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THE MEJVL-PEEIS DAILY APPBAL-THUJBSDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1881.
SIEHPHIS APPEAL Ttrtu or MDMripUoi. DAILY.: One copy, one year, by mall . . J O copy, six months by ma 1 One oopv. one month, by mail Oae copy, one week. In city WEEKLY. oc One op, one year.... " "" w une copy, hwhi"- gallaway & KEATrsa. ua-i Second Street, Memphis. Tenn. u. r GaixawaY, j M. KXATINS. rrcieml at tne Po.loIre at Mem- his. Tenn ma re-ia- THURSDAY, : I SEPTEMBER 15, 1881 THE SEW south. The ArrEAL never wearies in discussing the new South ihe grand future that awaits oar ople. This has become ajprolinc theme with the rresa of all sections. Indeed the Xorthrra newspapers entertain and express the most extravagant view as to the vast purees and the great Feasibilities of the rVmtb The following article, from the ew York Star of Monday last, may be taken as , sample of the general tone of the Northern TTht omh ha. not alone fully recuperated from v. ff-Tt. .Vl the late devastating civil war. but It the effects of the fi ul of competition in Is , leni.g mto . he vast new iI1(,ulies with a .'rj tot are eminently praise ITthvlnd itidartorv. The Cotton Exposition w,.rth ami "" a d,s!ined. to show V iV -. 4 mAXnV ,H.werof modern ma- m ri .r..!ui the eot'ton boll, in fabric, wulirimnieaw consumption, not only here T",T S3winB metropolis by I' ii uon sti r, eo iwmplated. previa?, as f" "t 5-eW. arVwhite' onto the harvest. anV;nlr .l l l" -.h hands to pither in the crops Hi tmn Uim into cooiruodiue- for dally u. " S to extraordinary demand made un Them for labor, the people of the "?u!L-ri .state are awaking to reslwa neTW via undeveloped riches which sur rt.cr,l irJm not alone beneath the soil they tread, kai j .it, forests that cover millions oi ol w "led lands. To meet the contingency whK-a confront thero. Bureaus of Immigration have hoea established and strong inducement are b . 1 out to the -.-at army of tollers who are daily landing upon ourhorvs in searvh of remunerative a .,1 .sea.iv empi-.-vment in the New World, sme of t-ie tarc have sent scents abroad lo direct enu-r:i.n southward. furnLshine free transporta . . .!... .;r,ien u the point of destina tion. ith a guarantee of fixed prices for labor, not ajoce for adult, but for children of twelve T-and at.ve. Bureaus of Immigration now iti T. xi.. Kentucky. Missouri. Tennessee. ..uta laro'.saa. Virginia, i.eorsia and Louisiana. e.i oi which are ru.ing with commendable vior to tuiM -:rm as enduring basis the agricultural j in.! .mi inu-res:!. of the new South. This rsovemea: i m the r:eht direction, a move on the 2r.: th- oeM though: and purpose of the times, ad one that, if cuide.1 by wimj counsels and ac tus: 1 r-y proj-er motives wi'-l place the South in tl front, rana. it i all-l-uportant at the very out-.-t that care sbouid be taken to weed out all pnv-oaouai runner- and adventurers, whose only aab-twn deire to secure the premiums offered on imn'.iiarj resard',ess ol local pride or State oo-rsUfv The i-noicest of the foreign populate- can be secured In unlimited numbers if they are f;rlv and h.ieUv treated: but if. as unfortu Bale v ha oe n the case in a few instances, new-e-anvis who are icnorant of our lausuage or cus-a.- auaoed to wora at a leas wage rate than t&e nen ia;m by their side receive, and g...wm- promises made by Sta agents are nniul-s.-l. Immiiraoon will receive a fatal check ruwarl, and the tide will set in Westward with ao boi oi diversion The Sooth can be peopied with Europe Bmt frueal and industrious labor ers uci her waste place are made to blossom and kef- tftt-tone to sing the perpetual songs of kraei laJuisrr. li iairplat 's her motto an p.-ac;.ive. In itis way only lios the hope of a great future fjr that section of oar common country wiiih hat been so terribly wronged la the past. While a lasnrer was occe piling on the ajcoT in exposing WTonj, persecution nd oa-jtje, his client bsni into a flood of tears, exclaiming: "I never knew before how bad I had been treated." VThen the Southern people read such glowing tributes as the above to their tast undeveloped riches they are thrilled with, joy, and are ready to ex claim that it t nkes Yankee sagacity to de tect, portray and make us proud of our ectioa,onr resources, and that grand future of prosperity which no mind can comprehend. As the truing sun sometimes bursts out with a sadden splendor after a long stormy day, so has the future grandeur of the South, after a long night of darkness, depression and gloom, burst forth in all its majesty. The prosperity of the South is a surprise even to the most, sanguine oi the Southern people. The success of the past two years is only a prelude to what is to follow. So soon as a man is inspired with confidence as to his powers as a warrior, a statesman, or his judgment as a bold operator, his saccesw is inevitable, and now tiat the Southern people have confidence in tjaeir possibilities, been made to feel that they are rich in ail the resources necessary to weal-Jo and general prosperity, they will be animated by a xeal and energy hitherto un known. Oar cities will grow in population; osr manufactures will flourish ; our mines will be made wonderfully productive; our railroads will be extended, and our agricul tare dive rallied and improved. It has been traly said "That we have but entered upon a period of growth that will be as remarkable ia all in aspects as that which the West has known during the past few yeara." The At Lacta Exposition will give a new impetus to Southern prosperity, as it will be the largest and most successful enterprise of the sort Uiat has beea held in this country, save the great Philadelphia Centennial of 1876. This Exposition does not belong to Atlanta or Georgia. Every Southern State will profit by its success, and "every Southern State should feel a special interest in its triumph. We see it stated that stalks of cotton in full bloom are to be planted in the main building, and that this cotton, in the presence of assembled thou sands, is to be picked, ginned, spun into thread, wove into cloth, and made into a suit of clothes in a few hoars. This- achievement will sound the death-knell to cotton manu facturers in the Jforth, as it will bring the mills to the cotton instead of the custom as now, the transporting of the cotton to the mill. If the proposed experiment of picking, ginning, spinning and weaving cloth on the ground where it is raised be successful, as it no docbt will be, it will demonstrate the advantages of Southern cotton manufactures, and ia a few years there will not be a cotton mill north of Mason and Dixon's line, and every bale of cotton will be manufactured into cleth on or near the spot on which it grew. Is another column we give the particulars of an heroic deed by which s railroad engi neer on a Xw Jersey road saved the lives of hundreds of people. A deed that should bring the hero something more than the mere record and recognition of it. But be sides his case we have that of another, who takes his place high on the roll of the bravest of the brave among the unselfish heroes whose memory the world should keep alive. It is that of a mail carrier, Ira Humphrey, who, amidst the blazing forests of Michigan, - gave np his horse to an old man, and bade him God-speed to a place of safety. He sacrificed himself to save another. He did the greatest deed man can do. ne should have an immortality of reward. His name should be perpetuated in brass and stone to the latest time. Tux Xew Orleans Democrat announces that a number of translations from the French by Mr. Lefcadio Heame, foreign editor of that paper, are about to be pnblished by B. Wor thiogton, of Xew York. They embrace several archaeological romances and some of the briefer fantastic novellettes of Theophile Gautier among which are "Une Kuit de Cleopatre," "Arria Marcella" and "La Morte Amowreuse," tales of which Swinburn cele brated the extraordinary beauty in his "Ode to the Memory of Theophile Gautier." The tories are all audacious, but their purely ar tistic characterexcuses the audacity. No corrections or omissions have been made by the translator. Ox the 8th of January next Mr. William Hyde, managing editor of the St. Louis Re publican will celebrate the completion of his twenty-fifth year of service on that paper. He served his apprenticeship as the only re porter that paper had for years, and was the first man west of the Mississippi to receive nd prepare a news message over the wires. He will observe the anniversary by taking a Tacatwn and going on a tour around the world. A hearing was had before Commissioner Kaum yesterday, in Washington, on the sub ject of taxation of bank deposits. The gen tlemen present represented the banks of Aew York, Boston, Baltimore and Cincin nati. The whole subject was thoroughly dis cussed, and the Commissioner announced that he would carefully review the matter and give an answer in a few days. Mrs. Gaefteld is opposed to the installa tion of Arthur in her husband's official chair, and insisu that the President will be ready lor Congress in December. Until then she thinks things can wait The New York Herald thinks it very trange that, although the strike difficulty in New Orleans began with the arrest of a negro, no one at the North has yet traced it to politics. The strike in New Orleans on the part of the laborers employed in the cotton presses has had a very depressing effect on business there. In fact there has been almost a ces sation so far as sales ami ahi omenta ai , B. Factorsreceive, but they cannot make re turns, owing to the unquiet condition of the market. Yesterday wo were permitted to read