OCR Interpretation


The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, May 12, 1886, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024448/1886-05-12/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

y W 1
TUC&OliTU Mb EDIC1TI0S
WHY THE MEMBERS OF (OX
QUlSi SH04CLD TOTE
For tke Blair Bill-No Ca
Elected Wurenor or Senator
Who Opposes It.
Be
ICAKKUPOXtl.tCI OF TBI AfPIAL.l
Nash viixb, May 10. As a Deniot rat
I regret to see the Amtriran taking
3'ouml against the Bl.ir bill. I do
not believe that any man can be
e ected Governor or United States
fcenutor who takes open ground
agaimtt the Blair bill. It is not be
cause I am a pr.tectionist or a Repub
lican or because I am in favor of a
latitudinarinn construction of the
constitution, that I am in favor of the
Blair bill. 1 tclieva reduction of
the tnritf will increase the revenues
-of the Government. The Blair bill
Buards the rights of tin Stati-s iu
ever? particular. The Fe'eral Gov
ernxent had a great deal t do w th
the enfranchisement of the colored
race, and, th' reform, it should assist
in their education.
The people of Tenne'8e are unable
to bear a sufficient t-x to establish a
jiood system of public schools, and they
nee d andshould have federal assistance.
The expenoiture of this money unong
our people would be of vast pecuniary
benelit. If tho Northern iScnators and
K pre entatives are willing to make
this appropriation, I can see no reason
why we should object.It is as a lea)-
ocratic measure mat i support, n.
"What Garland, Lamar, l'ugh and
Hampton support must be good
Oeniocracy.
ASTRlCr CONSTRUCTION DEMOCRAT.
1 be aoBliVa Opportunity.
Nashvil'e Uiion: We have a few
newspapers in the South, and a few
members of Cong ess fr ni the Sou r,
that do not ant the Southern States
to accept frcm t' e government ait f ,t
educational purposes
The debate in the Senate where both
sides were fully heard on the con titu
tional question and then the vo e on
the bill, in which n neteen democratic
Southern Senators sustaint-d the bill
andsix onposei it, make it vhn'b un
necessary lor ds to discuss lie consti
tut onal question. Therefore we pro
teed to business.
Shall the South, under the circum
stances, accept the money? The
K rthern Stntes get every year in the
way of pensions about seventy mill
ions of money. The Somh gets toth-ing-pr
ctically nothing and can't
allorj to as an thing for widows and
disabled soldiitis.
The Federal Government freed the
slaves, and under our institu ions and
system of government the Southern
people are compelled, if they have
public set ools at all, to tax themselves
to educate these wards of the nation.
The burden is a heavy one. The
North got immensely rich by the war
the stay-at home part of the North
while the South had 4,000,000 of
slaves taken and freed, and their
horses and mules and cattle all taken,
and their fences burned up and tbeir
farms laid waste.
Looki- g at this condition of things,
the North comes forward and, through
a Republican Senator, ofl'ers a bill to
set apart $77,000,' 0J for educational
purposes, and so frames the bill that
of the 77,00O,00O the South will get
$til,U58,fO. of ti e money. They say to
us, your people c nnot have pensions,
but'you t hall bo axed to pay our sol
diers' pensions -this is unavoidable;
and we c. nnot pay you for he 4,(0 V
00 of slaves taken by the government,
nor can we pay yon for the property
we destroyed, nor c !! we return you
the tax wo itnconst tutionally collect
ed on your cotton. Hut we freed the
negroes, and they pre a tax on you.
You have to bt ild school-houses and
educate them. We have a surplus
in the t casury, and we will set apart
$77,000, 00 for education, and si draw
the bill that you shall have four-fifths
of it.
To be specific and exact, the bill is
so drawn that in any given year before
the fund is exhausted foui-fifths goes
to the South. Take the larger appro
priation for any one year rl5,00tf,000
and Tennessee geta Jl.201,276, Ala
bama gets Jl,2;7,K(i7, North Ca olina
gets $1,120,692, Virginia gets 1,US,
t67, Georgia gets $l,3t0,5!M, Kentucky
gets 786, Virt, Arkansas gets 1406,735.
