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BATLT APFEAI VOL XLIII-ISTQ. 241 ESTABLISHED 1840. MEMPHIS, TENN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER lO, 1883. MJP The Indianapolis Journal speaks of Mas sachusetts as a 'Vtate at bay," in view ( the fight against Butler. Pkaciies shipped to England by a Dela ware farmer arrived in good condition, and the enterprising shipper made a good thing of it. The survey of the Conway and Des Arc railroad is being pushed as fast as possi ble, with a view to the early construction of the road. Let us have a Southern Democratic nominee for Vice-President, says the Dres den Eiitcrprit; which cordially indorses the ArrEAi.. Am. the Episcopal Church bishops are Kiid to be very attractive-looking men, but Bishop AV'illianis, of Connecticut, is the most i in posing. Mr. E. S. Wiisos, of the Xrw Mittiisip )iian, is a candidate for re-election to the clerkship of the House of Representa tives. AVe hope he will be elected. The next Congress, which will meet on the 4th of December, will contain 194 Democrats and 131 Republicans, Read j listers, Independents and Greenbackers. Kaniai I. and Pig-iron Kelly are afraid that the "internal tux system must go." This would compel an increase of the tariff, and further protection for the al ready bloated and insolent monopolies. A fkiend of the Kentucky statesman predicts through the Washington Star that Mr. Carlisle will be nominated for Speaker on the first ballot. He ought to be if the Democrats want to make arecord for IKS J. Sam Randall nor any other high tariff man ought ever to be Speaker of the House of Representatives. "The Western man who assists at such a sacrifice," says the Waco Kraminrr, "of his section is in deed a doubly-dyed traitor." The New Orleans Timet-Democrat says that many Southern places, fearing small pox this winter, are taking precautions against that dread disease. There is no unusual cause for alarm, but the ounce of prevention is always timely. OHIO ELECTIONS. The Indications Point to the Largest Vote Erer Polled la the State The Returns Coming In Very Slowly Republican Gains as Far as Heard From Iowa Elections. Hes. M a km adc kk is the favorite candi date for Governor of Missouri with the young Democracy. All the old soldiers, ex-Kedcral as well as ex-Confederate, will work ami vote for him. The sectional line has disappeared in Missouri. The Northern people Democrats as well as Republicans fear to intrust the Government to a Southern President, and yet the President has turned the entire control of his ollice over to Mahone. "What consistency is there here between theory and practice?" asks the Richmond Stale. IndIasapolis, October 9. In the mu nicipal election to-dav, the vote is small and very close. It will require a full vote to decide the result. The Re publicans probably elect the mayor, clerk and assessor; the Democrats, the treasurer. Council twelve Democrats and twelve Re publicans; one tie. 12:30 O'Cloct A.M. Latest returns from the city election give McMaster, Rep., for mayor, 2")0 majority. The Republicans elect the clerk and assessor by 750 majority. The treasurer is still in doubt; Geiger, Dem., probably elected. The Board of Aldermen stands 7 Republicans and 3 Democrats. IOWA. At Des Moines. Dks Moines, October 9. The election returns sent to the press to-night from here will lie compared with the vote on Secretary of State in 1H82. Fine reports from each county in the State have been arranged to be sent at 10, 1 1 and 12 o'clock. The report will le late, as in this State no counting of votes is done until the polls are closed, and most of the polls are Kept open till 7 o'clock, and many of them till 8 o'clock. It is also a long ticket over the State, so the count will be long and late. In Des Moines, up to 3 o'clock p.m., near-, ly as many votes have been polled at most of the precincts as last year. The indica tions are that the poll of the State will be as heavy as for President in 1880. All re ports up to this hour indicate good order, and no cases of disturbance are yet re ported. 8 O'Clork P.M. Rain has set in, which may interfere with the transmission of re turns. Two reports only have been re ceived up to this time Van Meter, which gives a Republican majority of 100, a Re publican gain of 82, and the city of Brooklyn, Poweshiek countv, which gives Sherman 231, Kinne 14!), Veaver 20, a Republican loss of 23. Stiles, Rep., for Congress, was four votes ahead of Sher man. These are the first returns re ceived. At 7 o'clock nearly 6000 votes were east in this city. The Second Ward in Des Moines, incomplete, gives Sherman 323, Kinne 308, Weaver 144, with the scratched tickets to count. The Demo crats claimed this ward by 200 majority. A special to the Stale Register from Oka loosa says three precincts in the Sixth Congressional District give a net Repulc lican gain of 14"i. Carroll City, Carroll county, 201 for Sherman, 241 for Kinne, a Democratic gain of 13. Aft Bnrllna;ton. Burlington, October 9. Returns come slow. Light vote on account of rain. Total in the city of Burlington, 3140. The Democrats have carried the county by about 800, leing 100 less than last year. The Democrats claim the countv by 1000. the husband being the well-known actor who made a hit in the Tiro Orphan in the Character of "Pierre Frochard. The libel filed by Mrs. Levick, whose maiden name was Litchfield, set forth that they were married in Boston, February 29, 1875, and that they lived here and in Sew York during tlie following three years; but such was her husband's treatment of her that on July 12, 1878, she was compelled to leave bim as a matter of self-protection. Mrs. Levick detailed numerous instances of the cruel and abusive treatment heaped upon her by her husband and his neglect to contribute anvthing to the support of herself and child. Gustavus, she said, at one time threatened to shoot her, and in every way made life a burden for her. Her evidence was substantiated by other witnesses and the Court ordered a decree on the ground of cruel and abusive treat ment; also giving the custody of the child, Katliarine L. Levick, seven years old, to the mother. RIVER IMPROVEMENT. THE PACING RECORD Reduced Half a Second by the Young Horse Johnston ai Chicago The Mile Made in 2:10. Twelfth Day of the Lonlsvllle Meeting Chatter the Winner of the Great Stallion Stake. The Select ('mmllM to Examine and Report I pan the