Newspaper Page Text
THE COMITIOY OF TRADE
lAaVTK MIKUFICICRERS DIS
lOHIIROTHE SI HIKES.
lierecnH Artlrlty la All Branch
All Tfitlle Hills Running
rHiLADKLPHUr i April 7.-The
Waeat manofiK iurine concerns of
Pnulni, New York and all the
(W Kiiglaml Statt arc discounting
the Soathwestern slriko and are plac
ing fcaary order (or ma erial and pro-aW-ta.f
all kinds at mi Is and furnaces
and factories. A vast amount of bimi
sesa hna boon hold back during the
pat thirty days simi 1y on account of
Uiaatrikea, tho agitations for shorter
hoars and the p'neral unicrtaintv ro
aultina therefrom. The iiuliixtrial and
manufacturing iiitrrcstfl wo their way
through those ditlieullii-a Meantime
tba consumptive demands of the
country have been inrreaHing rather
than flaclining, and at distributing
poiata stocks aro pretty well cxhaiiHt
ed, aailoat all large manufacturing
center there are no good on band
and orders aro on boo- s calling fur a
full output of mills for from one to
four months. In Wentirn IVnnayl
Tania the iron ami steel-making ca
pacity in lomlod down with orders
mora heavily than for years and a gen
eral improvement in prices is probable
there. lu KuMcrn l'eiinsvlvuiiiii tbere in
lean activity, but Mill a lurgi-amount of
buBiaens Ls hanging on the edge of the
market waiting for the first symptoma
of an improvement. During the past
week mime r,iHH,lKH feet of lumber
hare been thrown into l'hiladclpliia
and New York markets, and Home
fiftora or twenty cargoes lire on the
way from Southern ports, with yellow
pine, to fill urgent orders for builders,
railroad builders ami other consumers
of Roulaorn pine. Lumber m lirm in
prion, and yard men aro clocking up.
. Ter tiling w uncertainty as to the
conlinuunce of a bituminous coal
strike. The miners are better organ
lied Uian usual, ami will probably
hold ont for Home time In Kail era
Pennsylvania and in New Jemey be
twenn thirty ami sixty manufacturing
establishments have shut down, and
dnriag the neit sixty days as many
mora will bo obliged to suspend, nn
Icsh bituminous supplies are received.
Urgent orders a v telegraphed for coke.
Tim antbracitu miners are working
fall time, and an urgent demand is
oo ruing in fioin all quarters.
All of theteitilo mills of l'biladel
tihia art running full time with excel
lent pi-aspects. Wool la declining in
price and demand, and foreign sup
plion am coining In. Cotton is being
mora largely used in hosiery than
usual te compensate for the incroaNing
coat. A great deal of interest in being
deyalopM in the cultivation of ramio
in tan Houth. Miinufttctiircr are
wary ana1 cautious. Prints and print
cloth cont nue iu alow demand. A
better feeling prevails in dry goods
circlet aror trade prospects w hich will
Improve when the strikes are settled.
There ia a prospect of a settlement of
lalwr diflicultics throughout the
conntry during the next two weeks.
The orgnniialion of inuniifactiirerH
In the cotton nnd woolen goods indus
try and manufacturers in several other
Indaatrit iu bcingqtiictly pushed, but
Wita prospects of securing n great deal
of attention at lust. Pelngaten will he
oleeted this week to attend tbo Na
tional Convention of Kuiploycrs in
Chicago next month, where some pro
gramme l')f orgunUud eijurt w ill bo
Next week the organization of as
omhlica andor the KiiigbU of Ijibor
will as renewed, and it is understood
that there aru between 12 '0 and 1500
applications already ready to bo acted
1IBTUIWOHR HE ft) IoiN TO
la WMik II Ntiauid Have he Help
Tlhs White Dion and Not
To Mm Billon of th AimeaJi
.P.?r, 1 "J1" who hidM Ix'iind the titlo
of Ool. John," in a letter to the Ar
MAfcof April 2d, is evidently desirous
of rtlsiog an alarm over the question
of aetro domination In the swamps of
ArksnsiB. He especially citoe the fart
thrteteo now a negro lnlds the bal
ance of power in one of the towns
orer there. A very unworthy sort ol
nogo he is, to.i, according to "Col.
