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'MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL FRIDAY, APRIL if. 188.
EATOTG OUR TRADE
BILL PKOTIDINU FOR
Coaferr aee of America Nation The
Majorltj Bf port Accompanilng
VTAcawoTOW, April 15 The bill re
ported fo-.ly from the House Com
niiltfe on Foreign Affairs provides for
an international confereuce, and an
ttioriaea the I'reeident to invite the
government of Mexico and Central
and Hoatb America to join the United
Htatee in a conference to De held in
WaBhingten, for the purpose of rec
ommeaiiing some plan of arbitration
for the settlement of disagreements
and ampules that mar heie&fter arise
botween tbem, and of considering
, questions relative to the improvement
I biisinees intercourse between them.
Two hundred thousand dollars is ap
propriated to pay me reasonable tx
pentea of the conferenre. The report
Is the saajoiiiv of the committee, and
dwells apou the importance of estao
liahir.fr, cl relation between the
countries ol the American continent,
wnitn contain in the aggregate (0,
OtK),000 people, for the purpose of
mraoviKO th bosinicns intkbcourki
of these countries. The present de
preenien of business and the low
price of farm products in the United
(States are caused, to a cnnsidera';!o
extent, by a limited market for sur
plus products, while tome of the best
markets wa can look to bio not far be
yond our Southern boundary. Thfy
are nearer to the United Htates than
they are to any other commercial
a!ma. The people of the South
American country produce much that
in nentted by the people of the United
Slates, aud our agricultural, manu
factured tad mineral products are
greatly seeded by them. The com-n-ittee
goe on to contrast the com-
mereia. relations of the United States
with the South American nation
with those njoyed by Great Britain,
nd declares that the disparity of our
trade with Peru, Chili, the Argentine
Repnblie and Brazil is both damng
fng and humiliating. Last year, it
says, the ex, orta of merchaudiHO from
Orat Britain amounted to 0,::55,(S85:
from the Uuit' d Htates, $7CJ 105; Irom
Ureat Britain into Chili, 1,(100,000;
from the United States, $ L',000,000 ;
front Qrea'- Britain into the Argentine
Kt'liublio. f flOO.000. from th ITni,l
Kta'es, $4(10,000; from Great Britain
into Brazil, J.'M.OOO.OOO;
i'iiimmi auttes, f7,fiOU,000.
n. uuiisrarriUN OF COTTON GOODS
in veumi and South America and
.Mexico amount annually to nearly
$100,000,000, and though these coun
tries are so dose to our cotton fields,
England furnishes about 95 per cent,
of these goods. England monopo
lized this trade because of her cheap
1 Jm asportation facilities aud because
her mills furnished goods especially
adapted to the wanta nd tames of the
consumers, which our mills have
never attempted to produce. It was
yerv important that transpoitation
facilities between the United r-tates
and her 8outhern;neighbore ahould be
Improved, for 10 loug as the fre ght
from Liverpool, Hamburg and Bor
deaux wiiB-tl5 a ton the people of
those eoantries coald not be induced
to pay $40 a ton to bring merchandise i
irom vne united mates. There was
not a commercial city In those coun
tries where the manufacture of the
United Statoa could not compete with
their European rltaln in every Article
which they produced lor expoit.
: , ABBITBATIOH.
Diecassing the arbitration feature of
the bill, tue report says: While no
cheroe may be devised by which all
nd every disagreement and dispute
mayba abmitted to arbitration in
uch manner aa always to avoid an in
ternatlonal war. It certainly will be in
coord with the clvilixation and
Cnriuity of this "8 to seek to
wi"blieh plan ol arbitration by
L n questions of difference may be
r gd and eettled peaceably.
iwimom submitted a minority
It hai been rmhHehed.
1 :OM TIIE PEOPLE.
1. s ntloa ud Under aaeveamfina of
'3 tii Iditori or tb Appeali
i heard a man the other day remark
tint it was singular the Bible In but
one plaoe definitely located the future
habitat on of the rich and poor, and
then when It said the rich man opened
Wa eyes, being in (hell) torment,
the party addressed said he supposed
mat in those days there were men like
onto tome who live in Memphis now.
