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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, March 12, 1886, Image 5

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IMUSKXEXTS.
pECBKIira THUTH.
Thursday, Friday and flstirday, March 11,
12, 13, and Saturday Malinaa Th repra
Mutative liisa Comedian,
W. J. SCANLAN
(PKFK-A-BOO).
Thursday and Friday Nishuaal Saturday
Isatinee (first tinia in tbia eity) 8HANE-NA-LAWN,
b-Jas. C. Roach and J. Ar
mor Knox (Texas tunings). Without
Priest. Rd Ccat or Process f erven,
aturdiy Niaht F-ed Marsdsn'a Romantic
Drama, 1 11 K IkIsII MINSTREL.
Liuring both plays Mr. Scanlaa will intro
duce all hi latest lonn.
jrEl BKlUi' THEATER.
ONE WEEK.
Commencing Monday, March 15th,
In a Brilliant Kapettoira.
Monday and Tuesday aVanicci and Saturday
Matinea,
"An Unequal Match'
Wcdnaidayand Thnrtday ejenijn,
Pygmalion iid Galatea.
Friday and Saturday veninr.
"l'lie I'ouiHry Clirl."
The sale of seat begins atafullord"! Fri
day, March 12th, at o'clock a.m. Parties
at a distance can ecu re seat by telephone,
mail or tolcgram.
Crosby's Dime Museum
224 Main St., Memphis.
If. E. CROSBY. eol Proprietor
Vfrli rouraraelni March Stta.
THE TUREE-LKOQKD MAN. THE MAID
OF MADAGASCAR, THE SMALLEST
MARRIED COUPLE, THE LEOPARD
BOY, THE ARMLESS MAN, and other
human curio.
IN TOE BIJOU THEATER.
THE SHADOWGRAPH
And a Grand Olio of Fan and Fancy.
ONE PTMR A" TTSTTAV
l.osr o NTOLEX.
DOU Small black-and-tan dor, one year
old; rare out. Liberal reward. No
auction. asked. "twjVABKlPr PT.
ROOM AND BOARD.
ROOMS Nicely furnished front room)
also, other room", wi'h board. Day
boarders accommodated at 18 Mulberry it.
ROOM AND BOARD-Furnished front
room, flret floo, with Rood board. D if
boarders wanted. 24H BKCONl t-T.
R
OoM Desirable furn-shed room, with
board, atvil Madison street.
B
OARD With excellent room,
Vlt ADAMS BTKK&T.
5
NICE Rooms, furnished or anturnished,
with or without board, at 137 Madison st.
TWO large unfurnirhed rooms, with or
without board, at 69 Madison street, cor
ner Third.
S- "T. JAMES HOUSK-Cor. Second and Ad
ams sts, Room and board $5 per week;
dav hoard. 113 fWl.
FOR RENT
jOOTTAGE-Ol three room! at " . T
at 36 Unfon street. . oar line. Apply
TJirttshed or unfurnished, at 118
-nd street. References required.
ROOMS Two furnished rooms, suitable
for offices or cents' sleeping rooms.
Call at 44 North Court street.
1 BURNISHED ROOMS-Anply t
? 117 COURT ST.
KOOMB Suite nf two rooms, unfurnished,
or one furnished room! will board par
ties if desired. Location best in the eity.
Family private Address, with reference,
H. C. Appeal ollice.
c
10TTAO E Three roorci, cittern, at 257
Georgia street. Ar ply next room.
CWITAGE-No. 4U Lauierdale, 7 rooms
J in food repair, a-ooj cistern; (25 per
month- Apiily to No. 3U,4 Main strert.
2 -STORY I rick Residence, 8. W. corner
Second ar.d Exchange sts.; In first-class
repair; eight roo an. Apply on premises
2R00M;-E suite. Lee Block, third floor
front. pply at No. 4 Madison St.
rESlRA.CLE0TKlCE3 Store-room un-S-J
dor Vennessee Club on South Court St.,
and fo'iT offices on Second street opposite the
Cotton Exchange. Apply to
R. B. SNOWDEN or
J. L. OOOni.OK. 8 Madison st.
FOK SALE.
S A KCC Will purchase a beautilul new
JbrrOUU Queen Anne 2-story house, 9
rooms: corner lot 14Gxl68 feet, adjoining
State Kem lie Col leire ; 300 cash . balance 140
per month. Address T. A. LAMB, 10 Mudi
on street. Office hours, 2 to 4 o'clock p.m.
LOT-Splendid ot65xl64H feet, north side
of Union street, between Lauderdale
and Wellington; sM-IMW cash, balance
$30 per month. Address T. A. LAMB, 10
Madison street. Ollice hours, 2 to 4 p.m.
RESIDENCE Two-story brick residence
on Main street, with grooery connected
with it, and on a prominent oorner; suitable
for general business or drug store. Will be
.old-at a bargain. A.y
A.J. MARTIN.
rt'LE Good Inrm mule, cheap.
L at 1S3 Court streot.
Apply
HORSB AND MULE lood horse end
mule, very cheap. Applr at corner of
Third and Mill streets, CheOea.
T. J. GRAHAM.
NICE COTTAGE Six rooms, out-buildings,
etc, good noig"borhood. l'att
cash, balance on ti'te. On paved street.
Address II. W., cire Appeal office.
HOUSE The two-story frame house 111
Court St. t must be moved off the lot or
...on ilnvn Uv Arril 1st. Annlvto
mA.Ujl BALDWIN, Architect, HlOSccoBd St.
1 FURNITURE Complat) set of housohold
' furniture, almost new, at a bargain to
cash purchaser; must he sold at once. Apply
to J. R. BALDWIN. 2H4 Main st.
H
0RSE8 AND MULES A lot of fine
horses and mules, cheap, at
W. WELLMAN'S Stable. 14 Mnln St.
LOTS 37 and 38 Peyton subdivision, north
side Greenlaw stree, fur sale cheap for
cash. Apply to T. B. MICOU. 310 Second St.
