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.MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL TUESDAY, MARCH 23, 18SG.
THE GOAIXO STRUGGLE.
KI SSIA'S AGESTS XAKI5U
By Which the Tzar Is to ruth llii
Emprffg-I Hind Fruni the
Throue of India.
New York, March 20. The Iltra'd
u1iHk1k'8 a vary inU,'rLtiiig letter from
it Constantinople correflpoiult'ut, who
uys: "I have just had the opwirtu
ni'ty of lu'urin' what tome of thu for
eign oilicLTH prvsient at the recent In
dian military mani'iivers have to say
on that subject und the position in
jn'iii-ral of the British in their Asiatic
Empire. Maj. Von llatrenon and Baron
Hein of tho German stuff are enthusi
astic in their praimj of the cavalry, not
hesitating to declare the men equal in
point of training and equipment, while
. superior in physique, to uny of the
mounted troops to be found iu Euro
pean armies. The men are all over x
feet high, yet of very light weight, be
ing long of limb and spare of flesh.
These, of course, are the most desira
ble qualities in a trooper, who must
have length of arm to deal effective
strokes while possessing nothing be
yond muscle to overcharge his horse
w ith weight. To this great physical
qualification must be added that of a
most perfect seat. An empty sad
dle was never seen throughout the
whole of tho maneuvers, an al
most incredible circumstance, con
sidering the great amount of hard
riding and tho unfavorable nature at
times of theground forcavalry maneu
vers. The (ieruian odicers found the
men also in a high state of training,
and consider that England need never
be afraid to place such troops in tho
lie d, even iu n European war. Col.
Trending of tho.Ku.ssian stalf, who
went to sneer, came away admiring,
although it was anything but a pleas
ant surprise to that able critic to find
the nien ho had expected to be able to
place on his report as about equal iu
military value to his on Cossacks so
very superior to the cavalry at the
disposal of the Czar. The native in
fantry ilid not come in for quite such
unqualified praise, and of tho native
contingents the foreign oflicers thought
nothing at all.
RIFT IN TUB INIjM.N AKMOR.
The little rift in the Indian armor
spied out by tho searching eyes of
(ionium criticism is the paucity in
number of tho British ollicers and the
inability of their native subordinates
to take the place in case of need. The
latter appeared to possess littla or no
self-reliance. .The company ollicers
always seemed, when giving the
slightest order, to be mutely seeking
the approbation of the white superior,
as if fearful of committing a mistake.
And. then,' again, the majority of them
looked too well stricken in years and
round in person to be ablo to stand
much work in the Held. There are
only six British officers to a native
regiment, and were these all to tall
beneath the fire of the enemy, as
might well happen in these days of
sharpshooting with weapons of precis
ion, seeing that they are all mounted,
the men would be us much lost as a
flock of sheep without the belhveath
ers. Omt'KHH AND JIBS.
The British ollicers are on the best
of U'l'ins with the men, and, possess
ing their confidence in a high degree,
are able to get out of them the verv
utmost effort of which they are capa
ble. This is not the case with the na
tive ollicers, who, while making the
best of subordinates, are unequal to
taking any command, as was fully
proved during tho mutiny.
81TB OF TUB MANEUVKKS.
The maneuvers were held between
Delhi and Umballu, a great sham
fight taking place on the plain of
Paniptit, wiiere the fate of India has
been more than- once decided by a
great battle fought in vain with her
invaders. Over 40,000 men of all
arms were present, among them being
a few small contingents sent by the
rulers of native States. Badly armed
and without training, these last at the
present moment are of small account,
although they undoubtedly woold
form in the hands of British officers
the nucleus of a valuable reserve
force. The Indian government has
hitherto systematically discouraged
all attempts on the part of the
feudatories to establish proper military
organizations within their dominions,
and thus obsolete weapons only are to
lx found in tho hands of their men.
The Cashmere contingent brought
with it field guns dated 1024 and with
the crown of Portugal, silent witnesses
of the bygone magnificence and power
of both the monarchies. .
