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LOGAN'S AEMY BILL IX THE
Bills for tbe Admtalon of Washing--toa
Territory ana Montana
In tbe House.
WA8iiiNiTON, March 30. Uout.
Mr. Gncnther Wis., rising to a ques
tion o( privilege, Kent to the clerk's
desk and had r ad an article from the
Oshkoeh Northnnettevn. Btating that it
wan said that Mr. Guenther is defense
nf the pontmaster a few days ago was
in fulfillment of a promise obtained
from Mr. Guenther in return for his
appointment on the Committee on
I'ostoffioee anil Postroails.
This article, said Mr Guenther, re
flected not only on his integrity but
on that of the Speaker and the I'ont-raaMer-General.
lie had never inti
mated, directly orj indirectly, that he
:us held to be appointed on the Com
mittee on Postotnees and Postroads.
He had never approached the Speaker
reading bis appointment on any
committees, and op to ten days ago he
bad not seen the Postmaster-General
during the present session of Congress.
In saying what he had about the car
rying of the foreign mails be had
ax-ted consistently with his course in
the Forty-Eighth Congress, when he
bad voted against the Pacific Mails
subsidy, lie was of the opinion that
the Postmaster-General had done right
in this matter. No matter what his
politics wore .He (Mr. Guenther)
was a Kepublican Ho had. never
Greeleyiaeu or never muirwumpized.
While he had undoubtedly made mis
takes : ho hoped that no gentleman
would think that his course had been
am thing but honorable, just and up
right. Referring to an article in the
Mime paper, declaring that bo had re
flected upon Germany and Germans,
Mr. Guenther said that in alluding to
"happy Germany" he had uttered the
honeet convictions of his heart. He
loved t.'.e people of Germany but he
had no sympathy with those who
tyrannyK'u over hem.. He loved the
lund where his father and brother and
listers lay buried, but ho would not
exchange his proud title of an Ameri
can citizen for all the titles, honor and
wealth that the Emperor of Germany
or his iron Chancellor could bestow
upon him Applause. lie had
come to this country to better his con
dition, and when bis German fellow
citizens here would learn that Mr.
Kasson bad called their former home
"happy tiormany," they would smil
ingly shrink their shoulders and thank
providence they lived in "happy Ger
many" no more, but were citizens of
a free, great and prosperous republic.
Mr. Rogers Ark., from the Com
mittee on the Judiciary, reported a
bill for the scrvic of civil and crim
inal processes issued by territorial
courts within military and Indian re
nervations and the Yellowstone park.
Tho house then went into com
mittee of the whole (Mr. Hammond
Ga. in the chair) on the postofliee
J M. Taylor Teun. defended the
f'tmaster-General from tho criti
cism mndc upon hinvby Mr. Burrows
Mich., pnd said that the subject of
increase hail been left by Congress to
the discretion of the Postmaster-General.
Mr. Dingle? rMe.h"said fliat tho
question involved was not one of sub
sidizing American steamship lines but
nf giving fair pay for mail services.
We paid tho British Cunard and
White Star Line 38 cents per mile for
mail service on their outward trips
bust year, but American, steamships
were paid only 4 cents per mile one
way, and even sea and inland postage,
the maximum which our laws al
lowed, would give 8 cents per mile.
The last Congress appropriated a suf
ficient amount, to enable the Post
waster-General to pay existing Amer
ican steamship lines as much per mile
as he paid the Cunard Line, and to
secure the establishment of a new line
to liuenos Ay res, bin that otlicial de
clined to execute the law and it was
denounced as "subsidy." If this pol
icy was to bo continued we would
in due time see the last of
American steamships in the
foreign trade. To fill the chapter
of injustice to American steamship
lines, it was now pro osed to corned
them to carry our mails for whatever
compensation the Postmaster-General
might be pleased to give. A British
steamship could come and go as it
pleased; but an American steamship
in the foreign trade was to be detained
until it consented to carry our mails
for a sum insufficient to pay expenses.
. Mr, Blonnt' ma. defended the
action, of the , Postmaster-General in
refusing to use the 400,000 appropri
ated by the bill of last year to com
pensate i American vessels for the for
eign mail service, lhis subject, tie
said,, had been considered at a Cabinet
meeting, and whatever of error or
crime, attached to a failure to use this
fund, attached not ontv to the Post
master-General, but to the President
and his Cabinet. But he argued that
, the Postmaster-General had commit
' ted no error, but had only exercised a
iust and wise discretion.
Mr. 'Springer 111. thought that the
Postmaster-General, instead of receiv
ing criticism, should receive the
Armiiima CVinarrpaa and irnnM m.
ceive the plaudits of the American
people. ! The Postofliee Department
was thereafter to be administered in
the interests ; of the people of the
United States. ' o
Mr. Doekery Mo. pointed out that
The, rostmaster ueneral cad prece
dents for the exercise of his discretion
in the action of Secretary of tho Navy
Hunt in refusing to establish coal sta
tions on thtt Isthmus of Panama, and
of Secretary of the Treasury Sherman
ip refusing toexpend the appropria
tion for the payment of certain South
ern man. contractors.
