers, and at wholesule by C. P. Hunt & Co. aud B. J 8emmes .V 'n. LOTTERY. TheLITTLEHAVANACOMPANY Or Snpleinenl tt Rojul Havana Extraordinary Lptlery TKES PLACE W A EL' II 5, 18SL Desiring to mfct the very general demand for Low-priced i'ieku, a e have devised a Supplemen tary Series of Prizes, tiased upon the Regular Draw ings of the Koyal Uarana Lottery, the amount of Prizes In which are aa follows: 1 liraud Prie I 5.000 ... 1,000 ... 600 -400 500 .... 2,000 .... 3,-'O0 1 Grand Prize 1 Grand Prize 2 Prize of $JU0 each..... IS Prizes of 100 each lOOPiizesof 20 each , W0 Prize of 5 each 200 Prizes of 2 each 9 Approximations of IJO each to the 9 re nialntug unit of same 10 as the one drawing the $6000 Prize 180 2 Approximation of M each to the num- - cr preceaing una loiiowing uo oue drawing 10uO 1011 Prize. U. 8. Currency Wholn, 91; llalvet, 50 Cents. rlrea paid In full in United States currency Ira. mediately on presentation of ticket. Forinforma- on apply tol). L-Kiilleepie, 6 W. Court, Uempbi ANDREW 8TF.WART. A.IKF.W . tiWTSNK, P. H. Tl A LET, Kew Orleans. Heninnts. M fnpbli Stewart, Gwynne& Co Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors, Nos. 356 and 358 Front Street, Memphis, Tennessee AND STEWART, BROTHERS & CO., Cotton factors aud Commission !5Jcrelinnts, XEW OIU,EAS, I.OriSIANA. antation Hardware! An Immense Stock iu Great Variety Horse and Mule Collars, Hames, Blind Bridles, Single Trees, Back Bands, Trace aud Wagon Chains, Clevises, Grass Rods. Steel Shovels, Sweep and Bull-Tongue Blades, Cotton and Grass lMow Line, Horse and Mule Shoes, Cross-cut Saws, Axes, Planters' Hoes, Tools, and everything pertaining to the Agricultural and Hardware Trade. Manufacturers' Agents for Barbed Fence Wire, B. F. Avery & Son's i-iows, welling, james uranam w agons, joacmnery, n;tc. ROTAIiFLEET To Mt Ills 51 ajewly and to Witness (he Wonderful Aquatic Pedes! rlnn. ALPHQNSE! ROYAL COntlEB OF.MOMTS, In hi extraordinary feat of WALK1KG I I'O.V the WATERS ARRIVAL OF HQ AUGUST MAJESTY, KING OF THE CARNIVAL! With Court, Retainer and Courtier, announced r a b&iuie ol Aiimery. GRAND RECEPTION of the KING by the ChlckaxawGuiirda, Dlnff City Gray. Younr Guard, Me(-lt-Uan Guard. Zouaves, Klre lH-narl. uient . City Officials, all Civic Hoeictiea and Citizen generally. Uelivery of the K of the City. Re view of the Outposts of the City by Ills Mitjesty. TUESDAY SUPERB MASQUERADE TOURNAMENT! At which 10 Valuahle Prize will be awarded, and an Order of Nobility (esperiiilly created by His Majesty) will be conferred for the Best Costume ( each for Ladies and (k'litleincn-, to lie Awarded for the Finest, Most Oiiginal, Comic, Best Kuacted aud Worst Costumes. BRILLIANT Comic Industrial Procession Granv Review of Masqueraders and Motley Crew by His MnJesly.J AWARDING THE PRIZES Knighting the Victors and Conferring tho Honor. AT MCiHT. V Brilliant Pageant by the World-renowned MEMPHI Grand Ball and Itoyal Levee AT THE EXPOSITION. Will Majesty has esuibllsbed the Visitor Ac commodation Bureau at Main street, where all Stranger will be Assigned Quarters for Hospital Entertainment, "Ruilroad and Steamboats are commanded to carry our Subject at Hali'.fare. LOU LIVE THE KI.t X nOMIH, King Carnival. OMeial TOCNr IteXOHEM. It it mn nf CitMh. COTTON UIXS. o 0 O- 0R8ILL 1 BOTHERS & 00. IHonroo and Front wlroola. Memphis. Tenn. ehosliili. Haw I Oo. Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors 25G and 258 Front .Si root , Memphis. WE OirEB TO MERCHANTS O.MT 500 HHDS. LOUISIANA SUGARS 500 BRLS. LOUISIANA MOLASSES Special attention given to Consignments Cottoni. ' J. It. U0DWIX. L. I. ailLI.I.NS, Jr. s. x. arcALUJM .R. GODWIN & CO. Cotton Factors, Com. Merchants, AGEXTS FOK TUE STAIl C'OTTOX E, 336 front street, cor. Union, Memphis, Tenn. AND CHAMPION GINS and HULLERS AND FIXTURES FOR CHAMPION AND E. CARTER GINS FOR 8AXE BY GE0.H.LATHAM COTTOX BUYER, Room 20, 304 Front Street, REPRESENTS B AllKT, THAYEll & CO (Buccesaon lo THAYER, BRIOHAM & CO.) BOSTO.V, MANN. Liberal ('nth Ad vnnev ninde on Coal atari uifnM to Them, or lorrnpondruli In l ltf riwol. LOTTERY. I 3nPI m KENTUCKY STATE LOTTERY Gives Everybody a Chance to Make Something Out of His Investment In the Drawing of FEB. 28, There are no less than ' 1876 Prizes, Amounting; Together to $60,600. 1st Prize, 815,000. 2d Prize, $5,000. 3d Prize, $2,500. And Whole Tickets Onlytl. Address All Orders to O. UMXGTO.V, 09 Broadway, KeW Tork. M. J. It It'IIJIOAJ), vluslou, Kentucky. J. E. FIIAXCE, 07 Kerontl atr!, Mruipbta.