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MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL FRIDAY, APRIL 9, 1880.
CUMB1LIS3I AT SE1.
DETAILS OF 1 HR LATEST OCEAS
Can or Erlctloa Whlck Will Ex
Ula the Ilardablpa of tka
nuii, N. 8., April 8.-The lol
IowIdh (orlber jiartioulara ol tb
parteac ot the mm in the dory r( the
aracooer Low ha? boen received:
On Tbaredajr eveninn JamM McDon
ald, the weakest and carat thinly rUl
of ihe Imr, befau to sink and died,
ifWir bidding hn companions farewell.
Tha body of the dead man had hardlr
roaa old whn Angai McDona'd
laid ha mast have anmihinB to et
and drink or he woild dia a'so. !)
tpile tha proteo'B of UbUbolm and Mo
Kaehenhetmk a knife and cat tha
right arm i fl tha dead man, auckiug
the bl'0 1 and devonring the fl-wb.
Bff. r d I'inia to the other, but
they rotated it, though snme hnnra
later Chinholm tMtfd a tisce of tie
fWa, but waa nnahU to awallow it,
McDonul I having auc ed a'l the blood
liotn thew-yeredarm. McDoraldaid
be waa toiug to cat the th'ont of the
ifi man, bat waa for a time re
strained fmm d Ant to. During Frrfay
night, however, while the other to
mta were Kl-eping, be committed tlx
art, and fiiidu g no blood cut a piece
of fljeh :r ra ech thigh, drinking
the blood and eating a onion of the
flenb. On the following iy he bi
ennis tMiriunr, and beiore uiyht he
dieiL Thy gt into I e tvy drift ice,
cakes of wlic 1 they hauled into the
boat and lirkml with tl oir toiigneR to
al'.y their tli'n. Saturday evening
they eamfl in eigl.t of Oayon I.d.ind,
soma mile off the cohhc of Cape
Brt-ton, but trtuir nhanntion was fo
rent that thev wi re uoat Itt to r a :ii
it. Tbey tried t sleep throiia.li the
night, but fie cold and heavy a?n
preveated their doing so. In Die
msrnlug they ina:.a (ed to get to lai.d.
A. CASE OF EVICTION
Tbal Will t prln to M mcrlciin. the
H arc. hip. vf llie lrlah I'tiHaxnlr jr.
Mr. Wilfrid Blunt, so we I kmwa at
friend to Ara'd ami aa the battbuad
of Lady Anna Lovehce, the g and
da'ighfc r of L r I Byio, publishea to
day an interesting iuterview with an
Irish teaai ta.i an xmiU ol tha true
relations all each tai ants bear to the
landlord. Mr. Blunt has Jut returned
rotn Ktlronan, In county Koscoran on,
where Ljrd Kingitm has been evict
ing bla tenan'ry, and situated in
G'Kelly' d a'.rlit, neary the b, uodary
lineo! Kneciramon and 8 iuo. Thin
ia trcct ol mountain Innd thickly
peopled. The little whitewuahml
DOnsas ot the peasant tenants dot the
landscape close to a h oiber right tip
to tba crest of the bill in plots of five
to ton scree, and show distinotly how
tha laad h been reclaimed. Here
tha Otitic population, being driven
frtna the belt tr lands of the plains,
have tsken refuge in times pae-t and
reclaiaW tlie soil at their own cost,,
and knit these dwillings wtU their
TBB tTuBY Of A OSIAT WRONG.
Mr. Blunt thus narrates hi inter
view with tha tenant, Patrick Mo
Msnna, a 1 tile did mm uf s iveuty,
hanebed, hent and bowed, but chet r
fal and I h s ni'sf rlunei: "1 f und
him la a neighbor's house, where he
had I n taAen in tlin luh charily. I
asked fclm where he had been born,
and lie t ild me in a honse yonder
where t ie sldira were, and which
hai been h e i wn. It had been built
from tKs gn uni by l is father, who
iiad originally taken Ave acres, pnrtly
cf rough gra and partly r tillage.
Thirty yea rM ai be bad himself re
cliased two ami a half acres more
Irons the m inula n. going down to the
alley for lime, and carrying it up in
baskets no hit head at a shilling a
bkei. About that tlms, having tome
ravtarv be p ild 20 for the tenant
right of anoi her bit ( I eight acres.