, Mr. llouk Tenn. criticised the ad-
' ministration, and iWliirtvt that thn
President has assumed an attitude be
fore the country which would not be
tolerated in any but two other coun
tries, in the word. Russia or Persia
might tolerate his coarse, bnt neither
theSuitaa of Turkey nor the Queen of
lunrland vaonlri have occupied their
positions twenty four hours after hav
ing taken the position which the Pres
ident has assumed. He then went on
to denounce the action of the First
Assistant Post a aster-General in re
moving poetofhees in Tennessee from
villages n which they had been situ
ated lor years.and locating tnem in the
pine regions because he could not find
any Democrats in the village to take
charge of the offices. This action, he
denominated as the most outrageous,
infamous action which had ever been
nernetreted nnon anv community He
did not know from what influence this
came., unless it came from a man who
had paid himself a salary out of the
children's school fund two years after
he went out of office.
Mr. McXIill n To whom does the
as anybody on earth. 1 have the
record, it you come round privately.
Mr. .tic ill n -1 insist that when a
man goes to assassinate a character
and this is unmitigated assassination
he should have the boldness to do
it like a man.
Mr. Houk - I have the boldness to
tell you privately, or to meet you in
anv other wav.
Mr. McMill n o man ough' to at
tern, t to do that indirectly which he
has not the boldness to do directly.
I undertake to say that the man he is
attempting to reach is the equal of any
man he can boast of, and I will not,
under the rules of this House, say how
far he is the superior of this individu
al (Mr. Houk) in all that constitutes
V r. Houk suggested that there were
plenty o' men on Pennsylvania ave
nue who were tbe superiors of his
Mr. McVillin would express the
opinion - if it were parliamentary
that there were men in the peniten
tiary who were the superiors of his
colleague ; and Mr. llouk had no
doubt that his colleague's superiors
had been hanged in prisons.
After this exchange of compliments
the matter dropped and the commit-1
Mr. Randall fPa.1 asked nnaaimous
consent to oiler the following resolu
Retolvd, That a committee of five
members bo appointed whose duty it
shall be to investigate the circum
stances and causes attending the kill-
ing on the 18th of March, lHW, in
Carrollion, Miss., of a number of col
ored persons of said State
Mr. Reagan Tex. objec ted on the
ground that Congress had no jurisdic
tion over the matter.
Mr. Randall then asked to have the
resolution referred, but Mr. Reagan
objected, notwithstanding the request
made by Mr. Barsdale Miss. in be
half of the Mississippi delegation, that
there might be no objection.
The House then adjourned.
In the Senate to-day, after routine
morning business, Mr. Voorhees
offered a resolution which was agreed
to, calling on the Secretary of the In
terior for correspondence between
that department and the Spokane and
other Indians, or agents representing
them, touching the removal of the
Indians from their present location.
On motion of Senator Van Wyck,
the Senate took and passed the bill to
establish two additional land districts
in tbe State of Neb aska.
Tue lull to increase tbe 111 tinner of
the army was then taken r.u a id Sena
tor 1 iinen enntinufd his remarks in
i s supp rt. He a'gned to show thpn
cecity nf at inrire.a-, and said ilntto
imply aiy m t v but a pri pr one to.
thi bid whs unmorttiy of drbate. Tbe
line vould come when tbe people
wou'd aixirovtt tbe at'emi t now made
to give ffleiericv m the army.
Senator l 11 nrfjl lowed in opnoM'foq
to tvie bill, in tbe course ot which
quite a war of words occurred between
bvna i r4 l I r and LOr.
After some further talk, debate on
the army bill closed, and Senator
Piatt addressed the Senate on the
Washington Territory bill, which he
characterized as an enabling act. He
gave statistic-of the population and
r sources of the Territory, and asserted
that on this showing it was entitled to
admission as a State.
Senator Voorhees introduced a bill
for the admission of tho Territory of
Montana in place of the bill or ginally
introduced y him. Tlie bill now in
troduced, Senator Voorhees said, was
an enabling act, while the first bill
provided for the immediate admission
of the Territory
After an executivo session ttie Sen
How Smit'ora Dre.
Cleveland Leatler special: Tho fa
vorite dress of the Senator of to-day is
black broadcloth, double-breasted
frock coat, high standing collar open
at the neck, and boots. Still, business
s its are t st creeping in, and fully
one-third of the Senators wear cut
away coats Warner Wilier has on
clothes which would not bo out of
place were he at the head of a srroc ry
store. They are business clothes of
rough brown goods, and Mr. Hit er's
collar is tied with a soft-blue p lka
dot necktie. Senators Morgan and
Butler are both well-dressed southern
men ; still, their coats are black diagonal
cut-aways, buttoned high at the front
by a single button, and neither of them
showing an atom of shirt. Stanford,
the millionaire from California, is
dressed in a business suit which could
be duplicated for HO, and his eyes
are covered by glasses with rubber
rims. John A. Logan wears a turn
over collar and black clothes. His
raven hair kisses the collar of a black
broadcloth, double-breasted frock
coat, the skirts of which are very full.
and the buttons seldom fastened. Lo-
ean is shorter than most people think
Tie in cmwhii? nnrtlv. ana ho dresses
so that he looks shorter and fatter
than he is.
Senator Allison of Iowa wears a
shirt that opens at tho front, black
clothes, and his white necktie is as
high as was that of Henry Clay.