The troops of Scindiah are under
tood to be the best drilled and or
ganized of all the native contingent).
None of them, however, were present
at the maneuvers, although Scindiah
was there himself and attracted much
attention by his military bearing. He
probably kept his troops away from
motives of policy, not caring to excite
the jealousy of the British by a dis
play of their efficiency.
A POHSUlLB NAPOLKON.
Scindiah undoubtedly Twssesses the
military instinct very strongly, and
half a century ago he would probably
have given much trouble to the Brit
ish authorities. Tho foreign office
found him well versed in military
matters, and consider him by far the
most capable among the native Princes
they came across, lie has, however,
one great clefect in his character that
removes from the sphere of proba
bility any danger of his ever becoming
a powerful ruler in India. After
11 o'clock in the morning Scindish is
never visiLle. I fe is too fond of cham
pagne and brandy, and mixing tlieni
together -his favorite drink -they
have him fast in their clutches before
the day is half through. The German
officers found much evidence of Hiut
sian intrigue, and in their opinion the
long foretold struggle between Eng
land and Russia for empire in Asia
must take place within the next three
LOSS OP PBESTKiK.
Whatever the English may think,
there has undoubtedly been a great
loss of prestige on their side during
the last few years. The evaluation of
Candahar was a great mistake, and the
recent surrender to Russia on the
Afghan question a still greater one, as
both have been taken in Asia as proofs
of the superior strength of the Mus
covite Czar to the "Kmnress-i-Hind.
Muscovite emissaries, well chosen from
the Central Asian tribes that have
been brought under Russian sway,
have beer, about India proclaiming the
approach of aconqucrinsrdcliverer and
the downfall of the British Raj. This
has" been particularly the case with
the province of Oude, which the
British may suddenly find a tierfeet
hotbed of revolt, at a most incon
venient moment, unless they keep
their eyes pretty well skinned.
TUB COMING STRUGGLE.
A war with Russia at an early date
is in the opinion of these German offi-
irers essential to the maintenance of
British r"le in ludia. At the present
moment there is nothing to fear in
such a struggle. The army is in a
good state of organization, and has an
experienced general at the head of it
in Sir Frederick RoberU, who could
be safely trusted to enter upon a vic
torious campaign. Give thc'Russians
time, however, and following up the
past maneuvers, British rule will be
undermined, and, while fighting for
eign foes at the frontiers, domestic
enemies will spring up behind to com
plete the ruin.
Tho very great interest taken by
Russia in the military position of
England in India is shown bv the dis
patch of such men as Col. Trending
and his colleague, with an unpro
nounceable name ending as usual in
"whiski." Tho first mentioned is
one of those clever, unscrupulous
agents w ho have done so much to ad
vance tho empire of Russia eastward,
while the other is the handsomest
man of Russian society, a colonel in
the Guards, with more good looks, ap
parently, than military knowledge.
As was laughingly said at the camp,
the one had come to see and the other
to bo seen, and, as one shrewd ob
server remarked, it is hard to say
which was intrusted with the mission
qiost fraught with danger to tho in
terests of England, as while the eye
of the one will liave spied out weak
nesses, the other, with his charming
manner and silvo y tongue, will un
doubtedly have done much to create
a favorable impression among the na
tive princes in respect to Russia.
' CALICO CM All LEY "
OS Xi:VII.M AM TflE DEUU.
1I rhnmm r Hiih tun F.xlsliuic
lIUNliieefi Dt'iirfthhloii unci Wal
tif l'ifiliicr ticucrHlly.
Piiii.adim i'iim, Pa., March 2 The
Tiiius publishes the following inter
view with ex-Gov. Foster of Ohio, in
its issue of today: Ex-Gov. Charley
Foster of Ohio dropped in here the
otl.'tr day looking alter his business
matters. lie said to me : "Everything
isdullin the West. 1 have never linow n
times so quiet."
"Why is this?"
"In the first place, our farmers are
getting no price for their products.
