Memphis Daily Appeal Memphis, Tennessee Tuesday, May 11, 1858 p1

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Memphis Daily Appeal Memphis, Tennessee



Tuesday, May 11, 1858 
p1 - 12 DAILY. APPEMj. TUESDAY M0RK1SG,'MAY 185S....
12 DAILY. APPEMj. TUESDAY M0RK1SG,'MAY 185S. THISTY-riFTE C0SGEKBS HBST SESSION, Wasiiinqton-. MaV5, SowJ. Tbo Jria err bill was DOBtnosed till to-morrow. Mr. Hooter called up the Appropriation bill for tbe Military Academy at West Point Mr. Hale, of N. H-, aald tbe Aeademr w" a nuisance, and better Generals ceoM be got out of a New Hampshire law acltool Ueneral Pierce, for instance, who so far outstripped the West Pointers that it made him President. Mr. Houston said that Martin Van Bnren was a West Pointer: but it was doubtful if the curriculum of a West Point education be needed needed for every offieer of the army ; too much at- teeuea to ralrturv details mate roaruncis rather than soMiers. The bill was passed-Teas passed-Teas 22: Bars 9. The Se&ators voting in toe necanvo were: Broderick, Doollttle. Darkee, llirev Harlin, JobasoB. of Tennessee, Push, Trufcbull and wade. There were twenty absentees. Mr. Kin;, of Iew York, was abstat, bst mi. beward veied id tbe amrmatlre. Mr. Beriiisin submitted a resolution which was carried, asking for information from the President as to what steps Dad bees taken for tbe protection of American commerce at Tam-dko Tam-dko and other points in Mexico darlne the press at distractions in that country. Mr. Fitznatrirk. from the Military Commit tee, reported adversely oo numerous memorials, aeicins a runner equipment or tae miuua or mo United States. The Vice President notified the Senate of the rest-nation of Senator Biggs, of North Caro lina. Mr. Msson's Paraguay resolution was called ap, and the vote taken apon Mr. Ollamer's amendment of Yesterday, precluding tbe Prtsi dent from using force. Tbe amendment was lost: Teas 15: navs 25. Tbe resetatien was then passed in its orieinal form. On motion of Mr. Douglas, tbe Oregon Bill was read. Mr. Mason, of Virginia, sm be was icBorant whether or sot Oregon possessed a sufficient porralatiOB, or can afford te -pay tbe Siarges of state gevernratK. Mr. Douglas said that the vote on the enn- -: ... T nut .hi.h .u ) . I u 01 pe-rwlation, altheegtt prebably more, and doabtless 10,000 over the number with which we admitted Kansas. Mr. Seward Did I understand tbe Senator to sar we have admitted Kansas 7 Air. Douglas I will asswer the Senator very unequivocally; so far as tbts Congress is concerned, concerned, we bate admitted Kansas. If she de sires to come in under that bill, then or ac Uos is final and conclusive. If she does sot so desire, then we have pot. Mr. Gwin said a few words in favor of Ore-eon Ore-eon as a law-abiding and respectaMe Territory. Mr. Seward said the Oregon constitution has a r I.i n He excluding persons of African descent. although free, ureat as is nis oDjectios io voting for the admission of a state with any such a provision, yet Oregon Is an old settlement, settlement, inhabited by an industrious and respectable respectable population, and it is not good to retain Colonies or Territories in a condition of pupil age longer than was necessary. There are Soles forwhoee admission be would sot vote with a million of inhabitants, and others he would vote for with 58009. He would vote to admit Oregon. ' Mr. Benjamin weuM admit Orecon, bt in future they will settle the demand of the ceeaas betel e admisMos. Mr. Fessesden objected to its admission, for the reason that negroes are citizens in Maine, and equal with the whites, while the Oregon constitution denies them entry.' Mr. Trumbull was opposed to the admission admission for the reasons which be related at Bsme engtb, and he moved that the subject be post poned Mil December. "Mr. Wade drew attention to tbe clause which classes Chinamen