Improvement of the Mississippi Below Cairo Capital Brevities. It is proposed to form tin Ebera gallery in Dresden in honor of the famous Egypt ologist and novelist, (icorge Ebers, to be formed entirely by pictures inspired by passages in his works. Several leading Gerin.in artists are now at work on draw ings for the purMPse. The people of this country consume 1,22',000 tons of sugar and molasses. Of this, 1,000,000 tons are imported, the duty on w hich ia $!Hl,OO0,0O0, every cent of which comes out of the pockets of the consumers for the benefit of the men who make the 22.",OO0 tons. A iiai.lad-hinokk at Limerick, Ireland, has just been sentenced to prison for one month for chanting the praises of O'Don nell, the blayer of Carey. The sentiment was atrocious, no doubt, but the sentence will appear equally so to those who ara accustomed to the freedom of this happy land. Another job for pet national banks. Secretary Folgcr is to recommend a long time two percent, bond for the retirement of the four per cents. The saving in the interest will probably lie more than lost in the premium required to purchase the out standing bonds. Better go on reducing the debt. The St. Imis GIihe-lkmocrat has the jim-jams over the card of Mrs.'Stonewall" Jackson. It is revamping all the old lies about Southern exelusiveness and fran tically waves the "bloody shirt." And yet the trade, the commerce and the busi ness of St. Louis goes right ulong humming its wav as cheerilv as ever. The Little Rock Haunt says: "The one thing the Democratic masses in the Mate Confederate' States want, is a ticket cow posed of strong, sound Democrats, with out reference to whether they take their meals north or south of Mason and Dixon's line." That is the way to abolish section alism in the part v. OHIO. The Southern States have 101 Demo crats in Congress. All the rest of the country have only ninety-three. Why don't the Republican pa)iers call the at tention of the country to its danger from the majority of Southern brigadiers in the Democratic caucus, or has this foolishness worn itself out? asks the Selma (Ala.) Time. Conouessman Ei.i.is, of IxMiisiaim, states that Tildcn is laying his Diana to dictate a nominee to the Democratic convention in 1884. He is now, nud has been for some time, laying plans for the nomination of Gov. Cleveland. It hu ,i.1y leaked out recently that it was his master brain be hind the Holman movement. MclVmald must be killed ofT in order toenable Tildcn to carry out his schemes, and he is likely to win, liecnuse the South has no voice, and must do as the North instructs her. The Imdon correspondent of the New York Tribune states that great surprise and irritation have lieen caused in all parts ot the country by tht announcement that the tjueen intends, beyond what she lias already done in commemorating John Brown, to erect a full-length statue of her deceased servant at Balmoral in close re lation to tho statue of the Prince Consort, and further, to put in the royal mauso leum at Frogmore and in St George's chapel at Windsor marble tablets to his memory. Sensible "Jennie June" declares that what is needed most in our cities ii edu cated labor educated cooks, dressmakers, seamstresses and women workers of all kinds. Every woman living wants to earn money. Not one in a hundred knows how to do it. We educate women as teachers only and then complain that the market is overstocked. A washerwoman who can simply wash, who knows nothing of the requirements or varied minutiae of her trade, can earn $1 25 per day and her board. The most ignorant girl that lands on these shores is good at on for her "living" and $12 to $13 per month. The dressmaker who acquire a reputation can charge any price she pleases and is not re quired to possess anything but patience and a paper pattern. A clever cook not only gets her own price but is the autocrat of the household, as many terrorited wires know. At Columbns. Coixmbcs, o October . The election to-day was for State officers entire, with the exception of Secretary of State, for members of the Leirislature. which will elect a successor to Pendleton, and the vote on three constitutional amendments, as follows: The regulation and taxation of the liquor traffic, prohibition, and for an intermediate court. Comparisons are made with the vote for Secretary of State Newman, in 1882. The amendments to carry will have to receive a majority of all the votes cast for Governor. The weather was tine in all parts of the State, and indications point to the largest vote ever polled in the State, consequently the . returns will bo slow coming in and the result delayed. The reports for Governor and two amendments only will be sent. !t O'clock P.M. Secretary Newman had a majority of 19,115 last year. There are 1819 w ards and precincts in the State. Re turns from twentv-four wards and pre cincts show a net Republican gain of 291. The first amendment gets 327, the second 1910, out of 3089 votes. These are nearly all country precincts and small towns. 0:30 O'clock P.M. Fifty-four wards and precincts. Net Republican gain, 557 ; total vote, 10,417; first amendment, 1394; second, 5840. 10 O'clock P.M. One hundred wards and precincts show a net Republican gain of 082; total vote, 22,032; first amend ment, 2880; second, 11,: 309. 12 O'clock M. Returns from 301 wards anil precincts show a net Republican gain of 1403. Nothing further from Cincinnati or Cleveland. 2:10 O'clock A. M.At this hour the result on the State ticket and legislature is in great doubt. Chairman Barger, of the Democratic Committee, says he thinks their majority will be about 7000 on the State ticket, and they will carry Legisla ture. The Republican Committee expects to elect the Governor by a few hundred, but concedes that it depends on the re sults from Cincinnati, and Cleveland.. Returns so meager that neither committee is overconfident. An impression pre vails that the second amendment will be carried. In case it does neither commit tee seemingly cares for the Legislature. Gov. Foster concedes that the result de penils on the returns from Cincinnati and Cleveland, and says the calculations as to strong localities have been reversed on both sides. At Dayton. Dayton, October 9,11 O'clock P.M. At this hour it is safe to say that theentire Democratic county ticket is elected. There are slight Republican gains all round, and a heavy vote for the second amendment. 