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THE MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL-THURSDAY, APEIL 17. 1884.
s i i LTB1L 17, 1884
vi r WEB
T'rMsX Bl'ltKEM PKIKCI.
"Wlille the debate on the Morrison bill
is going on. and it if m performance likely
to endure some days, it will be well for
thooe who read what is said to hare it
fixed in their minds whether redaction
of the present high tariff is or is not re
quired by the exiting state of things.
The matter really is one of business, and
it is well to be acquainted with the busi
ness aspect of it before regarding the
political features of the case. It will be
remembered that when the tariff was re
Tised last year, it was with a view to
lower duties twenty to twenty-fire per
cent, as a means of relief to certain
classes of consumers, and as the proper
way to reduce the redundant revenue of
the government. How far the revision
lias failed or accomplished these objects
is the measure of its value, and the
indicator of whether any further re
vision is required. The New York
Chronicle has given a number ot tables
showing the effect of the revision,
a.- far as exemplified up to the end of
March. The chairman of the Senate
Finance Committee estimated that the
chances made by revision would decrease
tariff receipts $45,(100,000 and internal
revenue receipts $31,790,344. Nine
months, have passed, and they have fig
ures indicative a loss of $24,000,000, in
stead of SLU"! 1,000, of internal revenue.
Coming to the customs receipts and com
paring them with those of the cor
responding months of 18S2-S3 we find a
decrease during thy first quarter of $7,
5Ot'.O00, second quarter $5,250,000, and
third quarter $3,000,000. Here we see
that the fulling off in revenue from the
tariff revision, which altogether has been
less than S16.0n0.000, is in a state of con
stant decrease, so that on the last three
mouths it amounted to a mere $1,000,000
a month. The most amazing fact devel
oped ly the ChronicWt figures is that
the luss ia due to nothing but to a falling
off in imports. It does not come from
the revision of the tariff at all. .This
important fact is demonstrated by the
Chronicle in a table showing the mer-
rhsndiHe imports and customs receipts,
far the whole cine months for two years,
which brinrrs out the remarkable result
that for the last quarter our customs rev
enue has fallen off onlv $300,000, al
thouirh the imports are more than $10,-
ItnO.fHiO less. It follows that the per
centage of customs duties to imports is
really greater in 1884 than for the same
month in 1333, being 30.32 percent, now
against 30.25 then. The prospect, there
fore, is that the revenue of the year will
be $13 U "0,000 more than the govern
ment needs. As excessive taxation is
one of the causes of the existing business
depression, to remove that amount from
tne tariff would relieve not only con
sumers individually, but the whole busi
ness of the country, by lightening the
tax burlen that lies ujon trade. Viewed
in it business aspect and putting aside
other considerations, we sec that a re
duction of the tariff would be of advan
tre in a plain business point of view
such a view as any intelligent business
man would take in his own business
management. Such being the case, now
business is depressed and relief eagerly
- I'ttt ttt! sWr. -wtixt a J!T ttiafr muj lins -ar
anybody should step in and strive to
leave the country involved in its unre
lieved burdens and troubles.
THE ADV4KTAUC r SOrTHEtX
According lo the laws which govern
political economy, the presumptiow is
natural that Southern cotton-mill pos-
ess marjv advantages over the' mills of
the North. This question ias elicited a
very interesting discussion through the
columns of the Charleston JVetrs and
Courier. A few weeks since AV. H.
Young, president of the Eagle and
I'hur-uix Manufacturing Company, of Co
lumbus, (ia., published a statement in
trhic h he took the position that a South
ern niiii consuming fifty bales of cotton a
dny would have an advantage of $330
daily over a Northern mill consuming the
same number of bales. This" statement,
diialc by the intelligent president of one
of the leading cotton-mills of the South,
atr:ictd much attention, and if true,
dt'Uioiistrated what was the inevitable
result, the c?rtain removal of the North
ern mill. to the South, where they could
avail themselves of the advantages of
the Southern mills. But this statement
made by President Young was denied by
a correspondent, who aigus himself
"SpioneT," and says that be, too. is presi
dent of a Southern cotton-mill. The
AVjrtawff Courier, of Saturday last, con
tiins President Young's reply to the
communication of "Spinner," and he
goes thoroughly into details and shows
most conclusively that there can no
longer be any question as to the advan
tages of the Southern cotton manufac
turers over niaiufacturers in the North.
The Xrtrt ami Courier, in publishing
President Young's rcpl? to "Spinner,"
fcays: "By figures that no one is likely
to diepute successfully, Mr. Young shows
that the saving of a Southern mill, by
reason of its proximity to the cottou-fielJ-;.
is $:73 a day on fifty bales, or
$111.!"imi for a year of 300 working day.
This is equal to seven per cenUa year on
a capital of f 1.503.571. The advantage
is so Teat that it is not surprising to see
so many new mills going up in every
pirt of the Soutli. Capitalists are quick
t'j learn the advantages of one lo
cility over another, and a steady
stream of gold would flow into the
South if the tariff wall were 'owered or
taken down altorether, so that we could
have the world as a market." There
is nothing startling or absurd in the rev
elations made by President Young. On
the contrary, his developments showing
th " advantages possessed by the cotton
mills of the South over foreign and
Nor;berr competition in the manufac
ture of cot ton goods, is the result of the
natural laws whieu govern trade. The
raw material is at the verv doors of the
Southern mills. Till, advantage will
make the Soutli the ft of the world's
cotton industry. The South, tu every
natural advantage over the Nortu toT
rot Um manufacturing. lu the matter of
climate, continuity of power, nearness to
the raw material, cheapness of labor,
the South has every advantage, which i
confirmed by satisfactory dividends.
rtTctT Asrn TntsrRMicurr
The large susi which Congress baa
voteu in d f extension of educa
tion where illiteracy is prevalent appear
likely to cuse trouble in Utah. The
Christians of uat Territory have lonj
complained that, a'bough they are com
pelled to pay taxes i-t support of the
schools there, the school Ce conducted
upon a plan which exclude tiem from
ending their children to the scboOM they
are made to sustain. The money appro
priated by Congress will be paid over to
the State authorities, wh will distribute
iias maybe required. The Governor of
the State and Territoris applying for a
portion of the grant will be required to
present a Katement of the character of
the public school system in their juris
diction, the amount of school funds
raised there, whether discrimination are
isade be.twws wl it and .colored pupil,
aiiU so on. iucludicc lie fact MM t th
schools beic? a'WauJy susecta
rku. The Silt 11 7Ho,
a Christian Eewspaj-er, "aa
will the Governor of that Territory
iio under iLeae cireuaisunoet? There i
what is called a system of public schools
in Utah, but the Trihime savs no statis
tics are available showing the amount of
funds raised for school purposes.. Al
though called public schools, they are
strictly sectarian and are in the complete
and absolute control of the polygamista.
Persons applying for the place of teach
ers in them are subject to religious tests,
and must be of the polygamous faith, or
they are rejected, and on what grounds?
On the grounds that they are not ol
good moral character, polygamista being
highly accomplished judges of what is
moral. The schools are practically and
solely the educational branch of the
polygamist organization. They are not
free to all, they are not unsectarian,
their teachings favor an immoral faith,
cap public virtue, encourage aisoDeai-
enoe to the laws of the country, are a
dark blot upon the public conscience and
a vicious corruptier of youth. These
statement of the Tribune are not con
cocted for the occasion, for we have seen
them exhibited in it columns often, and
long before the Congressional grant was
thought of. That paper thinks, as mat
ters stand, the chance for Utah obtaining
money from the grant is exceedingly
slim, and it adds; "If the passage of the
bill shall be the incentive to breaking up
the iniquitous system now existing here,
and making the public schools of the Ter
ritory free, and in truth non-sectarian,
then the measure will have had it uses,
even in far-off Mormondom."
BKITISH OL1, WHO EA.RH
The Nashville World tells of a way
farer inquiring, of a resident of the dis
trict be was passing .through, what work
the men were doing in the surrounding
fields. Putting in cotton and corn and
rearing pork and beef for the sake of
British gold, as that is the article for
which two-thirds of the cotton and two
fifth of the wheat and a large propor
tion of the beef and pork are raised.
And what are those doing at the furnace
yonder? Making pig-iron. Is that to
go for British gold also? Oh, no! By
Congressional permission it is used to
draw from the farmer's pockets the Brit
ish gold that bought their products. The
Kansas City Timet also gives a hint of
bow events are beginning to affect the
farmers in that immensely agricultural
part of the country. Wheat, it says,
was the other day down to seventy-eight
cents, with contracts to deliver in Liver
pool at $1 a bushel, for the
farmer has no law to protect
him against the pauper-ra'sed wheat of
Europe, nor does he ask any. His wheat
must bear the competition of the ryots
of India and the freed serfs of Russia.
Congress allows him no bounty to protect
him from pauper labor, but the manu
facturer must have protection, so that he
may secure big profits because people in
other countries employ pauper labor,
There are more than twenty farmers to
one manufacturer, but they are not or
ganized, or practiced in lobby manage
ment, as the monopolist are, and there
fore they must pay out of their moderate
gains what ets up ironmasters and sugar
lords in their carriages and their state,
while they themselves must trqdge about
in their fields through wet, and cold, and
heat, to obtain Jhe British gold the mo
nopolists spend. Is this state of things
to last forever?
SKllbE AID COVSTITITIOJIAl,
The departures which have been made,
step by step, from cardinal principles
that the revolutionary fathers considered
indispensable to the preservation of our
national liberties, especially the thor
ough breaking away from the authority"
of the constitution to precedents set by
governments having systems radically
diverse from our own, in the legal-tender
decision, has led many thoughtful citi
zens to inquire whether the time has not
come when our constitution should be
revised, and that mass of precedents and
technicalities which have led the Su
preme Court away from the plain lan
guage of the constitution into the mazy
path of hypothesis and inferences drawn
from the practices of monarchical coun
tries done away. If the result should be
a decision to revise, then the constitu
tion ought to give to Congress the power
to regulate the law of marriage. The
boy and girl marriages, marriages on mo
mentary impulse, marriages into which
victims are seduced by artful plots, and
marriages that lead to lawsuits and uncer
tainty of legitimate birth of offspring,
all show the necessity of a cen
tral regulating authority upon the
subject. The hideous divorce cases,
frequent separations, and broken-up fam
ilies, that are the result of the unsystem
atic way in which people can get mar
ried in this country, all cry out, trumpet
tongued. against our present marriage
laws. Had a good, sound, wall-sustained
marriage law existed, the horrors and
abominations of the polygamist could
never have come into being. Under the
present want of system almost anything
passed for marriage. That is a contract
formed with a looseness the law
would never countenance in the formal
contracts of ordinary business. Par
ties contracting marriage should every
where be required to take out license,
have a public record made of the
actual marriage, and receive a cer
tificate of the marriage. A case is
now before a New York court in which a
boy and a girl, for the amusement of the
company at a party they attended, went
through the ceremony of marriage such
ceremony as suffices at present to consti
tute a marriage and now the two are
probably legally fast bound, although
they no more wish to be man and wife
than a mile-stone and a lamp-post do.