Florida gets $21v,887, Louisiana gets
$!05,12, Mississippi gets 96i,354,
Maryland guti iU:!f,284, Mi souri gets
$422,S:!0, South Carolina gets JHS0.141,
Texas get i7S0,t."5, West Virginia
vets $15S,510, andDelaw re gets i"l,
514, making in Ml $1 1,975,8!2 out of
$1 ."1,0(10,000, or:(;i,i).')H,0L0 out of the
$77,O00,C0().
To furth' r illustrate by cotnpar son :
Mass i husetti has a population of
l.TS'.OSo and lets nnderthe bill i2.'!0.
2s4: Tennessee has a population of
..4:,3.VJ and gets under the bill $1,201,
2!'i. New York has a population rf ",
0H'.871 and gets S."0.;,5::!i. North
Carolina has a populuti n of l,"',)9,7."o
and gets fl,12(t,C92. Ohio bns a pop
ulation of ::,107,O(i2 and gets 2(14.22,
while Virginia has a population of 1,
Sr.'.Mi'i and gets of this money $1,
l'.t8,(it7, and ihis is about the relative
proportion through all the States.
Tne bill is a marvel of generosity
on the part of the No them mem
bers supporting it. It would fct
ually seem that, conscience stricken
like the unknown who return money
to the Treasury, they are repenting
for the 100 years of taking a 1 and giv
ing the South nothing, and they are
making restitution by a most magnifi
cent donation for school purpos s.
The answer t thn offer by a few of
the ancient Democra'y is that it is not
according to Democratic principles to
take this money. Now, if this is so
we propose by by resolution that we
shall change the prirc'ples of the
party. But, in fact, we have alrewly
shown tht Mr. Jetl'erson is the father
of this policy.
The Democratic party in Tennessee
'Can't live and oppose this measure.
The leaders of tne party bad as well
understand this.
Itaej Are Hot Sorry.
There is one thing nobody ever re
grets that is, the day they first adopt
ed Parker's Tonic as their regular fam
ily medicine. Its rarjge is so wide,
and its good effetti so sure, tbat noth
ing elpe, txcept gnod nursing, are
tueuVd in a great majority of esses.
Buy it, try it, and afterward it will net
require any ptaise rom us.
A ((trance Tragedy.
Boston, Mass., May 11. At 4
o'clock yesterday afternoon Dr. Frank
N. FMnier, one of the best known
homeopathic physicians of this city,
left his residotice with his four-year-old
grand son, of whom he was very
fond. This morning a telegram from
Portland states that the doctor with
the child took passage on the steamer
John Brooks for Portland. During
the evening the boy played around
the s loon. Nobody noticed any
thing out of the ordinary in the con
duct of the white-haired, kindly-faced
old gentleman. When the lhtle boy
got tired his grandfather pot him to
ied. At about 10 o'clock Dr. Palmer,
saying that the boy was seasick and
mu-t have fresh air, carried him ten
derly to- the after-deck. The child
comp'ained of the cold, and the doc
tor sent a w aiter for a blanket A mo
ment later Capt Snowden, looking
through an open door, saw Dr. Pal
mer with the boy in his arms jump
from the rail into the water. The
steamer was stopped and the boat
lowered, bat the bodies could not be
found. After a long search the
steamer continued her voyage. The
doc or was 73 years old.
ABOlir JEft'FEKSON DAYIS.
HOW Hi: ItH ATEIt IIYi.EM J At K.
SUM Of ClOIM.ll.
WhHl th Ex-Preildrnt of the (on.
'rderary Haa tonajr A boat the
Andtreont llle Prltonrrt.
SXj York, Mav 11. An Atlanta
(lia.) special to the 2'im says : Al
most simultaneously with the return
of Jetl'erson Davis to Beauvo r, ien.
