Newspaper Page Text
DIRbER AT ALAMO, TE.U.
M H1T HIS CLUBBED TO DEATH
BT A XEKBO.
A X J
MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL---WEDNESDAY, MARCH 24, 1SSG.
SfinalioDal Incident ia (he Jfal'oj
Lee Ti lal-1 be NpLriu-ka Tra
edj Desperate F.g-ht.
lariniL to thi arrnL.I
r.KewHhViixi, Tens, Ma th TV At
Alamo, Crockett county, Sunday
aiht, Can Guthrie, wliilo, killiI
bv a nejfro named Kidk-y. A crowd
of men were quarreling iu front of a
aloon. Guthrie walked up and in an
otTensive way asked w ut was the
matter. Ridley t-truck him over the
head with a stick, knocked him down
and beat his brain out. Thfe negro
wan taken to Trenton to jail for fear of
The at alloyLee '.
lerioui, to thi ArrciL.I
Si'RiNoriKU, Mo., March ZJ. Mrs.
llalloy was unuble to ajijwar in the
court-room this morning and Justice
Savage adjourned court until to-morrow
morning. The fair defendant be
came very Bick about 7 :30 o'clock this
morning from nervous prostration. At
intervals she voinitod and was
troubled with cramps in the region of
the stomach. There was a report that
he bad attempted to commit suicide
by poisoning, and that vomiting was
caused by an emetic administered by
the physician, but this rvport is au
thoritatively contradicted. To night
she is reported better, lier illness is
generally attributed to Graham's sen
sational disclosures as to their adulter
ous relations. The body of Sarah
Graham was found at the bottom of a
well fifty feet deep. There were no
noticeable wounds, abrasions or con
tusions on the body except an abdom
inal cut and a gunshot wound. Ex
ports say if the body was thrown in
within six or eight hours after dentil,
wounds, etc., would be observed.
The theory of the State, consequently,
is that the body was lowered into the
well by a rope.
Twenty Yer Imprisonment.
Detroit, Mich., March 23. -Sunday
. mht tics were piacea on tne aiiciii
gan Central track near Galesburg, but
the obstruction was discovered in
time to prevent serious damage.. Last
night Henry Seymour was arrested
and confessed the crime, lie said he
had a grudge against a neighbor and
placed the ties near his house, hoi ing
to direct suspicion against him. This
morning he was arraigned in court,
pleaded guilty and was sentenced to
twenty years in the penitentiary with
in forty-tight hours of committing the
Tn Great Jfearaafca Tragedy.
Oakland, Nib., March 23. The
freatost tragedy ever known in Burt
county, in fact the greatest known in
the history of Nebraska has ended.
For thirty-six hours the daring des
perado, the murderer ol It. C Ned
man. Peter .TotinKdn and Eikmr Ever.
ett, the man who defended his life
V mfitVi Alia Haonnroii'in -f a 4tm A Vw1l a
crowd of pursuers, at times numbering
300 men, at bay. lie could not be
taken nlive. lie knew that surren
dering meant certain deatli at the
hands of the enraged citizens. The
fight he made was a remarkable one.
Amply supplied with ammunition and
weapons, lie defied every assault made
to capture him in his frail fort, iate
last night it was decided to fire the
barn and force him either to surrender
or stand in tho midst of the naming
structure and sutler cremation. By
some means a shed that was attuched
to tho stable was ignited. The mur
derer, seeing the barn was on fire, sent
into the crowd ab.otit twenty shots.
Fire was opened on him with Win
chester ritles from all sides, and it is
supposed he was killed before lie
could get ont. ' After the fire had sub
sided the remains were found in a
large pile of oats which protected him
a great deal Both arms were burned
offandapartof both lpfrfi. Apartofhis
head was shot offand man v bullet holes
were found in his body. It is thought
by some that he was wonnded in bis
limbs before taking to the barn or
he would have endeavored to escape.
