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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, April 02, 1886, Image 6

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MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL FI i I DAY, APHIL 2. 1SS0.
THE V1LIE OF OKLAIIOM
TO Tift ("ORMOB.IXT AXDIiREEDT
CAITLE BARONS
Vb It Should Dp Oponed lo White
tiler;, and Sot Any Longer Ite
(ilves I'p to (stile.
Kiw Yokk, Man-li :n.-Tlnrri,ri
WahliinKtnn cortVHimniWiit iinilu-ts
thai within the next six wwti thrre
will begin a content in tin- House of a
very intercjitinK kind r rran battle
betw en a number ol very wealthy
eattlo enriKirations ho art- lining artfi
of the Indian Territory for their ojwr
atioitn, and tlic email farmer who
-want to make farnm there. What Con
gTexrt shall do will hIiow who in the
stmnRmt - a few rich corporations, or
S uiultoUdeof poor farmer.
It id spoil the bill reiorteil to the
llouw by the Committee on Territo
ries Is create the Territory of Okla
homa tbat this question will be de
rided ; and the facU and Ugim which
follow ill bIiow why.
MWH LAND AND KKW PEOI'I.K.
The whole Indian Territory, ho
ulled, contain 44,15-V-MO acred of
land.
It MmUlnn 70,4(50 peonlo, part In
diana and half-breeds and juirt whiten
and 'hcjrroeH, who figure na "adopted
Indians.'
Allowing four to a family, thin Mould
make 19.M7 families Put it at 20,00!,
and if to each family slmuM lie r
niuned 100 aere of lund, thin would
take iif on y 3,200,000 acres, nnd leave
over 48,000,000 vacant and mien for
settlement of ainiill funncr. The wile,
of theae many million of acre would
rive to Uio -H.UtMl Jmlian tuiniliex a
fund of money ao lnrire that the
would bo undoubtedly the wealthieMt
20,0n rnrniliett m llie world, ami woul
live at cam", they and their deseenc1
nt, forever.
WHY NOT
If the President would minimon the
Iienda of tlie Indian trihcH hither, he
and tbe Hoorctary of the Interior
might tK! able to show them that thin
would be the bent, und that it ix per
iiniw uio tiniy KaieconrHe lor I'lein an
their ne.oule. Itntu i-nxt until.. Ini.,r.,i
which hai fixed Its crip on the Indian
janos, ana ih every year netting more
and msro hold, Is inUiented in !
vonungiim:ii or, in fact, any -nettle
..I ,1... 1 I! ... - .
uieui. oi niu iiu inn uucHiiou ho lar as
It relate tfl the I ml an Territory
Thia cattfo ring and its scents lierc are
deU-hsined to prevent any action bv
vxmKmwor r,y me j'reaideut to inter
lt re with its enormously profitable
monopoly of milliona of seres. Theao
caiucmen nave influence in both
aounos oi iK)nKregH. It is even assert
eu mat itepreHeniuUvoi and Senutors
have peCanlarylntcrcHtjt in cattle com
panies in uie Indian Territory, thoiiL'li
oi turn tnero m no proof, llut that
inc cattlemen have political In
fluence in parte of Missouri and Kan
sas la, no doubt, true. The lobby of
...ii irrriiory came ring is
eoimpicuouB fact here, and their claim
la that tho lndiaim do not want any
change and that the government must
nwpen we winiicb oi the Indians.
Till CATTLE KINO.
T tMfiiii.1 1.: ..t t
" -""nw.uu hi in umm iiUHincHa
n mum ne anown that even the In
diana tkemmilvea in the Territory do
not preaUmd to occupy all the lands
i win lerriiory. Mitirely aside from
mr rami rauous. iwenly-liv
ve in nniu
prelaw
which nv aw
into, vet all
tho Indian Ter-
i.' T 'V"""u ",rt'H great arena
wnicn uio innes not only do not
w-nu to occupy, hut whic
uiey oaro no riK'it to jto
within the bounds of th
nuiry inert are:
W.-The Cherokee Und Strip,
onUima9 over 6,00 1,000 of acres.
HIV!?!?' Tho 1,,bli(: Unil Mri. '.
