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THE IklEMPHIS IJA-ILY , .JPP OCTOBER 1S, 1881.
THE MEMPHIS APPEAL. Ttron Muimcrlpllon DAILY. 0je r--v(.r, onp year, ty mall.... j cor-'y. ix months. by mall U le cot . one month, by mail O .i? co;a. one week, in city WKKKLY. l.,kiH,.v ami VMr .! ..1 (iALI.AWAY A KEATING, u. r. r,.i.i .way, t a S-00"!?' 7, ). . Kunm. Memphis, lent -:icrcl at ma FoalnlHra Bl M pl,l, I cud-, Sron(H'lft'rt W11"- JIEHI'IIIS APPEAL WEnXrDAT. : OCTOBER. 12, ISS1 A IM I IIIKLE MiMt. Whenever a man conceive lie ha a uiis i,.n on earth he at ones lieeoines a mono maniac. E.lin I'" worried Iiiiuxelf 111U the beliei that he ban a minion to ix-rform and he is always on the eve of reaching the e- sl of hi- anihilion. No man ever con reiveJ the iocs of inventing, iwrnelual wo tion without Incoming a crazed fanatic on that subject, and gttierallj they die hungry and naked. When a man is seized with the de sire to become President of the United Slates ihe pa-wion crow and strengthen until It becomes a mania with him. For thirty yean. H,.nrr liar siruscled for the Presidency wiih matchless ahiiily. He wan the leader ,.f his party; received its affection and it am.laiise, but hi friends could not secure . i.;,,, tK. p rv lie craved. Minnem ocon ha.1 a mania for the Presidency wr,te mny letter to secure it, i.... ; de.uair. James 11. Biaine I'll! UK - ; eiwd witli a morbid lust for the Presi .i..r,.. which i roiwumioe bis The White Huue is indelibly stamped upon his brain. The Presidency is connected with all he eats, drinks, sees, hears or snieli. Many ve:ir" ao, Pavid Davis caught the infection, ami v he has a large amount of surplus t!eh and vitality, he has the disease in its most dangerous form. Ia order to cure it, lie has Iven f-turing for ten years, standing before Tie public exclaiming in the language of the b;i-viic maid iu the play: "Here I ?taud aicain.t the nail. RSs mc oue. us klaa me ail.' The vellow-fever victim never ha the dis ease but once, and an aspirant for the Presi dencv never has tlie mania but once, and that is all hia life. It is not, therefore, tur prUing that General W. S. Hancock should fall a victim to the ravage of this terrible disease, which he caught several year ago, and which will follow him to tha grave. Toe Chicago June aays that "General ilaccock is now more than ever a candidate for the Presidency. The way he was received when he went aero the country to attend General Garfield's funeral has given hiiu most encouraging evidences of his popularity. At Yorktown, during the coming Centennial festivities, General Hancock propose to do acme good work for 16S4. He has chartered one of the most elegant of the Sound steam er, and will go to Yorktown, attended by his staff and body guard. He proposes to entertain very handsomely on board his steamer during his stay. He will give an elegant dinner to 4he Governors and their tads. He will also diue all of the. most prominent visitor. In this way the am bitious candidate will introduce himself to a large class of influential people to whom he has been a comparative stranger. General Hancock is man who appears better at a cloe range than at a distance. His mends, therefore, think that he will help his popularity very much by enacting his role of princely entertainer at Yorktown." It is too - early to talk about the probable candidate for the .Presidency, but it is always in order for the American people to exprea their admiration of General W. b. Hancock. He came out of the late cou test for the Presidency a greater man than he entered it. As refined gold comes out of (he crucible still brighter, so did he pass through the fearful ordeal to which he wis sulj-'cttd by his party. It is generally the case that great men diminish the nearer you approach them, and that in the rase of Presidents and candidates "distance lends enchantment to the view." But General Hancock is one of. the few men who becomes greater by acquaint ance. He was grand as a soldier, and his dejiortment during the last canvass was admirable. Every act of his life is il lumined willi the philosophy of the thinker, and his utterances show that with his broad political horizon, and his lofty conceptions of the cational mission, he would Lave given the country a superb admin istration, (ieneral Hancock has never made speeches flaming with the fiery passion hurled in the tempest of debate. But his utterance have been impressive, and from the letters of no American statesman can so many bright and pithy gem of thought and expression lie culled as from Mhose nf General Hancock. Everything he ha ever spoken or written, different as were the occasions, has been apt, tasteful and suggest ive. He has risen to the full hight of every position in which he has been placed, and he will always be equal to any position to which he may be called by the American people. arAKTLi.vu ni ri:. The people of the South have but little conception of the loss they sustain in not be coming the manufacturers of the cotton they produce. The cotton Stales are annually drained of over a hundred millions of dol lars on this account. The amount which it costs to place the cotton crop in the market is thus estimated: Ginning, baling and tie!, at t"i .0 per bale I xi.OUUO.UuO Two an a half per cent, commission for selling the name, 11 cotton is worth 10 cent per lb 7..'M Brokerage, t 7i cents per bale 4.,'sJ0,(Pi m FreiRlit to nearest city or compress. Ml $1 50 per bala s.nuo.imu A f least two drayaxe. 10 cents oacli ... l.iMIXro Lorn in sampling, two pounds per bal at 10 cents l,-Dn,nuo Deductions (mm weights, two pounds .. l.'-V.OOO aiontge and insurance for one day and not exceeding one month, at 75 cents per bale 4,MK,Oon 'otnprvuinc, 75 cents per bale 4,SOU,im) Lot from arayagn, averaging twenty pounds per bale, at 10 cents li.OOO.OOO Freight and insurance to New Kugland factories, 1 cent per pound 3u.ia..ouu Total 1IU8,U0,HX) One hundred and eight millions of dollars! All this vast sum now lost to the South may be saved to our people so scurf as the cotton is manufactured where it is raised. The Chicago ikientijic Journal, commenting ou this continual drain upou the industry of the South, say that should the cotton be carried to Europe there are additional serious expenses, and to this might be added the damage done to the cot ton staple by standing tdxty day in a com pressed state, estimated and declared to be by the International Gotten Exchange of London, hi August, ISTti, "more than one grade ou one class." This could not be less than 1 per cent, per pound,"or $5 per bale. The item of speculation, one of eleven ex penses, losses, etc., omitted iu the aliove, was, in 1878, about $;0,000,000 gross, and likely netted the seoulator alK.ut $ti"),(HK),000, for on that crop the producer re ceived about an average of S cents per pound, while, after March, the manufacturer paid an average of PJJ cents per pound. Amos Lawrence, of TkisIoh, Massachusetts, writing on fois subject, says: "Last crop (1807) netted the planter at his ginhouse 10 cents er pound. It costs the manufacturer at the North twice to three times that money." These figures should in spire the Southern people with a determina tion to manufacture tho cotton within the region of its growth. The South should l the great cotton factory of the world, but the above figures show that we lose over a hundred millions per annum by sending the raw material to foreign markets. It has lu demonstrated that the fiber of cotton is greatly injured by the compress system which is now a necessity on account of the great distance to be traversed by the cotton ship ped to foreign markets. So soon as the cot .ton is manufactured on the fields where it is produced, without baling or compressing, the product will be so superior that the South will have no competition. When that day comes, the gin, the press and the compress will be consigned to a place by the sjde of the reap-hook, the scythe and the old stage-coach. Bagging and cot-tou-tiea will no longer constitute the chief profit of the merchant or be a burden to. the planter. The future of the South is almost assured. Capital is eeekiug investment in every Southern Slate, and since the above figures show that the South will save over one hundred millions by becoming the manufacturer of the cotton, it is to be hoped the people will soon be engaged in the construction of cotton-mills in ever; neighborhood. Ditcusaing this subject, the Augusta ConMUuiumaiUt sava: "No people can grow wealthy so long is they furnish raw material to another people to make up for them, any more than one section can remain independent which depends upon another ootioa tor food supplies. The history or' Northern industry is begiuiiiuV to repeat .1 itself t the South. It was nothing but fit regard for the economies of the case which reared in the Teat cities of the West the finest flounng mills in the world, drawing grain directly from the fields about its base and the eleva tors at its sides. It is their proximity to the growing grain which makes the bins of Chi cago, Cincinnati, Louisville and SL Louis the .torehouses of almost a continent. Hard upon tho rich coal and iron croppings of Pennsy.Ivai.ia and Ohio apring furnace and foundrie which control these, fashionings of man and supply the demand of several coun tries. Nor wai it long before the more valu able ores of Colorado were subjected to the assay niinU and crush-mills at the very open ing of the mine. True to that principle, then, of olitical economy which strive al ways after the largest return for the least effort, cotton-mills of the country begin to spring up about the whitening field of the South. The policy of this lieople, growing cotton to have it coaxed