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MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL SATURDAY, JULY 10. 188(5.
A LITELY DEBATE IN THE HOUSE
Tetoed Pension Bills Assaults on
the President by the Republi
cans In the Senate.
Washington. Julv 9. Eouie. Im
mediately afior the reading of the
journal the Speaker announced that
the tegular order was the vote to the
aemana lor tee previous quoouou ou
the motion to refer to the Committee
on I ovalid Pen'ions the mees ge of the
President Yetoimr. the bill wanting a
pension to Kallie Ann Kraiiley.
A mid a creat d-al of confusion Mr.
Burrows Mich., cn the part of the
Kepubliran?, acd wr. aiaison l10U-J,
representing the Democrat?, endeav
ored to come ta some anansjement to
prevent the time being frittered away
with roll ca'ls. Is was finally agreed
that the demand for the previous
question should be withdrawn and
teat Mr. Grosvenor Ouio should be
allowed fifteen minutes to oppose the
motion to rtfer, with permission to
some Democrat to reply u so aeirea.
Mr. Grosvenor said that he desired
to heap no recrimination or condem
nation upon the President for his veto
messages. They were caused by a
total misapprehension on the part of
the President of his relation to the
adminislration cf the government.
IJe (Mr. Grosvenor) had read all the
vetoes coming from that ptolific source
of vetoes, and he thought the trouble
was that the President understood it
was his duty to examine carelu ly
every act of Loagr.si, and if he, as a
member of Congress, would not voe
for the bill, he gave uo aort of cons d
eration or weight to the fact that the
leg'slative brunch of the gavernmeat
nas acteu ainnuauvuiy upuu iv. xuu
President acted upon the idea thattbe
Executive tad a riht and it wps his
du'y to decide abfolately on every
ouestion. Anotler idea of the Presi
dent's wa9 tt at no private ait should
be approved unless there was a law an
tborizingit, wholly oblivious to the fact
that Corgrecs was the law making
power and had a right to confer a
pension on anybody. Mr. Grosvenor
detailed the tscu ot tne special diii
under consideration and commented
on the lacr, as he asserted, that the
Preeident had approved the ilz John
Porter bill on the voiy day that be had
vetoed the bill granting a pension to
Sally Ann Bradley, the mother of four
sons, two of whom had died on the
battle field and two of whom were in
Jhe hcijpjta;. disabled, TVi John Por
ter would go on the petition roll,
while Sally Ann Bradley would go t3
the poorhuose, and this was the gov
ernment which undertook to eay that
it was dealing generously and liber
ally with its soldiera. The Housa
was paraljzsd and terrified by the veto
of a single man, a proposition tyran
- sical and in the direction of absolute
usurpation, in the direction of turning
from its normal position the Congress
of the United Sates and turning over
the adminietration of the gtnerjeity of
the government to one man. Ap
plause on the Republican side.
Mr. Ma'son meiely remarked in re
ply that be bad just lesrned that in
the Forty-seventhjCongress a Republi
can committee of the (Senate bad re
potted that the woman ought not to
be pensioned, for the sime reasons
the Preeident eaid he thought she
ought rot to be pensioned. Applause
on the Democratic side
Mr. Long Mas?. Bugeeited that at
that time tne woman had a husband
living who was in receipt of a pension.
The bill and mtsaaiie were then re
ferred year, 122; nays, 111.
When the veto me sage of the bill
granting a pension to Francis Doming
was reached the Republicans de
manded, and were accorded, half an
hour for deba'e.
Mr. Boutelle Me a ra'gned the
President fcr what he characterized as
his ciu9adegainst the veterans of the
country. Toe time bad come, he
eaid, when the Democratic party felt
itssif sufficiently firmly seated in the
eaddle to alter its defiance and hos
tility to the men who aenttothe
front to pave the Union.
Mr. Brumm Pa. denounced the
Democrats as poltroons and cowards
who exonerated their President when
ever he chese to slap them in the face
and spit upon them. The action of
the House reminded him of the play
of Hamlet. Laughter. He would
substitute for the young Prince the
vourg, couragaotiB man cf nerve,
President Cleve'and, and for the poor
old "Po'.onius," the poar, miserable
cowards of ihe Democratic patty.
