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MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 18S6.
SWIXG niJICP TO A TREE.
JTCCRO RAPE FIEND RANKED BY
Fats I Row Bftwfen Thieves The
Usual Kentaiky Tragedy A
VARTiNsni'nn, W. V., February 19.
Tlirtxi 'wk uj;o Joe Burns, a repul-wvo-Iookinj;
negro, conmiitteil an ont
rajrtHiui assault ou one Mim Fi-ltein of
Italtimoro, who wax on licr way from
the railroad dc-Mit at this jthuti to a
friend's house, a short distance outniile
of the town. This morning liuniH pnid
tin cnalty of liia erime. At 12.45
o'clock a body of milked men, num
bering from 7.5 to 100, appeared in the
jail, and without much ado took
buriiH therefrom, and dragged him to
a K)int two miles outside of town and
handed him to a tree.
Tbe r.aal Tblag In K.ntaek-r.
Kvankviixk, Ind., February 19.
News has just rt-uched here of a
ghooting all'ray which occurred
Wednewlay night at llawcsville, Ky.,
betwwn Kd.Cooncy and John Keown,
in which both were injured futally.
Cooney has for oomo time been pay
ing attentions to Keown's sister and
was engaged to her, but lately showed
a difi)osition to break it oil' with her.
Keown demanded that he make good
his intentions, which Guoney agreed
to do, setting Tuesday evening for the
time, but he failed to appear. Wednes
day night ho passed Keown's resi
dence and was stopped by Keow n, w ho
demanded an explanation of his eon
duct. Oooney was drunk, renlied in
sultingly, and then the fusilaue began,
and the men lost no time in emptying
their revolvers. Oooney was shot
through the neck, tho ball barely
missing the jugular vein and ranging
downward. Another raked the abdo
men. Keown was struck just above
left eye, the ball going through the
brow-bone and glancing around to tho
hide of the head, and another ball
fctruck him in the chin. Oooney was
rrestel. Tho greatest excitement
prevails. The Mayor of llawesvillo
fears trouble between the two fac
tions', and baa sworn in a special o
Fatal Bow Between Thieves.
Ohicaoo, III., February 19. A fatal
row between thieve occurred last
evening in a basement under a little
coal oflicc at No. 144 West Lrtke street.
Sam Booth, Jack McLean and one or
two others ln-loiiging to the criminal
class, were playing a game of cards in
the basement mentioned, which is a
sort of rendezvous for the gang. A
dispute arose between Booth anil Mc
Ix'an which g;w into a right. Both
men drew knives and attacked each
other viciously. McLean waa simply
wounded slightly on. the w rist, but ho
Sunk bis knife deep into the left side
of Booth's neck, severing the jugular
vein and inflicting a gash which ex
tended down to the shoulder. This
put nn end to the affray, and the
wounded man s companions carried
him to tho stables of the - Dcaplaines
street patrol service and leaned him
up against the wall on the sidewalk,
where they left him. He was discov
ered by the police belonging to the
stable and removed to the county
hospital, where be soon expired. Mc
Lean was arrested.
The Khle Holocanat.
Plymouth, Wis., February 19. The
Verdict of tho coroner's jury in tho
Khle holocaust is not accepted with
any degree of unanimity of opinion,
and suspicions of a terrible crime
being hidden beneath the blackened
ruins are. by no means allayed. It is
well known that Khle frequently had
considerable money in the house, and
many rcsidente of the village believe
that the houso was robbed and tired
by some unknown miscreants. The
hired man's story is now credited, and
he is not suspected of complicity. No
nrresU) liavo been made, but a" quiet
iBvestigation is iu progress.
Itled In Jail.
(iiiAND IIavj'N, Mich., February 19.
John Doyle of Holland, a young
man of 28 years, was found last night
lying in the street in an insensible
condition, apparently drunk. 1 le was
accordingly taken to jail, where it was
found ho was in a dying condition.
Investigation allowed that he had
been drinking in company with sev
eral yonng men during the evening,
and every time he took a drink he was
observed tosqueeu a brown substance
into his glass. This substance after
wards proved to have been opium,
but tho deadly poison was not. recog
nized by any of his friends, lie died
during the night.
A Maniac's Denperate Deed.
Uloominoton, III. February 19.
Three days ago, David Sholty, a
wealthy fanner residing near Shirley,
111., armed with two shot-guns, secreted
himself in the oat-bin of his barn.
