Newspaper Page Text
d J I
fAT ESTIVAL PABK.
Tnpmlay, June 23,
ay Procesalon at 1:30 p.m.-sj
Knights of Honor
The 13th Anniversary of the Knight
of Honor Will Be Celebrated at
Wednesday, June 30th.
Tickets or AdmlMlOD, BOe.
ALL Slater Lodiea outside the city ere
inrited to be present. Several speakers
trom abroad willeadreaa IheUrder an that fes
tive occaaion, prominent among which will be
Supreme Kepoiter B. F. Nelaon, Irom 6t.
Loala. The city Lodjrea will unite in mak
in tbia one (arum! uala IKsy, and earn
aily expect all members throughout the
eounty to come and participate with ua.
The varioua Committeea below will attend to
the dutiea assigned them. Wood order w U
be maintnined throughout, and no improper
chraotra will be admitted.
The programme, consisting of Music,
Dancing, eic, will be arranged and lullow
alter the Breaking.
Kxecntive toinmlMee P C Rogera.
M mphia Lodge No. 196; L Solari, Diamond
Lodge No. 583; F Zimmermann, (lor mania
Lodge No. 3t; W R Kendal', Chelsea Lodge
No. 2S0: I) F Goodyear, Unity Lodge No.
17; A F Bell, Eaperania Lodge No. 3105; J
Aldrich, Fountain Lodge No. &H5.
louilulltre an Privilege. -Martin
' hen. Chairman; L Bolari August Currell,
t'enniilaa oaftpeakereaad Knter
taiament. D F Goodyear, Chairman; B
K Pullen, P C Rogera, Louia Goldsmith.
Prlniluar oiuiultlee B K Pullen,
Chairman; J II Thompson, S II Gibeon, hi
Order rnnimlUM.-W D Cannon,
Chairman ; W C Davis, W 0 Uedrick, H But
tenberg, Jaa Cleary. . .
tVale Committee. J L Eichberg, Chair
man; J D Atkina, Anton Iaele, 11 Silver
man, Louts (joldsmith.
I a ouiiuutee on Mimic J B Aldrich,
Chairman; Louia Goldsmith, F Zimmer
mann. ommltteeoa Park. N Bach, Chair
man; H Silverman, C II Rudy.
4oiu in I lire TrnDxportnMorj.
' Barney Hughes. Chairman; J B Aldrich, L
Su'a"' P. C. ROGERS, Ch'n.
LOUIS GOLDSMITH. Sec'y
C. A. address F. A., in strict oonfi-
denoe, No. 1 Broadway, New York.
THE IDEA That col lira and cufli eannot
be re-laundried to appear equal to new
work. See Memphis Steam Laundry adver
tisement for particulara.
CISTERNS Built and repaired and war
ranted. Inventor or the Sanitary Port
land Cement Pump. Contractor and brick
I ayer. Telephone WW. THOH. C11HB1N8.
"DIANO A Una ptno, must be sold at
EM finn WILL BUY halt interest in
rIUvU established manufacturing
business paying 2M) per cent, on capital.
Inquire of B. B. Barnes, No. 12 Jefferson t.
GROCERIES, ETC. Having concluded
to quiet the groceiy part of our business
oar entire atock oi (iroceriea, Fiiturea,
Drays and Mules are for sale. Anyone wish
ing to go into the wholesale grocery business
can secure a nargain oy caning on
ECKERLY, STONE t CO.,
No. 268 Front street
GROCERY AND FIXTURES-Small and
select stock; good locality. If you mean
fcuainesa address CASH, A ppeal eg.
' "DOCK AW AY Brand new, and cheap.
iV Applyat B. W. UAKKiSUM,
corner Main and Madiaon streeta
ESK Handsome office eylinderdeak and
child a crib and mattress. Apply at
itm Mauiaua PI
C1HICKENS Seven varietiea young fancy
J chickena, In pairs or trioa. Also, eggs
tor setting. Greenwood Poultry arJ, city
VTO. 1 double surface matcher an 1 moulder
LN combined, with belts and everything in
food working order, cheap for cash. Ad-
fiinupu P..1.1-.1.. vt . . .
-Xi F.W COTTAGES And beautiful build
IM in. lnta. for Bala on monthly pavmenta.
two blocka from atreet cars, near Stata Fe
male College. Apply to
T. A. LaMB. 10 Madiaon street.
OARDING-HOUHE AND SALOON At
li t ront, ccr. aacnange. appiyioere.
COUNTRY NEWSPAPER Address
B W. BARBKB, AshlaLd City,Tenn
(UOnn WILL BUY a new busineaa for
tDZiUVJ the State of Tenneaaee, Ala
bama, Misaouri or Louieiana, to make large)
aen pro u is aionoe; a monopoly tuny pro
tected. Parties wishinv a good busineaa ad
dress MANUr ACTUKKrt.tniB omce,
AT NEWPORT NEWS, VA. 1000 lota, MO
U. water front, C feet deep. For full
information addresa WM. A. DEAN,
47 Lexington atreet. Baltimore. Md
f A ULIA iiuuu as mj aa hi., n w. r
XX ply immediately at 2H6 Third street,
at DPT TinTH VimQn.Vif infant. An
corner oi vourt.
o STONE CUTTERS On building work
O will pay good wages to No 1 men : none
otaers need apply. jr. ui iul,hi,
432 Main street.
ROOMS One or two nnlurnlahed rooms
private family Addresa W., Aipeal
OOM By gent, let of July, furnished
room, with or without Board. Anuresa
j.. Appeal omce.
EVERYBODY To call and see the cele
brated Gypsy Clairvoyant, at 177 Third
anreet, near poplar.
T AWES Twenty-nve ladies; profitable
JLJ -employment at your homee. Jewel
Manufacturing Co., 250 Kain at.
