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THE MEMPHIS DAILY PPEI, WETDNESD AY, JUNE 17, 1885.
t'L'BLISIlEKS' ANNOUNCEMENT Terma or SabMrlptlov DAILY. One year, hr ninil....,- bn month?, by mail.. ....... Tnree month", by mail ............. One month, fay mail .,, s.... On week, n Ci',y-.. .10 o . BOO 3 no ml ISUNDAY. Cue year, by mail bix montci by mail WEEKLY. 0a year, by mall MMM Bis BioDtfai, by mail a on - 1 MI 1 OO I To Contrlbntora and Corriondti We o.iit letter and communication! upon net--ect of penerul interect, but puch munt alway be accompanied by the name and address of the writer, a? a guarantee of hia good faith and re sponsibility. No notice can be taken ot anony mous connnnnication. rimmunii'Ktiimn tor nuhlir&tinli mast be written on ore side of the piure only, and. with all ottatr matter? connected with the editorial depart ment, should He add re used : To Tfil Kditoi or Thb Appkal. Mnmohit. Tenn. We cannot, as a rule, undertake to return article not found suitable fr publication. Oar mail boo fee are kept by poetooe. End not by individual name. r rr,irinr nftiMrt rhanired from one nolitoffire to another, the names of both potomce ihoold be ; civon. Sr.emen opies sent free of charre. as i nesa letters should be addressed : GALLAWAY A KKATTNQ. r f a itLiViT. I 33 Second street. J. M. K F ati kg. J Memphis, Tenn. MEMPHIS APPEAL. JUXE 17, 18S5 TRADE COnilIONS ASD PROSPECTS July is at hand when the summer's dullness usually settles down upon trade, but this season the stagnation appears to have already set in, and there are signs of the wonderful patience that has been exhibited beginning to tire under the lon continued tension, as a taut rope slackens under a lom: sustained strain. A sisn of this feeling is exhibited when niutterioirs are heard that Congress ouzht to be called together earlier than usual this fall, that it may adopt meas ures calculated to relieve the dullness that represses commercial activity and drives money to the banks, there to lie unproductive, while the amount of money in the peoples' pockets is daily growing less in amount. The plethora of money in the banks and the decrease ot it in circulation are as discouraging facts as business men can endure. The idea of looking to Congress for any pos sible relief is a sort of forlorn hope. The most that Conuress could do is to undo somethine it has previously done; t give more freedom to individual action ; to remove fetters that restrain enter prise: to relieve trade of some of the re strictions that hold it in leading-strings and curb its natural movement. But is there any disposition manifested toward such mov'emem? That our tariff is un equal in its operation, unnecessarily bur densome, absurdly complicated, and un wise ia its bearing upon raw materials is commonly conceded, but we have no broad principles laid down for its future regulation, and there is no distinct policy regulating it before the country to be formulated by Con gress and put into operation. That the additions made monthly to our silver currency are so many pickaxes at work upon the foundations of our commerce, bj destroying confidence in the future, is notorious is any wise plan for removing th'u danger laid before the country? No all there is offered is a plan to fasten still stronger the burden upon our com merce by changing the form of it. To remove a pack-horse's burden from the middle of the back to the shoulders does not lighten the Joad. The evil influence of silvtr requires removal; change of form may appear attractive to the igno rant, or be caught at as a straw by the drowning in their despair, but it is no remedy for the evil. If Congress is to do any good to commerce, business men must define what evils require removal, what abuses want abolishing, and what measures of relief require adoption. That evils exist demanding legislative atten tion, and that, if left unchecked, will turn what is now dullness into absolute ruin, is generally agreed. We have no more cautious or conservative trade jour rial in the United states than the New York Clironkh. yet we find even that paper Eaying: "Business is worse than we ever knew it," and "we believe it this is continued iuto the middle of neri year, jot' dintttert trill ajiprar an nothing com- jmrcd icith v hat it in tlore fur Glancing dawn the last week's trade summary of Jisjdstrert's, another trade organ that measures it J words before it ntters them, Tfe find as foiioys: "The generally unfavorable conditions affecting trade, reported by liradftm t't last weok, continue uopleasantly prominent. Tl:e volume of merchandise moving, eo far as data concerning it are obtainable, is light as compared with like periods in preced ing years. The accumulation of surplus funds at the banks at leading business ceuters .Kast and Wct- shows to signs of the beginning of a perma nent check." Bradstreet't proceeds to particularize to the following effect: The industrial stagnation among the iron mills is no nearer a settlemont. except in two mills the dry goods markets present no eneouri;iD2 features Boston trade is dull the 5,500,000 to H.OuO.OuO sales of flannels at New York this week were un satisfactory as to prices enforced idle ness among iron mills has improved feel ing bu! has not increased sales Phila delphia pig iron bad a Blight but not noteworthy gain the condition of an thracite coal is less gratifying the Washington bureau wheat crop report points to but3T.0,O00,0O0 against the ,'2'7, 000,000 bushels indicated on May 1st. After the long depression already en dured, this state of things is dishearten ing, and although the country can pro duce far more than it can consume, no one points to increased outlets for our products, or to new markets for our sur plus. This is trying W the patience and damaging to the prospect. THE LOVF Or OFFICE. In speaking of office-holders Jefferson said, "None die, and few resign." There is much truth in this, for when a man gets in office he seems to take a new lease on life and lives to the great discomfort of those anxious for his place, and the word resign has heretofore been blotted from the lexicon of the office-holder. When he takes a grip on the public pap he holds on with the tenacity of a well behaved turtle. Neither thunder nor lightning can induce him to relinquish his remorseless grasp. But the last few months have furnished an exception to the general rule. A few truly loyal Re publicans have resigned their places as office-holders. After calling the Demo crats traitors and averring that the elec tion of Cleveland would place the gov ernment in the hands of the dislojal rebels and destroy the Union, they thitk it would be inconsistent, unpatriotic and dishonest to hold effice unW such a party, and thcrcfure wash their hands of all complicity with the traitors by re signing. Mr. Root, United States marshal for the Southern District of Iowa, sent to the Pjesident a letter resigning his place and expressing sentiments as rare as commendable and patriotic. He says: "I believe that the Democrats of this district, who have worked night and day for the success of their ticket, with you at their head, while I did all in my power io defeat them and you, ought o be re warded by receiving the offices within the gift of the Democratic party. In conclusion, Mr, President, permit me to hope that the great God of this universe may give you health aoJ spare your life, And that yoa may rule over this great nation fcuccefcsfuliy for four years, and that at the end of your term a good soutjd Republican may be elected to take your place." CoL John K. Bryant, who tits been succeeded as United States marshal of Georgia by J. W. Nelins, thus explains his resignation: "I saw tnat the Ltcmocratie newspa pers ofthe State, T voicing ""the wishes of the Democratic masses. ;of (eorgia, demanded my removal from office. It had been my determination. from tho time I knew of the result of the last election, to resign in December next, because I was . unwilling to serve under a Democratic administration. I believe that the administration should have in the principal offices men who are in sympathy with the policy of the administration. It is well known that I am a Republican. I fought on that side during the war, and for twenty years sinoe the war. I believe in the princi ples of the Tarty, and I believe it would be dishonorable for me, holding a posi tion under a Democratic administration, to publicly express opinion in opposition to those of the administration. 