The moral sense of the community ought
to compel an end to be put to these ex
isting evils and their atrocious results.
Honth Carolina KrpnBllcana
Coi i-mbia, 8. C, April 16. The RepuV
lican State Convention selected delegates
froia the State at large. The delegation is
Movtgome.t, April 16. The Repnbli
can Convention to-dav selected delegates to
the Chicago Convention. Instructed for
Arthur, vnh Logan second choice.
Wftt Tti-a-inla P.snocrata.
Ce afxemton, W. Va.. April 16, The
State Democratic Convention met here
this mornint; and selected delegates to the
Chicago Convention. Tilden was declared
to i the first choice of the convention for
rraa.l Ivaala bopnblleana.
H ARRitBi BO, April Id, The Republican
State Convention met her to-day and
selected delegates from the State at large
to the Chicago Convention, who were in
structed for Blaine for President and Lin
coln lor Vice-Iresident.
Plow a, April 16. The Republican State
Convention to nomiaate candidate for
trovernor and Lieutenant-Governor, and
seioot tie legate to the Chicago Convention,
met to-da'. if hard J. Ogieeby was nom
inated for Governor by acclamation, and
Otan. X. C tttnith for liectenant-Governor.
The delegates were instructed Jir Logan
fwc President and Lincola tor Viqs-Presi-dent.
Kaaaway Boy. at Cincinnati. "
Gkctvkati, April 16. Three boys, aged
about fifteen, trying to sell three aLoall re
volvers to-day, were arrested n uspicion-
At the station noose tney gare tue names
of Patrick Kane and David Uanley. They
said they vere from Nashville, Tenn and
bad run away, ooa of them taking $40
from hi mother, who keep grocery at
300 Market street, Louisville. They will
be held until friend, are heard from.
nrdorod ty HI. non.
Ealtmork, April 16. Charles Pbenton,
aged tjrtv-five years, of Golden Hill, Dor
chester eosmy, was mwdered by hi son,
GRANT FOR LOGAN.
The Geaeral Rgards His Candidacy for
the Presidency Permanently Set
tled Fonr Tear Ago,
Comes Out Squarely for the Stan from
Illinois, aad Sees So Season .
' Why He
Should Not be oui mated The German
Minister at Washington to
WASHINGTON, D. C.
From th. IlesTular Correspondent of the Appeal
Washington, April 15. Just before he
left the Arlington Hotel last Saturday, on
his departure for New York, Gen. Grant
was asked by a friend if there was any
probability that hi name would be
brought before the Chicago Convention.
"None whatever," answered Grant; "I
regard my candidacy as having been per
manently settled four years ago. Since
that time I have never contemplated any
office so far as my occupancy of it is con
cerned. No man can refuse to serve hi
country, but I cannot imagine any emer
gency which would again call me into
public life. I am for Logan, and no one
else, 1 see no good reason why he should
not be nominated. . It is not the man who
goea into the convention with the most
vote who gets the nomination."
EXCLUSIVE?; ESS IN THK HOTSE.
The recent order of the House of Rep
resentatives setting apart a certain space
in the House restaurant for the
exclusive use of the members, has
raised an unpleasant breeze among the
army of employes, as well as others. Here
tofore everybody was good enough to go
in and occupy any seat that happened to
be vacant. But the present House, imi
tating the Senate in their line of aristo
cratic exclusiveness, concluded to put up
partitions, thus walling off the common
herd while they were absorbing food and
drink. The majority of employes and
committee clerks are local politicians who
were active in securing the election of
their favorite Congressman, and hold their
present positions as rewards for valuable
campaign services. They are in a state of
deep disgust, and last night an informal
meeting was held to give vent to their
feeling. They openly characterized as
contemptible the conduct of any member
of Congress who thought himself "too good
to associate with the employes." They
resolved that if the Representatives per
sisted in their course, they would get up a
circular for distribution in the Congres
sional districts setting forth that the men
in Congress have set up a degrading dis
tinction between themselves and those
who work for a living. Many Congress
men are seriously exercised over the mat
ter, and have been quick to disclaim all
responsibility. The discontent has become
so loud in the last day or two that it is
more than probable the obnoxious order
will be recinded, and that members and
employes will continue to clink glasses, if
not together, over the same table.
THE GERMAN MINISTER TO BE RECALLED.
Though it has ben officially denied that
the German Minister in Washington is to
be recalled, it is known that the German
government has been considering the ad
visability of such a step. The withdrawal
of Mr. Sargent and the failure of this gov
ernment to fill the vacancy, is not looked
upon in a friendly light by the German
government, particularly the delay in ap
pointing a successor to Mr. Sargent.
Though a denial has been put in, it is be
lieved in diplomatic circles that Minister
Von Eisendecker will be recalled, if for
nothing else, to illustrate the Emperor's
willingncea to reciprocate an act of cold
ness on the part of the United States.
The evidences are that the powerful
combination of members, organized in the
early part of the session, to force the pas
sage of the public-buildings bill is rapidly
weakening. This was noticed in the re
in.rk.hla ormnse of votes last week. On
Monday a special day, to continue indef
initely, was set apart for the consideration
of bills of the class mentioned. This mo
tion was carried by an immense majority,
fully two-thirds of the members voting
for it. On Friday Thompson, of Ken
tucky, gave notice that be would move to
rescind this arrangement, and on Saturday
he made a motion to that effect. This
motion was lost by a small vote, after a
tight of several hours duration. Ir was
observed that many members who sup
ported Thompson voted in exactly the op
posite way on the preceding Monday.
This was particularly the case with the
Texas delegation, which more than any
other is interested in the bills, the num
ber for the Lone Star State being seven.
Reagan, Culberson and others of the del
egation who changed took the ground
that while their State was larjrelv
interested, they could not for the sake of
local advantage, submit to a combination
that involved such palpable extravagance.
They say that, as matters now stand, they
would be satisfied if only two of the bills
for Federal buildings in the State would
pass. One hundred and fifty thousand
dollar for a building at Keokuk, la., and
the same enormous sum for a little In
diana town, is a sample of the reckless
extravagance of the members forming the
combination. Both of the towns men
tioned bave very little Federal business,
and one fourth of the appropriation asked
for would be ample. But members hav
ing meritorious bills will bave to support
these two extravagant bills or endanger
their own interest. The impression is
that the combination will be crushed this
reek by the passage of a motion similar
to Mr. Thompson's.
TOWN CREEK, ALA.
From a Special Correspondent of the Appaal.1
Tows Ckeek, April 15. Twenty miles
south of this place, a few days since, a
hotly contested battle took place between
the sheriff of this (Lawrence) county and
a posse of men on one side and a gang of
thieves and robbers, composed of the
Brookses, Baker, Johnson and others,
supposed to be a dozen in the gang. Sev
eral shots were fired by each side, result
ing in the killing of highly ret petted
citizen named Phillips, who was with the
sheriff, and one of the Brookses, belonging
to the gang. The gang was defeated and
escaped into the jangle of the mountain.
The sheriff and his posse are still in pur
suit. This gang is becoming notorious for
their depredations upon the citizens of the
section in which they are operating.
They were raised in the section near
where the fight took place. a. x. v.
From th. Regular Correspondent of th. Appeal.
Tbsntos, April 16. We had a very
heavy fall of rain in thi county yesterday
and last night, accompanied yesterday
evening by a very hard wind which did
some damage. -
Farmers were busy planting corn until
tbe rain checked them. There i a good
deal of wheat va n in thi county, and
it is looking well and promises heavy
The fruit prospect is very good. In one
month the strawberry season will be on us.
The southern part of this county, along
the lines of the Louisville and Nashville
and Illinois Central railroads, is exten
sively engaged in growing fruits and veg
etable. Now a few words about the manufactur
ing interests of Gibson county. There are
number of good saw-mills scattered all
over the county, about which nothing
need be said. Trenton has two very large
flourii.g-mills. The Gibson County Man
ufacturing Company is connected with
one of them.. .The company's factory is
now turning out chairs, felloe, spokes,
etc Near this are the Trenton Oil-Mills.
These mills were erected last summer by
home capital. Thi company has bought
thousands of dollar worth oi cotton-seed
at a much higher price than seed have
ever brought here before. The capacity
of the mills will be enlarged by next
season. The plow factory and machine
hops of J. L Walls & Son make the
celebrated Jarrell A Parry plows, also
stationary engines, etc The broom fac
tory here also doe a good business. The
Trenton Furniture Factory will commence
operation very soon, ana will do an ex
'f?nsj business. Six miles west of town
Dr. Georgo Williams makes a specialty of
fids whiteoak uilods. Six miles south
west from town, on the Brownsville road,
Fitzgerald & Gardner are just beginning
pa manufacture spokes and felloes, and
five miles further on Wise A. Cooper has
recently pet up stave factory and will
make a specialty cf tight-barrel white
oak staves. Near this factory Mr. Cooper
also ha large Bteam saw-mill and a
Souring mill run by water power. Th
Humboldt Buggy and Wagon Factory, at
Humboldt, make th celebrated "Charter
Oak" wagon, for which they had an
order at one time for iOO wagons from i
other States. In addition to ail kind ot
vehicle, thi company manufacture a
great deal of fruit-box material. The
marble yards at Humboldt and Milan do a
large business. At Rutherford Mr. B. A.
Smith makes the celebrated Smith cotton
gin. In the Nineteenth District Sr. Mor
ris has a stave factory, which is turning
out hundreds of staves and heads daily.
These are the principal manufacturing es
tablishments of the county. They give
employment to hundreds of hands and
bring thousands of dollars into our midst,
which adds very materially to the wealth
of the county. While the financial af
fairs of the county seem to have been
managed badly, yet there ia not more
prosperous county in the State. What has
been said about it is wholly unsolicited.
All the establishments are doing well and
need no advertisement from me. Gibson
county is not seeking to draw emigrants
or foreign capital to her borders.
- . A. 0. D.
Rerular Correspondence of the Appeal.
Dyersbubo, April 15. The frost has net
hurt any of the fruit or vegetables in this
section, and the prospect is very flattering
for an abundant harvest of all these good
things. And right here let me remark
that it ia a shame to any man who owns
even one acre of soil not to have an
abundance of luscious strawberries, su
perb raspberries, besides peaches and
other small fruits. Any man who owns a
home and does not have these thing in
season is not doing his duty by his chil
dren. The most interesting and successful re
vival is now in progress at the
Cumberland Presbyterian church that
has ever been held in Dyersburg.
It is ably -conducted by Brothers
Brigham, Robinson and Dickey, and has
taken hold of the people in earnest, in
cluding saloon keepers, lawyers and doc
tors, and all clashes and ages.