CLASSES In embroidery and art needle
twork are bow being formed ander the
oaaierviaion of Mra. Samuel May. All the
newest ttylea of decorative fancy work and
material. Stamping and embroidery to order
FEATIERS Old and new feathers
Highest caah nrice paid at
GABAY'S, m Shelby rfreot.
TWO TRAVELING HARDWARE MEN
For Mississippi. Apply to
1S1& J ARDINS, MILI E R ROOTE3.
, DY AG KNTS For Mra. Camphell'a
1 Hew " Tilter "a Tiltr, Bustle, Hoop
akirt and TJuderskirt combined. Hoops can
ba removed and skirt laundried. Adjusta
ble to any aii e. Ve y fashionable, ana sells
for 12 to every well-aressed lady aa aoon as
ihown. Agaota double their money. AIo,
a mil line of new furnishing goods for ladiea
and children. Addresa, with atamp, K. II.
CAMPBELL A CO., No. 4S4 Weat Kandalph
atreet, Chicago, III.
tnto an office and represent a
nanafacturer: ISO par week; snail
lanital reaenrad. Addresa. with atamp. Box.
TflvVest Acun. ftU'B.
ALKSMEN In every Slate in the lit ion
to represent a kaini WAflu JfAt i u it-
mt KsTAkl.ISHMKNT having aeveral
eracuLTiis UiaUre popular and easy Bell
ing. Can ba handled alona or in connection
, t- V with other goods. Add
l PP.IOB MANUFG. CO..
f' "OU Tl LOO K At I
T ' X La-'indry ad. and le
Aaaresa inn em. d.
, BALT1MUKK, JHU.
the Manihis Steam
I learn to keep in style.
TjH'ERYBODY TO KNOVV-Xhat I have
J2J maifl the greatest discovery of tha age
in filling teeth with go'd. For the next
Uiirty dan 1 will nil teem mr i at..
i ivfucAM 1 1 u.:
"A GENTS coin money with our Amateur
J- Phote outfit, and collecting family
pictures toeolarre. special :i-day ofer.
EMU RE CUi'UNG CO.. 381 Canal St.. N.Y.
-vT.ii nlll.u SlLVKR For cash or ex
change. MU JF0JJDewr,JttOUin
TI IGI1 ET wh prices paid for old andoew
il. f.ATHEfcS at 44S Main atreet
S1UUU dros at once, DR. SCOTT'S
SLECIRIO HOOW, Broadway, New
YorjrThejinly ge jiine.
A GKTS In every .Motion of the country
XA. for two New Books,. ust ready. Sraxial.
Iinstomen of experie nce rapanla of fill
ing a large territory. Bute t jparience, age
and territory wanted. C.AbBbLL CO.
(limiud), 822 Broadway, K. x, and 10 Dear
Corn street, Chicago.
Thia Dnwder never Tories. A marvel of
parity, strength and wholesomeneaa. Mora
economical than the ordinar; kinds, and
cannot ba aold in competition wi.h the
lultitnde of low test, short weight nluir or
pbospnate powdera. aota ohiv tacoaa. ivuiai.
BlKO Vnwnra On .liBW.Mit .KmYr
T0 A lane black Newfoundland bitch.
Juf The finder will ba rewarded by return
ing her to Mo. rf KvhnTige street.
STRAYED OR STOLEN.
"I "TORRE One brown or dark bay horse.
n about 15 hands high, 8 rears old. He-
turn to l'r.T. L. Uauguss, Third and n alker
streets, rort Pickering, and he rew.Mei.
T ADY'S HAND-BAG Owner can have It
XJ Dy calling at itui Auaois ureet.
A NEW PROCESS For making old col
A lars and cuffs look new. ree advertise
ment of Memphis Steam Laundry.
BOX On Hernando road, amall box, oon
toinlng pure. jewelry and other articles.
Can ba identified byname on jewelry an!
notes, hinder will tie generously rewarueu
by returning to
SIGHT DRAFT For $148 0o, on Lnncas
tiere Ina. Co., Chicago, payable to Sallie
F. Covington and Jaa. McDonald, drawn bv
W. G. rerguson, tieneral Agent. 1'lcase re
turn to . M Gli KRK ANT. 101 Union St.
GOLD RING One plain gold ring. In
alley between 51 Madison street and the
Clarendon Hotel. Finder will return to
Mrs. Willis, Gantt X Patteraon a othce, ana
be liberally rewarded.
PENCIL Gold and pearl pencil. Finder
will be rewarded by returning to 116
ROOMS AM) HOARD.
FURNISHED ROOM Handsome with
board for 2 single gentlemen, "6 Shelby.
DESIRABLE ROOMS AND BOARD
At 49 Market street.
00MS AND BOARD Desirable rooms
and t. card at il Madison streeU
ROOMS One large front room with bal
cony and one large back room with
larg dressing-room, and Uberi as good as
.an b. found in the city. pHI0S
QT. JAMES HOUSE-Cor. Second and Ad
O ama ata. Room and board 15 par weak.
Day board 4 per week.
OOM Furnished room, with or without
board, at IK Court itraet.
BOARD With excellent room,
124 ADAMS STREET.
NICE Rooms, furnished or unfurnished,
with or without board, at 137 Madison St.
TWO large unfurnished rooms, with or
without board, at 6V Madison street, cor
y RESIDENCE 4U0 Vance atreet, from
the 1st of September. Apply to
DR. OVERALL, 31 Main st.
URNISHED ROOMS-143 Main street,
one siuare north ol Courthouse.
282 POPLAR ST.
TTOUSB 75 Adams street, corner Third,
XX from July 1
om Jul v 1st: eighteen rooms.
. L't KKI.N.l Madison St.
OOMS A suit of rooms in Masonic Tern-
pie. Appl y to ULa f . f ItlCK.
Ol'SES 318 Poilar street and 136 Ala
bama street. Inquire ot
JCHN kEED. 320 Poplar st.