VilSm however, that
?. i. . ' Ux t U ,nl0' bUek.
II haieaa onprlnclpled man and un
woithyof ti e power which he seems
to nave, let every honorable means be
haukt! Vi deprive him of power,
no matter what his racn or color. But
the tnit Ckilonel, wiih pen thrice
aharpaaed in lia'.e and detestation
Ol the at-grn, dorn not hesitate to as
ert .that the state of things which
prevails over there calls for and war
' a reaorl to ontrrga and violence
by whieh pa ideal power and a 1 other
Kieaas ii defense and protection un
der Ue law have been taken from
tbeaerro in many other paita. It
would ta somethlag fcr the W. titi
sens to "deprecate" and "rr,,"
While at the lame time jnstifvlng and
matnr, becaaseof a "tad necessity."
i,m"M bT8 been a brother of ' Ool.
John wtomwemet on tie tain a
few diys ko c ming ont c f New Or
leans. He aai a physidtn by proles
a.oa. agfntlemsn ol the old htI oil,
and raj org from a town tot far from
Okolona aid C (Iambus, Mian. The
writer wa close by snl heard him ex
plaining to a Mow-passenger the
Carroll on ontrige, which had just oc
carre4 thr.a di'y i before. He regret
ted the ocenrrene very irunh, espe
cially been rsi the North would make
politieil rapital oi t of it. It was one
of those events which were unavoida
ble. The negro Brown, the prisoner
In eaait was a "sassv," "bad fellow,"
ad the town had teed t j be r.d cf
him aae bis brother. There waa "some
pity fer the other poor niggers who
got killed, hut they all had arms and
no avalil would have stirred
up a Inns and killed a.-,
maay white people. At this
polat wa to ild not help interposing
the question : " VY by is it, sir, that in
all eama of this kind the negro is
b'amtd as being the party at fruit, and
yet be alwatageU the worst (.1 ilT
And aow is it that a prisoner in court
MnlJ ka armed, and thnnirh in the
hands ! the lw, in ('anger of over
riding trie total authorities andan
lngoa iy whue po -le to be kill .id T"
ibe dKtrr vas, for the momeLt,
Mfluul li a DiA.t frvnltwnent hv rr.v
Iropeit B.-tt inqnuies.and hettunibled
ab0' t wndiy to fi id the aiisver. H i
(oi however, arose wuh the oc
casion, and he eaitedy plead tie ex
cuse f lust mob, ibn u'rs are of
-w-t.ich rii'nm Whs (hat the Krowns
vnriabt'l ot and lai made tfoub e
b nt politic-) and were ritarving ol
ituii lata. Moteover, the dc tr tiu
se f was an unreconciled, unrecon
structed believer in the ciue of the
South as rgUnst. the encrrachments
ol the North, lis was against negro
freedom and rilimnahln or faualltV
Ihe divine plan had been broken
down when elaverr waa abolished
and the North would vet be
punished fir the same. Her
beet c.t'xens fsoad Democrats) would
come eouth. and the wealth of
the nttion would flaw South, and
tbose Northern men would be won
over ti Southern iders, and the ranas
which was lost in battle would be
gained in poMtical col Act. Tbenegr
was an accursed rce, doomed to a ser
vile state. Np psrmanent improve
ment could bewronsht in him. Asa
slave be was docile and trustworthy,
The doctor had gone Into tbe army
and left bn familv in tbe are ot ser
vants and they were safe. Asa ties
man the a euro is not resentful and
spiteful, but atill he will never do any
lood and is ont of his place when he
claims the rikht ol a citlrtm. l De i ar-
petbaggers spoiled him. and this was
the csuse n( outbreaks like that oi uar-
rollton. The doctor was an entauoi-
at-tic admirer and friend of Jefferson
Davis; had recently visited tbatgrta
man at his bom, aod is snre fiat the
time will come when history will prove
Le and Davis nd their co-Co n
fxbratci as having been the great
est men of modern times, ttutb
in brief are tbe sentiments I one who
like "Col. John" deems it to be his
in ssion to turn back tha tide of even'i
or try to impdo the progress of civili
sation in America. He would lad
lha people to nnite in regarding the
negro race as aiim and only to he
tolerated here by being kept in a btste
of serfdom or caste subordination. V e
admit tt e natural d ilicuities arising
w th the transition from slavery to