away to Eastern or English mills only to Is; sold to us in fabric of the loom, was ridiculous, if not ruinous. It re minded one of the unwary customer from whom "Sam of Posen" had begged back hi suspenders, and who offered in return to sell them to the owner at a premium. In the growth of cotton manufacturing in this section, that industry has realized renewed inspiration in America, and the South ha felt quickening impulse of wealth." THE TEXAS AND PACIFIC - Will be Fiaished to El Pass by Jann ; , lie3, by Which Tim Trains Will Kan rbreDKh to San Fraaelaea mud All Points In California and Oregon From the City or Memphis, Little Rock, October 11. A special to the Gazette, dated at the end of the Texas and Pacific Railway track, says that the road is now complete and in operation at a point 145 mile east of El Paso, and 472 miles west of Dallas, in the Lympha Moun tains, 4200 feet above the sea level and 4200 higher than Dallas. About twelve miles of track-laying is the average every week, at which rate El Paso will be reached before January 1, 1882. The grading is all com pleted except a few mile in C arises i ass, which will be finished in three weeks. Briil ires. 160 in number, between San Kachel and Eagle Pass, are being put in as fast as the track approaches. Over 100 trackmen are employed on stalionhouse and depoU. Water tanks are put in atevery twenty miles, and where spring like the Petriter, San Kachel, Antelope and Eagle Springs are not found wells are dug by steam machinery, ami an auuuu ance of water obtained. The track force is kept nr to 300 men and fifty teams. Seventeen car of iron and forty car of ties per day are used, lhe telegraph wire are kept up with the end of the trick. The weather is cold and a light frost is felt. The meat contractor, with a herd of over one hundred fat beeves, keeps right up to the front all the time. The LyunphaMountains spur, the Sandalega south track and the ex-t-usion to the Rio Grande at the mouth of Pecos river are covered with rich gramma zrass. The hilltops are shadowed by buck- eve, wild cherry, oak, cedar, pine and Cotton wood trees, lhe stone n volcanic rock, but far no coal (r minerals have been found. There are no cattle on any range west of the Pecos, except "00 bead owned by Hughes At Simpson, and they are confined to the lanki of the Pectw. There is sufficient range west of there to feed any nnmber of cattle and sheep. In the mountains are found antelope, black-tail deer, cinnamon bear and Mexican lion. NoJIndians have been met with along'the line for two months past. On the 1st of January. 1882. through passenger trains will be put on between St. Louis and San Francisco, and all point in Oregon and California, A WRECK From the Corner In Grain Washington Batcher' Sou, Philadelphia, ao by tha Bard for Over One Million Dollars a a Result of Speculation In Grain In Chicago. Piiu.AUEi.puiA. October 11. The an nouncement was made after bank hours this afternoon that the firm of Washington Butch er's Sons, wholesale provision dealers, 146 ?ortn r ront street, had been unable to meet their liabilities and were forced to suspend payment. Inquiry established the correct ness of the announcement, and it ia officially stated that the liabilities, from present esti mates, would reach $1,000,000. The firm, it was reported, had been engaged in large spec nlations in grain, and it is understood had a long outstanding account in the Chicago market. Until the books can be examined and a full investigation of the accounts made, no more definite statement can be made. The report of the failure created a decided sensa tion when it reached the streets, and it was declared that this was one of the ruinous effect of the grain corner and that others would speedily follow. A member of the firm stated this evening that the fail ure was the result of speculations in wheat and corn in Chicigo. A draft from a Chi cago house for $16,000 reached the firm this morning, and was returned on account of the complications of that branch of the firm. In answer to a quest ion as to the nature of the complications some member of the firm stated that they had lcn carrying large holding of grain for customers; that there was a heavy decline in the market, and that this was the cause of the suspension. "If all our asset were active," he laid, "we would be able to pay a hundred cents on the dollar. As it is I don't think we shall have to scale our claims more than ten or possibly twenty per cent, lhe principal losers will be in the host and nest and in Philadelphia among the banks. The firm will not suspend busi ness, however." The house of Washington liulrher s Son was established 121 year ago. and its ownership never departed from the P.ulcher family. rE..i;SSF.K TOPItlS. Corn is selling' in East Tennessee at sixty nils )cr bushel. Tli" crops of walnuts and persimmons are abundant in Kast Tennessee. The new wheat fields of Rutherford county are Iteing destroyed by a destructive kind of worm. Kingston wants to abolish the old corpo ration, and reorganize on the baaia of a taxing-district. Giles county will have about one-fourth of a corn cron. .Moore and franklin counties about half crop. 9 The Knox county Court has made an or der cutting off all appropriations for paupers who are not in the county poorbouse. A justice of the twace of Wilson say there is not a mail iu the county, not pbvsically disabled, who is not able to pay hi taxes. Pear and apple trees are noticed in full bloom in a number of orchards in Chatta nooga. In one yanl an apple tree still bear ing fruit is in full bloom. ignite an extensive trade is springing up n mussel iiearla about M ur (reeslsiro. A firm has invested in it $2800. Pearl fishintr in surrounding counties is brisk. Joseph Harris, who murdered Charles Brown and Hark, near Kogersville, has been sentenced by the Supreme Court at Knoxuille to hang .November 2.)th. At the Jonesboro Fair, Miss King, of Bris tol, was awarded the premium as the best lH'rforiner on the piano: Mis Lizzie Dead- erick, of Washington county, was awarded the premium as the most gracelul rider on horseback. &vtrAl Herman lattorerH. recently hrniiirht to this Stale, have been employed by gentle men in and around Gallatin. From all ac counts they are giving the greatest satisfac tion, and npar to he Well pleased with their new homes. Hon. K. L. Gaedenhire has entered suit in the Circuit Court of Jackson county against Mrs. Sallie funk for $10,1100 damage. Judge Gardcuhire alleges that Mrs. Funk stated i hat he had accepted a fee on both snlesyol a suit in that court. The amount o( lumber awaiting shipment at the depot ill Gallatin is estimated at 1,.00,OW leet. lhe lumber shipment is largely in excess of any previous year in that section. It la shipped principally to the Northern and Eastern markets. W. S. Dusan was attacked on Cherry a) roe l, Nashville, Saturday, by William Kay, and knocked senseless by a" blow with "a tick, lhiijan is the party at whose instance two gamming nouses were raided on Thurs day, of which Ray was tho proprietor. Lua Moran, an Irish girl, resident of Rnoxville, has develope I a iieculiar case of a ininaiut.ulism, in indulging in a severe day sl.cp. Parties who saw Miss Morau affirm that in her sleep she is beautiful to behold. iter features are in perfect repose, and her face portrays that degree of tranquility at tainable only in peaceful slumber. Pryor W. Carter, of Macon countv. is the Tennessee Commissioner to the Yorktown Centennial, appointed by ex-Governor Marks. Ill grandfathers were in the sieve of York. town. Hi father waa a soldier under Jack son, in 1812, and waa at the battle of New Orleans. Mr. Carter, himself, was a member of the Twentieth Tennessee Confederate Reg iment; being very tall, he was known a the "tall poplar of Company K." Mrs. Nancy carier, me motner oi me commissioner, sun living, was the brat female child born in Nashville, Hoa.at alaae. . iokm., vcioDer n. ine iuiicu States District Attorney to-day commenced iun ngniDsi nenry vt.uowgate, late of the Signal (service, for the recovery of $2f,000, and obtained an order to attach certain share of Western Union stock held by Howgate, and also a further order to serve paper on him in Washington. Be4Bnxtk Roarhsa. Rata, mice, aiita, flies, vermin, mosquitoes, in sect, etc.. cleared nut h "Rlmh R.i. M 16c, boxea at druggist. THE STAIt UOUTEIiS Plead In Defense that Matters Alleged Were Impossible of Execution by Thorn, or Any of" Them, and that All Extensions of Contracts Were Made by Them According to Law, and Upon Petitions Numerously Siznrd. Washikuton, October 11. In the Crimi nal Court tills morning, Mr. Salter, counsel for the defense in the Star-route case, pre sented a motion to rescind the order mailt) some day ago authorizing an information to be filed." He also presented a motion asking for an order for the District-Attorney to bring the records and files of the Postoffico Department relating to this particular route to some place where they can be seen. The motion to rescind the order allowing an information to be filed, ia a long, technical document. The cause set out in it are: Finl. That no notice of information was given to the defendants. Second. That the Court is without juris diction. Third. That the matters charged in the information appear to have taken place about three years before the application for leave to file, and no excuse or explanation of the delay was given or attempted. Fourth. That the affidavits in support of the information are insufficient. Fifth. That proceeding by information is not warranted by law and is contrary to the practice of the Court, Sixth. That the information does not charge any offense against any law of the United State. Seventh. That the matter