The body was raked from the pile of
smoking oats and buried in an adjoin
ing cornfield. The crowd was bent
on ta' ing the charred remains and
feeding them to the hogs, and the
sheriff had hard work resisting the
crowd, and accordingly the remains
obtained nnman burial. The mur
derer was of light build, and five feet
six incites tall. lie has been going
under tno name oi Alien vvngnt.
Johnson's barn, in which he took
refuge, is completely destroyed with
its contents. The barn and contents
were valued at $4500, which amount,
it is supposed, the county will nay.
If not, the amount will be raised by
mvate contributions. Besides this
oss the farm is very much damaged
by being cut up by wagons, horses,
etc. Edgar Everett, the man whom
Wright shot during the pursuit, is
twenty seven years of age. lie has a
wife and two children. Tne doctors
are doing all in their power to ease
his pains, but death is certain. The
other wounded persons are doing well.
The sheriff ha Wright's pony, sad
dle and revolver, which will be sold.
Fight Betwerw C'ahImji and Horse.
Bismarck, Dak. T., March 23. A
party of cowboys camo upon a num
ber of horse-thieves in the timber on
the Missouri river bank 100 miles
north, Saturday, and, after an ex
change of several volleys from revol
vers and rides, the thieves gave
up the fight and attempted to escape.
Two of tliem were killed. The cow
boys followed close upon tho heels of
the remainder, but a narrow strip of
heavy timber prevented any eflective
shooting. After a chase of a mile the
horse-thieves, four in number, found
themselves in a clearing, and turned
to the river with the hops of crossing
the ice. Thev hati mno ahsinf fnrrv
rods on the honey-combed ice when
two of the animals broke th ougl,
and, as the cowboys continued shoot
ing, no attempt was made by the
horse-thieves to save their struggling
companions, who were carried be
neath the ice on their horses. The I
remaining outlaws returned to the
shore, and, throwing up their hands,
surrendered to the cowboys, who,
after tying their hands fast, fastened
them upon the backs of ponies and
took them away to parts unknown,
but it is supposed to their camp for
an old-fashioned cowboy trial.
Mill iJincnloblna In n Frlaon OH.
New York, March 23. Alder
man Jaebne is ' still languish
ing in his prison eel', ut
his friends are making vigorous efforts
to secure bail for him. They are en
vjyjme the amount by snb-
- iti 1 .oiis. which, they will place in
any reputable householder's hand to
induce him to go bail. Jaehne spent
a quiet night iu jail. He ate a hearty
breakfast this morning, and indulg d
in a "contftitutional" of twenty min
utes with the Un-fv iera. Re
has not yet lout hope c Iventually
getting out on bail.
liamli rereateUa rrepertlaua.
Moxtbeal, Marcrr'3 The forger
ies roniinittud by the ubsconding ac
countant oi the Bank Nationals of
Mont re J are assuming formidable
proportions as the investigation pro
gresses. The names of two depositors
of the bank have been found to have
been forged to checks amounting to
$H,KXI, and it is feared many others
will be di.-covered.
Beleaeed From Jll Be ArreaUd
Uaii, Neb., March 23. Last No
vember the confession of a convict in
tho Nebraska penitenteary was made
public which implicated a fellow
convict named Piersou. He charged
the hitter with the murder of Watson
B. Smith, former clerk of the United
States Court. It was one of the most
noted tragedies that ever occurred
anywhere in this country, and was
the result of a contest between the
temperance people and the saloon
keepers. Pierson's term of imprison
ment expired to-day, and he will be
immediately arrested, charged with
the murder of Smith. The United
States officials, with tho proper legal
pajers, left last night for Lincoln for
the purpose of making the arrest.
Jack Nugent, whom Pierson says gave
the money to secure Smith's murder,
is not now in Omaha, and is believed
to have fled.
Ia Trunbln ror Winkles; at a
Eatontow n, N. J., March 23. Con
stable Leiltcnthal of Eutontown, who
arrested "Mingo" Jack and lodged
him in jail the night of the lynching,
was this morning himself arrested on
a charge of manslaughter and taken
to the Freehold jail It seems that he
was aware that an effort would be
made to lynch the negro, but took no
steis to prevent it.