with negroes. Mr. Wilson said that Massachusetts would welcome free Oregon, and would expect hiai to vote for It, but at the risk of incurring censure, even from his personal friends, te would refrain refrain from voting for a clause in tbe constitution constitution which be considered unchristian and in human. He showed the injustice which would arise to tbe colored portion of Massachusetts, wbicfa portion of his speech was not very reverentially received by Southern Senators. Mr. Irersoo, of Ga., said he would aUo vote to postpone the consideration of the bill, because because we have bo data showing a su&cieat population. Mr. Mason thow-ut the free States are be coming wise in preventing the contamination of free nrgroes, in that respect imitating Virginia. Virginia. Dire exjmrene is beginning te teach the African race who are their friends, so many free negroes are applying to return to slavery. Stnale. ine business or id raormpg u&ur was unimportant. ADe Uregoo Bill was postpone. Tbe bill to Teeert the bounties to fishermen was then taVec up. Mr. Hamlin defended the fisheries at Isngtfi, maintaining that tbty were the mot! eiSciwt school for American seamen, always prepared ler naval service. If they matt be abolished, it ought lo be done gradually. Th;s nursery of seamen should be regarded tn toe same ItgtK as mihUry and naval academies. Tbe Senate then went into executive session, and subsequently adjourned. Washington, May 6. Hunt. Tbe amendment amendment to tbe Legislative, Executive, and Judicial Judicial Appropriation Bill, was acted on and the bill passed. t Air. tutcDia speice against toe resolution, proposing the abrogation of the Clayton-Bul-wer treaty, arguing that there was ne particular particular emergency which required it. The treaty, when made, was to prevent a collision between Ureat Britain and tbe Untied states, anu it preserved peace. It was dictated by good sense and good feeling on both sides. Tbe practical difficulty between the countries, amounts to Botbing. it arises merely rroni a lecsmcai interpretation interpretation of the treaty. Ue could see Bo reason for abrogation, except a desire on the part of the United States to seize. Central America. Mr. C lineman said we onset to be free from that treaty, so that when we'wiih to acquire that Territory, we may do it lawfully. Mr. Uttchie replied toat tne abrogation would open a conflict for the pessecsion of the ceuntrr. He was sorry that Mr. CliBgman quoted tbe Ostesd Manifesto with approbation, as De loosed oo it as an evtuence or covetous-ness covetous-ness and imbecility. Mr. Kelsey moved to table the resolutions reported on Tuesday from the Committee on Foreign Affairs, proposing the abrogation of the treaty, which was negative, 47 against 107. Mr. stcKles meveil a postponement, out itte House seconded a demand for the previous Question, under which the resolution was or-ered or-ered to be engrossed, 79 against 86. Without boal action the House passed to toe consideration of ether business. Mr. Uaskio offered a'resolution which was adopted, authorizing tbe arrest, for contempt, of Robert W. Latham, in failing to appear be fore the Committee to investigate circumstances attending the purchase of Wilkinson Point for fortification put poses. Ine House tben reaumw me consideration i the Senate bill for the admission of Minnesota into the Union. Mr. Smith, ef Virginia.made a speech against tbe bill, oa account or the anon suffrage clause in tbe constitution. Messrs. Milison. Phillips and Bliss denied the right of Congress to interfere with the rights of elections in states. Adjourned. Senator Deceiai. We must confess great astonishment and re gret that Mr. Douglas should rite in bis place in the Senate, and in an elaborate speech reiterate reiterate the unfounded and ridiculous objections which have been made against tbe report of the