OHMS Furnished, tingle or en suite, at
138 Madiaon st. Keterences renuired.
OUSK 392 Court street extended. Er
erythina in good repair. Apply to
N. B. JOHNSTON. 297 Second at.
COTTAGE With seven rooms, near street
car line, at J0 per month. Apply to
H. F. DIX. 297 Second st.
T0REU0UbE No. 9 Union street, with
3 new cotton-room, t0x35 feet.
E. E. MEACHAM.
COTTON-SHED Corner of Union and
T h ird streeta. E. E. MEACHAM.
RESIDENCE For three or sx months,
my residence in the city of Fort Smith,
Ark., with or without furniture. Brick
bouse with ten rooms, in tha most desirable
part of the city Good well of water and
hydrant in the yard; house furnished with
gas; near atree'-car line; every convenience
of a home. Addresa
R. D. SEALS,
Fort Smith, Ark.
HOUSE A new double-tenement house. 4
rooms on each side; nicely finished;
large yard; in fct, all conveniences, on
Ross avenue. Good cistern. Apply to Mra.
K. Quinlan. 11 Manns st.
N OTIC K is hereby given that the annual
meeting of the stockholders of the
Kanaaa City, Memphis and Birmingham
Railroad Company will he held at the office
of the Missiasippi and Tennessee Railroad
Company in the town of Hernando, De'oto
county, in the State o Mississippi, at 12
o'clock, neon, July 7, 18M, lor the purpose
of electing Directora and for the transaction
of aueh other business as may properly coma
before the meeting.
GEO. U. NETTLET0N, Pres't.
J. S. Fced. Sec'y.
Clara Conway Institute,
Monday, October 4, 1886.
Enrollment Lut Term, 822.
A SCHOOL for the development of vigor
ous, thaughlui, noble womanhood.
Tbia result ia reached by breadth and
thoroughneaa of instruction and the awaken
ing ef patient, earnest endeavor. A new
and commodious boarding department has
just boon oomplated.
Tbe .department of dresa making and mil
linery ia added for tha nrat time.
Jn tiw absence of tie Principal, who is in
Europe fcr the lawr, catalogues will be
furnihd on application to Mra. K. P. Mor
ton, 223 Adama atreet, or they will be found
at any of the city book stores.
UNION & PLANTERS' BANK
OF MEMPHIS, TENN.,
At Cloe of Bnalnrasi. May 89, lSaj.
Leana and Discount .1,180,399 35
Memphis Compromise Bonds...... 26,00 00
Cotton Exchange Membership 20 00
Bankinghoase and oflice fixtures 30,0. n 00
Kxpenaea.. - 8,7o4 6
Sight Exchange J&tM J5 .
Cash on hand 6a 523.120 73
Capita! Paid up
Intereat and Exchange..
t wo.oro oo
4ft. Wi 59
A.Vaccaro, Wm. A. Williaaison,
Jooph Bruce. Napoleon Hill,
R. Dudley Frayeer, K. Ensley,
5. P. Read, Benj. Babb,
John . Pepper, Jas. U. McDavitt,
iaaai N. Snowden,
NAPOLEON HILL President
WM. A. WILLIAMSON Vice-President
6. P. READ Cashier
tyU liiEaB D
m. m. r. chalmers
LIKELY TO BE A CANDIDATE FOR
In the Second District, M.gsUslppI
His Views on State and
A MDortfr of the Appeal, having
heard that iun. Cr.a'tiiere was io the
city, called oi him and bal the follow
Reporter General, have you any
objections to telling whether you are
likely to be a cindidatn for Congrena io
your district this year?
Gen. Chalmers Likely is a very
proper way to pot it. Yes, I am likely
to become a candidate, but Icinoot
say fositively fel whether I will or
"As a candidate of what party do
700 expect to run?"
"I expect to run as an indpendent
candidate, as I did before."
"Will the Republican and Green
back conventions indcrsa you as be
foie?" "I d3 not know whether either of
these pait es will hold conventions this
year, aa it costs money to attend con
ventions and they have very litt'e
nsonev to spend on formalities. If
there should be any other o 'position
candidate tbey may think it necssary
to hold conventions to decide wLo
they will support."
"Have vou any more hopes of bnrg
elected this year than you had two
"I was elected two years fgo but
was counted out."
"Well, have you any more hone of
a fa:rocunt this yer,and if bo, why?"
"Yes. I have more hope of a fa;r
count tni year for eeveral reason?.
The laet time the:e wai the excite
ment of a Presidenttol elec'i m, and
then wai a great desire in the Bouth
ti tee a Democratic President, and
the bevs wera determined to count in
the Democratic candidates at all haz
ards. This time there will be only a
Cmgrcs'iiian t) elect. Then a great
many expected to get appo!n'mntj
under a Democratic adminiBtra nn,
and we'e working partly for them
selves. But the otlices were too few
for the applicant!. The loaves and
Cubes would not go aioind, and as
toe days of miiacles are over the
Democratic multitude had to go away
hungry, and they are too mail now ti
rob the ballot-boxes to get offices lor
others. My friend Judge Morgan I as
been especially unfortuua'e in getting
offices for his Masonic brethren and
one f jr a brother-in-law, to the great
disgust of others who wanted the
places. And rs he eaid that he gave
the office to bis brother-in-law for
taking care of his family during the
war his party friends were disgusted
at his paying a private debt with a
public office, and they will not be so
anxious to count my vote for the
judge next time."