NR. SPEAKER CARLISLE
ON T1IE PARTY AND THE ADMIN
No Prospect of Break With the
President tho Mirer and the
The entire edition of Roberts Broth
ers' translation of Cetar Iiitolteau was
sold out within two days of its publi
"Tub Devil's Dance'b play for the
times, is among the brochures in aid
of prohibition that has recently been
issued from the press. It is for sale
by Hailman Bros., 400 Ninth street
St. Ixniis: price, 25 cents. Order of
Rand, McNai.lv A Co. of Chicago
nave lust published 1 he Matipan AJTair,
translated from the French of For
tinie du Boisgobey. It is a story that
reeto upon the robbery of an opal
necklace, and it is worked up in true
frencn style witn breathless interest,
tmu sensational m every line. I' is
well told, and there is not a line in it
that the purest maiden may not read.
War and Peacb, the historical novel
by Count Leon Tolstoi, translated into
t rench by a Kussian lady, and from
French into Enetish bv Clara Bell.
forms two handsome volumesof the se
ries of valuable translations published
by William S. Gottabergcr, 11 Murray
st eet,New York. The period to which
tins worK is connned is betore Tilsit
1805-07. It is of engrossing interest.
and one of the best works of one of
the noblest Russian patriots. Mans
ford has it for sale at 5J cents per vol
Cabbkll A Co. are making a preat
success ol their national iMirary, only
10 cents pe' volume. Henry Morlev
edits the series. Number seven is the
"Sermons on the Card" of Hugh Lati
mer, tne great retormer, one ot the
worthiest of English worthies, tho
greatest pre cher of his time. The
unriva'ed "Rivals" and the equally
unrivaled "school lor Scandal ' of
Sheridan, comprise number six of this
series. No better .reading', was over
brought within the reach of reading
people of moderate means than is con
tained in the volumes of the National
Library. Mansford has them for sale,
Mr. Hkrbkrt Spencer has con
tributed a most important article to
The Popular Science Monthly for April
on the limits and interpretation of the
doctrino of natural selection, and the
position of Mr. Charles Darwin in re
spect to tiie tiieory ot evolution
There have been so much confusion
and exaggeration upon this subject as
to make desirable an authoritative
statement of Mr. Darwin's just claims
in connection witntiio doctrino of evo
lution, and no man is so capable of
making this estimate as Herbert
Silencer. The paper will be elaborate
and striking, and is certain to be very
w uieiy rcau.
Specially noticeable among the mu
sic announcements lor tne n onth are
the following bv Oliver Ditson A Co.,
Boston : In ballad music Benjamin
W. Loveland gives a charming musical
setting to Owen Meredith's song,
"The Mermaiden" (30 cents). "Tell
Her, Ye Stars," (30 cents) is the song
received with such marked favor as
sung by its composer, Brandon Thom
as, at the concert of the Yokes Fam
ily. Theo Moelliag has a polka song,
"A Pretty . Little Star," (35 cents),
which possesses every element of at
tractiveness, and Frank Dumont a
song and chorus, "Home-Made Chick
en Pie" (30 cents), full of rollicking
humor. In instrumental music there
is announced a series of pianoforte
pieces of unusual merit, at 30 cents
each, arranged from the scores of pop
ular band compositions, including
Rollinson's "In tho Starlight Schot
tischo," Miller's "State Fencibles'
Quickstep" and Brooko's "Ames's
Am extremely valuable cyclopedia,
and of very great popular interest, is
Alden's Cyclopedia of Univerml Litera
ture, Volume II of which is just pub
lished Novel in plan and novel in
form, at once beautiful and conven-1
ient and at a price low even compared
with Mr. Alden's always low prices,
this volume gives in its nearly 51 0
pages oiograpuical sketches of 1 I
prominent authors, with characteris
tic selections from their writings. The
iouowing authors, among others, ap
pear in this volume: Audubfn, St.