As yet, no candidate for Congress has
announced himself from this county. It
is possible that Capt. S. R. Latta may yet
come ont; if so, this district should by all
means send him, as he is beyond 'any
doubt the ablest man, the most ready de
bater, the best informed on all questions,
that can be sent from this district. We
have a number of good men - who have
already come out, and who would make
good representatives, but Capt. Latta is a
man of more genuine ability, the most
unswerving fidelity to hi convictions, of
ripe age and experience, cool, self-possessed,
logical, and a splendid speaker.
He is never at a loss to takes sides on any
question; be takes a decided stand and
pushes visorously forward. There is no
superior in the Tennessee delegation to
Capt. Latta nor has there been in many
years. This county will stand solidly by
him when the time comes. beiobteb.
Tn be Rigidly Enforced by the New Or
leans 11 a. r4 or HHltt, Wbiekt 11 a.
Just Been Rneraauiued Preparation,
(or Sanitary Mark and Inspection. ,
The New Orleans Picayune, of Sunday,
contains a report of the reorganization of
the State Board of Health, Dr. Joseph
Holt being elected president. The fol
lowing resolutions, setting forth the policy
and purposes of the board, were unani
mously adopted :
.ruily reeoffmziar the wisdom of toe quaran
r'ne lnws ot thii State, the necessity of their
B1(fid enforcement, and the Brent imMrtance of
tecuring lor this board the confidence or the peo-
nla throuehnnt the vallev of tha Mittftionmim.
Reioloed, That it is the fixed and irrevocable
purpose of this board to apply quarantine restric
tions aramst ait porta woere contagious or in
fectious diseases exist to the limit of the law
and. if necesaarr. it will advice the total o Pen
sion of all communications with such porta while
Jifoivtl, That while we are guarding with
sleeule?! viorilance the outlets of the Missisffinoi
river, we are not unmindful of the dnnger that
threaten us Irom the rear. In more tdau one
stance yellow-lever has been introduced into this
city throuKn lue states ot lexas and Mississippi
All thin kb considered, the least protected sections
are tue lone lines ol seacoaet westward in lexati
and eastward in the States of Mississippi, Ala
bama and Florida. The approaches from without
to this state are throntrh i.ake liorirne, the .Mis
sissippi river and Berwick's bay; those we will
guard with sleepless vigilance, and while we are
doing that we call upon toe authorities of the
States of Texas, Mississippi, Alabama and Flori
da to exercise a like effective control over the sea-
coa?t in those Mates.
Rmlvd, That, while this board will maintain
its just prerogatives as a department of the State
government, it invokes the co-operation and con
fidence of any and all onranitations at home and
abroad that may be laboring to promote or pro
tect the pualio health.
Hruolrtd, That recognising the great impor
tance of securin (tithe co-operation of the boards of
health of other Slates, aud of other health asso
ciations wherever situated, and of establishing a
Condition or ausmnie cmmqcncc, it if nerutry
made the duty of the president and other officers
of this board to extend to boards of health of
other States, and other health associations, un
rebficted access to the records and health re
ports of this board, af well at the several quaran
tine stat eras a at the central office of this board
in New Orleans; and it is hereby further made
the duty of the president of this board to make
public from day to day as may be be necessary,
the condition of the public health, and he is here
by specially required, in the event J yellow
lever should be introduced into this city or State,
to communicate such f.ct without delay to the
exchanges and commercial bodies in New Or
leans, and to the boards of health of other cities
Jifolvi, That the co-operation of the several
exchanges and commercial bodies of this city
earnestly solicited in the sanitary work of this
board, and in the proper, intelligent and effective
application of the sanitary and quarantine laws
of this State. -
Rt nolred, That while tendering to olbor boards
and health associations generally, at borne and
abroad, the courtesies aud confidence of this
State Hoard of Health, we solicit the like consid
eration of boards of health and health associa
tions of other States, to the end that conhdence
may not only be reciprocal, but established on a
firm and endurinir basis.
Metoired, That having thus declared our pur-
potted aud the policy of this board, it U expnHed
that no cred.nc will b eiven, at hoice r
abroad, to nj reports respecting the stale of the
public health ia thi. city or State, that ar. nut
sanctioned or verified by the action of this board
or of its duly appointed o0icers-
rortci. That in order to prerre the good
name and fame of this board it is impolitic to
.point any person an inspector who is the busi
ness or professional partner of a member of this
board, or of any person with whom any member
of this board is or may be interesU-d in the ser
vices to be performed by sacb appointee.
THE CIRCI S.
Hear the drnm.
Hear the file
Full of life;
Hear tbe band
ue to please.
Hear the boy
Id bis joy
And jump about.
Hear the steam
W histle scream ;
See the tiger, full of race,
1'rancimr upand down his ease;
See the lion foam and pant,
See tbe burly elepnanf.
Then, oh, come, and come to-nicht,
t heo the stars are shining bright;
Com., oh, pome, in fine array.
When the band begins to play.
And the painted clown invokes
Laughter with his ancient jokos;
And tbe boy in blue arrayed
Ladles out the iemonade;
And the people ridicule
Him who'd try to ride the mule,
lie light-hearted, be as gay
As a butterfly in May;
All your care and sorrow drown,
Weu the circus comes to town.
rr York Puek.
Yellow-Fevrr at Vera Crns.
St. Locis, April 16. Late advices from
Vera Cruz, Mexico, say the yellow-fever
prevails there, and that thirteen deaths
occurred one day last week. Among the
deaths was an American named C. E.
Powers, formerly connected with the Mex
ican Central railroad. . The American con
sul, who had the fever, has recovered.
A Ueallblal Dinrrtle.
Boi'SD Bkook, N. J., April 2. 18S3.
Tou advise placing Allcock's Porous
Plasters, in dyspepsia, on the pit of the
stomach ; in agiie cake, on the spleen ; in
torpid liver, over that organ ; but I really
think you should also recommend that
oneortwo plasters be put over the kidneys.
They stimulate, strengthen and act as
powerful diuretics, thus casting out many
poisonous acids and salts. I have had
fever and ague. All remedies I took pro
duced little or noeftect until I put an All
cock's Porous Plaster over each Kidney;
their action being more than doubled, the
malaria was quickly washed away. I have
also had several attacks of rheumatism
and two of gout, and by applying the plas
ters over the local pain and also over the
kidneys, I again found your plasters won
derfully efficacious. h. k. thohae.
Beware of imitations. "Allcock's is the
only genuine Porous Plaster.
Craabcd by railing Walla.
Gband Rapids, Mich., April 16. At
Grand Haven at 4:50 this morning the
walls of Hubbard's store, remaining after
the late fire, were blown down in the pre
vailing gale, and crashed the adjoining
building, used as a dwelling by Daniel Ot
feldt, burying in the ruins Mrs. Offeldt, a
three-year-old daughter and a boarder
named Murphy. All were killed. As
steam-barge was entering the harbor at
Grand Haven this morning a man named
Amers was lost overboard and drowned.
One cold after another will, with many
constitutions, securely establish the seeds
of consumption in the system. If you are
in need of remedy lot any lung trouble,
or throat disease, you will find Ir. Jayne's
Expectorant always prompt and efficacious.
Women'. Foreign Xinaions.
Kiw Yoti, April 16. The fourteenth
annual meeting of the Women's Board of
Foreign Missions - of the Presbyterian
Church began to day. Mr. Habbell read
a paper on "How to Increase Christian
Feelisg Toward Foreign Missions."
, H.ntsrdt AeM Pbo.pb.ta,
IS COXSTIPATIOX. : -
Dr. J. X.Robinson, Medina, O., say:
In cases of indigestion, constipation asd
1 tervoos prostration, its result are happy."
A General Discussion of the Situation
in France by Prime Minister
Ferry at Perigneanx.
Latest Advices from tien. Gordon The
Xahdi's Expedition Against Kfaar
The Tercentenary Celebration of the
Fonndation of Edinburgh Uni
versity Foreign Flashes.
late Eaapraaa Cnrnflard to Her
Berlin, April 16. The Empress is suf
fering from catarrhal fever, and is con
fined to her bed. Her proposed visit to
Baden-Bade, has been abandoned.
. Badeaa Oat la a Cant Explaialr;
Havana, April 16. Gen. Badeaa, in a
card, notices a Madrid dispatch of the 14th
instant, and says: "As the dispatch is
open to a bad interpretation, I wish to
state that I was not recalled, bat, on the
contrary, the government at Washington
asked me to remain. I wish further to
say that I have had no intercourse with
the Cuban revolutionists. Indeed, Capt.
Gen. Castillo has given me thanks for the
course which 1 have pursued in the Ague
The authorities are arming all laborers
ana otner employes on tue paoiic roaas,
causing a painful surprise.
A Prateat FmeaM to the Americas
Madrid, April 16. At the Cabinet
council yesterday the King was su tiering
from a violent attack of malaria. He at
first opposed the presentation by Valeria
of a protest to the Washington govern
ment. Canovas del Castello, however,
carried his point, and instructions were
forwarded to Valeria immediately after
the council broke np. The Spanish Minis
terial papers very severely blame Valeria
for not keeping the governments at Madrid
and Havana properly advised of the real
condition of Cuban revolutionary move
Advlrca front G. Unrdsa-Th Expe
dition Agjajn.t Khartoum Abu.
Cairo, April 16. Dispatches of April
8th from Gen. Gordon state that Salette
Pasha, who is coming down the Blue Kile
with 500 horsemen and fifty-seven boat
load of grain, is safe. The internal dis
sension at Kordofan has caused the aban
donment of the expedition which the
Mahdi was preparing against Khartoum.
The condition of affairs at Kassala and
Sennara is such that no apprehension is
leit lor tneir saietv.
Ig-norea tbe Advire.
London', April 10. Gen. Gordon has re
ceived a message from the English govern'
ment urging him to withdraw from Khar
toum, but he ignores the advice.
The 1Ow-L.yfne Portions of Montreal
Montreal, April 16. The low-lying
parts of the city are under water. At
Point St. Charles the people are using
rafts. Along iionaventure street tne wa
ter is waist deep. The river is packed
with ice, and should the present weather
continue it will eventually bring down
the lake ice and cause most serious
Tbe Royal Canadian Academy.
Montreal, April 16. The exhibition of
trie Uoyal Canadian Academy was formally
opened by the Marquis ol .Lansdowne,
The gathering was a very representative
one, including many known in artistic
SCOT LAS D.
Tbe TeMnteii.r.r Celebration
Euu.mumi, Af.J lii .The celebration
of the tercentenary of the foundation of
Edinburgh University continued to-day,
The services took place in St. Giles Cathe
dral, which was thronged with people.
The university authorities, invited guests
and foreign delegates assembled ia the
Parliament house and marched across the
square to the cathedral. A large concourse
of people witnessed the procession. The
medicaf faculty gave a luncheon in the
Anatomic 1 Museum. Sir Alex. Grant,
principal of the universitv, presided
Many distinguished guests were present,
including John Kusseli Jxwell.