Kansas Committee c Conference by me opposition press. It waB unworthy of him, not only as a Democrat, but most disastrous to his reputation for ability and foresight The so- called English bill must indeed be unanswerable unanswerable in argument, when Senator Douglas can find nothiuir atrooerer to hurl at it than the silly charge that it is "a bribe and a threat to the people of Kansas," wnicn was origmaicu ay the more corrupt of the Black lie publican press, and exposed almost immediately, and attained to be false by every candid man. Tbe Senator, however, having no other objections, adepts Ibis calumny, and seeks to give it dignity dignity by Senatorial utterance. His speech it calculated lo strengthen the worst apprehen- sIobs which have been expressed in regard to his future political position, and to deeply mortify and annoy those who cherished to belief that he contemplated no permanent estrangement estrangement from the Democratic organization. lie and bis irienas in me ii inwa ueirBanun now stand almost alone upon this question. His warmest and most attacnea aauerenis in Ohio and Indiana such men as Mr. Cox and others, in the House, and Mr. Gray, of the Cleveland PZainieaer who have stood unflinchingly unflinchingly by him up to this point, find now that their paths must divert In tbe future. Thev have taken the steps which lead bacK lo the party organization, while he seems to con tinue on a roaa wbico. can lernunaie uowucic but in the Republican camp. We say this In no unkind feeling toward the distinguished ;i,i'ir from Illinois, and should greatlr re- 1019 to Dnn mat uv yefc micnuo io uc uiwiw . . . . v. - y ..it. ....... IT . ( . . tn UBC IV Ml 1tuiuoui. vaudg. - statesman of abmy, wnose loss we snouio ue-ninr.aan ue-ninr.aan misfortune to our organization. But if he contemplates no radical change of position position and of friends, it Is almost inexplicable to as why he should not, ie aiessrs. ox, oteea-rjeck, oteea-rjeck, Pendleten. Uwrence, and otherB,have accepted the English proposiUon as a fair nf eondirtiw sentiments, and. for the sake of peace and harmony, thrown his great Influence into the ecale of the friends of tie adjustment. By omitting so to do be has lost a golden opportunity to reinsure in that position which be occupied previous to bis unfortunate speech at the commencement of the session. CiacinnjH artr. t.. t . w. v.tmT ik London. A late letter from London to the New York Sunday Timet says : .. " I believe I forgot to say who were the par ties In the high life elopement case, mention e in my last, of a married nobleman wlta a young lady scarcely twenty.. Lord Cardigan is the gentleman's name, and the accomplished Miss Sophia Henly is the erring lady. Lord Cardigan Cardigan had no reputation to lose. He has done little but disgrace his position in the peerage for some years; but the lady's act inspires pity. She is beautiful, Innocent, confiding and thoughtless. He is a brute, and bttterly will she have to repent this imprudent step. Lord Cardigan will' probably be' "called out." That'- tbe rumor at tbe clubs." ' Proceedings ef the Democratic CWTentioa for the First Cosgreailosal District. Pivi fti.mftRTr.r nrtnrat Extra 1 The Democratic Convention for the First CongressionarDistrlct of Arkansas met at Raf.HvIlle on th first Mondav. being the third day of May,185S,at 11 o'clock A. t., and was called to order by John S. Houston, Esq., ol Johnaan rniintv. on whose motion O01. S. 01. Havt. of Crawford countv. was elected PresI dent, nro fern., and Roof H. Howell, of Pope. and Jasper N. Htllhouse, of Lawrence, Secretaries, Secretaries, pro test. Mr. Houston, of Johnson, then offered th following resolutions, which were unanimously adopted : 1. IUiolttd, That the President, pro lm., ap. point a committee et tbree delegates, to report permanent officers. J.. Jieteitetl, Tbtt tbe fres