Mr. Hill 0.1 made an prguuient to
show that tho IVnncrvitic paity had
thetredit for much of the pension
legislation of the rountry.
Mr. Cuitia Pa s. id t'lat this vi
tuperation and abuse cf the Piesidmit
was all wronir. Ha nrs'-.rtod his entire
confidence in tLe iutrgrty of the
l'reeiden', acd in hid dt):iie to do bis
After fur.h'r dib.it", the message
was referred without ol jtr.tion.
The next and last veto mefsage
upon the Speaker's taMe was than
laid before the IIoiirb. It was a mes
sage vet ling a bill granting a'pi nsion
to Joeeph K linger, ind i s this is re
garded as presenting specially strong
feature?, the K -pubiiuMiia determined
to make a fight over i"t- reference.
Mr. McCoinas Md. said the Presi
dent declared that, tiKjuph the Com
mittee ou Invalid Pennions bad re
ported that Kimeieer had tiled a claim
for pens'on which bud been rejected
by the Pension Office, there was no
such case in the oftioe. The President
said that Iiomdstr Ii.td never filed a
claim. If this were true the commit
tee was, indeed, convicted of gros
carelesanosp, and dcut'tltsj the Presi
dent njade the statement to illustrate
the lor bj methods of the committee
and his own accuracy in examining
these private pension bills. If this
charge were unfounled, then the
President was conviced of still grosser
cateleesnees, because the report of tho
committee had warned him that there
was a cas in the office. He (Mr. Mo
Comas) heid in his hand the bundle
of pension papera in the case of
Komii;er. 'Ihe paik't lecordedall
the procf edings, f .nil tho lime if tliR
filing of the cluiin in 1879
until its reje t on. The records showed
that the Pension Olhce found ttiat
thongh Rouei-er was eoverely
woauded bv a minnie ball passing
through his head and lace, bfCMi-e be
was not mtiBtrred ip, the oilise was
constrained to reject the claim. When
the President's veto came to the House,
declaring that theie were no such
paper?, he had teleihoied to the
Pension OHice and had no trouble in
getting tbem. Why bud not the
President done likewise? Why had
be reproved the cunmit'ee for what
now proved fobs his own carelessness?
The committee hsd bten ililigant, the
President had bvtn Deviigonr. Con
grces bad been jest; the President had
denied juitice to a citizen whose cuse
he bad never considered. Romeiser,
iieeaid, was ju;t!y entitled to pen-.
sion because he had been inspired by
the spirit of the minute men of
Concord and Lexington. There
were many precedents for the bill.
The very first Congress had passed a
bill pensioning the minute men of
Concord and' Lexington and George
Washington, unlike Preeident Cleve
land, had approved it Thomas Jef
ferson, the la'her of the Democratic
party, had eigned a bill granting a
pension to men who bad never been
mustered into the army, and Andrew
Jackeon had signed a eimilar bill.
Arraham Lincoln, in a like case, bad
said that he would not inquire
whether a man had been mustered in,
but only whether he had done bis
duty. ApplauBe. If members of
Congress could nut rise above pwty
feeling and go with Washington,
Jackson, Jeffersan and Lincoln, let
them go with Cleveland, and send
back this poor soldier, wha bad never
received a dollar of pay, who had the
scar the bullet left, and wh? bad
twenty-five yearj of neuralgia for
serving his country. Every man who
thought that the lathers of the Demo
cratic party were instinct wi'h thd
heioifin of Concord and Lexington
would vote for the minute man tf
1861, who had got a bullet In his head
when on his way to join "the boys in
' Mr. Burrows Mich also vigorously
assailed the veto and maintained that
there was no reason why the bill
should be referred to a committee.
There were no facte to ha ascertained
and in eu:h cases it was customary
to act upon a veto without referring it.