Henry K. Jack-on, United States Min
is er to Mexico, returned to his home
in Savannah. Gen Jackson came from
Mexico in April, almost solely to be
E resent at the ceutonnial in Savannah,
eld last week. He was to take a
leading part du ing the celebration;
was to deliver the oration at the un
veiling of the Green monument, and
was down for toasts at half a dozen
banquets. Four days before the cen
tennial opened, the Confederacy's ex
President was invited to visit Savan
nah. As soon as it was known that
he was going, Gen. Jackson wrote let
ters regretting that he could not till
the engagements which he had made.
He assigned as an excuse the sickness
of a member of his family at his conn-,
try residence in the interior of the
State, and he left Savannah be
fore Davis got within 10J miles ot
tho tity. During al the festivities
of la t week, (ien. Jackson remained
away. To lini the ovations the ex
President received were wormwood.
The bad blood between the two dates
back to the Mexican war, when
Davis's command on one occasion
joinea Jickson s. liotl were young
officers then, and Jackson took his
company and arrested someof Davis's
men. In tho civil war Jackson im
portuned the President of the Con
federacy for a command, and was
snubbed. He has never forgiven
Davis, and the feeling was so bitter
that he would not remain in the city
while the President was there.
Mr. Davie and the Andersonvllle
Frlaoaeta.
To the Editor of the Now York Tribune :
SiR-Havins been for a time at the
beginning of the war of the rebellion
a soldier in the Union army, I have
always had a desire to know from some
authentic source why the Southern
Confederacy, being at one time unable
to agree upon terms of exchange of
prisoners, and being at the same time
unable to properly subsist the Union
prisoners confined at Salisbury and
Andersonville, did not send them
North on parole, until they we e ex
changed, as humanity required ; and I
accordingly addressed a respectful
letter to Jefferson Davis, ex-Pr. sident
of the Confederate States, requesting
him to explain the matter and remove
tbe stigma which in the minds of
niacy peop e in the North rented upon
his name. I received the r, ply which
follows. Yours trulv,
UKiCRY H. SAYLKR.
Mecklenburg, N. Y., April 2ti, ISm.
Be t worn, Miss., March 29, 1h.hu.
Mr. II. H. caylur:
DkarSiu If it had been po sible
to stop slandero' s tongues by the pre
sentation of truth, or if even well
meaning peop e lit te North h-.d been
willing to let thel ght of beta n upon
their prejudices, jou certainly could
not have supposed that at this late
day a stigma was rening upon me in
consequence of the great sufferings
endured by the Union prisoners coo
tined at Salisbury and And rsonville
The kind manner in which yr.u write
leads me to hope that though your
mind has been filled wi h error, you
are willing to hear ths truth. Base
and cruel was the treatment your peo
ple inflicted upon ours when they nad
them prisoners and meanly tsey have
sought to exculpate themselves against
us. Wratever else I may have done
which was censurab e in a course of a
long and varied life, I shall g i to my
final rest with a con-cience perfectly
free in regard to the treatment of
"Union p'isonfrs." Instead, however,
of arranging all the fcts in thscase
in a manuscript form at this time, I
w 11 rrferyou to what I wrote years
ago, and what was written by others,
having the best opportunity to know
the exact truth of the case. See
"Rise and Fall of ihe Con
federate Government," vol. 2, pp. 580
to (iOS, by Jefferson Davis; Mso vol.
of the Southern historical papers, en
titled, "Treatment of Prisoners," by
J. William Jones, D D., vol. 1, M and
4, pj). . Jiichmond, Va. (number of
page, indistinctly writ en) ; and and,
10 "The Southern Sid-," or, Ander
sonvi le Prison, Compiled from ( tfliciul
Documents," by It. Bandolph Steven
son, , M.l). Ifl'have manifested s uie
feeling in this reply,! must ask you
to remember that any charge against
me of cruelty to prisoners w s so ex
actly the reverse of the truth that it
required a shameful and shameless
disregard of all tho obligations of a
Christian or a gentleman ever lo have
made it. If you have seen the refer
ences which I have given you, I think
you will rise from the perusal with the
conviction that you ought to have
sought elsewhere for the truth instead
of as ing me to give you a denial of so
unfounded an assertion. Respectfully
yOlirS, JEFKJRiON DAVIS.