1 O'clock A.M. Returns from twelve precincts in the city give n net Demo cratic gain of 95. No hope for any Re publican candidate on the county ticket and only six more precincts to hear from: At Cleveland. Cleveland, October 9. A heavy vote has been polled. The Democrats claim 4000 majority in the city. The Republi cans concede 3000. The second amend ment workers were very firm at head quarters. In every ward, except the Third, and in most of the precincts, ladies industriously peddled both tickets im partially to get votes for prohibition. Coll'ee and cakes were served to whoever thev thought favorable to the cause. At 2 if clock A.M. No w ard had been fully counted, and it is not likely the result in the city can le ascertained definitely lie fore morning, but enough is known to show that the IVmocrats elect most all of the county candidates, hut part of the legis lative ticket is in doubt, ami the IH'inocrats concede a loss in the county of 1200 over the full vote. As far as learned, no indig nities were offered ladies at the polls any where, but, as the novolty of their presence wore off, little attention was paid to them by the busy and frequently turbulent hustlers of both parties. At Cincinnati. Cincisnati, October 9. An enormous vote has been polled in thiscounty to-day. Only five precincts heard fron at 10 o'clock p. m. give a net Republican gain of 202. Both parties claim the countv. The Re form IVmocratic vote is small, and prob ably will not exceed 1500. The Republi cans claim large gains in the German wards, and say that Foraker will over come Newman's majority of last year, which was 10,689. The" Iiemocrats are equally hopeful that they have carried the entire county and State ticket Informa tion is not yet at hand on which to base intelligent opinion. 12:30 O'clock A.M. Seventeen precincts of 103 in this county show a Republican gain of 1577 ; this is on Governor. N"o com pilation has yet been wade of the county ticket or Legislature. This wou'd give the county to Hoadly by a small ma jority, but with the votes cast for the Reform Democratic ticket would leave the result as to county and legisla ture in doubt, with chances in favor of the Republicans. No report of the strength of the Reform Democratic ticket has yet been made. While the second amendment gets a large vote, the majority against it will be sutticient to probably overcome the majority for it in other parts of the State. Washington, October 9. In accordance with a resolution introduced by Senator Garland, the president of the Senate in March last appointed Senators Logan of Illinois, Jones of Nevada, Sawyer ot Wis consin, Jones of Louisiana and Walker of Arkansas as a select committee to examine and report npon the improvement of the Mississippi river below Cairo. It is the intention of this committee to spend most of the month of November on the Missis sippi. The scope of the investigation, as set forth in Senator Garland's resolution, embraces the "methods employed in mak ing the improvements below Cairo, the contract touching the same and the appli cation of the appropriations for that pur pose ; also all matter pertaining to and the tcasibility of the outlet system ; also the system of jetties anil the extent to which ttie same have facilitated the navigation of the river to the gulf, their permanence and the method now employed in the im provement and all matters " touching said improvement. Ihe committee wasgiven power to send for persons and papers and was instructed "to report to the Senate the result of its inquiries at the earliest day practicable of the next session of Con gress. J he sum of $.sJO0 was appropri ated for the expenses of the committee. It is a notable fact that the instructions embraced in the Garland resolution are an exact copy of the resolutions passed by the House during the first session of last Congress, and in accordance with which the Burrows committee made its investi gation and report. The report of the lat ter committee, with the testimony accom panying it, w as not printed till the last week of the last session. It makes a vol ume of nearly 500 paws. CAPITAL BREVITIES. Washington, October 9. Samuel Mel lon, I'nited States district attorney for ,xuui Carolina, has written the Depart ment of Justice denying the report that he had decided to resign, and saving he has no such intention. Gov. B. F. Butler called upon Secre taries Frelinghuysen, Chandler and Lin colnthis morning. The places of many car-drivers and con ductors have been tilled, and cars are run ning on all railroads to-day. l he l resident lias taken up his resi dence at the Soldiers' Home, and will re mniu there until the repairs at the White House are completed. Secretary ! rehnghuvsen returned to Washington last niitht with the President, and was at the Department of State to-day. fecretary handler arrived here tins morn ing. In the Supreme Court of the I'nited States to-day the legal-tender case of Jut land against Green man was, on motion of William Allen Butler, of New York, set tor the hrst dav the court shall be in ses sion after the Christmas holiday recess. At the new Memnhis Jockev Club Dool- room last night French mntua'ls paid, first race. S9 90 for $1 : second race. SI 90 for $1 : third race, $2 25 for $1. The combi nation board paid $21 50 for fifty cents. the lollowinir races are posted on the boards for this afternoon: At LOflSVlLLE. First Race. One mile: nurse $250: thirteen starters. Second Race. One and one-eiehth miles : for three-year-olds; Moret & Chandon's Champagne Stakes; $1000 added; five starters. Third Race. Three-fourths of a mile heats; selling; $.300 added; four starters. ronrth Race. i l ve-enhtha of a mile dash ; purse, $200; nine starters. Fifth Race. One and one-sixteenth miles ; handicap ; $300 added ; ten starters. tixth Race. One mile; seven starters. The first race will be divided "this morn ing, owing to the great number of entries. Jerome Park Races. Jerome Park. October 9. The winners in to-day's races were Pizarro, Woodlark, Helen Wallace, Heel and Toe and Major Wheeler. Xarracansett Driving- Association. Providence, October 9. The October meeting of the Narragansett Driving Asso ciation opened at Narragansett Park to day. Five hundred persons wire present on the track, and trotting was good. Uewild and Pilot Knox were the win ners. First Day of the Lexington Trotting- Meeting. Lexington, Kv., October 9. The first day of the Kentucky