a letter from a prominent house there to an equally prominent one here, in which a confession to this enect was maue. Of course such a state of things cannot last i Tf .settlement is not soon reached New Orleans must suffer; she must expect a withdrawal of much of the cotton that has hitherto been sent there for a market. Plant ers need money and will go where they can get it most promptly. It is to be hoped the diffi culty with the Btrikers will be settled ami cably to-day. We are glad to be able to score one more triumph for the women. A Miss Margaret Install from the Cornell fniversity as' an architect, and, it is said, with great credit to nerse... , of her sex to engage in that profession. LOWKY'S Statesmanlike ftpeccb Delivered ImI Saturday at llaalebnrst Hood Advice To farmers) The Kdnealiou of the Ne grofederal Aid Seeded Trlbale to Uovernor Stone. The following is the New Orleans Demo crat's svnopsis of (ieneral Iowry's speech de livered last Saturday at Hazlehurst, Missis sippi: Ueneral Lowry said that he had come to address the people upon the live issues of the hour. As a Mississippian he was identified with the State's interest, had followed its banner through four years of bloody war, and its trials and triumphs bad instilled in his breast renewed sentiments of devotion. He believed that offices should be given for the benefit of the people and not the advance ment of personal interest. He was in favor of stimulating and fostering home interests and such legislation as wouid encourage their establishment. He referred in elo quent terms to the exhausting policy of de voting too much attention to the cultiva tion of cotton to the exclusion of other crops, and declared that a Slate's wealth was not measured so "much bv the extent of its exports as in the paucity of its im ports. He urged the improvement of the com mercial as well as the political interest of the State, and said that where we have a million now in manufactories we should have fifty millions. He referred to the success of the mills at Wesson and other points to show what emild be accomplished iu this direc tion. He urged the encouragement of emi gration and referred in glowing terms to the prosperity of the great West, which was due to its liberal system of advertising its claims on the attention of the homeless peasantry of hurop, and legislative enactments and ap- nronriation to s.m.1 nut broadcast all over I the Old World such papers, pamphlets, etc., 1 as would give the people of those lands an idea of our unrivaled advantages. He but 1 echoed the sentiments of every Democrat in . i 1 . i i i r - c toe otaie wuen ue aunouueeu oimseii in la vor oi free schools, a free ballot and a fair count, for these were indispensable to a free government. He had never favored the lis franchlsement of a voter by fraud or other wise, and never would. The Southern people were poor, impoverished by the war, and as the negro had been liberated by the war he thought, with Ex-President Hayes and Presi dent Garfield, that it was but just now the United Slates should len 1 an assisting hand toward their education. lie should faver a memorial to Congress to that effect, and if elected would give it his olucial lntluence. 1 he question ot restricting the powers as sumed by railroad corporations had been raised as an important one in the canvass, The subject is not a new one. The Demo cratic Slate Convention of 1877 declared that corporations of every description are super- visable within constitutional limits in the in terests of the people, and this resolution of 19 4 w.-a reportea to tue convention by a committee composed of such men as Senator Lamar, Major Barksdale and Judge Tim . Cooper. It was sanctioned by them, by some of the soundest and strongest Demo tic names in the State, and may now be re garded as a cardinal article of Democratic taith. As he understood it, this position taken by his party inculcated no hostility to railroads or other corporations, for the doctrine is inconsistent with the growth and highest development of railroad interests in the State, lie was not in favor of violating contracts or constitutional guar antees. He would not throw around them such conditions as would cripple their use fulness, but he would protect the people from the encroachments toward which these cor porations were now tending. He referred to the new roads now being built, and said he would give them his encouragement. He wanted enough railroads in the State to create a healthy competition, and when that occurred the people's interests were safe. The Democratic party was Dot only in favor of roads, but the development of every other industry which tended to build up and en rich the State. He paid an eloquent tribute to Governor H'.one, and declared if anyone expected from him a better or more econom ical administration of the State Government than that of the present incumbent they would be disappointed. Gen eral Lowry then referred in wither ing terms to the corruption and ex travagance of the Government of Mississippi uuder scalawag and carpetbag role, and con trasted tne taxes as extorted ttien with the light assessments that are levied now. His description of the oleomargarine-new-fangled-confusion party, headed by Colonel King, in whose county he was then speaking, elicited rounds of applause. This portion of the speech was a magnificent effort, able, elo quent and chaste, and he closed amid the wildest enthusiasm. TEKRIBLE TRAGtlDY. Two Brothers Brnlally Murdered, sup. posed to be by Xegroea. Little Rock, September 14. The Demo ernt has the following particulars of a terri ble tragedy enacted yesterday in Cauthron township, near Boont-ville: Two young men, Robert and William Hambv, brothers, riding homeward from Itwn, while passing down the south side of Petit Jean creek were fired on by an assassin from the steep banks of the creek. Robert was killed on the spot, two buckshot penetrating the heart William wa-fatally wounded, having received two buckshot through the intestines and two in the left arm. lie rode half a mile before falling from his horse from exhaustion and lo-w of blood. The assassin, concealed un derneath the bank of the creek, got awav uuseen. Two negroes under arrest are strongly suspicioned of knowing something snout it xnere has been ill-lcelmg between the negroes and whites in Cauthron township for some time growing partly out of the ar rest of a negro for carrying a pistol. It is thought this is the first act in a plot of ven geance planned by the negroes. IJEKTII. WILLIAMSON Tells Wbst Si,e Knows About Ihe Mnr- dered tilrl Jennie Cramer. New Haven, Co!W.. September 14. In tha Tnllov trial fiafl Trtlin WitliamBnn chambermaid at the Foote House, owned by T - 1 I T . 1 1 1 - I I I iwaru iuey aim occupicu uy ivjaciine, testified that the house was used for lodg ing. She worked for Randolph Newman, who is employed by Edward Malley; did uot knsw Jenuie Cramer; knew of her death Saturday noon, August tith; knew Walter and James Malley by sight; they occupied two rooms in the building; Walter had the kry to room No. 2G; saw him and James come out ot the room end ay morning, August 5th, between 8 and 0 o'clock; Walter came to see me the Thursday morning be fore; he told me to fix up room No. 2y, and put in towels and water; he took the key; X put water and towels in room No. 2b' also: I tried the door of room 29 Friday morning about 8 o'clock and couldn't get in; I looked through the keyhole, aud im almost posi tive it was James Malley I saw in bed; there was another party in bed with him; did not Bee the other party, but saw tne lormer un der the bed-clothes; cannot tell whether the other party was a man or woman; it was about halt an hour after I saw James and Walter leave room No. 20. Witness was asked if she saw the person whose form she saw in bed leave the building, and said she did not want to answer that question, finally she answered it in the negative, one Bam she did not see any other party come out of No. 2d or No. 2D that day except James and Walter; immediately after the -Malleys left witness tried the door oi rto. 29; it was locked; half an hour later she found the ditor oikmi; saw by the pillows that two had slept in -No. 2b; bad to change the bed clothing in No. 29; Mr. and Mrs. New man tola witness not to say anything atiout the matter to any otie; this was two or three days after the body was found. Upon cross-examination Miss uliamson told an entirely different story in respect to the time of the transactions iu the Redcliffe building. She said the occurrences testified to this morning happened a week before the finding of the body, felie admitted Uiat at the Coroner's inquest she had said it was some weeks, but the statement of the Thu- in anna and Airs. Ada i'erkins, who live in the building, had convinced her she was in error. On re-direct examination the witness said: ''Newniann told me the same afternoon I tes tified tli at I was mistaken; Mrs. Newmann also told me so; they said it was a week ahead; I told them I was not mistaken; I wouldn't give in; on the second or third day I gave in; I don t remember all Newmann said to convince me; he said he had the key tj room 29, and that Walter could not have had it; 1 knew alter took the keys; iSew- mann said he had carried the key to that room for a week, one day of which was Au gust 4th; this was after I had testified; New mann told me to never fix up a room like that without orders from him; Mrs. New mann told me to sav nothing about it. for she did not want us to get into the case at all; it was over three Hnva after I had seen James and Walter coming from the room that Mrs. Newmann SDoke to nio about not saying anvthinir aliont th flxir. 