Bat the very m il yesr the landlord
bad takxn this s ay from him with
out aonipensa'i m. Ms cow held
seven and a fa!f acre", five
inheriti from his father and
two end a hu f recla!nvd by him
self, and for this be pmd 5 per au
Mim. Peopie bad ad v lied him In go
into i our; 1 1 get the rent loweied, but
where ws l.e to find money for it?
So be had gone on till last aiiiutun,
when K wax sued fjr a half vesr'w
rent-ti 0 lid, and nowlor:il2s
lOd, wiih violinn. It wns only htd! a
y ars rent be owed, and he had paid
Lis rent ku 1 his fail cr bef ire him f r
seventy y( am. He pathetically said,
'I blv, Iks Job, in j latice and
God. aad that I would get ba k one
day before I died mti n y own bnuw.'
I found the house," cot tin ned Mr.
Blast, "occupied by the emergency
snan, a sallow )omh and tbree can
stall's, who were erga eil cooking
tha olf) owner's pi tatoes. I asked th
conttiblns whether they liked their
work, snd they ssid they were no' al
lowed ! think wl.other they liked it
or not, but they gi t th-ve shillings
and slzrxnueaday while .on such
ork. li may be, said one, wi h a
oarioasnnile, home rule wnn'.iln't be
bet'ar lor ns, th'-ngh it might
bs lot the country. Ttie emerneucy
man said n t ling bnt went on euting
PoUiies, Hero is how the raw id
debtor in I creditor stands, fo Ut as I
ran make out, between Tairii k Mc
Manasand Io d Kmg tm. Tt owes
KingssoB i s ltd, ,ns coNts for
heiar sv.cted, JC3 l.'g lfld ; to al, d 2n
8d. Pf contra, Lord King tin IHn
Rot freia Tataloiiseol tl e supioxi
mi ts v-lne, .t at esy, of 70; u-(
t and a half arret i f waete land r -;
chlnel, valrie, aiy 10, and forefoot
i acrea a! laud resumed wi hout cum
I pSDsatkia ahout 20. f n.l f r 8nis at
i Tarioor times, fay ."; Ut l, 105
j and the balance of Tu'rick's :o in
08)?sM. Tmt is io hay, Patrick,
aft f I eventy years rf honest Ul or, is
t die ia the woik-bnose hi cause IjOu
KlrgpUm owes him 93 17s 3d."
T Barl af Kims on (Mir Heiry
Ernest iiewo-m'n King), holding the
minor tt ee of Visooant K Df
, borongb, V sc3nnt Lorton, Bar m
'Krrfaol Foyle, county Rwcommon,
all ia t!is p-mroie of Ireland, and a
baroaxtof Iieiaod, was born in July,
184 and enreeeded to tie t'tle its
'ghi 'l t the death f his brother.
In 1871. In 1572, he ira r ed the only
daafhrer end heiress cf tlie late Lieut.
Oof. King Trnison, cf Kilkronan
Oai-t's, eaanty K iecommon. Us ia a
jHriwa rf tha pesce in R.acenimnn,
rd hm two seats in that connty
Kiikronan Castle and Oak pott Hons.
Th rn'tti d the 'amily is "Death
yalhar than disgrace."
rapt a red Aparbea.
Bowie, A sir.., April ft.-Cliicf C5u
b norma, Nana, Kutle and Aimnua,
With aevi'iity-two other -Aunrhc pris
oners, burke, women mill clulilrcii,
left here ye-tordiiy fur r'ort Marion,
I'!., as prisoners uf war, (Jen. Crook
went to Bowio Station with them on a
buck board. Twenty-five Apache
scouts escorteJ them. All wept bit
U-rly, but not understanding what was
to lie done with them. Chihuahua
was riding around all tin- morning,
hurrying them in preparations to
move. Two weeks ago ninety-two
hostiles, inrluding six chiefs, were on
the warpath. Now there are but
thirty four, of whom fourteen are
squaws and two chiefs, thus nutting
their families and allies fur beyond
their reach, it will be a severe blow to
them, (icronimo's wile snd daughter
and some of the Xutiches children are
among the prisoners. Sixteen of the
seventy-six were cnptureit ny i-ieui.
Duviea some months ago. To have
run down snd killed or captured the
other fifty-eight in an ordinary course
of Apache warfuie would ha st
manv American lives, und iL'o.Ot'O to
"0,(tl)0. Cr Hik I as, then-fore, accdm
PANACEA r WOHK1WU,
ME!V'N TROl HLIM,
Aad fo Vtala Cwmplrmloa Jay Uoald
and All Like Mlaa Will Ham
To tha Editor! of tha Appeal :
Alfred the Cireat was the wineft and
best king that ever governed Knglund.