It is evident the man who made the
above remark has been naticingthe
i Messing of our ilch men's property,
'nd this brings me to the point I wish
. uiaB. f uy ib H capital is so alow
vwuini our oeioved South?
slave, and deeervra to be one as long
aa he calmly submits to such out
rageoua treatment. Theie is a world
of information to be gatberel from
the Assessor's books and the rich
men's practices in this matter.
"He did not speak in parables when
Hetald: 'It was hard for a rich man
to enter the Kingdom of Heaven.' "
Memnnia, April IS, 1W.
tiu tun manner ol aasessing property
imetd gnilty as being largely responsi
ble Uxes too high and rssosementa
too low. Suppose we nearly reverse
rtsatand say assess property at its
real value aud place the rate of sasrsi
mantat the lowest possible figure?
' Then we would have equality between
the lleh men's and the pocr man's
proper y. Then the man of moderate
means would not hesitate to buy him
a home, beautify aud adorn it, pay
taxes pioinptly end willingly; but he
seldom luya, and why? For tev
aral reasons; principally be
cause be stands no chance with
the rich man's assessment, and I will
mention one or two cai-s that I have
in view. A (vrtain rich man who
owns a i 100,000 residence and grounds
on the Boulevard is aests?ed but lit,.
000 on the same, while a poor man in
South Memphis is aesetsjd $11100 on a
$1500 boom, aud lot. A rich man on
Front Ro. Mr. B., speaking the other
day concerning the assess in it of prop-
ertv said a man owning f.'VOOO ought
tobeaesiBwd for abnit $50, and a
poor man owning $-r00 eliould be as
sowed for about 1 400. My God I is it
possible that a poor man hast) con
tend with such views and sentiment).
What can a poor man expect Ir mi
community that tolerates such an on
presaive difference in appraisement of
property, is loasible that money
can proenre a oinrrenca between the
same proper:?. We ran only cry:
"Oh I that onr comity, too. a a tax
ing distrc, aoverned by three or four
good men and true, who wonid em
that justice was done to the po-
man; tnen would we seeourva(ant
lots sold by the rich, bought by and
built upoa by the pocr man. Then
when a e rect had to be opened the
owner would not ak $50 a fort
lor $3 bayou land, near Bay burn
avenue, nor any other ntrtt,
unless thet was fie real
va u9 if the isme. Thon we nouid
have no African settlements j (turned
into our copes, headquarters IjT bur
clurs, dieenfe, etc.
There siiciid be Bo conflict between
l58 ncn Bud poor; tuey a e r.ofnaiv
or,e to the cthor, but tbere ia ard
Tunil fi?W8js b as 5iirg n tnch (lis
ItaeNacriare I 1r Wblck Wamra
Toth EdlUn oftbt Appaal:
In fighting an intellectual or moral
battle, juit aa the fighting a physical
one, the weapon needed presents it
self if the combatant ia cool and ob
servant of his surroundings. Noth
ing can better illustrate the power
that inheres in the ballot than the
following sentence. 1 will Quote
from the Sard is let er, given on the
same page with my own article, in
hich you bad heard "the rights of
women." I would have need the
word "wrongs" had the choice been
mine. Giving the names of the
Aldermen in bardie it closes with "J.
T. Hightower, who is a colored man.
J. M. Young ia Circuit Glerk and J.
E. Bcott deputy. Both of these oflicers
are colored ; two men, and very in
telligent ones, holding the resnect of
all classes." Mo-e than this, I saw
in the recent trial of a white woma-i
for her life, a man of mixed blood
acting as asnitting protecuting at
torney. Mow waa it intelligence
alone that gave these four colored men
the place and power thoy hold, and
make of them such important factors
in municipal and 8tate life. You
know it waa not, and without thia
power, here in tho Boutb, though a
negro man had the power of a god,
without the ballot be would hv !nn
forever an alien in everv resnact. no
far aa places of trust and honor weie
concerned in such positions as they
now hold. Nay. more, in no Northern
utate could they have held it until
tbis weapon, which civlllv ia is mneh
one of protection aa a knife or ax is in
pnysical tronble or danger, was given
niointir nand. Kobert 1'urvis, living
n Barberry, Tenp.. pavlna: the hiaheat
taxes of any man in his onnty, with
only an eighth of negro blood in bis
veins, was not a'lowed to tend his
children to the public schools, nor
vote, nntil the ballot was given to all
negroes in America, so powerfully did
rums prejudice prevail. I am not de
nyirg, nor in any sense combatting
this power in the negro's hands, but
nisymyioui lorgot its Uod when
cense to deiuaud for niv tex the now
to help make the laws that now tram
mel and curae her highest efforts
On eVOtV ml. Mjn muntnaa Ilia
from the "Lord of Creation." Lcok at
iue present srace oi society and re
ceive your answer.