Senator Joe Brown is a cold-blooded
human, and be figh a the weather in
clothes made of beiver. Though he
has a good tailor, bis form as is so an
pillar that it is almost impossible to cut
this thick cloth to fit him, and it hangs
in wrinkles. Browns wears very long
hair, which curls as though he had
twisted it ' round a late pencil where
it falls upon his shirt collar. His long
gray beard bides his shirt, but a look
at His wristbands shows his red flannel
underclothing peeping out. Waltha 1,
Lamar's s ccessor, dresses like a bus
iness man. He is tall and thin, and his
blue and white necktie is not tied, but
in fastened bv a cold rim through
which it is drawn. Like the most of
the Southern men, he wears boots,
and, as a rule, yon will find these only
used at present by statesmen from the
South and W est.
The dandv of the .Senate is Matt
Ransom. He is always dressed in black
diagonal, and wears h i coat closely
buttoned, as he moves about the cham
ber with stately strides, pulling down
his white cutis so that at least three
inches of them may be seen below his
coat sleeves. He seldom appears out
of the Senate without gloves His fa
vorite hat is a slouch, and he wears it
s though it was a badge of military
. Senator Ingalls is one of the best
dressed men in the Senate. Hewers
good clothes, and has a Broadway
tailor. His cuffs are of, the whitest,
and his hair is never awry. Hoar, who
sits next to him. dresses in business
clothes, a cutaway coat, and he keeps
his watch in the side pocket of his
vest, fastened by a chain which com
mences at its top button and falls
down in a graceful curl upon his ca
pacious abdomen. tenator Hoar al
ways has his keys in his hands,8wings
the'in about, or fingers them as be
tal s or thinks..
John Sherman wears a ' blue-black
broadcloth, with a rather high stand
ing collar open at the front. This
collar is bonncl witn a wuie uiaca.
necktie, and the vest is cut rather low
so as to show the whitest and finest
MEMPIIIS DAILY APPEAL WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31, 1SS0
of linen. Senator Teller dresses in
black, and combs his hair without a
Eart, a U pompadour. Culloin wears
usiness clothes and boots. Don
Cameron affects a dark coat and light
pantaloons, and Wade Hampton has a
rough suit of business clothes. Sena
tor Vance wears a derby hat, Cockrell
a slouch and Evarts a plug.
Evans's clothes hang upon him like
those of a scarecrow. They are sev
eral sixes too large for Lim, and when
he sits in his chair upon his spine
his favorite position- the wrinkles in
them look like the corrugations of a
wa hboard. He wears a big wnite
unstarched standi nu collar, which
curls around his thick necktie of soft
black silk like a roll, and his Blurt
bosom, like the snow in color, is very
full, and bunches itself np outside of
his vest. Chace, the Quaker Senator,
wears fancy black clot In of a Quaker
cut. There is little, if any, collar to
the coat, but the lapel at the front is
faced with velvet. He hai a standing
collar and a black tie.
Mahone is the queerest dressed man
in the Senate. His 100 pounds of skin
and bone are bound round with
clothes which make him look like
fashion plate of fifty years ago, settled
and materialised. His long, black
frock coat is cut in the shape of two
inverted bells, with a big chest, a little
waist, and the skirts below these full,
ike those of a woman. lie wears the
finest linen of old Ireland, and his
little hands are bound at the wrists
with ru tiled sleeves, which almost
turn back over the black of his coat
His vest is always open at the waist,
and at times he leaves it entirely un
buttoned. He wears gold spectacles,
has a long gold watch chain, and bis
collar is bound by a white tie.
' LITERARY NOTJS.
Alfred Atbks. who hai pul. the
public uner obligations f ir The Or
lhnrp.it. The Vtrbaliit and The Mentor.
hat J 081 given, tnrouen in press oi
Funk A Wsgon'N of New York. The
Ettnitirdt of Elocution, a bauo-biok
(hut uo one who locks into its pages
will willingly be witannt. It is pi in,
pointed nd practical. Mansfotd tiai
it f ir sale.
"Strikks. Lockouts' and Arbitra
tions" is the title of a timely and im
portant article in the April Century by
George ay Powell It aims to be an
unbiased study of the relations of cap
ital and labor, and of the methods of
settling differences. Mr. P iwell at
the outset says : " Labor and capital
are each as necessary to the other as
the two wings of a bird. Cripple either
wing and tbe other is useless."
H. C. Bi'nnbb opens the April n tim
ber of St. Nicholat with a bright and
amusing fanciful story, entitled "Cas
perl," which is illustrated by u. iier
ford, and by the frontispiece drawn
by Leon Moran. Edward Everett with
a mora practical aim tells how the
"Vacation-schools in Boston" were
started ; and Charles Barnard, in a
story called "Sophie Conner and the
Vacation-school, explains tne inside
workings of one of those popular and
faradoxicallv named institutions,
lenry Sandham contributes eleven
drawings illustrating both articles.