went, pro Bi.,ap rtoint a committee of five delegates, to exam ine and rersrt bikhi credentials, to report the number of votes to which each county it enti tled, and also to report rules for the govern, sent of this Convention. a Iluiired, Tbatthe PresWent,pro ftm., ap point a committee or one atiegate irom tim count v here represented, to report resolution expressive of the sentiments of the Democracy of the First District. As tbe committee under the first of said res olutions, the President appointed Messrs. Dean, of Washington. Thompson, of Phillips, and Towntend. e-f T-au-rrnre. As tbe committee under the second of said resolutions, the President appointed Messrs. Houston, of Johnson; Batenun. of aiaauon; Cergile, of Conway: Butler, of Independence: and Paine, of Jackson. As the committee under the third of said resolutions, resolutions, the President appointed Messrs. Gregg, of Washington: Houston, ox joDnssn; Yell, of Benton: Batemaa, of Madison: How ell, or Pope; Cargile, of Uonway; Wilson, of Jackson j Gainer, of Independence ; Townsend, or Lawrence ; Stuart, or.ure.enc ; uuse, oi uii Qa motion, the Convention adjourned until - o'cloct r. m. AFTERNOON SESSION. The Convention met at 2 o'clock p. m. Mr. Dean, of Washington, presented the fol lowing renort : MB. a resident : ine committee to wnera vs referred the appointment ot perteaHeny aicers, have unanimously agreed to recom snend Col. S. M. Hays, of Crawford, for Pre sident. and Kosf H. HoweH. of Pope, and Jas per N. Hdrbouse, ot Lawrence, for Secretaries, and respectfully aBk the concurreace of the uowt enuen in sam recommenaiioai. DEAN, uuurm.nn. On motion, said report was unanimously adopted. Mr. Houston, of Johnson, maue toe louowing report: Ml Parkin f.st : Tbe Cemmitte on Creden tials report the names of duly accredited dele gates and proxies, and tne vote Of eacu county, as follows: , Mississippi President proxy, one vote. Crittenden G. W. Duke, one vote. Phillips Davis Thompson, one vote. St. Francis G W. Seaborne, two votes. Poinsett President proxy, one vote. Greene A. I Stuart, W. M. Peebles, one vote. Lawrence J. W. Townsend. J. N. Hlllhonse, three votes. Independence R. A. Childress, J. w. JJut- ler. A. J. Gainer, T. B. Morris, thrM votes. Jackson James A. Psie, J. H. V Uson, u. H. Jackson, ose vote. ' White E. D. Turner, one vote. Izard President proxy, one vote. Marian President proxy, one vole. Madison Thomas Bateman, two votes. Washington C. W. DeaB, L. Gregg, three votes. Crawford S. M. Hsys, two votes. Franklin PresWent proxy, one vote. Johnson John S. Houston, trvo votes. Pope Reef H. Howell, two votes. Conway D. B. Car;He, one vote. Beaton Alex C. Yell, C. D. Taliaferro, two votes. Farther to carry oat the object of their a p-pointaient, p-pointaient, year Committee offer the following resolutions t 1. R-solved. That as to the representation from the countv of Green, tbe delegates appointed appointed by the Democratic Convention of Feb ruary 23d, are alone entitled to represent the Democracy of said county the meetings of January llth and April lOth, in opposition tbereto, being regarded as factious, unrair ami disorganizing. 2. Bttoietd, That as to the representation from the ceanty of Benton, the delegates appointed appointed by the Democratic Mass Meeting of April 31, are alone entitled to represent tbe Be-mocracy Be-mocracy of said county the meeting of April 5tb, in opposition thereto, being regarded as factions, unfair and disorganizing. 