672M 0 acren. ' '
??T?C0k,la,,Vmft '-"Sr.lOO acres,
v .u v!?erok'0 Unl HtriP rJed
t7 ,lJ(M,ro.,l,C8 to 1,10 United SUitea
fci TA tUtl Pl,nx' f attIinK
friendly Indiana on it. Half a mill
Ion am were used for this purpose,
Sa.M rert V? Mi nn.Nfai.ied
4,i 00 wuro paid to the Indiana ad
part payment for the whole tract, of
which over C,.O0,0lX) havr Ufn put
"J P'verninent.
The public land atrip adjoins the
Cherokee land atrip on the west. It
wa, l0dtMl by Texaa to the United
Statea in 1NJ. Con. ,1IW K.ft i(
without law, without orKimization of
any kind, and has Kiven no authority
for Ita mat emeni it . ; 1
larKir than Connecticut, left lyine
out of d.ra in the middle of the
6U2-SSie: iJ",
Oklahoma, containinn 1.KK7 loo
acres was oricinaliy ,id of the
greeks and St.liiin1.l.. Secrt'tarv
Lamar .wy;,; "Tho Ind.una have tavn
pai.J therefor accordimr to mtn-ement."
He adda in his n p .rt; "So aent ol
the jrovernment resides tiixin this
land, and it ii not occupied iu any
way by any ptiraon or person,, for Hv
pnrpce under any authority of tlu'a
department."
ThiiMi three tracts, contuiuinK in all
ll,5N2,6iK acrea,are now in possession
of tho cattlemen. They are ureatlv
.vdeirttrJ by small farmenj who want to
fiiiiko hoinealeads.
It thia (Treat area wn i,ai-.-..l...t ,.,(
in ItiO aT farms it would make home
ior i.'.aui tanulies.
HOW TH PARMKK.S AUK KKIT OCT. I
The Ckerokoe Cattle Company, com
posed of citiaena of vissouri and Kan
na,wa formed in July, !Hs;i. It leaned
from the Cherokee chiefs, at an an
nual rental of HOO.OOO. the whole
5,0IK),(KK) acre of the Cherokee land
strip. It then proceeded to sublet to
other cattlemen at a rate which Mr.
Weaver in the House asserts gives to
the original company 1500,000 a year.
What rijrht have tbe Cherokees to
lease land which long ago they sold to
the government and for w hich they
Iibvb received a part payment of iiHH,
4X10 T That is a matter which ratiain
ly deserve inquiry by Com;rew,w Inch
ought to aak the Interior lV-partment
bow it cornea about that land of which
the government has tho fee and on
which it baa paid nart of the nriee can
i be leased by others to its own exclu
sion? I Indians DiaeoaiMi or ooviiknmext
' LAND.
But thia is not all. West of the
Cherokee land atrip lies, as bof. re ex
t jdained, Uio public land -'.rip, over
i a.RO0,0c0 acres. This never was in the
; jMiRsi'M-.ori u.f the CherokiH s. It a
: edel direct by 1 a..., to tiie United
i States Vet the Cherokee Council
has had the audacity to lcae to t. cat
tle ryndirate al.-o ' tuis public land
fctrip. The Hertn-J re ds thus:
iMember 13, 1SS '.- The Cherokee
i CVmncil piiwil an act authorizing the
i Cherokee chief to lease the public
. land atrip.
lXcvuioer 1.1, 1S13. This act was
fto amendeil as to strike out a clau e
which reqii'rcd the approval of the
Secretary of the Interior.
JJi-eember 4, 1S.S4. The lease was
xr-cuted to a cattle a mlicate for
;-.0,0t per annum, ''for grazing pur
only," and for twenty years.
The lease waa not xent 1 1 the Interior
lVpartmcnt until, in Keptemlicr, IHKfi,
it was called for by Indian tjoinmia
aioner Atkins.
Thus the cattlemen have made it to
the interest of the Indians to reist
st ulilxirnly every apeal made to them
to change their condition. The In
diana in fact are heavily aubsidixed by
the cattlemen to remain Indians.
mat this suhsidy of .,0U a year
is drawn bv them from lands "the
Cherokee and the public' land strips
winch they do not own, aurelv show
that this businesM needs to lie look
into.
OKLAHOMA.