IM l , . ....
inuyniace ueiorc I lie child every
luiuiuimiiy, sanctioned by men
made laws, then demand of her the
vigilance that shall control the lusts
Md appetite that he has inherited
from father, back for vears. Ave. who
autui say mat tne evils of to
il ay, rioting everywhere, that fill
your newspapers, are not in-
nerifjd in the daughter's htmiH
from the hot nasasioiiB nf
a vi le and licentious father. We can
not bribe nature to swerve aside for
sex in tbis transmitted inheritance. I
am using the weapons you have pre
sented me, the stern logic of facts,
bee the language used by the mascu
line leopard, who a 11a in defllini thu
"children's rinhts:" "I am no mn
guilty than other men, only in being
ouno out," un women, mothers. th
woman is not the dangerous one; it is
the man you pet; the man you let
your young daughter meet and smile
upon. Bo wise In time, in this day of
beer Hardens and skating rinks and
laxity of morale, and guard your fair
young daughters well. How in the
face of the laot that stares you in the
face concerning the negro'B power,
conferred by his ballot; in the face of
the fact that women all over this
land, whose fathers, sons, husbands,
homes, means, all went in the Confed
erate cause; how can you Southern
men, for any flimsy pretext of law, bar
the path to any woman that
gives honest gain to the la
bor of her brain or hand,
as in the case of Mrs. ConawayT
Money Is a potent power in any
hands, and here, conpled with her al
ready established business of real es
tate agent, was her assured success. I
must, in justice to her, disclaim any
fersonal knowledge of Mrs. Conaway.
never saw her in my life and I
doubt not she will blame roe tor using
ber name; but her case is the one I
need to illustrate the fact that the law
making power alone can bar this cruel
injustice to all woman's progress.
If this power had been in womun'a
hands, would the State otMaasachu
setts discuss raiting the age of consent
from ten to twelve years, when the
same owe refuses her leaa contro
nntil eighteen, nor control of five dol
lars of her own property T Great God 1
in me iace oi sucb criminal laws ex
isting in every State, will not the
mothers of the land rouse themselves
to interest in this horrible holocaust
of womanly virtue, made more terrible
every day under the liquor traffic,
licetsed by my men forcenturiee, and
they, the mothers, silent and careless,
thu participating by this implied con
sent in every crime committed t Ig
norance of facts alone can plead for
ouu IKUUiailUD IB UOW BID in IMS
enlightened day. Two women, Mrs.
Josephine Butler and Mies Kllie
Hopkins of England, were the means
of sweeping this law from theBtatutea
of England. Writhing nnder a terri
ble grief, Mrs. Butler threw herself
into the great battle for humanity, and
the "contagious disease act" was ber
chief source ol attack. She went
(rem town to town, studying up faits
concerning women. She went intD
the loams of the poor wretches Z)la
deeciibes, as Florence Nightingale
nursed the wounded soldiers in a ter
rible battle of shot, shell and fire
This woman hunted up and nnrsed
and carad for the desperate womee,
bounded to desth and mined in life's
desperate ba'tle. In tbis search she
found how often the children of poor
laboring men disappeared lost chll
dren net ten years old. She searched
the law hooks, aud found "the age of
consent" was ten years, and that
the lorda and nobles and arieto
crats preyed on the children of these
pov r men and women. For years ebe
and others tried to get the age ra sed,
but filled. At last she met with
htead, a man whose clean soul, like
Acting b, took fire at the shameful
stutements; she showed him fact irre
futable. Then he beiian his investi
gations, and ended in a prison. But
h s paper roused air England-and
mark this, Parliament in its last eee
aion raised the age of consent from
tn to sixteen years. And whn
He id, the editor of the PaU Mall Ga
true, came out of his prison, snch an
ovation waa never given tba English
yueen as was given this rosn by all
Hie woikers and thinkers of that laud.