Stanley, the A trlran Exntorer, to Solve
a Ac I'rouipiu.
London, April 16. The Timet says that
tlenry 31. Stanley, tne Atncan explorer,
who was announced a few days ago to be
coming to tuiope on a long leave of at)
sence. has resolved before leaving Africa
to break np entirely new ground and to
solve a problem which will excite the
gratitude of 'geographers. He intends to
reach from the Congo country one of the
Lgvptian stations in the Mowbutter cnun
try, on the Willemakua river. This is the
part that Gen. Gordon was intending to
attempt before he was ordered to Khar
Prime Minister Ferry on the Political
Nituallon or tbe country.
Paris, April 16. In his speech laf Peri-
gneux yesterday. Prime Minister Ferry
gave a general discussion ot the present
political situation in France. lie said
most of the foreign questions awaiting
solution when ne assumed omce had been
settled. He spoke in high praise of the
gallantry ot the r rench troops in lonqum
and said to it was due the settlement of
the troublesome Tonquin question. Com
ing nearer home, the speaker said France
could never allow foreign interference
with her legitimate interests in Europe.
In his opinion, the French Democracy
could exercise a peaceful and salutary in
fluence on turope, which had sunered in
tbe past irom failure to preserve a proper
balant e of power. The true policy ol
France should be to continue linn
and steadfast in her present course.
Frequent changes of government were
detrimental to her best interests,
and would result in leaving the btate with
no sure basis on which to stand. The
present government had been more
successful than its predecessors in the
management of . foreign affairs, because
it has had the support of Jrarliament,
and therefore been enabled to address
foreign nations with authority. The in
tentions of the government, he said, are
not obscure. Europe knows with whom
we consort, and with whom we refuse to
consort. The time had now arrived, the
speaker thought, when the country was
ready to discuss the revision of the con
stitution. The government was desirous
of such revision, bnt thought it should be
moderate and based upon the actual terms
ot the constitution at present in force.
Referring to the approaching municipal
elections, he said he expected they would
be completely republican.
London, April 16. Moody and Sankey
nay. began tneir mission work near llampstead,
Losdon. April 16. One hundred and
fifty Skye croft.rs are about to emigrate to Mani-
Montreal, April 16. The manm'actur-
.r. of white eotton here have determined npon a
system of uniform prices, and to reduce produc
tion to otv looms.
Loxdos, April 16. The steamship Fara-
oay Cleared lor nora t-cotia to-aay. It carries
the first instalment of the Mackey-Bennett
eaoie, to ue amount ot uuv miioa.
Lonpos, April 16. Posen newspapers
deny that Cardinal Ledochoftki has resigned tbe
Archbishoprie of GiuRenea and PoMn, as assert-
a yesterday cy tne t ytfMat. ol lireslau.
Contoocook, N. H., April 16. High
water nas stopped au mails.
Boston, April 16. The will of the late
Mrs. Valeria G. Stone, who left $250,000
to charitable institutions, is to be con
tested oy neirs-at-iaw.
Cincinnati, April 18. The strike at
Harper's Rolling-Mill, Kewport, Ky., has
enuea dv me men resuming work at the
wages onered by employers.
Cincinnati, April 16. The American
waterworks Association continued its
session to day. The work was lightened
oy drive to visit the waterworks.
Louisville, April 16. Early this morn
ing a fire at Carlisle, Ky., destroyed the
whole of a business block. It originated
in Airs, jacuracsen s miUinery store.
Troy. N. Y., April 16. The Moulders'
Union ha accepted the reduction of
twenty per cent, and all the foundries
will start np at once, after a dead-lock of
three months. Thi affect abent 2000
I Cincinnati Ann! 19. Losses h fln si
Llidlow, Ky.. this tnoVnng: A. H. Kam-
aijan, dry goods, $$09, icenrance JiOO
H. Grieme. $0000; no insurant tv, I
dwelling of Jasper Day was also bnrned: I
Eao Claire, Wis., April 16. The Cbinno. i
wa river register eight feet in the chan
nel, and log are running freely as the
result of the recent rain. Driving crews
left for the upper river yesterday.
Eecanaba. Mich., April 16. All th ir
moved out of the lower bay last night and
tne straits oi xuacKinaw are now open and
navigation can now be resumed. Them i
till some ice in the harbor, but steamers
can easily reach dock.
Cincinnati. April 16. A. R. Van Mar-
tels, judge of the Police Court of Cincin
nati, died of consumption this morning.
ne return ea irom Aiiteu, o. v yesieraay,
where be has spent some time, hoping to
be restored to health.
Newcastle, Pa.. April 16. The em
ployes of four furnaces here struck to-day
for an advance of wages from $1 60 to 2
per day. The employers refused to grant
the increase, and the furnaces were closed
down. Several hundred men are idle.
St. Louis, April 16. The Rev. J. A.
Brooke president of the Prohibition Alli
ance of Missouri, has called a State Con
vention to meet in Sedalia. Aueust 19th.
and asks all temperance societies in the
-State to send delegates, as well a counties.
Milwaukee, Wis,, April 16. The largest
gathering of railroad men ever known in
Wisconsin is that attending the funeral of
General Superintendent Athens, of the
St. Paul road, to-day. All the freight
trains were taken off and such passenger
trains as was possible dispensed with.
Brooklyn. April 16. At a meeting of
the Bar Association of Kings County, held
to-day. addresses eulogistic of the late
Chief-Justice Perry, of Wyoming Terri
tory, were made and resolutions of a suit
able character adopted. The Brooklyn
courts adjourned to-day in respects to his
Truckee, Cal., April 16. Following are
particulars of the burning of the town of
Wadsworth, Kev.. vesterdav: The fire
started under the platform of the railroad,
a high wind blowing at the time. In two
boars the whole town, excepting a few
private residences, was destroyed. Losses
not stated. The town had a population of
New York. April 14. A cockimr main
between Brooklyn and Jersey. City birds
took place last night at a Coney Island
sporting resort. Stakes, $500 a side, and
$50 on each battle. . The Brooklyn birds
won the mam, with five battles of the
nine fought. Three hundred of the sport
ing fraternity was present, and heavy bet
Geit. Gordon's new book. ReftectionM in
Pairrtint, is miit up of a selection from tbe let
ten writ tea by him during his sojourn in the
T'oly Lnd. The introduction fit written from
The letters of George Eliot, which are
now being prepared for publication by ber hus
band. Mr. Cross, abound in references to tbe
American civil war and the Franco-German
ptruufde. The writer shows much interest in the
r rench republic, but she was entirely with tier-
many in the war of 1870. Mr. Cross is makiaic
such slow progress in his work of editing that the
dkk is not UKeiy to be ready betora tae begin
ning of the next year.
The appointment of Edward A. Freeman
to the professorship of modern history at Oxford.
vacated by tne elevation oi trt Mubus to tne
bishopric of Chester, is a fortunate one. No En
glish historian is more deeply imbued with the
spirit of accurate and philosophical investigation
than Mr. Freeman, and though he has not the
graciousnesa of manner which is desirable in a
teacher, his great and well-deserved reputation
will be a stimulus to the students who may listen
to his expositions of historic -causes and effects.
Mr. Gardiner, his unsuccessful competitor
though an in vcstigiitor of rare learning and im
partiality, i- probably inferior to Mr. freeman in
breadth of view and imaginative perception, and
there will probably be but one opinion among the
most competent judges as to the selection.
The Augusta (Ga.) Cfironicle describes
some ot the eiitors in attendance at the Southern
Pre" Association, and savs : One of the notice
able men of the body was Mr. F. W. Dawson, a
journalist of admitted uower and influence, one
of the inost original and boldest members of
journalistic calling in the bouth. the proprietor
ana editor ot thftt strong ana enterprising paper,
the Charleston Akv ana Courier. Mr. V wson is
verv vouthful lonkinir. and liat a fresh b.ivinh an-
pearanVe, and a manner singularly courteous and
attractive, lie is a clear, pointed talker.
Another marked man was a thoroughbred, deli
cate featured, modest gentleman of elderly age.
Col. John King, of the 'ouirer-'ffa, of Colum
bus, ine sturdy irra ot mt. v aib. with his
powerful individuality, was a marked norure of
the body and a p-ilpable influence. Mr. Estill, of
the oavannah J-rr, made a decided impression
by certain straightforward, practical talks that
he made, which were chfir&ctrixtd hv a tarsa
candor that put things just as they are. aud rec-
Frank S. Billings avows that he has
written his work on The Rrfntion of Animal 1M
eatmta the JubUc Health, and Their Prevention (D,
Aonreton k Co.) from the etandnoint of an en
thusia-t who has given "hie life and energies to
the subject of tbe establishment of veterinary
science in this country.' The first part of the
work describes the principal dangers to which
mankind is liable from animal diseases or fr. m
rritw( wfaicb, thmrk Mt aprious in the lower
animal organism, are very injurious when intro
duced in tne numan system. Fart second is a
siceic a ot tne history of veterinary medicine,
with a review of the principal European schools
forteachiog it, and especially of the European
laws for the suppression of contagions animal
diseases. Part third deals with the means nfnre.
vention which should be adopted in the United
States. The author announces as the first reguisite
a completely organised national veterinary insti
tute. T his will make possible a national veterinary
police system and smaller State schools. Through
these that knowledge will be circulated by which
aione aeasianng animal pests can be prevented,
The book is especially timely in view of the agi
tation of the cattle disease question in England,
i suit, vi ci tuauy muu America
Thb wonderful "Gunnison Country" it
described by Ernest Xngersoll in tbe May Manhat
tan, with the aid of mDT aud excellent. illnNtraw
tions. Another illustrated article is on the Ita
lian city of Kitnini" and its quondam rulers,
the Malatestas. Shakespearean scholars will be
interested in a forcible aigument by Appleton
Morgan, entitled "Whose bonnets?" and going
far to demonstrate that Shakespeare did not write
theson'ets attributed to him. Under the title
'Leo XIII" is an interesting narrative of singu
lar circumstance which brought together at vari
ous times the present Pope and some living Amer
ican ladies and tneir grandparents. An account
of Ulric Zwingli, by the Rev. lr. Chas. H. Hall,
of Brooklyn, with the illustrations, sets in a clear
light the life and serricess of the Swiss reformer.
Mrs. Schuyler Van Rensselaer contributes a de
lightful essay on "Children in Fiction." Another
literary paper is by Joel Benton, on "Tha Latest
.Newi About Keas." The new anonymous serial
"Trajan" starts off in a soirited manner. There
is an amuiug short story in dialogue, the joint
work of Bruodcr Matthews and U. C llunner.
with the odd title, "The Seven Conversations of
Dear Jones and Baby Van Renssellaer." Atrong
the poets of thenumber are Nora Perry, Paul
Hamilton Hay net Maurice Thompson, J. V. Che
ney, Anne Sheldon Coombs, Harriet W. French
ad H. K. Munkittrick. "Recent Literature,"
"Town Talk" and the "Salmagundi" complete
the number. Mans ford, on Main street, has it
LEXIERS FROM THE TEOPLE.