No other prince of that hind was ever
so thoughtful nbout tho happiness of
the people. His rule was bused upon
the wish to imikn them contented as
the surest way to make, his kingdom
prosperous und powerful, lie hml
gone through years of privation and
hardship, und lie knew what want and
f loverly meant. But these taught him
essoiiH which benefited him nnd his
jifoiile too. Practical in everything,
lie divided disown time and that of
those officiary connected with him in
I ho conduction of government into
thr (tinl parts of the twenty-four
hours. Kight hours for work, eight
for recreation, instruction and im
provement and eight for rest-s eep.
That is as wise and healthy now us it
was then. Most men can do as much
work in eight hours as in ten, and do
it better. The two or three hours
gained over the rresent ten and
twelve hours' system would ' en
ublo many a workman or clerk
to make his homo more com
fortable and teach his children
many things they never learn at
H'liool. Then again, as overproduc
tion reduces tho price of the things
overproduced, it will invariably re
duce the price of labor. That is a
second strong a gument for tho eight
hour plan. But the my for work
done by workmen should ho as much
considered as tho pny of those who
manage and direct allairs. No read
in man can deny that tho enormous
salaries paid by railroad companies to
their presidents, superintendents, sec
retaries, treasurers, etc., are out of all
proportion to tho wnges paid to the
railroad workmen. Nor will it bo
denied thnt when t''o latter ask for an
advance of wages, the amount is sol
iliim large. I ibernl wnges make, con
tented workers, and produce good
work. Most of t1 c men engaged in
railroad shops and yards nnd in run
ning trains nre educated to tho
biisinesi by years of hard toil;
and such men cannot wish to
sen any state of things which
will throw them out of employ
ment nnd bring want nnd snllering
to their wives and children. They
will stand a great deal rather than
take any rash steps that mny lead to
results all good citisens must deplore.
Unfortunately, there are often many
workmen who bavo no familiee to
provide for, and theso are generally
tho first snd loudest in organising
trouble. Having no family titw, they
enn lenve a place whenever inclined
to do so. Men with wives and chil
dren cannot easily do this. Often, too,
many idlers, not connected with any
business, are alwavs ready to
promote discord. Liberal wages
best insure content and quiet,
and these are the best elements
of prosperity. Liberal wages and
shorter time, and theso juslily a fur
ther plea for the drivers of street-cars.
In all other vocations men can sock
shelter from the storm. Theso must
brave it for fifteen or sixteen hours
per day. Sunday comes to all others
with its sunshine snd (lowers, and tho
music of birdH.and the gladness w hich
fills the air with the thought of rest.
The horses, ami mules, nnd cattlo all
race around and kick up their heels -nil
but the t oor street-car mulos, that
seem to think a rest day ou.bt to
come now and then. They loo sad.
Street-car mules always look sad.
They have but one "future before
them, and that is over close behind
them in t o shape of a yell and a
whip. Why shouldn't they look sad T
Who ever saw or heard one laugh T
Well yes; I did me, and I'll toll
you about it when this "strike" is
ended. 'Twas the most ridiculous
mule pantomime I ever witnessed,
and makes me laugh now, though 'twas
performo t nine years ago. Itul can't
public opinion procure three or four
hours more, on Sunday, for these
streetcar Uivrrs and their mulosT
I'erhsps it might shorten sermons
but ministers have no idea how much
more eloquent and interesting short
sermons are than long ones. A min
ister w ho, In this day of daily morning
pniers, thinks he can entertain au
audience, twenty minutes after tho
music censes, innocently supposesthat
his congrvgntion gts to church
to listen to him rather than
to the melodious stra'ns of
music from choir and organ.
No prayer, no praise, no supplication,
no adnratiiin, no real worship of the
one great and good spirit like tbat
found in the "soul of song." Brother
pulpit craters, don't you forget thst.
Anybody can resd fine sermons by his
own fireside. Tim psalms of David,
though ancient, nre equal to any mod
ern pulpit rttaourso; ami they do not
iead one away oft into t be tangles of
evolution and future social reunions in
Heaven or sheol. Modern egotism
springs at snch sprigs of mistletoe, ami
leaves all questions of every dsy life
the duty of man to his vBcer ami to
his fellow man, of charity and kind
ness snil gentle.' , the amiimorof all
true piety asthemestoo farbolnwpul
pit notice; and when the orators
end their sermons they have
only convinced their hearers
that they now know as much of
these topics as they will when they
die just nothing Shorter hours for
work, shorter pravers (the lord's has
seventy two wonts), and good par for
Street car driven. Don't pnt theso
nnon a footing with negroes, who will
airreo to pull fodder in August for I
a day, but will bnnt a shady fence
corner and get a gofsl nap from 1 to A
o'clock p.m. ;ive wnr men more
time for rest and improvement. The
world w ill be no poorer for it, but a
far better world.