He pioved that right, though clothed
n rags and crouching behind prison
Dars, was mightier than coronets or
GLADSTONE'S IRISH BILL.
THE OFFICIAL TEXT OF TIIE
MEASURE MADE PUBLIC.
Legislation From Which the Irish
Parliament Is Debarred-The
ELIZABETH L. SAX0M.
Watson's Bitumen Concrete is abao-
'i- proof eirmnst dampnese, seepse
London, April 15 The Douse of
Commons having voted permission to
Mr. Gladstone to introduce his bill for
the better government of Ireland, the
official text of the measure is to-day
made public. It debars the proposed
Irish Purliament frem leDislstina con
cerning the status, dignity, or succes
sion of the Crown; Jrjm passing laws
enecung peace or war, the army or
navy, the militia or volunteers, or thn
defense of the realms, and from taking
any action concerning the f reign or
o.'onfal relations of the emoire.
among me otner subjects placed be.
yend the Irish government to deal
witn are dignities, titles and honor,
prizes and booties of war, r flenses
against the law of nations, treason and
alienage, navigation, copyright, pat
ents, malls, telegraphs, coinage and
weights and measures. The bill
further prohibits Ireland from doing
uyiuing io esiaouan or endow any
reugion, or to oitaurt) or cooler any
privileges on account of religious
belief; and also forbids it to impose
cu-ioms or excise duties, rue tj'ieen
is given the same prerogative
to summon, prorogue and dis
solve the Irish Legislature aa
she has with renpect to the Imperial
i a'liuuieni. ao ner mrje.-ty also is
reserved the power to erect forte,
nnwnms, gnagazines and dock-yards
The Irish Legislature Is permitted to
impose taxes ti be paid into the con
solidated fund to defray the expenses
oi me puonc service in Ireland, bud
net to the provisions of the Irish land
hill ; but is not to either raise or ap
propriate revenues without the
Queen's recommendation, made
through the Lord Lieutenant. Toe
church property in Ireland is to be
loug to tbo Irish people, eubjeit to
ex sting charges. The executive gov
ernment of Ireland is vetted by the
Queen in a lord lieutenant, wbo will
govern with the aid of such officers
and councils as tbo Queen mav an-
point, and will give or withhold the
Queen's ussent to such bills as the
Irteli Legislature may paes.
Tbe narllett PoNouinK i'mn?.
Lonpon, April 15 In the Bartlet'.
poisoning caee loday Mr. Leach, who
wai r. uaitielt's presciip'.ion phy
sician, testified that at one time he
thought deceased was insane. He
could r.ach the bottle of medicine
prescribed by witness for ineomnia
and containing chloroform without
raising himself from bed. Wi
uan oeen lnlormed by Bartlett of tbe
peculiar relations he was maintaining
wiiu ins own wne, tne prisoner.
3 mills, when they have heretofore
been increased 60 per cent. .within the
past eight yera. Where tbe money
goes does not ap; ear, unless largely to
tluse high schools ettab.isbrd and en
dowed by the fctate a few yearj since,
which only benefit the few at the
hands and heavy expense of many.
The State University is open to both
sexes ante. I r e Agricultural School
might and should haio bee; attached
to it, and would bave fu'ly answered
11 purpoe, at 1- a-tuniil the financial
condition of the N'nte was such that
the schools could lava been estab
lished without further burdening tbe
nara-worftine, patient tutors oi tbo soil
and other tax-payers. If they could
not bave waited for this opportune
moment and bad nioney to spare, they
ausuid nave put it into the general
school fund, where it would have
reached the mat-Res and been of vastly
more benefit than cow, because there
is not one man in ten throughout the
entire Stite wbo can afljrd to seed bis
children off to 1) ardinsr echo r. How
much better it wcuM Lave btcu to
bave expended tin s;) large sums in in
creasing the efficiency and pro'rjcting
the terms of nnr couuty achools; but
all great men d:ffrfr, and the statesmen
doubtless will thiiik it prefumptuoos
for an humble walker iu I if to q unc
tion their wis km, though it is onr
privilego, and when they leave the
gap down it is the dtty cf every roan
to make himself l eard, and, perhaps,
they will see the true inwardness of
things and look closer to the interest
of the general public. These are the
sentiments of nine-tenths of the best
voters of the couuty. dksoto.