1 am unwilling to remain silent for four years. the length of my term of office. There fore I decided to resign." These two gen tlemen differ from their fellow Republican office-holders in being consistent while they are inconsistent. If a Republican is President they recognize the justice of turning out Democrats, and they also see the propriety of making the Republicans go when the situation is reversed, but most of the Republican office-holders are blind to this logical conclusion. These examples are respectfully relerrcd to Postmaster James II. Smith, of Mem phis, lie believes the Democratic party corrupt and "disloyal. He opposed the enfranchisement of the rebels; denied them the rights exercised by the ignorant negro ; believes the country will go to the bow-wows under Democratic rule, and as a conscientious patriot and a truly loyal Republican he cannot aid and abet such wickedness by holding office from a party made up of traitors. The boor who had obtruded himself upon a select party did not discover he was not wanted until he was kicked down stairs. Postmaster Smith has been an offensive partisan, and he is too intelli gent, refined and sagacious not to see that he is not wanted, and is surely not w titing for hints by kicking to convince him he is not wanted. ilr. Suiitn is a sejoy in the house of the enemy. He will lose all his fame as a truly loyal pa triot if he remains in office under a Dcm ocratic administration and voluntarily makes himself participt criminit in the wickedness and deviltry which he has been telling the country for twenty years would follow the election of a Demo cratic President, the creature of traitors and rebels. The history of the past shows how hard it is for an office-holder to resign. But it is hoped Postmaster Smith will be equal to his opportunity and tell Mr. Cleveland to go to thunder with his old ark, as there is not going to be much of a Democratic shower anyhow. In the name of affin ity and consanguinity in the name of the truly loyal Republicans and all the evils which Smith has pre dieted would follow the advent of traitors to power, we conjure and adjure him to resign. Tell 'em, like Beecher, you are ready to step down and out. "Stand not on the order of your going, but go at once." Neither Republicans nor Demo crats want any "black rams tupping with their white ewes." Remember the fame. of the immortal Curtius, who plunged into" the chasm cast office behind you and astonish the world by showing that there is another truly loyal partriot who bad rather resign than hold office by the sufferance of a party elected to power by the votes of the traitors who attempted to destroy the "best government the world ever saw.' A CANADA nCF-SriO.V. There is a possibility of difficulty with Canada at no distant date that is begin ning to occupy the attention of business men, and it is to be hoped of the admin lstration at ashington. The mutua understanding between our government and that of the Dominion with respect to fish, oil and other products, expires by limitation on the last day of the prcs ent month, and neither government is taking any public steps toward a renewal of that understanding, or with respect to a new treaty with Canada by which sev eral jarring questions that exist may be set at rest. It is also desirable that there should be an amendment with respect to the mutual delivery of criminals, so as to put an end n the practice of embez zlers and bank defalcator; escaping from one side of the line to the other. It is with resist to the fishing privileges our people off portion, cf the coast ot the Dominion, however, that serious compli cations may arise. Dispute shave not un frequently burst out as matters have stood, and active measures have been re sorted to at times to prevent collision be tween citizen of the one government and subjects of the other. When the two governments are without mutual under standing, we may expect one party to compiais of a denial of rights and an otherof unwarisnfed encroachments. At Ottawa the Dominion ilirjister of Ma rine and Fisheries has already applied to Parliament for a vote of f 50,000 to equip steamers for the protection of the Cana dian fisheries, whih indicates an expec tation that old hostilities between the fishermen of the United States and thoe of Canada &.s break out again. It is ex pscted, also, that ship cf the British navy will aid in securing British rig'utj from encroachment. An exchange paper states: "At a recent meeting of the Hal ifax Chamber of Commerce a speaker urged that strict measures be used to ex clude Americans from iuhiDg in the har bors and bays, and to prevent thum from getting bait and other supplies. A col lisiou under the circumstances would 2."m to be inevitable." Neither the 'aDa'lun rovcrnnieDtP nor our own are known to hav. taken anysteps toward agreeing upod treaty lh;-t shall avert evil consequences, and there is therefore room for possible trouble. Smallpox In nilivank... Milwaukee, Wis.. June lo Two cases of smallpox have just been discov ered in a tenement on Sherman street. The I atients are a young man and a young woman, who had, with their par ents and other members ot the family, arrived about three weeks ago from Ger many. The two victims have been sick for nearly a week, but refrained from calling a physician. A child in the fam ily has been attending the Humboldt school, and another has been employed n a brewery. The whole family has been transferred to the pesthoune and the premises thoroughly disinfected. Murdered hj m Policeman. Chicago, June 10. Early this morn ing Andrew Anderson, a Swede, aged thirty, and Julius Johnson, aged sixteen, were halted on the street by policemen, who thought the pair were acting suspi ciously. Johnson attempted to run away. Officer Mahoney followed, firing several shots, one of which entered the fugitive's left breast as he was turning into an al leyway. He was taken to the hospital mortally wounded. Anderson was ar rested. - "It Kaoek. tne Npot," A nd everything in the nature of ernptions, blotchep, pimples, nlcers, scrofulous hn motj, and incipient consumption, which is nothing more nor less than scrofula of the lnngs, completely out of the system. It stimulates and invigorates the liver, tones np the stomach, regulates the bowels, pnr;ri-s the blood, and buiids np the weak places ot the body. It is a pnroiy v grta ble compound, and will do more than is claimed for it. We refer to Dr fieru' "(jJdtn Mtdical Discovery." Oil In Ohio. I.ijiA, O., June 1C The oil-well which began to be pumped Sundav even ing was yielding yesterday at the rate of ix barrels an hour. Xhe oil is about gravity, i he well is beside a creek The land all about is already leased. THE D1JEA1) DISEASE Tbe People of Spain Panlc-Strieken Over the Continued Spread of Ilia Cholera. Thirty '.Ttonsand People Flee from the City of MurcU Alone A Sum mar; of the Situation ThrouglioHt the Country The Cities In a Better Sanitary Con dition'.Than Formerly. Madrid. June 10. There were five new cases of choler" in this city yester day and one deatl v- .m the same disease. In the city of Valencia there were two new cases but no death. In the province of Valencia, however, outside of the city, there were forty-eight new cases and twenty-seven deaths. The city ot Mur cia reports forty new cases and seven deaths, while the other parts of the prov ince of Murcia return twelve fresh cases and four deaths, In the province of Castellon de la Plane yesterday there were eighty cases of cholera and sixty deaths. '1 hirty thou sand people have fled from Mnrcia. ow ing to the terrible dread ot the disease which has taken possession of the people. in the city ot lureia alone yesterday there were, according to the latest ru mors, sixty-four new cases of cholera and thirty-nine deaths. In the province of wurcia. outside or the citv. there were fifty .cases of cholera and sixteen deaths within the same period. The Otfieia Gazette confirms the statement that cholera is raging in'the provinces of Va lencia, Castellon de la Plane and Murcia and in the city of Madrid. The "opposi tion' newspapers, on the contrary, deny that cholera exists in Madrid, and say that all the testimony regarding the sus picious cases is insufficient to dive war rant for the assertion that they are cases ot cholera. SMinmary of tbe Situation In Spain. Madrid. June 14. The best obtain able statistics show one or more cases of cholera in each of the fifty-two towns scattered among the eight provinces along the Mediterranean. I he province of Murcia had eighty-eight new cases iu twev hours. 