' What party will you advocate in
' None, although there ia veiy little
difference between the two great par
ties. The truth if, a man may be for
or against the silver dollar, for or
against the Blair educational bill, for
or againtt the protective tariff, for or
against any principle or measure now
before tht people, and call himself
either Democrat or Republican, ai be
pleases. There ia no grat question
on which party linej are strictly
drawn, unlefs it be the question ot
honest elections, nnd I prefer, there
fore, to call myself an Independent,
and not tie myself t either of the na
'What principles, then, will yau ad
vocate?" "The tame I did before. I believe
in legal tender greenbracks and the
fre coinage of silver; in the protec
tion of home industries by iu.iiciouj
discriminations in the tariff; in the
principles of the B'air educational bill ;
in the regu'ation of corporations, both
by State and Federal authority, and
the making of proper laws to protect
)ab r from the oppressions of c:m
bined capital; in internal improve
ments of national importance by the
General Government, and especially
the building of the Mifsissippi leveee;
and Us:ly, I believe in honest elec
tions." "Dots Judge Morgan differ with you
on any of these qnestions?"
"I do not know how the Judge will
s'and in the next canvass. In the
last he said on the stump that he was
as good a silver dollar man as I was,
and yet in Congrtsi ha voted against
the free coinase of silver. lie said he
was hi a tariff for revenue only, and
yet he supp rted the oleomargarine
bill, which was equarely oa the doc
trine of pro'ection. In bath these
votas he deserted a majority 'of the
Democrats and voted witn a majority
of Kepublicans; and judging from
his speech on the resolution to in
vestigate the strikes with a view ti
propose leg:s'i.tion, he is for the cor
porations and .against the laborers,
tie eaid the Knights of Labor should
be told at once that Congress could do
nothing for them, and that while the
railroad managers' to d the laborers
they bad no use for them there was
an end of the matter, and there w as
nothing to arbitrate about, la t lis I
differ with him."
"What have yru to ay abont S!ato
affairs in Mississippi?"
"In State affaiis lam strictly op
posed to the Democratic organiza
tion in Minsi-sipp', which represents
a despotic oligarchy and not a
Democracy, and there is au absolute
necessity for an Intelligent opposition
party to scrutinize the acts of officials.
When Gov. Lowry came into power
ther was $500,000 in the treasury, and
now the treasury is almost bankrupt.
Taxation has been increased and new
bards issued to borrow money to pay
current expenses until the debt is as
great as when Ames wasdrivenont.and
Gov. Lowry has by culpable careless
ness, to say the least of it, permitted
the State to be bealen out of thousands
of dollars by the lessees of the peni
tentiary, and yet with these charg s
broogbt against him he was renomi
nated and re elected by the oligarchy;
and when a Representative ot the peo
ple dared to criticise bis acts and ray
that be should be impeached for his
xiolatiocs of law, a eon of tbe Gov
ernor, armed with a shotgun, stood at
the gates of the Statehouee ady to
murder the Representative as he came
from the legislative hall. This spirit
of despotic abEolutism, which would
shed blood to silence political opotsi
tion, has been so often exhibited in
Mississ ppi that this glaring and out
rageous exhibit'on of it ecarcely ex
cited comment from tLe pnee of the
State, and this has dif-gusted honest
people. In tome of the counti-s in
my district billot box stuffing
was icaugurated to overcome negro
rule, but hss been practiced in pri
mary elections to cheat amnng Demo
crats themselves until the aominations
have become aa f:auJa!ent as the elec
tions, and this ia producing a proper
public s?nt'mnt to srxp mch things.
I tried to get somn of my friends who
were counted out in the last S'ate elec
tions to contest the matter in the
courts, but as the judges are al moin'.
ei by the Governor tnere has tron
up in the minda of many a very un
fortunate afld, I hope, erroneont idta
that lbs judges are as corrupt as the
politican, and that when pv iticil
questions aie involved it is ' a vain
taing," aa the S iprauao Ooutt once
Bsid. to seek red'oss in the courts.
This, too, ia producing a desire f ir re
form in the S ate, and many who were
bitter ainst meat first fcr opposing
the Democratic party, now ugreu wMi
me tbat the btst int-rest of tbe people
demsnds that t) ere should be tv par
ties io the S'a'e, having in'eiligent
men on bo'h tides, so that olficitl con
duct may be subjected to intelligent
scrutiny, and incompetent or coirupt
offic?re defeated for re-elect oa. When
I stated in the canvass oi 13 that the
S ate was being ran into debt auiin, it
was denounced by Democrats as "one
of Cbnlraers'a s anders against tne
Democratic pirtv," but tot people
now see that I was right and think
better of me for it "
"Wbat abont this tt xk law ques
tion, which is creating some trouble in
' That is ouo of the legitimate fruits
of election frauds. Ti.e certainty of
their power to count on their candi
dates tn State elections where there
are no United States supsrryis rj to
watch them, has made the ofli .it-holding
rin? utterly regitd.ess of the
wishes cf the psopie, and a.ns ot the
Leg si a ure, lik thtse etotk laws, are
paes d, which the Repruseutuivea
would not dare vo'e for it they kcew
they were answerable 10 the ptiopio at
a fair election. Many yeats ago, in a
suit against a railroad for killing stick
running on the ia Iroad, it was decided
by tbe bupreme Court of Mis-itsippi
that the r ght cf the people t al ow
their stock to run at large had hecome
a common law right in Mien-sippi.
But the tame faeling which makes
some men think they are tho tn'nts,
and that the world belongs to them,
nd therefore to vote shall be ccunted
which would overthrow their rule,
makts omeof the same olwarc'iy who
nwn JeBC7 ct'le thirk that tbe small
farmtrj and lahoiers bavo no rights'
thev are bound to respect; that tbey
slu-uid bo deprived their old piivilege
ot permitting their stock to ma at
large, and compelled to fercetl.cn up
Thev do net dire to submit this quej'
tiontoa vote of tho people, so they
select repregentot ves to eu t th-ra-selves
by ini'idulvnt rueaoR and send
them to the Loiie'ir.ture to do their bid
ding. One of the late Repre.entativea
from Desoto county wes as much a
tlave of the grcatriug ni'ster and Jer
sey tow king of the county as any
bleck he ever owned in tbe days of
slavery. But I tee that the people of
Desoto county are waking up a little,
aud before they are through with this
stock quostion they may possibly
summon up courage enough to ex
amine tbe tax books and see whether
or not any per j tiry has been committed
in swearing to the value of Jeisey cat
tle when assessed f jr taxation. Kings
sometimes tind their subjects danger
ous when fully aroused.