Wheat, corn and other cereals have
dropped in value below the profitable
points. The same is also true of the
nog crop ami cattle. In business tho
merchants arc running very close to
the wind, purchasing only enough to
meet their every-duy demands, and
the manufacturers are just making
enough goods to fill their current or
ders. Everything is waiting upon the
action of Congress. All interests are
afraid of the tariff agitation ami the
silver question also keeps them fever
ish. Then again I think the attitude
of the democratic party is opposed to
confidence in business matters."
"Becauso I believe that the Demo
cratic party has made the impression
upon tlie.country that it cannot reach
up to the dignity of a governing party.
For nearly thirty years it had no cre'a
ative power, but was only an objector.
It elected a President in 1MK4 by acci
dent, who it did not want and does
not now cordially support.
"The fact is that the President has
no faith in his party and the party
none in him. lie has a certain
amount of ability and obstinacy
which he mistkes lor independence.
I think he is an honest believer in
what is called civil service reform,
and yet his advisers hate imposed
men on him who are unfit for their
positions until he has lost faith in
their word and distrusts them He
ma le a fatal mistake in tho beginning
in not doing one of two things ho
either should have followed the
Democratic gosp: and given his
party all the places or given
them nothing. His position with
them would have been stronger than
it is now, and their position before the
country would have been better.
The fact is that nearly all his appoint
ments have been below the standard,
and his lack of experience has demon
strated that he, like the organization
which nominated him, has wholly
failed in giving tho country satisfac
tory administration of i ublic affairs."
'How will this help the Republican
"In Ohio it is helping us. We are
growing stronger every day, perhaps
not so much from the President's
action as from the outrageous frauds
that are being unearthed in Cincin
nati. Whichever it is, tho fact re
mai-sthatwe have less differences
among ourselves than ever, and are
every day getting in better shape for
"Toward whom and what is the Re
publican party tending?"
"Now you ask me too much. Great
changes can take place in two years,
and I should not like to predict or
even guess at what turn the Republi
can party may take before the next
J. F. Momtis, Cashier of the Girard
House, Philadelphia, Pa., writes, No
vember 27, 1884: "For the past twelve
years I have been a sufferer with what
is known to the medical profession as
lumbago. Having been recommended,
about five years ago, to try Allcock's
Porous Plasters I did so, and was
more than astonished at tho result. I
found almost immediate relief on their
application. 1 wear one constantly
now, and would not be without them.
I consider them invaluable."
Tt tttirra)vl!'Flr Ext'iignlkhnl
PriTsiinito, Pa., March 22- The lire
at the Miirraysviljegas well was effect
ively extinguished about noon to-duy
by means of an immense smoke stuck,
which was placed over the pipe and
the names smothered. Tho air alnuit
the town is impregnated with he gas,
butno serious results are apprehended.
A disease of so delicate
a nature as stricture of the urethra
should only be entrusted to those of
largo experience and skill. By our
improved methods we have been en
abled to speedily and permanently
cure hundreds of the worst cases.
Pamphlet, references and terms, 10
cents in stamps. World's Pisiiensary
Medical Association, 0;3 Main street,
Ktiualo, N. Y.
PoTTsvn.i.E, Pa., March 22. A terri
ble accident occurred this morning in
the tunnel of the Pottsville and Ma
honey railroad, at Horse-Shoe Curve,
just outside this city. Shortly ofter
the day shift went on, a tremendous
fall of top rock took place, burying
about -twenty workmen, mostly Italians.
James W. Wright and a man knows as
No. 5, were killed outright, and Samuel
Backus, lxw Ruder John Cooler of
St. Claire, an American, and a steam
driller were seriously injured.
Camden, X. J, Ma-ch 21 The
forryboit Cooper's Point waj bnrned
nt her wharf here btturday morning.