1 had this mornine an in terview with Senor Meret, ex-Minister of the Interior, who has seen three great epidemics in Spain. He thinks that the slowness of the cholera in spreading proves that it will be a small affair this year. All previous great epidemics ap peared suddenly and spread like light ning. From sanitary points of view the Spanish cities are better than formerly. Senor Meret expects that the cholera will reach Madrid and other large cities, but anticipates a small death rate in Madrid. He will be greatly surprised it it even gow over ten daily, tie thinks the disease easily cured with proper care, and calls it tenementhouse chalera. He thinks that America' need not fear it, if the authorities attack the cholera instead of allowing the cholera to attack the people J. be sanitary authorities are showing great activity, and have ordered all oxen and donkeys out of the city limits. Fires are burned in the worst streets nightly x lie buwers arc 3 in lu&ieu wnu uwu. liclow will be found a summary ot the new eases and deaths reported to the health authorities to-day: New osscr Death Madrid 2 City of M.n-ia - I-" Province oi Murciu 80 City ol Valencia - 3 Province of Valencia .. 40 Total 140 Sanitary Condition or Ufarnellle.. Marseilles, June 1-1. To-day a cor respondent visited the filthiest quarters of Marseilles and interviewed several local authorities on the prospects of a recur rence ot cholera, r.xpenenco has taueu Marseilles little. In most of the old streets inhabitants still pitch their ani mat and vegetable refuse into gutters. The sewers are foul. Lverythine ready to favor the development of the epidemic it it Bhould again break out All the warnings of doctors seem power less to stir the Municipal Council to th danger. The Jarrett still rolls its inky waters through the town, and the sani tary precautions to guard Marseilles against the scourge extend no further than sprinkling a little disinfecting flui aeainst the walls ot a few houses. So far happilv. there is no siirn of anything lik an epidemic, but, as the first physician in ..Marseilles remarked to tbe correspon dent. Ihe city is full ot infection nothing is done: all remains to be done. 31y repeated appeals to the .Municipal Council tall into deal ears. After careful investigation, your corre spondent has ascertained that only three cases ot cholera have occurred in th Marseilles district within the last month The first is that ol a poor woman, th mother of sixteen children. She lived in St. Barnabe. a villaire near Marseille 'lhree weeks ago, alter eating a dish of raw beans, she had diarrhea, which de veloped all the symptoms of Asiat cholera, ror this statement Ur. Jletax as, head of the Sanitary Cominitttce duringthe 14 epidemic, is your corre spondent s authority, ihe woman was taken to the Hospital de la Conception where, in a tew days, she died. Iw special rooms were at once prepared for the reception ot possible patituts. lb correspondent visited them to-day, an found them admirably clean, under th charge of Sisters of Charity. A wee after the death of the woman, Dr. Me taxas was called to a second case at th Conception. The new patient was dirty old septuagenarian by the name of C'laude Uaerin, who, though landed . proprietor worth over tiO, 000 francs, blacked boots lor a livine an slept in a garret seven feet square with out air or windows. He also had the usual symptoms of Asiatic cholera, au was taken to tbe Conception, where he rallied. The Lady Superior, havin heard of his wealth, yesterday suggested that he ought to pay for his lodging: wheriiion ho discovered that he was cured and decisied. A third case of apparent cholera occurred onihursday at bt. Mamant, and is still under treat ment. All of these cases are due to misery .nd loal causes. No imported cholera whatever has yet appeared. Dr. Mctaxas thiol's that ouarantine is utterly useless. His col leagues Dr. Trastour, lately head phy siuian at the Pharo Hospital, and Dr. Nicholas Duranty both warmly ap proved of it. All decline to express opinion on the yahie of Dr. Ferran's ex periments, but all declare thit for the present they would not venture to adop the Inoculation system were the epi demic to break out to-dy frt Marseilles FOIlalUX MlSCELLiSt. II wot occupied Marb.r In Corea. St. PfcBSnrRO,June 1(1. 'The Jour nal de fit. I'etcnhufg states that there 'S no truth whatever in the repori that the Russians' have taken possession of that is, "ocoupied" a harbor in Corea. Doctor, oi llf laity. London, June 1C The Oxford Uni versity Convention to-day conferred the degree of doctor of divinity upon the bishops of Winchester, Gloucester, Bris tol and Bath; upon tho Kov. Phillips Brooks, of Boston, L nited istatej. CSonrko'a Petty Tyranny. Warsaw. June 10. Gen. Gourkohas forbidden the use of the Ukraine na tional dress as a iivery for servants. The Poles are greatly irritated by his tyranny. Railway material linraed. St. l'ETKHi-BL'lta, June 1G. A fire at Kizilarvat destroyed all the material for the Trans-Caspian railway. Tho work men are returning to Baku, on the west shore of the Caspian sea. A Chicago Tbeatrleal Company la Po land. pRAiii'E, June 10. The Czech Theat rical Company, from Chicago, has arrived her.? on a visit to the New Czech The ater. Thfi arrival ot the theatrical com pany from the United States was made the occasion for a great popular demon stration. Crowds of people were at tUo railway station and received the visitors with thundering cheers. The burgo master was preseut and delivered an ad dress of welcome. All of the national societies in Prague and the surrounding country united in a grand procession with many bands ot music and a great display ot banners. The streets through which tho procession marched from the rait way station to the New Czech Theater were lined with people, who welcomed the visitors in ona continuous cheer. Preparation, lor Kiel". Trial. ' Ottawa, Ont., June 16. The Crown counsel who are to conduct the prosecu tion on behalf of the government in the Riel trial, are here receiving instruc- ons, and up to the present moment the ate of the trial has not been fixed. It understood that the defense will first endeaver to prove Riel's American citi zenship. 1 be fact established, his coun sel will point out that he can only be tried for wacing war against a foreign country. The trial would then have to be under court-martial, but, as martial law was not proclaimed in the Dominion, the trial oould not be conducted in this way, and would have to be abandoned. It tried as a Canadian citizen, it must be for high treason, and as three out of six jurors are to be halt-breeds, it is believed that the jury wiuld disagree. This would involve a new trial, when the same difficulty would undoubtedly be en countered. ISULltillATIOX. Plan lor County Orc.Blsntion. Pre. pared bj tne Moalhera Awiocla tloa. TUe London World'. Pair and Prepara tion, for It What It will Do for la. To the Editors of the Api.eal : New Orleans. June 15. I inclose you a late publication of this association, and beg to invite your special attention to the report ol the Committee on County Organization, with the address on county organization. It is intended to serve as a guide or manual to those seek ins the furtherance ot immieration in co-operation and identification with this association in practical work. For the present, this association regards the plan ofcouuty bureaus as the most effective way ot developing its ideas, and thereby ot promoting the great advancement ot the material interests of the South. J would most earnestly request you, there fore, to urge, by frequent reiteration, the organization ot these bureaus immediate ly in the various counties ot your fctate. The Southern Immigration Association of America intends to do all in its power to forward the American inhibition in London, to be held next year, by secur in as large and striking an exhibit there as it can secure of the products -and re sources of those States included in the territory of the former. Repeated con ferences between the representatives of the two associations have resulted in the plan that the countv bureaus co-operate with the State representative and commissioner of the American Ex hibition, the said representative beinc an armointee ot tbe exhibition thus enabling each county to fully or largely display whatever attractions it mav possess, and also