Oklahoma, 1, 1-77, 100 acnw, lie aoiitli
01 the Cherokee Ijoid Strip, wind.
bars the way to it from Kansas and
other Northern State. ( n the west of
it he those Che venue anil Arrapahoe
reserves, from wbieli the cattle of aome
lig cattle ayudicati-a were exjadled by
uie government last summer under
proclamation of Mr. Cleveland. "Okla
noma, Nt-retary Ijimarsays in his re
port, "i not ta'cuiiied in any wav bv
any person or persons (or anv purpose
under any authority of this depart
ment. ;a a manor 01 met, However,
it Is to-day ranged over byjiot leas
than 100,000 cattle. These cattle arts in
part those driven by the government
Ironi the Cheyenne and Arrapahoe re-
aervauona last summer and which
their owners put into Oklahoma, and
in part cattle of the men who have
sublet part of tho adjoining Chero ee
Land Mrioand who range freely south
ward. So that from all this vast terri
tory of 11, 500,000 acre, a region nearly
as large as Maryland and Massachu
aetta together, white settlers are kept
out because a wealthy and very de
termined cattle ring haaHuhsidjxed the
Indians to resist all persuasions by tho
government to allow this vast terri
tory not occupied by them, and to
which they have no riirht wliatev
t Ti '
npencu ui wiuu) settlement.
AND STILL MORK CATTI.K.
Hut the Cherokee Land Strip Cattle
,4impany ilog not sit still. These en
terrrising ix'i.)le mean to exU-nd
their already great boundaries. Then,
again, the Caldwell Journal, for March
1 mi, repona mat:
ai a meeting of cattlemen held at
uie .ac and rox Agency, Indian Ter
ritory, on February i.rth, an orwiniza
turn was perfected to be known as the
sac and fox Agency Live Stock As
sociation, embracing within ita lim
it the country between the Cherokee
atrip 011 the north and South Canadian
river on the south, with the Crock
and Seminole nations on the east and
the Indian meridian as the western
iroiindary.
That is to say, they are leasing In
(ban reservations covering manv nun
ired thousand additional acres of
lanti, ami, 01 course, these Indiana to
whom they will pay monev will also
resist any attempt to open tho spare
lands of the Indian Territory to whitn
settlers.
THE PRESIDENTS POLICY.
THE S0UT1I ABOUT EYEXLV
VIDEU OX
DI
Mr. Cleveland's t'Jrll Serrtca Views
-Opfel'iDior Leading fou Ill
era Democrats.
but
THK INDIANS AS I.ANDHOLDEIIS.
Then-are 7!,40!) Indiana, half-breeds
ml "adopted Indiana "in tl... Tn.lt.n
Territory. Thev hold 41 nv rjh
oMand. It would be tedious to give
all their separate holdings, but here
are some sample which show how
ridiculous and unjustifiable is the
claim of friends of the Indians that
thev must not on any account bo in
tvrfcrcd with excent with their own
consent; particularly when the gov
ernment lias tolerated and continues
to tolerate a avstem nmh.r
tie men are allowed to b ibo these In
dians to remain Indians, und
elude from thia vast nn.u all ul,;i..
settlers, on any terms whatever. The
following are iroin olhcial returna:
I he Iowaa niimlaT onlv
Mil they hold 228.41H aen f lu.l'
which, by the wav. thev am tout h.u-.
... .. 'l.l.. ' '
ft, ; syuuicato.
ot" ivansHM miniiwr ''''r, iuim.n
7 "" 1,A''Jj" acivHot land
llie KickaoooH miMilu.r
Tl I. ..I I .7... w ,1 ..,.n.
) iimu -in,iiM acrea.
ilie tiuapaws number llfty-two iht
jiiiiv 110111 jMl.on.'! Bi'rna
The Eastern Nhawneea numlwr i.
ty-nine persons. They hold 13,048
ni 1 t-o.
T... ..! t.. 1: .
101m juoians on t in i'eoria
rew'rvation number 206 persona. They
ml.! r.o 'tot .. -
wiywi HI ns.
The list miidit be i.t..n,l..,l
these Siiniples are surely enough.'
WIIV IATTI.K ANU NOT MEN ?