THE f LOWKKS OF MAT.
In the mos'towi green they're llooming,
Vi here the merry Umbkini play,
And the ambient air perfuming
Whore tbe lowing cattle may,
liy the brooklet noftly flowing,
In the tweetnesa tber are blowing,
Be.iu'y to theettth beatowing,
Fair and fragrant flowers of May,
II.
Winter erarre itelearia bad taken,
Ere we law thi fluwrn aweet,
Smilingly to life awaken,
ihe returning spring to greet,
(layly from the oold earth rpringing.
Diamond to their i elala clinging,
Promise of the summer bringing.
In their beauty all complete.
in.
Where itaeema but yeaterday,
Glut ring ice and no-drift lay.
Ye are blooming in your pride, ,
Gemm:ng vale and mountain aide.
To tbe whitporing aephyra bending,
to tbe a r your pertumea lending,
While the joyous ftathared thr ng
W eicome ou with bursts of tong.
And pouts, alao. mne the lay.
To hail you beauteoaa flowers of May.
Motion Courier.
Death el Old hicago Board of
'I rude Haa,
Chicago, Iix.May 11. JosiahW.
Freston, an old and well-known mem
ber of the Board of Trade, died at his
residence, No 1632 Prairie Avenue,
yesterday af ernoon at 5 o'clock. Mr.
I'reston has teen a member of the
Board of Trade for the past tuecity
years. He was twice elected president.
BIEMPIUS DAILY
THE TELEPHONE IIIRY.
tbe taking of TEvrucm be-
SUV ED.
A Witiess Who Declined to Give !
formation Delations of the
Various Companies.
Washing-tow, May 11. When the
Telephone Investigating Committee
met to-day, M. George Augustine, a
stockholder in the Washington Tele
phone Company, was placed upon the
stand. He said that a Doctor Koberts
and several other persons about two
years aito had requested him to en
deavor to effect a Side of tht Pan
fllectric patent to the Bell company.
The negotiations witti Mr Vuile ha'd
failed, as the prices named bv tbe
Pan-Klectrie i i.,(.00,000 was dispro
portionate to the value of tht patents.
Witness had seen only Col Loonev
of the Pan-Klectricin connection with
the sale. Dr. Bogers and bis son bad
nothing to do w ith the negotiations,
and Mr. Young opposed the sale.
Mr. Arthur B. Brisou of New York
was the mxt witness. He said that in
March, 1885, he bad been retained by
the National Telephone Company to
defend the Pittsburg suits-, lie told
of his interview with the At orney
General, in reference to the govern
ment sui. snd of his acti.-m in tbat
a d other matters, substantially as
described by other witnesses. As to
the Wilhur athdavit, the witness said
that Wilbur wanted 2.r0 for his ser
vices in making tho altidavit, but wit
ness had given himonly 15!) which had
been paid in Van Benthuy sen's pres
ence. Witness produced and sulj
mitted Wilbur's rece pt for the monev.
Neither Mr. Young nor Mr. Harris
were present, be said.
Mr Hanncy desired the witness to
tell what had been said at the Ebbitt
House conference between the Pan
Electric and National Telephone Com
pany's 'epresentatives.bu he declined
on professional grounds to state what
had been said, saying there was a good
deal said (hat he was not at liberty to
repeat.
K. N. Hill testified that he had been
to'd of the Pan-Electric meeting at
No. 1327 O street by another person
not connected with the Pai-Electric,
whose name witness absolutely re
fused to divulge His informant' had
said that Mrs. Rines, the landlady of
the house, would make an athdavit
that Mr. Garland had attended that
meeting.