SubMorlbe for the" Appeal."
AWES' STEW AST, New Orleans. ANDREW D. G WYNNE, Mam
T I T. M l ft I
SO. 850 AUTD 858 FROST STIXILET, MJEXVniS. TEJiTS-
nffftlffW M new ' wwn.t. .
t n ajifi" u ii.iii I'lix tt . iinvTn a TTr
CX)TtON FACTORS AND COMMISSION MJEBCIIANTS,
t STEW OBLEAXS, LOITISIAIVA.
frcip-d with (inBcliil rep-.nl to health.
ftoAiuiacnta. Uvceor A.'um.
PF.IZZ BkSUiS PCWDEli CO..
st. i rim
(WEALTH IM WEALTH. Da.
Wmt". ft iiva and Bhaih Tra
ipcoirlo for Hyt
ioo'e, Fi, Ner
a ffUArantCA'l ttwaifln fnr Hvatjri&. Dual.
nj, ConvulaiWr, Fi, Nenr-m Naaral
cla, Haadaoba, Snt - Proatratioa, eaoiad
ny the ns of aloohol or tobaooo; Waka
fulnau, Hantal DaprMii.m, tio'tinlnf of tba
Brain, ratoltiDf in tnianity and lc ins to
lmwry, ,doay and death i Prematura io
Age, Ilarrenneai, Loi of Power in either
' Involantarv LoafB ftnd ftnarm&tar.
rhea, eaak. i by OTer-exertioa of the brain,
aelf-ahnaaorovflrindnlaenoe. Kaoh box con
tain; one month treatment, tl a box, oi
iix boxei lor 15, aeni by mail prepaid, on
reoeipt of price. We cnarrntoe Six Boxei
to oore any cafe. With eaoh order reoeired
by at (or nx boxei, eonompanied with
wa wilt lend the pnrohaaer oar written
vnarar Ue to refund the money if the treat
ment doe OL affflftt a (!nr. ftn&rantAM
Inn uod onlyb A HCMt'i:i;T A CO., Drua
Uta, Mflmnht. Trn.
THE LIVERK0RE FOUNDRY AND MACHINE COMPANY.
FOUNDRY & MACHINE DEPT, 160 to 174 Adams St.,Memphis.
Ovlat- M. f
t ranla A
rn m im i
f noop, HatBel
cufk-curi fv nnnipjinv
wiikUVVW UIIIIULI uuihii iiii s
Oils IXarvBLL Stores
-J Ofllce, 349 Front Street, Memphis, Tenn.
-vwmi n. uoawm go. J AH. XONQS, UU of J. W. OaldwaU k Oo
MXILLINS & TONQE,
Cotton Factors & Com mission Merchants
Na 1 Howard's Row, Cor. Front and Union, Memphis.
IRON & RAILWAY SUPPLY DEP'T, 226 and 228 Second St
(finrrmafinr tn tMa lanaFrmaat A TAUW wivnnnw
ara-Wrlto n for mfrmtmn on ANY 1 H INff In tUhrr lino.
I. H. ALSTON,
Frfiarb ClovrrnmtiBl nonallaa to
Ue Pulgr rnnil,
P Aars, April 15. The (tovernnient
Dropoffs to donate 200.000 franca to
the fnnd to Prof. Pestear for tbe es
tablishment of a hospital for the
treatment of persons who have 1 pen
bitten by rabid animals.
A Bnla;arlan Hrrolnr.
PaU Mail Budart: Previouslv to tbo
outbreak of host'litios she joined a
company of militia such companies
were then forminir m various narta nf
iiuiKiiria unu aceo ri named it to thn
Southern frontier in the hope of there
meotiiiir with the enemv. Durina-
some time sho managed to conceal her
Be, for her comrades took her to be a
youth with anefliminate face, of which
there were many such to be mot with
among the militia. Only the com
mander of her com nan v knew her
secret ; she was obliged to disclose it
w aim wnen the company set out
upon its march, and he annnara in
have Joyally kept it to himself. In all
exercises, parades and reviews she
took part jointly with her male com
rades. At last, when Sorvia declared
war against Bulgaria, the heroine took
part in the forced march into Sorvia.
ought at the battle of Slivnilza and
oined in the attack upon Pirot. Dur
ng the flight she did all
she could to oncourago her com
rades, and they, in return, unani
mously voted to her the company's
medal for bravery. When, in conae-
ouence of tho war coming to an end,
the militia was disncrmvr aim went tn
Sotlo, and was there presented to
"nnce Alexander, who awarded to
her a second decoration for braverv.