1 knew there was an inquest in progress. Hub l'uuili Is superior to the average punch brewed on festive social occasions. In it the mellowest old liquors are blended with choice fmit )U!fT"- JfT.i,'ne;r..or i,U or milk. Sold by 11. J. Seuinies 4 Co. THE GREAT SCARE Over, Yet the Military and Ciril Au thorities of Arizona and New Mex ico are Making Ready for Any Possible Contingency. Reports From (Jeneral Sheridan Cov ering the Whole Field His Pre parations for the Movement of Troops on a Large Scale. WAsnisoTON, September 14. A telegram ived at the War Department from tten- T" . Sherida dated ChicsKo. September 15th. has been referred to the Indian Bureau. In it?General Sheridan says that the Indian troubles in Arizona are confined to the White Mountain Utes. and there is as yet no reason to believe that it will spread. Bradley has gone to Fort Apache with two companies of cavalry and ttiree companies oi miumry, and will be soon joined by McKenzie with six companies of the Fourth Kegiment. Ad ditional companies of infantry are being collected at Wingate, and the nine companies of infantry at L'ncamphagre will be sent there if necessary. It is thought best to hold them in the Ute country a little longer, although the Utes seem to be going to the new place all right. l'ope has been of the opinion that he controls sufficient troops to protect New Mexico and help Willcox. If I get the slightest information that will lead me to believe that the trouble will spread I will send the whole of the Third Cavalry and oae regiment of infantry from the Depart ment of Platte, one from Texas and one from Dakota, and one more can be pushed out from the Department of Missouri. We cuunot prudently snare these forces, but will tuke the chances, as cold weather is coming on and the Indians will keep quiet in the .North." ANOTHER DISPATCH, dated September 11th, from General Shert dan, is as follows: "General Pope tele graphed me last merit that advices from Willcox are to the effect that there was no concerted attack of the Indians on Fort Apache; that what occurred was a mere tem porary outbreak occasioned by the arrest of their medicine man and the unexpected firing of Carr's scouts, which killed Hertig and six sciiiu. There have been no depredations since the tiring on the burying party the day after, officially reported. General Pope ex presses some doubt as to whether the Indians will fire on the troops now advancing on mem iroru every direction." .Secretary Kirkwood has requested General S'li ridan, through the War Department, if Hie movement of troops becomes necessary, t leave the troops now guardiug the Ute limiting until lue last mat are sent away, 1 lie Indian Jtitireau regards the outbreak at 1',rt Apache as temporary, and thinks the trouble is now all over, Governor Sheldon, of Xew Mexico, in letter to Secretary Kirkwood, writes that the Indian troubles have been greatly exag gerated. As a in alter of precaution, however, Sheldon urges that arms be sent out to arm the companies of citizens that have been formed, lest the Indians that have been fight ing might seek to join with Nana in his raids. LAST WEEK'S TRADE, As (be Vol a me or Exchanges In Principal Cities Show It Ihe The Boom Is Still Boomiujr, anil Ihe Bnnlness of the t'onnlry (irosa. New York, September 14. The Public says: Exchanges last week were materially disturbed by the unusual day of fasting and prcyer on account of the President. In this and some other States the week embraces only five days of business, although ex changes, as respects payments made on drafts and checks by mail were nearly the same as if the banks had been open six days. In some States exchanges were closed Thurs day, as in New York and other States Tues day, and considerable difference results in the comparative amount of payments during the week, hence the exchanges cau't be regarded as of usual significance, anil the increase shown only proves that the volume of business for the week, had it been uninterrupted, would have been still more largely in excess of the business done in the corresponding week lost year, for the week ending September 3d at San Francisco and September 10th at other cities the exchanges were : New York fft59,907,9S0 Boston ............ Wi,SJ0,lU (.hicaeo oH.T.VkIJ' Philadelphia 4i,T90,.iNt SU Louis 17.673,if2) Ssn Francisco 17,.Vj2.(W Cincinnati J7,1"J1,S) Baltimore " tl.vii.Stl Louisville 8,4'.,J.V. I'itlsbnrn 7.ia),(6 New Orleans - 6,s-Vi.5o7 Milwaukee..... iv.7:,s0 Providence - 3.5!sy.7iiU Kansas City .. 3,000,000 I lc-velanU 2,-lvs,24'2 Indianapolis 2,271,000 N-.-w Haven S13.21S Worcester 613.SM Memphis 67S.W Lowell J35 -MO Syracuse S33.H18 Total Outside of New York iMG.34r,,125 27G,43i,l- The enormous transactions at Chicago con tinue, although the great wheat corner is sup posed to have culminated September 1st. At San Francisco there has been extraordi nary activity in mining stocks, on account of the reported discovery ot a new bonanza in the Comstock lode. The increase in business at Louisville may possibly be ascribed to the recent railroad arrangement, but the volume of business is large almost everywhere, and so large that there is no reason to doubt the continuance of general prosperity. In deed, itis a feature of these returns that the increase at known centers of speculative activity is, on the whole, less than at other points where business is almost wholly legiti mate. Whatever advance there is in prices of stocks has at least this basis of fact, that the business of the country is larger in almost every branch than ever before. THE IJALTIMOItK And Ohio Railroad and It Kamlfled Tciea;raphle, Kxpreaa and Other Interests. Baltlmork, September 14. The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad has reduced the passenger fare from this city to the West to correspond with the cnt rates from New York. The East-bound rates are the same to Baltimore as to New York. At the meeting of the di rectors of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad to-day George W. Dobbin was elected direc tor, in place of John King, jr., resigned. James Carey Cole was elected in place of Darnell, resigned. . John W. Davis was con firmed assistant to the first vice-president President Garrett made a statement in regard to the rapidity of the increase in the express and telegraph business of the company, and its iuterchange of business beyond its own line, covering 11,000 miles of wire, with other telegraph organizations. He stated that it was desirable that a general manager be appointed to take charge of these inter ests, and George W. Frick was chosen. After a long statement by President Garrett in re gard to the policy and action of the Balti more and Ohio Railroad in making connec tions with Southern roads, the resolution of the finance committee waa unanimously adopted. This resolution approved of ail agreement which provided for the sale of a portion of the interest of the Baltimore and Ohio company in the Virginia Midland sys tem, the control of which for some time has bceu held by the Baltimore and Ohio com pany. President Garrett tinted that in this transfer of interest his road and Baltimore had been provided for. THE XOUTIIEKX PACIFIC Bailroad Company's f ery Flattering Report An Excellent Exhibit. New York, September 14. The annual report of the Northern Pacific Railroad company, to be submitted to the stockholders to-morrow, says that the earnings lor the portion of the year ending June, 1881, were lrnm 734 miles, against 722 miles in 1880, and show an increase of $764,337 over the same time in 1880. The expenditures were 2,025,390, leaving a balance in the treasury ot 909,129. The work of laying steel rails on the different divisions of the road has steadily advanced. The net earnings of the express business is $51,579. The report shows that 33 locomotives, 23 passenger cars and 1270 freight cars have been added to the equipment during the year. The capital stock of the company has been reduced the past year by $l,100,0oti, leaving the total capital stock $91,312,588. There remains to be constructed to complete the line between Lake Superior and the Pacific coast 816 miles. 868 miles being in operation. The other portions of the main line to be con structed is 613 miles. It is understood that the following names have been agreed upon bv the majority interest for directors and executive officers, to be voted for at the an nual election to-morrow: Directors Fred erick Billings, Ashbel V. Barney, John W. tills, Kosewell G. Jialston, lioberl Hams, Thomas F. Oakes, Animus II. Holmes, Henry Gillard, New Y'ork; J. L. Stackpole, Elijah Smith, Benjamin P.Cherry, Boston; John C. Bullitt, Philadelphia; Henry E. Johnson, Baltimore. Executive officers Henry llliard, 1 resident; 1 nomas f. Oakes, Vice-President Ttao Bandit Eaposilo. New Y'ork, September 14. Commissioner Osborn this afternoon gave his decision in regard to the alleged bandit Esposito, alia) Hardesso, alias Rebello, aliat Constouceso, whose extradition has bceu demanded by the Italian Government The Commissioner says the evidence to establish the prisoner's complicity in the mutilation of Rev. J. For rester Rose and the Gucceari murder he found clearly to bIiow the prisoner's crinii nalify. The alleged bandit was then re manded until a warrant for his surrender shall be issued by the Executive. A Love Hatch After All. Boston Transcript. I have this moment received'a private let ter from an American lady in England, say ing: "Yesterday 1 was at the Baroness Bur-dett-Bartlett Coutu's at a very delightful gar den party, but it rained, of course, as it al ways does at an English garden party, and we adjourned to the