3. RettHttd, That each eounty here represented represented be entitled to the uumber of votes it has representatives In the Lower House of the General General Assembly, as set forth in tbe report of the Committee on Credentials, and that no candidate candidate shall be declared nominated until he shall have received iwo-tbirts et the whole number cast. HOUSTON, CAairman. Pending tbe consideration of said report, Mr. Butler, of Independence, presented the proceed ings ef a meeting of certain persons in Greene cennty, on the 19lh of April, which pro. eeedings were, on tnotten, laid on the table witboat being read. Thereupon, on motion, the report was unanimously adopted. .The committee appointed to report resolutions resolutions expressive of the sentiments of the Democracy Democracy of tbe First District, submitted the following, to-wit : 1. lue state ntgBts democracy oi ine rirst Congressional District indorse the Democratic National Platform of 1S56, and tbe course ef tbe presen administration in accordance therewith. therewith. 2. The armed Invasion of Niesragua by offi cer- and men of the United States navy, was, in tbe language of President Buchanan, " a grave error,' deserving, as we believe,- not only censure, but punishment. i. me conductor itooeru. waiver anu Jr. P. Stanton, in Kansas, was anti-Democratic, fraudulent and traitorous, and the adoption of their policy by Stephen A. Douglas, Henry A. Wise and others, before recegataea as xiemo-cratB.was xiemo-cratB.was an act of hostility to our party and principles, and virtually of desertion to Black Kepub-Hcamsm. 4. Tbe admission ot Kansas under the Le- comptOB constitution, is not only a test of Democracy, Democracy, but of friendship to the South and fidelity to the Constitution of tbe United States; and if Congress should refuse so to admit her, immediate steps should be taken in Arkansas, as in other soulDern states, rer assembling a sovereign convention ofthe people, people, lo decide upon the mode and measure of redress. 5. In tbe nomination, appointment, or election election of persons tb office, tbe old Democratic landmarks should be adhered to, and the rule of " honesty, capacity and fidelity " in all cases rigidly enforced. 6. The Democracy of this District insist that their nominee, if elected, will be entitled, during bis term, to a controlling voice io all appointments within his District, as well as in other Federal action, relating to the local in terests of bis constituents, and tney protest against any infringement of that right. 8. Nominating conventions, called by reliable reliable Democrats, and upheld by the honest Democratic masses, to the exclusion of fraud and triekerv. are hereby declared to be an es tablished usage of our party, ty whose decisions decisions all aspirants who deserve the name of Democrats, will abide. 9. It is hereby recommended to the Demo cracv of Arkansas, that their next State Con. veation nominate but two candidates for Presi dential Electors, and that eaeb Congressional Convention nominate one candidate for Elector, as being the best plan tor securiog the services of suitable men in these honorable positions. Representing a large majority of the voters of the First District, arid knowing their wishes in respect to important matters ot State legls-tion. legls-tion. we earnestly commend the following sub jects to the favorable consideration of the next General Assembly, viz: First Such provisions as will enable the neonle to elect their Representatives In Con gtess, la the year In which they -take their seats. instead of fifteen montDS in advance, as at pre- gent so that our Representatives may be in fact, as io theorv. " fresh from the people." Second Instructions to our Senators and a request to our Representatives in Congress to use all proper means to secure tue aupi-.uu w the route of the 35th parallel, via Memphis, Van Buren, Foit Smith and Albuquerque, for the Overland Mail and Pacific Railway, and to obtain a land-grant for a railroad from Van Itarea, through Northwestern Arkansas, in the direction ef Spriigtteld, Missouri, and a laBd-grant laBd-grant for a railroad from Helena to tbe Iron Mountain. Third Like Instructions in favor of the improvement improvement of White and Black rivers, and