"You think, then, your chances for a
fair connt are belter this time than
'Yfs, decidedly so," I have re
ceived letters from all parts of the
district telling me so, and one from
a man who helped stuff a box be
fore, who says he will commit
tbat sin no more. I have received
esiiicial encouragement from my old
soldier friends, wbo say they are
ashamed of their treatment o! me be
fore and want a chance to do better
next time. But the moat tigmheant
thing is that theie is a growing belief
among Democrats that Morgan and
his friends gave me a fair count
against Manning to lay him on the
shelf, and there ia strong disposi
tion, I am told, to lay Morvan on tho
shelf in tbe same way. If I am satis
fied that thn.'o represenatinns to me
are true f shall be a candidate, and
when I make up my mind on the sub
ject I will take pleasure in announc
ing my decis'on through the Appial.
Charley Chbinmam and M. B. Litten
have dissolved partnership.
Closing prices of Julv options at
ChiraiO ve terday: Pork. 8 90; Lard,
$0.20; clear rib sides, $5 00 ; fccorD,
34lc; wtieat, 73jc; oata, ..jc.
Vibitobb on 'Change yest-rday: W.
T. NabTg, Washington, D. C. ; J. 8.
Bush, Winston, N. 0.; Miss Bonnie
Nabere, Holly Springs, M ss. ; Wm.
Warren, jr , St. Louis, Mo.
Tbe Memphis Mill Company was
reprinted on 'Change yetterday and
made a sale of their first product of 100
barrels of Hour. .Messrs. Hill, ron
tsinc & Co. were the purchasers.
Dr. C. D. Smith, Veterinary Sur
geon, No. 61 Monroe street.
P. M. Stanley, funeral director and
embalmer, 5o Madison street
Skhd a postal to the Memphis Collar
and Cuff Laundry, 51 Main street, to
call for your laundry.
Sac the Coldwater road carta at
Tom'in & Benjes's. They are the sole
agents 179 Main street
Tbb Herbal Chill Cure, the best
tonioend anti-periodio known. A eertain
and sure oure for chills. Price II par bot
tle. Bend stamps for circulars. Any ref
erence alien. Address John 0. Hacker.
Dr. John H. Cooper, late of Beer
sheba Springs, is now in charge of
Ben Anna C'aU and see local agent
JOHN F. KEY, 44 North Court atreet.
If yocr complaint is want of ap
petite, try half a wineglass of Acgoe
tura Bitters half an hoar before din'
ner. Beware of counterfeits. Ask
yourgiocer or druggist for the genuine
article, manuiacturea Dy in. J. u. a
Siegert & Sons.
R. M. Rolpb, Principal of Rolfe
Grammar-School, will give private in
struction in mathematics, oookkeep
ing and the classics, during the guin
mer, at 106 Marshall avenne. A good
opportunity for any one to advance
Lis scnoiarsbip in order to enter col
leje in the fall.
Hotel St. Georgi. 61 Clark street,
Brooklyn, fireproof, best construction,
splendidly located on Brooklyn
Heights, close to Bridge, bandy to
central points of New York City and
Coney Island, with more luxury at
one-third prices; 400 rooms, all elec-
tnc-liebted (100 bath-rooms), band
soniely decorated; very bett uphol
stered furniture; finest bedding; con
ceded to be one of the finest hotels in
the country. Transient rates, 12 60
per day, with private toilet. Single
rooms, $1 per night; open all night;
Drnmmond'g Natural Leaf.
Tbe only genuine "Na'ura! Leaf"
tobacco in tho market ; "two tin tat-a,
one on each end of the p'ng;" a mild,
elegant chew. Don't be deceived into
buying imitations. Take none but the
original "Drummonu'a Natural Leaf"
JUNE 22, 1SS0.
THE VARIED CAREER
OF A RATHER TOO IIU.M.Y AC
Appearance and Ills Work In
Memphis UU Travel in
The appearance in Memphis of the
first sure enough artist and sketch
wri'er combined enrrics with it a his
tory which will add a relish to the
excellent matter he contrived for the
A ppeal and which will appear in its
columns at an early date. A little
more than a week ito a tall, dark,
neatly dressed young man, with gold
rimmed eye-glasses, who said his
name was John Bell, called upon the
managing editor of the Appeal, was
Invited to a chair and forthwith uu
folded a echeme for their mutual
profit. The conferenm aided with
his engagement to write pa'd totals to
be illustrated by bis pencil for so
much per co'uma. The arrangement
made, he went over to the Avalanrlit
and proposed to work for that paper,
but when he offered to brnak wi h tbe
Appeal was given certain verbal nuts
to crack which caused him to dtclare
that he had never rereived such a lea
son in moral ethics before. He then
concluded to adhere to his first con
tract, mado a number of drawings
and wrote several sketches. He was
paid on Saturday lajst, jutly hisdue,
and left a note at the Appeal cilice
stating tbat he would he obliged to
go out of town for a while. His con
duct, to far as the Appral knows, was
perfectly correct during his brief resi
dence here, but the St. Louis litpuUi
can tells a story, which probably met
his eye, that makes him out like any
thing but the "good young man that
died?' The ..rpuWcan says:
Orth H. Stein his closed a rather
meteori career in St. Louie. S'ein is
somewhat of a cosmopolitan swindler
and C0"Udence man, and has rarriul
on bis opeia ions in a number of
Western citiee. He is especially well
known through rascality in Denver.