L.nael vs. Cotton-Seed.
To the Editors of the Appeal :
As considerable has been written about
the diversity of crops, I wish to suggest the many
advantages of linseed and flaxseed. They will
certainly pay as well, if not better, than any
thing raised in the South, and more especially in
this section, as we have the manufactures right
at our doors. Our cotton-seed mills have the
identical machinery used by tbe linseed crushers,
and can compete favorable with the West ana
Northwest for sales. Flaxseed and linseed are
worth to-day in Chicago $1 0 per bushel of fifty
six pounds. They yield from forty to forty-five
bushels to the acre. The flax tow would find a
ready market at home if the proposed bagging
factory is started, which is highly probable in the
near future. In the West the mills advance the
seed to the planters on the erudition
they return the amount advanced when the
crop is harvested. Our climate is conducive to
this crop, and in addition to having a new indus
try, we would revive the precent prostration ex
isting among our cotton-seed crushers, represent
ing $1,5X),W0, who have run mills at a loss for the
past two years. In addition to the above crop
the castor bean is very profitable, and ia exten
sively used. Linseed cake is equally as rood as
c--t ton -seed cake as a feeder and castor cake for a
fertiliser. I trust some of our mill men and
etton -growers will exaratna this matter with a
view to some good results. OlL-UAKE.
Plstre a six Dames.
To the Editors of the Appeal :
Silence is sometimes golden, but eloe it
may be construed into admission of error, in the
recent apotheosis of tbe "champion of the rock
pile," I raise one dissenting voice, even that of a
woman, against unwomanly punishment for wo
man. The Arnlnmcltt, becanse of the reputed en
worthiness of the late sufferers, and because a
physician, who, with the medical knowledge he
was supposed to possess, might have positively
spoken, preferred to imply a doubt, also in that
two sick women escaped, in the words of the Avu
liinehe "apparently with uncrippled wing," there
fore the Avntanche doubted that any wrong had
been done. The flikht of tbe women was a most
fortuitous circumstance when viewed in the light
of the fact that lr. Black was informed, since be
asserted there was a doubt, that an examination
would be demanded, that night the two female
prisoners walked out of tbe hospital. The evil for
which I hoped amendment sti.l exists. Woman
are daily condemned to a labor for which they
are constitutionally unfit, and so long as this
brutality exists, so long in the "face of clenched
antaronisms" will I protest. History had taught
me that an individual could have but scant hope
of protecting the weak against the ffroag, that a
private eitiien who cannot boast as Mr. Iladden
does, of irraith and position, eonld ill afford ti
attack the banded ofbcials of a city, but, having
nothing to retract, 1 dare still hope that among
theo-S.OdO inhabitants who did not sign the in
dorsement of the present incumbent, may be
found sufficient to successfully oppose further
cruelty to woman, for while one stone remains
upon another to be broken by a woman, so long
will least a stone at the otfififwl who compels it,
VIRGINIA B. MOOSi.
H1f Ke-etl- for the B rs. nd 4 a stgb ter ef
To the Editors of the Appeal i
There is a case in this city worthy ef
note. It is that of a lady yes, a lady in the
true sense of the word, who ia in the most ex
treme poverty. She is a delicate little woman, a
widow with four little children, the eldest eight
years, the baby four months. She is trying to
support herself and helpless little ones by sew
ing, and it is a hard task. We keep her name for
respect to her feelings. She is the grand
daughter of one of the heroes of li.o, a general in
the revolutionary war, and has tokens of tbe
truth ol her statement. Now, Messrs. Editors,
why not every philanthropist in this city call and
see tne unfortunate lady? What think you,worthy
sirs? She has no bed, no chair, no table to eat
on, no clothes. It is a disgrace to the memory
of the old hero. The ladies all visit her, but she
ought to have substantial aid. Now, we leave
the rest to you, knowing you are equal to the
task. She is to be found at the corner of Ir inn
d ChabM tSft-, MANT -KIEfDS.
The ArrKit will be very (lad to be the medium
of eonveyiB help to the lady, aad will gladly
acknowledge all snbscriptions for that parens,
that may be left with oa; business manager, Mr,
White. Eds. AtpiaL.1
It ia Terrible
To have a wife or husband with bad
breath. All thi may b aToided by using
Soiodont . It i most agreeable to the
taste, fragrant and healthful. It confer
comfort upoa it nsera, and prevent the
i ioaol c-lc ut trectX 1
A BUI t be Farorablj Report An
thorlxUg the Issue f One and
Certificate la Lien of Treasury TTotes
of Those DcDomiaatioDS Repre
sentatlTe Business Men
Crying- the Sospeasloa nf the Coinage
r SUrer for Two Tear Gold
Washington, April 16. The House
Committee oa Coinage, AV eight and Meas
ures to-day unanimously instructed Rep
resentative Lacey to report favorably hi
bill to prohibit the issue of Treasury note
of less than $5, and orovide for the issue
of $1, $2 and $5 silver certificates. The
bill provide that on and aft.nr th naasnma
of the act it shall be Unlawful for the Sec
retary of the Treasury to print and issue
Treasury notes of a smaller denomination
than $5, and any holder of standard silver
dollars or silver certificates mav deposit
the same with the Treasurer, or anv ol the
assistant treasurers of the United" States,
in sums of not less than $10, and receive
therefor silver certificates of the denomi
nations, at the option of the holder. SI.
$2 and $5, provided that nothing therein
contained shall interfere with the issues
of silver certificates in other de
nominations, and now nrovided bv
law. The following feature of the original
bill was stricken out: "Provided that
whenever standard silver dollars in
the Treasury not held for the redemption
of silver certificates of the denomination of
$1 and $2 shall exceed the amount of $20,
000,000, the Secretary of the Treasury may
suspend the coinage of standard silver dol
lars provided for in the act of February
28, 1878, during the period such excess
continues to exist." The yees were Bland,
Dowd. rosev. Lanham and Belford. and
the nays Hardy, Lacey and Chase.
Crwinff ln SnsinlMe r Silver r.i n
aaje. Representatives of the boards of trade
and chambers of commerce of the various
cities who are here to urge the suspension
of the coinage of silver for two years.
made argument to-day beiore the Banking
and Currency Committee. Nathan Cole,
of St. Louis, said greater apprehension
filled the minds of the business men to
day than ever before. This last turn in
the scale, he thought, would precipitate
this country on to a silver basis.
"How can $168,000,000 silver In this
country drive' out $000,000,000 in gold ?"
asked Mr. Buckner.
"Gold is being exported verv rapidly.
This is occasioned bv loss of trade. The
fear now is that the people, through
apprehension of the scarcity of gold, and
very soon if the export continues, will
clamor for it and it will be hoarded. What
will be the result? The Secretary of the
Treasury will say he cannot pay gold, but
must pay silver. Then wili come trouble."
C. S. Smith presented a memorial peti
tioning for tbe suspension of the coinage
of silver and discontinuing the issue of $1
and $2 bills, sent by the Kew York Cham
ber of Commerce.
Mr. Buckner said he thought no appro
priation would be made by the Committee
on Appropriations for printing bill less
Mr. Smith continued : "When the Sub
Treasury in New York says to the Clear
inghouse, 'You're got to take silver for
your balances,' a panic will come. Tbe
effect of the suspension of coinage would
hurt 'nobody but silver men, the pos
sible danger of putting the government on
a silver basis would be prevented and a
panic, which would result from contrac
Messrs. Butler, of New Haven, and John
Agno and 11. P. Boyden of Cincinnati,
made brief remarks.
Mr. Cosby presented a memorial from
the Chicago Board of Trade similar to that
prepared by the New York Chamber of
DESTRUCTION OF UJIXE.
Movement Initiated by the Gnn dab of
Knaxville to Prevent It in
The Knoxville Gun Club has issued
circular inviting "all the lovers of sport
throughout the State to meet in that citv
on Tuesday, May 20, 1884, to forma
sportsmen's association for the State, for
the purpose of memorializing our State
Legislature and securing the passage of
such laws as will save from entire destruc
tion our fish and game birds. The East
Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia railroad
will give excursion rates over their several
roads. The Knoxville Gun Club will use
every effort to render the meeting both
agreeable and profitable, not only by as
sisting in the proper entertainment of
their guests, the adoption of sound con
servative and progressive resolutions, and
in the furtherance of healthful legislation,
but will hold their annual shooting
tournament, lasting four days, which
they hope may prove an interesting feature
of the meeting, A most cordial invitation
is hereby extended to all lovers of genuine
sport to meet with us at this time, so that
by our united and harmonious councils
we may be able to arouse public opinion
to the importance of this subject and con
struct such safeguards as will make our
State in tbe future w hat it was in the past,
the sportsman's paradise." Of course the
sportsmen of Me uphis will be represented
at tnis convention and help toward the
solution of the question to be discussed
THE TBAPPK'S SWEETHEART.
You've teen creeture snddi&g lame,
it too near 'em an' they're gme '
Her right orer: an inch too near
Up and off is Nancy dear.
"Ym Jake," says she,
"Laws aks," says she.
Jest aecordin' to her fancy;
Ibat'e it persactly, that's my Nancy.
O, a gal's a eunnin thing!
Yon must take 'em on the wing
I'll be goin' ; for, ye see,
Nancy, she's expectin' me.
I'll hit or miss her.
It's quits or kits her;
I'm for facts, while she's for fancy:
That's us HixnHl)mt and Nancy.
JOHN ViSCE chinit,. l Uankattnnor Miy.
RnllmsMl Strike nt D.y ten, o,
Dayto.v. 0., April 16. All trains
are Btopped on the Dayton and southeast
ern division of the. Harrow Gauge, and
only mail trains are running on tbe Cin
cinnati Northern. A yet there is no in
dication that the strike will be over for
several days. Some of the men are in
want, but grocers refuse to take salary
checks except at a discount. Serious in
jury is done to the coal interests of the
city by the suspension of Dayton and
southeastern transportation, whih virtu
ally shuts Dayton off from the Southern
Ohio coal fields. At this hour the ques
tion of breaking the strike is no nearer
a solution than before.
PREPABg FOB FLOOD.
Foundations, cellar walls and buildings
subject to overflow should be constructed
with Louisville Cement. It is the Standard.
6ew. Th.maa A. Hendrlefca nt Home.
Indianapolis, April 16. Gov. Thos. A.
Hendricks and wife arrived homo to-day
from Europe, having been gone the past
four months. They return in excellent
health. A serenade and reception was
tendered them to-night by several hun
dred citizens, irrespective of politics. Mr.