in favor of the eetabl.shraent of a Stage-line from Bitesville, via Mt. Olive, Yellville, Car-roKon Car-roKon and Huntsville. to Fayetteville. Fourth Such legislation as will tend to universalize universalize the iBterest of our people in the great domestic institution of the South, by encouraging encouraging every citizen to become a slaveholder. fifth The expulsion of free negroes and mulattoes from the State, under penalty of reduction reduction to servitude; thereby removing a worthless and dangerous population, and enforcing enforcing on the Northern mind a due appreciation appreciation of tbe benefits of negro " freedom." Sixth rhe consolidation or tne two orancnes of the Cairo and Folton Railroad, with power to construct a branch to Helena, upon the tender of a fair subscription, and to make such changes of route as tbe consolidated company may deem advisable. Seventh Such extension ot time as will en. ,ki. the Ralro and Fulton Railroad Company and branches to complete their roads, but on the condition that actual settlers on railroad lands be allowed the same right of pre-emption extended to settlers on government lands wiiu in railroad limits. Eighth The reclamation ot the sunk lands, .tut improvement of the navigation of St. Francis river with the proceeds of said lands ; thereby opening up to settlement arm cultivation cultivation a vast region Dow desolate, and adding largely to the population, wealth and strength of the St'te. Ninth Tbe prohibition of the circulation of bank notes of a Jess aenomination taai twenty Hnllara. After the reading of said resolutions, they nn motion, uiisnimoutlr adopted. Nominations being in order, Major Davis Tnompson. ot fhiiups, notaiBaieo. wu a. i Hindman. . . . -.,. Mr. Gregg, of Washlngton.nomlnated A. M, mn nM Mr. Turner, of White, nominated Mr. Dand- ridge Mcc.iray, oi uuc counties that voted for Col. T. C. Hindman were: Benton 2, Crittenden 1, Crawford 2, Conway 1, Franklin 1, Greene 1. Izard 1, In dependence 3, Jackson I, Johnson 2, Lawrence 3, Mississippi 1. Phillips 1, Poinsett 1, Pope 2, St. Francis z zo rotes. Tbe counties voting for A. M. Wilson, Esq were : Marion 1, Madison 2, Washington 36 votes. White county vote for Mr. McElray, 1 vote Total number of votes cast 32. Col. x, c. Hindman having received more than two-thirds of the whole number of votes cast, was, on motion of Mr. Turner, of Wbfte, declared the unanimous choice of the Democracy Democracy of the First District. Oa motion, tbe President appointed a committee, committee, consisting of Messrs. Dean of Washington. Washington. Yell of Benton, and Duke of Critten den, to wait upon Col. H'ndrnan and inform him of his nomination. Col. Hindman soon after wards appeared before the Convention, escorted by said committee, and was received with cheers and prolonged applause, lis then proceeded to address the Convention, accepting the Domination Domination and tendering his thanks to tbe delegates and their constituents for the honor conferred on him. Mr. Gregg, ot Washington, offered the fol lowing resolution, which was adopted, viz: Knotted. Ill at we recommend tnat tne ue mocracy of the First District hold their next Congressional Convention at the town of Do ver. In the countv of Pone, on the second Mon day in May, 1800, or oo the second Monday in May, 1601, snould tae election besocoangeaas to take place in that year. un motion, uie convention afliouraea umn i o'clock r. k. Niorrr sb'sion. The, Convention met at 7 o'clock, p. M.,wben, on repeated and enthusiastic calls from dele gates and spectators. Messrs. uregg, or wasa- ington, Turner, of White Wilton, of Jackson, and Stuart, ot Greene, made eloquent and effective effective addresses in behalf of Democratic principles principles and policy, and in support of our Congressional Congressional standard-bearer. Mr. Townsend, of Lawrence, ottered the