Trotting Horse lireeders Association was tairly attended. The Lexington stakes, for two-year-olds, best two in three, was the only face, and as not concluded. The Rare for Caarowlteh. LoNnos, Octolier 9. The race for the 'zarowitch Stakes was won bv Don Juan. Sackness second. Cosmos third. Twenty- two starters. Bendigo led at a good pace from Cosmos, Pharamond, Preferment, Witchcraft and Don Juan, with Hackness, augh-a-iSallagh and lizzie next, tni-one, Sachwand and Quick Time heading the others. When the leaders were six fur longs from home, Sachman andGirofle fell away beaten. Cosmos was in front at the bushes, but as the horses descended the lull Don Juan drew out and won. SENATOR PUUH, OF ALABAMA, Is Htm Firm In the Relief That Abram Hewitt is the Democrat Tor President. ' Cilia InHnrance. t. Rain. MrrfUry Planter Innr anee Company an4 (rami Ininum aa-ealihaa perfected complete arrange, taenia for effecting- Inanrancann enliwn gin a nan ea-atcnta at tae Itiml rate. Taa Lcvlea. Dftvarea ran. Borron, October 4. One of the divorce cases disposed of in the courts here to-dav was that of Harriet W. r Gustavus Levick , Interview with Senator Pugh in the New i or ueraia : -i nave discussed flir. Hew itt, as the best nomination the Democrats could make, with several leadinz New- York Democrats, who understand as well as they can be learned the complications oi -ev torK pontics and Democratic leel- ing and opinion. Mr. Tilden has a strong hold upon the Democracy of his own State and of the whole country. His great qual ities are universally recognized by all classes, and the Presidency would add nothing to their appreciation of them or to his position in history. But the tact is indisputable that his physical powers are not equal to the discharge of the duties and responsibilities of the Presidential office. Mr. Tilden lieing cut of the ques tion, who is likely to be the nominee, of course, is all speculation, as there is no de cided public opinion on the subject. In what I say I do not wish to be understood as expressing my per sonal preterence. J nave formed mv opin ion ' solely on public considerations, nnd my convictions have been confirmed that Mr. Hewitt's nomination would insure the next President to the Democracy. Hewitt is not unlike Mr. Tilden in his pol.tical opinions and experience and in the qual ities of his statesmanship. He has been a grent student of thealfairs of the people that mostly concern their material welfare, He is thoroughly practical on a broad plane. He has the eonfidenceof all classes. There can lve no reason wbv his nomina tion would not be supported by both the 111. ten and Kelly Democracy ot Jew ork and the certainty of carrying his own State would make him stronger in the West than any Western man. There much power in the best chance. 'Nothing succeeds like success. 1 ho Republican party has lost the confidence of the non otlice-holding and non-partism people That party has not sufficient vitality lett to show the spirit of discontent or the dissensions among its hoHless adherents lucre will be no struggle for the Kepubh can nomination. Arthur will be nonii nated on the first ballot with the har monious solemnity of a funeral. This will make New York the battlefield. The Republicans would make the tight against Hewitt under more difficulties than against any other Democrat, as they know he has the confidence of all business men and of the workingmen and men owning capital It must not be taken for granted that the confidence of the people the Republicans have loft will he readily transferred to the Democracy. The Republican nartv has been enabled to keep power on account of the distrust ot the Democracy, tonhdence is of slow growth. It will not take root in mere party platforms. The man nomi nated must have something in his ability his learning, his experience, his integrity, to satisfy the pcoule that he is a safe, wise. prac tical statesman. Hewitt possesses all these qualities. "Since I first mentioned him as our best man 1 have received many letters from leading lHMiioeratu in my own Mate and other Niutliern Mates approvin mv suggestion: . I happen to have with me one of these letters from the Hon. A H. Buckncr, member-elect of the House, w ho has been chairman of the Committee on Banking and Currency, and is one of the ablest and most influential memliers from the West. The Philadelphia Mtreet-Car Dlaaater, Philadelphia, Octobers. The inquest on the Iwslies of the four persons killed bv the collision on the North Pennsylva nia railroad train with a street-car on Fri day last has been concluded. The jury returned a verdict declaring the Vnion Passenger Railway censurable for running passenirer cars with one person in ttie ca pacity of driver and conductor. Peter Shultx, the driver of the car, is criminally censurable ; Frank Bird, engineer of the train, is criminally censurable for running the train, and the Philadelphia and Head ing Railroad Company for scheduling their time at a faster rate of speed within the city limits than allowed bv ordinance. The railroad company is also censured for em ploying an incompetent flagman. The Rarthaldl Maine mt Liberty New York, October 9. A working model, twelve feet high, of the Bartholin Statue of lilierty was exhibited t.Way. Many speeches were made. One Crtipany of merchants made a payment of $ti0,000, making up the entire amount needed to complete work, namely, $Wrt),O00. The most efficient stimulants to excite the appetite are Angiietnra Bitters, pre pared by Dr. J. u. B. Siegert A sons. Be ware of 'counterfeits. Ask your grocer or druggist for the genuine article. John Wale!., 1'nderl alter, .330J Second street. nue' for the. Second Kentucky District, each of the eight counts charging that he used official government envelopes for the transmission of private correspondence, for the purpose of saving postage. One of the letters sent in the envelopes in question referred to Crumbaugh's amus ing canvass for tlie Secretaryship of the Navy, vice Chandler, who lie expected would be elected Senator from New Hamp shire. Crumbaugh was endeavoring to have the Republican State Convention in dorse him for the position, but failed. No one here believes Crumbaugh willfully did Wrong, but let his vanity and ambi tion ran away with his j udgment. ocle'sammt Coming Month In Search of the Fabled Nprlng to Renew Hla Youth la Preparation For Ills Management of the Campaign In