Hendricks was iutroducedjiby Ex-Senator
McDonald in a complimentary speech,
and he spoke half an hour exclusively on
his travels. Politics were not alluded to
Sold Diaenvered in Michigan.
Grand Rapids, Mich., April 16. There
is considerable excitement at Shelby over
recent discoveries of gold in that vicini'y.
Good paying quantities were found on
bed-rock at the depth of eighty feet,
coarse and easily worked. It was first
discovered in sand pumped out of drive
well, about $20 worth being separated
from a cubic yard of earth. That the
ground is rich there is no mistake, but the
area of deposit is a matter oi conjecture.
"nek on Csrsa"
Ask for Wells' fcRough on Corns."
Fifteen cents. Quick, complete, perma
nent cure. Corns, warts, bunions.
Leeklif Into the tiaetai Cattle Dfornee.
Kkosho Fall, Ks., April 16. Dr. Laws,
of Cornell University, a very prominent
veterinarian, is here, and, together with
Dr. Halcomb and member of the Sanitary
I Commission, ha commenced a series of
investigation ana expeiimems to soxisiy
himself as to the nature and cause of the
cattle disease existing north of here, lie
will remain until thoroughly satisfied.
Se Inltt efTkM,
"Benson's Capcine Porous Plasters are
clean, reliable, quick-acting and highly
medicinal." Dr. M. P. Flower.
- Dbtboit, Hies. April 16. The trial oi
an assault and battery case ia now going
on in the United Statea Court in this city,
wherein $100,000 (Umaoea ia claimed. Capt.
Tames W. Comstock, master of a .timber
barge, is the complainant, and W lUiam B.
Comatock.cf Alpena, defendant
Tt f tie got into a d Irputt over 1
towing charges which complainant in
curred while carrying out a transportation
contract with defendant, as he- alleges, on
account of misrepresentations of the lat
ter. The result was a violent personal al
tercation, in which the plaintiff asserts
that he was permanently disabled, ment
ally and physically, the most serious
wounds having been inflicted on the head.
The defendant sets up the plea of self
defense. LOST FOB FIFTEEN DAYS.
Tk Story Tol4 by Ciower m4 ScbfattEoa,
, WhM Thrill las Adveatar
Is aa Vaexplar Cave 1. aar Iktnl
M an tat a la a HalivRatoer.
Chattanooga Danocrai; A Democrat re
porter had an interview with Mr. Charles
Gower, one of the men who were rescued
from Lookout cave Sunday,Mart?h 30th,and
found him to be a gentleman of tine ad
dress and culture. The following is the
history of the affair as given to-day.
Tae Atftventwre la Laaltaat IB a at I a
We entered the cave at 9 o'clock a.m.,
March 15th, to &atify n rnrio-ity. When I y
we, 1 mean myeell and Mr. Chris. iSchmitton.
We had a a-las lantern and a bottle of oil. with
which to replenij-h W hen we had advanced
about three and a half miles we came to a ere. ie
about a foot wide and my ettmpamon. who was
carrying- the lantern, in hoKliua it over the crev
ice to examine the depth, accidentally let it fall,
and it went about fifty fuel and struck water. We
were in total darkuein then, in a cave, we had
never visited before- We knew thtt to return we
wouid have to pass pits of rreat and unknown
depth that lay immediately Hioujr the path. We
knew there raanv bvwavi that would lead us off.
but where we did not know. We knew that to
atay was death, and any en'ort to return wa hax
anious. In this dilemma we thought of the bottle
of oil. We in staii tly set to work and prepared a
wick by twiMinc a handkerchief and ini-ertiiif
it in the bottle. Our minds were filled with anx
iety. Both life and death htmc on an un
certainly. Thy match was struck and aiplie.il.
the blaie flushed up and a fhont rcsnunded from
the walls of the cavern. We could not wuit ; our
anxiety was to fret out beiore the oil was con
sumed. We started and in our hurry took the
wroDf course mnd wandered around for some
time and found ourselves at the place where we
started. This but added to our cntuin. Our
oil was nearly fone, the bottlo was Fcttinjrhot.
We started acm but had not proceeded far when
it exploded. We were almost in ite-pair, for we
had bat two matches leit, and nothing to bum.
To add to our miseries we were thirsty, and knew
no place bnt the one where we had lost our lan
tern to fret water. We lny down on our faces and
crawled along till we reached that p. int. We
tnr the linin from oar coats and made a roie.
and cut holes in the brim of my hat ani let it
down and drew up water ana quencnea eur
thimt; but in drawing it up one ttme the trine
broite, the hat was lost. Mv com nan ion would
not hold water. We knew we hud to make an
effort to escape. We knew the direction we had
to n, but were fearful that we might fall into one
of the byways, and get into a part of the cave that
had never been vUited. We sti'l had a
hope that some one asitrht enter the cave, and
we would be rescued. e commenced our ds.rk
and hazardous journey by crawling and feeliug
our way along- Sometimes we would ca.t stones
in front ol ut to aeierunue wnen we were Hearing
n nit Sometimes thev would full to m crc:tt
depth, and then we would know there was a pit.
Very often we would find a Hplintcr from a torch
that would tell us that wo were richt. At latt
my companion fell e vor.il teet and was caucbt
by a nroiecttnc shelf, which prevented his falling
to a gre:vt depth, lie wns considerably hurt, and
after this it was very difficult to get him to pro
ceed. We slept, peril up", one-half of the time
we were in the cave which very tnurh refreshed
us. We took nothing to eat with u? into the cave,
but as strange a it mny cein,wedid not suffer
much with hunger. Our anxiety was probably
too great for that ; all our time while awake was
pent in trving to get out. At lact we heard
voices and tried to make ouranlves heard. The
party came to our rescue and we were taken out
and found we had been in the cave over fifteen
d HYP .
This ixjwder never varies. A marvel of punty
strength and wholeomouess. More economic
than the ordinary hinds, and cannot be sold In
competition with the multitude of low-tost, short
weight, alum or phosphate powdors.
Sold only in eans.
VovaL RtL'iMd pnwnrn crt . v-v
. and MALARIA.
From thedo soarer. &vims ifcn,e-i"onrfl9 of
t.e ului:d of mo tuiimii nee, 5i-.oso
S"inptrin3 iiulienla thoirexi-itcnco : I-o. a'
4pp.tlte, Cots-el. rottvs Sick lle.d.
.'.!, fillnni a Tier cueing, aversion u
c.ertionof IxMly or tuilutt Kmctudoi
af food, lnluhlllir or temper, torn
spirits, A trrlints vt having nrgSrctrc
tnmeitaty, DlnWirss, aVIucttriiiK st (l
Ie.rt, Dots before the ere.. lilcUly coi
ned trine, COAST! PA THK. r.ml do
sran1 Uieiisc ot aifinetlythtt itts:tTti7
cmtheLivor. AsaLivur nictlicinu TlTT'sJ
TILLS bevano ci'Jr.I. Thoir Bctiouon tliu
Kidneys and Skin laa'po prompt; rcn:-v;
all Imparities Utroiiixh tmsc uiree " sv.r.
enfrers of the syetem,' prolucltijr apr-
t.te, sound clbresTtoii, r(ru".ir ftooIs, n cU'itr
st-lr.andaTlporou.lxxt.-. HIT'S I'll. I K
cause no nautea cr griping fcor lutsilt'.u
vith datlr work nntl nre a-rierftot
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
HE FE3LI.3 JLIHE A 1X4 !C.
! bare bad Pysxvcpsia, ifu 'ens;irui.
Hon, twn yeers, smd have trlf d tea dilfcront
kind of plila, smd HIT'S are the first
that bars done ma Any gooi. They have
cleaned xne) ont nicely, htj svf.pt L1U3 is
Eplendid, food digests rcaCtiy, ftiid 1 now
have natural rassacea. 1 fjnl like o new
man." W. IX KLYVA&3. PuIiujto, O.
BoldeTgrywTierP.a.Te. fHB-y.44 Murray St,,N.Y.
TUTTS HAIR DsE.
Gkat Hair or AVhibkkbs clinfr.l in
stantiy to a GLosr iitcK Ijv aslmlo tp.
plication of tills DTE. Sold by Druggists,
or sent by express on receipt of M 1.
Office, 44 Murray Street, New Vorlc.
f..HKMa ...itMAi stf uacctu nsori.Tsi rers
317-313 Second Street,
A FULL LINE OF METALLIC OASES AND
Caskets. Cloth-Covered Oakftts. Iturinl
Kobes, etc., alwajs on band. vquf. o . Orders
bj Telegraph wi!l receive prompt nttention.
Telephone o, 4s
W. N. HALDEMAN,
President of the Great
LOUISVILLE COURIER-JOURNAL CO.
Tells What Ha Know, ef
.ALWr I tv-tf a rate Ihm
wan mm mkm ar pr.vtna - K my. in ?! u
Tom mil, wut Tcm vrmt OhUI cW ThiTinv ar
mrm tta tAoMT I tad, nmi Km I
kx km IbraM rf iy SW, Mim4 mm to tt ixin k-t fwily.
TMclta h bM OTtbralT nuf"rt7. T- fe
tra Mantttar, t W"i( 1 twlrW -rT isown rrovdv 14
M UM -riU iftntiriry mlrnfS efaUU rrt-.in.tnr rrT..ihx
mo4 wmitMrK WIU. Imnm-I rriir. Ycatcarm U.X, tUwi -1
MK, kW thvn bns kwn no ncntreurt rf tfcern ' V' "
Math. Th eUir ru of mU4r form, urtt yiA- a
MdllvMiAhwnsvdM; bat th- cfcill. wotiW letn. a t
BUI tw wrfifl- wm nxl, ilua? whUh lira. " T,:,,lM:
W Knrn -btrrrlr 4iftnJ. f VV naKy I ;;'''
to ndr I 4nvrt h-ailal to cvrroM m Wirf i yi-tr Cb.ll tit-
k ft vtalcahU Mtsirlarf. sM4 ix-rfrtrm nil tow ( f-r it
""J(Mrlh,iv; v. N HAI.PF.MA7F-
BEEKOFF & CO.
Saddles and Harness
225 31iu St., Xempliig.
OUR MR. REHKOPF, bavin bad fiftwa
jean eiperienre m foreman in tbe larreft
Mannfactnrinr tSadd'erv Houm in th city. ao4
therefore aeiainted witfi tbe want of the fieople
of Um aarroB,itiini( country, will make to order or
oare ia atocK. any atyie ot
Saddles, Harness, Bridies, Etc.,
wfcice will k. sold T.ry lew tor Oash. at 225 Main.
PRICKS. Men's s.ddles, l 5; men's saddles,
$2 SO; men's sdilcs.$i: men's saddles, 4: teen's
saddles, full eivered, i; men's saddle;, frill cor
erd, t 50; men's saddles, lull pnvered. Si: men's
MnsbyKo. 2, tlO: men's Mcuuy No. 1, i'ti; ladies'
saddles, W; Udies' saddles, id; Isdies' rad
dles, 6l Indies' saddles. ?; ridir.j bridles,
50 eents tol: barry bsrncss, 3; heavy express,
115 to tUU; collars, from 40 rents to i2 fnt; .bii s,
from 10c to ti. Hemlock Sole Leather, 2I.J per lb.