Tub fiction of The Cen'ury for April
comprises tho third part of ' The in
ister s Charge,'' in which Mr. Howells
gives his hero the experience of a so
tourn in a tratnn s lodging-house: the
I'onclnnion of Mrs. Viarv 1 Inline
Footo s dramatic novel, "John Bode-
n m's Testiiiinn v : and two short sto
ries, one by Dr. Edward Eggleston
entitled "Sister Fabea," the scene o!
which is tho Dunkard Convent at
Eithrata, Pa., and tho time the
middlo of the eighteenth century;
and the other an amusing sketch by
Arlo .bates, called "April s Jjidy."
Dr. Talm (ok's series of sermons on
marriage, now in course of delivery in
the Tabernacle, Brooklyn, will bo
published in book form about April
"th bv Funk & Wagnalls, New York.
The title of the book will be The Mar-
riaae Rina. and will contain the follow
ing sermons: Uhoice of a Wile,
Ghoice of a Husband, "Uiandestine
Marriages," "Duties of Husbands to
Wives,7' "Duties of Wives to Hus
bands," "Costumes and Morals,
"Boarding-House vs. Home Life,"
lll,.i Tal. " "Voow IWvnwa "
"Motherhood.'' "Heredity," "Para
disaic Woman." "Influence of Sisters
Over Brothers," "The Worried House
keeper," "The Old FolkB Visit."
I the Anril St.NfchoUi Mrs. Bur
nett's serial, "Little Lord Fauntleroy,"
ceps at the same high-water mark it
reached in the last installment; Hor
ace E. Scudder's "George Wa' hington"
carries the hero through the campaign
with Braddock. and his subsequent
military experience as commander-in-chief
of the Virginia forces, his court
ship and mamago. . Henry J'A'Hord
shows more "Wonders of the Alpha
bet." each letter of which appears to
have an interesting history. Other
stories and sketches include: "Ben's
Sister," a lost-in-the snow stern by
Maria Lt fool: "An imprisoned
Whale," a natural history s etch by
Edmund Collins; and "A Visit to
Shakespeare's School," by the Rev. Al
f ed Danker. There are poems and
verses by Harlan H. Ballard, Sydney
Dayre and Caro A. Lloyd; and pic
tures by R. B. Birch, Alfred Brennan
and James Monks.
Historical? Lights area galaxy of
ouuu quotations utnen exclusively iruui
Btandard histories and o ograpmes.
All are arranged in alphabetic' order
under suitable topics, and each com
plete in ititelf, refers the reader to the
author and chanter- a noted. They
consist of facts, incidents, examples
and precedents selected tor illustrative
purposes, and chiefly from the histories
of tne civilized races of antiquity, and
the American and English people.
The subjects relate to religious, social
and political life to moral and civil
eovernment. The boo has a general
cross-reference Index, also an index of
personal names. All religious and
secular teachers and writers will ad
mire the convenience and utility of
this volume.' Compiled by the Key
Charles E. Little, and published by
Funk A Wagnalls, New York.." .'
Odtino for April contains the second
of the series on ''Big Game Hunting
in the Rocky Mountains," by Theo
dore Kooaeveit. Thomas Hieven, wno
started a year ago on his marvelous
"Bicycle Ride Around the Globe," as
sp cial correspondent of 0trng, tells
of his adventures from the Bosphorus
to Teheran. He cabled Outng on the
4th of March that he was starting that
morning for v alcutta, from Teheran
Military students wi 1 find he econd
installment of the "Diary of a United
States Officer in the Field Against the
Apaches,,' by Lieu', Bigelow of the
Team avury, a son oi me lion, jonn
Bieelow. Tbe veteral . yachtsman.
Cant. Coffin, tells another of ' his
"Blockade Running Yarns." in sailor
lingo. Edward S. J affray, head of the
great dry goods house and owner of
the steam vacht Stranger, has an ex
haustive article on the "History of
American Steam Yachts. All these
articles are profusely illustrated. The
monthly "Kecord ot fport is com
plete and accurate, as might be ex
pected from the editors on the Outing
mm at bimmgiim.
coxmrors rain fall fob for-
TT 1(311 1" HOI KS.
Rallread Traffic Completely Suspend
ed by Washout" Manufact
ories Drowsed UaU
larsouL to rum ArriiL.l
BiBMiHGHAif Ala , March 30. Rain
has fallen heie almost constantly for
forty-eight boms. Since 10 o'clock
last night there litera'ly hasn't be n a
minotn when it an't raining- Rail
road traffio and all other business is
pretty well r'rowned out The Louis
ville and Nr entile midnight r aven
ger train g ing north arrived here at 6
o'clock this morning, and the south
b nnf Qaeen and Crescent traiu, due
at 1 o'clock last nitiht, emue in at 6
o'clock this afUtrnt o . Except thss
and few ore and rock trains, nothing
ran in and out of here 1. at night or to
day. Railroad managers ay even if
there Is no more rain it will not be ad
visable to ran t alas -morrow. Tbe
Louisville and Nashville to id la
PRETTY WKLL WASHKD OCT
near Bingo, tbove ben , net r S'rai a
bmg and C aaton below, and leas
Hourly at other places. . Tne most se
rious damage on 'be Qae n and Cret
cent road is near Carthare, below, and
some ten miles from the junction witb
tbe Nashville tnd Ihtttaoooga road
above. An engine went down a a em-
baikmentat the former plsce this
morning. The Georgia Ptciflo wires
are down bejond Chnreo'oceo, Ga.