alleged were impossible of execution by the defendants or any of them. Eighth. That the information is not filed by any officer of the United States author ized to bring forward and tile the same. Hinlh. Because of the existence of a reg ulation of the Postoflice Department author ising the Postmaster-General to order any increase on extension of service and to allow pro iota increase of pay, such rule having been made before the defendant, Brady, be came Second Assistant Postmaster-General, and the allowance to McDonou&h being made in conformity with it. Theincrcas service had been petitioned for and urged upon the Department by officer of the United States in Arizona and New Mexico, by the Governors and ex-Governors of those Territories and by merchants bankers and other business men and citizens of those Territories, which petition etc., are on file in the Department. Pay for increased service to the amount of $24,105 was also made to contractors in the months of June and July, 1881, after the defendants, Brady and French, lisd left the Department. Court adjourned without fixing a day for argument. AX0TUEK 1IEKETIC Dona for Key. Ir. Thomas. Methodist, or Chicago, Found Gnllly or Charges and Hpeelfleatlon And Snapended from the Ministry 111 Chars; n Against Dr. Parbhnrst Hot Sustained. Sycamore, III., October 11. Dr. Thomas was suspended from the Church by the jury last night. Tha jury reassembled at about 7:30 o'clock and were in secret session for nearly four hour. Six ballots were taken, two on the two charges, and four on the three specifications. The first specification, in which Dr. Thomas was charged with denying the inspiration and authority of certain canonical bonks of the Old and the New TVs taments, was not sustained. All the charges were sustained, as well as the second ami third specifications. In the second specifica tion, Dr. Thomas was charged with denying the doctrine of atonement, as taught in the second and twentieth articles of religion; and in the third specification he was charged with teaching the theory of proba tion after death for those who die in ain. This verdict, which probably will not be known by Dr. Thomas until morning, will be no surprise to him, for he anticipated it. The verdict of this commit tee is final, so far as the jurisdiction of Rock River i concerned. t'nles Dr. Thomas should change his mind, he will take in ap peal to the next higher court, the Judicial Conference, and in case the decision there should be against him, he can carry certain points of the case up to the General Confer ence, which meets in 1884. In order to se cure this privilege, he must abstain from preaching during the intervening rpace of time. lhe jury iu the Parkhurst trial returned a verdict of "not guilty," Dr. Thomas hns given indication of his intentisn to continue the defense of his course by taking a prompt appeal from the decisiou of the Rock River Conference to the Judicial Conference, which meets in Decem ber. The Conference now in session at Sycamore has consequently appointed Rev. Drs. Halfred, Gurnay and I'urkhurst to rep resent that body in the new trial. Chicago Tribune. J AS IIKLXPECrtU KISK. I atnod ou the porch at eveitlnff. When thosuu weut silently down. Ana the June-biiR briitht, in the starry nixht, Flew merrily through the ton-n. Oh, sivect were the Ken lie zephrrs That blew Irom the balmy south. And red were the lips ami siveot the sipi That I took from Uie pretty mouth. Her liny waial was encircled My my arm so strong and true: Said I, ''Whose .lucky are you love?' "yours,-' aho murmured, "and whose are you ," Oh. the hallowed hours of that evening ! Oh. the cruel caprice of Fate! Her father, unkind, came up irom behind. And fired me over the gate. TWO DODGERS LODGED Where They will no the I.eaat Harm An Ocean Grove Female Kabortrr and Preacher Who Had It Ilia Spcrlal Duly to Take Care of Wtileaa and Orphan, in Jail for Swindling. Nkw Your, October 10. The New York .SViu- publishes the following: Two prisoners, charged with a most despicable swindle, were yesterday in the custody of officers of the detective rquad. One of them a Metho dist minister, the other a hitherto highly re spectable and religious lady, the daughter of a wealthy and prominent physician of Wa verly, New Jersey, but formerly of Newark. The victim ofthis alleged swindle is the widow of the late Prof. Thomas C. Upham, of Bowdoin College. She is over sixty years old. Her husband, on his death, left her his property, consisting in part of bunk shares valued 'at $14,000. On the 15th of April, 1878, Mrs. Upham, who was then stopping at No. 29 West Twenty-sixth street, was visited by Mis Mary C. Ward, the daughter of Isaac M. Ward, a prominent and wealthy physician of Newark. Misa Ward was oil intimate terms of acquaintance with Mrs. Upham, who knew her for many years as a lady deeply interested in church affairs and of a very religious turn of mind. Mi-s Ward incidentally mentioned to Mrs. Uphitin her acquaintance with Rev. John A. Lansing, a Methodist clergyman of Brookline, Massa chusetts, whom she was desirous of intro ducing to Mrs. Upham. Later in the day he returned to the hotel in company with Rev. Mr. Lansing, and the clergyman, after a conversation on spiritual affairs, entered on one of a more temporal nature. He talked knowingly on business matters; said that he was President of the Jacques Co logne company and other financial enter prises, but on account of Ins cloth was com pelled to remain a silent partner. He made r. l:. 1...: : 1 1 l. i . , , ll ins uuisuess vspeciniiv, ue saui, to ltOK after lhe welfare of widows and orphans, and had iu trust a number of investments for widows, which by Divine grace were paving large uiviuenus. ,uiss nam, who Knew oi Mrs. Upham' Guancial affairs, unrcd her to place her bank stock in Rev. Mr. Lansing's hands, and after considerable hesitation she vieldcd to the lady's persuasion. Miss Ward in return for the bank stock gave Mrs. Up ham a receipt, which was signed by Kev. .Mr. Lansing as a witness, with an agreenent to pay her monthly the interest ou the money at the rate of ten per cent. or annum. The interest was promptly paid for two months by Miss ard, and then the pay ment suddenly ceased. Mrs. Upham then rarae to the conclusion that she had been duped, and placed her case in the hands of ' ... . , Usury r. vtlllianis, a lawyer, uv w nose au vice he accepted Miss Ward's note for $11,- 000, payable in five years, at 7 per cent, in terest. Neither note nor interest were ever iaid. Mrs. Upham engaged other lawyers, mt thev could not get her money or the in terest on it back for her. Mrs. Upham ap pealed to Lansing for the return of her nionev, and in answer to her letters, on the 14lh of January. 1870, he wrote her a lone letter, conched in a very religious strain, and of which the following is an extract: 1 raunot meet with your demands to-nicht : the rlana and arrangements were all made in liod. and can move only as Ue eommauds. Can you nut only follow the word of God as it came to you first : "tarry the word and know it to he of c.od, and fol low it aa tou knew it to be thea.' Tbe papers are all drawn In tiod, and are at His dUposal. Yours, in I nrnt Jesus, the Lord (.red, amen. J. A. LANSING. Finally, after trying through various law yers to recover her property, Mrs. Upham consulted the firm ot Moore A Hoev, of No. 21 Beekmin street, and by their advice ap peared before District-Attorney Rollins, to whom she related her case. Mr. Rollins pro cured an indictment against Miss Ward and Lansing, and the papers were placed in the hands of Inspector Byrnes for service. Re quisitions were procured on the Governor of the States of Massachusetts and New Jersey, and on Thursday I etective Fields was sent to Waverly, New Jersey, where Miss Ward is now residing, and Detrclive O'Con nor was sent to Brooaline, a suburb of Bos ton, to arrest Lansing. Miss Ward was quite cool at her arrest, but refused to speak a word about the case while on her wav to this city. She was locked up in Police Headquarters and yesterday morning was brought before the Court of General Sessions, where she was placed under $'J500 bail to answer, which waa furnished by Isaac Brale, a bruahinaker, at No. 261 Pearl street. Miss Ward is about forty-bye years old, of prim and sancti monious appearance, and constantly wears gold-bowed eyeglase. Her maimers are very ladylike, and judging from her vp' pearanoe she i a woman of considerable shrewdness. During the past summer Miss Ward has been one of the frequent speakers at the Ocean Grove camp-meeting, aud is well known to the summer residents of that place. After she had bocn released, at the Conrt of General Sessions, papers in a civil suit for $2"),000 were served ou her by Mrs. Upham's legal representative. Rev. Mr. Lansing was arrested on Thursday at his home in Brookline by Detective O'Connor and brought to Police Headquarters last night He is a handsome-looking, middle aged man, very tall. and has a prominent lUiruan nose. His dress' and appearance arc clerical and calculated to inspire confidence. T , t ,UA fpm.l nxnutirma I' f , 1 k Sergeant McLaughlin, he gave his name as Jau.es A. Lansing, forty -one year old, born in this country and a clerk- by occupation. He was locked up in a cell and will be taken to court to-aay. . . THE TRAIN llOBBERS Tell the Htory or ;tbe Crime for which they are now In the Arkansas Penitentiary. They were in Leve, Wanted to Marry and sjo House eeplng To Get Cap ital they Robbed lhe Train. Little Rock, October 11. Tho trio af train robbers, Cax, Delany and Monroe, were placed in the penitentiary last evening. They are in good spirits, and take their sen tence coolly. All ol them appear like the average country boys. Cox and