list-He Will be Dictator If Hot bins Else. The Faateat Paring Time on Record. Cm i-ago, October 9. The great event of the day at the Chicago Driving Park was the beating of alt previous records bv the voung pacer Johnston, driven by Peter V.Johnston. The horse got a warming-up in 2:22, and on the seeond trial paced without a break or skip in exactly 2:10, making the fastest harness record ever known. Some Horsemen claimed 2:liaj but, to be sure, it was made even figures by the j udges. J he unfinished 2:20 pacing race ot yes terday was won bv Chestnut Star. The free-for-all-stallion race was a fine contest, and resulted in the defeat of the favorite, .Monroe t'hief, by the young horse rliallas. The latter acted night v in- the first two heats, but then settled down and trotted handsomely. the 2:30 trotting race was postponed until to-morrow by darkness, after four heats. Twelfth Day of the I.oainvll e Meeting. Louisville, October 9. Twelfth day of the fall meeting of the Louisville Jockev Club. Weather warm, attendance and track good. A ! irtt Race. Handicap, loriwo-year-oids, three-quarters of a mile. Easter won ; 7m- mara second, tueen T. third, lime i :io. brand Race. Selling allowances, mile heats. The first heat was won by McBowl ing; Lillie B. second, Boulevard third. Time 1 :45. The second heat was won bv Galileo ; McBowling second, Boulevard third. Time 1 :4. The third heat Galileo won in a gallop. Time 1 :48. Third Race. Great American Stallion Stake, sweepstakes, for three-vear-olds, $100 e?ch, half forfeit and only $20 if de clared May 1. 1882, or $40 if declared May 1. 1883. with S150 added, ot which SoUU goes to second, third to save its entrance, the nominator of the sire of the winner to get $300, the nominator of the sire of the second horse to receive $200 out of the stallion subscriptions; mile and three quarters. Starters: Beechenbrook, Bil- leta, Murmur, llaillellow, Obenuever and Chatter. Worth did not start, llailfel low led at the start, with Beechenbrook second, Murmur third. At the end of the three-quarters Chatter took the second place. At tne end ot the mue uuermeyer led, with Murmur second, and ('hatter third. At the head of the stretch Chatter took the lead, and won easily by ten lengths, Murmur second, ten lengths in front of Obermever. Time 3 :08. Fourth Race. American Purse, all agts, one mile, tiieaner nrst, aiammonisi second, Freeland third. Time 1 :43. Raaeball. St. Loris, October 9. St. Louis, 1 1 ; New Yorks, 1. Lorisvn.i.E, October 9. Detroits, 4; F'clipses, 0. Philadelphia. October 9. BufTalos, 7; Athletics, 1. Baltimore. October 9. Baltimores, 6; Clevelands, 4. New York, October 9. Metropolitans, 1 ; Bostons, 0. Pittsburg, Octolier 9. Providences, 10; Alleghenys, 2. THE PRATER BOOK Discussed at Lenrtk by the Episcopal Con Ten tk) a and a Jf umber of Minor Changes Proposed, (REAR'S None of Which Are Finally Adopted The Relation of the Church to the' Colored People. 3 - ' It AX KM AXD BACKERS. Meeting of the National Association at Louisville To-Day. Ijouisville, Octoler 9. The Kxecutive Committee of the American Bankers As sociation, and Dr. Geo. Merstand, secre tary of the association, held a meeting at the' Gait House to-night, and arranged the programme for to-morrow's session. The association will meet at 1 :30 o'clock, in the Masonic Temple, the annnal address being delivered by Geo. S. Coe, of New York, president of the association. John J. Knox, Comptroller of the Treasury, of Washington, will deliver an address, in which he will sketch the history of banking under the old State bank system, and that which obtains under the national bank system. J. II. Lindenberg, of Ixmis ville, will lead a treatise on "The Banking System and Its Relation to the People and Government;" E. C. Bohme, cashier of the Third National Bank of Louisville, will read a paper on "The Appreciation of Gold;" Wm.P. St. John, of New York, will read a paper on "National Banks and the Currency of the Future," completing the programme as prepared for the open ing i lay. New York Timet: Samuel J. Tilden is said to be preparing for a trip to the South and the W est Indies this winter. There are some circumstances which seem to warrant even this guarded allegation and yet nothing to substantiate its accuracy. The yacht Yosemite, which was hired by the mysterious old man to run up and down the river and even as far out as the Narrows with him on board, has been lying in the North river for some days, and unwonted activity has been manifested by her crew.i5oat-loadsof stuff, in hampers, boxes, and sacks, have been sent aboard, and all the indications are favorable to the belief that she is victualing for a cruise of unusual length. Her captain has declined to thrown any light upon the meaning of this unwonted activity. Her crew are quite as mysterious as" the old man him self. When asked if Mr. Tilden is really going to poke the Yosemite's nose outside of Sandy Hook and bear away for a milder clime, the sailor's only response is to shift his quid from the starboard to the port cheek, hitch his trousers, and indulge in a vacant squint at the clouds and the hori zon. Even the master and the officers of the Yosemite do not indulge theirappetite for fine brands of wines and brandies, much as they may regard these articles with the highest possible regard as com panions of a voyage at sea. The inference is, therefore, plain. Something's up. In the absence of anything like encouraging information from the tarry mariners, a re porter set to work to ascertain what the politicians knew alxiut the matter. The supervisor of the City Record, Mr. Thomas Costigan, sat in his easy chair in the basement of the City Hall when asked what he knew about tins topic of national import. Mr. Costigan's first move was to lock the door and place the key in his pocket. Then with the agility of a circus performer he climbed to the sill of the only large window in the room and dropped the curtain bo as to obscure the view of the curious outside world. Next he armed himself with the poker and vig orously stirred up the sleeping fire in the grate. A shower of sparks Hew up the chimney and a light was thrown out that illumined the furthest recesses of the apartment. Calling the reporter to the corner near the fireplace, Mr. Costigan, in a confidential whisper, delivered himself thus: "I have heard it said that Mr. Tilden is really going South this winter, lie