fol lowing resolutions, viz : JUtoltxd, mat tae wanks or tnts Uoa vent ton are hereby tendered to the citizens and corpo rate authorities at Batesville for the ose of their Town Hall" and for other courtesies shonn the Democratic delegates here assembled. Rttolved, That this Convention tenders lie thanks to its presiding office-, Col. S. M. Hays, of Crawford, for his efficient and im partial service" as such, and to J. N. Hlllhoute and Roof II. Howell for their assistance as Se-retaries. Jlaolttd. That the publishers of Democratic newspapers are requested to publish the pro ceedinga of this Convention. JUtolced, mat the Uonvention do now ad journ tine dir. Which resolutions were, on motion, adopted. and thereupon the President declared the Convention Convention adjeurned. 3. at. HAia, jTfonfeiu. Boor n. Howell, I J. N. HlLUIOOSE. i s-"a"'- Awful Suicide or A Mcbdere. W. S. Reaves, formerly a commission merchant at nuton, Arkansas, killed Himself at Uarthage Texas, oa tbe 23th Inst., by a pistol shot. The following letters were found In his pocket book: Dear i-ATHES and Mother: Wtienyou re ceive these few lines your William will be no more. 1 will die by rev own hand. I blame no one with the cause of this ; ever since the murder or Air. niocc, l nave not saw one no- meioent's peace, and have tried in vafu to kill myself drinking ; so I'll blow my brains out. vr. S. Jteaves, to his fattier and mother. James and Susanah Reaves, Washington, Hemp- steaa ioumy, Arkansas. landlord : lou will please gather these wandering.thougbta together, and write to my parents how I came to an end. W. B. BEAYKS. Beloved Wife : You will net reeelre these few lines until 1 am no more, since I left you I have done nothing but wander, but I have io vain sougnt peace. My mind is entirely gone, and life is a burden to me, and I die tbe death of suicide; forgive me for the manner in which I have acted, and never let oar deal boy know the death of his father. Your unworthy husband. husband. W. S. REAVES. W. S. Reaves, Commission merchant, Fulton, Arkansas, 1S55. Landlord : Will you have me burned. I have no money, but you can take my clothes and other things and pay yourself. Be tare and write to my wife and parents and tell tbem that nothing but a deranged Blind has caused me to act as I have, &c I hope they will forgive me, as I believe God baa and will. W. S. REAVES. NEWSPRIHGOSU CLOTHING Glieaper tlian Mverl Hare now recdTed an immense Stock ot Gentlemen's and Boys' Clotblnrr ! CoaprUUg all tho nonttte ot lb teaAoa la FANOT CAS5IURRE STTtTS; faspt linen suits; PANCT AlARiRlLLBS TESTS I SUITS of o erj variety ot Good ; BI.ACC ROODS at all prteee; MUSLIN AND LKIK SHIRTS ot allfradet; A5D A COMPLETE tTOCK Or Gents' Furmshin Goods Which were parcha.-d at '-Paine" "Price" f.,r OASU. and wen. Vo aoM at oorreepoadtn-1, 'ow rale... Wo frtfUeK an eximtaatton cf oar atock. ' Na trovble to ahew Go wit," and every artict we toll, gaarantkd aa repreoentea. SI'lVEY Ai CliAHIAE, apl7-dIo ZU Mala alreet. K. B. MILLEB., ..JOI. PIMM, IMILLER & PBIIVI, On Monroe Street, B RT WE K N MAIN AND SECOND. TTTILL bo fened In readtoees lo do SIGN, and alt tbe T V nser orancne or Paiiitinc:, urnamctitiiig. iilHrblinrx, Grain in Etc.. At snch time and meaner at ltl umb tee awtl peilett t allsfac.ioB to ererr tatto aad cireastit ARTISTS Of eaprior talent are attaobod to oar eataMtthai-nt, rnch a are rarely eror fraM comotara 1 aa y one aaop la tae Southern or Wootern ooaotry, and bar been aecared at a tremesoona expense uur Callillny; on GUiss, Is eqaal to any In the United Statee. COMMON SIGNS, Of alt descriptions f nrnlthed In a few boors notice. personal attention tlrea to enr work, new la urna menial and Hoove Palutlnc. aplo-Set THE SOUTHERN CITIZEN, It paMitbod work;y at KINOSriLLK, TKNN., by John nntchel & TTm. G. Swan, At $2 per annum, or $1 for six months, paya