Yesterday afternoon, the members of
liis family discussed his whereabouts
and attempted to take him to the
house. Ho jumped from his hiding
place and fired a number of shots, in
llicting probably .fatal wounds upon
his brother, Levy Sholty, his wife,
sister-in-law, and his son," aged seven
teen. Ho then set tire to the barn,
Which wag entirely consumed w ith its
Content-. I-oss, S1(),(KK). Sholty then
made his cheapo to the timber, three
miles away, where it is believed he
luu committed suicide. His w ife and
feistcr-in-law will die.
laUr. David Sholty, the maniac w ho
lant niht lired u barn and shot two
persons, was supposed to have escaped
to tho timber, but this morning the
charred bones of the lunatic were
found in the smoking ashes, with his
revolver and gun-harrel beside him.
His brother, levy Sholty, is unhurt,
the revolver ball lc.duing'iii his cloth
ing. Mrs. Ievy Sliolty received thir
teen wonnds in the back from a gun
charged with misiles ranging from
bird-shot to rifle balls. She will die.
Her daughter received a bullet in th.e
arm from the same shot.
Betrayed Ills J niploj r' Irnxt.
St. Louis, Mo., February 19. For
the pru't thirteen or fourteen years Al
bert Mitchell has been in tho employ
of the Missouri Pacific and Wabash
railways as messenger in the office of
the treasurer, lie was considered
thoroughly reliable and trustworthy,
and was intrusted with large Films of
money, which he never failed to de
liver promptly and accurately. One
of his dutiw was to carry money be
tween the treasurer's office and the
bank, and since he has been in the
employ of the railways he has carried
millions of dollars to and fro without
losing a cent. 1 Jist Monday Treasnrer
Smith prepared a package containing
2400 to send to Crockett, Tex., to pay
taxes and other expenses of the rail
road there. It was given to Mitchell
with instructions to take it to the
otfice of the Pacific Kxpress and get a
receipt for it, He left the treasurer's
office, and in due time returned with
the express company's receipts prop
erly signed for a package laid to con
tain fiMt. Nothing wrong was sus
pected uidil yesterday morning, when
Treasurer Smith received d telegram
from Crockett announcing the- arrival
of the package, and stating, in addi
tion, that it was J1000 short. Detect
ives were immediately put upon the
case, and their efforts resulted in the
urrct-tof Mitchell, who confessed the
crime. It seems that he was treasurer
of a cluh of colored people iu this city,
and that he was tonne! short in his ac
counts to the amount of i'JOOO, which
he attempted in tho ulnive manner to
Rilled by t hirkea 'I bid..
MiMiO Jcnctiov. O.. February 19.
At 1 1 :!U o'clock last night, Charles
Hall, a prominent citizen, was mur
dered by chicken thieves. Hall
thought he, heard a noise in his
chicken-house and went out with a
lantern to investigate, when one of
the thieves drew his revolver and shot
him dead. The thieves escaped.
Arrested tor Emfceiilt meat.
PirrsBUBO, Pa February 19. B. F.
Lucas, an insurance agent of Cleve
land, ()., was arrested here last night
on a charge of embezzling f4000 of
ttie funds of the houttable insurance
Company of that city. He left for
Cleveland this afternoon in charge of
STAND UP, TECUXSEH.
Another Chance for den. Sherman
(lath's New York letter in the Cin
cinnati Enquirer: A Confederate otli
eer called my attention to the follow
ing letters, which I copied to-day
from the proof sheets of a volume of
the Army Records, which will not bo
published till next July. They seem
to show that Sherman, immediately
after the battle of Shiloh, was appre
hensive about serving under (I rant
instead of Halleck, and was thinking
then about the Presidency and the
political rewards of the ' war, which
tien. tirant afterward obtained in
stead of himself or Halleck. tiraut
was, as Sherman knew, to succeed
Halleck, yet Sherman says, in this
confidential letter: "I fear tho con
sequences. You cannot be replaced
out here." Halleck and Sherman
wero great friends, until Sherman
iitnde the North Carolina treaty.
These letters are now for the llrst
Corinth, July 16, 1362.
Maj.-Gen. Sherman, Moicow:
You will soon receive orders from
flen. (irant rt march yours and lcn.
Hurlhurt's divisions to Memphis. The
troops at (irand Junction will fall
back to Bolivar, and a new division
will be organized and sent to Curtis.