constituting direct and further inducement to the im mediate formation of these bureaus, This American Exhibition in London will afford such an opportunity to the South as she has never had before to dis play her vast and una Jvertised resources to the capital ana enterprise oi tne uiu v orld, ana to tne most engiuie classes oi Europe contemplating emigration. The occasion will oner a cnance ior cneap and enduring impressiveness an ocula demonstration worth more to attract lm migration than the most elaborate and costlv advertisine throuch the dull me diuni of bocks and pamphlets. While the organization of these bureaus progressing throughout the various S tates of the association, the latter is organizing the Castle Garden at New Orleans and will have it in operation in time for bust ness in the fall. The association has not yet taken any steps toward sending any aeents abroad, being just now busily en gaged in the work of thorough organiza Hon at home, and the lormer oeing matter of mere detail. The broad au well considered plan ot immigration formulated in this "address" seems tome to denote an advance in immigration schemes, and ought to be widely known appreciated and adopted. Ihe county bureau must be the great effectuating and sustaining factor in the present status and management ot-the parent or eanization. it is the initiative act to practicalize tbe protracted labors ot tn association. 31. B- HILLYAKD, Secretary. Plan cf Couuly Organization. The following is the plan of county or ganization determined upon by the south eru Immigration Association and relerrc to above: lour committee hereby recommen the following plan for county organiza tion: That the secretary, under the direc tion of the president of the association ascertain, at as early a date as possibt the names ot one or more prominent an reliable men in each county, who may b expected to take an interest in the ob iects of the association, and that immed atcly thereafter he open correspondence with said parties, stating the objects ol the organization and requesting that sai parties undertake the tormation, in the respective sections, ot subordinate an auxiliary associations, to be designated as " County Bureau of the South ern Immigration Association of Ameri ca," or the " Bureau of the South ern Immigration Association of Ameri ca." Such organizations shall each sub scribe for at least one share of the capita stock of the parent organization, and eac member of subordinate organizations shall own, severally, not less than one share of the capital stock of the South ern Immil ration Association of America Each subordinate organization shall con s'st ot not less than ten members, and th officers shall be president, vice-presiden and secretary.who shall also be treasurer, These same shall constitute the Execu tivo Committee of the auxiliary associa tion. All subordinate organizations shall be self-supporting, and shall not have authority to bind the paren association by contract or otherwise Neither shall they have powers disbursing moneys for the parent associ ation, but shall, on receipt thereof, de liver to the treasurer oi the Southern Immigration Association ot America, a New Orleans, any and all moneys received on account thereof, lor which proper re ceipts shall be given. All rights an powers vested in the auxiliary associa tions shall be delegated by the parent or ganization, and may be at any time re voked for cause; in which event the mem bers ot the subordinate association sha. be debarred from any further business or association with the Southern lmmigra tion Association of America. All aux iliary associations shall be governed by the constitution and by-laws ot the South ern Immigration Association of America and the auxiliary association shall bav the right to adopt such additional by laws as the local reauirements may de mand, and the same, when approved by the directors ot the Southern lmmigra tion Association of America, shall hav full force and authority. All literature advertising the various states, count;e parishes or sections, belore being pro mulgated through the association, shall be submitted to the directors, and must have their approval. All ot which is re spectfully submitted. W. H. PEBRING, Chairman W. II. HARRIS. V. if. TUKR1LL. An Opportunity for a For) une Lost On the 13th of May, the drawing of the Louisiana btate lottery Uompany showed the following results: Ticket No. 21,2f8 drew the urst capital pnza of d,0U0, It wa3 Mid in filths at 1 each one llarrv Dutton. elrose, Mass.; one (ietuva WnUams. of Washington City, D, C; one to' orfcini app, of Kound Top, Tex. collected throuh' &iefr?. James H. Rivmond & Co.. of Austin, Tex.: one to 8. F. Spencer, Oreensburg, Ky., collect ed throuita ?" ttional tsuns. oi i,eDanon, K v.. and the root elsewhere. Ticket No. 51. yS- drtw tbe second capital prirs $ '5.0D0 sold inliHhs one to J. 1). LrpkS- fieid. clerk of Ueathman, Smith & (Jo, (ireenyiils Miss., collected through the V 1- : . t T T ralHoTarrml Ol. tnwa Ka one to P. G. r-'eton. Ernton Stewart county, Tenn . collected through theNrirthern Bank of Tennfmef, atCJaikt. ville. Tenn.: one to John K. Jewell, o: Catjrsnpns, N. Y. ;the remainder sold else where. o. C3.0OI drew the third capital priie of $10,000, sold also in ijlthj ; one to IOnn VJUU'tJV, ill. V L31UVU L71&UI DlCC, Columbus, O ; others to pirtits in 6aa Frani iCo. Cal. : La Cvanp.' Ka., and elce where. Ticket. Ko. 59 and 1,807 drew the two fourth capital prices of (j0t,0 each, and theentiiesom of $2b5,5C0 waslikewisai broadcast through the land. The whole thing will be n-peated on Tuesday, July 14th, of which all information can be had cn application to-M. A. Dauphin, New Or? leanc, La. l-A not thit ovportunUy ilip by you, as you have hitherto done. ISeyere Wlater In Iceland. GLOfccyrnti, Mass., -June 10. Fish ing vessels from Iceland report that the past winter in that place has been the most severe known. Almost all the eat tie perished and fish are very scarce. Up to the middle of May heavy snow-storms were still raging. Tbe Hew Hampshire Beaatonhlp. Cokcomo, i.V June 10. In the Assembly to-day Wm. D. Chandler re ceived I vote for United States Sena tor, Henry W. Blair received 1"'J, and Harry Bingham 117 votes. Blair was declared to lie the choice of the Assem bly. In the Senate Bingham received 7 votes and Blair 15. AMES. II. FREEMAN, Of Trenton, Appointed United States Marshal for the Western District of Tennessee, and Ernest PIIIo, of lornrrsvillc, United Slates Attorney for the Middle District. Paj muster-General Smith's Case Sus picions Case of Fever An Inter esfing Belie Washington. June 10. Tho Presi- ent to-dav appointed Ernest Pillow to be United States attorney for the Middle District ot lennessec: James 11. rree man, ) be United States marshal for the Wcstt n District ot Tennessee; Amen- cus den, to be supervising inspector r vessels for the Seventh Lhstnct The esident to-day appointed the followi named Presidential postmas ters: V. H. Mcllyer, at Cambridge, O., vice 1). D. Taylor, suspended ; William W hippie, at W inona, ilinn., vice Daniel Sinclair, suspended: J. AY. Sher man, at Usceola, la., vice w. J. Agnew, suspended: Charles O. McCreedy, at Ballston. N. x.vice E. r. Grose, sus pended: Daniel W. Krishei. at North Manchester, Ind., rue Shelby Sexton, suspended: Ker Bovce. at Augusta. Ga.. vice W. F. Holder, suspended; Robert Menefce. at Bozeman. Mont., rice E, Anderson, suspended: Buren S. Was- son, at Laporte, la., rice J. R. Stebbins, suspended; . r.. .Lawrence, at sing Sing, N. Y.; Wm. II. Swann, at Mount Morris, iN. I.; Henry fcddndge, at union Springs, N. i.; Ethngham 1. Brown, at Aurora, iN. l. 1 he postmaster at Uozeman was sus pended upon the report ot the inspector showing stobs carelessness in the man agement of his office, failure to collect and account for box rents, and especially failure to make reports, deposits and ouarterlv accounts, as required iy tbe third assistant postniaster-general and sixth auditor, after notice. The Depart ment desires the announcement to come to the knowledge of all postmasters in the service that the failure of postmasters to make reports, deposits or accounts alter notice will be ground tor removal with out further inquiry. The postmasters at W inona. lMinn.; Usceola, la., and La porte City, la.; North Manchester, Ind Cambridge. O. : Aucusta. Ga.. and Balls ston, N. l ., were suspended upon proof ot acts ot partisanship while in ohice. These acts were of various