freedom and the right of manhood
and vitir. inship. But what in tu-m
case is the duty of a patriot and a
friend of htiin.tnity ? I it not to seek
in every way the enlightenment and
improvement of aclasaof peopls who
urn ture 1 1 increase to great numbers,
and are, indeed, likely t) he the pit l
ahle victims of selfish and unprinci
pled leaders? Were it not. belter for
"Col. John nn 1 every white Ameri
can to plan lor making ti e negro
a capable and so id citixen? Ia
it not evident from his trus
worthiness as a mve, hi re
markable eapm ity for discipline
in war, the w II sui-Uined tffjrts of
large numbers to acquire education,
the large amount of property in the
agireuate already owned throughout
throughout tbe country ls it not evi
dent to any reasonable mind that with
the kindly co-operation and aid cf the
tace to whom f r so many yean the
negro baa been entlaved, he may now
look forward to a career of improve
and, a condition ia which he shall act
a part (which ho does now
in a large measure, though ol:en
rudely and incapably), as a pro
ducing factnr In the development
of tbe Booth and the enrichment
ol tbe whole nation. I it statesman
like, is it Christianity, is it Ihe dictUe
of sn intelligent and patriotic cit rin
to advocate at this time anything but
an heroic iff rt to enciurage Ihe Im
provement of the cmdition of the un
ednca e l and homelisi and dependent
laborer of whatev r race?
Kvery American iltiin is a votr,
and the col. r line In politics is pass ng
uw ay and the dimwogne o' every
party in already laying his pUnsio
couiril the votes ol the mn-sea who
sre swayed by appeals t) prtju
dice nUbrr tsn reason, lb
tendency of the laboring classes and
eapecitlly that element who, without J
property of the r own, have no risk to
run In ram of (It trautlB Vy Ore or
the paralyilg ol business by r ulropd
end factory strikes, snd thetamsteinv
lion pn anced bjr UD'lSlng aner hhU
All tills it wofl'd seem, muet lead mnn
like "Col John" and hia kii.d to coun
sel better things. The negro in here
doubtless to tk y- The fertile low
lands and swamps of Arkansas, in
which "Col John" sees him already
in large majority over the whitse,
sureiy nave long oeen awaiting cm
vatiun. Tbe rich acres there hud
better be producing corn and col on
than lying tills, as millions of aerds of
Wonthern li-nd are now, and long will
be unless the pel Iry of "Ool. John"
and the Carroll'on mob and our trav
eling friend, the djctor fr. m Missis
sippi, shall give way to the spirit of
progress, ol ph lanthropy,. of hu
manity, of 01 rl tian civil ution. Let
the faults and mis'akes of oar political
hiet'iry he admitted, if 501 please; let
thu ilangeie which seem t) threaten
the connti y fn-m the in rasing nnm
hers of an 'grioraut nnd depressed c ass
f I peop'e be l ankly coi f .treed; then
to be f rwarued ia to be U r ammed,
with thrt regard for rg'itaouaneas snd
Ju't dia'log which tmds to elevate
men of all races, to make them con-
lent with their lot and in timet ire
g. rd their fellow-men of all races ss
tin ir friends, snd all together having
sacred lights snd intrttl In inn
mon citis-nshin. Will "Qui. John" or
anyone else tell us how a repub lo can
hope to exist and to piomote the we l
being ol its cltlsene if intolerant and
hatred towaid any class 1 r race within
it in taught ai d practiced T If elm,
and factinns, and all manner of selfish
orpaaiiHiiona spring np anddstiov,
as tney uo, ins tuda 01 regsrd lor the
What do we need so mnch to-day
as the efl.nt to promote a broad pa
triotism, pbilai -t'-.r.ipy and the pro
gressive eulighteument of all tbe
U t j ifltice be dure, let a true be
nevolence prevail, 'et the principles
of Christianity control public semi
ment, and the re a'inn of the races
will adjust iteelf, aid men who now
10 its 1 hate and stiife a d viidence,
and dtfend mnrder, will be found
promoting peace and d ing cod
ra her than evil, aid the woik if
riithteorsnnsa sha I be peace and ihs
effect of iighteoo-ness quietness and
aseiranee forever. b. a. I a as.