OVER 1,000,000 ME. IDLE
FIRST REPORT OF THE BUREAU
The Enormous Money Loss to the
Country lijr ton Crippllug
Washington, March 22. The first
annual report of the Bureau of Labor
is completed. It will cover about ftttO
pairvs. I'nder the head, " I ho Indus
trial Depression in the tnilcd
States," Commis-ioner Wright says:
"From the observat ions of the ugeuta
of the bureau, and from other sources
from which it has been possible to
form conclusions, it is undoubtedly
true that out of the total number of
establishments, such as factories,
mines, etc., existing in the couutrv,
about 5 per cent, were absolutely idle
during l8Nr, and that jH'rlmps r jn-r
cent, more were idle a part of the
time; or, for a just estimate, 7 per
ler cent, of the whole number of such
establishments were idle, or equiva
lent to idle, during the past year. Ap
plying the percentage arrived at (
per cent.), wo obtain a total of 0!l8,83!
as constituting the best statement of
the unemployed in the United States
during 188.'), meaning by tho unem
ployed those who, in prosperous
times, would bo employed, and who
in 1885 were seeking employment,
that it has been iKKuublo for the bu
reau to make It is probably true
that thiB total, as representing the un
employed at anv one time in the
United States, is fairly representative,
even if the laborers thrown out of
work through the cessation of railroad
building be included.
A MILLION OV MSN
out of employment means a loss to
tho consumptive power ol the coun
try of at. least l,(MH,i ( ' per day, or a
crippling of the trade of the country
of over a.!00,00ii,(00 per year. The
earnings of the people involved in the
classes named above would not be far
from ;0i 0 each per annum, represent
ing a total earning of 7,! 0,710,'H'O.
The wage earnings of the millions llmt
should be employed nre crippled to
the extent of over i:W ,000,000 per
annum, a sum suihcient to cause a re
action in business und a general cur-
tuiiiiu iiv va 'r"- "i 11 " nulla iv
suit apprehension and timidity among
all classes. It is curious to observe.
however, that while the severity of
the degression causes a cripiilinu to
the extent of several hundred millions
oi dollars per year of the consuming
power of tlio people, tho volume of
business transacted is not crippled
comparatively to any such extent. It
is shown that just previous to tho
financial panics ol Itw7, 18 J anil 188
there was an immense increase in the
mileage of railroads constructed in tho
United States. Tho results of this in
throwing men out of employment have
i I i ..... ..
greai Hearing in prouucing depression
citireuNO or consumitive tower.
The commissioner concludes as fol
lows: "Tables are given indicating
two things, viz.: that while as shown
tho extent of th existing industrial
depression involves a crippling of the
wage receivers of the country and a
consequent crippling of tho consum
ing power of the people, lho volume
of business has been fairly well pre
servedat least not crippled to any
such extent as indicated by tho crip
pling of the consuming power and
that prices have constantly fallen.
Along with these features there has
been a constant diminishing of profits
until muny industries 'have been con
ducted with little or no margin to
those engaged and a great lowering of
: ...i 'ei
nui a III (; in mi. xiie mii-iimui in
industries of the United States are car
ried on by steam and water, repre
senting in round numbers 3,500,000
horse power,each horsejpowereqalling
the muscular labor of six men, that is
to say, if men were employed to fur
nish the power to carry on the indus
tries of the country it would require
21,000,000 men, and 21,000,000 men
represent a population, according to
the census of 1885, of 105,000,000. The
industries are now carried on by 400,
000 persons, in round numbers repre
senting a population of 20,000,000
only. The employment of contract
labor of foreign importation and rapid
immigration generally, are features
which have a positive influence in
crippling consuming power. By the
census of 1880 the wliolo nnmber of
people engaged in agriculture in the
United States was 7,870,4911. Into
this number there had been absorbed
812,820 foreign born. The total num
ber employed in manufactures, me
chanical and mining industries was
3,837,112, of whom 1,225,787 were of
foreign birth. It will be seen at once
that the tendency of tho immigrants
is to assimilate with our mechanical
industries. This increases the supply
of labor in comparison to the demand.