ble invariably in advance. Tl rn. MtTCIIRL savinc tonmenml in theMUi nam-1VJ. nam-1VJ. br of he paper, a rrrVw oJ L.'ttera addrewed to tho Hon Alexander H. Stetbess, ot rieortla which, when c jsapl-ted. will fcrnteb an entire btatary of Tha Insn Troubles ol 1848, with th-lr Caatea and ConKoneneea. Tho SOITHERN CITIZEN UI b tho two Inter' Ibe to both American and IMh read- n. Beetdea the otmtrlbcUom from Mr. HltcbeL tbe Southebh OlTI tZEK will continue to bare Its ntnal loan ttr of orUlaal matter sponpnllUcal and literary tnhiocta preparei by htm. The drcaiaiion, thonsn lame ana coutunuy m-erraalnx, m-erraalnx, tbe Pioprlet.ra bar tbooebt will be much more extended tr an annoancemeat la this form. CommnnlcatloQa with remittance mij be addreaaed to Mitcrel ASwah. EaoxrUl, Teanee, er to aayf tee rmiowwK Aneu : H a. Conrten.y A Co , CbarleatoB. Sonch Carolina. Thorn t B. O'Connor. Saraanab, Georgia. J. C. Morgan. New OrUaat, LoauiaaA. Jaaee A. Oentrr, Rlchmood, Vlrtlala. Alextnder Adamaon. Wa.baclon City. Taniiuae A Tnrnr, rtncl-BaiL Ohio P M. H.rertT, IlOPattna atr. et, N.wTrrk. f IL GorU 4.31 Da bin oiet. MoMIe, Alabama. B-fJ B Dan. Maaool BuilJinl. Moatnomery, Ala Kaai A Toneer. lit Kataa street, Ntw Tork, .apply dealers .my apon r.roraMe tertna James xraian. m Kearney airee. nan rranciaco. Olabt of Ten win b an?pllM with the Paper for $ IS. nyl-dem 462 Acres of land for Sale. BT Tlrta ot a Deed et Trnl, exeented to tae on the lSihd.yof Febraary. 1HS7. by li. K. Stack.lager, fur tb beneat or Sieieoa Home and T. O. Bettls, I wBt tIl at anctten. oa SATDRDAT. thelb May next, to the hlthett bidder for oh In front ot tho o rk ana Mttter'a . Sx, on Cenrt Sonare, In tho ctiy of Memphis, S ale at Tennessee, tbe foUewieg tanda. lrtng m Crltten- deaoaaatr. State of Arkansas, els: Northeast narter-MCMoa narter-MCMoa It. township 7. raoce 8 east. 160 acre; sootb- weataarler-.ectieaSt, towMhlp 7, rang f east, 160 aerea; northeaat f ractlanal oaartor-sectlon 31, township 7, rtng a eaat, 142 acres. Sal according to term of a oeot ot ttbsi recoraea in iltcord Book H., para 3ao, of the Iwwle l office, ilk non. Cr lttondm oonnty. Atkaa-aa. Theaeland are abive orrtfltw, adstraMy timbered, aad lx mile front Memphis, between tbe raHread and tho plankread. The tlU Is Udlspttabte. bat I wtH only coorey a tratte. J. M. SHAW, apZVlawst TTnttee. Board Wanted.. UNrURN ISHKD room with board wtBled In a trlraU family, by a grnUeman and wife. Sth Memphis prererred. AOdress, staung terms, twniui axi oe moderate 1 Boarder, bnx 67, postnffice. nw 4-?t "Wanted to Hire. A NXGROSEBVANTi.IRL.wbocanCook.Waah Vand Iron. Apply at thia offioe, betwrea the tours ot 1 and I o'clock r. AC. atS3 3IEMPHI8 WHOLESALE STEAM CRACKER BAKERY AJfD CAXDi iriAHUi'Acrroiiy. DCELLTwoalJ repectfnlly Inform bit friends and . tbe pnbOc Ken-rally, that he nanntactnrrt dally at bit stand, a to aa.! largo assorliaent of everything in tit line, which be win sell aa low at they can beboctht anywhere else, ami warranted to give general satisfaction. satisfaction. Giro bta a call, at you can get them good and treabat ajsjj.i-3, a-lrd Va. H. Tie rd Kjm r. Vemnhla. House-Mover and Raiser. I DO rerpectfatty Inform the cPlxent ot Mrm phis and the earr osndlng cocntry that I am prtparrd with tb necessary screw and nxtnret ta mm. H,ue itwer and Straiihten BoUdtngt ot alldeicrlptlons. Peraont wanting work dsn In that Una, will end t to tb.tr Interett to call on tn at my pUraot recline, corner of Mala and Orerton slrreta. Memphis. wiid.tjut awia. ttta-lT w srmr.iJI BACON for sale by , . SOID A MUJ-BU. a to A. of

Clipped from
  1. Memphis Daily Appeal,
  2. 11 May 1858, Tue,
  3. Page 1

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  • Memphis Daily Appeal Memphis, Tennessee Tuesday, May 11, 1858 p1

    wtygart – 11 Nov 2013

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