Augustine, D'Auvergne, Bacon, Bal
zac, Bancroft. Banim, Barbauld. Beau
mont, Beecher (several of the name),
.benthara, . Uion. Kiornxon. Black
(William), Blackstone, Blessington,
(Countess of), and Boccaccio; thus
representing nearly all ages and all
nations even in this volume - Ameri
can, English, French, German, Ital
ian.Grcek, Latin, Swedish, Portuguese,
Scotch, Dutch, Irish, Norwegian and
Danish authors from the period 2S0
B. C. to A. D. 8St). 1 ho literary and
mechanical workmanship are both of
a high order. Tho work is really one
that ought to find a place in every
home library ; it oners a fund of en
tertainment nd instruction that will
prove wo 1-nigh inexhaustihle. The
price, only 60 cents a volume, makes
its possession possible even to nearly
every school-boy. The work is pub-li.-hed
also in parts of 161 pages each
(exchangeable at any time for bound
volumes), which are sent post-paid for
15 cents each. Every reader of this
notice ought to get at least a specimen
part for examination. John B. Alden,
publisher, New York.
New York, March 21 The Star
yesterday interviewed Mr. Speaker
Carlisle, who s id Uiis was the first
time since the present letsion began
that he had Been an opportunity to
g t away.
"They are going on to private bills
to-day, Hiid to-morrow was set apart
for the silver question," said the
Speaker, "so I thought I could Blip
away and attend to my private atl'uirs. '
nut is the condition ot the pub
lic business, Mr. Speaker?"
....... - it i
.iiaiu-re are luiny wen auvanceu,
much more so than would have been
possible under the old rule. The pen
sion bill and the urgency appropria
tion bills have been passed, and the
Indian appropriation bill has been
considered, and will probably be
passed 1 uesday. On the calendar are
the postollice, army, Military Acade
my, District of Columbia, and consu
lar appropriation bills. All of these,
with the exception of the District of
Columbia bin, have been report
ed from committees to whom
tho work was distributed uuder the
new rules. The naval appropriation
bill is not quite ready, but will be in a
few days. Meanwhile the Appropria
tions Committee has advanced with
its work under subcommittees much
further than would have been possi
ble with the old rules. We have
Cassed more bills than would have
een possible under the old methods.
They are bills, too, about which there
has been no question of policy and
little difference of opinion, bo, on
the whole, we are getting a'ong well.
Some of us hope to adjourn by the 1st
"What about the great public ques
tions? What is to be done on the sil
"The indications are that it is not
possible to pass a bill absolutely sus
pending silver coinage through either
branch of Congress w ithout supplying
something in the place of coinage.
That is, it coinage is suspended it will
be because some concession has been
made to silver producers wlrch they
regard as equivalent to coinage. On
the other hand, I do not believe it is
possible to pass through the house or
the senate a bill for free coinage. The
indications are, therefore, tnat the
subject will bo lett right where it is
without any chauge in the present
" What about the tariff? '
"It is more difficult to Bay what will
come of the tariff question. The
subject is a very intricate one. You
can scarcely prepare a bill that will
not antagonize some of our friends
somewhere. No matter how carefully
a bin is drawn, you are sure to get m
something that some one o jects to,
or leave out something that some one
thinksoughtto be in. There will be an
effort to pass a tariff bill. That much
is-certain. All that part of the bill
now before the Ways and Means Com
mittee which relates purely to the ad
ministration and execution of the
laws to the operations of the Treasury
ueparimeni is pruciicauy agreed upon
and satislactory to both political par
ties. It is the matter of the rates of
tho tarifl where tho tug conies and
the question of what articles shall be
dutiable and what go on the free list
I see that the committee agreed by a
I'm ij wiu vii i Lie i vii urn,
"Does that mean a party vote on the
bill when it comes into the House ?