has heard that somewhere in the interior of Florida is a spring remarkable for its power of restoring youth. If mv histori cal memorv has not gone back uiion me, a certain other distinguished gentleman, Mr. de leon, I think was his name, sought to discover this same spring. Mr. Tilden, as I understand it, proposes to continue the line of discovery at the point aban doned by that worthy gentleman. I hear luruu-r mat wrouier lienry niden is in terested in the matter, and that Hurbert O. Thompson has agreed, if they discover anything resembling the springto tap the Croton water main and furnish the fullest supply of this wondrous rejuvenating water. I am particular to say that I have heard all these things, for I do not know them to be true not of my own knowl edge. If the statements should prove to be without foundation they will doubtless be traced to John Kelly or some other malevolent gentleman who is known to have no love for Mr. Tilden in his heart." Senator James Fitzgerald said he had not heard anvthing about Mr. Tilden's movements. He had not been consulted, and if it should happen that his advice should be sought he would immediately bring the news to the Timet office. Mean time he was so interested in paving the way for the passage of the proposition favoring the abolition of contract labor in the State prisons that such little details had escaped his attention a together. .fc,x-Uomptroller Andrew rl. tireen said he did not believe anv man save Mr. Tilden himself knew what Air. Tilden's move ments were likely to be.- He could not tell whether there was any truth in the statement that Mr. Tilden was about to visit West Indian waters in the magnifi cent Yosemite. Tammany Hall politicians hoped that the story was true, and one of them was malicious enough to dec'.are that he hoped a hole would develop in the Y'osemite's bottom when she was well outside of the Hook. A County Democrat ridiculed the idea that Mr. Tilden would go away and leave to others the supervisory manage ment of a campaign that is regarded as the most important in the party's history. It was reported at a late hour last night that candidates Maxwell and Maynard were making for Greystone behind a pair of mud-bcs;atteied horses with the avowed purpose of begging the old man to delay his trip till after the election. Jews, meanwhile, has reached tnisoi- fice from two authoritative sources. The first reliable newsgiver says positively that .Mr. lilden is going South this winter. The second savs emphatically that he is not. But the victualing of the Yosemite goes on merrily as ever, and "mum's the word" among the mariners w ho make up tier crew. ' Nlorm Can Nhake tin Secure Fonnda. lion. It matters not what political revolutions occur or what opinions govern public men, with unwavering regularity the monthly drawings of the Louisiana State Lottery occur. The 100th event we chron icle as following: It happened, as usual, at New Orleans, on the second Tuesday in September, 1883. Ticket No. 69.519 (sold in fifths at $1 each) won the first capital prize of .,C(X), one-hfth ot winch was collected bv Mr. Martin. Croker, a well- known merchant of Morgan City, La., for his neighbvr, Mrs. Charles Livingston, an estimable colored woman; another filth bv Mr. J. W. Ralie. a sailor bold, of 11a- rignv and Clniliorne streets. New )rleans, Ticket No. 18.870 drew the second capital prize of $2o,000, tie name of the holder ot which is withheld. Ticket No. 77,826 drew the third capital prize of $10,000 sold in ntths one to v. c aiernu, oi Albert Lea. Minn.; one to A. Miller, o. 721 Tremont street, Boston, Mass. Tickets Noa, 3496 and 11,587 drew the fourth capi tal Dnzes of 000 each, and were sold in fifths to various holders scattered here and there among others Charles L. Maver, care of Hirsh, Maver & Co., No. 160 Market street, Chicago, Itl., and to parties in Boston, Mass., on the East, and Steele P. O., Dakota, on the est, and so from Dan to Beersheba the good work of enriching the poorgoes on. The next (the 162d monthlv) event will be November 13, 1833, and M. A. Dauphin, New Orleans, La., will freely give anv information on application. AMUSEMENTS. The Xlnlatrela. Another good House enjoyed Uie per formance of Haverly's Minstrels at Len brie'a Theater last night. There is no rea son to alter the complimentary notice of yesterday morning, iach succeeding fea ture was roundly applauded and it would be hard to say which was the most apJ piauded or most deserving ot praise. The olio was all; that could have been desired, and the specialties new and unusual. y good. At the risk of repeating some notice must be taken of -the costumes nsed by those taking part in the afterpiece, the J'riiicem o Mtulagatcnr. Thev are all elegant and many of them as handsome as any thing seen even in onera. The colors are all bright and at tractive, and the effect, when the perform ers are grouped, is exceedingly pictur esque. The musical part of the programme cannot be too highly spoken of. Among the aojos which pleased best last evening was a soprano solo by Walter Carpenter Hawkins, called "Teresa." He has a voice like a woman's, soft and mellow and thor oughly under his control. The troupe will give a matinee this attemoon and final performance to-night. V ' . , V A Wonld-he Secretary of tho Xai Indicted ta ateatachy. LorisviiXE, Kt, Octolier 9. Criminal information was filed in the United States Circuit Court this morning against L. R. Crumbaugh, Collector of Internal Reve- PuiLADELPiriA. October 9. The thirtv- third General Convention of the Protest ant Episcopal Church of the United States reassembled this morning. ine committee on 2ew Dioceses recom mend that consent be given the memorial of the Diocese of North Carolina, which asks the creation of a now diocese in that State. The report was adopted. The Committee on Canons re ported fa vorably on changing the name of the Dio cese of Illinois to Chicago. Adopted. The Rev. Arthur C. Stetson, of Iowa. was appointed fourth assistant secretary. ihe report of the Committee on Canons was recommitted. The committee on the Praver Book recommended that the proposed amend ment to article 8 of the constitution be not submitted to the convention. Ihe renort of the crTerence on the re- latioirb! Tne L1 LB rob. Wthe colored people in the South, at Sewannee. Tenn., July 25tb to 28th, contains the draft ot a canon providing that in any diocese containing a