PLANTATION One of the most highly
improved and rlehest plantations in
Phillips county, Ark , on railroad, 9 miles
west of Helena; 360 acres of high tableland,
275 acres cultivated, will be sold with a large
amount of personalty. For terms apply to
PARKER
or A. J.
MARTIN, 289 Main st.
VALUABLE PROPERTY-Two yalunble
pieces of property for sale 452 and 454
Pontotoc street a (tended. Apply to Rev. J.
W. Knott, corner of Marley avenue an t the
Mew Raleigh road. This property will be
old cheap.
A PAYING GERMAN BOARDING
HOUSE at Helena, Ark. The reason
for selling, other Interei'i requlr, bis atjen
tion. For further' refrfic call or wrivi W
H. BRUNER. He'ena, Ark.
FINE PAYING HOTEL BUSINESS-git-nated
in one of the livest towns in the
South. 'Wi business of over S1000 per
WonuS. "Bar call be added to tlw business,
ifdeeired. For terms, address
J. 8. M., Box 102, Meridian. Miss.
TVTVLES Some first-class moles forula.
M. Inquire of HADDEN A FARRINGTON
before purchasing elsewhere.
AT NEWPORT NEWS, VA.-1000 lots.500
feet water fro t, 41 fret deep. For full
information address WM. A. DEAN, .
47 Lexington street, Baltimore, Md.
OP. HEAD MULES AND HORSES-For
MO eash, or payable September 15, 1886,
with rood aeenrity.
P. M.
PATTERSON CO.
A BARGAIN VILLA EDEN FRUIT
AND VEGETABLE FARM-On New
Raleigh P ke, IS miles from Brick Church,
Chelsea; 9 acres No. 1 land, house 6 rooms,
servant' houses, stables, barns, cribs, dairy
housa. well and cistern: also, SIJO bushels
corn, nay and fodder, seed potatoes, turnips,
asparagus beds, hot beds and sash, agricul
tural implements, household and kitchen
furniture, cows, calves, horses, mules,
wagons and harness. Apply on premises.
J. T. BERLIN.
HORSE A safe, reliable family buggy
hone one well known to thocitiient
of Memphis. Apply at tbe livery stable of
F. A. JONKS k CO.
rrtHB OLD HEN ISLAND In sight of
X Memphis; 1J acres, or wo loo about wu
cleared and very rich land. A bargain can
be secured by application to
C. B. BRYAN A CO
TKNNKS8E? STATE CERTIFICATE
B celvaM " and all dti to the
AUCTION SALES.
Administrator's (tele.
Ornce or Pcblio Aouri.TiToi Sbilit)
Cochty,
Hxurna. TiK., March ft, 1896. J
"VTTICE nr ' that I will, a
Xri administrator of the eitat of Patrick
Koper, dee-aa-d. Mil at public outcry, to
the bisheit bidder, for cash, oa
Taeedajr, March 16,
at 10 o'olock a.m., In front of A. M. Stod
dard's auction-house oa Union Mr, ona
HOK-K, ROCKAWAY and HARNESS, be
longing to said estate.
JOHN LOAGTE, Pabl'e Adm'r.
A. M. PTOPDABD, Aactionee,..
FOR KALE OR RENT.
FARMS Several fine farms In Arkansas
and Mississippi on very easy terms and
low prices. Address
R. J. M AHTTN, Memphis, Tenn.
LOST.
LACE PIN Sunday night, on Vane
street, between Hernando and Causey,
a lady's lace pin, let with turquoise and
pearl. Finder will be liberally rewarded by
returning saae to Will . ALLhX, Appeal.
rtKTTER White and
black setter bitch:
O both ears black. Return to 1. D
Madison strrct,
and gt J.-S reward
KTRATED.
MULE From the undersigned, near
WhiU Haven, this county, March Wth,
one small, dark bay, horse mule, i years old,
brandea with le ter A on jaw. Information
leading to ris recovery liberally rewarded.
J. T. CltUrl. White Haven, Tcnn.
2 WHITE COWS-On with rope around
bead. 15 reward for th ir return to R.
B. BARTON, near Curve, Herrando roal.
DROWN MARE MULE About ten years
U old: longhair, strayed on night ot De
eeuib r 2Mh, from Benicstnwn
Liberal re-
ward tor her return to w
H. KELLY.
PERSONAL.
MUSIC For hall or party music call on
ALEX TOD", 74 Vance stre t.
CISTERNS Bul't and repaired and war
ranted. Inventor of the Sanitary Port
land Cement Pump. Contractor and hrick
layer. Telephone HS8. THuB. CH HBINM.
MB. TRE.EVANT, ATTORNEY AT
. LAW, .Varine and Commercial Notary
Public, Commissioner of Deeds and U. K.
Commissioner, at the old office, No. 3 Madi
son strret. COLLECTIONS A hPKOIALTY.
WANTS.
PARTNER With 5(fl capital to take an
interest in a well-established business
in Memphis that is naving Jrt a day. Ad
dress PARTNER, Appeal office.
C1ANVASSER On lary, a to d can.
J vaster to solicit orders for enlarged
copies of family pictures. AMKHICAN
ARTISTS' ASSOCIaTION.:21 West Court t.
rpo HIRE Horse or mule to plow tor three
.1
or four weeks.
Appeal.
OCCUPANTS for rooms, or pert of a nica
house in Cheitoa. References lcuuired.
Address F. M., this rfflro.
T
"10 BORROW-fJUOO on improved city
property, lit H percent., oa one or more
years time
Address
L., care Appeal.
EVERYBODY To call and see the cele
brated Gypsy Clairvoyant, at 177 Third
street, near Poplar.
pjp GOOD STAVE-MAKERS Apply nr-
G w,0?-U ' ' lyetTef 15
w' . . uMARN AfD. Arltnnaa Hty. Ark.
STUDENTS Tt) leirn tclegranVy, at Tele
graph School, cor. Main and Poplar sts.
"tOTTAGE To Vent a cottage or part of a
J bouse, with fearden, in suburbs or coun
try, near railroad.
Aildrrfs. stating looa-
tion ana terms,
RENTEH, this oflicp.