Harness Leather, 12 T5 per bide, tin Tj Soli
Lr.thkk, 3U to& ets per lb. Also a full suwk ol
sole-leather, eatf-skins, lining and shoe fiudinrs
of erery description. Come nne, eotne all. and
seem. R.memner tbe pl.ee, ifcM Mai. fell-ret
nnder M snhaai Husw.
TO CALTAJtY CE5IETEUY
PARTIE8 d.riroas of fcavisr their eemgt.ry
lots improved and th. graves tit depart d
frins sodded or oth.rwi. WaaUiied, ars re
aaested to notify hnperintendent Tersaes Me
Carn.y who, with skilled workmen, is fr.irea
to h.v. ail orders f'T work don. ia slii j,ty
anaer. at a moderate simms,'
Jj order of the h(T, i l.Mrwfra.
if ROYAL MX"! fc Xl
And w ril completely easing th biooa, In th. emttrn yatasaa In three snow la. Awj
person who will take 1 rill enrh wight hen lull ewn, anmy be restored So snsaas)
health. If sncn thing be possible). For FweasO CompUlnts these 1111. bstws) ssst enwoa.
1'hyateasma as them for the rare of LITER svnd K.IDMKT diseases). Sold inasj ohese.
or sent by mall for Mo. In stamps. CI real ars free. L a. JOHNSOJt CO., Boson, Miss
mm 1 mm
JflMNSON'S AMnnYNE LINIMENT
nvs Illicit Inn 1'ouch, Whooping Oxiijtt, Ctrooic lnnrrhat, liyepntrrr, t hotrra Mortvam, Kklrv-T 1 roult-e ent
iMscace of UW hprntv &oU everywhere. Jtrcaiari tree.
It Is a wrll-known fact that wk of the
Hnr and Cattle Vwil-r enhl In thta eoan
try f -nrttilrs; that SherwUn's iVwtditkei
r.wdcr frs at-Alt.rh twir an4 TfvratuaNe.
Nothing on Karth will fnmk hrmu
livllk Sht'rllu Condition Pner.
dr. lvtr. on? rannrnful to eh emtef
fcvHl. ft. il mhn p-UTtT prTT-iit eS ejtire I Hoe- CntiUetwJte. Bold : tw'wie.orrnthTmn ftr af? ta
VnlWla.ll VnUUtU - 1 (Jitcuiart fto. i. 8. JOUNSON CO., fewtun, Mats.
4. RKKFsRT fr WemnhK .rml 1Vho1oml n.
John Sta.ool3.Oiia., '
liH intY AND HO tKDIXi XTAllLi:,
73 Monroe SlrtH't. Corner Third. MeiuplilM, Tenn.
gwPBrtirnlnr wttrntirin r.'d t hoarder, wtid a thretighly eq-iirned livery stwne. tn hsed.fcn
Tae LIVERftlORE FOUNDRY & MACHINE Co
160 TO 174 ADAMS STREET..
M AXrFACTCRKRS Or" ASI PKALKH3 IN
Iron nnd Brawn Ca.llnsra, Pulley, aad Nnaliinsr. Hon.. 1'r.als, Cotton PrenMS, Ttorse
Powers, Uin tienrinr. Railroad and !embot Work, I l.i.,a.aillK Jrlinlll, Nleaia
Pnmpv lasplral.n. lolerlorw, lira.. Wewls, Pis, Plow niUosrs Hand, llj.ra.lle
and sirun l'sarr t.letalorw. trsrl.i, rmllnc sod Uraaaenlal lroa Work, atolsa
mw ear NAIL arc Mannrarnrsl from the Flnent Rwrdlah Iran, and In quality
Style nnd Flulxb, ar I'weaualed In market.
erretSalsky W. H. BKlt'E at CO., tlPHI,TtXSI., and tbe Trade renewal ly.
A. W. KINGSLAND, Secretary, s hicao.
DR. D. S. JOHNSON'S
No. 17 JeRerson St,
BeiWetw Main and front. Memphis
'KPTABLISHKD IN 10.1
DR. JOBNtfu.N is aeknowlcdsed by all partis
interested as by far the inoit successful phy
sieisn in the treatment of private or seeret die
eases. Quick, permanent euros guaranteed in
every ease, male or female. Recent eases ol
(iouorrhca and Syphilis cured in a few dsys, with
ont the ue of morcury, ehanire ot diet or hin.
dranee from business. .Secondary Syphilis, the
last vetige eradicated without the u?o ef mer
cury, lnvulunt.iry lofs of semen stopped in a
short time. SuJerera from impotency or loss ol
sexual powers restored to free Tigor in a fee
weeks. Victims ef self-abuse and excessive
yenery, suftcriug from s;ierm!itorrhea and loss ul
phvsical or mental power, sieedily and perma
nently eurtd. i'artirelsr attention paid to tlx
litpoa'es ot Women, and euros guaranteed, files
nnd old sores cured without the ue of caustic or
the knife. All consultations strictly confidential.
Medi.-ines sent by express to all parts ot tie
so- Workinrmen cured at half the usual rices
Office hours from 8 o'clock a.m. to p.m.
B. B. JOHNSON 11 Tt.
WLLBOR'S COMPOUND OP
PURE COD LIVERl
OIL AND LIME.
t niorM rd-1,lrfr Oil nnd l.lra.-The
ffre t popular.' y of iliinnatc anil effirncioa prep
aration ip alon attributable to itn intriuMi? w-rtli.
In the cure of CuurIis, Colds, All ma, Bron-ehiti-,
V hoopine-LVuiil,, S-rolu!ou$ llumnn and
all Consul, Hi vo iS mptonu, it has no pupe
riur, it equal. Let no utie ui'trlrct the early syaip
toin of ii8oRfit, when an agent is at hanU hich
will cure nil rAmplaint ni' the Chf-t. Lunafl nt
Throat. Mann fact iirrrt tnlv hy A. B. Vili.
Chemist, lton. Snld hy all druffK'P-lA.
OX Titltiti AVENUE,
IX THE SI Kl KltHor IKMrillH.TE.,
Offers the Lovers and Breeders ot Fine Stock
the following- rars list ot
FOR THE SEASON OF 1884
STRATH lili lE,
Park buy or brown Sullinn, K hnmis Inched
hiph : foaled in IKnO. tint lv htrntluuure. tsir of
Sunta Clau;, rorird2:l!: Tuktr. recrd2:liS;
Cht-Ktnut Hill, record n!:4; Alio iSloncr, record
2:1: tcinwny, threo-yeara-old, reetrd 2:l4,
and fix other! with runrd better than 2 he
hy Uydyik'ti lliutul toniHn, (-ire of Dexter, record
2 :1 1 4t : Jay (imild. ierrti2:ii,-t: (teortte M ilken,
record 2:2, and Xi othr in elas.,
. Ktrnt diun Lady Carr, by Ameriean Clay, ffire
of tiranville. record '2:'J$i Majffic llrifrim, record
J:27; KHa I lay, record i:2T'4feie.l he hy t.tra
derV t':i.iua M. Clay, Jr.. (nire uf lurTtiro,
rfrl i;:it'4, and Harry Clay, record 2 :2. !.)
Second dam Kal, hy ir AVallace. Third dam
Koun, by Citiit?rbnttum. r'ourth dam i-'anuio,
by Hunt Highlander.
.Stral'ihlane i, a ran readily be seen, A hnrre
of rttrtj brredinr, couilnnintr ar he dori the blood
of the rvnounod Jlamhletoniun And the eele
brnted Cl:ty ftork. He in aI?o a rure beauty, with
rich color and perfect form and action nnd in sure
to provu a ureal tntter, liuviux rhuwn an nwy
triitl of a ti. i jc in his twi)-veur-id form over a
low truk, in 2;4t',. fjinre which time he hu not
been trwiiK'd for upced.
Limited to twenty mure at $"0 for the "eaon,
eudiug July 1st; Imm.U now nciirly tilled.
n va kx :n n isr -; n.
Chc!tnut 8ta!lion, LVJ bandn hih, foaled In
l'M, nit by the irreat import d lEnuuie Scotland.
Firt u:im H'!ctte, by imported Yorkshire. Sce
ontl dnin I'tciyune. by Modo. Third dam Sullie
Howe, by Sir William of Transport. Fourth dam
Lady Kolmi, by Kilin ttray. For extended itedi
(tree cee lirm-e Stud I?ook.
yu:irtermnjter is a rcffiMcred thoroughbred of
the hitfhet broertinfr, and that, together with hit)
own magnificent reiatrd on tbe turf and hia ninny
victories over the crack runnen of the conn fry,
during which tiuie he made or forced the fittest
time ever recorded lt that d;te over the Mem
pU, Nashville and Chicago trade, how him to
bo n rare stud. Ha U in splendid form nud a
vitroroiM a- a threeyenr old, and he promi-vs to
rival hip noble fire, which nerve many years in
the t-tud, producinv more winner, in lvd and
than any horse in America, nud died tit the ad
vanced aire ol -7 years. Scrwire. $26 lor the icaon.
IIK IiOHV Jin.
I.laek Jack, with mealy nos., e(c, 14 htndu S
inches hieTh, foaled in 1S7D. A liueal deseendnnt
of the evil orated llf rcftona. Thie is a remarka
bly fine Jak, wit' rplendid form aud size, and
his liuo coi ta co to pruvo his incritorioua clairaa
for the trtud. Service. I Hi tor the season.
Jersey Hull, regintered No. :vko, A.J. C. C,
dropped September IS, 17S: importd in dxm
kirypt l-ifs No. . from tbe 11 u of Jersey, A u-Ku-t
8, lTS. A hnuuiu. r, purer bred and bftler
marked hull and purer breeder cannot be found
in this countr", nud a a Inrt-o tu ijorily of hi
calves aro heifers he i" very dciiiuGle to treed
frof . Service, 110 lor the pi:imu.
HilJ for service nnd eep be paid in ever in
stance before th reinovnl of the stock-
Mares not proving in fonl hae privileire of re
turning in Ivv free of chnrve fr ser.'ico, pro
vided they have not changed hands and the studi
are alive and in my po-vion.
Aiares or horses kept on srass at SI Ml per week,
and when arnin fed $-i per week. Every eare
taken to prevent a- cident or escapes, but no re
tpoutibility should any occur.
n. T. t ARI H.
For furth-r information address 1. J. KAY
W(a LI. Sun't I.t llttvit-i Fnrm. Memnhis. Tenn.
iJFaUlK' ntluna lira ite
9 dlriiw, bM41in
A CTfsT bU nrt, II
Ml ira lilTt I jvttr BJ s
Wa, Avoid t:1 na; tuirayw-4
m b printlMii claaiuj ttf
tirr t-aav-itna tor UirM
brbM. Ut etxr IVa cirrn.