large number of persons of color, it shall be lawful for the bishop and convention of the same to constitute such population into a special missionary organization under charge of the bishop. It was moved aiterward that the "Gloria Patri," at the end of the altar rubric, in the Prayer Book, the following words be added: "Gloria Patri. glory be to the Father and to the Son and to the Holv Ghost, as it was in the beginning, is now and ever shall be. Amen. Referred. The following resolution of the Rev. E. S. Burford. of W est em Michicfln van alon referred : , Resolved, That the minor installation with the rubric preceding the confession in the order of the holy communion be taken from its present location and placed after the first rubric following the conversation. The Rev. Thos. W. Hoskins, of Quincy, offered resolutions providing for a church school board, with a capital of $100,000, 000, with the object of establishing a uni form system of schools in the dioceses and missionary jurisdictions. The order of the day, the report of the Joint Committee on tlie Book of Common Prayer, was taken up, anrj the convention went into committee of tlte whole. The Itev. Francis Harrison said the whole subject proposed could be accom plished by the addition to the rubric of aliout five lines to the morning praver. He would ask the convention relative to the amendments, to let them alone, and allow the Church to have the same as in former vears. In the second amendment offered the following changes are proposed: Instead of, "are made, in connection with the title page of the Book of Common Prayer, that "the same be sent to the different dioceses." Malcolm Hay, of Pittsburg, said, as he understood it, the committee had very wisely proposed a series of resolutions for adoption. The resolutions should be acted on seriatim. ' The Rev. John J. Faude, of Indiana, said it seemed to him the language of the committee was perfectly correct. After recess the convention again went into committee of the w hole on the re vision of the Prayer Book, and discussed the first resolution relative to the title of the boo'i. S. Corning Judd, of Illinois, moved to strike out from the title page the words, l rotestant i.piscopal, and insert in lieu thereof the words, liofv 'Jatholic. A long discussion ensued, participated in bv a number of lay delegates and cler gymen. j ne Key. diaries a. u.iKichards nnally moved to amend by striking ont the words according the use ol the rrotestant fcpis- copal l hurch. Mr. Judd stated that he would accept the amendment, but objections was raised to his withdrawing the amendment as pro posed by nun. l he vote on the amendment of Kichards resulted in its defeat. The amendment of Judd was defeated bv a vote of 27 yeas to 250 nays. 1 he yeas and nays having been called for the committee rose and the House of Deputies adjourned until to-morrow. HOUSE OF BISHOPS. The committee appointed to visit the Sy nod ol the Uhurch in Uanada presented a report, aRd brought with them official greetings from that body. .bishop Littleiohn appeared for the nrst time in the house after a protracted ill ness. Papers from the conference at Sewanee, and from the convention recently held in ew i ork, were referred. The remainder of the time was spent in considering the report of the Joint Com niittee on the rraver-Hook Kevision. Ill (0 $1 15 All Silk Rhadzmii- in 20 Rich Shadings. West Tennessee Land Improvement Co. A CALL of 10 per cent, upon the capital ftock -i.-- oi uw " est lennescee ln of the West Tennescee moot Co. has been made. Dleaw call at once and rar the nam. -1 ii. MKALHAM, President. R. L. tltJION. Secretary, 19 Madinon ntiwt. CLEVER COIXTEKFEITS Discovered In the Poaaeaalan of a Man la New York. New York, October 9. John Slaxwell, from Millersburg, O., has been arrested, charged with having in his possession sev eral finely finished photographs of United States Treasury notes, from 1 to $20, for both sides, from which he was endeavoring to have plates engraved. A large number of nnely-executedjphotographs of legal ten der notes were found in his possession, and in his room was an unfinished letter to his wife, saying he had contracted for part of the work, and it would cost him ltou. lie said he would send her some of the goods, and gave her instructions how to get rid of the counterfeits he would send. He promised to send some next week for her to practice with, and then he would send more. "Keep things going," he writes, "and when I get my hand in it will go merry. Farmers wishing to be successful with sheep should guard them against exposure. But if in sheltering his sheep the farmer exposes himself and catches cold, he must nse it. ruin st:ongn r-vrnp. CHELSEA TANNERY . BrmHALTEK dr SOX, TANNERS AND CURRIERS. Ilichwt e&sh i4 for Hid. AN GK RON A LODliE, No. 1G8, F. and A.M. Will meet iu iccial comrau cMion tin- (WEDNESDAY) nijeht. Oct. Kith, at 7:ju o clock, for work in tne t,. A. riRirren. VUitinir brothers, including Entered Apprentice?, fratarnully mrited. Ky order l. J. ukaham, n.m. Dodgk C. Trapkr, Secretary. A DiHHoIntioti of Partnership. rrHR nnrlnnnthin hrftnf(ire existinr between .1 Oliver W. Vaiicha andThnmaa Yarwood waa this lny diflMMveu. Thomas larwiiod assumes thr liabilities of Ihe old firm, and is authorised to collect iu dues. October i. 1XM. 11IKK W. VAUtllia. THOMAS YARWOOD. JfEW nitM. Kreichsrauer & Tomliiison (SUCTICSSORS to Jamss Fi.ahkrty), FUNERAL DIRECTORS TVTOS. S17 AND SIS SECOND ST.. MEMPHIS LN A Full Line of Metallic Cases and Carkets. Cloth Covered Caskets, Burial Robes, ete., always on hand. aC.0.D. Orden by Telegraph will receive our prompt attention. Annual Meeting of Stockholders IN THE Memphis & Charleston R.R. Co THE Annnal Meeting of the Stockholders in the Memphis and Charleston Railroad Company for the election of Directors and the transaction of other appropriate business, will be held at IS I .VIBl 1LL A UD Tuesday, Xaveaaber M, 1H8S. Transfer books will remain closed (torn SepUm her l.tth to Miv.mrwtr Attn. Docn inclnsire. The arent at the several stations will furnish stockholders with free tickets to and from the meeting. H. U. WILT03. Secretary. SAMUEL HAY C0STUMER, " TAXrFACTFRER OF REGALIAS. BAN iAX nem. Society Goods, Wig, Beards, Mavuks, Cotumes for balls and prirate theatricals, MAI 71 STREET, MEMPHIS. Bargains to Travelers TRUNKS, TALIS ES, ETC., FAB BELOW COST. Q AMPLE-ROOM, 7 MAIN STREET, 0PPO- site toe Acw Menken Block. Repairing of Trunks promptly attended to. New Departments New Dress Goods New Kid Gloves, New Cloaks, New Feathers. (REVS d and Ioinrove- iStockbolderfl will 369! 