SITUATION In a wall-paper and window
shade store as salesman, paper or sbade
hanger, by a young man who understands
the business thoroughly. Address C, Appeal
H
IGTIE Tcnsh prices paid fur old and new
JrEAIilEKS. J. 11. B Willi, ii -Main.
"A"N HONEST VOUNG MAN-l'ora .er
Jfx. manent posit on, with an old established
firm, as their represontive, in his own State,
halary to begin, t"0 per month. References
exacted. AM.MANUKACIUKINU HOUSE,
14 Barclay st-eet. N. Y.
r ADV.
AGEN IS tor Mrs. Cumphull's
J J i
iew 'Tiltor ' a Tiltor. Bust e. lloop-
ikirt and Underskirt combined. Hoops can
b removed and skirt laundritd. Adjusta
ble to any site. Ve y fashionable, and sells
for f2 to every well-dressed lady as coon as
shown. Agenta double their money. Also,
a full line of new furnifhing goods for ladies
and children. Address, with stamn,
E. H. CAMPBELL k CO .
4S4 West Randolph St., Chicago, III.
EXPERIENCED AGENTS And corre
spondents for now business. Positions
permanent. Salary or oommission. Write
to-day. Address
NATIONAL ECONOMIST. Chicago, III
AGENTS For the best article ever pro
duced; costly outfit free; no peddling
and no money required until sales are made
and goods delivered. For particulars and
terms address N. M. Friedman A Co., Mur
tinsburg, Mo.
AGENTS In every sectii n of the country
for two New Books, just ready. SrnctAI.
TsHMSto men of experience capable of fill
ing a large territory. State experience, age
and territory wanted. CASSELL & CO.
(limited), 822 Broadway, N. Y., and 40 Dear
born street, Chicago
n a i.VKUH- d evorv Mlnte In tne
O to represent a PAINT MANUFACTUR
ING ESTABLISHMENT having several
Spkcialtiiss thatare popular and easy soil
ing. Can re bandied olone or in connect!' i
with other goois. Address THE WM. B
PRICE MANUFG. CO., BALTIMORW. MP
i (( C Mr-N Young and old, to brini
I I li thmr Old Clothea to Rosenstein i
Bro. and have them renovated. 248 Main
n,l Ifi .TofToTson .
Sweet Pickles, Etc.
Slnt'rd Frnlt IMrklcil OraiiRes,
Mulled I'rnlt IPIchled OiicmubrrM,
Ntnircd Frnll FlcklMl Ps-ppcri,
dlllll'rd Fruit Plrklcd MnsiKoea,
irllxrd nirert IMrblra,
1'ro.s Blnrkwrira i'liow-Chowr nud
Mlxvd lirklen.
Plain Cncnmbcr Pickle by the gull.
Oilier brand is of IMnlti fsnd nixed
Clcklcs In tilnaa and Olivra.
J. F. BUCKHAM & CO.
Corner Second and Beale Sis.
I AUK TOUR ATTEKTinN to tbe
assortment ot samples for Spring and
Summer wear, which I have just re.-eived
from the Clothing-Order Department of
JOHN WANAMAKER,
PHILADELPHIA.
This housa does tbe largest Mail-Order
Clothing Business in tbe world. Pioneer in
working out the idea, it ha; won a great sno
oess by scrupulous car, in filling tha orders
of anseen customers.
The p esent season marks a new era in
this department of their business, th mean
ing of which is even better service, execu
tive and mechanical. This, with tha low
prices, large choice of materials, and ample
guarantee of eomplete satisfaction, should
give me a first cla.m on your orders.
TIIOS. KAXDOLl'II.
Vauum & RrnthAr
lUUsUtj twa, "aawa I
Booksellers and Stationers,
2 19 Main St., Memphis, Tenn
Wishing- to Krtlre from Bnelneaa
Vfe Oiler onr Entire
STOCK AT COST.
EAGLE
Boiler Works.
SUE A & McCABTIIY, Propr's,
140, lie, 144 Front, iMemphis.
ONI OF THE LARGEST BOILER SHOPS
la th, Hoath. and th, only eomplete
Boiler and Baaet-Irnn Work! in tha city,
aaafaetaren of henvr olate Iron.
work of every description. Special
ttsintlow wlwmw a nl.stta ion worx
100 Hen Yanted.
A T JENKINS'S CAMP, Bald Knob rail-
jTa. road, west aide of Wh te .iver. Good
drv stAtion work and dav labor. Prioes ff,od.
For full information apply toM. R. HAR
RY, Captain Meamer Xxsmet, Saturday,
Marckl-ttb.
MEMPHIS DAILY
THE CASHO.
BANQUET IS HONOR OK
27TH ANNIVERSARY.
ITS
Inaugnratlon of the New Clab-Rooiu
A Xemorable and Festive
Occasion.
Tbe Deutsche Casino, an association
composed of the very best of onr
German ftllow-cit-'xins, and mbrac
iog in its membership men prominent
in every profession and avocation of
life, celebrated its twenty-seventh an
niversary last night by giving a ban
quet at its elegant and commodious
dab lODms, No. t5 Madison
street, whicn have recently been
fitted up at considerable expense, and
which, in completeness of appoint
ment and eleance and taste of its
interior denotations, will compare
favorably with any club in the city.
In brirging about this resnlt much is
due to the public-spirited geneiority
and hearty enthusiasm of Mr. Joseph
Specht, the veteian president of tbe
club, and Mr. Louis Erb, its efficient
vice-president.
The banquet table, which a, laid
for fifty cover?, was spread in tbe
large meet'ng-tojm o! the lub, and
was covered with a profusio, f fanci
fully designed floral decorations and
pyramids of pastry and other bonne
bouchet. Under the arch separating
the rear rooms hung tbe
words "Welcome" in letters cf
evergreen and arba Vila' a foot long.
Promptly t 9 o'clock p.m. President
8pecht called the assemblage to order,
and an elegant repast was served em
bracing tbe following menu:
MENU.
Fried Oysters, Cold flaw.
Venison, Roasted Potatoes.