This side of thi road is flojded at va'i-
ons places, but Is nowhere washed to
sneak of, with tbe exception of tbe
town oi Anninin. several small man-
ufatt'iriug concerns in tbe tdge of
town here were fl Kided la it night and
hd to bean'pn dd
BtMf lUtlua In Alabniaa,.
Momtq Mtar. Ala. Much 30.
Heavy rtius have cansed wishou's on
the various railroads and all mails are
delayed. Tbe bridge across tbe Coosa
river at Wetnmpka wai washfd avay.
A construction train went turougu
tie bridge over the TalUpooea river
on tbe Colambui and Western road
between Onelika and Danville The
engine, two cars, engineer and fifteen
hands went down, ills leaied some
of the mtn are Inst is cries of diet n si
were heard, but nothing as to their
fate is yet known
Hbot Thmaiab the Heart.
Galvistom. Tki.. March 30. A
special to the Newt from Laredo says :
Alderman lienry Douglass was snot
and killed yesterday morning in the
Commercial Hotel bv Alexander
Menly of Corpus Christi. Menly and
a young man named Burbanks had
spent the night ' playing pin-pool,
Douglass watching the game, r jirly in
the morning they all repaired to the
hotel bar, where a qnarrel ensued be
tween Menly and Burbanks. 'I he for-
j i- r i . , nu..
mer urew ins revolver nmi ureu. hit
bullet grazed Burbanks and passed
through Douglass's heart. Menly was
arrested. There is a great deal of ex
citement over the tragedy and threats
of lvnching are made. DouglasH was
from Pennsylvania, and was one of
the most popular railroad men in this
I Don't Want Kollnf. bin I nre,"
Is the exclsmaiion of ihouean 's ff
fming from ct c.-u'i To II su h we
my: :atarm rmi r.iii"i iv "
hailH 8 lintarr 't l.-p ' I Hx he"
doDe in thon' n u cm-s; m not
in yours? Y -nr i- n d-Uv.
hDcliwe b'wui.i 'i . M-. i,.pi.ri arv
Medicsl A s c ld:rl.lp, X. Y ,
for ra upbltt n -
Conntf rfrltlno-In Hit Kkiihn
Lkavknwokth, Kas., March ItO.
There was considerable excitement in
the neighborhood of the Kansas State
Penitent ary last evening wben it was
discovered that a number of counter
feiters' mollis had been in use for
some time by a couple of convicts,
the la ter having successfully made a
number of bogus coins. A quantity
of the latter, representing perhaps f(i,
was found in tbe cell ol one l the
convicts. The molds were accident
ally discovered in tbe drying-room of
the laundry, where the two convicts
were employed. When examined
they said that they bad been assisted
by some of ttie guards, who procured
materials for them and got rid of the
spurious coins. They named two of
tho guards, who have been suspended
pending an investigation, but it is
generally thought the guards arc inno
cent. The counterfeiting has gone on
for several weeks.
Dante Fortaao Favars Poor Annie
Who is a colored cook and waiher, at
lit Liber'y street, was the Incky
holder I one tilth oi tne ticket in tne
Liuisinna Sttie lottery which drew
tbe first rauital prisi of $73,000 oo
Tnesday, Fenrmry th. Ia a q liet
way she said: "My name is Annie
Smith. I am forty yews of aja and a
widow: born at Monroe. La. My Bi
tot tinn was attracted to a ticket No.
57,705. The combination pleased me.
I purchased one-tilth I r tne sum oi
1. I a led at the t fla.te of tbe c m
panv and was told that I bad won
$16,000 " Sbe has no chiMrt n livi g
and is alone In tne wnna. new vr
leant La.) P.caywu, ftbruary 13IA.
Fr4ae Ei parte al w Yarn.
' Nw Yor, March 80. The total
exports of produce from this port
during the week were valned at 4,
. lny Are Bat iarry. -
There is one thing nobody ever re
grets that is, tbe day tt-ey tint adopt
ed Parker's Tonic as their regular fam
ily medicine. lis range ia so wide,
andjits good effects so tare, that noth
ing else, except gKd nursing, are
needed in a grett m'jirity of cases.
Buy it, try it, and afterwards it will
nnt ri, Nra n tral from wa.
BY haytna Croat Ion aatabllahed and ra
a oaaibla kouie, wharo yon find tba
lareeer aaaortmeot of PUnoa, Orena and
aterythia la tha aaaaio lina, aarafully aa
Uaied by Iba the'oa.hly pra Ul and aota
peient proprietor .for "SAL MBfl'Tonly,
and aot for tba f laaonar ol bi aad proton tloaa
name. I have ledaead tha price of Snoot
(are Itaaai. Tboy are fn'lr aa raa
ted, and bare a Ions attndine; and well
aaraed rooalatlon lor anrahility.
(aaail rear late-rw-l and vlalt
my etore before baying e'aewbara. Yoa will
Had beautiful raoda. Ui.rifht and rloaar
Piaooa, and alto, a namber of aaeond-haaa
Pianoa lot (ala and for rant. .