3601 3681 Clean I in! Competition Defied 1 J. BAUM. CHEAPEST MILLINERY sold 10 Memphis at the New Store, 368 Main. C ah torn Straw Capa, all ralara. Fine Milam Straws, all akapra sad kadea. Blrda, Feathers, mmmea, frana Menf. Handsome Ostrich Tlpa. all shade, S Iss bunch, 7fVc. 368 1 Come OnelCome All 1 1 368 MRS. L. McANALLY Wi.thpe to rail the attention of ber numerous cus tomer and friend to the above advertisement; alto to Mate that f be has iuct returned from the EiiPt and chh 1 found at the new store, o Main atrert, m her he in now prepared to nhuw the prettiest line of Hats and Bonnets ever hown in the city. A. J Y IK NX As sf. A. flBBTNANK. A. J. VIEXXA A CO. IMPORTERS AXD DEALERS IN Guns, Rifles, Ammunition AND FISHING TACKLE, AS r--! a 2 ua. Ko. 315 9falu ulreel, MemphlN. TUB Largest and Best Assortment in the city. The trade supplied at lowest price. MANHOOD G I fl jyegit abls CansgtfcgH. ixyt wirrp-KBi k 10 lawtsi ssWims f n EMUoasMssnssn) SPECIAL NOTICE! Planters and Shippers of Cotton-Seed Arc hereby notified that we are new prepared to bay Catton-Mred from Memphis ta Hew Orleans ob the Mississippi River and Its Tributaries, as w ell as on Ihedll. ferent lines of Railroads In that district. For farther parllenJars address Ihe ORLEANS COTTOX-SKKO ASSOCI 1TIOX." HEXBY MAKI, Nerretary. WOODRUFF k OLIVER MANUFACTURERS AXI DEALERS I Gar? iageg, Buggies, Waons Carriage and Wagon Hardware and Material of All Kinds. . , a rcix sTcfK or Saddlery and Harness ! AND WOODS PERTAIN1NU TO THIS LINE. AGENTS FOR THE TENNESSEE, MILBURN AND FISH BROS FARM WAGONS, 17-1 7 -179 HUN STREET, MEMPHIS. "M. C. PEARCK, President. JOUN K. UPEKD, Vic-President. HI N F. PKK'K. Secretary. HOME ALSO ACESTM FOR Phernlm, mt London-Ansela, e.OOO.OOO I l ire, of Knaland-f apllal, rreaeent, of Ken rIeana-CapMal, aa.uoo.mio. srWE OUARANTEK RKLtAM-K INDEMNITY.- tl.ooo.ooa i omeX. 4 Delta (street: 1 O. nrnwer S7-J. W. B. Oalbrealta. J. 91. Fowlke. WB.Galbreath&Co. COTTON FACTORS, 11 Union Street, Memphis, Tenn. NEW BUCKWHEAT, (BENT SEW YORK). FRESH CREAMERY BUTTER, (EXPHKSf WAI17Y). COFFEE ROASTING DAILY, (ALL URAOI.N). SILVER MOON FLOUR, $7.25, (FREN1I GUOI .M) WEEKLY). New Self-Rising lluckwlicat Now Ready. OLWSR FEME k CO. IBmON GALE. WHOLJJSAXD Dry (looib, Notions, Clothin AXI GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS Nos. 326-328 Main Street Memphis, Tenn. WE ARE IN DAILY RECHIPT or PKtslRAlU.R Al.a. D w, is.Tr H Ijooiin offer to the trade p.n the most favorable terms. Our prices will enmimre t v..rl. of sn market in Ihe I'nited Sl.t-. S.e-inl Inducement, to i-h H'.r-r. I.I1"" R. L COCHRAN & CO. 1111 r.-rs HAW AND PLASriXe-MILl NATT-YAKD. DOORS, SASH, BLINDS JtlOLDING,LUMBER Lath and Shingles, Flooring, Oiling and Cedar Posts. HESIPIIIS, - - - TENNESSEE. TUEMIOENTOilE OF THE SOUTH W EST ZELLNES & W. Leaders In Fine BOOTS and mOlH 00 MAIN NTItEET, ' Cor. Alley, Opp. Peabody Hotel, MEMriUK. OKDEHM FROM ABROAD PRO Jl PLY EXKCVTtll, We refund uioner for floods returned in food condition. .rataloarnrs mm Prlrw-I.lst will nt Mrai Pro appl Irai lon.w MORGAN J. KELLY, Late of Kelly A McCadden. JOHN ROPER, Late of Jaa. Roper A Bro. wm & mm Wholesale GROCERS, COTTON FACTORS AXD COMMISSION MERCHANTS, Xo. 398 Main Street ffJayowo RlookT Momphts. Toiiiiohwm. JASK YOUR DEALER FORI2 K K n n a. CHEWING GUM. BREATH, AIDS DIUENTIOX AND I'a.F.A". THE TEETH IT HAS NO EQUAL. Tno Trade Hnpplted ajr Lead Ins; Wholesale DraJKlsta, Ororwrs and Confectioners ef Wfiwelil.. IT PERFl'MES THE J. II. HCRUCIttM. ARTHUR W. KORIXMON. 91. Met'. ROBIKHON. J. H. SCRUGGS & CO. PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS, Grain, Hay. Flour. Meal, Bran, Potatoes, Hides, Tallow, Beeswax, Wool, Feathers, Peanuls, Poultry, Game, Eras. Butter, Cheese, Green and Dried Fruits, ete.. Xo SKM FROXT STREET MEMPHIS, TEXXESSEE. ' nxrr.nr.trr. Broofc. Neely A fy, W. F. Tsvlor A Co. H'M. W. CARSOX. GEO. X. l'AIXE. CARSON & PAINE, Grocers&CommissionMerchants 365:MAIN STREET, MEMPHIS, TENN. , Sej' wl Trfwarcr. W.SFOTSinTH&Co (SaeeMon to Roger k Co.) JOB PRINTERS ! BOOKBINDERS, AXD Blank Book Manufacturers, 317 MAIN STREET. (CP-STAIRS). OYER E. F. WILLS CO., A. n. LITIIMIE, PresMeat, H. A. TATCM The LIVERMORE FOUNDRY & MACHINE Co Honsa Front . . . ,. ., Cotton Premises Building work ir?fSS?5 if ir5viv: : riuutim Railroad Work m.-jf 4M'.7li&2 AfXl'fX' -5 Work ... ...s. r:rw?f..s SIMW,nwi ' 'wiarf-Aa C-'-trt-- CsWtinps w. if" 1 'I c-y PJ0, Saw Kills, 8teJa Pomps, Brass Goods, Pipe A Fitting t . . n i -Cr tru 1 aw pairs 'Z. - and . . r i 'i ri.i- i- KIIVI IK .1 jaCS.S'ft.iiZi-. the Line. itSStfr5 Send for Cataierne MEMPHIS, TEXXESSEE fW JUtMUll.F ISO TO 174 ADAMS STREET.. R. W. LIAfH, (ifsml A area t and Wollrllor. W. D. IMS. Lata J.aPrads A Moo a. EDWARD !, Lata with J. I. Fart-anon A Co. Lata with H. JOTMER, Lets nun A Gale WHOLESALE DEALERS IX Tobacco and Cigars, NO. 15 UNION ST., MEMPHIS, TENN. WHICH It with th A 4JS.I ' NEW MUSIC HOUSE ! H. . ETCH ELL. I W. U. IINHKR. E 5. liETCHELL & GO. No. 33 Union Street, fllenipli.s, Tenn. PIANOS! rs T llerkrr Brothers, Halses Brothers, J. '. risrher. II. U. Uetrhrll Is. Vase t Wan AMD OTHSI PI A I ON! ORGANS Til ii ('ri.HHAri l.alel. Mionlnsrrr. j mhella, Hamilton 4D OTIISs OlinAlM SHEET MUSIC & MUSICAL MERCHANDISE OF ALL KIXRS. Our Pianos and Organs are Indorsed by All the Leading Artists Or THE WORLD, WE HAVE UNDOUBTEDLY THE LARGEST STOCK OF SHEETr,IUSIC,VIOLINS,GUITARS,BANJOS BRASS AND SILVER INSTRUMENTS. Tuning and Repairing Done by Experienced Workmen. Piano and Organ Sold on Eaay Monthly Payment. Old Planon Exchanged Tor Xew. II. 0. GETCHELL & CO., 33 UNION ST. SCHOOLFIELD, HANAUER & CD 25G AVI 258 JTItOWT MTltEET.J STRICTLY WHOLESALE. ON COMMISSION. 1867. - ' . 1883 PEOPLES Insurance Company Office 16 Madison Street, Memphis, Tenn. CASH CAPITAL ASS 78 LOSSES PAID Since Omuiixation DIVIDENDS PAID WX. M. FABRISGT05, Pres't. H. T.LEXX0N, TPrwit. W. L. PARKER. $200,000 00 -. 226,608 37 - 365.624 54 .... 272,000 00 aInanra nil Class ss mt rensusa'ls, niArchanava, Chi iirars anal Dwellings J. C. MKELT. a. h. Hat axilla. II. M. muT, Brooks, Neelv & Co. WHOLESALE GROCERS, COTTON FACTORS AXD COMXISKIOX MTERCIIAXTS, ISo. 867 Front utreet, : : : SXemphis, Tenn.