The committee directed witness lo
give the name of the informant, but
he refused. Thereupon Mr. Kanney
moved that the witness be presented
to the House for contempt, but did
not ask immediate action.
Witness pleaded illness and aidced
to be excused at this point, and his
request was granted.
Ihe committee then discussed for
some time the contumacious conduct of
the witness, and it was resolved to se
cure answers from him if there was
any power in Congress to enforce
them.
Adjourned.
Negro Killed.
St. Louis, Mo., May 11. Henry
Williams, a colored river boat hand
returned home last night earlier than
was expected by his w fe, and found
the latter in a comp oinising position
with Ca ter Fisher, anot er colored
eiti.en After being convinc d that
his eyes bad not deceived him, heat
tacked Fisher, who fled, followed by
the irate husband, who, upon over
taking him, fired two shots into his
right side, wounding him fatally. Wil
liams escaped and has not been cap
tured. Trrrlble Ellrrla of Hydrophobia.
Little Bock, Amt .May 11. A dog
belonging to Mr. A. J. Hall, a farmer
living near Cabott, near this city, went
mad last week, and among animals
which it wounded in its wanderings
about the farm was a milch cow The
cow showed no signs of being affected
by the wound audit wat thought that
hydrophobia would not result. Yes
terday, however, the animal began
phon ing the symptoms of the dreaded
disease, and at the same time the
farmers two little children, who had
been n urished wi h the coa's milk,
exhibited similar symptoms, and are
in a critical tondition, suffering tbe
most terrible agonies. The rther
members of the family ae also ill, but
their symptoms are not so alarm
ing as those of the children and some
Lope is expressed tnat they may re
cover. Swift's Specific
Is nature's own remedy, made from roots
gathered from tbe forests of Uoorgia. The
method by which it is made was obtained by
a half-breed from the Creek Indians who in
habited a certain rortion oi Georgia, which
was ooamunloated to one of the early set
tlers, and thus the formula has been handed
down to the present day. The above out rep
resents the method of manufacture twenty
years ago, by Mr. C. T. Swift, one of the
present proprietors. Th demand has been
gradually increasing, until a $100,000 lab
oratory is now necessary to supply th trade.
A foreign demand has been created, and en
larged facilities will be neceisiry to meet it.
This great
Vegetable Blood Purl Her
CUBES
Cancer, Catarrh, Scrofula,
Eczema, Ulcers, Rheuma
tism and Blood Taint.
hereditary, or otherwise, without th us tr
mercury or roiaso.
Books on "Contagious Blood Poison" and
on "Bkod and 61 in Diseases," mailed!fre.
Forsalebyall druggist.
TH K i-WIt f SPECIFIC CO.,
N. Y.. lf7 W.2d St. Drawer a. Atlanta,
B- IB-
IkKirnaSH-Its CALSKS and CtiKh.by
- one who was deaf twenty-eight years,
'r-atea i.r moat of the noted specialists of
t-. d y with no benefit. Cento hihhii.p in
three months, and since) then hundreds f
others by uie procers A plain, simple and
successful home treatment. Address l.iS.
PA.iJi,UaHajt3i)Ubt.,lw iorkCity.
APFEAL - - - VHDXES DAY, .MAY 11, 188G.
L. . MDLUHS. of let J. E. Sedwia A
MTJLLINS
Cotton Factors&Commission Merchants
No. 1 Howard' Row, Cor.
Mm
er.Thornton & Co
Cotton Factors, Vholesale Grocers,
TW. aO FVniit
w
AW 1RD PLABiaO
R.LCOCHRA
B 1 1 g
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Molding, Lumber,
Lath and Shingles, Flooring, Celling and Cedar Tosta,
WnEMVIIIS, - - TEN1VESNEE,
SLEDHE BROS., of Como, MUs.
COTTON
o. 36S Front Street
If. ttavla.
Jobs S. BalllTaa.
Wholesale Orocers, Cotton ITaetora
And Commission Merchant!,
232 and 234 Front St., Memphis, Tens,
BXTWEKH ADAMS AID JBrFEaMOR.