Muni, April, IMS.
H.-.w errmiB tl e light of the houe
hold clouded by signs of melancholy
or irriub bly on the part of the ladle .
Yet tb y are not to be blamed, for
they are the result of ailmer.t pecu
liar to that sx, which men kr.ow no'
of. But tre cans may be removt-d
snd j reevored by the uie of Dr.
Pierce'e "Pavorite Praerliton,"
which ai a tinie and nervine f ir de
bilitated women, ia certain, safe and
pleasant It is beyond all compare tbe
great healer ol women.
The ftBw-airaa at Detroit.
Dktkoit, at iob., Apr I 7 The snow
storm cuLtinued ont l6oMck this
mornint. Tbe snow is being clear d
swi y and it is expected that tomor
row will see tnffia enxrally resumed.
It is warm ml tbe snow ia slowly
melting. Rulrosd travel los beea
hlcclalfd, bat few traioa gsttiog
troll Emalnlan mt
Cod l.ivei Oil, ih lijpopl 0 whites,
iu Puln 01 a'y Affeitions snd Hcola
1 ns Di-ensen Dr. Ira M. Lang, Nw
York, says: ' I bve preeenbed hcoitV
KiimiM.m and used it in my fsmily
and am greatly pleased with it. Have
fnlind it very m vioeahle in Kcrofulonj
diseaees and Pulmonary affection."
FORTY -NINTH CONGRESS.
LOOAH'S ABUT BILL REJECTED
BT THE SE5ATE.
The Mllrer DiPcusdoa la the Iloase
Keport or Comaillteea-Bill
washiboton, April I.IIovm.
Tbe Speaker laid before the House the
messag- of the Presider t on the sub
ject 01 Chinees emigration. Referred
to tbe Committee on Foreign Affairs.
Mr. Dibble 0. submitted the
conference report on tbe bill provid
ing for a public buiidin at H.m An-
tonio, Tex., and it wai agreed to. As
pa'sio me Din aporopria ea 1200,00.1.
Mr. Willis I Ky 1 renonei bai k the
river and harbor appropriation bill
from tbe commit tie bavins chsrva of
the sublet, and it waa referred ti tha
committee of tba whole.
In tbe moraine- honr Mr. P.inn
Ark., in beba f of the Committee on
American Shipping, called op a reso
lution Betting apart tbe 22 J. 2,V.h and
26th of May f ir tha consideration of
tbe free ship bid. A 'opted.
Mr. Hoiman Ind , la behalf of tha
select Indian Commission, called up
the bill prjvlding for tbe appointment
of a commission, lo consist of six per
rons, to bs appointed by tbe Presi
dent, to inspect and report oa tha
condition of the Indiana and Indian
all airs. Three of the members cf the
commission are to be detailed from
e ofiicera cf the armv. and the
others to be appointed from civil life
ord tiilad from offices of the Inte
Several amendments were r flared.
and pending action the mornirg hour
expired, and the del a e on the silver
bill waa resumed.
Mr. Band I Mo entered a motion
tinouimit tin bill, which motiin
will not be voted on until the close ol
the debut. He proceeded with an
erumei.t in fav. r of tl e free co'nngs
of il v- r and gave a resume of ibe cir-
cumB'aices attending the demnnet
a .t on of silver in 1873. He said that
il he did not believe in free coil a s,
be would believe in any cotnnge, a id
no man couli support bimse f btfore
the ctnntry on th i present law. He
t ad never advo aed it. He bal
taken it a mply as a compromise and
an being better than nolaw at all. He
advocated it to-day and he stcod by
it, because he believed in free coiLae.
Tbe idea 0' mikirg me'allic money cf
full letal tender qaalitita snd then
limiting its coinrgsj was an anomaly.
It waa an on'rage on tlerradiUraand
and adistuibauce t the bat loess in-
torets of the cmntrv. f ( angbter.l
Mr. Nnraood f Qa 1 contended tout
the wis at couiai mi to allow the ex
isting law toiemain nnchangid.