1 no ipieation which (Congress ought
jo ask is why this great arna should
be oH'ii to cattle, but not to men and
women I A cattle syndicate ran an in
and lease from ninety-eight lowas, it
j.i-1-uin uieir .-.-lynni acres of laud
i. um- 11 to Keep out men. Why cannot
ine government, which Congr. w has
declared to be the guardian of the In
dians, deal with ita wards in favor of
its i-itiens who want homes?
T'"' I'hfvcnncs and Arrapahoea,
ichilas, Kiowaa and Comanche
number lit all 7tHX) men, women and
childnm. Their reservaUons cover
K,01O,274 acn-s. If every individual
of these Indians, man, woman and
child, were, assigned lilO acres, there
would still remain more that six mil
lion acre left for the settlement of in
dust rioiis and white farmers. Hut if
what would be far la tter for the In
dians, each family were settled on ItH)
acrea, there would remain 7,300,000
acres thus open for tho use of farmers.
Tina, at too acres for a farm, would
make 40,000 farms, and would oiien
homes for a white population of at
least 2.'IO,OOI. Is it right to leave it all
to 71XK) Indians, w ho will presently
lease it to rattle men?
The Indians ought not to be
wronged. But, as they are "wards of
tho nation," so declared by act of Con
gress, their guardian inus't havo the
right to act lor them for their own in
terest, and must exorcise thia right.
If only that disHwition of their prop
erty is to lie made which is pie sing
to them, then they are no longer
wards and no longer und-r the special
protection of the government as mi
nor or persons mcapaote ol guar ing
themselves. In that case they must
care for themselves as other men do,
and their estates will noon lie squan
dered. If they are to havo theaoc al
gu rdianship and care of the govern
ment, then Congress has a right to
command that they shall be 011 farms
of moderate area, 80 or 100 acres to a
family, and that the reat of their vast
possessions shall be sold for their ben
efit, and sold, not to cattle syndicate
or land speculator', but in small par
cels to actual settlor. Nor is it aafo
for Congress to delay doing this much
larger. The Indians themselves will
be the 'AOrst sufferers by such delay.
la Important Irml.
lit rttol a suspicious character
u.c 1 !. general appearance, move
on t 1 rconieauioMship without w t
irg nni.i be has lobbed a travder,
flod a rouse or murdered a fellow
m n, is an impntfsut function cf a
hrewd d t tt ve. Even moie impor
tant Is 'h a-rest tf a disease which, if
not checked, will t light and destroy a
hnu an hie. The IieqneLt cou.b, Vm
f ppeti e, gantrAl ia.iinor or riebil
l y, p.l hi skin and bodily aches a d
imi sai n'iunce the approai h of pul
nrra' v 1 onsutnption.which i Drorni t-
Naw osa, April 1. A recV
Iruiu Angost, Ga., t ih TiWji ray:
Th editor ml the Oir.nicle, ttm Hoi.
Patiick Wa'sh, who ii 1 o a Natloml
Douiocratio Committeeman, baa sect
circular to other mainber of tbe
committee and to pioointnt Dmo
crrti of the coanirjr iskug their
Tiiwjonths President' c.viUervUe
po'i 'y. Kepliet so far received from
thefconthern Hate show terlr an
evn division ol opinion. Wahht
(inorgi and Simple cf Alabama are
uurattricaliy
or rssio to TBI ptaaiDKNT'a rucv.
i'lwon 01 rontn Carolina, now
abroad, is known to be in favor of tbe
policy, (torn of the exi ress.'oris
the letter are very strone io eoudert n
ing the President' administration.
Ons writer upbraids the President for
t ying to bteiknp a solid South. The
Chronicle conclude an editorial on the
matter is follow: "Stupid and stiff'
necked atd inexcusably blind are tbe
leaders and so-called statisnen that
do not use tbe P'tronsge as tbe hon
orable end jus'mable means of perpet
uitmg jjetno-ranc ruprema'-y."
AB KANSAS NOTES.
CAN BE CURED WITHOOT THE USE OF OPIUM OR MORPHINE!
The lltiiiral ttrirj, publihi-t at Bt LouL, pji
Id the June, IhM. lue : luy hve U-nnne
viciunB to the ue ol opluni tir tnorithinr, fniui
tho use of those druKH lorlhr reik i of Neural
gia. It it gratifViuK to olnK-rve that Mit b duu
geroua corueiuenceii muy te avrtiil hy ttie
uno Tosoausk, whii h in almiwl a (.ptviilc
la the acute form of Meural;ia."