The lat noteworthy case was the veto
of President Arthur cn the Fitz John
Porter bill. That ve'o had been im
mediately considered by the House
without reference to a committee. The
President tad vetoed theRomeiser bill
because he had not been mastered in
at the time he received hU wound. It
was true Roineher had not taken the
oa h to d fond the const tution, but
lie had been defending the constit na
tion against the domestic enemies of
the flag. A man, who, in his enthusi
asm and patriotiem, went to the de
tente of the constitution without
taking the oath to defend it was en
titled to some conideration. The
man who, without taking the oath to
defend the conetitution, but did de
fend it, was entit'ed to as much con
sideration as the man who took the
oath to defend the tlaz and violated
that oath, and yet Jo.-eph Komeiser's
pension bill was vetoed and Fitz John
Porter was put on the rolls. App'ause
on the Republican side
Mr. Warner 0. believed th's to be
a meritorious case and to be in the
line of all precedents, but he thought
it ought to be referred to the corn
Mr. Snowden TPa 1 commended the
President for bis fearless coarse and
thought that the other side was mak
ing a blunder in trying to make the
discussion a party question.
Mr. Sorioger said he would not dis
cuss the pending bill and the veto
rmsiage of the President thereon, ex
cept to call attention to the fact that it
was first vetoed ia the Pension Office
in 1882 by Commissioner Dudley. But
gentlemen on the other tide of the
chamber bad taken advantage of the
discussion to a' tack the President and
the Democratic party, and tochargs
that they were opposed to granting
pensions. Nothing could be iiutber
from the truth. During the entire
eight years of Grant's administration
only 542 private pensions were grant
ed. During the Forty seventh Con
gress, which was Republican in
both branches, only 151 private
pension bills were paswd. But
during the last, or Forty-eighth
the Congress, which contained a ma
jority of Democrats in this House, aud
when tne gentleman irom Indiana
(Mr. Matron) was chairman of the
Committee on Invalid Pensions there
were 552 of such bills passed and be
came laws', and daring litis Congress
since December 1st last, this Congress
bad pasted 065 private pension billc,
of which ab'iot 575 had either been
signed by President Cleveland or had
become laws without ins action, in
bad vetoed about ninety private pen
sion bills. But thirty-three more bad
pased and become laws during his
administration up to this time than
were passed during the e'ght years
of Grant's administration. Gen. Black,
Commissioner of Pensions, bad
granted over 110,000 certificates since
be bad ts.uxed the duties of bis
office, being ton per cent, more than
had ever before been issued b
any of his predecesiois during the
samo length of time. The Treas
ury of the United Hates attested
the effect of Gen. Black's increased
efficiency in the administration of the
Pension OHice. The payments to
pensioners divine, the fiscal year just
ended exceeded tho?e of the previous
fiscal year by $8,(500,00'.'. But not
withstanding this increase in pension
payments tueri had been a net raduc
tion of expenditures during the past
fiscal year of over $16,000,000 a) com
pared with Ihe fiscal jvarof 1885.
Excluding pensions, the reduction of
ordinary expenditures for 1886 as
compared witti 1885 amonntod lo 421,
500,000. Tlrs ktatement was made
from the Treasury Department.
Mr. Stringor aBBitsd that the Pen
sion OHice hid been, pievious to Gen.
Black s admtnutia.inn, run in the in
terest of the Republican party. Dur
ing the last President al year, the
numbeis of claims of upplicmts for
pensions considered by the ex imining
surgeons in certain States was very
piguinrant. in Maine, a conteeted
Htate, there were 779 cases condden d
in each Cougreseiontd dintrie lu
Mcssachusst s, reliably Republican,
where no special political efforts were
required, tbe number so considered
was only 201 in each district. In
Pennsylvania, reliably R publican,
there were only 332 considered in each
dibtricN but in Ohio, where there was
a great contest, tin number was 005 in
each dietfict. In Indiana the number
considered was 821 in erch district,
while in Illinois, reliably Rrpuhlican,
the number so cocsiilxied was only
400 in each district. Tuns it would
be teen that where there were
great political con'es'g during
the last Piesidentiid year, the bus. ne s
of tbePer.s on Office was loncet.trutfd,
to tbe neglect ot woithy app.icanls,
w ho happened to reside in Siaies reli
ably Republican or hopelessly J Mnio
craiic. Mr. Matron fln i l siid that the at-
femutatthis time lo piss tiie hill
without referring it lo the OornmHtHo
on Feosinns would result iu a vote lo
sustain the veto, because there!, were
gentlemen on ttie Dm iciatic aide w ho
were not satisfied to vts lor the UM
without the veto message having be-n
considered by the cmmiltje. He
was in favor of the bill; he believed it
was right; he believed that the min
ought to bs petitioned, and be tnoiwht
) PrtsidBni wis wrong, and when
hi made up bin mind to that effect be
waa not afiaidti say no. 1I as u'ed
the gentleman from Maryiani (Mr.