Lcadville, Kansss City, Chicago and
T ..(....... a Tn.l ami ii 1 1 Vi n ii j . Vi unf vut
twenty-five yesrs old, he his been con
cerned in a numtier oi leataot roguerv
remarkable for the'r dexterity as well
is for the impun ty with which they
have been accomplished. His St. Louis
reccrd was as brilliant in its way as it
Stein Is a slender young man, who
alwava dreaes well and in good taste,
and gold eye glasses add somewhat to
the good Iuoks oi a ttnn uruuereiflce.
He wears a small, pointed, dark nnia
tactic, and Is a pleasant anil rather
fascinating talker, when he choose! to
be for aa object. He came to St.
Louis leas than thiee months ago,
heralded by an Associated Press tlte
piU'b, which Btated that he had
lobbed his mother and sister of a lit
tle fortune ol a. few thousand dollars,
upon whose income they lived, and
had leit Lafayette, which was the
scene ol tne exploit, to escape tne
consequences o( this discovered pieco
of villainy, while the two wronged
relatives hid their heads fioir. the re
flected disgraeeof the youth in Logans
port, where the respectable family hud
triends. Stein applied to the Ololx
Dnnoiroi for a situation as reporter
and got it. He had charge ol local
news of the Southwest Syctein strike,
then at its hottest, and he very soon
achieved tho affictionate regard of
Kditor McCullagh and the dislike of
the Knights of Labor by discovering
and describing oceurrencos concern
ing the strikers and acts of lawless
ness tbat tho other papers didn't get,
and, in fact, woie never heard of nn
til bis livoly play of fancy and facile
pen b'ought them into ex'stencn. He
was the author of a blood-curdling
description ol a nidilay a'ta k by
several thoiuand Knights of Labor
upon the shops of the MiFsouri l'a
cillo C mpanv, two fictitious inter
views witn Secretary Turner, of the
Knights of Labor, and Martin Irons;
a story of dest uct on among tne strik
ers a day or two after tho pay carjhad
tilled their rockets; aa attack on w
U. Bailey, in which he accused the
committeeman with indirect dishon
estv in the mansgemetit of the etrik-
ers fund. When the strike had
ended be distinguished himself by
similar work in other directions, and
was regarded in a fal r way of promo
In the meantime S'ein had been
boarding at the Laclede Hotel, and to
him came from Indiana a handsome
and well behaved young lady, who is
well known to a good many patrons of
courtesans In theihast and West, hhe
registered as Steina wife, and they
lived connubially for some weeks, bin
tbe voung roan made no secret among
Ins friends ot their relations. Mie (lis
liked ho'el lifo, and tho conple en
gaged rooms of S. B Cunningham, in
an envnentlv respectable neighbor
hooil, which is No. 3,'i()0 Morgan
S'reot. Stein endeavored to avoid
pavmentof his hill at tho hotel but
failed, and gave ('ashler Wes Austin a
check on Ins employers lur the amount,
inducing Jamed Francscus. of the
Wabash railway whom he had met
during the strike to cajh his chock
The check has never been paid. Ths
couple shone for a few (lays upon the
dazzled residtints of Morgan s'reot,
where, be told his fast friends, they
were a s,cial suciess. Ihey entered
the parlors of residences where horror
will reign when their owners leorn
whom they en'erlained, and were the
talk of the neighborhood until a for
mer favored admirer of the woman io
another city met her by accident at a
progrcsiive euchre party one evening,
and keeping silence until next day
when he remonstrated with Stein.
Steih became alarmed and made prep
arations to ltave the city. He may
have had other reasoos for leaving,
hut this is the only one apparent now.
He arranged a plan with Mrs. Stein
and disappeared Friday, alter drawing
hisealaryiu adsance from the paper
During the time be was in the house
of Mr. Cunningham he paid his board
with two drafts. One ol these was on
a New York newspaper, which Stein
told Mr. Cunningham owed bim
money. It was returned protestsd.
The other was for $!i0, and was drawn
on Vice Pre.'ident H.M. Hoxie, of the
Missouri Pacific Railway Company.
S ein to!d his landlord tha', Mr. Hoxie
ored him MOO for jonrnalis'icservices
rendered tbe Missouri Pacific Railway
Company during the strike through
Ihe illolie Democrat.
Mr. Cunningham tfok the draft to
the Missouri Pacific oflioes, on Locust
street, and wis a'tonished when be
heard it was woith'ers. He hardly
knew after this how to recover his
mocey, but be went to Mrj. Stein to
learn the wbereabouta of her huatand.
Mrs. Stein he fonnd packing her
trunks ytsterJay afternoon. She told
hint with mor't Ilea' ion, which he
p;'ii(), and grief, which overcame his
a' gr, that Ler husband had t'etted
lu rehamefully during the week before
he left. He "had besn drinking He
had pawned her most valuable pos
ibm on, includ ng a sea'skin sacque,
and she had Lothing left but die-
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENT,
OFFICE Room 1 (new) Cotton Exchange Building. Telephone 695.
Xorlh Brlllah and Mer-
rnnsllo (nearly! S5.non.noo
WMlrlinK-rof Kf Talk 1,1 aj ...
l'Bjtoa af t'talirorsat) l.iai.HH
Anaerlratas Mnretjr l ompiiuy.
All classes of property Insured. Special
Nltri: M Mill
mond ring, which she intended to
pawn for money enough to pay her
railroad fare back to Indiarapolis and
her loving pa'en's, wh'ch she knew
would receive their ill-treated daughter
with open arms. No donbt ot the
purity and truth of Mrs. S ein bad ever
entrid the minds of either Mr.
of Mrs. Cunningham, aud they be
lieved her and sympathized with her.