Mr. I. N. RAIMET derotet hi whole time to th weighing and sal of all Cottoa trust'
tftrtar charee. Gotten Warehouse. Wn Washington street.
ANDREW STEWART, New Orleans.
7
Wholesale Grocers, Cot, Factors
NO. S58 AND 009 FROST STIIKET, MFJtSl'niS, TUVS
AND
STEWART BROTHERS & COMPANY
COTTON FACTORS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
1SFW OUI.F.41VN. FtriNIAlVA.'
TIHIIRIEIE
iCrab Orchard Waterl
I CI
SOfmtliwCrnb Orrhnnl Salto In nonled pnrknuTrt
CWABOWCHAWpry TEW CO.. Prop'rs.
CHESS-CARLEY GOAflPM,
Oils
&y ISTGL-xraJL Stores
Offlp?. 849 Front Ntrwt, Memphis, Tenn.
J. A. BAILEY.
J. A. BAILEY & CO,,
336 Second Street, Mempil.
A LARGE AMD COMPLETE STOCK OF PLUMBKR3, OA3 AND STBM FITTBrtS
Mntrriwls. I'timn. 1nye Wwll., Iron. fi4S'l and t.m lit'rt. ln Kirtnf.. Olohw., Mtf
WWW SAVINGS BAN K
AND TRUST COMPANY.
0
HOARD OF TIa.XT3ITI3 B.
NAPOLEON HILL, MICHAEL (1AVIN,
LOUIS HAN At) KB, THOMAS POYLB,
LAZARUS LEVT. T. H. MILBURN,
ANIRKW KKNKERT. 80L COLFMAN,
JAMES S. ROBINSON. WM. K.AIZKNBKROER,
mr Deposit received in sums ol II and opward, and interest allowed on sam Beaal-
avMrbar and sell local Inveitment Bonds and Securities generally, pay tales, act ai
trustees, and, In general, eiecuU any tnaneial buaineaa nqutriag a saf and reapoailble
aar'wVlVsue drafts, In snms to salt purchasers, on all parts of Europe,
aver We hav a commodious Vault for th deposit t valuables, which I at th service o
our euatomera, Frew of Cbarare.
I). P. HADDEX, PresIdeBt, EVTD. WOI.OSMITU, Vice-President.
JAMEH NATHAN. I'aahler.
Cotton Factors, WMesale Grocers,
JTo. 11 Union Street. : : Klemphls. Tenn.
Nimscuiin: foe
MEMPHIS WEEKLY APPEAL
ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR.
0. J AS. TOMSI. let of J. W. (Xldwall A Or
& YONGE,
Front n! Fnton. MfmpMa.
. Ttfpnmlilit. Tenn.
- ailX, HATT'TJlBD,
F, M. KORFLEET, BesJdent Partner.
PAOTCES,
- Memohla1 Tennemti
!!. Clark.
, J. Clar
ANDREW D. GWTNNK, Mara
l&Co
5
- .
?7v32 2 S
T. HIE & CO..
DYSPETSIA,
SICK
hTaDACHE,
COllSUHiUOD.
ltimty for All PlMuHwrttipLlvrr,K1t-
neys. Aioraiarh niitt Howrlat.
A IKrHMiVl'
cun f,,f
nrv fir lTBpfM-li Mirk H
At )u nnT '.'. 1 1. No K"i)tHiiv aulU Inbuilt,
AllniatlaiaM. Ill haw 1 tt (juauim
4MUp(MllIUU. I
HlMON S. JnP, mw I,
tpvllle. Ky.
S. X. WITT.
0. W. TOMLIN. WM. HKNJE8.
NEW CARRIAGE FIRM.
Tomlm & Benjes,
i;3Tnlii St., Memphis.
Offer rreoial Inducements in Open Buggies
of eur own make, at Ti llutgies oi
our own inuko, at flli'i. All work war
ranted. Call bnlore you buy.