IjtT trial parkoft) tvnfl
kani in Tenant ftvu bHWr
lallin U-fOttm-t nJabrT
vmv4v tuat faM nit
U;onM!iili, aviiA J bot (
'JsnTl aritfe l.ltrnM,,. ta hw-
ow vr m ria or Uy8
Ti-n',-aj. FflfMs oa rW
cpUIj MI-U prlnrlfr-a,
f ; rrnrtna ttrcT ar4 rn ut
tl B. rrtr.'aJp'ii.irDjj4j1Ui
Mt U ! mr fcek lis r-
i filial Cur
CETTootoil for orer 5
yo ira L7 us la Uiou-
ia.- iMjiwnm Sell niboui
1MB bra lasmarssi.
kirtMtTta etareets t
ill VleaTh to""
vmtaA n.r a-a inmi.
Th4 rttani bsMAfrlsJi
oherfl aad gaL-a
KA.nS3 riEMEtiY COSTgChtmiiti,
CiK.'-5 Ijorta luth Kt Kt. Loals, no.
S. BCCHUALTER HOW,
TANXEKS AND CUilRIE1S.
Hiebrst cash price ttaid for Hides.
TTIK andersirned bare this day formed a co
tinrtn.ri'biit for the pnrpo.e of transactinr the
Real flaleantl Reulal Hnsinrea In arm
ahla. Tbeir off.re will be at the well-known lo
cality, No. s MaUisce street.
. M. AVERT.
April 1. 1fi. UKO. K. I'lT.f AM.
V DR. V
T7It-r-voLTATO HTXT and other Eutriino
J j apt JASCca are aent on Ml Taya Trial TO
MbMI OhXf TOUSa OR ol.D. bo are suffer
t. fraEi Kntrora Dewutt, Ixbt VrrAijrr,
W ism 7&x Hrtasas, and all tno dtaeaaee of a
paaivsftjU. NiTuu, rreultlng from Ak mt and
Otdu OAtraca. 8pely relW and complete
itora'lof, to nKaOTic, Vioo and M&snooD
tn-aYBAWTErrv nr at ouce Cur UJuairetard
feTTrn a m. 1 I aJTk.k. I
PtrriDliiet freS.' Adrtn
LL PersA-ffre hereby warned not to ad vane
J. upon or BWottate m reoeiot ofhe Merchant
Comptest rd w-irar Cntapaiiy fr -IV bale eot
too, fPtrkod icaed to , oa or about March
2"., 1b.h4, toe tnia bavin been i st and daplieata
1 4Par4 se-asP aft
g s? cy
CVKR Inftmtn. nfni tl ttt Ltnti. nrafta.
- niu.ijm.a m tu vueton. jiaaa.
f CrMf. Aethtnft, -roeH-ilta. Keejrfltvl
1 art. Khu mat lent. JOHNAOX S AM(V
I IY SE LIN I.VKNT ( for M$ernmi4 Ejtrrmmt
.1 C'a) wtti iniantartuuilv rlt- thea toriihs)
S eHeoatwtv, aad will p.tirtrlv earn nine etwee)
T oat ef tea. Information that will aee Wmmtm
l livre ernt (nw bv mail. IVd ( lMae ftaejejL
U I'nvetuk te better ttteji eur.
H HEHS LAV
IV I i J E
McEiree's WINE OF CAROUI
nakca lad I as Iw n I a, J
rhrerfal, nnd faaelnaUna; la
octrtx. It ranrrrta araldlas; .
wlvr,craaa ala(orm,nn4l hosna. I
ly r'r'e lata le.laa aanthera.
amiable dancnterm, sussl seu-
McElrea's WINE OF CARDUI
tsrrnli all derang unease
preallstr Lad tea, rell.rea
tne ptUaa se wblrh they are
aabjert, ajaleu tta nerrea,
pnrtSea Uia blood, and re
atorea heallls. I Imaarta vl-
lll... I.MM. . 1
McEiree's WINE OF CARDUI 1
U asaro atlnaalatlna; than ,
wine naade Irani srrapem, mart) I
BtrenrtsMinlna; taannn area.
srsuss af Iran, yet It slaea net I
intaalcata, bnt la aa aarmle
na pnre water t tae
Head far nor alxlybnr naaa
BMtanpblet, telllsac all aaaut
Tss Cbatlaaaasja Hedlelaa Ctk,
"nerll- Tr Mwsa
r, ins ureat 1
unres msrns a.n..-
rh.H. N.rvons I i
hilityandall Weak 1
neaa ol ths
ralfv wrenns of
BetoTsMaa, 0M . I ""After l.kiaa.
tor tl. hy malt, free of postare. Fold brail drsa
Sista. Pamphlet, free to everr applirsnt. Ad'
ret all eomraaniretions to Iho Proiri.tor.
IHS WUURAY UKDIC1KK CO.Vil'ANY.
KsnH. Til., Mo,
srSoldlnMsmphis hy A. HKSkKKT.
13) aad ;15 Main street.
R.M tVSriKI.D Jk TO.. Whnloaalo rents.
Ki lset tte BiTJrh, tirrfih mod rm
le'sXakTr. or Ovtr-W
HUT nrre. rf-; Mt. ft ! WsJaft?
Wotted Br .in. lnif Wk, Rwltir; 111.
Jlmmm Lihauation frllowini in-
aWt If BO. tl U In vrsnr intaraat k
and wplmmmd by th Anvrtiesn Otlimr7on.
pan. Is ths
all nttMn tall.
eeeatrwe letwd known, and will curs vhn
9"- U . rhtre, I, !,.. ntrtr
evarroms my tvneMe of. fBf Mn' 'rdinc r om. I.
wao nsvw pl thi-ai nr
''KM all iat im elalfncri.and I h-ir-
' BV TastlrO. HaWrtalrr A fill I!, f. K.
Who aueVr boas of
i-wod and MhwrAwuof lia1
OMir-a to aa
aatti on kn'mT-a
i mi imphrst,
AMERICAN OALVANIO COMPANY
JU NoHb aaaa saw, t ue.is. Ms
WHITE ABO COLORED.
Standard weljht and site, and fur sale la lots ia
suit parchasrs. 1 inivurt.d by
WmHBOP CT.XMMillAX Jt K0X8,
. dt 47 a. Frnat t.. Phad.lssan.
70 KORSE OWNERS
-STTHE CREAT FRENCH-ejQ
by r. fJOVHA rtT. rfrWiiTy 8rym'
of IA 'rM-A or-riiiMil titt,
ttma been 1i prominent siie In ihebet Tot
criaiiary f'rni itt-c of l:nrpe tor the 1
pant Tm cmiy vturm.
A SPEEDY, POSITIVE & SAFE CURE
r-r t-ni. Hpltnt, Rwnf. OnppM Hork. ftrraltW
r..M, rouiuter, Dili's lSifl.U hk.n DlAWNfim
lNrttrvi, Thnirb.all liKimiiatl'ms, mil Thmnt inf.
tli-u'Li', Rli l.niiua" fnau hMn, llitirix-rn, and
o'.li'-r Imny tumors, itnwivre al) tnnrh- or Klcm.
-titsnii.l ma'iy nthfrlriraMwaiHl atliuentanf Hdrsfe
an.i tM-te. Far su,Hrlnr t a hilxbTnri-aiitfiisatloq
In lie .reiMAclai ull ecta, uover ivviug acar or blenilab.
WE GUARANTEE TWnzM
H .11 t-r.utlKYi I.l.tm aVtilii) rsaatlltat lliNIi a. tthnl In .1 lls
of auy biiitne-ut or pa1n vure luinliire rver niati.
Ftttt bottle of 'Al's(Tir ftf,mn H1 1a
witrmnit-d ts arlve antUtneiiiin. I'm i I .ftO
It Uit: la, ft'.ui lijr dniuvmt, nr wnt by eirtN,
cbartira patti, th lull dirt.-Uuua fur lta um.
LAWRENCE. WILLIAMS & CO.
No. 4T.7S, R. TbanMrf Co.rt of Fh.Ibr enantr
The .State of Tennessee fur its ewn aae, etc.. rs.
K. M. Mrkieetel.
BV virtue of an interloentory decree for sale
enlrred in the abtiTe eaus. on th. ICtb day f
Mar, lhNt, M. H. 38. paee (Urt, I will sell.at eub
lie anction.to.the highest bidder, in front of tbe
Clerk and Master's office, eourthouee of bbelur
euuutjr, Memphis. Tenn., oa
Hainrday. May 17, 1WM.
within leml honrs, the following described prop
erty, situated in the eitr of Memphis, Hhelbr
eountjr, Tenn., to-wit : I,ot 1., bltck 7, west side
of Ciusct street 0 br " feet.
Lot IS, block 7, west side of Cshmt itreet-111
br 3it feet .
Sold lor taxes as the property of W. K. and Su
san P. Bu.t.r, M. A. aad C. W. Chandler aad M.
Terms of tale On a credit of seren (7) non ths;
purchaser to execute note wits good srearityi
lien retained and redempiioa barred. This
Apra U, I'M.
R. J. BLACK, Clerk and Maimer.
By Oeorre Mallerr, Ifeputr Ci.rk and Maetar,
I . 11. li..skell. Wia. H. gmitb, C. W. Heisk.ll,
F. P. Postoa. Holieitors.
Fo. lUKft-Stete of Teanes.ee, 8helbj eonntr-Of-Ir
County Court Clerk, Alemphis, Tenn.,
March U. lflSt To Joba Lnarue, Public A-l-Binistraor.
and as such Aduiiuistrator af tbe
e.tntc of Allea T. bmitki
HAVIM1 sesteeted the Insolrency of the es
tate of Allea T. Smith, deceased, you are
hereby ordered to rive notice, by advertisement
In some newspaper published withia the said
blate, and also at the eourtbosse door of r-helby
eounty, for all persons havtna claims srainsi
s. id estate to sppearand file th. same, with tha
Clerk of the County Court, authenticated in th.
msaner prescriiwd by law, on or before the 16 h
eay of June, ti, and any claim not Sled en
r before said day, er bfor. an approprtati.a of
the funds of sale eetaU is mee.. shall oe ferev.r
haired, both la law and easn.y. Wltnetta
hand, at oikee, this lJtU day ef March. 1R4.
Sl'UH B. CU.LL.V, Clerk.
By louts Eettnaa. bapaty Cl.rk.
otiee is hereby r'vea as reaaired hy ths abort
r -r. March 11, 1
D. IsT r
JA nnriwaiPB IMWmWBW,
liv rttaumma it.
" f? "S Mm, "it did rn ninro
fig IT"? wmmm r-JJ. Macteft,lai.R,.rh.