Mr. Bayne f Pal favored a ansnen-
sion of silver coinage, but strongly de
nounced the propositi n to open the
mints to the free coinage of silver.
1 ha Mouse tben took a recesa nntil
Thodolmto on the silver bill was re
sumed at Iho evening aoaaion of the
louse and con tin nod un to the hour
After routine morning bnsines,
hich vra very ligl t. Senator Ca'l,
cording to cotice, piocetd- d to ad-
ress tbe fSeni.tt on bit re o'ut o i in
structing the Committee on Public
Lands to tejiort a bill to forfeit all rail-
oid land prantinotia rjoJ w ti in the
ime spnc (1 id in the eraUing act or
ac s eitmding tbe time.
AttUeconcln-irjB cf Senator Oall'a
n A'ks the resjlut on ws referred to
the Committee on Pubi c Lands.
Setiati.r llawley thn took the iior
on the army bill and spoke in its sup
port, in the coarse of which the labor
question vai discaseed at gime length.
Neveral sharp passagea occurred dur
iogthedeb'ti. Hjnstir Van Wyrkrsferring to Sen
ator Hawlev'a remarks aout tbe
KnighU t f Labor, asked If they had
petitioned for any increase ol the
a'my. The argument for the increase
ef tbe army, he asld, were rather sin
KU'ar. Home i f tbe Henxt ira had said
it waa wai tl because of the Iadiais,
and soma becanai of the Communis s.
1'tie Hnnbtir from Connecticut (t-'e.ia-tor
ilawley) hid said he wanted tbe
army to eunroit the civil liw and con
etiiution. K'fsrring to the fugitive
elave law aid its execution in Nev
Kni('and, Senator Van Wyek said the
United H a'es army bal been thrift
in the wav of tbe fug tive e'ares fl ie
ing for lifd and liberty, lie at-ke I
8 nator Ilawley whether New Eagland
had cl ang d since tl en.
Htna'or II iw ev repliid that it hail.
8.i a or Van Wyrk said the armv
had done to ice duty in keeping the
lugit ve stave irom in e 'era.
r-netir Hawley r marked that be
had never believed the fugitive slave
la to be ennstimt onal.
Sena'orVan Wyck said thesecrvt of
the whole raa t'r ai to be found in
tha idi a of osini the army again ai a
great police power, i a it bid beea used
as a police power t keep tbe slave in
t)aery. Jay Gould acd h'a confeder
ates and Vanderbilt and his confeder
ates, ahn had been a'lowed to s'ea'
millions just as men, nnder the old in
terpretation of the cona itu ion, lal
been allow 'd to etal f.cm ihiblak
man bis birthiight. Y n I ae
taiaed," said fiei a or Van Wyck, "an
other class i f slaveholders, Just a- un
relenting i n i deti r ji nsn), and steeled
sgtinst t ie ins'ine'e ol bumani'y ai
the old e'aseholders weip, and, I
think, a little mote so." The Knighlg
of Lal o-, he coniinul, 1 ad no sym
Pftny with the commni e.
Afier a lengthy debate tbe bill was
put on its final pasiaga and nj-ntd
vs 10, nsys SI. Tin-ntbimsiive vote
wai ra follow-: B ar, Cameron,
Dawes, P' IpY Evfrte, F y, Hawlev,
Lilian, McMillan, Maloie. Mi'chili
of Oregon, M .ar II. Payne, PI tt, Rid.
ileberger, babln, Sawyer, Hptouer and
la tke ('availtte-Raaa.
The Oomm'ttee on C.dnasa to-day
last roc el Kepriantaliva MoUreary
to repoit favorably a bi 1 for tbe estab
lishment i f a nb-tieaenry at Louis
vide, Ky. The beat method of rnt ing
r ff a fl tod of amendmt n's t tbe silver
bill now pending in the House was
considered, bnt nn defloit agree msnt
waa reached, an ar1) mrnment taking
pVa-o with the understanding that
Speaker Cail sla aod some of the m ra
prominent silver men shoo d be con
sn td on Ibe eutjrt and an agree
roeLt leachij on the fi tor ol tba
House alter the consul a'ion.