conservatory for the en tertainment I must tell you that the sand wiches contained nothing but butter and spiced tomatoes, and were delicious. The Baroness was clad in brown satin, with a profusion of white lace, and wore fewer jew els than some American women wear to breakfast. She looks every year her age, but her hair has not a thread of gray in it I like her. As for her husband, he is, as the Boston girls say, "too awfully nice for any thing." I do not wonder that the Baroness fell in love with him and married him, and that she is very proud of him. She looks radiantly happy, and evidently does not care a whit for the Queen's snub, which everybody has been talking about; and with so devoted and charniiug a husband, who also looks se renely happy, why should she?" SOUTHERN MANUFACTURERS Most Not Keinaln Content With a Re stricted Home Market They Must look Beyond And Go Into the Oreat Markets of the World and There Find Nnle for Their Yarns and Cloth. New Y'ork. September 9, 1S81. To the Editors ot the Memphis Appeal: The extreme apathy hitherto shown by our Southern manufacturers to their interests abroad seems worthy of comment, especially in view of the rapidly increasing capacity of production, and the necessity tbey must, sooner or later, face of providing new outlets for their goods. A residence of several years in the midst of one of the largest markets in the world for the consumption of cotton goods may enable the writer to call attention to certain questions which will be presented to the Southern manufacturer at no distant day for their consideration, and to suggest a means of meeting these questions which will open a wide field for enterprise. While the present prosperous outlook for the Southern cotton mills is encouraging to those most in terested, and a subject of pride to all sections of the country, yet it is a situation requiring careful study to successfully solve the prob lems which will arise in the near future. FAVORED AS SOUTHERN MANU FACTURER3 ARE with magnificent water power, with cheap labor, with the raw material at their doors, it is unquestioned that they can, and do now, compete successful! v with the Northern mills in the lower grades of goods. It is not unknown that the Southern mills are doing well and have an excellent outlook. Manu facturers are not loth to state that they are receiving a steady net return of twenty, and at times even thirty-five per cent, on their invested capital. Probably, where profits are at so exceptionally high a rate they can uot long continue. It amounts almost to a truism to state that there is a constant ten dency toward au equality iu the rate of profit on capital. We find it to be a constantly repeated experience that where an industry affords a higher rate of profit than usual it WILL ATTRACT CAPITAL and the productive capacity of the industry be largely increased. Yet "this very simple fact is constantly lost sight of and is now ig nored by manufacturers in the South, who will wake up at no distant day with an over stocked market and a heavy production going on to find that they have no outlet for dispos ing of their surplus supplies. The increase in the number of mills within the past few years, and the continued prosperity of those established ten years ago, are evidences of a steady home consumption; yet in this fact, and in the self-complacency of mill-owners, lies the seed ot future embarrassment, which is only to be avoided by the foresight of mose wuo win take thought tor the morrow. With a continuance of a uuarter of the nres. ent ratio of increase of the capacity of the mills, it can be estimated that the demands of home consumption will be fully supplied WITniN TWO YEARS. There is apparently no limit to the facili ties nature has afforded in the South, of which manufacturers can make use in the production of cotton goods. It requires no prophet to foretell that within the next five years the production of yarns and the lower grades of cotton piece goods will be enor mously increased. So long, however, as the home market shows a profit the Southern manufacturer appears satisfied. He does not seek nor care to spend time in cultivating new martlets in view oi contingencies which apiiear to hiiu remote. A prominent capi talist in .Georgia recently stated that "after the Southern manufacturer has his roods nre. pared for market they will sell for ten to fif teen per cent more money than he can get by exporting them." On a superficial exam ination of the subject others might agree with the statement Its shallowness, however, is evident wuen it is Known mat NO FORFKiX MARKET has ever been offered the South for anv cot ton goods adapted to its requirements. A few bungling attempts, resulting in failure, have been made to imitate English varns. However, at the present moment we find the product of Southern looms meeting a ready sale at home, and no direct effort ia made to foster an export trade. The vast markets of Europe and Asia are left calmly in the pos session of English manufacturers. Within recent years a few enterprising merchants have built up a demand for American piece goods in China. Our yarus are, however, unknown there or in Japan. Bombay has recently been sending out yarns, which have come rapullv into favor in the East and ... i. : u If j . : -. i nincu nic oi on e uieui, liiierionty wnen compareu wiin American yarns. v an so many natural advantages at hand, with the RAPIDLY IN-CREASING PRODUCTION, it iB time for the Southern manufacturer to exert himself to obtaiu a foothold in foreign markets, where he would at no distant day reap rich returns. New markets are, how ever, not to be made in a day. When the home market is flat, an overstock cannot be sent abroad without great sacrifice. The Northern mills have been called upon to stand heavy losses in forcing goods upon markets to which they were not adapted. Let the Southern manufacturer profit by these experiences, and while meeting the home consumption take measures to establish for himself an outlet abroad. r. AX INFAMOUS TKAFFIC Which the Police of London Have 'ot Been Able to Break l'p. New York Herald. Less than a year ago England was startled by the discovery of the fact that a number of young English girls had been decoyed to Belgium for immoral purposes. If the na tion was then stsrtled it is now shocked be yond measure by the evidence reported by the select committee of the House of Lords appointed to investigate the matter. This establishes beyond doubt the fact that for years there has been carried on between England and the Continent a systematic traffic in human beings more damnable than any black slave or coolie trade, known to history. It has been plied by a number of infamous procurers, who have supplied the lewd houses of Continental citits not only with abandoned women, but with young and innocent girls decoyed from home by tempting oilers of respectable employ ment abroad. The evidence shows that one villain named Klyberg has been engaged in y.e scandalous business for thirteen years, and though he has several times fallen into the clutches of the law on the Continent, he has contrived until recently to escape de tection and police interference in England. The business-like way in which the abomi nable traffic has been carried on is forcibly illustrated by extracts from this man's cor respondence with keepers of Continental houses of ill-fame published by the House of Lords' committee. To one at Antwerp be writes, "I have several beauties," which he quotes at "one hundred and fifty francs per package here, or three hundred francs at Ostend." Another trader, iu a letter to a disreputable Continental correspondent, says: "My price is three hundred francs par jemine," and adds that the latter, if he wants any, must come for them, as he is himself "too busy to leave Ismdou." Not the least sur prising aspect of the matter is the fact that ih re seems to be no English statute for the prevention or punishment of this outrageous crime. Justice Stephen, one of the soundest lawyers on the English bench, whose opinion was asked by the committee, is inclined to think that one of the exi-ting acts for the protection of youug girls might possibly be construed to meet the case, but he admits that the law is very doubtful, and concludes that an act Bhould be passed providing the severest punishment tor this vile "white slave trade." Such a law will doubtless be enacted at the next session of Parliament, when the committee, whose labors are not yet finished, will make a more complete re port Never on Mary. St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Miss Mary Anderson, the young lady who plays "Parthenia" and "Evadne for the pious purpose of supporting her step-father, has at last defined her position on the subject of legs. The opinion has been rife in this coun try that nature did so much for Miss Mary in the way of intellect and piety that her under pinning was left to take care of itself. Her appearance here in "Ion" last winter con firmed this superstition, and as she declined to use symmctricals it goes without saying that people were shocked. She says to a Vicksburg paper that had treated of her an atomical deficiencies: "I am aware of the fact that I would not appear to advantage in the ballet, but God gave me talent and expected Nature to do the balance, and if Nature made a failure of ner part am 1 to blame for it? Is it just to crit icise the faults over which I have no control? Criticise my acting, my voice, my gestures, anything you will, only please don t allude to my limbs." If God gave Mary her talent and Nature donated the calves of her legs, we wish sim ply to remark that Mature was by lar the more generous of the two. The Interstate irrlll. Ijttle Rock, September 14. The grand interstate infantry military drill will take place at the Fair Grounds near this city on Monday, October 17th, the first day of the State fair. The following companies outside of those belonging to the State will compete: Companies B, E, 1, G and K of St Louis Porter Rifles of Memphis aud Lamar Rifie of Dallas, Texas. Others are expected. Don't lle iu the House. Ask druggists for "Rough on Rats," It clears out rats, mice, bed-bugs, roaches, vsr inin, flies, ants, iiuccts. 