W (Confidential.) 1 am ordered to
Washington, and leave to-morrow
(Thursday). I have done my best to
nvoid ;it. I have studied out and can
finish the campaign in the West.
Don't understand and cannot manage
nfl'airs in the Fast. Moreover, do not
want to have anything to do with the
.quarrels of Stanton and MeClellan.
The change does not please me, but I
must obey orders, tiood-by, and may
God bless vou ! I am more than satis
fied with every thing you have done.
You have alwavs had my respect, but
recently you have won my highest
admiration. 1 deeply regret to part
ll. W. IIALLKCK. Major-aoneral.
.Moscow, July 8, 18C2.
Central Malleoli, Corinth:
I cannot express my heartfelt pain at
hearing of your orders and intended de
parture. Y'on took command in the Val
ley of the Mississippi at a period of deep
gloom, when I felt that our poorcoun:
try was doomed to ft Mexican anarchy,
but at once arose order, system, firm
ness and success, iu which there has
not been a pause. I thank you for tho
kind expression to me, but all I have
done has been based on the absolute
confidence 1 had conceived for your
knowledge of national law and your
comprehensive knowledge of things
gathered, iod only knows how. That
success will attend you wherever you
go I feel no doubt, fof you must know
more about the Fast than you did
about the West when you arrived at
St. Louis a stranger. And there you
will find armies organized and pretty
well commanded, instead of the scat
tered forces you then had. I attach
more importance to the West than
the Fust. The one has a magnificent
future, but enveloped in doubt
The other is comparatively an
old country. The man who at the end
of the war holds the military control
of the Valley of the Mississippi will be
the man. You should not be removed.
I fear the consequences. Personally
you w ill rule wherever you go, but I
did hope you would finish up what
you had begun, and where vour suc
cess has attracted the world's notice.
Instead of that calm, sure, steady
progress which has dismayed our ene
my, I now fear alarms, hesitation and
doubt. You cannot bo replaced out
here, and it is too great a risk to trust
a new man from the Fast. We are all
the losers. You may gain, but I be
lieve you would prefer to finish what
you have so well begun. With great
W.T. BHERMAX. Mujor-Geoeral.
Corinth, Miss., July 17, Wl.
The undersigned hikes command of
all the troops embraced in the Army
of the Tennessee, the Army of the
Mississippi and District of Mississippi
and Cairo. v. s. orant,
Mnjor-Oenenil IT. 8. Volunteers.
Nniallpox In Tcxkm.
Galveston, Tkw, February 19. A
special to the Nun from Dallas says:
A meeting of the City Council was
held to-day for the purpose of consid
ering the question of smallpox in
fection from Fort Worth, where sev
eral cases of the disease recently de
veloped The city physician wa.s di
rected to proceed immediately to Fort
Worth and report by telegraph the
extent of the disease there, and the
mayor was authorized to proclaim anil
maintain a quarantine against that
city should the health oflic'er advise
the panic In reply to inquiry from
Mavor lirown to Mayor Smith of
Fort Worth, the latter replied as fol
lows: "One new case in the past
twenty-four hours; twenty-eight cases
in all to date, and five deaths. All
cases under control, and think a
spread of the disease w ill bo pre
vented.'' "The Bynpepde's Kernfre."
"I am tbirry-flve years old," writes
Mr. Charles H. Watts of West Somers,
Tutnam county, ST. Y., "and had euf.
fered from dyspepsia for fifteen years.
The current treatment did me no good.
Listlessly, and without hope, I gave
Parker's Tonic a trial. I can give the
result in three words it cured pie." It
will cure yon."
Found Drunk In tbe Street.
New Yohk, February 19. The Key.
T. G. Quinn of Osceola, Win., was
found drunk on Broadway this morn
ing. His nose waa bleeding. His
watch, worth $150, was stolen, as well
as il.lO in money. He told Justice
Welde he was on his way to Kurope,
and could not account for his humili
ating condition. He was temporarily
AS OLD WOMAN'S TERRIBLE KX-PERIESrC
Drltei Acrog the North Sra la an
Open Hoat During a
IxisnoM, February IS. Intelligence
has reached here this morning that
F.lizaticth Mount, the woman who was
blown across the North Sea from the
Shet lands, in the Columbine fishing
smack, yesterday made a statement to
tho admiralty judge at St. Avanger,
Norway. She said she was sixty years
old, unmarried anil )oor. She em
barked intending to visit a niece, who
lives at llerwick. lleing ill, she was
below, but heard two sailors running
al-out on deck and the boat lowered.