Tne Seriate Committee nn P.ieb fflces
and Poetio di to-day ordered an ai
veise repmt on tbe Kill of Sene-t r
Wilson rf Laa, doubl ng ibe poe'a
oi loorth-ciani m.tter, andsf.vo-a-
t ls report nn Se"s'Or Conaei'a bill an-
ibor sirg de f ea tranamiseioa if
mteorolovi -si rei nrts hv mail.
Notice to Hal I ron ti Contractors.
TH R nnitrlmd ! srep.r- ! fnn ink to
cntr. t" on Ha-lm.d Work 1AY LA-
BuRttto ID a" ronibtra oantrd. Adaraaf
UfejH.ua M Al l AH.'KK.
APPEAL THURSDAY, APRIL 8, 1880.
Though painful and wearing almmt beyond
cnduimooia, la not ao incurable iliM-kj- if tn-
td In Umc Perhia no other diMiiu bna no
baffled tbe enbrte ol etnence moil melirHii. kj.
this, but at Uata tiHH-l) liwIs-.-ndwuvere'l in
ClVVrVfvY 1',' h CURES KHEUMA-
domed by many of tb Leading Pbyaiciana.
WHAT THEY SAY:
"ToaOAUmad.iinc' nil tint h. lRtmM It rftl d-
li. c. Uiiar, U. l , (i..itxa.
FOB SAI.K BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
A. A. MELtlFP. Rnl IWKn. 7IHI
J.K.HODrTI.,IWU J. M. GOO 0
D. I. POtlTKR,
W. 8. BRUCK.
W. N. WlLKERfiON.
STA DpMHrjr f le Rlnle or Tnw
'I 'I mi
j :i :
W. A. GAGE fc CO
IVo. SOO Front street. : fenioM, IVim.
; BOTATjIHTJED 1004.
Sternberg & Son,
(NIK I NNORa) TO HTKKKBERO LEE)
T0BA8CD, CHARS & PIPES,
Front St., Cor. iJiiIon. Memphis, Tenn.
DILLARD & COFFIN,
tar- Vnmh HAwnnee to Ttferoliniifa nnd IMnen.
THE LIYERM0RE FOUNDRY AND MACHINE COMPANY.
FOUNDRY & MACHINE I)El"T,160tol74 Adams St,Memphig.
6 en ere I
It -!! r
KAIIjM AY NUePLY
P. St. Aa.dTO.Ht
K. W. I
aa.Miua. a i rrrui
Orl.t- . , , .
ALSTON, CROWELL & CO.
aVatd Commbwioa Merchants, llaf, Cora Oatg, Ilran, Chop Feed, OU-Meal,
Llni. , Cement, Plaster, Building and Fire Brick, Etc.
f!or. Front ami Union, 1 Howard's Rovr, Memphis
NO. 8. TOOF.
I. L. MoSOWAH.
i i in uuiiiim uv uuii
Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors,
And Dealer In Leve
914 TTyni RtvxaAt.'.
AW AID FLAaiHU-HILL, BAVT-TABB.
Doors. Sash, Blinds. Holding, Lumber,
Lath and Shingles, Flooring, Ceiling and Cedar Posts.
!tfTSirilIITH. T"Eflf N 1RHH E I"
Cotton Factors, Yholcsalo Grocers,
No. 11 Union Street. : : HeniphU, Tens.
mud m rw of lnflmmmitotT RhmmatlM ct
BMrty ji im iMrgm ymttM. limuAUiia. im
Uj-uj tut ptDt is iiul and diana U-n
W. W. Bixzxa, Ii. D.Hoauiau. m.
"In annptalaa TaiMULm -m Af $M tbT
oaiiad rwwmnlii ruiMdM.1
M Ti Trunin 1 m m P.Mtmii, m
"Hmtrlrm To-fOAi.nor a Hk trial. mmA thhik ta
tna iwai rewauj i uava-evar totuul UM
IU. i B. F. Davn, Btargaoo, Ma
PHICE ONE DOLLAR FEB BOTTLX.
l Til WAKHINC.TOIt AVENT7K. ST. LOtJIB,
BAR, Vice-PreaH. C II. ElOE, Cashier
lOJard oT DDI root ox-a.