15c Jer box. THE SNAKE DANCE Of the Moqnls Horrors on Horrors Filed The Charmers of the East ladies Surpassed by a Con trol of the Reptiles and A Self-Control that one Cannot Even Contemplate Without Shuddering The Survival of an Ancient Superstitions Rite. Chicago, September 14. First-Lieutenant John G. Bonrke, of the Third Cavalry of the United States Army, aid-de-camp to General Crook, was one of the officers selected by Lieutenant-Genernl Sheridan some months since to make investigations into the habits, etc., of the Indians living within or contigu ous to the military division of Missouri. The district assigned to Lieutenant Bourke was the southern half of the division, the north ern half being allotted to Captain W. P. Clarke, of the Second Cavalry. Bourke has penetrated into a country" never before traversed by white man, and has written to General Sheridan a long letter, which con tains a graphic account of a curious and horrible religious ceremony among she re mote and almost unknown Indian tribe, the Moquis, of Northeastern Arizona, a people whose identity has been preserved since they were first seen, and partially desoribed by Spanish Catholic Missionaries in 1570. The rite referred to is THE SNAKE DANCE. Lieutenant Bourke saya the Moquis had the procession divided into two parts one of the choristers and gourd-rattlers and the other of forty-eight men and children, twenty-four of whom carried snakes, and the other twenty-four acted as attendants, fan ning the snakes with eagle feathers. The horrible reptiles were carried both in the hands and in the mouth. It was a loathsome sight to see, a long file of naked men carry ing these monsters between their teeth and tramping around a circle to the accompani ment of a funeral dirge of rattles and monot onous chanting. After a snake had been thus carried around the circle it was depos ited in a sacred lodge of Cottonwood sap pling, covered with buffalo robes, and its place taken by another. Thus it was not hard to calculate the number used, which was not far from one hundred, rather over than under, and half the number were rat tlesnakes. TnE PROCESSION entered through an arcade, marching in a line of arrow-heads four times around the great circle, embracing both the sacred lodge and the sacred rock, and then formed in two single ranks, the choristers facing toward the precipice and the dancers facing the sacred lodge. The high priest, as I call him, took his station directly in front of the sacred lodge and between it and the sacred rock, which latter is a grim-looking pile of weather worn sandstone twenty or thirty feet higii, having a slight resemblance to a human head. At the foot of it is a niche in which ia a piece of black stone bearing a very vague appearance of the human trunk. At the base of this idol are many votive offer ings to propitiate the deity to send plentiful rain", and as the crocession files mound the little plaza the high priest sprinkles the grouna wiin water, using an earthen bowl and an eagle's feather as a sprinkler. A second medicine man twirls a peculiar sling auu tuaacs a uoitm 11KC me lulling OI COpiOUS showers. When THE TWO LINES ARE HALTED facing each other, the dancers, who at Crst are provided with eagle feathers, wave them gently downward to the right and left, while the choristers shake their rattles, making a noise like a rattlesnake, and at the same time sing a low and not unmusical chant When this is finished the high priest holds the bowl toward the sacred lodge, utters a low but audi ble prayer, and sprinkles the ground again with water. The singing and the feather waving are repeated, and the first scene is over. Nothing at all horrible has occurred yet, but no time is lost before the second part of the ceremonies commence. The choristers remain in their places while the dancers, two by two and arm in arm, tramp with meas ured tread in a long circle embracing the sacred points already mentioned. YOUR BLOOD CHILLS as you see held by the men on the left snakes of all kinds wriggling and wrnhing, while the rifht-hand man keens the roroilo ll.a- traeted by fanning its head wilh eagle feathers. There is no discount on this part of the business. Snakes are carried in hand and mouth, and as I have already said, some of the rattlesnakes were so large that the aanccr couiu not grasp the whole diameter in his mouth. As the procession filed cast the squaws at S., the latter threw cornmeal before them on the ground. These snakes, when thrown to the earth, showed themselves to be IN MOST CASES'EXTREMELY VICIOUS, and struck at any one coming near. In such an event a little cornmeal was thrown upon them, and the assistants running up fanned them wilh the eagle feathers until they coiled up, and then quickly seized them by the head. When all the snskes had been put under a buffalo robe covering the sacred lodge, there was another prayer and the Bi-cond scene ended. The third scene commenced imme diately, and was as follows: The snakes were seized by ones, twos and half dozens, and were thrown into the circle, where they were covered over with cornmeal. A sigual was given, and a number of fleet young men GRABBED TnE SNAKES IS HANDFTLLS and ran at full speed down the almost ver tical path in face of the Mesa, and upon reaching its foot let them go free to "the north, the south, the east and the west The ycung men then can)c back at a full run, dashed through the crowd and on to one of the estafat, where we were told they had to swsllow a potion to induce copious vomit ing, and to undergo other treatment to neu tralize any bites they might have received. Of one thing I am assured, the Moquis medicine men know more about snakes than any people on earth, the Asiatic snake charmers not excepted. THE HIGH WAY UOUBEKY Or Paasenarers on a t'onnlry Komi In tfcnlet, ConNervatlve .ew JKaiop nblre. Boston, September 14. Additional par ticulars of the daring robbery of passengers on the road between Glen House and Glen Station, New Hampshire, yesterday, state that one man stopped the team of Frank W. Andrews, of Boston, who was driving with his family ahead of the regular coach, which coutained several passengers. The highway man wore a veil. As the coach drove up he had stopped Andrews, and compelled him to give him $300 and his watch and taken a pin from Mrs. Andrews. He allowed Andrews to go on, and advauced on the stage saying, "It was their turn next," but the driver of the lattei started his horses and attempted to run him down. The robber fired his pistol sev eral times, but was throwu to the ground by the horses. A passenger shot at him with a small revolver, and he retreated to the woods, leaving the stage go rapidly down the hill, the leading horses breaking loose and run ning ahead. A UHlVt EXU1XEER Stands to His I'oNt anil Saves Severn 1 Hundred I.Ives. Sandy Hook, September 14. What might have been a very serious accident this morn ing on the Sandy Hook route of the New Jersey Central Railroad was averted by the coolness and bravery of the engineer. " The locomotive drawing the 8 o clock express from Long Branch, as it ncared the curve at Sandy Hook, and only 400 yards from the pier where the Jesse Hoyt was waiting for its passengers, burst one of the flues of the boiler, scattering scalding steam over the en gineer and fireman. Although the train had not slowed up, anil was rtinniug quite rap idly, the fireman jumped off, leaving the en gineer to master the engine at his peril ami mat oi tne passengers. llo proved hiniselt a hero, and stood at his post until the train was stopped. Had the locomotive been abandoned by both men the train would have thundered down the, dock, crashed into the Jesse lloyt, and a fearful accident would have been the result Thoughts of a Queen. Elizabeth, the young Queen of Roumania, speaks admirably six languages, and is a clever, handsome aud kindly woman. Suf fering has made her tender, tier great grief is the loss of her only child, a beautiful and gentle little girl, only four years old. The Queen keeps an album, in which she writes down her stray thoughts, and a continental journalist has copied some of them. Here is ' !.. . "i :r ... : w l nr ijuccui Dcuuiutui. uuc o oil an iu which too many remain only dilettantes. To become a master one must pour out one's lifeblood." Again: "White hairs are the crests of foam which cover the sea after the tempest." 