She went down town to pawn her dia
monds, came back, sent her trunk to
the depot and followed them last right
with a dainty traveling lunrh pre
pared by the host, whoee confidence
her wretched husband had ahnped
They do not know yet that they have
been tricked. Mr. Cunningham was
down town jeiterdav afternoon, and
was advieed to obtain a warrant for
the arrest of Stein, but was reluctant
to do eo on account of tho publicity
Stein told a few peop'e bolora ho
loft here Fri lay that be was going to
Memphis. This is one of the cities
where he is not known. Ilia record
in Lcadville is something worn than
it is in St. Louis, la Denver It is the
same. Ia Pueblo ho was arrested at
one time by a variety uctor, who
charged him with stealing a shirt. In
Kansas City he quarioilci with George
Fredericks about a woman cf bnd
roputution. (hot him nnd killed him,
escaping pun'shment niter first being
loimd guilty nnd givjn twenty years
In the penitentiary. All of this last
lias been print d id Eas.ern and West
ern papers, aud is an old story, hut
tbey wdl hear of bis lifa in St. Louis
with ns much into e3t as his vh t in
here will probable read of the adven
tures ot tue reunited couple in an
other city very booh.
"iuablfd to Isn Harder Work."
Cuorraw Cm mty, Ai,a.,l
September IS, In'). J
Acid Iron Earth Company:
Gentlkmbn In the early spring of
this year I became very much debili
ii.f an, I m th 1st of Mav was at
tacked withatevere type of "bilious
colic." I resort d t) tho calomel treat
ment, but derived no permanont Dene
fit. Every few days the colic wou'd
return. 1 kept trying the calomel and
other remedies with no satistactory
reanlt. This continued until aoout
the last ol May, when I secured a bot
tle of the "Liquid Extract of Acid
Iron Earth," and commenced tne use
of it, taking tea'poontul for a Cose
before each meal. Four doees entirely
relieved me of the colic pains. 1 con
tinued its use until I had taken about
one-half pint of the Extract. It is now
Sei tomher 18th, and no symptouis of
theco'ic have returned. 1 considar
jour "Acid Iron F:atth"an invaluable
remedy, for, by its use, I think I have
been enabled to do harder work with
less fatigue during the summer Just
ended than for several summers past.
I have known of several lemaikuble
cures bj tbia rumcdy in cauea of old
sores and fresh cut wounds. Ituspect-
'Ully' UEOlUiE M. PAHKKR,
Pastor cf Isnoy Baptist Church, Choctaw Co.
'A Few ae' V."
MoMTUouKur. Ai.A., July9, 1N85.
Aoid Iron Earth Company ;
Gkntlrmem I was for some tune a
ufl'urnr I mm dvsnensia. and a few
iliva'a nse of Acid Iron Earth cured
me. I consider it a rema kablo reme
dy, and recommend it to those alllicted
're-el I.Ike a Hew Man."
Moim.i, Ala., April 11, 1 880,
Acid Iron Earth Company :
Gentlemen I have been a suflerer
for about eight months with dyapep
I was Induced by a friend to take
Acid Iron Fjarth, and it has entirely
ninid mo. 1 feel li ke a new man, and
r commend Acid lion FUrth to all, as
I know it to be a nood remedy, lours
V 1 THOMAS A KMMKTT,
Deputy Tax Aaxessor, Mobile C.unty,
"la I.faa Tliaa rive Jllontea,"
An experienced druggist relates a
personal experience with a ona ourn
Momi.a, Ala., March 27, 1W40.
Acid Iron Earth Company :
Gentlemen: I desire to add my
trihr.teto the eeneral testimony as to
theellicacy of Acid Iron ICarih. A
few days ago, while using an alcohol
stove, my fingers were so severely
burned that tho skin adhered to tho
Btove. An Immediate application of
the undiluted extract Acid Iroa Earth
relieved the pain almost instanta
neously and in less than five minutes
the l ilect of the burn had disappeareJ,
resulting in a peifnct cure. I have
been familiar with the drug business
for many years and 1 regard Acid Iron
Earth as one of the mott remarkable
natural remedial sgenti known.
C. C. DuJJUbE, with I. v, uuuose vo.
"Completely lleatored In Health,"
Mohili, At., February 12, 18i.
Acid Iron Earth Company:
Gentlemen For several years I suf
fer d from the worst type of malaria,
contracted in service on the river. I
wrs also troub ed with bilious colic,
d-rangnment of tbe liver and phy.-ical
prottiation. I ws prescribed for by
several physicians, and nssd various
advertised specific, but with only
temporary relief. 1 then tried Acid
Iron Earth, and after using (overnl
bottles find myself completely realortd
in health. I cannot say too much for
the Acid Iron Earth. Respectfully
yourB, W. JE1HK BETIIEA,
Master Bteamboat W. U. Gardner.
"Amir led For Two Teara "
Kris 8tatio, Ala., Feb , 1", 1SJ.
Acid Iron Earth Company:
Gektlemen I was alllicted with
Bore eyes for about two yea s and
could not get anything that would do
them any good. I tried Mitchells
F;ye Salve, Thomson's Eye Water and
other remedies, but received no ben
efit from them. Finally, Capt. Thos.
D. Stone recommended to me your
Extract Acid Iron Earth. I got one
bottle and used it, and can safely say
my eyes have bfen cured for eight or
teo months. Yours respectfully,
U. I. HA.LLWOOD.
THUtXTOX, I,IlMT"XI Co., T.,l
April -J), IN;. 1
Acid Iron Earth Company:
Gaii..MEN I hive used a half a
bottle of Acid Iron Earth, and feel
now that I am perfectly cured of a pe
riodical attaate Oi nervous debility,
which kept me from sleeping and dis
trfsed me greatly. I thiDk Acid Iron
Earth is not on'y a valuable but a re
markable remedy. Pff,Pf1!7f
Ca We liX.JWl'-
rqullnhle ar Mttahvllle ... I7.
Huuaalllo of aanoatlllo... ISS.aaa
FhiHmm tif HrMaljas Ma
rine Department) 4,l,4iS
Staking; lloada or Hureljablp.