Monroe are printers, having worked in a printing office at San Augustine, Texas, prior to the rob bery. Delaney. in an interview, relates the story of the robbery in substance, thus: "We are all poor boys, and live at San Augustine. We have good relations there, and hope they may never hear of our disgrace. All of us were in love, and the girls loved us. We had no money, and did not see how we could sup port them if we married. We were deter mined to get married, aud so laid our plans to get money. We read about the James boys In papers and books,, and saw how easy it waa to rob a train and get away, and de cided to rob a train. We left home three weeks agn yesterday, coming direct to Ar kansis. After robbing the train, we did not think that we would bo pursued, an1 we were going back home with our money and there marry our girls and settle down. We had no accomplices, and we planned the whole thing ourselves. We got ouly eight or nine thousand dollars in cash from the express company, the balance being in bank checks. Monroe and 1 kept the bulk of this, and all of it, with the exception of a few dollars, was stolen by the men who captured us; and I hope they will be sent to keep us company. I am sorry we tailed to get away, but we acted like a parcel of fools after we got the money, and so we have no one to blame but ourselves. C. C. Moore, one of the men who captured Monroe and Delany, aays the report ot the captors robbing the robbers is untrue. He further sai. s the money was divided for safety, each person agreeing to take a like proportionate, gum, and that they have al ready turned over to the express company $7250 of the money they took from the rob bers. . IMMESSE LOSSE6- I' II y IlieContlaarratlon In Sew Fork. City on Monday Si I (rut. New Yokk, October 11. The loss by the burning of Morrell's storage warehouse and the Vanderbilt car stable is now estimated at from $2,000,000 to $2,500,0000. The insur ance on the stables is $145,000. About two hundred horses perished. The following ad ditional looses by the warehouse lire are re ported: II. J. Taylor, diamonds and jewelry, insured for $10,000; General R .bert Ander son, furniture and paintings, $15,000; K. C. Hall, trunks with valuables and furniture, $15,000; Mrs. L. L. Carrere, furniture and valuables, $20,000, inst red. Two valuable oil paintings belonging to the William A. Kaltelas estate were burned. A number of persons had goods on storage to exceed $15, 000, and hardly a tithe of these will ever re ceive back any property. A large number of small private safes, containing highly prized jewelry, were packed away on the different floors, and all lost. Eleven cars were running to-day on the Fourth avenue road, instead of 100, the usual number. Estimates of the total loi in stock by the officers of the insurance companies have raised from $1,000,000 to $1,250,000. Of this amount probably not more than $700,000 or $SO0,OO0 is covered by insurance. The four buildings used as a warehouse were instind for if 100,000. One of the Fire Underwriters said the total loss will prohablv amount to fully $2,000,000. Probably from $300,000 to $500,000 worth of goods stored in the warehouse were not covered by insurance. Apparently most of the owners regarded the mere deposit of goods in the storage rooms as in ii.se If insurance an of them. Rrook Farm and lis Founder. London Dsily News. The announcement th:t the well-known American, Mr. Octaviu B. Fruthinghani, is engaged upon a life of the late George Ripley, will be received with interest by many who are not Americans. Mr. Ripley had friends in abundance in all parts of the world, but the story of his life will have great attractions for a lare number of read ers who had no personal knowledge of the kind-hearted and cultured American scholar, and who knew him only as the founder of the beautiful, impracticable scheme of Biook Farm, which has leen immortalized by Hawthorne in his Ellthedatc Romance, livery one knows of the dream which a small knot of scholars and students dreamed of founding the system of a newer and better social life in Ma.jachti.seiLs woods and meadows. Every one who has read the Blithedile Jlomanec will remember the loving tenderness with which the great novelist dwells upon the brief, bright experience of "our beautiful scheme of a noble and unself ish life," and thinks how fair in that frst summer appeared the prospect that it might endure for generations, and be .erfected as the ages rolled away into the system of a people and a world. " That the Brook Farm Utopia failed was hardly the fault of the thinkers ami teachers who founded it ; of Ripley and Hawthorne, of Margaret Fullur, who, though never an actual member of the community j did so much to help it on. In Hawthorne s words, thev " toiled with their who! hopeful hearts" to effect the impossi ble, but for their " generous effort" their names are dear to ns, and none more so than that of the good man and true scholar who was their leader. Monument Bnildintr. New Orleans Peroocrat. We are not a monumeut-buildini: neonle. If one of oi;r great men and Dickens scarcely exaggerates when he says that we nave more rerunrkaoie men to the acr than any country in the world dies, we honor his name by bestowing it on good-for-nothing boys and dilapidated villages. The gentleman who handles the whitewash brush tries to carve a career for his off spring by calling him George Washington or llenry Clay; the cross-roads hamlet I whose single place of business is a bar-room i with a postoflice attachment thereto, dons the name of the "Father of our Country," and hopes thereby to soon compete with New Yoik for trade. There are some 450 villages named Washington iu this country, and, with the exceptiou ol the city of mag nificent distance," thev mostly remain smal', decayed towns; while Franklins and l.aylayettes are nearly as numerous and as dilapidated. Guiteau'H Krother. New York Special to the Chicago Time. John W. Guiteau, of Boston, a brother of President Garfield's assassin, who is stopping at the Astor House, was asked to-night what action he intended taking with regard to the trial of his brother. lie replied: "It is not my intention to do nnythinir unices I am summoned as a witness. My brother has made no request ol me, nor has Mr. Seville, nor have I written to either. I am iu a very delicate position, and do not wish to express views upon me case, ait lather had his opinion alniut my brother's insanity, and I agreed with uiv lather. Mr. coville was opposed to my. father's views. I grieve that my brother should have done this dreadful thing, but 1 feel it mv dutv to act from the standpoint of good citizenship; only I tdiould be glad to be ot any real service to my brother withiu my duty as a citizen." Preparing to Receive German Visitors to the Centennial. Ntw Yokk, October 11. The Chairman of the Committee of Arrangements for the reception of the (.n'riuan delegates to the Yorktown celebration called upon the Police Commissioners today and invited them to 1m? present at a review which will take place Thursday evening iu the plaza of I nion Square. It is expected that there will be at least fifteen thousand people in line, com otd of the united German societies of this city and the military organizations. The singing societies will form in front of the grand stand and serenade the guests after the procession has passed. W floor's Compound of Pure Cod-Liver Uil aud Lime. The advantage of this compound over the plain oil is that the nauseating taU? of the oil is entirely removed, and the whole ren dered palatable. The ofiensive taste of the oil has long acUtl as a gre::t objection to its use; but in this form the trouble is obvisied. A host of certificates might be given here to testify to the excellence and success of Wil-bor's'Cod-Liver Oil and Lime; but the fact that it is regularly T.resct ibed by the medical faculty is sufficient. For sale by A. B. Wil- bor, chemist, Boston, and by all druggists. Speculation In Confederate lioucU. LlTTLK Rock, October 11. The Gascttc's Dallas, Texas, special say : "The banks of this citT to-day received telegrams from Wall street parties, informing them that they want all the Confederate bonds they can secure, and will pay $2 50 per $1000 for said securities. The announcement, when made public, was a surprise to everybody, as the motive for wanting to purchase Confederate bonds is not understood. It is surmised that this sudden appearance of what has been considered a worthless and dead collateral is a scheme and collusion on the part of Lu roiieah and New York capitalists to jointly purchase these bonds and in future to en deavor to get the State or General Govern ment to par it, the Europeans and New D. HiRBCll & Co.'sOld Judge cigars, tactory 973, 3d CoUec DisU N Y.are best, 3 for ia MA1I0NE 3IUSTEREI) Into the Great Republican Army His Tote for Anthony for President of ( y tho Senate Settles. his Po- - ' ' Iitical StatnsV ' 1 - ! i 5 !..