'Sleep is a generous thief; he gives to vigor what he takes from time." "If you could throw as an alms to those who would use it well the time that you fritter away, how many beggars would become rich !" "Duty only frowns when you flee from ii; follow it and it smiles upon you." There is a keen satire in the following: "The world never forgives our talents, our successes, our friends, nor our pleasures. It only forgives our death. Nav, it does not alwavs pardon that" " Mexican Vela. Cincinnati, September 14. Large num bers of ex-soldiers and ex-sailors of the late war and veterans of the Mexican war have already arrived. A reception was held at the Chamber of Commerce, which waa crowded to its utmost capacity. Very brief remarks were made by General isoves. Gen eral Keifer and Governor Forster. The streets are full of people, flags are floating ami many houses are decorated. The formal reception speeches take place at the camp this afternoon. BaaeonaHeld'a Italian Relative. Lord Beaconsfield had several Italian rel atives, one of whom, Signor Yittorio de Rossi, of Leghorn, in a recent letter, gives some details in regard to the dead states man's family. Signor Rossi states that he has obtained his information direct from bis mother, who is a daughter of Rachel Tede-co (n Disraeli), sister of Isaac Praeli. Signor Rossi, who was thus a secoi. cousin of Lord Beaconsfield, states: "The late Ben jamin Disraeli, grandfather of the illustrious statesman and my mother, resided in Venice, where he carried on commerce; and from there he transferred bis abode to London to ward the close of the last century. There he begat two children, Isaac and Rachel. The first-named, who married in London, had three sons, one of whom was Lord Beacons field, and ia daughter. Rachel Disraeli, the sister of Isaac and my grandmother, was married in London to Angio Tedesco, to whom she bore four children, ot whom the youngest is my mother, Sara. During the first years of the present century Rachel Tedesco had the misfortune to lose her hus band, and in pious fulfillment of his lastTwid), she weut to Italy and settled in Leghorn, where his family resided. Here her daughter, Sara, was married in 1835 to Signor Flam inio de Rossi, and of that union the writer of the present notice was the offspring. Rachel Tedesco died many years ago in Leghorn, and of her four children, my mother, who re sides with me, is the only survivor. We are still in possession of many letters addressed to Rachel Tedesco by her father, Benjamin, and her brother, Isaac Disraeli." A Connecticut Bomaaia. New Haven Register. The moonbeams hung listlessly from the heavens, as if they had no part or lot in the destinies of mankind. The cricket monoto nously chirped his recitative, and the katydid added cheer to the evening by piping up her well-known solo. 'Twas a hazy, lazy even ing, but Rosalind McGusU was filled with ecstatic joy, chuck np to the chin. For was not George Fitzalmonde reclining on the ver andah by her side, and as he gazed wistfully and somewhat gropingly into her eyes, he murmured: "Rosa, my dear, all nature seems to be in a quiet mood, on such a night as this "Oh, George, don't stop to quote Mr. Shakespeare. If there is any burden on your heart, drop it. "And will you, Rosa, pick it up?" and with bated breath he awaited his late. "I will, and carry it for you with tender- est love. there was a sound as of the rip ping of shingles ofi" a barn, and the moon shone brighter, the cricket put in a livelier chirp, and the katydid hopped on the veran dah right under their very faces and shouted her accusation in a higher key. Woman In Torkej. Xew Y'ork Herald. The suffrage-shriekers in this country who iDinK iney are cruel ly aouseu ana perseculea Be cause tbey arc not allowed to attend primary elec tions aud take pari in the rough-and-tumble strug gles of our politics ought to live in Turkey. Ac cording to a cone of rules that have iust been drawn up by the Ministry of Police women are not pi-rmitted to wear veiU in the more public streets of Constantinople, and from certain avenues they are excluded altogether. They are not to enter the iirntid Baziuir. Ihey mnat not attempt to Mt do -m in Ihe thoi4. If two or three of them cbnncc to meet in public tHey will not ba permitted to stop a few minutes and cycliRnire those swept feminine coandtMica which is one oi the inalienable privileges of the sex. The most norrinic ruie oi an, nowever, is mm no man must venture to address a woman while out of doors. If hn does he will lie liable to punishment under thccrimiual code. Were any evidence need ed of the htirshness and severity with which woman Is treated in Turkey we need not go beyond triese narnarous regulations, ins funiculi to un derstand how even the Turk can submit to such' a system of governmental savagery, A Family Poisoned by Sardines. Philadelphia Press, September 10th. Mrs. Kale Roberts, the proprietor of the eating-saloon in the Sixteenth and Callowhill streets market, was dangerously poisoned yesterday bv sardines which she had pur chased from Joseph Kelley, the keeper of a neighboring market-stall. Mrs. Roberts op ened the box for the supper of her brother, Abraham Unity, and his daughter llattie and herself, and together they consumed a 1 torn of a violent poison were displayed by Mr. Dun and the little girl. A physician was summoned, but the illness in each case developed with Buch malignancy that at an early hour this morning there was little hope of their recovery. The same lot of Bar dines from which the poisonous fish was tnken has been sold from by Mr. Kelley for several days. Wilbor's Compound of Pure Cod-Liver Oil and Lime. The advantage of this compound over the plain oil is that the nauseating taste of the oil is entirely removed, and the-whole ren dered palatable. The offensive taste of the oil has long acted as a great objection to its use; but in this form the trouble is obviated. A host of certificates might be given here to testily to the excellence and success of Wil bor's Cod-Liver Oil and Lime; but" the fact that it is regularly prescribed by the medical faculty is sufficient For sale by A. B. Wil bor, chemist, Boston, and by all druggists. An Advance to foal Miner Conceded. Will be Pittsburg, September 14. At to-day's session of the Convention of Coal Miners of the I'itt.-bnrg District, embracing all of the mines in this vicinity, it was resolved to de mand an advance of from three aud one-half to four cents per bushel, the advance to date from to-morrow. It is understood that the coal operators will concede the advance and that no strike will result. A fold-Blooded SInrder. Sr. Ixlis, September 14. A special dis patch from Pitrce Citv says as C'has. T. Har ris was passing the house of Ward Hubbard, a laborer, last evening, the latter came out wilh a shotgun and dealt Harris a terri ble tdow over the right eve, crushing the skull aud causiug instant death. No cause is assigned for the deed. Harris's parents reside in lexas. Hubbard gave himself up to tue authorities. D. Hirsch & Co.'sOld Judge cigars, factory S73 3.1 ColU. Dirt.. N.. Y.sre h.t ? for 25c jnI-EIOE 'FOX It). THOICOLGII REMEDY wery case of Malarial Fever, and Fever and Ague, while for disorders of the stomach, torpidity ot the liver, indigestion and disturbances of the aniniol forces, which debilitate, it has no equiva lent, and chii have no substitute. It should aotbe confounded with triturated compounds of cheap spiritslsnd essential oils, often sold under the name of Billets. Soi l by druggists and general dealers, and at wholesale by c P. Hunt & Co. and B. J S-mm1. i f'o. MAtiXOI.I IJAItt. JL3 Do you want a pure, bloom ins Complexion I If so, a few applications of Hagan's MAGNOLIA BALM will grat ify yon to yonr heart's con tent. It docs away with Sal Irmness, Redness, Pimples, blotches, and all diseases And imperfections of tho skin. It overcomes the Unshed appear ance of heat, fatigno and ex citement. It makes a lady of THIRTY appear bnt TWEN TY; and so natural, gradual, and perfect are its efTects, that it is impossible to detect its application. JE5HS95S29C ItrTEKS. Tbonh Mli he a in Every Jlnt And fiber with fever and ft cue, or bUioni remit tent, the system may yet be freed from the malig nant virus with Hostetter's Stomach Bittern. Pro trot the system afiaint it with this beneficent an! I tipaMnodie, which is furthermore a supreme rem edy fir liver complaint, constipation, dyspepsia, debility, rheumatism, kidney troubles aud other ailtneuu. For nale bv nil Trneeistn aru. relers generally. TYPE FOCMIHY. FUASKLIN TYPE r'otnvoitv, I6S fine Slrert, CinrimfuUi, Ohio. ALLISON, SMITH t JOHNSON. The type nn which ihia paper la prlaud Is from the above i'vuuUrjr. &i. ArrKAL. I w0 IS A liflSTiTTElfc Fitter5 IXSECT POWDER. 1 -a v.. r-4 TRADE MARK. MEDICATED STEAM Vermin Destroyer AID dishntectaitt, & HEW AND WOHDERFUL IEYEKTIOK. As Errxcnvx, Cebiatji ass Smple hxass or Destroying Bed Bags, Cockroaches, Ants, Moths and Parasites of all kinds. The apparatus for generating the steam is an ordinary nursery lamp holding half a pint of the Medicated Fluid, with a tube at the top to direct the Medicated Steam upon any point infested with insects. It is heated with a small spirit lamp beneath the boiler. For Dwellings, Hotels, Steam Ships, Restaurants &c, nothing ever discovered equals this ap pliance. It is Harmless to human lite; is in expensive and simple in its use. While a most potent means for destroying Vermin it is the best disinfectant known and may be most effectually used to prevent the spread of contagious diseases, such as Yellow Fever, Scarlet Fever. Tvohoid Fever, Diptheria, Small Pox, &c. One trial is the best proof of the great advantages of this over all other appliances, tor sale by Druggists ana uen eral Dealers. J. C. SPENCER, Proprietor, 532 Washington St., N, Y. PCXCII. Excursions, Picnics, Clubs, PARTIES, HOTELS & FAMILIES. CLEAR or MIXED Cooled on Ice. I With Fine Ice. A DELICIOUS DRINK For t'ae in Famittex, JIotrl Clubs, Vlcnlct, Vartlea,eta. Bostons C. H. GRAVES & SONS. Hub Pnnrti owe II larilT to (he parity ann exnnixMe Uafer r It rom- poneaiH, in, iiirions, rooiiDKjnire oi Kelerted l.iinen and lmonn nutled aa prim ImcretllenlM with hire Im torted 1 laiior In deliahtlnl arti cle. Imparl, a lonie quallly, bit til j ;ap- provca ny pnynieiatiH. ''AVTlwS. The wide popularity of HtJB runuH naa tea 10 itie appearance 01 niicnor imi tations eompo8ed of