Turkey, Cranberry Sauce.
Chicken Croquettes, Green Peas.
DulT'.lo Tongue, Potato Salad.
OKN AMRKTB.
Pyramid uu Vent d'Espigre.
I Harp. 1 Lyre
DR8SKRT.
Punch Tart. Chocolate Tart. Fanoy Cuke.
Chark tte d Russe.
Creme a la Vanille au Mercngue.
Fruits. Creme au Fratnboii. Null.
Cheeto. l'bklcs. Crackers.
Olives. Coffee.
Nierstainer.
As soon as tlio gueBts were stated
President Specht made an address of
welcome, full of eloquent touches, and
at times in his speech the associations
called np by his remarks moved biin
S3 deeply that he was frequently com
pelled to pause to master his emotion.
Af er the address o! weljorjpe was
concluded the. guetti fell tg with a
riiel, fled tha ;: . . -
q,. : ..e uelicaciea before
were disposed cf in rapid order,
with the assistance of the generous
vintage of the Khine.
Among those pro-sent wore:
D. P. Haddon. II. M. Eites.
J.M.Keating, O. LiUggers,
Jos, b'pecht, sr. sonian lost,
Smlth-Wash-
Louts Ei b. instiin. b. C.
J. W. Voegeli. H. Peterson,
Ir. Laski, Chas.n ilkms,
S. W. Stemmer. Max. T. Berentz.
Jos. Specht, jr., C. U. Rosenplaenter,
Charles Uunle, 11 y. Luehrmann,
Chas. tmiuerinan, IT. lleutrche,
Geo. Bruch, Hy. Roiter,
Ott) .nhn. Prof. Srhulte,
Chas, hlierhnrt, Theo Krekel,
L. Mnosr, Karl Droll,
Cbas. Borbein.
Mr. Charles llunize was the
V
ti.et
speaker in response to the toast:
Onr Casino.
Mr. Duntza spoke in German as fol
lows: By invitation of your piesi
dent, it is my pliiure to respond to
the toast, "Our Caaino." 1 need net
dwell at length upon the happy
thoughts thai crowd upon me an I
s' and here; we are celebrating the be
ginning of a new era in our club's
history. After a long winter of ad
versity we are emerging into a spring
of prosperity, blight with thepr miss
of future success, and the flowers and
foliage that decorato this room are
symbolical in their freshness cf tbe
new,life upon which we are entsring.
This is in no sense an exclusively
German club; its privileges are open
to gentlemen of all nations and all
creeds. It is our purpose to furnish
en example of what is necessary for
the development cf social ameni
ties and f rater nil intimacy.
For tho success we have thus
far attained and for the results already
accomplished we are largely indebted
to the public spirit and open-banded
liberality of Mr. Joseph Specht, presi
dent of tbe Casino, and Mr. Louis Erb,
as its able and xealous vice-president.
We owe them a debt of gratitude
we can never hope to repay.
It will be our pleasure to exhibit to
tho world a picture of genial good fel
lowship, such as is common to the
German's social instinc't. Hitherto
we have kept our light buried nnder a
buRhol. We intend from now on to
ectsr upon a new policy, and invite
all socially d'epr-sed gentlemen, rf
whatever nationality, to join us. It
will be our aim to introduce into
our club life tome of tbe social
customs made dean to us in the moth
er countrv. and to make our Casino so
welcome a place of reeort not only to
ourselves but to our wives, daughters
and sitters, that all who come within
tbe influence of its nospitaoie endeav
ors shall find that tbey are members
of one huge family. I think that our
Casino will take root in our social
fabric and prosper, and become an in'
stitution that our posterity will point
to with pride.
Onr Former fatherland
Was responded to by Mr. Otto Zahn,
who spoke eloquently of the attach
ment of Germans to their native
country, and the thousand hallowed
associations evoked by the recollection
of tbe dear fatherland.
Dr. Laski.
Dr. Laski, the learne J libiarian of
the association, wai called npon to ex
nlain the meaning of the term Casino,
which he did by tUting that Casino
was the name of a health resoit in
Ttalv. where people flocked from all
- ' . .i i . s r I .1
qnatters oi iiiegiouo. juauv i mew,
and (specially the most intelligent
and h trhiv cultured, lormeo. ties mere
which they eri up iitsr tuey naa re.
turned to their homes, and so ;t 'Was
that in the course of time lie came
Casino became synonymous with all
that was cultured, re lined and genteel
ly sociable.
Mr. Theodore Krekel followed in re
sponse to the toast :
The Cotiotry of Onr Adoption.
By that peculiar gift of discernment
whioh is one of the many good and
valuable qualities of our worthy chair
man, he has seen fit to select me to re
spond to a toast that should command
the eloquence of a Demosthenes, the
philosophy of a Cicero and the elo
quence cf diction cf a Webster or a
Randolph. I can, however, not con
cur in his judgment in this case, no
more than I would find it proper to
call on a neophyte for an exhortation
in a religious assembly. If it was his
aim to select one whose heart is full of
the emotions that should find utter
ance in such a response bis selection
was a proper one. Bat, gentle
men, let me assure you
that his choice has fallen upon one
who is entirely wanting in pewers of
APPEAL FRIDAY,
expression requisite to approach tbe
sublimity of hirtbeme. For tbe
honor conferred I am truly thankful,
and hope that you will take the wilt
for the deed, the fllott for perform
ance. Let the inspiring subject and
assuring surroundings voice my senti
ments. The thought of home, although
an adopted borne, is ore that awakens
a train of nobis sentiments in one's
boeom. When the German comes ti
this country be conies to make this
his permanent future home, and very
often comes- gifted with many at
tributes tint go to make a good
citizen. He brings with him his
idiom, his language, bis tocial predi
lections and bis domestic endear
ments, but he comes with tbe deter
mination t be an American citizen
henceforth, and, na'iona ly speaking,
he is no longer a German, but an
American, usually called a German
American, simply to deeigta'e his de
scent, and not with any reference to
his national allegi-nre. When he
comes to America he is not burdened
with a self-imposed task to hel to
regulate from this side of the ocean
tbe political affairs of the country he
has left behind. He leaves that big
job to the Germans in Germany,
and confides in their ability to exe
cute it Tbe causes that impel him
to disrupt bis tocial, and, in many
cases, bis hi family ties and seek a
home in the new world are many and
various. In (ome cases it was his
burning desire for personal and relig
ions liberty; hi, search for freedom cf
thought and speech ; in other cases he
bas tied from political persecution
and oppression, or to escape tbe meted
punishment for being too ardent a
worshiper at the sh ine cf the God
dess of Liberty or his inability to
bring his ideas of personal liberty in
conformity with these ti his i ultra.