- Rumors About Cabinet ' Changes The Minor Offices of the Senate Still Bones of Contention Senator Miller's Case.! Washington, October 11. The Demo cratic Senators met in caucus this morning and remained in session about an hour. The committee appointed yesterday evening to examine the credentials of the three new Senator, reported that they had found no objections to the admission of the new Sena tors on the prima-faeie evidence of their ere dcntials. Tha report was promptly adopted and the caucus adjourned. Tha Senate. Immediately after .reading the journal Senator Edmnnds, rising to a question of the highest privilege, moved that the oath of office be administered to Nelson W. Aldrich Senator-elect from Rhode Island. There being no objection the motion was agreed to and Mr. Aldrich sworn in. - Senator Edmnnds then made a similar motion in the cases ofjthe Senators-elect from New Tork. Senator McPherson interposed, and stated that he desired to present a petition pending that motion. He had in his hands a com munication from certain members of the New York Legislature, alleging certain reasons why Senators Lapham and Miller were not entitled to seats in the Senate. With regard to these allegations he knew nothing. He did not present the petition with any desire to delay action upon the ad ministration of the oath. He offered the petition, and would refer it, at il e proper time, to the appropriate committee. Senator Edmunds said that as the petition did not refer to the propriety of Bwearing in the new Senators from New York, he would not object to its reception at the present time. The petition was received and laid upon the table and the oath of office administered to the Senators from New York. A committee consisting of Senators Pen dleton and Anthony was appointed by the presiding officer to wait upoa the President and inform him that the Senate was ready to receive any communication he might be pleased to send them. A recess of half an hour was then taken. After recess Senator Edmunds offered a resolution declaring the Standing Committees of the Senate as they were constituted at the close of the last session of the Senate be con tinued for the present session, and authoriz ing the President pro tern, to fill any vacan cies which may exist therein. Senator Harris asked that the resolution lie over one day. So ordered. The committee appointed to wait upon the President reported that it had performed its duty and that the President had stated that he would communicate in writing with the Senate to-morrow. The Cabinet and Caller ou Arthur. Senators Cameron Pa., Saunders, Logan, Piatt, Cameron Wis., Van Wyck and Sher. man, and three or four members of Congress, called on President Arthur tin morning. At 12 o'clock a meeting of the Cabinet was held at the residence of Senator Jones, all the members in attendance, and at 1 o'clock were still in session. It is generally believed that at least two Cabinet changes will be announced when the Senate convenes to-inorrow, the retiring members being Secretary Windom and Attorney-General MacVeagh. It is known that the President has upon his desk above a hun dred nominations to be sent to the Senate, and the general impression this morning is that a final adjournment will be possible iu two or three days. The Cabinet remained in session about an hour and a quarter. The meetinr was un important, the time being devoted principally to an exchange of views on the political sit uation. - Maboue a Oeod Republican. Congressman Jorgensen, who has been a prominent leader of tbe straiglitout Repub licans in Virginia, has decided to issue a circular, addressed to all Virginia Republi cans, urging them to support Mahoue and his Readjustcr ticket. Jorgensen say that Mahone'a action yesterday in voting for Senator Anthony for President of the Senate hows him to be as good a Republican as anybody. Jorgensen Hays that a aian who stands up and votes regularly with the Re publicans as Mahone does, ia good euGUgh for Republican, and he intends to support i.im. The Beeretaryship or tbe Senate. Democrats talked more or let-- in caucus this morning about the Secretaryship of the Senate, but they will not enter upon an elc tion unless they are cocfident of their ahility to elect. Senator Saunders said this morning that the Republicans would not bother with the election of a Secretary at this eeiwion, as they want to adjourn as soon aj possible. II said the Republicans had been willing to concede the Secretaryship to the Democrats, but claimed the President, pro tempore; that the Democrats had taken the President, and to be consistent, possibly the Republicans, having acceded to them the Secretary ship, would let them elect their man. About the Cabinet. President Arthur has notified the Republi can Senators that he will not for the present make any nominations, except to fill vacan cies of minor importance. He said to-day ue mo not iniiiK me senate session would last ten days, and if this proves correct he will not, under the tenure of ofli.-e act, be required to make his nominations at this session, and he will lake until the regular session t-. consider all but the nominations to nil small places, lhe impression among the Republican Senators is that the new Cabinet will be made up completely when Secretary Windom retires. Even the West ern Senators admit that the Treasury port folio will go to New York. Senator Logan says there is no truth in the report that he will nominate senator Davis, of Illinois, for President of the Senate to displace Itavard. Senator Logan intimated that he might vote for Senator Davis if somebody else should nominate him. Miller and the Secretaryship. It is prettv certain that no attemnt will even be made to question the right of Sena tor .Miner, oi jNcw lork, to his seat. On the protest of certain New York Df mocrats. i.re- ieited by Senator McPherson to-day, the Democratic Senators are generally satisfied that Senator Miller's election was regular and fair, and that no flaw can be found in it. The protest will be carried next winter to the Committee on Elections, and will there remain, probably. The uncertainty of how Davis, of Illinois, will vote, makes the Dem ocrats hesitate also about the election of a Secretary. If they were sure of his vote they would no doubt press the eWction riyht now. Ranm on the Banker. Mr. Raum, Commissioner of Internal Rev enue, in a letter to New Xork, savs: "I think the bankers of the United States, who arc understood to insist upon the observ ance of contracts and the enforcemenfof the laws, should set an example to other tax paying citizens by showing a willingness to pay promptly such as may be imposed upon them by the law." TLKUUAIIIIC' JtKEYITIES. Cleveland, October 11. Petroleum uuiet: S. W, $1 10. Washington, October 11. Ex-Senator (tinkling left for New York. AVashington, October 11. It is understood that Guitean will be arraigned to-morrow for trial. Wilmington, October 11. Spirits of tur- peniine su-adv; soft. 47c: soft. $3 25: Vir ginia, $3 CO. Detroit, October 11. All the mill men in Muskegon are ou strike for leu hours as a day's work. Washington, October 11. Three revcuue vessels are ordered to participate in the Yorktown ceremonies. Boston, October 11. The Michigan relief fund in this city to date amounts to $40,!!0. The Garfield fund foots up $18,GS4. Washington, October 11. A vignette of the late President will on tbe checks for 0 per cent bonds continued at 3 per cent. Chicago, Ootoherll. The broom factory of A. Rover A Co., at Galena, was burned this morning. Loss, $12,000; insurance, $7000. Baltimore, October 11. The French visi tors are guests of this city to-day, and are being entertained according to the pro gramme. Titusville, Pa., October 11. Oil opened at 02c; highest, 94ic; lowest. 92c; closed, 94Jc. Shipments, 63,000, charters 25,000, runs 82,000. Boston, October 11. The notes of the South Boston Iron company will be paid in full in a few days, and the corporation will resume operations. Boston, October 11. John Mahou Sc Sous, manufacturers and dealers in shoes, at Lynn and 77 Pearl street, Boston, are reported to have failed. Liabilities, $150,000. Danville, Va., October 11. The Masonic fraternity laid to-day the corner-stone of a United States building, and Rev. S. S. Lam beth (Methodist! delivered an oration. Milwaukee, October 11. S. F. Mickey, a farmer aud b'.ock-buyer, of Spring Green, Wisconsin, was crueed to death by the eleva tor weight at the Exposition building to day. Chicago, October 11. The Common Coun cil has eiveo the Mutual Union Telegraph company permission to lay its wires by un derground cable through the streets of the city. Milwaukee, October 11. Burglars entered the store of L. Rosenheimer, at Kewaskuin, Wiacousin, last night, blew open the safe, got $2000 in cash and $0000 in bonds, etc., stole a team and made their escape. Oswego, October 11. Two stores on West First street, occupied by II. S. Mattison and J. Rice, for fruit drying, burned last night. Loss, $16,000. A woman named Cooper and her child were suttocated. Charleston, S. C, October 11. The Wash ington Light Infantry will carry to York- town Colonel William Washington's battle flag used in the cavaly charges at the battle of Cowpena and Eutaw Spring. '- - - Ithaca, X. Y., October 11. Senator Woodin, conspicuous in the anti-Conkling war, was not proposed for renomination in the Republican Convention to-day. David IL Evans secured the nomination. : New Haven, October 11. In the Malley trial to-day testimony was introduced to im peach the veracity of the witness who swore he saw James Malley and Jennie Cramer at Savin Rock on the evening of Angust 6th. Detroit, October 11. C. W. Fonda, Cash ier of the Farmers National Bank of Con stantine, this State, left home September 21st, and has not returned to date. A large defi ciency in his accounts is now reported as ex plaining his prolonged absence. City of Mexico, October 11. A Commis sion has been appointed by the Mexican Government to fix a basis for a commercial treaty with the United States. The obnox ious one-half of one per cent, tax law has been materially modified by Congress. HIGH PRICES FOR GRAIN In Hew York and Cbleasro A fleet but Lit tle the Llyerpool and London Market, Tbe Attention of Encllsb Dealers Belns Directed to Southern Russia as a Source of Supply. London, October 11. The Mark Lane Ex press, in its review of the British grain trade for the past week, says: "A very small por ton of the Scotch crops are still ungathered. The yield in