"That -depends upon the course of
those who opposed the former Mor
rison bill. It may be that when the
bill is completed it will be unsatisf c-
tory to them, and we may, therefore
lose the support of some of our politi
cal friends for the bill. All that will
depend, however, on the provisions of
tlfe bill when completed.
' uow is the administration getting
along with the Democrats in the
"The administration is gettingalong
very well, except as to tho silver
question. As 1 h ve already indicat
ed, a majority of tho members of
the House are opposed to the suspen
sion of silver coinage, which was the
favorite measure of the administra
tion. I do not think any consider
able number of Democrats either in
the House or in the Senate, or else
where, are disposed to break with the
Presi cnt on a mere question of pa
tronage. ' While there has been great
disappointment to some, the general
feeling among Democrats is that only
upon a question of principle would
they be warranted in breaking with
the President. If be Bhould differ
seriously from the party upon matters
of public policv that would form a
sufficient basis for a break,"
i "For lh lndr-ffnt en n,1 nth
MtMUatA V. N..JUJO( to frULMlTkeT 1D3 Ot
ly. Fr NfrvAMm 11Uh tar Mui ult
r" llmaut, M r.,8: Pml alum.
Ia the Dear Old Daja.l
We differ in creed and politics, but
we are a unit all the fame on the de
sirableness of a fine head rf hair. If
yon mourn the loss of this blessing
and croaraent, a bottle or two of
Parkei'a Hair Bah am will make - von
look as yon did in the dear Id days.
It is wo th trvinff. The only standard
50 cento article for the hair.
Han-luge at Browasvllle.
llFICUI. TO THI APflAL.I
Brownsville, Tenn., March 23.
Mr. J. E. Cause, a prominent and
popular young man of this place, was
married to-day to Miss Eddie Hoag-
lan. itiey leu on ine south-bound
train this afternoon to visit relatives
of the groom in Lauderdale county.
rrernr-l with Rpcc'r.! rrnrrt to health.
No Anirjiwil. Lime or Alum.
F.nCS B.'XiUO POWDER CO..
C"IC4Cn. BT. I QUI"
WANTm AOBNTS.Wmi nd Wornon.
VM!X I LU , " THK CHII.b'o
BIIiLK " introduction by Her. J 11. Vin
cent, D.D- Un ureal hu unld im town
ol r74 people; enu 7.1 in a villre ot 7i-4s nni
new arent H5 In 10 dare; ono Ji3 in ' tnooei
live wee1": one 40 In 3 4jt at two (imerent
times. Kinerienoe not necemarT idrm
t'A.ssiiLL. a ' li t dl,
iu l)eartorn itreet, '.'Ucato.
Boar many terrible a.hra one' poor head
kaa, and what auncrtug u rnusrd ty thrae
beadatliea. Krllrf may W bail tram Nervous,
Knralirf. or tuck Hmducue bi the use of!
'CwtftftWttl Which It not cure-all. but' "P". ' Towoaxn la a m of llaaiUM
VM.ywvvi which h a cure lor Nerrma Heaucha ne r.o m tuuaua.
obtained auch it mrml Iruu IIwTjSJ H'il-'",l",d "
medk-al pmfilim. I Turo. Kxhmaoi. V D 8tTVaau,ata,
FOR BAI.K BT ALL DKrOGIFTR TRICK ONK pou.AK l'ER muTUI
A. A. rVIELtlFW. j Pi-rnn-. ion aw Til WASnrsnvN avki-k h-r lotim
LIYERiY.ORE FOUNDRY AND MACHINE COMPANY.
Dill & MACHINE DKl'XICI) to 174 Ailam St.,Memphla.
Bra a i
,iai-mum. tzt StZ22&Z s-S.tn, .
al.. K ..
IKON & IIA1LWAY SUPPLY DKPT, 22t and 228 SeemA St.
(Haooemorl in thin leirtmn to JON MANOOUE.)
a"Wrle on for infornimion on ANY 'I H I N In e't-er line
DILLARD & COFFIN,
tta?" CnU lncim to Htfrolmnla and lMinlru
8. 0. HKKSDON.