Having dinnsed of our entire stock ol
Vehiolua and the Msriuftinturing lmart
ment to Mors. TOM LIN A DKNJhS, we
bespeak for them a continuance of the
pa ronng so Ion extended to us.
WOODRUFF-OLIVER
r.HTmK IUHHWAHK CMMPAVT.
J. O. BANDWKRKBR,
DAVID P. HADUKN,
UAMEti A. OMBKKU,
KWD, OOLDHMITH.
BARDWIll PKRKS.
Though painful and (rearing; almost beyond
eiKluranra, ie not an incurable disraiie if tmat-
ed In time. Perhap no other durase haa
haffled the enxicla of ei'lenre and niwllcinc
domed hi BVUT of tho Leading Phraiciana.
WHAT THEY SAY:
"TOsnaUlra a doing U t hit b clumed tt will ,1,.
O.O.lMinr, at. l)..ontnai. LX
FOR RAI.I BY ALL DHUOGLSTS.
A.A.MELtlCff. anl Prnrtt.y TOU
THE LIVERM0RE FOUNDRY
FOUNDRY & MACHINE DKI'T, Kioto 174 Adams St, Memphlf
iranaail , . v ' 'x Bar Iron,
-at 4,'... .-...- FVr.. ,Ve,
aarHllla. tf.i- ffTi fnJT Anal..
Or 1. 1
Ireets W
Mnlldtnci
Hnik.
urnrral
Hopaira.
I HON & HAILU AY SUPPLY
k TkTLTr. " ftt
iRlltlraaiaanPsl In tKU lar.arim.ai tA l.tUW UlVnAfTP
rWrlt n (or information on ANY 1U
J. . IiT. W. H.HOKTOI. M W. Rilf.IT
Lata of J. b. Day 1 Son. Late of Heachaui
lay, Morto
WHOLESALE
GROCERS & COTTOrl FACTORS,
:i00-3(2 Front St.. Memphis, Tonn.
LUMBER YARDS
BrMlevCar Worts Mannfact'ff Co
lli-lnkler, Ark.,
YELLOW PINE AND OAK LUMBER.
1RD DEiLEM 111
Doors, Sanh, IlllndH, Dresaod Floorlnir, Olllnir, rVeatherltoardlng
"Our facilities are ansnrpassed by any
Liooring, ueiung, nuiing, otep uuiuner ana
amber of all dimensions. We make the
solicited and promptly Oiled.
GEO. nAYJIILlaEll, AGENT,
No. '124 JeiTeraon Street-
D1LLARD
COTTON
aur
Mcmpliln, Ten ii
tST ChnIi Atlvanoea to
E. WITZMAHH I Co
IVbolrsale Dealer and Pabllataera
Sol Agents following
PIANOS KBA",C" AT..8 wbhE?i.?: pkas" w
UllUAJHJ"- CAtIV (mE OKAN,
asr A RIW I -OCTAVE PIANO FOR IM.fja
Writ for natalmrriM. Nsm.93.1 and 8a NFfWIWD NT.. Mtff PIII
ADLER BRO. & CO.,261 LIMN ST
W.L.DOUGLAS'
S3.00
SHOE
vVAnnANTt'D
Q
SfflA
KELLY, ROPER & BULLY,
WHOLESALE
irocers & Cotton Factors,
lVo. Sa MhIis Mrei. .vnma ltlwk. '
LARGEST BREWERY IN AMERICA.
Jos, Schlitz Brewing Gompanv,
llAXXa'Wr.TTKXIXa.
UITTtf TlT?l'jr,Tr I omnal Roltllaar Warka. 10 Calaa
iUIliJl A AM 13 11 11 All Vyllj Uvpotandlerboaae.cor.Hala Aacllusi
S. ROESCHlbsR. Aeent, Memohli, Tenn.
Bale, la 1U1, aao.OOO Barrel.. .....ila ot glempbla Braaok, 100,000 Haca
Kalse In . Sr)A,040 Harrwla.