McComat), that the bill would receive
the early consideration ( f the com
mittee. Th bill was referred yeas,
130; nay, 118.
This cleared tbe Speaker's table of
the veto me-sagea.
The 11 u use then resumed the con-
siderat'on of the general deficiency
bill, and by a vote of 124 yeas to 86
nays confirmed the action of the Com
mi'tee of the Whole in agreeing to the
amendment asking an appropriation
to meet the Fox and Wisconsin river
A stormy scene then ensued over
the amendment granting to tbe Houee
and Senate employes one month's
extra pay. Tho House was ir great
confusion, which was increased when
Mr. Reagan charged that the amend
ment bad been tampered with and
made to includa the official reporters
and Capitol polico. He stated taat the
amendments, as agreed to in commit
tee, bad not included theee employes.
. Mr. Hepburn la., who had origin
ally drafted the amendment, s'ated
that no change had been made in it,
and Mr. Reagan admitted that he must
have been mistaken.
The opponents of the amendment
failed to eecura the yeas and nays on
its passage, and the amendment was
egreed to. They however secured a
roll call on a motion to reconsider and
lay on tbe table.
Tho latter motion was agreed to
ye?, 116; nays, 104. So the amend
ment remains in the bill.
Pending further action, the House
then took a recess until 8 o'clock, the
evening session to be for the consid
eration of pension bills.
Senator Sewel', from the Cominittse
on Pensions, presented the report in
tbe case of the vetoed bill granting
a pension to Margaret D. Marchand,
widow of Commcdore Marchand.
The committee repeats its former re
port in the cae, and recommends the
passage of the bill over the Presi
dent's objections. Referred.
Senator Hoar offered a resolution
cilliog on the President for informa
tion as to the seizure or detention in
any foreign ports of anv American
vesiels, the pretexts or alleged causes
therefor, and what efforts have been
made t p'ovide redrees for such
seizure, and t prevent their recur
rence. Tne resolution went over.
Senator Call offered a resolution
calling on tbe President to direct the
American representative in Mexico to
investigate the truth of statements
made in the newspapers that citizens
of the United States are confined in
Mexican dungeons without trial for
alleged offenses against the laws of
Mexico, and that their final trial has
been postponed withont cause, and
requiring the United States Govern
ment (if such statements are found to
be true) to demand the trial of men
poisons and their humane treatment.
The bill to incorporate the Atlantic
and Pacific Ship Railroad Company
(the Olds bill), and Senator Hoar's bill
concerning federal elections were gen
erally objected to, and went over.
The Senate then went into execu
tive session. Immediately after tbe
doors were closed an order waa made,
upon motion of Senator Ingalls, that
the public should be excluded from
the upper corridow, lobbies and com-mitt.-e
rooms, which order was car
ried into effect at once. This resulted
in closing the offices of the Associated
Press, and the Wes'ern Union and
Baltimore and Ohio Telegraph Com
panies, and the ejectment of all tho
reporters from their quarters in the
Senate wing of the Capitol. The ad
verse report up in Ihe nomination of
Solicitor General John Goods was
then taken up. It is said that a
programme ot operations in respect
to this case had been arranged by
the Republican members of the Judi
ciary Committee, by which Sena'or
Edmunds had assumed the task of
speiklng upon tbe subject of Mr.