22 1 Main Ktrect.
rl IDTI IOC
S jC Arn,,.nrCnTfiaM,0iliTa
v. T',! ' r lir IVrce i P' ir
li yTiv Witnii'rfi'l'ir tl.iiTnio
, . t Tr-i tji oid KmireiT aiOc rtifim
' A ell trthra Prrtrct tUtninrr. wore niahloe
l.r w A nun I. .r, I 1 h. f ITV 111 i.
mmt,cJN V tndbtiiylirdfoUcra. Punp-fraa
bAaaiIW to. Xw.t CO. 3U N. ttb at St. LaaM.
And all llrblngaaal ftealy Main and
Hrala tl lirxpa land ajr
PS0wIASI-", fci-v-na, Tett-r, Uttifwo-m.
Liil.cn, IVurun, Hclrf llaad. Milk
Croat. LDdroS. B.rbn', lakar -'. Oroia'
and Wa-hnounti'i luh,ani tvniy apai-iai of
It hint. Burning, -cily. Pimply tlamori of
lh r-kin nj 8-li, ait Lo of Hair, ara
potitiTalr tared bt 1. 1 Tier at, IS ait ekia
I'nra, and Ci'ticca r, a viaaiiil Shin
Bcautitor axtaiD I jr. aa ' CPtiuvaA HaaoL
TtT, the new bliod Fori6ar intoiBrllr.
h phjiiciMLi n i all otuar rtmtdiaa (ail.
pmrini, or mfai.t ami.
I, Jt'ka i. Ca, l).D 8., tartar re laa
dan'utr; la thn anir for thirl, -B fa 7r.
and kaint all knoaa to tk ida kara
ahouta. with a viaw o hlp any who ara I
fliotad aa I hara haan lor ha put laalva
yean, tern y tk I tka CnTiroa laaaam
rarcd ma of I'foii.ii-.ar t-ly r-kln, lD-ibt
daya, after the diUra wlto wnoai I had
ouoaaltad lava ma ma na hal or a aonraao
meat. J011N J. CASK, D.D.b.
Newton, N. J.
1 our ivvr r,ii'i luriurin-ii " wua-
dertul car laai aomunr ou una of oaf aua-
lomere, an on aniirino w -Tair ymrw vi
.-ir i . k . i. . a., i a . .i.u .i . -
arui'tion -a hi bed and 'aa. au aba
i nea an lamouica aau w- ui' i on pin vvwm,
J. i. 8 .a ITU A UU.
H R. Car pan U', Handarana, N. Y , earad
of P'oriwii or lirnv, nf twaaty yoara'
at ndinc, ky Cutici aa Haaioiaa lhaatoat
aondarnil rara on roronl. A r-oitpantal ot
aralra tail f'om him daily. Pkyaieiana ana
Die Irienda thouaht h mwl die. Cure worn
to belora a Jai'iea of tha Paaeaaad llandar
iou'l a,ot prutntoeot oiliaene.
Araauld by all droit. Prioai CfTtrroai,
Meentat Kum'Lybkt, II. fl: Soar, K a-nia.
Praparad b tha Pnrtaa Dave ia Cnaal
oal Co.. Boaton, Maaa.
Baadlor"Maw taCaraHailn niaraar "
11 P 4 TTTIFY tha Coa nlailon and Vkla
ltrjJJ by oninai at'mu.uai "nr.
I wa ftlch lata hide, Cramn', Shiwi
If i'l'i n1 Hhrp fa n, hbaanatia,
irrj J Neoralyaaad hatat-a l aiua, and
H'HY I earr aiternal Paa and Arha
1 W rured b ika Cuticiu.a Avti-
Pill rumi. A new and pileot enuiioia
tn pa'n. fflo. . .
Diseases ara Prevalent all over the
I am a Dative of Fniland, and wMla I
waa in that oouatryl euatroeUd a tarrini
blood polion, and fr two yaara waa aadar
treatment a aa oat-door patu at at Nottinr
haiu lloapilHl, ataalaad, bat wa not a rod.
I luff.red iba moat axiinnlna naiaa a m
bonei. and waa oovarad with aoroa all nyar
my b dy and I i in be 1 bad rtio end daaf
na', with parnal Ion oi lht, aerra paina
In my bead and ata., wfclck aaerl) raa
ma oraiy I laat all hoiwln ihatoaantry,
and aailad for A amrloa, and waa Iraatad at
HooMTalt In thle city, aa wall aa by a pto n
Inent pbyilxian In Naw Vrk haili f ka oon-nei-tion
with tha knapitalt. ,
I aaa the advancement of Swift 8aela,
and I deer mined to We It a tital aa a la-t
reaort. I bad lea up all pa nl name;
eared, ai I had fon thmnah tha banda oj
lha beat n adloul men la Nmllne-ham and
Naw York. I took lit hoi Ilea of H. h 8,
and I ean lay w lb frat joy that that hav
cored me eniiraly. I ara aa lound and all
aa lavar waila my "J- ..
Naw York City, June hi. 1.
Ta tba Ufa, and He la wine who reraembere It.
But in March of I aljaar (ieM4), I oontr acted
bl od poiann, and be ra in Han ah. Ua.,
at lha time, 1 wont Into tha hop;UI there
frr reatinaut. 1 .offered nrt much irora
rhenm-tiim at tha rama time I d d not
fat well under the treatment there, nor waa
cured by any "f the aaunl meana. I haya
now taken a. en butt aa of "wilt'- haeoiSo
and am round and wrl . ltdrovethe po aon
out throuh boili on tbaikln.