She then returned to Wlddin. her
place of domicile before the war. where
she acta aa servant to an old lady.
She aays that should the Servians be
gin another war she will again fight
again light ngaiuBt them, but in her
iruiiinii o aiLiiii, lur ib is not worm
wlule to change one s dress for such
Farmlas Operations t'anatdorably
Brnlad Itaa Haaaoai-Tbe Wlr
looaaiaroHDiMca or ran arritL.
Tr.nuiunn Ua 1 II 1 K LI
is unusually late, which, coupled with
the disease pinkeye anung the plow
stock, has put farming operations con
siderably behind last seaaon, though
corn 1 as been planted and is coming
np. Our people bave planted a large
arrange i f oatp, but were late in get
ting them In and are somewhat appre
hensive of the c utput. The lrmers
generally srs taking much more inter
est in food crops of all kirn's than ever
before and are going into tbe ttock
business to a much larger extent.
Moat all have young mules and
hois s and take an especial pride in
them. We have near us two thnr
onghbred stallions and jacks and they
are being liberally patronised, and de-
servtdlv so, for there ire none bettor
in the o ate.
Tbere is a great deal of complaint
among tbe land owners off from the
outskirts of the villages on account of
the action ef the last Legislature in
passing the three-wire fence law, with
out reference to the people or land
owners. This they thiuk a? an usurp
ation of authority that cannot be jus-
uneu, uniess u De upon tne puny pe
tition of a few sent to Jackson who
live about the towns and are not affect
ed, as generally their old cows live
through the winter on brown paper
scattered ovtr the streets and on cot
ton linked from the bales lvimraround.
So far as I am ii.dividuallv concerned
want a stock law. but want it to
reach all stock, so that we can fence
pastures to secure cows avid horses
while keeping our noes. Bheen and
goats from depredating on oar neigh
bors, llie cost of posts aud three
wires will be equally as great as
ten-rail fence, so there ia nothina
saved t ) tie land-owner, when by the
other plan, anainst all stoi k and fence
pastures, at leaf.t two-thirds of the
Km ing would be avoided; but euih
quetti ins should br all ruf ans be left
to the people; they are to beinjnrvd
or tiennii-o, aud BLonld have a voice,
Our I gltlatare tuutit Jjavejjonewool:
n. If, WATKT.
E. w. iaowiiL,
Aud (IrtiumlHaioD ercliaite. liiif.Corn Oats, Bran, t'ho?) Feed, Oil-Meal,
Ltu , l etaeat. Plaster, BnUdingr and Fire Uricfi, Etc
Cor. Front and Union, 1 Howard's Row. Memphis.
NO. B. TOOF.
W. a, PATTES0.N
Mer.Thomton & Go
Cotton Factors, Wholesale Grocers,
Wo. 30O Front street. ; Meut i!ilw, rinn.
GROCERS, C0TT0I1 FACTORS
aataaaaa W W W V V UQVI W-lBUe1a1Vjp
3CO and SG2 Front St.. 9f emoliin. Tenr.
A. V ACOARO & Co
f M'CDWM &
i t; wu iiiiii b wwit
7bolesaIo Grocers, Cotton Factors,
And Ittirx In Lt hiuI KaUroitd .Nr.Mfliea,
No. 274 Fmnt fiirt IVTKTnr'fg, Tonwewt
WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALERS,
WOOOLAWA STOCK FARM.