Scotland is reported unsatisfao tory and quality varied. The harvest has now ceased to influence trade, xne supply in London is liberal and offerings increase. The firmuess of fine samples are due to the pressing demand for seed wheat, and the miller's absolutely reject lnierior. jne ior trade is weaker. Red wheats declined Is at the clese. The spot supply, about half of which wa9 American, was equal to the demand, which was healthy, although inact ive: buyers are waiting for a decline. The high rates in New York affct but little the London or .Liverpool trade, Duvers attention being now attracted to Southern ttussia, Flour is in fair supply and in healthy de mand througbont the country ; the best makes are firmly held, foreign is in lair demand and the best make thereof are also firmly held, and the moat salable brands of Ameri can are practically out of the market. Bar ley, malting,- in good demand and firm; grinding constantly in buyers favor. The great bulk of the British crop is only fit for grinding. For good foreign there was a full inquiry at full values. Maize is in moderate supply; mixed Ameri can scarce; values 3d easier than on Friday. A large quantity of grinding barley in Great Britain tends lower than maize values. Oats are unchanged; the samples are so bad that values can scarcely be tested; foreign sell slowly. Wednesday's gain of 3d on barley was maintained Friday. The ofT coast supply was restricted to seven arri vals, five of which were American; four were sold. No. 2 Milwaukee declined Od Friday. The floating bulk increased 94,000 quarter over the week forward, and the market is dull and weak. Sales of English wheat during the week, 60,864 quarters at 48s, against 50,110 quarters at 41s per quar ter the corresponding week last year. FEARS ESTRTAIXEI That tha While Mountain Indians will Retaliate for Murder. SaJt Fbanci8CO, October 11. A Willcox, Arizona, dispatch says there is a report from San Carlos that the Chihuahua scouts who deserted killed one of the While Mountain Indians. Fears are entertained that they will retaliate. If a general fight takes place among them, no one can tell where it will end. It is stated that sufficient troops are on the ground to keep all quiet. General Mc Kenzie is at the agency. Chitf George is reported going toward Ash Creek with his men, and some of tho troops are in pursuit. Colonel Sanford has been directed to place his troops in such a position as to prevent all incursions of hostiles along the border between Arizona and Sonora. The troops under McKeozie are to look out for the country in the vicinity of San Carlo. JIM KEEXE Delighted Over the Victory or t'oxliall Ills W innings Said to be S.tOO.OOO. Nkw York, October 11. James 11. Keene, of course, waa delighted over the vic tory of Fox"hal I. His winning are said to be upward of $500,000, and operators of sporting proclivities have won all the way from $1000 to $100,000. Keene himself says Foxhall was backed to win $2,500,000. A great deal of American money was on him. Walton, of the St. James Hotel, sends a metsage from England, or what purports to be such is exhibited, stating that he won 40,000. Keene says of his horse: "I think Foxhall the bst three-year-old ia the world. I thought he would win the Czarowitch, but there was so much . fuss made about mis takes in rating, and one thing and another, and he had given several horses a year, whih amounted to 140 pounds, that latterly I began to have doubts, hut Foxhall has jus tified the faith we had in him, and, as an American, I am proud of the victory." PLAYS AXD PLAIEBS. (Juits is a good name for a traveling play. Wallack's new theater will probably open December 1st with the School for ScandtU. The Henrietta Vaders Dramatic company came to grief at Des Moines, Iowa, on the 21st ultimo. Billy Emerson is organizing a minstrel company in New York for a prolonged stay in San Francisco. Esmeralda, the new play by Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett, is rehearsing daily at the Ntw York Madison Square. At the Frederich Wilheim Theater, Ber lin, ttnafore'it being rehearsed under the title of Liebe am Bord (Love Aboard). Brooks, Dickson and Clapham's Minstrels disbanded at Canandaigua, New York, on the 10th. Salaries were paidhowever. A mob wanted to attack Daly's Theater, iu New York, because he had it otien Monday, the day of President Garfield's funeral. Flora Pike, of St. Louis, was released from her contract with Rice's Mascotto com pany because she objected to wearing tights. Manager Spaulding, of SL Louis, is cred ited with having said in connection with President Garfield's death that he would not close his theater if God Almighty were to die. Rossi, the Italian tragedian, has appeared with success as "King Lear" in Boston. His voice is said to be not so strong and resonant as Salvini's, but he is of a more delicate mold as an actor. Edwin Booth met with the warmest kind of a reception in New Y'ork during the week. The critics give him credit for having cor rected all the mannerisms of voice and action. His "Richelieu" is pronounced superb. The Madison Square Theater has two first class companies playing Hotel Kirke on the road. They are both "original," inasmuch as they both participated in the long run of , 486 night in New York. The band of Haverly' Mastodon Min strels occupied a prominent part in the pro cession of General Garfield's inaugural, and happening to be in Washington at tlm time of his funeral, they also occupied a position in the funeral procession. On Tuesday last, Mitchell's Pleasure Party refused to play at the Olympic 1 heater, :. Jx.uis, out oi respect to the late President. The management thereon made the compauy pay forfeit of $200. The citizens of St. Louis very promptly raised a subscription aud re turned tbe company the amount. Buffalo Bill introduced real Indian in his plays, and they are expected to let him hero ically vanquish them, but in a Chicago per formance one of them was drunk, and refused to fall when the scout struck him a sham blow. Instead, he tried to use his tomahawk, and had to be dragged on the stag. Louis James will star next season in ro mantic melodrama, meaning to occupy the flace left vacant by the death of Charles echter. His repertoire will embrace such plays as Monte Chriito, Iluy Bias, William Tell, etc. In all probability he will be under the management of William Hay den. First Admirer of Patience "What in the deuce is Barton doing in this cast? Isn't he interested in Madame Favartf" Second A. of P. "Certainly he is interested in Madamt Frnmrt, and that is just why he is singing in Patience. Trying to break down the opposition, my boy.'' First A. of P. "Oh, I see." Exchange. Recently at English's Operahouse, Indian apolis, as Mr. Wheclock was earnestly deliv ering an effective sentiment in the words, "I look for heart and soul in a man, and not for his politics and business," an appreciative and slightly intoxicated individual in the audience created much amnsement by ex claiming: "You bet your life!" Small handbills, of which a copy is given below, were pasted all over Richfield Springs, New York, one dav last week and created a feeling so intense lhat the jei lormauce ad vertised for that night was abandoned and the comnanv departed hurriedly from town: " 'Garfield is shot and I am glad of it.' The above were the words of John Abercrombie, (proprietor of the Uncle Tonj's Cabin Troupe which is to play in Union Hall to-night) when he hrst heard 01 the shooting ot l resi dent Garfield." McKee Rankin and Joaquiu Miller having fallen out, the former claims that Miller did not write a line of the bunita. He says: "When at length we came to talk business a little definitely, Mr. Miller made it one of the conditions of the use of his name that the play should be read to him before produc tion, so that he might know something about what he was coins to be father of. I did read it to him, and he wa perfectly satisfied, never making one suggestion of addition or altera tion. For the use of his name I have paid him $5200. At the time we mad our agree ment, he thought it would look better to call the price $7000 for the public And o that wa don. "ItougU Ou Hats." The thine desired found at last. Ask druggists for "Rough on Rata." - It clear out rats, mice, roaches, flies, bed-bug. I ll-(een-ceut boxes. TAMMANY'S TROUBLES Not Orer Yet The Opponents of John Kelly and Ills Infamous Ring Carry Everything So Far in the Convention. The Halls and the Bosses are to be 'nm- bored with the Things that Have Fussed Away Forever Their Day is Done. .Albany, October 12. Tweed Hall is packed in every part with delegates and others in attendance en the Democratic State Convention. Much cheering occurred when Senator Kernan arrived and the band began to plav. General Sickles and Hubert O. Thompson were also loudly cheered. The Tammany and Irving Hall delegations will probably leave lor New xork this aiternoon. General Faulkuer came up from the body of the hall at 12 o'clock and was enthusiasti cally received. He at once called the Con vention to order, merely thanking the Con vention lor his kind reception and on the amiabjo feeling which characterized all the preliminary proceedings. Laughter. D. a. Hill was chosen temporary Chairman without opposition, and addressed the Con vention, lie said: I invoice for your deliberations that spirit of harmony which is so essential to the success of tne wonc wnicn we are auoul to inaugurate., trusting that tast differences mav be forgotten and iDdividual prefereaeea and ambitions may be cheerfully sacrulced for tho common good. It will be our first duty to adjust all questions arjccTing meritiitto representation in litis uou venllou. and it is to be hoied that it will be