Jeraoy City, N.J.. Aunt7, 18:5.
Tv.. ann. n.i T (.nntractAfl Mem! na'tnn.
Atler tJikinir i.rcn-r'i' !" troin the heat
libvuiiuna bfre util ill Iiihac, 1 cnurludod
In vinit Hot SprinKii. Bini up r-ohln T xar
i k'irin a doctor rt-coinmcniieii -n a to t y Swill a
I 8i -lAV. Furini b tOk! it wnnlf bencrlt
I ue iui.r tlinii Hot rp'iui - Altbuuah the
; had proilu rd ur.c bo r. iu u.y kaok and
I t mmi. Mnd hud renin' nd nil ihahniroft my
heiid, ' et I liea .n to ituprnva ia a week'a
time, nnd the eornliem to heal, and wara
eii'irelv ,oiie 'paid4 l aignt weeka.
WILL JHNaVS forter I'llun raai. uapot.
O too, Ta. -Inly 13, 1SHS
Traathaon Blood and Hkln Dlaeaaei mailed
free. TaaBwirr Hraoirio Co.,
Urawer 3, Atlanta Ha., N. Y., 167 W. -JM r't.
Flesh Producer & Tonic 1
IIar the HltuoHanni!
10 10 e popjiwhi
A Man of NIl-EItol Wlnlrra.
. . i . , n :
1 am w yeara ai aaa, ano reneru or.,
Pioneer a tna tonle for Ike teehle. By ita
Ufa my atraaih bat boon retiorad and my
weight inon-aaed ten pound.
A Eilf. vABlDDIilii liuiwii iy fu ibv.
Maoon, a-, Febraary U, laetS.
A ajrlpfleal aaiff alarata Hay a:
1 on-y weigovQ pweu-.i, -. -menoed
duinu'a Pion r, aad now welan 147
pound. 1 onold hardly walk with a ttiok to
amnion ma and ean now walk long aiatanoee
thnnt bam. Ita keaclt to m ii h fond
oal-ulaton. R. RUHUd BtiSflCK,
Hr. A. H Hrnaakartt, Hare) wara alar-
ahaat, mt rvraytn, wa , wrnni
Maetau I a aanarnoa a-yaaoerai biiii.
1 eonaiaer n a no miii - a hwi
r. W. r. Jonaa, Naeaa, Hay a i
K j wire aaa rovaiaev mm v
ere -ted tan aaaada la weight. receaa
...d 8uin.7Pi.n-r a. tk. ka.t toji,.
Dr. U.W7. DolkrKlar. of Atlanta, .,
Sulna't Ploaaer Blood Renawer kta keea
mA tat vaara aith uaaracadenlad aoceeae.
fl ta entirely yagetabla aad doat tka Tten
o barm. It lupravaa tba appetlia, digaa
Uoa aad blood maaing, atlmafaliag. Invig
orating and toning up ail tbe fanotiont aad
li-aaea of tha avtkm. aad thua beeomaa tka
great blood renawer and health rattorar.
-uref all Blood aal fhlo Sk'oaaei. Fkeama
tiairij o rait la. via aorea. a hiito
1? no" a year market U will he forwarded
on reoelpt aa rtea. tonall boiUot, fl.tOl
Ti&XUi 6k"a Diaeaeei .allad
Iree. . '
MAOOW UlulB8 w.i waooa.
J. F. U0LST &BltO.,
(BuaeaeoB to . b. flourr a ao.)
20 MAIN ST., MfUrfl'lIIS.
A rtlLT. and aaaplaU i ftook rf Wood; tad
aL A. W'WIIIB V .. . ' ,
ered Catketa aad Burial Robaa alwaya oa
baaa. ear uraere ay taiaaTapa nri
E4LTM 1 WaVALTH Da. I. C.
a gaaran'ead" tpoaila for Hyataria. Dtaal
W aar . aara aaa eiiia i aat.t,
aaa. uonyuiaiof", ,
gia. Headache, Nerve--; Prottratien, eaoaod
by tha uaa of aloebn! ar I. heooi Waka
fulaaat, mental bapraetloti. So'Unlng of the
Brain, reaultint In In-aattf and lea Ins to
m faery, daoay aad daatki Premalura
Aaa, Barroaaaaa, Lo" Ub'
.-' favolantary Uaaaa and SpermeU I
rhea, oai . by avar-aiertlon of Uia brain,
aelt-abuaa or o.-tludoigeaee. back boa aon
ulna ana o o"H treatiaeat. fl a aoi, at
aix boiee for teu a- mail prepaid, oa
reoelpt of pnea. We auan l a Si Boioi
to oura any ova. With each order teeeivee'
by aaloraia boaea, aeonmpaalad wit
o will rood the parohaaer aur writtoa
guarar to- ta rotund tha money U the treat
ment doa oi elect a aero, eaaraatoat
iaaued only b- A H'IU: a CO.. Drai
gtiU, kteaiphla. laaa.