In many cases he comes to better
his material condition. But, what
ever tbe causes that led him
to follow westwardly the star
of his destiny, ho finds on
his arrival that he has not
listened with credulity t the whis
kers of but a fancy, or pursued but a
phantom of hope. He finds Columbia's
promises nut empty words sweet
promises ti the ear to be broken to
the heait. In retuen he renounces
bis allegiance to the .country cf hia
birtb, and vows allegiance to the
country of his adoption with all the
earnestness betot by mature delibera
tion. He still speaks the language of
his mother's lullabies, and the
nursery t ties of old Germany are
banded dawn to his children.
Time and distance have not un
hallowed the spot where rocked
his cradle. Hia memory oft re
verts t3 the scenes of his childlico 1.
In imagination he plays on the
meadows where first he plucked the
and forget-me-not. In his
ohm, .. -rs a'ong tho pathway
nightingales sweet songs. But
Wakened from bis dreams to reali
ty, turning his eyes from yon dim and
dial ant vista he sees before him,
stretching from hia verv feet into lim
itless expait'o, the sublimely grand
panorama cf his adopted country ; his
heart wells up In emotion ; he breathes
a tow cf renewed allegiance and
thanks God that he cin say: "This
is my home thia is my country;"
thanks Gol that it is free, from end to
ond, from lake to gull, lrom ocean to
ocena freoai our torrents that leap I
over rocks, bo onr rivers that plow our
valleys, as our mountain peaks that
wear capi of stow in the very pres
ence of the regal sun.
11$, gentlemen, 1 do not ttits this
irTrCnso cf merit, no more 10 than I
would a youth's love f jr the maiden of
his choirc a maid with golden
Irasses, l;qu!d cyea and surpassing
beauty tf lace and form.
Compare the eacnues, tloiign great
they be, with the advantages gained.
we come to live under a government.
the bast uuhr the sun, whose laws
and ro'itic;il institutions are so well
calculated to piomote intelligence,
prosperity and happiness. Our
dreams cf political and religious
liberty are realized. We become
patt and pan-si oi trie government-
subjects and rulers at the same time.
What wonder we stoma so rapidly
acquire a patriotism worthy of our
countrv, worthy of its advantages end
cf iti duties to the world an enlight
ened patriotism of loyal dflvtttnn.
Everything lie re tends to dilate the
heart and inspire tbe noblest senti
ments. Even nature has combined
all elements of sublimity and grandeur.
The sky itself taes dimensions of
grandeur fitted to the glorious scope
of the empire it overhange. It is
deep, broad and lof-y, and should up
raise a freeman's soul.
Nowhere in the calm more divinely
fair, nowhere ia the btorm more awful
ly sublime, nowhere does the sun
Bnine fonh in more peerless msjeety,
nowhere do the slurs beam down with
a more holy luster. Health lives in
every breeia and plenty comes teem
ing from the soil. Bread dominions
to he measured in li aues only by a
scale of hundreds snatjh imagination
from every belittling irJIuence and
carry it from narrow thoughts to
an ennobling excurei venues. Then
there are ocean lakep, rivers
that sweep over cataracts, eternal
and reeietloss, that hem in moun
tains that stretch into tbe upper
light, and mock from their snow
crowned pinnacle the clouds and the
thunder. Through a't the grand
objects our country enriched speaks
a voice for patriot ; in cborus of our
wo:M, t?in pests of our valleys cease
less, sobbing lakes and oceans, vague
low murmurs of forest and prairie,
mighty bass waterfalls, silver melody
streams it speaks, and tbe voice is a
voice for patriot, equity and goodness.
The measure of onr duty is the great
ness of our advantages. To this stand
ard shall we be subjected by the judg
ment of heaven history. With such
inestimable privileges, such mighty
means of intelligence, and virtue, and
happiness, therein room to lcnk for
goou interminably to future genera
tions. Therefore let us not be found
wanting. Id. ' order that such
' anticipation be not empty dreams,
be - tot promises to change,
tito mockery, vanity and grief, it
should be the labor of a genuine and
noble patriotism, to raise tbe life of
th nation to the level of its privileges.
to reduce to actual facts the r,ble
ideals of its institutions and Vi make
the love of country perfer, n the love
cf man.
Next came Mr. Louis Erb, in a very
witty speech, in te spouse to tbe senti
ment. Welcome Onr Gneala,
As vice-president of the German
Casino it affords me pleasure to re
spond to this toast, but having no ex
periencs in this line you must pardon
me if I an brief and not entirely to
the point. As our guests, I bid you
welcome to these rooms of our club,
and I trust yon will enjoy tbe few
hours yon spend with us this evening.
Those of you who are tot acquainted
with the German language have
missed a treat in not understanding
the addresses delivered by some of tbe
gentlemen who preceded me, but
there is one thing you all understand,
and that is German music and Ger
man long. No nation can beat us
Germans in that, and I have no doubt
MARCH 12, 1886.
before yon leave as to-night some of
oar members will convince you of this
fact It was determined after we had
rente! these elegant rooms from one
of the gentlemen who honors ns with
his presence to make vocal and instru
mental music a loading feat
nre in our entertainments, and
I think this an excellent time to
make a beginning. It may seem to
yon, our guesU,from the fact that there
are no ladies present on this occasion,
that the German Caiino was organised
for the benefit cf men only. This is
not so, however, for every Tuesday
night we have ladies' night, and in
the name of our clnb, I assure you
that we shall be delighted to bave you
bring your ladies here. I think wuen
tbey see how nicely we are fixed up
they will persuade you to jiin our
rankr, sing our songs and drink our
beer.