kinds. Some were editors as well as postmasters, and their newspapers in some cases since, as well as belore the election, have con tamed scurrilous and indecent attack upon officers of the Eovernment. as well as malignancy of political feeling toward their adversaries geuerally. In some cases it has also been established thatth postmasters kept hanging in the postoffice the political placards ol one party and re fused to permit those ot the other party to be there displayed, these placard being sometimes indecent pictures or car toons, unlit tor tho eyes ot respectabl persons. In other cases the postmasters were shown to have been efficient pouti cal agents of their party; members of its working committees in its orgaaizations well know l in it as such, and taking particular part in the conduct of election business, often to the impairment of their performance at the duties ot the office, In several of Xhe cases political notices. circulars and newspapers of the opposite political party were shown to have been detained in tbe postolhce. the appointees. Ernest Pillow, appointed district at torney for the Middle District of Tennes sec, is a resident of- Covnersvil'.e, Mar shall county. He served two terms i the House of Representatives from Ten nessee, and was one of the State electors at the last Presidential election. Mr. James If. Ireeman, tbe new mar shal for theWesternDistrictof Tennessee, is a brother oi the lion, lhomas J. rree man, of Nashville, and is himself a busi ness man of Trenton, Gibson connty. lenn. Americus Warden, who was to-day appointed by tbe President to be super vising inspector of steam vessels for the Seventh District, with headquarters at C incinnati, is a steam engine and steam boat builder of long experience in the West, lie has been twice superinte.id ent ot the waterworks in Cincinnati, an planned ajd built one or more the great steam engines now running l those works. He was recommended the president and members of the Ciu cinnati Board of Public orks, by th president and members ot the fioard Trade, by a resolution ol the Steam En gineers' Association and its individual members, and by prominent citizens. who, in a body, sign and describe them selves as "members of the Republican I'arty, I'utuahlerN CommtNftloned. Washinuton, June 10. The Presi dent to-day commissioned the following postmasters: i homas 11. Looke, V ictoria, Tex.; Constantino A. Gildia. Bucketts ville, Tex.; John L. Etzel, Clear Lak la.; Alfred D. T nsler. Sibley. Ia .: Al bert Lr Downard, Marengo, Ia. ; Charles 11. Adams Allegan. iMich. : iMartm Meredith. East Saginaw, Mich. ; Sanford Ji. Sturtevant, rullcrton, eb. ; Aowc Ulackburn. Decatur. Ind. : lieniamin r LeuLhain, Logansport, Ind.; John 11, Bruat, Osage Mission, Ks. ; Davi Frakes, Ouray, Col.; William M Martin, Muscogee, Ind. Ter. ; Joy 11. Donkcrsley, Laramie City, N yo. Paymanter-Ueneral Mraltb. Case. v ashington, June 10. Ihe re port ot tne uourt ot Inquiry in the case of Paymaster-General Smith, Chief of the Bureau of Provisions and Clothin Navy Department, was made public to day. It relates in detail the facts an circumstances in regard to the purchase ot beet and pork, ot flannel, ot but ter, etc.. and summarizes the con elusions of the court as follows: That Paymaster Smith, first, has been direlict and negligent in his duty aud culpably inclticient in the performance thereol second, he has. to tbe detriment an pecuniary loss of the government, fa vored Austin L. Brown in his orders an contracts; third, that he has violated the laws regulating the duties and re sponsibilities of bis office, and that those violations were to the detriment ot the government; fourth, that he has been in many ways unfaithful to the trust im posed upon him by his office; fif that the mildest interpretation that the court can put on his acts is ignorance of his legal responsibilities and duties, a gross neglect of his duties and indiffer ence aud inefficiency of the performance of them. Tho Secretary of tho Navy has decided to order a court-martial for the trial of Gen. Smith, and the detail for the court will be announced in a few days. Bn.plclon. Cave or Fever at Delaware Break water. Washington, June 10. .Voting As sistant Surgeon Orr, of the Marine Hos pital Service, hasreported to the bureau tht the Norwegian hark Augustinus ar rived at Delaware breakwater quarantine from C.--nfuegos to-day. All on board were well except the captain, who was suffering from suspected yellow-fever. Tho vessel will be detained lor fumiga tion aud cleansing, and th; captain will be taken to the hospital on shore, if ne3 essary. Consul Willard has reported to the State Department, from Guayamas, Mexico, thaf the west coast ot Mexico is now free from yellow-fever. The Marine Hospital Bureau is informed of an out break of yellow-fever near Cayenne, on the Salent Islands. yo'iaeco tiift scheme. Washington. JunelC A number of tobacco dealers nave complained to the Postoffice Department that a tobaccb firm in Ohio is conducting a gift enter prise in offering to distribute $30,000 amon ir the consumers of their tobacco, in prizes graded in proportion to the amount consumed, asshown by the num ber of tin labels that are affixed to each plug. The business has grown so rapid: ly that other dealers in tobacco have combined to employ counsel for the prosecution of the case before the Post office Department, with a view to having this advertising pirculars and tacs of the objectionable coupern excluded from the mails. Tho matter is under considera tion at the Postoffice Department. It Evidently Ha. a MIMory. Washington, June 10. The Critic says: There is a United States flag at the War Department, the history of which the authorities know nothing, ex cept that it was found in the Confederate "War Department and is marked with the name of the "Fifty-third Hlinois Volun teer Inlautry." The flag shovs evident signs of hard fighting in iu neighbor- ood, for it is pierced in many places ith bullet-holes, and thron -h t he starry Id and in places in the pu b. ripen are aping boles where pieces ot shell have rn their way. 1 here is no Hag-staff at tached, and the folds are deeply stained with broad stripes of blood, hinting that some eallant oolor-serseant had torn it from the staff and folded it away in his own breast to save it from capture, and had poured out his own life- blood on the flag he had sworn to defend. Perhaps this paragraph may meet the eye of some one who can tell where and bow it was captured, for the War Department do not know where it was captured. Lateit Ad vice, from Liberia. - Washington, June 10. Letters re ceived from Monrovia announce the re election of the Hon. Hilary W. Johnson as president of Liberia at the biennial election on the 5th of May. Mr. John son is the first native Liberian elevated to the presidency of the republic. His opponent was the Rev. Edward W. Bly- aeo, u.u., wno nas long oeen active in the civil, scholastic aud relicious affairs of Liberia. The bark Monrovia is re ported to have arrived out, alter a pleas ant passage of thirty-one day, with pas sengers lroui Alabama ana texas, aiuea bv the American Colonization society. Emigrants by previous expeditions write favorably ot their new homes to friends in this country, and invite the colored people to "come to their own land." An Interevtlna ReJIc. Washington. June 10. There has iust been placed in the National Muse um, at Washington, lor permanent pres. ervation and exhibition, what is known as the Ayreslure lite car. the invention and property of tho venerable Joseph Francis, known the world over as the in ventor of the Francis lifeboat and other life-saving appliances. This car is the one that was used at the wreck ot the British ship Ayreshire. on the coast of New Jersey, on the night ot January IS, IsjO, in a severe snow-storm, saving the lives of 201 persons. It is interesting for its associations and is a curiosity in its construction. It has been often publicly exhibited in Europe and America, and has traveled over 10,000 miles. li was transferred to Prof. Baird, for the mu seum, by a representative ot Mr. Fran cis, together with some miniature models of various kinds and also the diploma presented to Mr. Francis by tho Ship wreck Society ot All Nations. A Chance for Kblte Indian.. Washington. June 10. The Post master-General has decided that white men who are members of Indian tribes are elieible for appointments as post masters. Cabinet Bectlnc. Washington, June 10. lhere