FOR BALE BT ALL DRU( GISTS,
A. MFLLIFP. HnU Pnxximt. 7(MI uiJ 711 WAlSULNliTOW AVKNUE. 8T. LOUlflu
nl Vnnrklanai afllwtt
juf aju iMwrtffcf; uwMtim intn imr xmuLuiit "
To in my pstarat'si owi x nriMsvia, "Utiif ntli-
" 4USB4MS. iUJUUXs,. an, 111.
I 4Dorai4ftr ToacmllM th bmt rtw., , jsj tar
uriusiaia umww wtn.
C. V. JJiiVAL, It D, PiiMTflla, Mo.
PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER BOTTLE.
W.. A. .GAGE & CO.
ANDREW BTEWAET. Hew Orleana. aJTDKEW D. QWYlTinS, MempbJ
WTiolesaleGrocers, Cot. Factors
SO. 834S AA'I) 838 FBOMT STREET, MEMPHIS, TEXS.
ABD
STEY7ART BROTHERS h COMPANY
COTTON FACTORS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
SEW OIIEEAS, IAIJI8IASA.
v "ntl and peruitni't tlj cu'fd by
1) . l'i"i'" "Oolden Medicil Discoy
try.'' bold by druggists."
Yki.i.vii.lk Flag; Genuine oroermr
ity can only couie to the farmers of
Arkansas by gotung out ol debt and
staying out.
Ozakk Democrat; This is a General
election year in Arkansas. It will lie
an important year in that regard, and
j-femocrats cannot too soon prepare lor
wora.
Auoitmta Vhktte: Home seem to think
that consolidated labor is entirely to
Dunne. torgt'Uing mat consolidated
capital haa refused every oiler, either
ironi nip laoor rs or tlie sunuring jeO'
ywio adjust me iron me.
Kokt Smith 7Vi7)uik: Tlie general
sontinient is that the strike must end
or, at nil events, the railroads must
run their trains, and traflic must be
resumed. The country is growing im
patient at these long delays.
Kokt Smith Tribune: Master Work
man l'owilerly stands his ground and
remains cool and collected. Had there
lieen a leas reasonable man at the head
of the strikers, .the consequences
would ere now have been most disastrous.
Va Burks Arm: It is not with
any intent to afford the public extra
knowledge of these document? that
tho HenaU; haa entered upon its war.
but simply to nrevrnt chancres from
being made, and to keep spies and in
formers and wire-it orkers In otlice.
8rabcy Bftwn: A rai'road obligates
itself to receive and transport the nav
Bengors and freight asking conveyance,
loin delay, and lor a lair consider
ation. The charter does not specif r
that the service shall only be rendered
when they can obtain labor at a sped
tied rate of watres to bo paid to their
employes.
Arkansas Citv Jourmil: We now
learn that the farm hands, the com
mon laborers ot the country, are or-
ganmng their lodges of Knight of
iiair. What would become of tho
planting interests of the country if all
tho farm hands were to strike the first
of June and not go back to work for
lour weeks Carf - 6sfj
IIki.kna World :' IThe farmiiuz com
inunity are staying at home busy pre
paring for the coming crop. Not as
many have gone into the mortgage
business as usual. Tney are in better
circumstances than tliev nave been
since the war, and this united move
of their's, against the mortgage sys-
umii, mi evidence oi mat iaci.
Lirn.tj ivock Ucufitf : The reasons
upon which the Nonate acbi In con
firming or rejecting the President's
nomineees should bo givon the public.
i no people should learn not only re
sults but tho causes of the results.
Secret sessions should be abandoned.
The present Congress bills
fair to descend to history as the "do
nothing" Congress.
Pine Uuirr Commercial: We shall,
anon, open up. I hieving, couteiupti,
ble, corruptible ollicials nisv aa well
look out. No power shall stay us.
Wo will expose corruption even at
the sacrifice of evident proposed as
sassination. Bravado and buHJorinir
will not sutlico. Kither wo shall show
up the scoundrels or else we shall
perish in the attempt.
IIki.kna llurtj: Now that the neo-
ple see the cause of the Patrio ' oi-
position to Col. liunn. this Mnd of
opposition will not injure the Colonel's
good name as a representative from
the First Congressional District, but
whon it becomes known that Mr.