HERNDON & CALHOON,
And nanoellllrorH, Agents,
354 Srroni SL, Brmma a and ft, ITa-Sfalre. MemnhU, Ttnn. Telephtyna 7 Si.
A. GAGS & CO.
No. SOO Vont Ntreet, : Semplilc, Tenn
J0HM E. KINDLE A CO.. PRO PR'S,
OS Second St. Memphis. Temi.
UMEK8 & MACHINISTS.
Sl'FACTURKRS AND DEALKRS IN
iikIim h. ItolHrts NhwiuIIIm,
lirntllord Com nul Hlirat Mlllr
Otlon I'reais Coll on ii ,
Khali I iik. fiillejrr, i
taa.l'Ial. MX 't e-W are rr pared ut All erdere,
nn Botlee, for th oala ruled atealara Paleaii
Wnii rall. We oarry ia ateek aar
Two llandred An.orte.1 -.
mr Snd r ('llntn. and Prine-lli.
fV'-v- k'-, :' 'A . VOX
lira Wti&m llllJi
AND TRUST COMPANY.
OS TIITJ8TB GO.
U f. UAUUKN,
MICHAEL GAVIN. J. O.
T11UMAH I'OYI E. IIAVlD
8. H. BHIMJKB, T. II. MILIUJRN, JAMBH A. OMBKKll.
iNHRKW RKNKKRT, BDL COLKMAN. KWD. ilOLDPMITU,
AMK3 S. KODIN80N, . WM. K ATZENBKROKR. IlAHDWlU PKKEti.
Dennalta reeired la iubi of 91 aiiii upwarti, aud intereat allowed oa tame Saml-
aVaT Wa bay and aell local Inreitment Bondi and Baenrltlei renerallr, tf taiae, act a
trnitaea, ana, id (taarai, axaoaie any financial bualneta reiuirlni a tale and reapoailbia
mw we line drafti . la inmi to inlt nurcha'era. no all carta of Earone.
r Wt bare a eommodioua Vanlt for tba depoeit e; valaablaa, wnica li at the tervlee el
enr ouliomem, row luarfe,
J). P. HADDEN, President, EW1). 0LDSMITU, Tiee-Presldent.
JAMES NATHAN. Caller.
m. Savla. fbm H. allieaia. ttooa. Clark. J. r.
Wholesale fivefk V&tUm. Wact&vit
Afss! Ccmmissiun Merchants
232 sa& 234 ftml St
NKTWKEH ADAMS A 5 5CFrT.Kn
N. RAINEY doTitnn lii whole time to the wniuhlni and aa'e of all Cotton entreated
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to miip phir
Jlriuklor, Ark., Itlaiiufteoturer el
YELLOW PINE AND AK LU31BEU,
Door, Sash, IJlinls, Itroswod Flitorinir, Olllnr, Weather-Itoardln',
-Our faoihtlai are nnturRWted by any fawmlll In tha Honth for III inforden promptly.
Flooring, Cellini, Bidin, Step Lnuiher and riyprena tjhinnlea a (iwoialti i alio, Framlnt
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0. E. WIlEvSMAN.
M'GEHEE & WITESMAH,
SLEDGE BBOSof Como, Miss. F. M. N0RFLEET, Resident Partner.
Na. 3ftrt TVont Styeot MattitiU Txtih iwea
Itlt'lIAllD A. WcCTUUY,
ASSETNi, : : : : :
e rerfellare, CkeatBeal
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JNO. P. WILKERSON, Agent,
Ho. 2 Cotton KK-hmiR-c IIulldlnK. NeuiphtH.
Harreadrr Valaea ladoraeel oat Pallelea,
la the Werld.