was a full attendance at the Cabinet meeting to-day. Ihe principal topic ot dissus- sion was tbe case ot iur. Santer, a natu ralized citizen, under arrest in Ecuador, The conclusion reached was that Mr. Santer should be recognized as an Amer ican citizen and. as such, was entitled to the full protection ot this eovernment. It is understood that a demand will be made for his release. Pofetolllce Ilnrned. Washington, June 10. The post office at White Springs, Fla., was burned last night with all its contents. Examination, for PoNtoflice Inprctor. W ashington, June 10. Applicants for positions as postolhce inspectors will be examined by a committee appointed by the Postmaster-uenerat tor the pur pose on the lHih and lith instants, at the omce ot the Livil Service Commission. PeuHloo Aaent.. Washington, June 16. There are at present 130 special asrents of the Pension Bureau whose term of office will expire on June 30th next, but the new appro priation bill allows their reappointment for another year at a reduction of salary from flbOO to 51400. These appoint ments come under the civil service rules and it is not probable that the entire number will be reappointed. National Bank Extended. Washington. June 10. Tho Comp troller of the Currency to-day extended the corporate existence of the Exchange National Bank, of Columbia, Mo., to June 20, 11105. let a l'ae of Cannalty. Washington, June 10. The Treasu ry Department has decided that leakages of spirits through worm-holes or spring staves are not entitled to the benefits al lowed in cases of casualties. Contlnned Hot Weather. Washington, June 10. The hot weather continues. The thermometer to day rose to 'J5J in the shade. IteMsrned by Iteqaeat. Washington, June 10. J. G. Brooks, chief of the Secret Service Division of the Treasury Department, has, at the request ot Secretary .Manning, tendered his res ignation, to take effect on July 1st next. FIXE BLUFF, AUK. Commencement KxerclNe. at tbe Acad- emy of Ihe Annunciation. ISPCCIAL TO THI arPRAL.I Pine Bluff, June 10. The Sisters of Charity of Nazareth is one of the many independent organizations within the Catholic Church subject in general to her laws while controlling themselves the management of their special work. The order originated in Kentucky about eighty years ago, and is largely Southern in its scope and work. Its schools, not being sectarian, are patronized by all de nominations. In September, 1875, the Sisters established here Annunciation their admirable system, their attention Ifioilamrf I hmp li-VTir anrirlnniin rntno to tbe siek and lndnrent have rendered them indispensable, and their school the present year numbered L)0 scholars. Each year their examinations last two weeks. They closed last r nday evenm The closing exercises were had to-night at the operahousc. lhcy were ot an in teresting character the distribution of gold and silver medals, the reading of es says and the presentation by the juuior department of the drama of Otic't Drenm and a literary and musical festival entitled A Scene from Fairy Land. Miss Emma Clayton, a very bright girl, read the valedictory, entitled ' Outward Bound," which was studded with the most beautiful poetic gems. She is a most thoroughly educated young lady, and reflects high honor ou Annunciation Academy, and her father, Col. John M I layton, ot this city, and her uncle, i-x-Senator Clayton. The whole programme was interesting, and not less than 10g0 persons witnessed the programme with the niQSt undivided attention. IlESULT OF A DEADLY FEUD. Youth. Probably Blnrdercd Boy.ofaKlval Town. by Evansville, Ind., June 10. Be tween Lcmasco and Independence youths there exists a deadly feud, aud whenever one sido is caught intruding on the other's boundary a fierce fight is generally tbe result. Charles Brickner and William Neinyer were at Indepen dence yesterday in company with two young women. They were met by Wil liam Montgomery and Charles Wright, and during the fight that ensued the young women fled. Passers-by afterward found Brickner and Nemyer lying un conscious on the pavement and covered with blood. They were removed to s residence in the neighborhood and a sur geon called. Nemyer has two cuts, one in the stomach, and a dee? stab in his back. His death is momentarily es; pected. 'Brickner has three wounds, one in his neck and two in his stomach, and is very low. Wright, one of the assail ants, has been arrested, but refused to talk ot the affair, Montgomery is still at large, but will be arrested before to-morrow, as he is known to be sti 1 1 in the city. Wright has a stab in his left arm, which was probably accidentally d ine by his partner during the affray. Nemyer and Brickner were both unarmed Jaalor American Kechaale.. Harrismcro. June 10. The National Council of the Junior' Order of United American Mechanics convened this morning, and were received by Gov. Pattison, on the part of the State, and b Dr. J. C. Hutton, president of the Com mon Council, for' the pity. About fifty delegates were present. The business of the morning was of a routine character. The report of the secretary was read. It showed the order to be in a successful condition. To-morrow the delegates visit Gettysburg. FloKKlay a. a Pnulahmeat ror Wife; itealer. Baltimore, June 10. Eleven o'olock to-day was the time appointed for the flogging of Henry A. Myers, convicted yesterday of wife-beating. Sheriff Airey provided himself with two rawhides for the work, but a motion for a new trial will cause a delay. The sheriff says he will obey the order of the fiourt aqd dq the work thoroughly. GEX. GRANT Removed from Ills Home iu New York to Mount McGregor Very Crave Misgivings As to the Effect of the Journey Upon the General iu His Present Enfeebled Condition, Which Is Worse lhau It Ever lias Been Incidents of the Trip. New York, June 16. The Sum, this morning, says: Very many ol those who are informed of Gen. Grant's actual con dition look upon tbe plan of removing him from his comfortable home with crave miseivinirs. That his life now hangs by a very slender thread, there is little doubt among them. Ills throat in one aspect was worse last meht than it has ever been before. Col. Ired Grant told a reporter last evening that his father had totally lost the power of speech, lie is still 'able to articulate laintly, but even those who are most ao quainted with his mode ol speech cannot make out what he says, except at very brief intervals, when his throat was not temporarily clogged with mucous. This is something that has never happened be fore, and it is a development oi the past twenty-lour hours. It is said by those who are well informed, that his mouth cannot longer be opened sufficiently wide to enable the physicians to make an ocu lar examination, and when they feel of tne anecteu parts they give tbe patient so excruciating pain that they refrain from it as much as possible. In outward an pcarance, when clothed and in his easy chair, with wraps about him, the general nas not very greatly changed, ills face has, : . : .. . i : ,. i . i - , , imfl Mic, iuu ua seauieu witn wrin.ies but it retains to a irreat deeree itij natural fullness. But aside from this he is but a shadow of himself. His body is wasted almost to a skeleton, and the bones of bis hands and wrists show through the tight ly arawn skin witn tho ghastly distinct ness ot a consumptive. That which most shocks those who of lata the general, is the great, malignant-looking swelling which has appeared on his neck under his rieht ear. It has of late grown with great rapidity, and is now as nig as a man s two nsts put together. It is kept concealed most of the time by wraps about the eeneral s throat. Of course Gen. Grant's household are better able to judge than anybody else what is prudent and what is imprudent for him to uo, Dut notwithstanding their decision tnat it is sate to make the experiment they are going to make, there is, among many who have closly watched his case irom the commencement, a feeling ot very grave anxiety as to the result. They doubt whether the mountain air will suit den. Urant. the jocrnet commenced. Wm. H.lVanderbilt's private car was the last ot three which made nn the special train which was to convey Gen Grant to Mount McGregor. Gen. Grant arrivea at tne depot about 'J o clock, am at once entered the Vanderbilt car an took nis seat on a soli. With Ins own hands he adjusted his woolen skull-cap and drew closer the neck scarf sd a-i to : conceal the ngly swelling that filled