It lowers wages, contributes to what
ever overproduction exists and sup
plies the consuming power of the
whole. It has been true that for the
past fifty years immigration has been
of inestimable value as an element in
American industrial progress, but it
cannot be said now, and probably not
to any great extent in the future, that
America is the home of the oppressed
of all nations. This advertisement
will, undoubtedly be withdrawn, as
well as the other, thnt there is enough
in the United States for all. Many in
stances might be given to illustrate
the evil effects of the f
INOreOKTCNK IMPORTATION OF l-'OHEION
the employment of Hungarians in
mining districts.the padrone system in
Borne localities, and other ieat.ures not
only of foreign contract labor, but of
the employmentof foreign lubor which
comes freely on a certain kind of so
licitation. So far as tho investigation
in hand indicates, the employment of
foreign labor under contract, to take
the places of dissatisfied home labor
ers, has been a miserable failure for all
parties concerned, except, perhaps,
the parties imported. It has been
clearly shown that the depressions of
the past in the manufacturing nations
of the w orld have been nearly or quite
contemporaneous in their occurrence
as to the severity of the present indus
trial depression and it duration. It
can safely be asserted that the depres
sion commenced early in 1852, and
has continued until the present time.
From the time the agents of tho bu
reau entered the field in prosecuting
their investigations to the time they
left it, a period of five or six months,
there had been a marked change in
the condition of business At the
present time (March 1, 1880) the ef
fects of the depression are wearing
away, and all the indications are that
prosperity iB slowly and gradually,
but safely, returning.
Kroll'a Emnlvtun of Pare
Co! Liver Oil, wi'h Hypcphojphitpa,
in Pulmor ary Affei tions and Sciofu
lnr.s Dii-easts. Dr. Ira M. Lang, New
Yoik, says: "I have prescribe Scott's
Einuuiou and nsed it in my family
and am greatly plepsed with it. Have
found it very fm viewable in Scrofulous
(.'iseasea and Pulmonary afflictions."
FOR TH6 J
NEURALGIA, RHEUMATISM am KE3YQUS HEADACHE
TOM! A l pnxln. i of Hit. T.'iiir'" or Kriemll;
...V...M. it li u I ..... 1. n ..l u W..1
. " .
IUIWWDN! UJ num..
VSft& ' enmiiountioi lonrn wnn , ., . . ' ' .7.
30CVVt ,,., ,,..,!. tlim, rut. iT? r""i I" ""I - M
.tivepupcrtta h.Uva.linrmfl.iy ,.,!. j" h T TiVSJSJ Mu'VSimn, VL
T n l" iMkcn imirnsUv. tml pr , ....... ., . JT A,."r
pcy-tt dam.,, unweut
It contains no Opium or Morphine .i x i'. u i . vaiforouuk,n.
FOR SM K UY ALL NRUlKilSTS. PRtOK ON'F: TXUHII HKH BOTT1.K
A. A. MELLIER, S.J VTt)r. H n.l HI Vt Asiiim;vS AVKNUK. ST KH1IR
DILLARD & COFFIN,
t&r CbmIi Advnnriw to lUVrolmnln himI I'lnnler.
ti. H. BKOUKS.
TUO.MAH HOY I K.
'J'. 11. MlLllliRN,
HOI, CO lit MAN.
A .1 I ' iv p. i r. i. " r. i , ,
JAMK3 6. KUDINiSON,
Drnoaita received in iumi of 91 and
irVe buy and le'l local Investment Rondu and Kecurltim re-ncralljr, pay luxe, act at
trustee, und, in geoerul, execute any financial buineti reiiuirinca fe and reapvniibie
Kir e iiiiue drnfta, in mail to (nit pnrcha'en, on nil i-t of Kurnpe.
er Wi huve a ootnniiulioun Vault tor the depuiit ol valuable', which it at the iervlce ol
our ouitoinen, I'rte of Umrne.
I). 1. IIADDEJi, Preshlent. EW'I). (JOLDSJIITH, Vice-President.
JAMfS NATHAN, faultier.