It may not be proper ti become per
sonal on an occasioa of this kind, bui
I cannot retrain from saying that
while the number of our guests is
small it is very select Most of you
are, like ourselves, distinguished C'ti
tsns of this glorious Taxing District,
whose destiny is presided over by oue
of the most pushing and most level
headed man in Tennessee. 1 need
hardly tell you who I refer to, for
what Tana Bpecht is to the caiino
Daddy Hadden ia to Memphis.
1 bave special reasons t) be pleased
with Mr. Hadden, for be has recently
built a fine turnpike out my way,
which enables us conr.try people to
itiy at the Opsins later now than for
meily, fir we bave a good solid read
logo home on and no danger if gel
ting stuck in tbe mud.
Bui speaking of turnpikes, which
are benefiting our city and country so
much, I would call attention to an
other of onr guests. Mr. Keating has
for yea's, through his excellent paper,
railed public attention to the condi
t ou of our pulilic highways and the
neresaity f r their improvement, and
I need t'ardly tell you that his ap
peal has been heard, and you will all
agree with me that this county owes
him a debt of gratituda t r it.
I cannot close my remarks without
saying a word to onr guests about the
president of our club, to whose en
ergy, enterprise and forethought
we are in great measure indubud
for to-night's euterta'nrnent In
tbe flret place ha ia the
youngest man in the Casino. No man
has wcrlted more ftithfully than he to
build up the Casino and mnke it a
club worthy iti name. Tun ftct ia,
his heart is in the Casino. May he
live a leng time to enjoy the fruits of
his labor. In conclusion, our guests,
I am g'ad you have come and I trust
yon will come again. You are always
welcome to thete rooms. When you
leave here at a lata hour in the morn
ing I hope you will find your way
lately houie, and reUin a pleasant
ramll'i- o(t,ba tiennsayasino,
Mr. J. 0. Ktalln-.
Mr. J. M. Keating ro?e in reponse to a
toast to his health, which was enthu
siastically received, and with a three
timea three, and mid he was happy to
meet his German fellow-citrus at all
times, but especially at the fittive
board. Tbe steadiness, the
patriotism and the indus
trial pcaition of the Germans
at home as well as in A mot if a bad
won in them the respect of maukind.
Thev weretirst utnong the philosophic
thinkeis ond scient'llo IunnulntonF
nod studentBof tbe age, and thefW'
giaut statesman was the 11 ret of modern
times in Continental U trope. Bis
mark was the embodiment of the
(arcs, tbe purpose and the extending
power of tho German nation, which
dominated by rcaaun ol its high in
tellectual lea.h and culture in the
arts and sciences. Looking back to the
days when Ktein essayed the task of
lifting Prussia out nf tbe aahes of de
spair into which Bbe, with
all of tha other German ca
tions, had been plunged by tbe
Unit Napoleon, t) this later time, when
Von Moltke and the soldier Ktnperor
had reconstructed the Empire in I he
Palace cf Versailles, which the first
Napoleon had said it was part of his
Hie s work to crush forever looking
back through these years, there could
easily be traced the march, not
merely of the German people, but tf all
those of Europe. The Germans united
in accord with the plan of Count Ca-
vour, t whom modern Italy owes her
nosition and preatigi a plan that
makes language the limit of nations
and not geographical lineB is spread
inv httr arms abroad through
out the world and is taking part, for
the first lime in her history, in the en
lightenment cf eavagejpeoplcs and the
spread of modern civiliattion. The
sneaker said he could not always or
often aree with the riiothoda
of Bismarck. but with tbe
linrmHti nentile in their love of liberty
nnti their devotion to f.itlierland lie
was always at one, and t) them ami nil
their purpoees to elevate and ennoble
humanity he offered hia respectful
homage end drank to them in a toast
thtt embraced all good wishes and
hopes.
Ihe Taxing Dlalrlcl.
The president of the Taxing Dittrict
was tailed upon to respond to this
foist, and as ho rose to bis feet was
received with a storm of cheers and
applause. lleui;d: "I bave heard a
great deal about the German accent,
but this is the first time I ever appre
ciated it, and by some miscalculation
I came near missing this picnic.
Laughter and applause. It bas
been my good fortune during the hut
fonr years to mingle a good deal
among my German fellow-citizens
and I am generally honored with an
invitation lo attend their public re
unions, and I can frankly say that
my esteem and respect for them gath
ers ttrength with tbe growing years.
You Germans are noted for your at
tachment to your native country, but
I ba-e noticed that when a German
Cimestothls country he leaves his
allegiance behind nim and Decomns a.
true son of bis adopted country, f Ap'.
plausel. I can say this of the rmans
who are citizens of this pnghlng tnd
growing Taxing Diett, that there are
none among its (liens whose shoul
ders are mor Wadily and tjnergetic
ally put '(3 Vh0 wheel than the Ger
inar, applause You dou't come
nere and larust yourselves into me
nolitical arena, and seek to make
nnlitics a source of profit, but you can
always be depended upon to exercise
your su II rages as freemen and cast
your votes for the beet man and the
best interests of good government
I Applause. I see before me representa
tives of every profession and avocation
in life, architects, doctors, cotton men,
manufacturers and so on through the
naeful and learned arts, and among
vou are men who stand in tbe front
rank of their respective avocations,
and it is a pleasure to me to be with
yon and express my respect for you
and your countrymen.
"Now. I want to say again that
came near miseing this thing, and owe
it to a lucky accident tbat I did not,
but I want to ay right here tbat
if this kind cf a feast is to
ha a feature of tbe Casino to
ha Tpnuated everv Thursday night
I'll be here with you regularly. Loud
laaebter and aoplause.l 1 was a mem
her of this club fifteen years sgo. I be-
SEJ3ST3D
AX ORDER
mi n
ru U
3-A.TVirIjEH OI 3SVA.JO"V SXXXXVX'IXsTGs'.