Attention given to insuring Country Staraa.
H HltllHt K
MAWC TCSTtHUtV IS
Detroit Win. a from ('bleat" Owlas
to ( Inrkeoa'a lurnVrllte Flick
In Other aaraea.
Dethoit, Mu ii June 21. The 5(331
spectators who appealed at Recreation
Park today baw a hard-fought bas'liall
gams in which fir.o plays abounded.
Ganze'l, who caught for Di'roit,
showed up in great lorm both at and
behiud tho bat, and lt oittlioracovered
hini'elf with g!orv by extremely dilll
cult ca ehej, but tli center ot in'e eat
in the homo club was in the box.
Daily it bncouisa more evident that
Getzein deserves to rank high am ng
pitchers. Today nine men struck out
and not a Bingle hit was ma le oil bia
delivery until tho ninth, when the
visitors teemed their only two. For
the visitors Clarkson did good work,
but Flint's hands were sore and sev
eral aasod ballH retuliej. Detroit t
gan ec ring in the thai, when
Richardson hit safe and went
to second oa Flint's wild throw
and scored on Thompson's (ingle In
the fourth Clarkson preeonted WhiU)
with a base, a passed ball rent him to
third and Guna ill's single brought h:m
homo. luthesix'h Haulon reached
first on called halls, reached second
nn an out at first, went t tlrrd on
Claiksou's wild throw to aeconcl and
sec rod on a b so hit by Ganzoll. H in
lon (eared the game was not ycttafoand
sent the ball to right (or a home run.
In the eighrii inning Chicago hai but
three mn reach first base, when one
ofthsmwas led. One stole sec nd
and the third dad in the nt'empt to
lo . Flint ooened the ninth with a
single and came home on Da'rymple'a
three bsggor, Gore foulol and
Brouthers cantDred the ball alter a
hard inn. Kelly and Ryan struck
ou(, leaving Dalrymplo on thlid. No
Chicago brooms were in Bight to day.
Detroit 1 0 0 10 10 1
Chlcairo 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Athletic, 8; Brooklyn, 7,
Pittsiiuro, 8 ; Ljulfcville, 2.
St. Loris, 0 ; Kansas City,
New Yobk, 6; Washington, 3,
Mktiiopolitans, 0; Baltimore, 1.
St. Louis, 0; Cincinnati, 5; 13 inn.
Tukiir was no game in the Southern
League yesterday, because ol raiu at
Atlanta, Savannah, uniuianooga and
The Eclipse colored baseball club,
with Renfroe in the box, won another
game at New Orloans Sunday by
scoie ol 8 to 7,
The fielding of Shea in Saturday's
came with Atlanta has seldom, if ever,
lieen equaled. Eight put-outs for a
left fielder is certaiuly breaking the
"Papa," said a very young woman,
"when a young gentleicna throws a
kiss to a young Imlv, what should she
do?" "Muff it," lephed the old man.
In a match game of bassball between
the Links and Caledoe, colored, San
day, the former were victorious bra
score of 14 to 3. Mr. Ed Larkio um
pired, aud gavo eatisfii"tion.
Atlanta has secured tho service
of (ieorge Schaffur, the famous fielder
of the Athletics. He has a splendid
ha'ting and fielding record and it must
have tsken big money to get him. Lu
cas, of St. Louis, wanted him, but his
tonus were too high.
A (iamb of baaoba'l waB played Hun
day between two nines, captained, re
spectively, by Ozaune and Williams.
The former was winner by a score ol
14 to 5. Bitteries: For victors, St,
John and Admins; for vanqtrBhed,
McNauiara and Donny.
We learn from the Atlanta CtmttUth
lion that when Umpire Burns gave
Punell a bag for an alleged balk ol
O'Leary'e-.a number of persons on the
grand btaud shouted. "It was not
tiulk ; give them fit r play." They evi
dently did no: kno Mr. Bums.
Tickets for the baseball game ba
twoi n the Cotton Factors and Cottin
Buyers, to take place at Citizens' Rail
way Park, Juno lJU'.h, are for sale at
tbe different Btorrs on Main streo', at
the Cotton Exchange, and fiom any
of the members. Price, 50 cents; la
dies aud children 25 cents
Umpibk Wm, Thomas ia not a fau't
lecs umpire, but at least gives good
reasons for hh) decisions. The other
day, alter two men were out in the
gamo between the Aliens and the
Taylors, Richards mado a safj hit.
"Out," promptly Bhouted the timpirs.
"What made you call me out?" said
the irato playor w hen the side came
in from the field. "Well, my brother
was tired of pitching, that's why,"
was the answer. It was accepted as
Papa IChahwice verv sensibly re
marks: "It is astonishing how the
'groundlings' in au audience are
tickled with homo runs, no matter
how made. They think them the per
fection of baiting, yet if the crowd
would only consider a moment they
would regard this style of hitting as a
great waste of physical strength in a
match, eat h home run requiring a IS)
yards dueh in sprint running at a
twelve or fifteen-seconds pace Sup
pose the first balsman in etch inning
cf a gime leads oil with a home ran.
and the next threo are put ou', nine
runs are thereby h orod at the cost of
running 10 yards at top spewd
nine times. Suppose, on the o her
lianrf. that the Ihb: batsman in eaco.
inninir leads ofl with a short
whu-h easily earns him first base.
is then sent home by two sacrifice
hits and another base bit. each inn'ng.
Just as manv runs would b fco-ed
without half the waste of strength, enil
pietty fielding would be seen, iu the
placi of the fielders stinding still
while one roan run. after a long hit
ba'l. Home ran il :gging is a ma'ked
feature of weak play at tho bat, vid
cxperienco shows it."
PREPARE FOR FLOOD.
FnnmUtinna. cellar walla and bnih'
ngs subject to overfiow should be eo
strncted with Louisville Cement, Il
HnWrihe lor The ippea.V'