Wholesale Wrooers, Cotton Factor
And Commission ftlorchants
232 and 234 Front St., Memphis. Tenia
MKTWEEH A DA MM AND JEFFKKlSOST
Mr.J. N. RAINKY devote. hlihole time to the weighing and a'e ot all Cotton entruiUd
in rt,i- chnrire, Vttnn Wnrhont. y Ww.hlnpton afreet.
IiUMBBR YARD !
YELLOW PINE AND OAK LUMBER,
AND DKA1.KKS IN
Doom, Sh1i, BllnrtV, llrenscd Fioorlwr, Olllnir, Weather-Hoarding1,
C'jr'HH MiiiiirU'M, l.illliM, i;t.
-Our fsnllitiei are uoiurpaineci by any rawmtll in the Booth for (II Inn ordere promptly.
Flooring, CeiliiiK, Siilinir, tetep Lumber and Cypres" cihiniilee a (eoinlt ! alio, I'm mini
Lumber of all dimenioni. We mnke the Wholcunle iiuaineM a epeo'.al feature. Order!
olicited and promptly Dllod.
OEO. MYJHI.1.KU, AC! E3.T,
No. 124 Jefferson Street MomPh.g. Tennpwsoe.
0. E. W ITESMAN.
369 MAIN ST!,
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERS
THE UYERMORE FOUNDRY AND MACHINE COMPANY.
FOl NDltV k MACHINE DKLr,ll(i0 to 174 Adams St., Memphis.
Iron and e.yp"yvr , '
Urlat- Ml 1 1 a, ye"'
jral , Si
IE0N & RAILW AY SUPPLY
vHuocemon in this department to JOHN M ANOOUK.)
-Write n for information on ANY 'HIINO In either line.
ADLER BEO. &
shoe 0 m
mil nriNTAiPJP a. nn
Cotton Factors and Vholesale Grocers
$twa-Q JFront St., Memphln, Tcim.
Cotton Factors, Commission Uerchanb,
Ho. 11G Month Main Ht.. Ht. 1iuIh
L. D. MULLlNS.ot lata
J. R. Godwin ..
Cotton Factors&Commission Merchants
No. 1 Howard's Kow, Cor.
Fulmer.Iho! ntoi & Co
Cotton Factors, Vholesale Grocers,
Ho. 300 Front street, : Memphis, Ten...
KrU'mlljr Am nnnd (.v.ri it, thai Timuujini
Vul ti , an., iitai-fci-tl ounti pniiwd
in KlhHim .In-.N-'itrw Vm u.1.1.
m.IW-H.UUUU. U U So li
.tin Miita'altr m
J. O. HAmWFPKKR,
1)AM 1'. HAUPKN,
JAXK8 A. OMIIKKH,
.D. (lOLDS.M li'tl,
uunard, and Interest allowed on "ine emi-
rbac. t'lark. M. J. Cliar-
DEP'T, 226 and 228 Second St.
CO.,261 L2AIN ST
Latest Novelties in Footwear
FOR SPRING ASP SUMMER.
LOW KMT JPRIC'IH!
AGENTS FOR THE FAMOUS
W. L. Douglas 83.00 ( alt Shoes
In Button, Lace and Concrete.
r Illnatrated Catalntue and Price-Lilt
Mulled Kree on atn'Heatlon aa
. YONOE, lato ol J. W. Oaldwell A Co
Front and Union, Memphis.
8. O. HKRSDON.
And MaDnTau-turciV Ageufa,
2.l Sfrond St.. Hnonia S and . Tn-Malr. m,hl., rfini. Tpphnai. 74.
W. A. GAGB & CO.
.; ,3 Ciiickasaw Ironworks
, J0,,)i E KASIHB C0..rK01K
0 v 'C Seonl St.WtjmpliJt.TeS?.
U :v V.FtUAIlKKS & MACHINISTS.
i:A Q Q makufactupuks and dbalkk ij
V 'ir 'f ' "ttnt M, llll ns ShwhiIIIh,
.''v vjvl . iuullrl l ltlH MIMl Hlit-ul
SLEOHE BROS., of Como, XIbb.