Carr oppose him because he could
not two him for personal ends. Mr.
Dunn will receive over seven-eights
of all the Democratic votes in Phillips
county,
tlra Hp for ImI,
Nkw Iohk. Apr! 1. The steam
ship Gull of A kt-a, Cpt. Wall',
ailed frim Huflva on the 8th of
March, with a cargo (f 2' 01 tons of
iron nr consigned to John Paraons A
&. of No. lui Jobns street, bhe bat
not arrived ', and has been riven
np aa 'oi. Khe ws in command of
C P'. Walls, and had a crew of about
iiiri-flre mfn on hoard. She was
ao th 150,tX. Herc-nrno la rallied
at 72 (VA
Factors,
No, SOO Front Street, : Hemp bin, Tenitt
DILLARD & COFFIN,
COTTON FACTORS,
CHESS-CARLEY COMPANY.
Slemphis, Tenn.
Actvamcfi o Ivferclmniw nnd Plttniera.
GAYOSO HOTEL,
MEMPHIS, TENKE8SEE.
Newlr Constrnoted and Elaborately Furnished, Con
tain ing 225 Large and Elegant Rooms.
arTha Homa bai Perfect Vantilatton and Natural LUht, Steam heating, Kleotrie Belli,
ana two oi Hale levatori. All itreet-eart iau Main itreet antraooe.
KATE Sa.Oe te $4 per day, aoeordlnr to (lie and eleratton of roomi. BpeotaJ
ratea to Commercial Traveler. Abundant lopplr of PURE CISTERN AND WELL WATER
HBTAIiIWUKD 18G4,
ternberg & Son.
(VCVESSOBS TO STfV.USBF.R6 4k LF.K)
WIXOIjZISii.XjXI
TOBACCO, GIBARS & PIPES,
a3t rrom hi.. t;or. uniop. Jiempais, Tenn,
Oils dto 3Ti,Tra,l Stored
Office, 349 front Street, Memphis, Tenn.
L. D. MULUWSolUUJ. B Godwin k Co. JAfl. T0K01, !U oi J. W. 0ldwU k Ot
mUhl.TNS & YONQEL
Cotton Factors & Com miss ion Merchants
No. 1 Howard'g Row, Cor. Front and Pnlon, Memphlg.
er.Tiiornton fi Go
Cotton Factors, Vbolesale Grocers,
ITo. 30G Trnnt street. : SlemnlilH.
sFETTIT
WHOLESALE
, COTTON FACTORS
GROCERS
S. 0. DERND0N.
JOHN CALH00N.
And Commission Merchants,
SffOand SQ2 Front St.. MemnbU. Tcnn,
!A. YACCARO &Go
BEBNDON & CA1H00N,
MERCHANDISE BROKERS
.iiKl Nllnracturcrs, Agents,
254 Second St.. Ifwima H mi 'I 9. Up-Statra. Womphls, Thu. Telfplions 754.
THE LIVERORE FOUNDRY AND MACHINE COMPANY, j
F0UNDUV & MACHINE DKI T, 160 to 174 Adams St, Memphis.
WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALERS,
WOR. ?8 A. TIT 0 FROWT STH JRT?T . wrVMPFTTS.
D.T. POBTEB.
U. W. HAOHA.
Rrfwa
Caallnsf,
Raw-HIl
Clrlat- "". j
Ilonae
Crotala I
Bnildias!
. t -
fwntaii(ii;
Bar IrB,
Boiler Irfa,
Hoop, Band
mmn
Jlie Iron,
Baccasaorg to P0BTEB, TAILOR ft CO,
OoBfiral
myai rs,
m xm& ji". uotton Fact
irt1tZXtZ5ZZtt9 AJoD
" r ' Rallwav . .
ers
IU0N & BAILH AY SUPPLY DEP'T, 226 and 238 Second St.
(Saeoeiaon In thli lepartment to JOHN MANOOCI.)
r-Wr'e on for information on ANY 1 HINO In aitlior line.
ITHOIiESAIiE GBEBS,
1VO. 200 FRONT STREET, i i HEMPRTR. TXTBTB
. ALNTON,
B. W. CBOWCU,
H. II. HAITHT.
ALSTON, CROWELL & CO,
And rmmlHHiuD Merchants, ihtf , Cora Oata, Bran, Chop Feed, OU-Meal.