Although very sea-sick, she at once
got up and tried to come on deck, but
the ladder fell. She was unable to
replace it, and heard the boat row off.
She was terribly alarmed, for the wind
was blowing hard and the sea was
high. She hojied tho crew would re
turn, and she attempted many times
to replace the ladder. She could look
out of the open hatchway. The craft,
drove along under a double-reefed
mainsail, which was set. The only
food she had brought with her
was a bottle of milk and two biscuits.
The provisions in the forecastle she
was unable to reach.
The first night was a horrible one.
The vessel rolled heavily. She was in
darkness. The seas often washed
down the hatchway, keeping her
drenched. Fvery moment she ex
pected to go to the bottom. When
morning broke no land or sail was to
bo seen. Tho sea was still rough, but
as the Columbine hltd lived through
the night sho began to hope. From
this time she never quite despaired,
but put her trust in God, and believed
He would send her rescue. During
the whole seven days and nights she
never slept, but at intervals htood up
and looked above the hatchway to see if
aid was in sight. She made her biscuits
last as long as possible, but for the last
four days was altogether without food.
She sull'ered more from wet and thirst
than from hunger, and sho quenched
her thirst as far as she could by lick
ing tho drops condensed on tho win
dow. Gradually she became weak.
Her legs were so swelled she could
scarcely stand. She therefore lashed
herself close to the hatchway, fearing
she might roll away and be unable to
get buck, sons to look out.
The Columbino grounded near Lep
so, but it was some hours before the
smack was noticed by any of tho in
habitants. When first perceived it
was supposed the crew had abandoned
her or hail been washed overboard.
Suddenly a violent gust blew away
the sail and rigging, and then a wom
an's head was seen to appear above
tho hatchway. There was no boat
near which could he launched, but a
young man volunteered to swim out
to her. He succeeded in getting on
board, and found the woman almost
insensible and tied up against the ladder-hooks.
He passed a rope ashore
and, fastening the woman to this, she
was got to land. Sho was at. once car
ried to a farm-house, w aero she was
most kindly treated and nursed,
and has since been assisted
by Messrs, Bully and Spind
ler two Fnglish gentlemen. She
is still unwell, and complains
of pains in her chest and in her
swollen legs. The physician- attend
ing her considers that there, is no
longer any fear, and that she will bo
able to start on her homeward jour
ney in a few days. When tho safety
of the woman was heard, hero a few
davs ago, but nothing else, a navigator
at Lloyd's was heard to doubt it, and
to say that it was impossible in that
sea that such a smack would not
founder in the winter gales, but it
seems like the Providence the pious
old lady invoked preserved her.
The De Leaseim Iarljr at Panama.
Panama, February 19. M. do Les
scps is looking well and is in good
spirits. Ho, is accompanied by Ilerr
Peschech, German delegate; M. Ferry,
delegate from Kouen; M. Biechon
of Bordeaux, M Poux of Mar
seilles, M Meresso of SI. Lazaire;
M Nolinari, representing the Juurnm
dm Eecmomiftr; Admiral Carpenter,
Theodore Motet and Col. Talbot. Tho
Duke of Sutherland is expected to
day. M. de IitiKscpa was received en
thusiastically by the people of Colon.
The party will make Colon its head
quarters until the 2-d instant, iu
order to give time for preparations for
its reception here, and in the mean
time will make excursions to various
points of interest. Capt. Ooxhead,
aid-de-camp of the Governor of Ja
maica, will arrive with tho Duko of
Sutherland. Mine. Ilouaseau, Ltuiyt,
Jacquet and Le Servctle, will leave to
day for New Orleans. M. Itousseau
intends to inspect the harbor system
of tho-United States. .
Lisiion, February 19. The Ministry
havo resigned. Tho King has sum
moned tho Progressionists to form a
Moscow, February 19. The police
of this city have discovered a Nihilist
circular, announcing that several Bus
sian nobles will soon be put to death.
I omr, February 19. It, is officially
announced that the Itt. Bev. Thomas
A. Becker, D.D., Catholic Bishop of
Wilmington, Del., has been transferred
to the bishopric of Savannah, Ga.