W. A, GAGE & CO.
Cotton Factors,
No. SOO Front Nfreot. : VfftmDliI. T?na.
W00DLAWN STOCK FARM.
9W W0ODLAWN Is located within four miles of Court Square. Memphis, and contains 0
aoree 210 acres iu grass, all un ier good lonce; has large atablea, good shade and ruonl.g
water all th year round, and will be devoUd entlroly to pasturing and aellingstock f jvorf
variety. I am now prepared to receive and sell on commission all kind of blooded and
traded Stoek, Uoraes, Cattle, 6hee. lligs, Poultry, ele. lhoae having; stock for sale I shall
a glad to eorreapond with them. Thine who desire to purohase, I will endeavor to obtaia
whatthevrenuire. The following Stallions will stand the Sanson, at Woadlawn :
H A Ik a WAV-Dark brown stallion, let hand" high, by Enquirer, dam Kurtea by Karl.
Rerkawsy won areat Post KUkes, bt. I ouis, W7K. i mile hts. arJa andS:. and th
following day won the Oarnean Cap.mil heaU, in 1 :i and 1 :4iH. Is hort of fln styi
and sure foal getter. Fie, 2U. . , ,
Htag.ro.M-Hy Triton (owm Vrother to Trlnket-2;t4), dam Mis. Butler, dam of Hand
Butler: breeder's cert Bcate, t:lH. as S year a old. Holtoa is nob. blood bay, 3 year old,
15.3 high, level sailed, and iromites great -i eed Fee, 11. .
Kimi.Kt Ml' -Uruoe ia a d)irk bay trotting and racing stallion, winner of First
Prlte at Karrville, 1H h.ads hi.h, sired by Day Uioa, he by Uiin.toa. lee, U1.
HLttK a'RI.alt. -Roistered A. I. 0. C. Jersey Bull. rce,!S0. ..,.v.
FOt 8ALK-Oneyn jng ier.ov Bull. Peacocks, $10 nor pair; O'eihound rnps, 110 MBt
Newfoundland Pups ,110 each; Black Breasted Red Gan e Eggs, nrdosn.
Dr.C. V. SMin'., Veterinary Burgeon, can be eonaultedat Woodlawn. City AgenU, JAB..
JAX BMITU.G0..M stfffit M.Ph... T.na.
t
I "Hut ... f inflaauBator " miMsai t
mvIj 1 th. Urge firn lim Ttiaaaujua saa
I to-day ai pMiils oat end done ea.'
as I W. W. BAZTaa, at A, I
" - . at D, I
I n" rt-rm ToKoujrira fAar fcrW. tmS think la
; " nul I Lara rnrrn found tug ,
B. F. Da via, BtargKO. aU.
PRICE ONE DOLLAR FEB BOTTLE.
nd 7 H WAHHtNCiTOW ATK-TtTR. 8T. LOtn&
AND MACHINE COMPANY
Waaliara
EI.,Ete.
Rallwaw
Hoppllaa.
DEPT. 22(5 and 228 Second St.
INil in either line.
i Morton. Late of Bailey Y Covlngtog'
Domervill.
"laiinriiotHrrni l
sawmill In the Rnath for 41 tng orders promptly.
cypress dninaiee a apeotait; aiao, rraniia t
Wluilesale Business a speoial feature. Order
- Memphis. Tenness-eea
& COFFIN,
FACTORS,
rr '
Mcrrlinntn and Planter.
Ftrst-Cless Instromentsr
Latest Novelties in Footwear
FOR SPRING ABO eVBUtlE.
ELEUANT HTTLErt
BVPERIOB WOKHMAHflHIP
' .. LOWEMT PKICKNI
AUKNT3 FOR TUB FAMOUS
W. L. Douglas M.00 Calf Shoes
In Button, Lace and Congreas.
r Illustrated Catalogue nnd Price-List
Mailed Free on application.
liorirJa . Illlll.Vf t ll.U.
Q k Bailey,

xml | txt