ar- raiiKed so satisfactorily and thoroughly and so plainly that they will oe regarded as settled not ouiy lor to-uuy, out tor ail luture. t Applause. j Referring to national affairs he said: Xeltoer civil war nor the band of the assassin has been able to destroy the people's faith iu the stability of th Government. Sectional aaiinosi ties have ceased, aud all tbe efforts of our politi cal oppouenU for purposes most partisan will not avail to kiudle to fife the embers of sectional batu and bitterness. Ills our duty to enter a solemn protest against the wholesale corruption which waa resorted to by our opponents iu ih contest by which whole States were debauahed and the Presidency virtually purchased away froin us. It waa no fault of the gallant soldier who led o.r ticket that he waa not awardwd tho victory which he ao richly deserved. Through the elfsrta of the Doracys and Bradys and the ring which they led tbe will of tbe people was uuliiued by tho un scrupulous use of funds Btolen from tho Federal Treasury aud levied upon Federal otliciala and the groat monopolies and inoceycdorporationsus the price of special privileges and franchises grunted thorn by Republican legislation. At the conclusion of the speech the call of the roll was proceeded with. The credentials of all contesting delegations were referred to the proptr committee; the various com mittees were appointed, aud the convention took a rcsss until 8 p.m. Convention Adjoarned. As soon as the Convention reassembled it adjourned over till to-morrow morning. Aa adjournment became necessary owing to the Committee on Credentials meeting at 7 o'clock and ueciding to give the contesting delegates from New Y'ork three hours for discussion. The Tamnuacvites will wait to hear the re port of the committee to-morrow. Erasfus Brooks will be permanent Chairman of the Convention. THE T Alt IFF. fall fur n National Convention to be Held In Chicago. Chicago. October 11. The followins call ha been issued for a National Tariff Conven tion: Responses to a circular sent out by the Industrial league oi America, under date of August 30th, have been so numerous, so uniformly favorable and so indicative of a large gathering, that tho wishes of so great a constituency addressed have no choice but to issue a demand to summons a Conven tion, which will be called to order by the President ol tka Industrial League of Amer ica at 11 o'clock a.m. on Tufs-lav, November 15, 18S1. in the cilv of Chicago. All the va ried industries of the United State are urged to send delgits, so ss to properly and fairly represent their several interests, embracing agriculture, man- u'actures, shipping, unuiDg, navigation and labor in th diverse branches. Employ ers are requested to communicate this call to their workmen and solicit their co-operation in this great movement by the selection from their own ranks as representatives of them selves, to the end that the hands iu each large establishment may equally with the proprietors have a voice in the proceedings of a body where they have at stake the most vital ot all, steady employment and fair wages. 1st order ot the Industrial League ol America. a ni: aii am v, kisuslakd. President. David H. Iasu', Corresponding Secretary. Singular and Daring Itobbery. WheeliX'J, W.Va.. October 11. A very singular and daring robbery occurred here this mornirg. Airs. Alex Ottcrson wxs awakened bout o o clock by a noise in her bed-room. and discovered a masked man in the act of going through the bureau drawers. In mov- mg in bed Jura. Utterson aitracled the atten tion of the robber, who compellrd her, at the uiuizle of a pistol, to rise, and sitting her in a chair cut oil her hair, which was ot ex ceedingly luxurious growth. No further molestation was ottered, and the robber de ported, making good his escape. Why Mn. McKlroy will Wot Fresldo. Washington Post. Mrs. McElrov, of whom it was reported that she had been asked to assume the duties of mistress of the Executive Mansion, is one of the President's favorite sister ami the wife of WTm. H. McKIrov, of the Albanv Journal. She is young and vivacious, and wonld make an admirable representative at the White House, but she has three half crown children whose education she is snn- erintending at Albany, and a husband who has signalized his newspaper career by poesy and bright writing, but also by unlimited abuse of Mr. Arthur. Murdered Hta Wile. CoLtrMBCs, O., October 11. A special from Plain City to the Evening IHspatch says that last night Win. Wilcox, the dissipated mem ber of a prominent and wealthy family, as saulted and fatally injured his wife, and then going to a neighboring wood, hung him self. Mrs. Wilcox died lo-day. AVilcox has for some time been known as a desperate character, having several times attempted to kill his wile, and was only released Irom jail last Saturday where he had been confined for the third attempt to murder his family. The Republican CIoIrk np the Ranhp.. New Y'ork, October 11. The Republican State Committee has been in session to-day W'th closed door-t. An informal conference was held by thcSlalwarts previous to the assembling of the (Committee. They decided not to place any hindrance in the way of tho majority in managing affairs, and to give their support to the State ticket. B. Piatt Carpenter was elected Chairman. He was also chosen chairman ot the Executive Com mittee. A ( AKII. To all who ere suffering from the errors and In discretions of youth, nervous weakness, early de cay, loss of manhood, etc, I will scud a recipe that will cure yoa, FREE OF CHARGE. This great remedy was discovered by a missionary in South America. Seud a self -addressed envelope to tha Rev. .Toskfh T. Toman. Ptatioti TV. Vw York ritv It I It 1S. MEMPHIS BIRD STORE AND WIREWORKS SO. 211 MAIa" (TBEKT. Just received my first supply of the Season, a largo loio. muee uuw llartz Momttaiu Canaries, In full song, whiah will be sold at the Lowest Mar ket rnce. timers by niau promptly ana satisiac torily tilled. In stock a fully supply of BIRD CAGKS of EVERT OKSl'Rl lTIO, Winter Orasos. HaneliiR Baskets, Vhs-s, Pot tery, bhells of Every Description. Agency of the Celebrated DETROIT STEEL DOOU, FRAME AND JAMB AKES. 1, Telepboas your Orders, jrm CHAKLES J.SCHEHEtt, PKOP'R IWIEKISIIAliI.E IEIirrIE IMPERISHABLE PERFUME. Murray & Lanman's FLORIDA WATER, Best for TOILET. BATH. and SICK ROOM. CEMEXT. ENGLISH PORTLAND CEMENT J. B. WHITE & BROS.' VKSV1SK English Portland Cement! GOVERNMENT STANDARD Til tt BKST FOR Conerete, Foundations, tWlar-doota. Pav meuta, Artificial Sloue, etc For sale by JOHN A. UK.1IK, stole Atrut. aOU fe'roul atreet, Jtenaufcla. rvlammoth "Drag-House IRiEHyE OVAL I TOE OM ESTABLISHED I1SI U HOUSE OF 8. MANSFIELD & CO. Has been removed to the large and commodious For the purpose at coudnctlnr the rhe.rel DRUG, PERFUMERY and NOTION BUSINESS upon a more extensive plan. All friends and other purchasers are invited to call aud examine our stock. " STRICTLY llEADQUAltTEItS FOR PUKE GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES." WKEAKYL OPPOSITE THE OLD (22 YE AUK) STAXU.-! K. I WAUUR, 00TT0M FACTOh AMD CGIiXlIISSXOH MESGHMTB, ISo. 276 Front Street, Noar Cotton Exchange, ----- Memphis, Tennessee. sr-Llberal advaurrs made on Cotton Coni,lirnmcnfa.. LLCOC SAW ASn PL4MW 3 ?VTfil;a.l.'l!rlw!aa DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, MOLDING, LUMBER Lath ind Shingles, Flooring, Ceiling, and Cedar Posts, W. jr. BROWR. BROWI & STARK rSTJCCESaOE3 TO JONES, BROWN A CO.) Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants, ' Xo. 208 Front street. Memphis), Tcnneftfaee. T. T. Busby. J. Jo BUSBY "WHOLESALE GROCERS Hi COTTON FACTOR No. 274 Front Street, Memphis. Flandlini? of Cotton a Specialty. Liberal Cash Advances Made on Consignments "srisijrr s& ICSes WHOI.T.NAI.E DEALEB AMD rrBLISIIEKfti. 223 and 225 Second Street, Memphis. ".V-EBEH MASfOS. .BI.,K PIANOS, KRAaKH . RAfll PI F.. WITZ- inann A t o. Iiau, Oriental Una Piaiiaa. lough A Warren Organs, feliMibel & Co. StiHudard vrKaua. WThe latest and bm standard editions of flHEHT MUSIC AM) BOOK? constantly on hand. Special disc mnts to the profcuion. Write, for Catalogues, which will be sent free. FliANTERS IMS. CO Insores aya'ust Fire, Murine and Inland KLsVa at Moderate ltateu. PAID UP CAPITAL, D. T. PORTER, Pres't. JOHX OVEKXO. Jr., V. Prest, J. I. RAISE, Sec'j d i a e ct o a s t JKO.OVKUXON.Jr., V. T. FORTKK, G. V. RAMBAUT, N. R. SLEDUK, Laaaa. Paid hy the C'oDiu,ny,-a Half Million Ilollnra. MR. RAINE. tbe Peeretary, la also Agent for several staunch Foreign Comr-anies, prorainput among theni the Nortn British aud Horcanlile. In his Ageney, Mr. Kalne Insures all classes ot prop erty. Including Ginhoues, at the lowest rates possible to secure reliable Indemnity. Office In Planters Unihlin". 