cheap, deleterious material, and utterly unworthy of patronage. Reject the9e, and see that voif obtain the pemiine, with the name 01 iuk bub riiNcu Ktuisitittu" blown in the elans, aiso the name of the nronrie. tors on tho cap.ule over the cork of each bottle- Ail iiiiringemeuta will De promptly prosecuico. Sold by Grocers, Wine Merchants and Druggists C. H. Uraveg& Sons, Prop's, Doston,Ma?s. Trade supplied by 11. ELECTRIC BELTS, ETC. 30 DAYS TRIAL ALLOWED. J.M It, 187 WE WILL SEND, ON 30 DAYS' TRIAL, Eiectro-VoStals Appliances Buffoiing from XrrTOUHWofiknpMfHi, Gen ernl lelltlty, lo of nerve fort-e or vigor, or any disca. resulting from Anr.aEfi ami Otiilb ('AUttRS, or to any one arH:cttl with Rheuma tism, Neuralgia, Pnru lysis, fciimtl Pitligsiltica, Kidney or Liver Trouble?, Lame liaci?. Rup tures, and other IMs-eases oi tlie Vilnl Organs. Also women troubled with discuss peculiar to their SeX. Fpecdy relief nnd complete restomtlon to health Kuuranteed. Th . nre Ilie only Klertric Aliniire that lm ever btM'ii coiiHlrui'll upon scientific prin ciple. Their thorough ellUncy h:ia lxen pmo tieally proven with the moMt wtiiittcriul MtirccMM. rdi! ttiey lmo the. Iiichewt ciMtoremiitw from iitedirttl ai.d ac-en lilac men. and from ltimlrert who Itnve leen qnicUly mill radically rureU by their ue. Semi at once for Illustrated Pamphlet, giving all Information free. Address, V0T.TATC BEIT CO.. Kmrnhal!. Wirh. LOTTEUT. WILLIARD HOTEL LOTTERY. Tlxo Drawing FINALLY feLllLKIt A NO 11XED. TliurMlay, Xoveraber IO, 1881, 13 THE DAY DETERMISKD UPON. THE drawing of this scheme has been finally settled npon, and will certainly take place on Thiirsiloj", the 10th of Koremner, 1M, by as sent of the Commissioners, and this will enable me to sell all of the remaining lickets. All persons, therefore, intending to invest in this scheme may rest assured that there will be no further delays or postponements. LIST OF PRIZES: Tbe Wllllartl Hold, with all 1 OSf ffi lis furniture and lixlnrea, iftv)U,UUU One Residence on Green street .$15,000 One Residence on Green street..... 15.000 Two Cash P.-izes, each .".00 10.001) Two Cash Prizes, eac h t-DOO. 4,000 Five fash Prizes, each t HHJ0 . 6.000 FivaCash Prises, eachS5t0 2,.ViO Fifty Cash Pri7.es, each 8100 S.ono One Hnudred l ash Prizes, each t-'0 5.000 Fivo Hundred Cash Prizes, each 120 10.000 One Set of Bar rurullure... 1,(100 One Fine Piano .. 500 One Handsome Silver Tea Set lot 400 Boxes Old Bourbon Whisky, f6 14.40C 10 Baskets champagne, l. 3.iC Five Hundred Cash ITizos, each $10 5,u0C 400 Poxes Fine W ines, 12.WC 200 Boxes Robertson County Whisky. SRM 6.00C 400 Boxes Havana Cigars. tlO 4.00C Five Hundred Cash Prues, eacbjio 6,000 A MOT. M l Ml Tit S;t9,J50. Whole Ticket (. Halve 94. 4liiartei-M 62. Remittances may be made by Bank Crieck, Ex press, Postal Money Order, or Registered Mail. Responsible accnts wanted al nil noints. Fo; circulars, giving full informatioa and fcr tickets address V. '. I. WHIPS. Wllllard Ilolel, Lonlnvllle. Hy. Or -. nrl SI.. H lilllla Trnn. COTTON GIS. CTHE BBQWH COTTQM $) Cleans the Seed better, runs lighter, gins faster, and costs less money than any other Cln In the market. The brush Is adjustable and It hps drlv Ing pulley and belt at both ends. Every machine mads of the bost material and fully and legally guaranteed. Price List of 015, Feeders and Condensers. Wei- with Rlf FtMKlT or Cimdenwr. Sioo oo lis 00 1 Wl IK 00 i in 1N0 00 00 13 00 Prices of Uiiu. Price witU Mf Fodder and Condenser. S12.1 O) 144 ro 1- 09 ITS H ik m .o 00 va no 2M (JO n oo s; w to Hi so lis oo 10 oo 0 oo 1(H) oo so The above prices are for the machines boKM rradr for shipment and delirercd at our factory. Willnama price delivered at any accessible point, free of freight. If desired. ErtAbllihed IstS, at Columbus, Ga., under name of E. T .Taylor & Co., removing in isns lo Kcw London, Ct., where the present firm have since carried on the buslneaa In addltlion to our already unequalled f acuities we-have erected another Lirve factory, tin us doubling our capacity of manufacture. Get your orders In at once and avoid a poseibiUr et delay. Kitra inducement to earig buyer. Send for fllustrated pamphlet fflvlnir new testimonials from hundreds of enterprising- planters. Presses. Zmgixiee, and complete outfit fumlad srnea-leairedU Address BROWN COTTON fJIN fjo .. Blew London, (saa JONES, BMWX A CO., Ajrrata, .vtetnpblM, Teas. T. K. BIXG, Brownwyme. Tenn. CHEAP GINS. We Offer for Sale, Very Low. 1 EiRhtv-Sow PRATT GIN, in thorough repair. 1 TO-fcaw CHAMPION G1S, in thoNuuih reiair. 1 6ti-8aw GERM ANTOWN GIN, in thnrv-uRh repair. 1 60-Saw AVERY GIN. new, in thorough repair. Also FEEDERS and CONDENSERS. KEXK1M4W .nAMfACIl KI.1U CO., NO. 81 MADISON STREET. iti:ii oicj aotic;e. Creditors' Jiotice. No. 423. R.D. In the Probate Court of Shelby county, Tennessee James Davis, Administrator of Mit bael Ear rc-H, deu'd, vs. Miiry Farrell el al. It appearing that this is a pioeeediug instituted for the purpose of winding up the estate of Michael Farrell, dee'd, as au insolvent esiale, under the insolvent laws of the Slate of Tennessee: It is.therefore orOered, That al) persons having claims against said estate make their app earance herein, al the courthouse of our said court, on or before the first Monday iu December, ln.il .exhibit their demand, ami have themselves made parlies hereto, or tbey will be forever barred, both in law and equity; and that scopyol this order be pub lisheti om-e a week, for four successive weeks, in the Memphis Daily Appeal. This August 'Jt, ISH1. A copy attest : OWEN DWYER, Clerk. By IIhkIi II. Ciilleu. D. C. Loague b Luague, Sols, for Complainant, tliu 1 v tor , V Hub Punch A. VACCAJtO. & VAOL'ARO A. VACCAJRO P CO. . IMPORTERS AND DAIJEIRS IN WINES, LIQUORS AM CIGMS, KfO 278FROXT STREET, MEMPHIS. Mewl j. r. nuiHiif. tate oi Langs taff, Graham k Protiflflt W. A. HAMS4T, Late with GRAHAM, COUSINS & OO. IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALKR3 IN HARDWARE, TINWARE, CUTLERY Vans, (Jam and Leather Belting;, T. Bradford's Hills, Falraaafes's Bcalea, dales. Champion Iron Fence and Agricultural Implements, ATo. 325 Main (Street, - Memphis, Tennessee. -o THE FIRM OF LANGSTAFF, GRAHAM dt PROCPFIT, EXPIRING BY LIMITATION JUNK 1, 18M. we have associated ourselves together for the purpose of contii.ulng the Hardware Business, and will be happy to see our friends aud the public generally at our new store, 825 Main street (formerly oc cupied br Joyner, Lemmon A Gale). Thankfulfor past favors, we are very respectfully, GRAHAM COflKTNS A CO. Jos. Fader. Henry FADER, FRANK & CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS AND COTTON FACTORS No. 294 Front "street, HILL, FONTAINE & CO. Cotton Factors & Wholesale Grocers 295-298 Front St., Memphis, Tenn. HILL FONTAINE & GO. r Cotton Factors, Commission Merch'te jSTo. 116 South Main street, St. Touis. ' Clean jonr Cotton by 75-77-79-S1-S3-S5 FUR ' Cm N (11! Tne Largest and only Complete Ginning Establishment in the country. Sacks furnished responsible parties to ship Seed Cotton to my Gin. All Cotton Insured while on boats and in Ginhouse. The best yield and sample guaranteed. M". W. SPEERS. Jr.. Proprietor. m pi w Co" Corner FURS WELL! Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors N 0.27G Front Street, Memphis, Tenn. ANDKKYV STEWAKI', Xew Orleans. AKltKKW I). UWTNKE, Hempbla. Stewart, Gwynne& Co Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors, Nos. 353 and S53 Front Street, Memphis, Tennessee STEWART, BROTHERS & CO., Cotton factors mid Commission Merchants, NEW OKI.EAXM. l.oriSI. A. S. I.IVKKTf WKK, President. LiraiB Fmin AND MACHINE CO., Xos. 1GO to 170 Adams Street ME5IPII1S, Iron and Itrass Castings, ;in ficnriiifr, Cotton Gins, Cotton Tresses. Engines, General Repairs, AND EVERYTHING TEETAISING TO Foundry and Macliine-Slion IV. It. Galbrcatli. OTTON No. 11 Union street, : Mem his J. li. GOmVIN. L. IK JBULLIXS, Jr. 4 1 i Si Ki Cotton Factors, AOEATS FOIC THE S3C EVont Mtreet, cor. DEALKR IN teztr, a K I W N STOVES, GRATES, MANTELS HARDWARE, EOLLOW"WARE & CASTINGS, SOLE AliF.NTS FOR TAN'S WKOl'UIIT-IKON RANGE. AIno luanofsclnrps Plain aud JapauuHl Tinware, Copper and (ibeetlroa War Tin Rooting, Spoutins;, CJ tillering; and all Kinds af Jobbing Promptly Attended to. No. 394 M.in Strevt. ; t ? ; MwmPhiw. TBBnMnae CARRINGTON MASON, en'l Insurance Agent. s ' FIRE, INLAND, MARINE and HUIX, NO. 16 MADISON ST., MEMPHIS, TENN., Representing Over $40,000,000 of Capital, as follows: HOME IXRl'RANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK $ 8,866.029 NEW YOHK UNDERWRITERS' AGENCY 4,1157,112 HARTFORD FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY OF HARTFORD 3,800,000 CONNECTICUT FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY OK HARTFORD 1,750,000 SPRINGFIELD FIRE AND MARINE INS. CO. OF MASSACHUSETTS. . 2,2'O,0O0 IMPERIAL AND NORTHERN INSURANCE COMPANIES OF ENGLAND, 23,000,000 All duces of IuMirnce effects at Kquiublc Rati4, lions . nii'i ri i nnr'i'ni rwnii E. I WALKKIL 01 WAlIIi'SSOM&CO GOT! AND COMMISSION S E H C HANTS, jt. S7 jrro.it (Street, ear Cotton Exchange, - - e-i.iurrni suvsnt-rs ninue A. B. VAOCAKO. ardvrare louse. P. R COTJSI JTH. Late with Ogill Brother A Co, Langs' an. Graham & Proud flu Frank. J. Sugarman. - - Memphis, Tenn. Air, and Not by Beating.- YA3TCE STREET, Mm Iron worts JOHN E. HANDLE & CO., Second and Winchester Sts. MANUFACTURERS OF Nlsfoctt, Brooks, Albertson and Allen COTTON PRESSES, Giu-Uearlnjr. Miafilns; and Pulleys, Iron and 11 raft a (anting, and all Work in the Foundry and Machine Shop Line TENHEIM ORB II. A. TATl'B, Secretary, i Work. J. 9f. Fowl ken, reath & Co. FACTORS, 8. M. M'CALLUM &C0. Com. Merchants, STAR COTTON EV, Union, Memphis. Tenn ALL KINDS OF inriu!inj Risk upon Hulls, Country Store. Oln- hum .m mi 1 1 im-. n r t iik iT'ip- T y. t.. B. WAI.HKI. FACTORS - - - - MeinpLin, Tennessee. on lolton onslKi.menU.