JOU.M ANDUl OX KX JO."
Central Nta ssT, No. 99 Market
street, is i!;miti-i e'siem the city
for phnlaai.d cut (losers.
CALDWELL'S SUB 'TITO TE FOB
THE BLAIR BILL.
Railroad Bight of Way Tbreaghthe
Indian Territory Labor and
looaaaarosDiaoa orraa arrnL.I
WasiiiNOTOS", April 7. "I am op
posed to levying taxes for distribution"
is the concise form in which Repre
sent ive Caldwell of Tennessee puts
his objection to the Blair education
bill. Mr. Caldwell is not only strongly
opposed to the Blair bill, but has him
self introduced a bill which be thinks
would accomplish all that is claimed
for the Blair bill, and at tho same
timo be free from all objections, Isitlt
as to constitutionality and as to feasi
bility, which are raised against thnt
measure. Mr. Caldwell'sbill provides
"that the net proceeds of all sales of
public IsnJs by the United States
shall bo set aside annually as a fnd
for the support of free common schools.
The Hccretary of the Treasury shall
annually apportion this money
among the several States and Torn-teru-s,
awording to the mi oilier of
their respective populations of ten
? rears old and upward, as shown by the
ast preceding published census of tho
United States, who cannot resd and
write, it being the intention of this
act to lonve to tho State the full
control and disbursement of
said fund, according to its
own educational system. and
under its own laws." Tho second
section of tho bill provides that "he
fore any State shall bo entitled to re
ceive its second or subsequent install
ment of said fund it shall havo
nrovidod by law, either general or
local, for the freu common school edu
cation of all the children of school
sge, without distinction of color, for at
least three months in each year, from
funds provided for schools under tho
laws of si.i I State, provided, tl a1 sep
arate schools for white nnd colored
children shall not ho considered a dis
tinction of color. No part of said fund
shall bo expended in paying the salary
of any public 'officer or other person
not engngod in teaching."
"This measure," said Representa
tive Caldwell in an interview recently,
"would provide a fund, as long as the
government hns land to sell, for aid
ing in the support of tho common
schools. Moreover, it is in accord
with our past policy to grant public
lands to the State for educational pur
poses.". Mr. ('aid well is endeavoring
to get bis bill reported from tho Labor
Coinmiltco as a substitute for tho
Blair bill which was recently referred
to that committee. If he fails in th s,
Mr. Caldwell will move to substitute
his bill when the matter comes up for
discussion in the House.
BIOIIT OK WAY TllllOUOIt TUB INDIAN
The IIouso Committee on Indian
Allium has been engaged during tho
past week in completing a general bill
grant ng railroad companies right of
way through the Indian Territory.
' The ellect of this bill," snid Uepro
snntative La l-'olletto of Wisconsin,
who is a member of the committee,
"will bote it p speculation by paper
railroad ompaiiies in rights of way
through that Territory. Heretofore,
such coinpnnics havo lende practice of
getting rightof way by act of Congress,
and thon selling out to some large cor
poration." Tho new bill, whilu in
tended to put a stop to this, guards
very carefully tho rights of occtipnntsof
land in tho Indian Territory. It grants
nothing to the railroad companies ex
cept right of way M 0 feet wide, and
limi'ed station privileges, for operat
ing the road. It involves no land
"Outside of tho general object, to
top speculation In rights of wav,"
continued Mr. I Kollette, "is the
further object to lot in the civilizing
influences which will como when rail
roads are built throughout thu Indian
Territory, so as to connect these peo
ple with the outer world. But tho bill
does not allow railromls to be built
indiscriminately. Only such muds
will he constructed as t ho traffic of the
lvepresentatives Ia Folletto and Al
len have worked faithfully to prepare
this hill and get it renorted in such
shajio that it would be free from ob
jections. CONTENT IIKTWKK1 l.MIOK AND CAI'ITAI..