M1P0LE0N HILL, President. W.N. WILKERS05, Ylce-Prealdet
U. J. LTX, Caoblfi.
MBnuMs CityFirg & Gen1Ias.CE
DOES A SI.tCtlL nil ABB MAKIIB BrHIWaMA.
A QUARTER OF A MILLION DOLLARS FULL PAID CAPITA
DII HOTOII aSt
WM. I. OiX.K
4(llc10 IT. mil -on street. ITfempliU.' Ten
0. B. WITBSMA.
369 MAIN tnTI,
J. T. FAMtA-i'V. J. A. INT. C. C. H8l!' R. A. PARHSR. I. L. W00DW '
Wbolosaif" Grocers & Csttoa Factor:
f t 8tro3t, MempHlav Tenn. ' j
Coltia oiipma'. J tn u lll trv our oareful attention. We oarry at all timet a veil;
aelaeted (took o . j
Staple & Fancy Groceries, Wlim, Llquore,Tob&ci; & Cl.ai i
wet wilt aalt aa lw aa tt l-awaav. ' :
THE MUTUAL LIFE IMS; C
lltrilAKD A. HfcCVIlUT, till PreBldent..
A&KE.TM, : : : : : : $1O1,OO0,OG
natroaacr Valnea Indntraeel an Pallalaa. BJa Farle4lara. Ckaanaat'
In aba Wwriai.
A.XaXD3C. X9Xl.a91XXJZI, IVC.P., Ill 3aar.aXaalaTAa
JNO. P. WILKBRSON, Agen
IV O. 5 otfon Fmchnn; IlnlldliiK, Mfauphlw,
Id UMBER TARB
YELLOW TINE AND OAK LUU11EJ
AKD BKALEBM I SI j
Ikoara. Haah. Bllndh. Ilreaaed Floorlna. Olllna-. Weather-Boardl
t yprena) Nblnitlt.'H, Laibaj, Etc j
. .tutt.. ... UHan.H.laj kw ,., iKwmlll In the Month for 111 Ina- orderanrotan'
Flooring, Celling, Kidina, Utep Lumber and
Lumbar of all dimentiuna. We make tha
aoiieuau anu promimy nueu.
GEO. BilYlIlLiI-KIt, AGENT,
No, 1184 JotTers-on Street
Will pay Good rrlcr for M O TEN, GIN FALLS avi
TKiSIIY COITO. of all dencrlptlonia. Heml lor Clrcul
and Irlcvn lald. j
HXTa. XV. SPSEIRS. Jl
7S Vwnoe StreetA
NLEDMK UKtH.,of Como, HIhs.
Nn BH rVont Street
Jnba . nalll van.
And Commission RHerchanU
232 and 234 Front SL, Memphis, Ten
atrrwBKa adahh ad sumMon.
Mr. I. N. BAtNKY dav 'tea hU whola time
to our nnaraa. uiHian waraoouae, wi rvaaoioawo .vri.
Piold 3Fects ' W antoi
SE E 3D
'i i ii
Farmlsa; Tools, Grata Seed, Garden Seed. Ocloi
Seta, Allllet, j j
CORN AT9D COTTOIS PLANTERSa j
B.G. CHAIS &
i . ai w
LV 1 . i v- '.Ai: VUil 71iAU aw , 4iaiva.A" ' i
aT a a- m W aV. Mm f!
V N r'f A - Bradford Corn aad Wheat 111
' 1 , . Cotton PreM, Cotton .!-,
ST i r - n V. ShafUas, PnllejB, Jfc .
V on uun"i
WraaiM . mla. fit
JV' Two Hundred Aaaorted Marl,
liilw mrn4 for Cta)nnia and rr
AND TRUST COMPANY.
lAUmS fl ROBINWtt,
M-D.MIU r!vl 1. ...i of aad .p.ard. and Utaaatt all.wod an
M-'wrbi'v'-and vk'l looal InvaAtm.nl ."J "TS'!!2.!Si.
traateaa. aadt la raaaral, elecale an tnaneial baamoaa reouirini a aaie ana re.p.
nar'aV Vaua arefta, In to ma to tult putcha-ata, op all j K"h"! If at tha ar
ar W. have, a oomm.l'ouj Vault Uff tha dapoait valuabloe. abut ii ai or
aar aueiooi.r., rraa ml KHmwd. nrml 1
I , .'in r. .
W. D. bkiuklL
Manufecturer f j
Cvpren bhlniilea a apeoialK i alao, Jfranij
Wholesale llminen a tpeoiai feature. Ortj
F. M. NORFLEET, Keildent Partne
I. J. Clvi
to tha weljhlni and ta a of all Cotton antn
SEED STORE, I
O OK H
JAM S3 RKILLT
nxMP im ppaPRHi I
eivun UAaariAEi aa tve .
LU. vo WAruuuu w a - s
jiFUNDERS & MACHIN1SV k
hammmu nv m am nnia aai i
I rWM I I M It WA jmf. IV IB iwj I w.
-ir . BrtCIAL WoriCaV-Wa arepMpareo m ail r
on" oUoa. for tk. aa. rat r
airr la ataok
TH nil LB URN , JAVia A.'OMPKi
aTZKNBKRGKK. . HAkVDWlta PhKlu
Mr. Houk You know just as well