out the right side of his neck even with the car. He watched with apparent interest tne movements ot Drs. Doujlas and ttarrison who were ar ran trine chairs an bags so that the general should be comfortable as possible during the trip, Heavy drapery was so arranged as to prevent any drauehts from reaching the sick man. Mrs. Urant sat at the eener al s right hand, and be Was ever under her watchful eyes. Ihe ride throueh the tunnel in the city was the worst that was to be experienced during the entire trip, i ne snarp curves shook the car i little, but the care of the enemeer pre vented any shaking that could disturb the general. jUrs. rred Grant. Mrs. Ulysses S. Grant and Mrs. Sartoris were also in the car, while the children of the Household were under the care of Cal Fred Grant in a forward car. Gen (j rant passed a restless night and th morning ne iooks niucn depressed an emaciated. niie ne watches every tnmg tnat is done, he does not speak word. Incident, of the Trip. Barrytown, N. Y., June 16. Col, rred Grant was half reclining on a sofa witn ur. Douglas ana by tbe general side when Stony i'oint was passed at !:40 o'clock. "When Anthony Wayne stormed stony i'oint, shouted Lol Urant above the clatter of the train an so the physician and his patient could hear, "My grandfather, Capt. Dent, was commander ot the torlorn hope, an when they reached the walls he had hi men stand on each others shoulders an there the captain scaled the rampart over their backs and stood on the wall and pulled his men up ono by one, over tne human ladder. Ihey then descended and opened the gates ot the fortress an let in ayne s men. 1 he ire n era I in eliaed his head a trifle and smiled faintly ai iiik relation oi tne incident. Ana U here at Ticondcroga," continued the col oncl, lather s great-grandfather an his brother were killed in the r rench-Euglish war about 1751 The general heard and nodded assent. About 10 o'clock Gen. Grant turned a little in his chair in order that he might command a better view of the west bank I ri He wanted to gain a glimpse I x.. " "'""m uurrieuuD. The scenes were growing very familiar to the sick man. Scenes of his cadet shin were coming to view, and at length, at 10:15 o'clock, when the quarters at West Point swep: into, view, the general nodded across the river, and aeain faintly smiled as Mrs. Grant glanced across at him to see it be was noting the point they were passing, cne smiiea as ne nodded. The ladies hurried to the river side nt the car to watch, and Col. Fred Grant pointed out a pile of rocks which he had heard bis father mention in telling his swimming adventures of his student days. The general spoke no word, but followed t'le rc?ne with Irs eyes, looking rearward untu est i'oint was shut out from view by a curve ot the road. At Albany. Albany, N. Y., June 16. Once the general pointed to a residence oo tho west bank of the river, and leaning toward Col. Fred Graat, he attempted to speak and tell him it was the house of a mend at which in past years he had been entertained, but so weak was his voice that the general could not make himself heard. Dr. Douglas requested him not to make any effort to speak, and bade him write what he had to say, which the general dii. At 1:20 o'clock Dr. Douglas said: "I have made no effort to feel his pulse ; I could not do so while the train is in motion. He is showing lessfatigve than micht have been ex pected. I am anxious to reach the mountain, so that I can clear his throat of this dust, which is trying to him. He is feeling the heat, but his strength is holding out remarkably well." At Saratoga. Saratoga, June . 10. The special train bearing Gen. Grant arrived here on time. A great crowd was at the de pot trying to catch sight of the general, but he was visible but for a moment as he stepped from thd train that had brought him from New ork to the one that was to convey him 'to Mount Mc Gregor. Post Wheeler, Grand Army of the Republic, in full uniform, acted as a guard to keep the crowd back. Ike General. th. Mountain. Mr. McGregor, N'. Y., June 16. Gen. Grant arrived here at 2:55 o'clock this afternoon. Tbe last stage of the journey was the worst. The jolting of tbe cars caused the general much pain and fatigue.) ' ' " When Gen. Grant alighted from the train here a large banner confronted him bearing the words: "Welcome to Our Hero.' At the moment a photographer, with camera on the platform, took an in' stantaneous picture qt tle general alight: ing. "Ihe general, steadied oo either side by his attendants, started to walk from the train to the Drexel cottage. The as cent was easy, and the distance short, but his strength failed, and he was placed in a chair, which was carried to the cottaga by two porters. Mr. Drexel and Mrs. Grant were close behind the general, and his household and servants followed, forminar a little procession. On the oottage stoop Miss Drexel wel comed the party and conducted the ladies to their rooms. The general walked to his room, on the same level as the broad piazza, and then he sank into a chair with pillows beneath and behind him. Perspiration was standing on his fape, an4 the strain of the journey gave way to a reaction of extreme weakness. He lay back with closed eyes, and tbe nurse fanned his face. Dr. Douglas was anx ious to examine and cleanse the general's throat, lie found that considerable irri tation had been cansed by fine black us t. winch had lodged in the throat dur ing the journey, but said that the sur face underneath, though inflamed, ap peared better than he had expected. Ihe swelling outside had steadily increased af ter passing the Hudson,and during the last hour of the trip it rapidly filled forward on the neck and below the collar. Tbe general's voice, which at starting was better than on Monday, had utterly failed him. and any effort to speak result ed only in faint and almost inaudible as pirations. 1 be doctor thought this was due to the fatigue, which was greater during the last hour of the trip than at any time. When the doctor had cleaned and treated his throat, jen. urant ap peared on the piazza, and was seated on a pillow-cushioned chair, with his feet resting on another. 11 is skull-cap was rawn down and his neck protected by the unturned collar of his eown. His elbow rested on the arms of the chair. is hands were clasped and his eyes closed. After ten minutes he arose, and with his cane slowly walked into bis room and lay down. In faint whispers he let Dr. Douglas know that he wis very weary and was glad the journey was end ed. Then his pulse, ordinarily seventy- one, was eighty beats per minute. Tne family are all quartered at the cottage, but IT. Douglas has rooms in the house, Absolutely Pure. Mi Mwdrnavtr variei. a m&rral of Dnritr, ftrttnctn -vnd holMomanMl. Mora reonomia&l than the ordinary kind, and cannot L icld bf competition with the tualtitad ot low-teft, iQort- weicht. alum or rhoiitnate powders nl iw ni. HYAl 'PAKTVa PftWtiyWPQ .WawTnrr TUTTS PSLLS 25 YEARS IN USE. Til Greatest Medical Trinrgpa of th Age I SYMPTOMS OF A TORPID LIVER. Los. of appetite llowel.co.tiTe, taia In th. be.d, Willi a dall .ennatlon In th. back part. Fain under tli. honldrr bl.de, l'nllne. after ..lion, with dis inclination to exertion of bodr or Bntod, Irrltabllitrof temper, Lew spirit, with a feeling of bavin, neglected some daty. Weariness, Dizziness, 1- lulterlnr at th. Heart. Dots before the eyes. Headache over the right ere. Hestlessness, with ntfal dreams, Hlslily colored ( rlae, and CONSTIPATION. TITTTlS 111.1.8 are especially adapter! to aucti eaes, one dose effects sucti a ban ee of feel in t? as to aston iU tbe su UTerer. They Increase the A ppettte.and cuie the body to Take ou Fleathui me lMcm Is noai-islied.sn. by their Tonic Action on the llestiTeOrr--aItcKulrStooUarej rrvwi'i. !. Frl p ".q. 4 Murray Sts.'V.Y. TUTT S EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA RtmovateS Uir3 body, makt-i bf<liy lietiii, Btrenrt liens the weak, rvpairs the wastes of the By stem with pure blood aud hard mudcte; tones the. nervous Bvstera, wvirorats the brain, anl imftarta the vigor of UuuiIiochL 1. Sold hv dnitrciRt. ---- FFICK44 Murray St., NewVorkv METAL POISON. I am a coppersmith by trade, and daring; a ne- sies ol year my arms voemg oare wneo at worn) have an nor bed a wondf rtui amount ol metal pois on. Having a acroiuioua irnaency irom I Dueney iron, my of coiiperand bras d by this process the le blood till my whole youth, tbe ituaK particles would set it to the sores, an Doinon wan conveyed into the blood till mv system becaae infected. 