1 1 tMnAmnnfanAW nc Ant.
uuuuu B aucKOU luuiufjcciiij, no evi
denced in decisions on file in tbe De
partment of Justice. To Senator Hear
was assigned the task of exploiting
Mr. Goode's alleged connection witn
the tissue ballot eyatem of carrying
elections, while Senator Ingills w.'s to
dwell upon the Pan-Electric develop
ments and Mr. Goode's connection
With the matter. After along debate,
tbe nomination of Mr. Goode was re
jee'ed, tbeie being four majority
Tbe secret sesnion then ended, the
doo s of the Senate and the other
doois were reopened, and the Senate
Mining; Trouble In Illinois.
Danvilli, III , July 9. The strik
ing miners of Grape crek are itill in
a state of intense excitement over the
repnit that negro miners are to bs im
ported lrom Kentucky to take their
places, and it is their intention i,o keep
the substitute n from going to work.
Persuasion will be used first, and if
that fails force will be resoitad to.
The negroes are already on 'their WBy
and will arrive this morning. Sheriil
Turtli has thirty five deputies at the
creek, who are uoder orders to qtloll
any dis-turhance. The strikers are de
termined that no one but themselves
slrjll work the mines and serious trou
ble is nticipe.te.d.
Mrs. A. W. Brockaw, of Groton,
P.rown county, Dak., used Alic e's
P tiurura fill- Vttitmn r,'irn nmnnlfttpltf
cured of irregulaiity by nt-ing two
l Ubtus across the small ol llio Dnnic
ri ociran rtuT-a taeli mnnfl, nUn
in mu ....... ...v.....
frmnil i'lPtn v.'W fiflifii'innK in Kitlnev
tronblis cured ' f h dull, heavy pain
ami p'is'ureat me nw m me urain
hv wmriiiff an Allerx k's Porous Plaster
at the i auk of the neck.
New York, July 9. Socretary Man
ning took a anil lust evening in Samuel
J. Tild-n's steam yacht Viking. The
route w is from Ynnkers up the Hud
son, and the Secretary Siemed to en
joy the sail very much.
MOST PERFECT MA3E
FurMt anr! itmnfast Sttwa RT " CSR
Vanilla, lrnon, OmKRV ' H t (
fl-.vor &$ ilelK-aiety mi .nxv ' y-jH ki
price BAtna $ui t
CHicco. .f '
Electric Belt Free
TO Introduce It and oMain acentf we will
fur the next ilxtr rlnyi rite wr, free
of charm, In each count? in the II. W. a Hip
ited nunilierof ourUrrinna t.lprlrn WhI.
eauic Huaprnwory Brim. Price V: a
positive nnd unfniline cure for Neroui De
bilitr, Varicocele, Emlmlonii, luipotency,
etn. I.VKI.IU Reward paid if every Belt we
mann aoture doee not renerate a g-ennlne
eloctrie current. Addroii at once KLKC
TKIO BELT AQttMCY, P. 10. Boi ,17V.
OUR BREAD III DANGER.
The Alarming Increase in Baking
Among recent important discoveries by the food analysts
is that by Prof. Mott, U. S. Government Chemist, of large
amounts of lime and alum in tho cheap baking powders. It
is a startling fact that of over one hundred different brands
of baking powder so far analyzed, comprising all those sold
in this vicinity, not one, with
Baking Powder, was found
The tise of alum is to produce a cheap baking powder. It
costs less than two cents a pound, whereas pure cream of
tartar costs forty. Its eJTect upon the system has been ascer
tained to be poisonous, and overdoses have been attended with
fatal results. Lime is tho most useless adulterant yet found
in baking powders. It is true that when subjected to heat a
certain amount of carbonic acid gas is given off, but a quick
lime is left, a caustic so powerful that it is used by tanners to
eat the hair from hides of animals, and in dissecting rooms to
more quickly rot the flesh from the bones of dead subjects.
The effect of limo upon the delicate membranes of the
stomach, intestines and kidneys, more particularly of infants
and children, and especially when taken into the nystem day
after day, nnd with almost every meal, is pernicious in the
extreme, and is said by physicians to be one of the chief
causes of indigestion, dyspepsia, and diseases of the kidneys.
Chemists have found 12 percent., or one-eighth of the weight,
of some of the baking powders prominently sold iu this vicini
ty, to be lime. The wickedness of this adulteration is apparent.