London, February 19. The great
coursing event of the season, the con
test for the Waterloo Cup, was decided
to-day at the Waterloo (A Hear) meet
ing, the winner being Miss Glendvno.
The winner's share of the stake, made
up by sixty-four subscribers at 25 1
each! is i'.'iOO.
Touovro, Osr., February 19. The
government has decided to raise the
price of liquor licenses, and has fixed
the following scale: In cities of over
20,000 inhabitants I2'0; under 20,000
J200; in towns 1150; iu villages $i:t0,
and in townships S100. Saloon li
censes in cities will he fc.HH), ana in
towns $250. Tho treasurer in his
financial statement shows that the
Province of Ontario has a sunil us of
Importer. Maul Krp Nothlnir Hack
rroiu me Apprnix rit.
Nkw Yohk, February 1!). Judire
lirown of tho United States lliHtrict
Court yesterday decided that import
ers nre bound to answer all questions
put to them by the appraiser oi the
port, so that the market value of goods
nyou which duties art) to be annexed
may bo ascertained. Jud-o Brown
said that as nc had not hud liino to
consult all the authorities bearing upon
the question, he would allow a motion
for a new trial to be made. The suit
at issue was brought by the govern
ment against Francis Doherty of the
hrm of J. & V. Johnston, who refused
to explain to tbe appraiser tho mean
ing of certain cabalistic letters, which
were believed to indicate tho foreign
purchase price of a lot of velvets.
e. u. BERBtas.
G. H. Herbers & Co.
GROCERS & LIQUOR DEALERS
33S AXI 310 1KOXT NTKEKT, MEMPHIS.
iii-WholoaAle Only.-, a
NAPOLEON HILL, President. W.N. WILKERSON.YIce-Fresldenl
II. J. LYNN, Cash lei.
DOES A UEHiEBAL FIRE 1KD JiAKIBIE BIHIHEM.
A QUARTER OF A MILLION-DOLLARS FULL PAID CAPITAL
H. FURHTRNHHTM, WM. I. COLE, JAMBS RK1LLY, JOHN L0AQUB,
Ofllce 10 JIiulUon Street, off emplils, Tenn
1 H. MOVER & CO.
LnniDer Tari aid flail Mi.
Doors, Sash, Bliudrt, ItfonMlngH, all klnda of Door and
Window Framed, Ilracketn, Noroll-Work, Hough and
DreMted Lumber, Nulngleis Latliii, Water Tanks,
All kinds ot Wood Work Executed at Short Xotlee.
Nos. 157 to 173 Washington St. Memphis. Tmw.
W. F. TAYLOR & GO.
Cotton Factors & Commission lilerch'ts,
No. 314 Front Street, Corner ot Monroe, Memphis, Tenn.
1 1tM-ral tlfnM Ufa! on l'ooltnnil.
DILLARD & COFFIN,
Ha ChmIi Ad-rnneeM to Dfereliants and Planters,
BM1KLEY LUMBER COMPANY
YELLOW PINE AND OAK LUMBER,
Dooris, BamIh nxxct 331icla.
GEO. BAYMILLER. Agent, 124 Jefferson Street
ISLE DUE BROS., of Conio, Mian.
SLEDGE & 1RFLEET
TTo. 3f.R Front Street Mem-nhla Tenr-naw,
BRlLYLAND SIDE CDTTERPLOWS.
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, SEEDS & FERTILIZERS.
R.6. CRAIG & CO. , 37-39 Union .Memphis
V V J?kVV f NhaftluK, PnllejH, i .n .
tV-V hr.rV. -.? fclM.-IAt. WOIICR-Warapwuran to
jC,.rvl fll?ilrrv'T oTitour' notio, form el.rntd Mrdar
o Ivk AV Wtociw- Fuller. .W carry In itock over
WiatW? I'" Hundred Aniorted hiit.
J. T. FARQASON. J. A. HUNT. C. C. UKIN. R. A. PAKKEll. K. L. WOODSON
J. T. FARGASON & GO.
Wholesale Grocers & Colton Factors,
SS9 Front Street, Memphis, Tenn.
"botton coniiiuned to u will bate our careful nttention. Wtfarry at all tiwei wll-
telertod (tuck oi
Staple & Fancy Groceries, Wines, Liquorsjobacco & Cisart
m rase u
2G1 Front St.. mt. Court. Memplilw, Tenn
GROCERS, COTTOW FAGTOHS
And Commission Llerchants,
SCO and SOS Front HU Memphlii,Tenn.