Washington is not exempt from the
contests between labor and capital
wh'ch are reaching other sections of
the country. It is sai I that tho labor
organisations of this city, especially
thu carpenters, bricklayers and other
classes of workmen employed in build
ing, nave neen preparing all winter
for a combined cllort to get bitter
terms from builders when spring work
begins. A determined strike bus been
expected. But tho matter has te en
on a new phase. A prominent builder
said recently that a large number
of heavy capitalists who have
oeen accustomed to have a irrest deal
of money for building, have agreed to
lend us money for this object after
may isi ino purpose is to prevent
any great amount of building, thug
in vu me mocnanics no basis lor a sin ko.
It will ba interesting to watch the
effect of this novel course of procedure
If it is csrried out. Washington has
been enjoying an uninterrupted real
estate and building boom for several
years, ljuid that was worth 1 a
square foot in v arch, 1S0", to-dav is
worth ; Hio demand for tenuous
and carpenters has brought large
n u in no is ot t tiers to this citv. Anv
cessation of the work of building this
spring would cause great hardship.
A-"- Itarlna a Morm.
SouTiiwKsr H unoR, Vr, April 8.
During a fearful gnlo Tuesdny night
an unknown schooner went' ashore
here and before morning was badly
wrecked. It is supposed that the ves
sel was tho Chanticleer of Vinal
Haven. Yesterday the sea ran very
high and considerable wreckage waa
afloat. The body of an unknown
sailor has been found, and it Is sup
posed the entire crew are victims of
the waves. It is thought there were
five or six seamen aboard the vessel.
Kalaiia t ai-ara(la Trarte.
Nw Obliaks, La., April 8. The
Chamber of Commerce has passed
resolations urging Congress to pass
the Senate bill to foster trade relations
with other nations of the Western
hemisphere, to aid ocean commerce
ami to defeat the bill compelling ocean
steamers to carry the mails on gov
Wall Car rl n n -1 .
Ci.svrt.ANn, O., April 8. A maii enr
ontlie-I-a e Shore train No 4, with
mail matter from the West lor all iiti
portant point east of Toledo, caught
tire jnja weat of Oak llarltor, O., at
2:'M o'clock this morning. The car
was sidetracked at Oak Harbor, but
the flames bad such control thnt the
car and ite contents were entirely
consumed. Cause of fire unknown.
. . H
Tbonirh ptinitil tod wearing fclrnmrt lYrir.'l
utuHnna i.n.i ar. Irtnn f-uMtt Hiuu if t'n jt.
tmflled the ertorLm-i h n-n tuul mclinn.- tut
WHAT THF.Y SAY
u. C tu.ini.i. M. 11 Oiuirui, ul
FOR BAI.K MY AM. DKUOO ISTS.
A. A. MFULIPP. m Pr.T.ri. ftn
J. K. GODWIN, Pres'U J. M. GOOIIB
D. T. PORTER, J. M. O00UBAB, J. R. OODWIU,
W. H. BHUUK. M. UAH.1. J. W, JrALbn,
t. M. NKliHON, T. B. SIMS. W. P. PUN A VAST
J. M. BVITH. CI1ARI.IW KNET. R. J. BLACK.
W. N. W1I.KER80N. K. T. CnOPKR. H. K. COFFIN.
JOUN ARMlaTKAL, 0. B. fcRYAN. A. W. NEWSOJI.
asrA lepoallary t iff Hlalx nt TnwmM, Traamrli a Wfnernl Baaklat
W. A. GAGE & CO.
No. 00 lPront Mfreet, : Meniltit. Tw
Sternberg- & Son,
(KIH'CKNNORN TO MTKKKBERG t LEE)
TOBACCO, CIGARS & PIPES,
336 Front St.. Cor. Union, Memphis. Tenn.
DILLARD & COFFIN,
COTTON FACTORS, ,
3t viupliiM, Ten it.
f'AMh AtlvMiiow lo
THE LIVERIK0RE FOUNDRY
FOUNDRY & MACHINE DEFT,
' 1 -iW-2-lVj
Ea.-S I ,
Maw-HIII. jgg i r ,?.-rSy f r llt'i: I'-Aii- 7J - . ' J bel Iron,
UrlHt- M', -r - ' , ATZt tf'MimWyl t;.. t.
- " y.'-.. - ...- -- '-a 'I . J."-
IRON & RAILWAY SUl'l'LY DKl'T, 22 and 228 Second St
(Sucee'iinri in Ihii i"pirtment to JOHN M AN00UK.)
srWrlt. n 'or li formntlun on IVV 'MIIU in f'tcr Urn
r. t. ALSTON,
E. W. I'KOWELL,
ALSTON, CROWELL & GO.