SAPOLEON HILL, President. W.N. WILKERSON, Ylce-PreBrdeat
H. J. VIM, Vnsnlet.
i i-i f rt II
DOM A (lENHBAI. HME AMD MARINE B I'M IN KM,
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3D x ii m o i" o r i h i
a. TV RBTENHEIM, WM. I. CLR. .IAMKS REILLV. JOHN LOAUUK.
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OflIci IP UnillMftii N.rot. If pliiw. IVna
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WholetuUe Deiaorn and PubllMherw,
JLVjLL ULaJLU 'JLZSXJ9 $JBLlZJ&
Hole Aftoti (or the lollowlm Vlnt-Claii Initrnmentii
l Jlti A WWeaw1'" HAHIIN, 4.I.OI UH dk WAIBU, IIHI
WaftieA.il HA Oi l AUK OUWAN.
ear A NKW T-OCTAVB PIANO FOR .-
Write for UataloirnMi. Kon.aii:i Mint Ni: tI) HT M KltlPia
U. W. MACHAI
ft! 1 AmA
369 MAIN ST!, MEMPIII8. 7ENN.
Latest Novelties Id Footwear
FOE BrUISa AND BUMMER.
AUKNTd FOR THK FAMOUS
W. L. Douglas M.00 Calf Shoes
Io Button, Lae end Oongrtn.
mr IMnetratod Catalorna and Prlee-LUt
man. a rree on apntii-.rion 9
IILL FONTAINE. & G!
Cotton Factors and Wholesalo Grocen
S0-2JS Front t., Memphlii, Tenn.
ILL, FOniNI k 60.
Cotton Factors, Commission Qerchant&s
Wo. WC Unnth Main fit.. HU Jsftntu
l. D. MULLIN8. ot late J. K. Godwin A Co. J AS. T0NOK, late ol J. W. Caldwell A Or
MULLINS & YONQE,
Cotton Factors fiCommission Merchants
No. 1 Howard's Row, Cor. Front and Union, Memphis.
Pulmeivf kor ntoi S Co
Cotton Factors, Wholesale Grocers,
No. 300 Front Ntreet, z ItcniplilM, Teuii.
Heces,n rMttEU, TaIMK t
AKJf , ...
0l FRONT 8TRFJET. i t MEMPHIS, TRoTHT
ANDREW' 8TEWAKT, Hew Orlean. ANDREW D. GWYNNB, Meraphu
TEH, MM. i CO.,
WiiolesaleGrocers, Cot. Factors
HO. IM AJVD 808 FBOIf T STBEET, HEMPIIIfl, TE30U
STEV7ART BROTHERS & COOPAir?
, fxrrroN factors and commission merchants, v
HEW ORLEANS, LOFINIAlff A. t
Oils dks JSTel-xtclI Stores
Ofllco, 349 Front Street, Memphis, Tean.
HXTo-w GcLjrjrxG Firm.
0B0. W. TOMLIN.
TOMLIN & BENJES, :
Fine Carriages, Buggies, Extension Top & Ladles' Phaetons,
KOAD WAOOSS AND SMEDINO BUGdIES.
1TTB HAVE THIS DAT PORMKD A COPATVRRRUIP AND PUR0HA8BD THI
VV M.nula tur n Departmeal ol the Woodnm Oiler irnarti and Uerdw ra 0o and
tented tha bnildint in rear of Ihek reue'ltorr, Main itree . where we .ball -entinoe the
boainei. and aerota oar entire time an I attention lo i.rrmi our on"iari. e nati
In all erne', uur nr. ivialii3
e reran oa.
he henairlac a loee-altv and auarantae ftru-rlei. wo'R
I at had charge of thii Faotur for jeara , and a too well known torqaire
HaTine aold onr Mannfaetorlna tMuartmrtitto Maura. TOMLIN A B8NJK4, we okeer-
folly reeoinmend them to on' f len-le a-d io'i"- i -.-
No. SSO Jlaln Htret, Wemphli". K-
Fianc s and Organs
AT I.OWESTiruICKS.FOIl CASIIiUJTIStE.
Sheet Music and Books.Ncw Piiuioa for Ttnt