JJn. Trout RtroM
ox Tvjaxv Tonu.
HIl II AK1 A. McCHUUY, t t t t t rrt'Ipc(.
Hnrrondrr Vala. ludorard an PollrlM, Mo farfvllar., t'heaatwt
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AIjUX. anrnaULinTBI. IVt.P., 1 1 1 Bxamluer.
JNO. P. WILKERSON, Agent,
IVo. 2 Cotton KxcIiHiiKe Ilnlldlnff. Mmplilia.
NAPOLEON HILL, PreMdonU W. M. U1LKERS0N, Vke-Prcsldfil
II. J. LYNN, CftMlileie
DOM A UKNRHAL FIRS ABU 1IAKIHI BITNINCIM.
A QUARTER OF A MILLIOfTDOLLARS FULL PAID CAPITAL
B. FUHRTKNHKIM, WM. I. 0OLB, JAMES RKILLY. JOHN LOAQUK,
8. MANSKlfcLD, D. K. MYKH.S. W. D. BKTUKLL.
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Wlioleiutle Iealen nud PubllMbors,
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llltJ A IVM.HAHOH HAM 1 1 IV, t Mll uH et WABHEB, HI
.FJ"iWi.Xir""" (JAUW AOi rAWK OHWAM.
Mr A NKW T-OCTAVK PIANO V0K IUO.-m
Write (or OataloirnM. Hlof4.83.'l Mild 8'M NKt!ONDNrH MEMPHim
fi tvnr fn P'HC'JEK, TAILOK " '
' WMWImKHAI'IZ O SUM Sift,
WO. SOO FROVT STREET. i MEMPHIS. TKVtt
ANDREW 8TKWABT, New Orleuu. ANDREW D. G WYNNE, Mwnphit .
STEWART, E1YN1E & CO.,
HU.BOO AX it BOS riMfilX
STEvMT IJIiUTliLUS & mdVMM
COTTON FACTORS AND C0MM1SNI0N MERCHANTS,
MEW O RLE ANN, EtiriNIAKA.
Oils cS3 IMctTrEtl Stores
OiHce, 349 Front Street, Memphis, Tenn.
GBO. W. TOML1N.
Fine Carriages, Buggies, Extension Top & Ladies' Phaetons,
, ROAD WAUONS AND
tu had charge of tail Kactorjr fur ,eare, and
WI HAVB THIS DAY FORMED A COPARTNERSHIP AND JW ?
Manufa tur.n Dep.rtmentol the Woodruff Oliver UarrlaK. and Uardw ire Ca., aaa
leateil Ibe building in rear of their re.oltorr. 179 Mam itree . where we ih.ll '''.'
baiineei. and HeviiU our entire time an! attention to eerWni our 0UJ"inerj. we i.nau
u ....... .1. ...1 .......I.. fir.l...u.nrl in .1 eafee. uur mi. .vmm..
Ua.ln, ,nA nor Mannf.eturin. f en.rlment to Moure. TOMLIN k BK.NJKd, we cheer
fully reeommend lm tm; M...I. yAry'gTKil KUV HI. ,MHIWtlB fn.
O.K; M0XJCK fc Co.
No. 380 Jlntn Street, Memphis.
Piano s and Organs
Sheet Music and Books. New Tiimos for Rent
MinlliiiK, I ! -. ,
Bttt.4'l l. araor. fared to All erdan.
on a notice, lor the ol rwd maHlnrt fMI
7 wreeini rnitt. n e earry ta look .er
Tn llnnilMil Anii.tl ...a
aar!end for Oatalogne ami Price II t.
F. M. NOKFLEET, KeHldfrnt Partner.
Tmr Totiti ow.emi
LIFE IS. C
U. W. HAC1IAJB.
BAJAJMTjA, AOXunA'AtAS, AAUIila,
it too well known to require .eferenoe.
w a .1 r-