Aad CBml88loa Merchants. Haf, Com Oats, Bran, Chop Feed, OU-Mea',
LIuii , Cement, Tlaster, Building and Fire Brick, Etc.
Cor. Front and Union, 1 Howard's Row. Memphis.
H0.B.TOOF. K. L. WoOOWAN. J. 8. MoTISHK. W. 8, PATXK80S
TODF, niN '& CO.,
Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors,
And Dealers In Levee and Kallroad Sapplies,
Nr. 574 TVonT Rtti-oot . : Mwlt, Twnrowo
AW AID PLAKIH0 -
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Lath and Shingles Flooring,
n n Tor
am a. nb m B
Cotton Factors, Wholesale Grocer;
No. 11 Union fttreet,
' HvJ a mm at lntluniDuj RhwomaH cf
OfUTI )! th Un hUntaV TlNfi,
W. W. Baxxu, M. D HaVMta. UL
' rino rt-n Tomnm foirtorfeL aaSthtn! H
rnl, I iua.Mwfcaudfc Kbaunuum."
't B. F. Datia Btargaun, Ma.
PRICE ONE DOIXAB PF.B BOTTLB.
tiS tii washixuto.v avknde. sr. LOPnt.
AB, Vlce-Pres't. C. H. RAISE, Casbler
91 Hi mm,
7 to $10.
fi ao t o $15.
Ice Cream Freezers,
Fly Fans and Traps,
Stoves, Tinware, Etc
257 Main st,Memphh
1rfr4liwniH and 11 sinter.
AND MACHINE COMPANY.
160 to 174 Adams St, Memphis.
H. H. MADRT.
Ceiling and Cedar Posts
t I SXeniphic, Teun.
AJTDRXW 8XBWAET, Bav OrleaM.
Wholesale Grocers, Cot. Factors
KO.S54 AAD 858 FBOXT NTKEET, MEM PHDJ, TES
STEVART BROTHERS & COLIPAIiT'
COTTON FACTOIW AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
WEW ORLEAJV8. T.OITINIA1V4.
Oils cfij JSTbitvelL Stores
Ofllce, 849 Front Street,' Memphis, Tenn.
I. B. MTJLL1N8, Itu J. B. Godwin Co. J AS. TOBflt. late ! J. W. Oaldwdl A 0
lVTOIiLINS 5s YONQE,
Cotton Factors & Commission rJerchants
No. 1 Howard's Ro, Cor. Front and Union, Memphis.
Fnlmer.Thornton & Co
Cotton Factors, Wholesale Grocers,
RTo. 306 Front Mlrft. : lIemi1iiH, Tenu.
GROCERS, COTTON FACTORS
And Commission Merchants,
20 nnl 22 Front Nt.. Kfemnhli, Tenvr.
A. YACCARO fc Co
WHOLESALE LIQUOR SEALERS,
WOR. 78 ANTS SfiO rfJONT ??TT?T!7Tr WT!MPHIS.
Saccessorg to POSTEK, TAYLOR CO.
jro. i no raoirr street, t i Memphis. Txmv
HILL FONTAINE & CI
Cotton Factors and
390-&i$3 Front St., Memphis, Testis.
HILL, FONTAINE & 81
Cotton Factors, Commission Merchants,
Jfo. 11G Bonth Min St.. Ut. Tonla.
LARGEST BKEWERY IN AMERICA.
Jos. Schliiz Brewing Gompanv,
S. ROESCUfcR, Agent, MemDhls, Tenn.
MM la 1888, aM.OOO BarroU Bnlm f NrmphU Braaeh, la,"00 kfi
ABLER BR0,&C0.,26ir.IAIN ST
E. WITZBflAWBTs Co
OlaUAJlB"" CAWW OTIAWR ORWAN.
Bar A HKW T-OCTAVB
WtH for OatAlo. ttw. 88M i.fil
KELLY, ROPER & REILLY,
Grocers & Cotton Factors,
A'o, SW3 Slain Street, Gajos Block.
AJSDSBW D. QWTB5S, Mra
. W. MACIXAK.
Latest Novelties ia Footwear
FOR EP&1N0 AD 6WMMB1U
LOW UN T PB10KAI
ASBNT3 FCR THR FAMOUS
W. L. Douglas SJ.00 Calf Shoes
la Button, Lis aad Commas.
BW IHmtrmted Catal'ra aad PHoa-Iiia
M.iUd Fr. a avliitsa.na
folloiriDf Flnt-OIau Inttram.aUi
PIANO FOR !.
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