With half-Measuring Cards, sent by mail on application. Ton ean have a w ret of Shirtg
made by sending ua an old one to meaaure by, WRIT IS iOH OUR PRICbaS.
rilEMPHIS STEAM SHIRT. FACTORY,
rviir:":. 224 second st.
c
Memphis Steam Ladndry.
224 SECOND STREET. .
We have tha Latat Improved Troy Laundry Company's Machinery.
(OM.tltl, CITFFN iiml Nil HITS Laiimlried Equnl to w.
CALLS AND DELIVERIES FREE. WORK CAN BE SENT BY JtAIL OR EXPRESS.
LACE C Fit TAINS A Sl-ECIATTY.
lieve its president, Mr. Joseph
r-pecht, is the first Dutchman lever
knew. Laughter. 1 I don't know
how I ever came to drop
out, but I always bad an instinctive
feeling tbat I ought to belong to the
Casino, and I never understood
the reason until 1 heard Dr.
Laski to-night explain what
Casino meant ( Uproarious laughter
and cheers. This is going to be a
great city. We bave eight railrcada
now, and we are gclng to have rive or
six mote net of any love for Mntu
phis, but because tbey can't itllbrd to
give ns the go by. This is going to be
a great city. Kverything points to it,
and we want more of you Germans to
come and help us build it up. This
meeting here to-night is the tlrat step
in a movement tha' will bring them.
Tell thein to come, tbe more (be mer
rier; we need their thrift, their en
ergy, their good sense, their tterling
honesty and their asaittance in the
strides to intellectual progress we are
making. Applause and cheers
Hi. II. M, Eaten,
who was well received as he rose to
respond to a toast in his hor or, ex
pressed himsi If as honored by
being present and as greatly
in preened by the epirit of
the occasion. He predicted
a bright future for the Casino and
spoke admiringly of the Gorman peo
ple, whom he hoped would increase in
unmbets in Memphis. Mr. Eatea waa
vury fellciu 111 in his remarks, and
was frequently and loudly applauded,
Voluulrfir Toaal.
After the regu'ar toasts and tho re
sponses by the honored guests of the
evening many part songs and choruses
were sung and several solos tbat were
much enjoyed by the company.
Among the cboriiBoa was one that
ended in an all-hunds-rouud move
ment, that wna laughable in the last
degree, and created a great deal of
merriment This ended tbe festivities
in the dining room, a'ter whii h guests
and boats lolurnud to the beautiful
urlors. pud there ppont the .noting
iour of a verv baupy ocrnuou in tong
and conversi-.tion, Bud thus tbe twenty-seventh
anniversary of thu Caslr.o
passed away uuu uecauie a memory to
all present.
ST. LOUIS COTTON MAI. KET.
IIOW IT "III 1.1 Jf AM "IIKAKs'
T MUT I MOniillN.
Very Plain Nialftiurnl That
hhows Why I brut. Loala no
latlona Ara JSoetornl.
Little Bock aatfl e: The subjoined
suggestive paragraph appears in tbe
financial and commercial department
of the bt. Louie Jiepublicun of the 4ih
inelniit:
The Quotation Committee of th Cotton
Kichunae had quite a time settling pricoi
yesterday. A portion of the coiuiuittoe in
sisted upon advancing uiiddlini 'no! the
rent of the oommitteo were stubb rn, how
ever, and llnully declined to ninke the change.
As a kind of compromise, middling waa al
lowed to remain unchanged, while midd Ing
tair and good middling worn quoted higher.
The ad vantage of a good, full quotation in
the liei(iniilnsi of tho season, when cotton
wits toiioattrao'cd hero, was evident enough.
Hut now, when the Kastern buyer Is I hn
parly wanted, cam should be exrrcisod not
lu inako iiuoliitluiis excessively high,
Ho it appeurs the 8t. Louis quo'.,-.
tlono are not Influenced by the at tuul
state ol tho market, but by considera
tions of policy ir.npired to draw cotton
to H. Louia. "The advantage of a
gt oil, full quotation in the beginning
of tbe seseon, when cotton waa to be
attracted her'," lay the Kt. Louis
ottou men, "was evident enough.
But now, when the Eastern buyer ia
the rirty wanted here" meaning in
tit. Louia "tare Bhould be exercised
not to make quotations excessively
This is plain enough. At the begin-
ninir nf the senton cotton is wanted
Bo the quotations are "doctored" by
the exchargo to attract cotton from
ArkaniaatoTexaa. in the belief (but
the quoted figures can be obtain d.
The Texas and Arkawa. shippern gvt
r ancht in the trap. The market lam-
bles to the real basis of sales in time to
work tbe shippers freely. It is nect-s-tary
only to lower the quotations; and
as these depend on tbe selfish Interests
of tbeSt. Louis men, and not oa actual
sales, nothing is easic;.
This is fraud N,0. 1. Fraud No. 2 is
thus erplaine-j Vj tha RepuMican'i re-
nnrtur - F, l.nn tha K.ntAm
v.. . . '..Ill uuw, Slicu ,u. -
n the Eastern
oyer V the party wantd',r - J -
"""trfllDH Dt. lxmlB"-- ... iue
-rn otiyer wants low quonuons, m
Uattation Committee, which began
the eeason ai "bull," desiring to attract
cotton by tho oiler cf high, prices, oe-
comea a "bear" ny so quonug an w w
J tress piices. The reason mr tuie,
rom the bt. Louis standpoint, Is obvi
ous. The offers ol UigD prices wneu
the bnlk of the cotton was to ue
shipped to market sent the cotton into
Ht Louie- a large aiocm i " "
hand. It must be sold, and at such
figure! as can be obtained. The Ar
kansas and Texan shippers, unable to
hold for higher prices, are now at the
mercy ef the "bears," in whose inter
at tha Quotation Committee now la-
hnr. and muni be suueezed. As was
aiiii-pfltftd in the committee's consults'
tion. "care should be exercised not to
mala nnntations excessively high
Ot course, the gulled shippers cannot
heln themselves, and next season
uim. nthsr mathnd will be devised.