1 was treated with the old reined ie of mercury and iodide potassium Salivation followed, m v teeLh are all loon in m head, my digestive organs deranged, and I have been helpless in bed Tor over a year wun mereu rial rheu jifitism. My joints were all swollen and I have lost tbe use of my arms and Its an became helpless as an infant. My putferintrs lecame to intense that It wm )m possible lor me v ret. i ne aoctors aavisea m to s-n to the oi-v hosMtal fr treatment. Ihis ould not bear. A friend, a bo has proved a friend indeed, urged me to trv Swtit's Specific, believing it would ure tne. Others d'scoura.ed me, but I secured a few bottles, and have now taken two dozen bottles. The first en est of the niedi was to bring th pois on to the surface, and I broke out alt over in running sores. IQey soon disap- wuich had become twice their natural site, have resumed their utual size, and are supple as of yore. My arms and bands are all mint agau and can use them without pain. The entire di ease has left all parts of the body, save ulrsrs on mv wrist, which are heal in r moid I I am wi ak 'roro long confinement, but I have the U5 ot ail my limbs- Ihis medicine is bringini me vut of th greatest trial of my life, and 1 can not nnd words sufficient to express my apprecia tion ot it virtues, and the irr:ititu4e I feel that ever heard of it. Vivlfctt . LUVK, January 9, l&f Aayusti, Qsw Malarial Poison. The drouth in Southwest Georgia last snrin dried un the well?, and we were eom netted to use water from the creek on the plantation. There- suit was that all were trouDled with chilli an fever, learned with me several bottles of to will Specific, and as long as I took it, I had perfect health. As soon as I ceased taking it, I, like the rest, was afflicted with chills." When I resumed its use. I wag all richt again, vt e have used it our family as an antidote for malaria p. on for two or three years, and have never known it to lul in a single instance. v . u. r UttLUW. Dumter county, Ua toept,, 11 lrol. TreatUe on Blood and Skin Disease- mailed, free. Th- Swit Specific Co., Drawer 3, Atlanta, fla. WILBOR'S COMPOUND 07 PURE COD LIVER nn. atjti T.TMr. 1f Vi P Hllbor'aCi.ninonMct ot Pnrefod-Llvfr Oil and Link. The advantage oi this Compound over the plain Oil is, that the nauseating taste of me uu is removed, ana ine wno.o renaerea paia Ulo. The offensive taste of the Oil has lone acted as a great objection to its use: but in this form the trouble is entirely obviat'd. A host of certiorates might be given here to testify to the excellence and success of Wilbob'b Cod-Livki Oil and 1.1111.;" but the fact that it is regularly pt escribed by the medical faculty is sufficient. Vet sale by A. B. Wimoa, Che in int. Boston, aad br vll drugr.at-1. Cure Biliousncss. DyspcpsiaTorpio Lrvrn, 8iok Headache, Malaria. iNotoesTtou. nouR Stomach. Bad Breath, VERTtac DvuttrreRV. OAUNOtcc. Enlarged 8PLCfcN. Urowsinel. after Meals, &o:, Wi mout Gripinq. Sickcj. inoor WUfctNiNOTHE System. DOSE. 0178 EKAN. FRICB. 05 CENTS. A.k lor BILE BESS TsknnoSnhMltoUi. Msilml to sny sddraM, 2Scts In htamiw. 8oll bjr Druusi.ta nd MHcinDealorSPTsnrwhors. Circulars rue, J.F.SWIITH ACQ. Hols frogs. St. Louls.MO Necessity ot Whitewash Ended BY Tills USE OF PLASTIC PAINT For Whitening and Coloring Inside or Outside of Churches, Factories. Wilis, Swellings, Barns re nee, or lor ay purpose wnere v niiewasa or alsOm.ine is used. A Beautiful, Durable and Cheap Article. Should not be classified with Liae. Its Superi ority over Lime is like that of 1'aint. The bani- tary features or fiasiio faint are greater tnan Lime. It does not Hub. Peel. Crack. Wash oil or change color. MonnIqctu,red by T4" Pa.Aaj.ric IU., lt0 HcElderry Wharf, Baltimore, Hd, AT PAINT, AGRICULTURAL, and General Stores. Send for Pamphlet. RAINBOW RUPTURE frimpl, sj.Em, retiutott ana a nortec RELIEF & fimnl, sj.Em, retiul'iH and a perfect retainer. It la not' it Trues. Worn Luy and Niht and it LTwenco loruitm. puma ror cirouiar wit ti tnt. moniale from gnttnful nulTrrf r ournd brthlaat. bliance. Aiiirea Central Medical and duxglcai .vnaiiiuta whj j-ocuai di. jjoms, 310. KkiHfnl tnwit mttxit Dtvn ll ktmlanf strv nrgteal n Tiled. and Uldiwl wwma. Consultation trwe upd itr A. BETAT, 1M Canal nt., Haw Orleans, BrioiALTisa ro Makix. FLAGS AND BANNERS, " kni Da!cr Is al kio.i of Psrspheroallu for Soeiuaj, Association, and Clubs. .II.U.UOLD A H 1 1. VCst EMBBOIDKJsUKM Ms4 to ordr. Su. torsi Urn a Wt. J BOYALISftt-.tlk flit?" 2 ci m r ' .".r ir- - 5 y :. -' i ' h 3 3 ft e, OS .5 ei r ANDREW STEWART. New Orleans. I ANDREW V. GWYNNE, Memphis, STEM, GII1E 4 CO., Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors SO. S56 AND 35S FHO.VT EfTCJLT, JtKM PHIS, TE!SNn AJD STEWART BROTHERS & COMPANY COTTON FACTOiiS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, WEW OKIXAXN. LOriKIAXA. 0 IN consequence of continued Ill-health I bare thi of A. B. TKBADWKLL k. CO. to A. B. Th E A same strle of firm, ani for whom I bespea continuance of the very liberal patronnre heretofore extended tbe firm. S. to. TktAUWtLL. bar Referring to the above, we bar to say at the retirement of our junior, S. 8. Trea4well, while greatly regretted, will not interfere with the bumne-f of ihe firm, and all business arrangements heretofore made will be carried out by u. Thanking onr friends lor the liberal patronage extended as in the paat, we hope to merit and receive a continuance of the same. aUKMrHia, IiNV., June 1, 1. Cotton Factors, WMessle Grocers, 3To. 11 IT 11 Ion Ntreet. jr. sr. niixLir, Late r Hallldar-Phlllin. Wharf boa) Speed & (Inrtfttsn to JOHN General Forwardin? and Proprietors Memphis City Mills and l.levator, .eiiiibis; WhurflMiat and Ware bonne, West Weniphis. Ohio Kiver and SichUan Salt. Agents for Laflin & Iiand I'o wuer Company 5 Kujlnr& Co, Sew lork, (ienuioe Arrow lies; aud various braniis Standard Jute and Max liapginir. t-nf Liberal rash advances made on rnrmlirnnieiit of Crnin and Prodnee. Jona B. Malli.an. SMI. CS-."W3E cfic 00. Wholesale Qroccrt, Cotton factors And Commission Merchants, 232 and 234 Frost St., Memphis, Tern?. ' BETWKKJI ADAM ASU JKFr'ERrtON. Mr. I. H. KA1H.Y doTOtw his whole tims to ths 'Wsirb-nc and $J of all 0ea tBtrsst.4 to oct TBRMBERG &SOI (SIX'CENMORN TO NTKHXBr.KU U LEE) W UCOIil33AIiB TOBACCO, CIGARS AND PiPES, 33ft Front Street. Cor. Union. MonmliK Tenn. W. A. GAGE fe CO. Ootrtoio. 3F,a1ctorjs, Wo. 300 Front Street, : : JTemp.i??. Tenn. P. H. AI.TO, . W. IKOW1LL, ALSTON, CROWELL & 00. And Commission Merchants. Hay, Corn Oats, Bran, Chop lu, Oti-.Heal, Lima, Cement, Plaster, Iinildinff and Fire lira k, Lie Cor. Front and Union, No. 1 Howard's How. Memphis. E. WITZEIAMM fe CO Wholesale Dealers and Puollabern, ISflTCTseSECS Bal. Arenti for th. following Firt-Cla.' Instrnrrrnts! Steinwav and Bnatoe f AIVOU KBASIVH st BAlrl, UUI tR. C. l. eLAM' ak ., AAO UJUUdiinna I'll.. 4MIMIIIH AMfcKICASi. an-A NEW 7-OCTAVK PIANO r'OR lttO.-w Writ for (latjilrKmaa. m. JOHNSTON & VANCE, 305-307 MAIN STREET, TAILOR-MADE CLOTHING, GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS. Suits Made to Order. Shirts Made to Order. aa-A LARDE ASD COMPLETE STOCK, AT ROI K-BOTrOM PKICKN.-Ca WALL PAPER AND WINDOW SHADES I White Lead, Oils, Varnishes, Mixed Paints, Brushes, Glues, Etc WINDOW QIjABB, Xi001XINGr-GrIiA8S. PICTURE MOLDIAG, FIUMEN, C1IISOMOS. Etc " Samples of Wall Palter and . will be mailed to any address upon tn m. -Special Prioei to Merckanti en all Good, in oar Line. A. VACCARO fc CO, WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALERS 2T8 ANP 8SO FRONT RTRVOT' M?;TPTTrS. R. L COC SAW AND FLAJtlMe DOORS, SASH, BLIfJDS,r.lOLDING,LUr.iBER Lath and Shingles, Flooring, Ceiling and Cedar Posts. MEMPHIS, ... TESN ENSEE. Peoples tar OHice 16 Madison cash cai'ital, - tJInnnre8 all Classes of Merchandise, r. st. FAnut.uro, O -- a o -'fV S3 " ass to o dny dixpot-ed of my entire interest in the firm D W ELL. who will continue the huini nmUr A. U. TKEADWELL M. CO. 0 jou.n k. kpked, 1 Late of J una K. "svrrd Krn. Phillips, K. SPEED et '.) Commission Merchants, raoa. Clark. m. J. dark m. t. i'ooper, li. It. 141HI, and Xtt M--.ro M NT.. IHITlPtel ;&AjDEAN & CARROLL, '34Main Stiwt, Memphis. - BIlLL, H AVT-TABD. area ance m. Street, Mcnijilils, Tei.11. B jg2QO,OOQ Siorolioaitea, Churches and IvelliusH.- . " l'AtlKEH. secretary. HRAiM k CO. ViecPrsluus. U '. - 1 - 7 Xuvium w -uid I W4 5MA-VW saBasnaB) ... f