41 Madison Street lew Hardware louse. j. r. ; it trim. Late of Lanchtjill. Grnham & Prom' fit. . a. aitivtl, Late witn GRAHAM, COUSINS & CO IMPORTERS AKD WHOLESALE DEALERS IN RDWABE, TINWARE, CUTLER Unua, Udu and Leather licit i nr. T. safes, t'bampiou Iron Fence No. 335 If ain Street, THE FIRM OF LANOSTAFF, GRAHAM A I'ROUDFIT, EXPIRING BY LIMITATION JUNE 1. ISfL we hare associated ourselves together for th purpose of coutiruiug the Hardware Business, i!" will be happy to sec our fri.nda and the public generally at our new store, Sii Main ctrect (formerly oc eupied by Joyner, Leniinon A Gale). Thankful for past fuvors, we are very respeetfullv. A. 3LBOVD. ALSTON A. M. BOTO fc- sow, COTTON Jo. SS61 ITroiit street, J. Wi Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants 355 Front Street. Memphis. Tenn. H. COOVER & CO MANUFACTURERS OP Doors, Sash, Blinds '& Moldings ALL KINDS Or DUUR AKD WINDOW-FRAMES, Biacketa and Scroll-work, Kongh and Dresaed Lnmlier, Sblngrleg, LatliH, et, 161 to 179 Washington Poplar street cars ccrry yon to the IHLI.IAItn TAIII.ES. THE MONARCH TTAVISQ been appointed Acent for the Mriwn. JTX J. M. BninnwicW Ha!ke Co.. the cele brated maun fort mere of Htuianl Tabled and Sup plies. I aui prerrd to ofler inducement to parlim requiring any thing In this line. SIDNEY COOK, PtwhoT W11fri R'mnv Mi-mp'nii. Tenn. HOTELS. TIB SOUTHERN ST, 1LOUIS. NEW FINE-PROOF HOTEL A BSOLrTKLY THE MOST PERFECT 1IOTFI Xa. Btiucturo on the (Jlobe, in ventilation, ew entAe, luxurious appointments, and ti proof properties. COMFOUT WITH SAFETY! llatea ss low as other hole!" of its c'as Address VM. M. HATES, aotM-rnl Mutineer. isi;i:a i:. J.J. MURPHY. B. F. MURPHY MUKPI1Y & MUUl'JIY, General Insurance Agents, A. 6 Hadlston Mreet, ADJOINING COTTON EXCIIA-NGK, SleinpliiM TenucHHee. atsrOnly tbe beat com panic. Ginhousea and fvmntrr Htorea a aixr!altT"a C. B. WELLFORD. TI10S. WELLFORD. C. U. WELLFORD & CO. GEICBAL Insurance Agents. c. a MadlMii street, OpfMMlla .(! Kirhassf, Meiupltl. G1 IN liOUHK.1 AND (VirVTkV STORM 1N T aurcd at lowaa rale. building formerly occupied by Rice, Stix A Co., I- B. WAItKKH. 9 1 a' kt5 -n KILL, JiAVY YAKU. K. T. NTABUE. J" olm S. Toof. P. II COVMSiS. Late with OkIU Biothura A Co. J. mine an. Graham Sl Proudiu, fcrndfuiri'H MUlu, I'alrnaukVa (scales, and Aicricultural IiuplemeutN. - Memphis, Tennessee. (TKAH1.H. t lll'SINfi A ). IIOTU. JllBY KOTD. FACTORS, eorner Court, Memphis. TT & 60, Si., Memphis, Tenn. Mnrkethnnse square from the Mill. AOTICES. Civil and Mining Engineering In the Cnlvenlly of VirulnlB. Full cournes lu these departments by a stall of six Professors. Sea.ion open Oct. 1st. 1' o. University of Virginia. MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS. MEETIKO of the Stockholder of the Mem--"V phis and VicksburK Rjillroad Ooropnny will Imj held at th oftice of the ('4,maiiy, in lit. city of Vieksburg, Mia., at 12 o'clock ni.. ou Thursday,! be 20th Daj of October, 1881. Matters of importance pertaining to the couatruo lion of lhe mad will be considered. By order of the Board of IMrertora. H. E. O'P.KlI.l.Y. Secretary. DISSOLUTION. rTMlE firm of I! ARTMl'9 A f;0., cniiMrfised of T. J. 11. HAKTMl'S and J. M. kIKWAK, i this day dissolved on arcouat of the deatii of J. M. Kiewas on the l'Jih ultimo. T II. H ARTMITrt. n the iiirvlvlni? partner, will proceed at once lo sc- :c the business, and request all iaj-!ia lnaenn-o in ute lute linn to settio un-ii accounts promptly, and thoe holdipir sccouuls against the lute firm to file the rame wiiluiut delay T. TT. I-Xart mug. otioe. HAVINt; determined on leaving Mr-mphia and . closing buslnrsa at Nun. 7& auil 77 llal, 1 offer my unexpired lease at a bargain, itic-luding a complete feel of fixtures, lo any responsible r tlca. ITiivitiE built up a respectable trade at this pt)int. It should be no small inducement to those who may succeed inc. J AKE LKUBK1E. For further arilcu!arH applv to gELDKN A I'ARKKR. Agents. No. J') Muiu street. Stockholder' .Meeting. THE Regular Annual Meeting of the Stockhold ers In the Memphis and Charleston Railroad Company will be held in lH'N TSV1L1.E. ALA., on Tuesday, tbe 15th Day OYemler, 1SS1. On the same day an election for Thirteen (1.".) 1M rectorslnaaidC.miany to serve for twelve months, and until lhrlrauc-eNMrareeli-udandiutliiled, will be held lu lluuisville, Ala., at the place of meelimr, and In Memphis, Tenn., at the ofllce of tli-' Secretary and Treasurer. The Trausfer-Booka will be closed from Ocloter 1Mb to Novemt)er 17. lbsl. K. T. WILSON, Freaideuu R R Cavsit. Pcc'y and Trcas ATTOItN ETS-AT-T.A XV. DICKINSON & MILLEK, ATTOKX KYJrAT-LAW, AHKAftttAN t'lTY aBKlNMAa). factlce lu all Courts, Kcdet.l aud Kl a. Hpo-ial mwiuvh ajii.u u uaiura) yitnuitn . y taUMI. DISPESNAKY. DIt. I). S. JOHNSON'! PRIVATE Medical Bispensarj Sfo. 17 Jetier-Mon Mreet. Bsiwwa Slain and Front, ManaBh rESTABLISHSD IN JSoO.1 DR. JOHNHON is acknowledged by all paras torested as hv far tne mr.Mt aiivKln .h, ciaa in the treatment of private or secret dise. uiuruiiKu nun p-riiimieiii curl's guamnu iu every cm. male or frtnalc. Reoent rajx.. f i;. on-heaand byphlllsourod in a few days, wlthi. the use of mercury, ehanqo of diet or hindra: rrom ousinefs. neconoary yprmia, the lu,t vest eradicated without the up of mercury, lnvolunu loss of semen stopped in a short time. Bullet from lmpoicucy or lossof roiiibI powers reto to free viKor in a tew weeks. Victtmsof aelf-ati and excessive veticrr, suu'erine Irom apermatorrl and loss of ptryxlcal and meutal power, speed and permanently cured. Pnnieulnr attention pi to the Diseases of Women, aud curva frusranu. Throat and Lung Diseases cured by new rc-jnedl Piles and Old Sores cured without the use of c.v or the knife. All consultations strtcilycmf!deut1 Medicines sent hy express to all parts of the conn? OfUce hours from 8 a.m to p.m. Sundays O. ft. .HUTN-IOM m T HELTIACJ. J. H. COFFIN & C( VrilOi.KM.tl.E ! Coal Oi! l.inHt-ed, Lard, Lubricating and Mi chinpry Oiln, Engineers' Snpplir-H. era 3 AGENTS FOR New York Belting-and racking Standard Rubber Belting and Packing. J. 11. Hojt iic ro.'K standard LeatH jifiiutir. MiuKz Kan hide Leather lleltinir, K.twliiile Lace Leather. MANILLA & SISAL HOP Oakum, r;tcli, Cttol-Tar, Tine-Tar A illHin. lltl'kIM lIO('hH. TIIKEAU. GEORGE I OURS SOLE AGENT. Tho ItEKT nnl 2IOHT IOrri.Al Sewing Thread of 3Iodera Tlmon. BKWASIE Olfc1 KISTATTOAS A Complete Assortment For Sale, at Wbolesal' lreutelu Bran, and V. K. Moore A At Retail by 1 Lotaenalein Ilro . I puhrln Bros., it Win. Irnuk A- Co. "EEST IN THE WORLD: RrVFHSS th vS'n!t iwRSTGiiEPEarCRlT.! Be sxrt to ca;t th 'A I Our A i stronger ihaa C or I cf cheap Rill Every spool incisures loo yards, ;ust a markt Cheap Silks measure only 4o-c.t to yo yard 1 1 1 ' If you want a splendid llnlton-Iluld 1'wist useout Patent Qttill Twist i Tlie BKAlNKRDft ARMSTRONG SILK being t:ed and recommended by the Dncasmaktirs.il consider then, the best judges in the world.j , FOR SAl.K BY Win. Frank & Co., Memphis, , Ocrbcr & Wilson, Memphis.! WHO!.KStl CKLY. ; Lennon St die, Memphis. 1 Jf3 A fi-pae pamphlet, giving Rule and Deal, for Knitting Silk Stocking1, Mittens, Money furs Ltabies' Caps and Boots, Ibices., etc., will be prescn to any lady buying our bilk or Twist mt the abo namrd stores. lAUKK'i'AHLHM. UNDERTAKERS! J 320 iain Street, Kempt "OURTAL ROBKf ANi I'OFl'IN" HAHinVA rkn. by telugmpb TromjUy tilil, and , it. . i . H. A. THOM!.. UNDERTAKE!. SJ0! XAIX ST., HEMPIILS, Tf!. KEEPS on hand ft full suio.lt of CctUiift, R r rr f -- .-vr- ; I"'. , : t. '-.:-iWfHs. v-.twc; ? ;v UNDERTAKERS! 317 and 318 SECOND, HEM I'll A FULL ASSOK1 MUST OF MKTAMO (i Jr KTS and CAKES ftlwuya ou band, BoUe and Trimmings. !" ntvOrders by Wleui-nph will i-ccclTe onr prr attention. All koook 1nniH.o C . 1 i.o rn.it v. The LITTLE HAVANA COfriPA OR Supplement to Itoyul Havium Lot' Take ri Orf. stotti: Nov. 4lli, J j'JJh; fT. rwh, ltsl. M;W SCIlKtlK 23.1HIO TirkHH onl; ettrli I'rixeti 1 'unenry tVJI.s Dwririnir to mwt the Titv tprerM duiram I-OW-pric fcd Ti feita, w(; Unv Ocvi l a hm-h' taxy bcricKOf Prize. VtiM'il umhi tin- K t!iln.rl litpH of the P.iryni Hnvriitu Loiter. U.e auu u Prints in v.hi h arena follows; 1 limtid 1'itw Z 1 Grand I'rirx M , 1 Grand Prir1 2 PrlzvH uf 1 1; 0 cut h 4 Pri&wof i Ml vari 70 Prut of :W cm h 600 Prize of 10 h XltiO Prix m 2 earn ' Ai-niinriii ms, of M0 culi, l lht 9 . t luiiiitiiiK unit of an me U) a i!t? orn I (irauinir thr tMrn) ( 2 AjVproximalioiiH, of f jo ea. h, t tt v mimli'-r i rvct-'iiiiK mul r,,ltvvj.!K tl.e ; one druwuiK 1"00 t 2Wrt Prizes ..T. R. "v v - i The Tu'keU iu lhe Supploui i.t u i mV-I n h form irl Ir-Iru. r.ai.1 it. full In fi.il. .l I r-i r. .w mediately on prvaentAtloii ol t hi. Yoc latt tlmi wnnfV t Nf a W 'n-t v'MH-i TKVNTIIK'K NAM:. TJ NDKR and by virtue of a Trust Ioed f v.i ie iiUmuIht 1.S74. n l ordt 1 r KeKtsU-r'a '.lieu of Shelby tm.ntv. in liook Vuue 7ti, 1 W ill on TiirUuy, November I, 1HS, n front of tho Courthouse ilo.tr. in tha r Mt-mjihifl, Itetweon lhe hours of 11 mid 12 o' a.m.. hell at public huciIoii. to the Mi'li.t n f(r:nsh, the follow. ni; lot of fcmmul ui.on v there in a Inmii rMf-nrp. to wit: It, im-a tional ttartof country lot N .. M j.ou thr noi l of Alritmuia Mr'M, M-ln,; n jmrt of a .. loot ! wlih-h is sitiirttt l a floutoe t. tiiiw rhh iu' t in LfltllMlril s f"l!ow.-: 11. fiilliine at u s!.i the i;orlh iii e of Awil'-Mnu Mn i, nhuti: :n m itn-hfs rant of J. '. 1 1 inlii.t's cn-tiTii !me u U Htrikts Alabama sirett, ruiiiiinu thruce n-tiil' line rmraik l Willi mul I. C. i.nMini: imt. r. unl runriiiiK on u ilivhliut; lino l-tvuvtiiu tn'Me house--. tuni.ii!; m lot. i-1 t m. U. toa autkr; llu-ur eustwunllv ..4nilU ' Ala'iauia airevl M feot 2 iiw u-n to"n sinke; t south parnllM with the flrM llneUi? ftft, hk lean, to AlHanift Mnet; them weMwarol the north line oi Alubama atreet -lo feet 2 me. the DeknniiMK Kmiityof mlemi'tioti waived. The.tltU W to be good, but I will tell aiol -otit onlv tit Metcalf & Walker, Attoihvyrt. TruKti-e's Sale. TJ Kli: a. deed of trust f-oin J. A 1 ' lo ute, on record lu laok l'.:i fv kn Naturdny, October In froutof thecoimhouc. In Mil Zj sell at nublic am Uon, Hie lolli 1. Tne aturclions' lately o Steele Ji Co.. on N vv comer .a atrwla, 26 feet ou VwM by lfihl. 2. Part ot lol , on nortlif"4 second lot west liom WlnchJ 1 ua, a name dwelluiKhou S. Tli liouie-i'lai'o ol east of lhe city, on the it uiinin, acrva. '1 Mur) liuiirovemeiii. USB E. 1 yvTai 1 jrya.iu,i,muv ti at a ! CG-iCm ark MO mi! ir--'KMi T-Vv aJV rrfx -7. I. L'lidlvldcd ..J h.t llolinea'a KUbdtvLslo AllKirt Kluibnii;li Iah contaitiaft -OHIO actlira. The.K) Ion are al; 1 and north oi the rri one aud tfo.' rul Uotc & bU., . Merchants,