"Will yon walk into my parlor?"
aald tbe spider to tbe fly.
The Arkansas and Texai files walked
in. Thev were cangbt in the net.
Tha "hnllinn" circulars and the "doc
tored" quotations did the work. And
now our shippers will understand why
their buBineus with bt Louis is gen
erally untatiafactory.
CariTaaL NoKsiitT, No. 09 Market
street, is the nearest place in the city
for plants and cut Mowers.
5
BY HAIL FOR
MIRDERHD milEltLOYFU.
IIIM'TAI. ntlME IN THE
1.1 hhakv (tnutnu.
OLD
Atiiiio isjtotka vKlllcd by Stephen toy
in a Urnnken Qnarrr 1
The' 1 11 11 11 est.
X
Auuie Sjocka, aViareputabld wLito
woman, was murdered by her para
mour, Stephen Koy, Wednesday night
The scene of the murder waa the old
Library building, at the comer of
Third and Jefferson atreets, and the
first intimition the authorities toil of
anything wrong was yostciday morn
ing, when Foy walked into Justice
tl liglsy'a ollice, told him that his wife
had died during the night, and stated
that he would like to bave an inquest
hold. Justice Quigley, in company
with Foy, at once repaired to the
building, and mourning the stairs, en
tired room :t, where the evidences of
a terrible crime were only too appa
rent. Lying on the bed was the body
of the murdered woman, clad in ber
night clothes, and covered with blood.
A large cut over the right eys showed
the cause of dt nth. The room waa In
disorder, articles of clothing being scat
tered over the floor, and tbe walls and
furniture spattered with bleed.
TUB INyUKST.
AItr making a survey of the prem
ises, Justice Quigley impaneled a jury
and proceeded with the exaniinat on
of witnesses, of which there were but
two a woman named Mary Hurley
and Dr. Willutt. The dot tor testified
that the woman, whose name is Annie
KiockR, sometimes tailed Annie Pin
gen, came It her death from the loss
of blond which was caused by the
wound in her temple. Ho also stated
that had she received medical treat
ment at once ber life would have been
BRved.
Minnie Hurley was next examined,
and sttited In substance as follows:
'About 7 o'clock labt night Foy en
tered the toom and was told by Annie
Stocks that Bbe bud another man, an
Italian, up stairs. Without saying a
word ho grabbed up a tin bucket and
struck the womau a bard blow over
tbe right eye. Tbe bicod spurted out '
and covered the wall, and in fact
eveiything in tiie room. Foy wanted
to sot a doctor, but said hn had no
money, and therefore could not get
one. Slit), however, cot a piece of
sticking platter, but Foy would not
allow her to place it ou the wound.
The blood kept oozing from the wound,
saturating the bed dothlng, and at
about 11 o'clock tho womau breathed
her last."
After hearing this testimony the
jury returned a verdict that the
woman bad come to her death by
blow received at the hands of Stephen
Foy.
THU MUKDKHKB AND HIS VICTIM.
Annie rilocks, or Annie 11 n gen, as
she was f ome times called, was a hard
character, and had been frequently
arrested f.r drunkenness. Sho bad
been living with Foy for seven or
eight years.
t-tephen Foy, the murderer, is a man
about fifty year of age.cf short stature
and Kiav haired.' He is a laborer, and
was in tho employ of the Cit zans
Htreot Kailwwy Company. When seen
by an A i psa l reporter o tbo Ktction-Ilou-e
lat night, be denied all
ko.iwh thie of the crime. Hn f aid he
had bt en working at tho polls In the
Third Ward at the electiou for Mujis
tratn arid took a number of drinks. He
came home about 7 o'clock and laid
down and remembered nothing more
until he woke the next morning and
found the dead body of tbe woman oa
the bed, when be went to Justice
tjuigley's office and told him tbat she
wai dead.
After the inquest he wis a' retted
and committed to jail on the charge of
murder.
i . . ss
ltt:MEMBi:it THE D4TE
Ufarth 171 h. X
('Ulna's Grand Palace Car Facor.
sloa lo New Orleans oa
Harris 171b
Ul
Ifi Certainly one of the chtapest and
most desirable excursions ever ar
ranged. Only 5 from Memphis to
New Orleans and return. For tickets
and further information address II- D.
iKUi. N0,
31 Madison street, Memphis,
77 - vjn.
Balk-Llna Billiard. J
New Yoiik, March 11. Another f
good-niied audience greeted the third H
night a play in too uiimiru maim
tween Vignuux aim nonaeier. j.vi
night's play was a repetition of that of j
its prvileceHsor. miueier n
thing Iiih own way from the Man,
..,.,.,l..tiiio. hix third 600. while lg-
n 1,1,1,1,- "88. The score for tlireu
c made 2H8. Tho score lor uireu.
ts fttimtlH:- Sehacfer 1800, Vrg-t
IIP. The following wtviught ir
,- Su-hnefer. 108. 0. 2. 0. 33, ', 1.3
nigl
nutix
score
1,
3fi, 70,-41, 1H), 12, , 4!, -'6, 4, SJ.W-1
, ' ... n n I IV Lt . 27. 2. 4.
7 a IK 7. L'H. 11. 57. -15. 22. l, Sl-'-'fS.
i'- ' ....'. i..,r mill hitmen
jiiiii:hi ;biuvi "v j .
minutes, .Srtchaefcr a average, M 1 ,
Vignaux's average, 111.
- tiKMOJtf ELI X I !
. v ('nlbbvrr, Ua.
iiOT IU,
11 A
Clerk Sup. Court, Randolph Co.
Lemon Hot Drop
ii r 1. rtnl.ts. Un.raenes.
So-
. ii-n..hiii.. Pn.umonia and
Throat and hung Biieases. except Consum)
tion, which dise'fe it palliates and greaU(
relieves. Price i cents. t
Lemon E ixir and Lemon Hat Drors
by all leading drugaists. Piepared by J
ilosley, il.D., Atlanta, (ia. i
tm. I. in cftlfv that I used Dr. Moxley s

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