- eui rtTidtfAi. Miss Conway's School " WILL Reopen Monday, October 3d. JN order to give themselves th best possible op X portunities for the thorough atudvof thaex. csllenOluincy methods. Miss Conway, Misses Lew ellyn and Acres will spend the month of fteptem- oer in uie Dostonana tuincy scnooia, wnen iney return, it will be to bring to the Memphis people and their children the very best that this country affords. Any one wishing to communicate, with the Principal in the meantime, may do ao by ad dressing her at Silt Tremont street, Boston. Masa, Circulars containing lull particulars may be had at the bookstores on and after September. Mountain Spring High School, GEO. L. 8AMP80N (Univ. ot Vs.), Principal. r ILL re-oppn, as usual. Sept. 20th. Offers su VV Derior advantages for a Classical or Com mercial Course. Specially preparatory to the Uni versity of Virginia. Students received at soy time, and charged in proportion. For catalogues, addras JOHN A. IAI&. Proprietor, Trinity. M. and C. R. R , Alabama. Miss Higbee's School TOPP PLACE, Beale aatl Lauderdale Streets, Memphis. C1LAS8K8 RESUMED ON MONDAY, 8EPT. 12. j ikxi. Location eminently suited to school purpose, sod situation retired: house commodi ous, pleasure -grounds extensive. Kvery facility Languages, Mnsio and Art. French and German taught by native teachers. Boarding pupils re ceived in the family of tlie Principal. Circulars at the bookstores. MRS. WADE'S SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES & HISSES, S. US MIELBT STBI.1.T, Will Comntf ncf Monday, Sept. 12, 1881. S. MAttY'S SCHOOL, OPTO POPLAR 8T., MEMPHIS A BOARD O 'J Zl lug and Day chnol for Girls, under the eharge of tlie 8 inters of S. Mary of tbs Episcopal Church. The Fifteenth Term will (D. V.) begin September 11, IBM. Christian Brothers' COLLEGE, No. 282 Adams St, Memphis. rpHIS Institution affords ample means for s thor X ouch Classical, Scientific and commercial Education. Studies will be resumed MONDAY, Septembers. IKM. For Beard. Tuition. Musiceto., apply to BROTHER MACBKL1AN. President. I ESTABLISHED IMS State Female College Memphis, Tenn. THIS old and well-known institution, located In the most delightful suburbs of Memphis, will rfsaes October lt in all Its depart ments. The eminent Prof. FRANK L. BR1HTOW, of Ky , who for many years has been connected with Ihe best schools of the South, baa identified himself with the College. His reputation as an educator Is of the highest cnaraeter, ana as a Mu sical Director he la unsurpassed. For further in formation apply to MRS. U. N. COLLINS, President. WAMHISKJTOl AMD I. EE VNIVERSITT EN. O. W. C. LEE. PRESIDENT Thorough ln-l VJt struclion in Languages, i.itvraiuru aim o 1-1 ence. sud In the professional schools of Law audi Engineering. Healthful location in the Valley off Virginia. Expenses for nine months n rd not ex -I ceed gsrea. bession opeus &epiemner ia, ism. rorv catalogues address J. L. CAMPBELL, Jr., Clerk Lexington, Virginia. as UMTS VI 1. 1. K PEN ALE COLLEWE, IIUDtavAlle. Alabama. The thirtv-a cond vear begins August Slst. A more healthy location cannot be found. Thecol-I lege was never in a more nourishing condition. Al full Faculty of thorough teachers; splendid build ings, and a eomolele outfit for all departments, Literary., Mus e, Languages and Art. Otters the highest advantages. A delightful home for pupiia. Prices reoucea to suit tne umes. i-peeiai luouce ments ottered. For terms and new catalogues, ad drms REV. A. B. JONES, A.M.. President. uxiVEKsrrY of viuuimaj SUMMER LAW LECTURES (nine weekly)! begin Uth July. 18S1. and end 14th September. Have moved of signal use 1st. to students who de sign to pursue their studies at this or other Laws School ; 2d, to those who propose to read privately and 3d. to oractitioncrs who have not had tlie ad vantage of systematic instruction. For circular apply t P. O. University of Vs.) lo John B. Mikob, Prof. Com. and Stat. Law. FEMALE SEMINARYJ STAUXTOM, VIRUIBilA. MISS MARY J. BALDWIN, PBiNCtrau Opens September 1, 1881. Closes June 1, 1882. THIB Institution continues to Increase In pros perity from year to year. It ofl'ers superior ad vantages In location; In its buildings and grounds; In iu general annointments and sanitary arrange ments; its full corps of superiorand experienced! teachers: lis unsurpassed advantages in music. Modern Languages, Elocution. Fine Arts, Physical Culture, and instruction in tbe Theory and Prac tice of Cooking; the successful efforts made td secure health, comfort and happim-sa; its oppoai lion to extravagance: its standard of solid schol arship. For full particulars, apply to the Principal or uaiaioguea. BEDLRVUK HIGH 81IIOOL, BEDFORD CO U NTT. TIRULMA, On Norfolk and Western R. R.. l.S miles west o Lynchburg. Young men and boys prepared fo university or lor business. Beau lit til ami neaiinw Incatlnn AhlA v,rn. nf t..-hcra thomuvfl Ilia struction. Liberal provision lor the aceoinmodaej uon ana comion oi siutieuis. for caiaiugue. con taining lniormation, a-iaress W. R. ABBOT, Principal. Bellertie P. P., Vs. MAPLEWOOD INSTITUTE, For Young Ladies and Gentlemen, 18 ralles westo Philadelphia, locatod on the Phils, and Bait. Ccn tral R R. Courses of study English, Scientific an Classical. Students picpartnl for U. S. Naval snc Military Academies and the best American col legea. A thoiougli chemical deiiartment. Read lug taught bv a li st-clawi Elocutionist. Penmat shin bys Professor, matter of the lieantles of th art. A home like department for little bovs. Fours ttn instructors. JAMES SHORT I.IIHiK (Yal College! A M. . Principal. ori-onivllle, Del. ('o..Ph .C.H.FITT9 WILL OPEN On the First day of October A PRIVATE CONSERVATOIRE. A COUR8Eof four years has been arranged an 21 carefully adapted for the use of pupils desir lug a thorough education. CIosfcs will be formci of the pupils in the 11 st two grades in the HIS TORY and SCIENCE of Ml'SUC. and of those li the second two tti HARMONY. Pupils wishing u enter upon thl-f course will be examined ant ranked according tn ther proficiency. t For particulars, address MRS. C. H. FITTS, 1 Care E. W1TZMANN A Co. Vocal Music will be made s specially.- ! Pnplls from a dlwlnnee KoHolied BAYAItl) TA YI.OIC, Poet and Trav rUr, said: " I take great pleasure In recommend' ing to parents the Academy of Mr. Swithin C Shortlidge." ' Han. FERNANDO WOOD, M.C., said (1KS0) " 1 cheerfully consent to the use of my name a reference. My boys will return to you (for thei fourth year) after their vacation." For new illustrated circular address SWITIIII C. killORTLlDl.E, A M., Harvard University Orad uate. MB.U1A, rA.( it mites iroin rnnaaeipnia. KMEWOKTII BOA RDI Viii AND DAI -a-s si'HIIOL-For Young ladies and Littl Girls. MRS. H. P. LEFEBVRE, Principal, im r milium street, naittmote, iua. The 19th school year will beulu on Ihun day. September 22. lhXl. CECILIAN COLLEGE. CKCILIAIf P. O.. Ilanlia Co .Kt. Board etc., 20 weeks, club rate, typ. Betid fur catalogue ST. AGNES F EM. ALE ACADEMY MEMPHIS, TENN. THIS Institution is delightfully silnsted iu a re tired aud healthy part of the city of Memphii commanding the advantage of town and country The entire surroundings breathe an air ol pcacefu seclusion, which ever exerts so iowerful an Influ ence over the moral, physical and intellectual lift The course of atudy embraces the various bratlche of s solid and useful education. In the rcgttla English reurse. the pupils on entering are ranke- according to their proficiency In Orthosinph) Grammar and Arithmetic. Particular KitciiUunl given to Sacred and Profane History, Rhetoric an Composition. Latin and French enter into the n- nlar course. A portion of time is allowed to esc pupil for Plain and Ornamental Needlework, Hhel Flowers, etc. lerms. per Session, liayable hat rlv invariably In advance. For hoanl and In tlou in all brambles taught in the blithest st hoot Plain Sewing. Marking, etc.. Red. lieddlinr. HU tloncry and Washing, fiun sud 1125, sccordlng t the age or class of the pupil. Special terms whe several members of the same family sttend th . school. No allowance is made for partial absent or withdrawal before the expiration of the tem except in cassof serious or protracted illness. E: TRAStterman, Italian, etc., each 112; Musio o Piano and use of instrument, J.t0: Dr.wlng an Water Colors, JIO; OH P.ilnllug, $20; Embroider sud Ornamental Work, S10; I h of Library, f. isam-iug anu iausineuics at rrotl-SNors charge! Vocal Music in class, (5; Private Lessons. Si: Board per month during vacation, if spent at tl Academy, washing, tic.. S15. Medicine and ithv. clan's feus will form extra chaives. Terms ft day pupils, $:!, tl, f., r Sti per month. For furthi particulars apply to the I.AI'Y st'l'KRitlll HOTELS. i mm ST. liOUIN. NEW FI11E-PR00F I10.TE; ABSOLUTELY THE MOST PERFECT HOTI structure on the Olobe, in ventilation, ek erage, luxurious apKlnt'nenta, sud fire pr J iu;i tin, COMFORT WITH SAFETl! Rates aa low as other hotels of Its class Address WM. M. BATES, Ocnerwl Mumgprj OEM EXT. ENGLISH PORTLAND CEMEN J. B. WHITE tc BROS GENUINE English Portland Ccincn CI OVERNMENT STANDARD THE BEST Fi X Concrete. Foundations. Cellar-Hoora, Pa ments, Artificial Stone, etn. For sale by JOUS A. DEN IE, Sole A sent, I -v Praat .IroH. MsmahlJ" niLLlARUTA It LEJ.antS Pberal ad- ny uu nauu THE UONARC". Uowdrc. HAVING been siipoin r J. M. Brunswick &C0. bratvd manufactruera of pliea. 1 am preparwd to o requiring anything In ' Peahody Billiard 5$ MRS WHEAT iiiphl, Tcniiv !