Liu. , IJemnnt. Plaator, Boildiiifc and Fire llrlck, Etc
Cor. Front and Union. 1 Howard'8 Row. Memphis.
HILL, FONTAINE & GO.
Cotton Factors and Wholesale 6roc8r&
S9G-29S Front git., Memphis, Tn.
NO. B. TOO?.
, L. McOOWAN.
J. 8. MoTIGHB. W.
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VI bUVVA ft bU
8. PATTKS0U
mil
Cotton Factor. Commissicn Serchant
TSa. 11t Wowth HnliiMt..fcl.
Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors, largest brewery in America.
Jos. Schlitz Brewing Gompanv,
And Dealers In Levee and Railroad Supplies,
274 Front Street Mnnmlittv Tenppisoe
.LCOCHRAN&Co
MEMPHIS BRANCH,
S. ROHSCHUl. Agent, Memohia, Tenn.
OBm Ml Rotlllaa; Work. S a IS Dmtoa
uepoa aifaa leenofiM, eor.BfUB m Aal it;
ffa. - a
Absolutely Pure.
Tb.it, oder nar.r .rio. A B-arral ol
lrn, itratialh and wbi.lt.cimrn.in. More
ernnnuiiiial tb.n the oril.a.r: kii.rtu, and
. ni.M ii. u tn entfi.tiin.n i,!.b ih.
multitnd. ot lo. teit. h..ri n.ht nlarc or
I.hOM hut. nw,i.r. ,V.W n.ly Km l
lUiiN lo: to., lut Wall icBesXctk.
fjaloa lfa IMS, SM.OOO Bfrrelfi......Jtala of Mfmphla Brtaaek, 10,00 Kao
MMivii i. aw... ihi.iwii mrr.ii.
1:;-...T r ;:v
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.1
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tat o ' ; 2 r." i- v.-. ! t:i v'!i n r n
UW ABIt PLABIHChSlIIX, IATT-TUD,
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Holding, Lumber,
Lath and Shinglea, Flooring, Ceiling and Cedar Posts.
Plfflft, - - TEW N ERSES
W.LDOUGLAS'
$3.00
SHOE 4
WARRANT!-tt.
mm
v rr.i' r aw '.
Latest Novelties in Footwear
0R SPRIKO AWD BHHMKR.
LK43AHT STTLBSI
SVPEBIOB WOBUSAIIBIP
lowest raicsnr
AGENTS FOX THB FAMOUS
W.L. Donglag $3.00 Call Shoes
In Button, Lao. aad Contreea.
Sfsr Ulnatrated C.talocne aid Priee-LItt
Mailed Free on MipHeaiioa.fa
M.u
11
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Cotton Factors, Wholesale Grocers,
Wo. 11 Union Street, : : RXemplils, Ten p.
B; WITZEfiEAMT Co
WnoJesale dealers and Pnallahem,
SJR TL3LS33LO HHOIlBe
Sol. Aienta for Ih. following Flnt-Claai Inatrataoatit
Steinwav auil
-tnav a mTMm iBim n a acts, sabi.kr. n n. nisi a rm.
i 9 A 1 nL JJ U-fJJfl.Vin CiTT.fl A THaaa,U01 "!!". cMiua wihm, chi
Collars. Trce Cltalns, L.sp Links,
Blind Bridles, Haines. Lap II in km.
Backband-H, Mingle Trees, Kepalr Link,
llanieal rings, Iouble Trees, Cotton ltp.
Curry Comix Uorso Brnshra,
A Complete Line of ine aboTe Goods at Lowest Prices.
WBOLKSALB MANUFACTURERS
ADDIiE, 1IA1XWESS AISD
SOI and 303 Stain Street, Menvphl, Tenn.
I!A1 lOTTAUK OKUAN.
SWA HXW T-OCTAVB PIANO FOR tlto.-fj
Writ for Ontaloimwi, Wwa.a9.t nnd S3(t SFCOP NT- NKMPHI
KELLY, ROPER & REILLY,
WHOLESALE
Grocers & Cotton Factors,
No. S03 llaln Street, Gayoso IloJa,

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