J. M. OOOUBAB, J. R. aODWI,
.... .... . . " 1
T. B. SIMS. W. P. DUNAVAKI
C11ARLKS K5EY, R. J. BLACK,
COOHKH, H. K. COFFIN.
BRYAN. A. W. NiWBOM
. Trnmnnrtm m fJeiaei-ai Baaklavi
ai si em,
7 to $10.
I 20 t $15.
Ice Cream Freozors:
Fly Fans and Traps,
Stoves, Tinware, Etc
257 Main fit,Memphh
I' llllllf 'u.
DEP'T, 2i6 and 228 Second St
thil 1-pnrtment to J0N " ANOGTJB.)
r NY II I VO in e'tl-arlinn.
ii. h. havkt.
J. 8. McTIQHB.
Hiul Hallroad Supplies),
AXDBEW 8TZWAST, Nrw Orlaana.
WJIDT PIS VNFIC JP. Pil
Wholesale Grocers, Got. Factors
IVO.854 AXD 858 FBOUT STHT, MEMPHIS, TES2I.,
STEVART BROTHERS & CO LIP ANY1
COTTON FACTORS AND COMMISSION MEliCHAJsTH,
UTEW ORLEAJfS. LOFISIAIf A.
- - .
CHESS-CARLEY HPJf .
Oils tSo TSI<T&kX Stores ,
Oflic, 349 Front Street, Memphis, Tenn.
L. D. MPLLISS.cl laU i. B. OodwlB k Oo. JAS..T0SOI. lato of J. V. OaldwaU k 0.
MULLINS 8s YONQE,
Cotton Factors & Com mission Llerchants
No. 1 Howard's Row, Cor. Front and Dnion, Memphis.
Cotton Factors, Wholesale Grocers,
No. 30l Front Hlrpct. : Memplilfi, Tmn.
GROCERS, COTTON FACTORS
And Commission Llerchants,
fiOO and SG2 Front
WHOLESALE LIQUOR SEALERS,
NOR. T8 ANT Rfift THOWT .TVIV"V MTClrlPHIS.
fiacccssori t P0BTEB, TAYLOB A CO
WO. SOO FRONT STREET, t t HWPHTB. TTR'Erzf
HILL, FONTAINE & CO.
Cotton Factors and
396-223 5tront Ht.9 MeinpMs, Teas.
HILL, FONTAINE & CO,
Cotton Factors, Commission merchant.,
No. HO South Main St.. St. Iiouis.
LARGEST BREWERY IN AMERICA.
Jos. Schlitz Brewing Gompaiw.
MEMPHIS BRANCH, S?.lV-:iVA?-Va?-
S. ROESCHtR. Acent, Memvhla. Tenn.
galea la 1883, saa.000 Burrela Jinltm at M.aaphla Braaaak. lM,oa alrica
MX m M Ba-u O Kik AAA Davaiadk
CMMM B W
ADLER BRO. &
iS. WITZrvdAHH 5 Co
aTkivari A Taj HAtoi ham i in. ixoi uh VAtm, cm
UlkUAXl 3mmm VA COTTAMK oatlAM.
aar A KW T-OCTAVI
Wrlta for OaWni. Wava.93:f nnd
KELLY, ROPER & REILLY,
Grocers & Cotton Factors,
No. 33 Hala Street, GajoM Block.
ABDSSW P. QWTSTSTE, Haas a;
I, OkHIUIlL UL UU
er.ThorntoB S Go
At.. Imilii. Tenn.
. W. MACBAJG.
CO.,261 LtlMN ST
Latest Novelties in Footwear
FOR BPRINO AND 6HMMB&.
A0K5T3 ?0K THB TAMOtJS
W. L. Douglas f i.00 Calt Shoos
la Button, Lao, and C.ngTMS.
9-rinatraled Catklom. Priiw-lJst
Uailtd Fr. on avi'lisaiUa.-va
ioUowlnf rint-Claa IaitnaMBtii
PIANO FOB l.-a
GF.mWP NT f F.WPHe"