BW WOODLAWN ia looated within four mile of Court Square, Memphis, and conUina 240
r.M -l"ln rraas. all un Jsr good fenoe; ha large atablea, good ahade an Tanning
watr all the rear round, and will be devoted entirely to pasturing and selling atook of aTerr
variety. I am now prepared to receive and sell on oomraiaaion all kinda ol blooded ana
traded Stock, Uoram, Cattle. Sheen, lloga. Poultry, eto. Ihoae having atook for sale I shall
e glad to eorreapond with them. Those who desire to purohaae, I will endeavor to obtain
w .iV.".7r r?J Lr 7. 'olIowingBtalliona will atand the aoaaon at Woodlawm
uaaatWAT-Dtri brown stallion, 16 hands high, by Enquirer, dam Rartoa by Rario.
Harkawiy won great Post SUkea, tit. Lome, 1878,2 mile heata, n 3 :SS and 8 :S5, and the
following day won the Oerneao Cup, mile heata, in 1:3 and I AM. Ii horae of froa atyle
and sure foal. Setter Fee. 2l.
IlUl,TOSrrBy Triton (own brother to Trinket-t:14), dam Hias Butler, dan f Maud
Batter; breeder'i oertiloate, 2 :28K, as S year old. Holton ia rich blood bay, t yean old,
lft. S high, Iev6l gaited, and promises great speed. Fee. SIS.
BKHr Ballds-liraoa ia a dark bav trottina and tutnln. stalKon. wtnnar f Vlrat
K CO, 9 W.
sin Orerhound Pupa, fit eaeh t
gaa, K per dosen
HKHT BsVD Uraoa ia a dark bay trotting and pacing atallion.
al Keirville, 16 hands hiuh, aired by Bay Dioa. be by Leuntton. Fi
'K PauacRegiatered A. I. 0. C. Jera.y Bull. Fee, ft! 50.
Peacocks, I0 per
FOK BALB One yonngJeraey Bull.
2H4 Front. Address ail Mt.rs
Newfoundland Papa, lit) eaoh t Black Breasted Red Uame
II. hMl I H, Veterinary Burgeon, can bs consulted at YVoodlawn. Oitr Annas. I AS
3 AX SM ITU CO,
JOIH. FH BI KOT.Wl Front street, Memphla, Tenn.
W. A. GAGE & CO.
Afo. :0 Front N(reet : Tfeuipliiii.
ternberg1 & Son.
(eiCriENMOiUI TO BTEHHBEKS aa LKEI
OBAGGO, CIGARS & PIPES.
3S6 Front St.. Cor. Union, Memphis, Tenn.
DILLARD & COFFIN,
ta ftHish AJvtanoi Io KI ercbiantai anil PI h liters.
;,. '-v-V.-.'. ."Tf-iY'vi?; :-.--?.f i,--
Doors, Sash, Blinds. Llolding, Lumber,
Lath and Sbinglen, Flooring, Coiling and Cedar Fo3ta
Cotton Factors, Wholcsals Grcssr;
Snccessots to POSTER, TAIL0E & CO
Via. ZOO FRONT STREET. I i MEMPHIS. TKJNB
Hill, FONTAINE & GO.
Cotton Factors and Wholesale Grocers
30-208 Front St., Memphis, Tessn.
HILL, FONTME & 80.
Cotton Factors. Commission 'Merchants'
o. 116 South Main St.. St. LouU
LARGEST BREWERY IN AMERICA.
MEMPHIS BRANCH, 2X&VZZVX
S. ROESCH1.R. Agent, Memohia, Tenn.
Balsaa ta 188a, 8S,0 Krrta ..Nh1mi of ISsnpkla Br
aaiM in iai. an.iHH Harms.
ADLER BRO, & GO.,261 0MN ST
' " aaaa-a I
Latsst Novelties io Footwear
for BPama akp bhmmkr.
LOWEST PBICESt -
AO EN IS FOR THK FAMOUS
W. L. Doaglas 8.00 Calf: Shoes,
la Burton, Lao. and Congraaa.
as-Hlaatrat4 Catalogue and PTioaLlaa
Mailed Free oa application. va
WkoleaI Dcalen and Pablixlier,
Sole Araata (ollowtng FlnVClasa Iaatrouentat
er A NKW T-OCTATS MANO FOR l0.-
Writ tor Ctnlrmmwa. WIob. 83.1 anil a SFrn'T NT.. lIK.fl'IH-
KELLY. ROPER & REILLY,
Grocers & Cotton Factors,