LOI Id HCTTMASIJI .
F. M. NOItt'LEET, Resident Partner.
JOIH E. HANDLE & CO., PKOPU'S,
98 Second St Memphis, Tonn
JNOTGUNDEUS & MACHINISTS,
wVJ HglueM, llotlerH, Nawinlll,
Jlradford Ctorn and Wheat lUille,
OMon I'reKM, Cotton iiik.
LP J UVIUVI
W. W. BCU00LITELD. 1JUI9 HANAUKB. H. O. BflLLKfi. 1
25fi ami 258 Front
Fnlier.TIioraton '& Go
Cotton factors, Wholesale Grocers, j
Wo. 308 Front Street Me-mphN. Twn. i
A. VACCARO & Co
WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALERS,
NOS. S7R AND 380 FRONT STREET, MEMPHIS.!
V. OZANMR. UKOKttB B. VOX.
IFV OZiAiLNnXTS o CO.
V..'. ' ;
J. K.OOUWIX.rreH'U J.M.UOUUUAlt, Vlco-IWt. C.U.UAmE.CttsWer.J
Board of Slreotora. 1
D. T. P0RTRR. J. M. (lOOUBAR. J. R. HODWIH, J
F. M. N KI.SI Jj, T. II. H1MH, W. P. PUN AVANT. A
5. M, HMITII, CHARLKS KNBT. R. J. BIaCK.
W. N. WU.KKRSON, K. T. CI'Ol'KK, U. K, WJiy.
JOHN ARMlHTKAl), C. B. llllYAN. A. W. NKWHOM. ,
irA Dapoalta-ry of the Mlata of Tmrmmw, TranaaeM Wcal tiaMiBr
Rnatnrwa tail iltM Nnoclal
Cotton Factors, Wholesale Grocers, ;
No. 11 Union Ntreet, : : Mmilii. Tenn.
M. C. PEARCB.
TIT 1 VI fa
Cotton Factors & Commission r.lerch'ts.
No. 270 FRONT STREET, MEMPHIS. TENN.
fVXtnai Warohoniwk Waa. UH aarl HO, ITnloa Htrwot.
Collura. Trnee C'linluit, Lap Malta,
Mind llrldleH, Hum oh, Lttp ItlnRS,
IlaekbniidN, NIiirIo Tree, llepalr Llalu,
IIuDiCHtrintrx, Ionble Trees, Cotton Hope,
Curry Combs Home llruahes.
A Complete Line of the above Wood at Lowest Price.
J.T.LaPRADB cfc CO
SADDLES, IIAUNlS AND COliIiAIXS.
!M1 and H02 Main Street. Hteiiiplil. Tenn.
W. A. GAGE & CO.
. Cotton Factors,
No. SO Front Mtrt, : Mempblit. Temw
(t-UHl pay Hood Price for MOTES, OlS FALLS and
TRAN1IY COTTON ol all deaerlptloiiM. Heud for Circular
nod Prices Paid.
1ST. -7Vm SrEIESH-S- J'lCm
75 Vance Strfet Mom-ohls, Tebn. s
0lf Front Street, Memphis, Tenn..
LARGEST BREWERY IN AMERICA.
Jos. Schlitz Brewing Gompaiw,
MEJ1PUIS BItANCII, V."-:.-
S. ROESCHER. Agent, Memphis, Tenn.
Bale la IHHi, Rarvrla., Hnlr. or Hompbla Braacb, 100,000 K(a
HUr In !, HftO.-MIO Hrwl.
K.O.HI. oha B.SnlllTaa. raoa. u".
Wholesale Grocer., Cotton Fnctora
And Commission Msrchants,
232 and 234 Front St, Hemphis, Tein.
M ETWEES AD1K AWD M EFrEJWrOM.
MrI.tM. KAKEY d.oUi hit whol. tim,. to th. w.i.hlnt i ?'.C"0" tut
Jfi w fluarn.SOutUin Wanaaaw, WMBintton ilwtC '
St.. Mpnipli.s, Tenn.
Lamn Stock, i
a richer Rannoo '
1 . ' Jjfi Illwtratod CatalocM
I UallMlkro. i
4limia VII -.i ,
JOHN h. MoOLKLLAM.