The absolute purity and wholesomenesa of the lloyal
Baking Powder now affirmed by every chemist and food
analyst of prominence, and conceded by nil manufacturers of
other brands arises from the exclusive use of cream of tartar
specially refined by patent processes, which remove totally
the lime and all other impurities. These facilities are pos
sessed by no other manufacturer. The Chemist of the De
partment of Health of Brooklyn, N. Y., in which city the
works of the Royal Baking Powder Company are situated,
after recent numerous experiments, reports :
"I subjected several samples of the Royal Baking Powder,
purchased from dealers in Brooklyn, to chemical analysis,
and I take pleasure instating that this powder has attained
a most remarkable purity. I am unable to detect tho slightest
trace of limo tartrate iu it, while all its constituents nre pure
and of the highest quality. The 'Royal' is a baking powder
undoubtedly of the greatest leavening power, and perfectly
wholesome. Dn. O. GROTITE,
" Cltemitt Department of Health, Brooklyn, N. T.n
WHERE TO GO
A SU51MEB T1SI1
In a question that can he eailly answered al
ter an examination il Ihe elevant lllummted
(iuido to the resorts of Minnnanta and Da
kota, which irt now lining publinhed births
St. Paul, Minnenioli(i and Manitoba Rail
way Sent free on receipt of two. cent stump.
Xddrea 0. II. WARKEN,
Uenerul Passenger Agent. St. Paul. Miss.
Rain HOTKIi, AI.I'TI KPKINUN
Kookhrldna Co.. Vil. Iliuh un in tho
Virginia mountains. Pic.tarosuuesurround
inKi), extensive nnd hciiutilully rhailed lawn,
(ins, eloctrio holls, anil all modern Improve
ment. Two daily m i I a . post, tclekrniph nnd
expresrt oQiuea on the promison. Tiihlo the
very host. Lmxuriouly furnished rooms;
ui erb band of music. Rend for illustrated
irnhlet. ChnrBO' moderate. Openforvis
Itors. June 15th. Wdfrrs: Atm, Chalubettl
and Kc.ronc. R. T-Wlhli. I ftSON.MimVr.
Old Point Com tort, Virginia.
TERMS for tho reason of WC, beirinninK
Juno I t, roduco'l lo fill ptir oont., but
tho hiuhcsl vtuadmd of excollouce main
tained. Snd for illustrated descriptive pnmphlot
f. N. PIKR.MnnnBcr.
1KI.E11RATEI) a a cure for Dyspeiula,
J chronio Diarrhea, Inlit'esiln and all
Kidney AOuctiuns. Donutifully situated on
t'.o bunks tf a crvstitl mountain itrentn
Fine fi-hini!. beautiful drive- and romantic
rccnery. Climate unsurpassed Hotel and
cottiiKeii remodeled. excellent cnrdiin.
Plenty of fresh milk and lu e butler, filty
miles norlh ol ChutianonKa. duly seven
hours run from Atlanta. No fmu, malaria
or mosquitoes. Board reasonable.
T. B. UOHMAN, Proprietor,
formerly of Warm i-prlnirs Hotel, N. 0.
vHend for Descriptive Circular.
TIII'HE BiirinH are situated on Hurricane
Creek, Franklin Ununty, Tennessee, and
upon the western bench ol tbe Cumberland
TIIE VALUE OF TIIE WATER
In nyaprnaln, Itliirrlien, DjnrDlfiry
1.1 v-r ami H Klnry Trouhlea Is founded
upon actual cures. It ir against these dis
eases that the cnn iurrjDi influence of the
water is directed with perhaps the best suc
cess. It reliever w.th Orlniiiiy and '
Ittrtfy inllamtnation and ulceration of the
bowels, and rouiovm all likelihood of their
In sili, it earrier on the, accu
mulated mass of acidity.
Iu MverHiKl liK'nej Complaints the
water bas a specific action. Iteradioater all
malarial poison from the system, and is a
certa n specific forull diseases having their
crinin in malaria.
eend fur pamphlets containing analysis,
Four dally mails. Telegraph or telephone
and express facilitle" perect.
MII.UI.R.V DUO., Proprietors,
or DK. AMllRHHK MOKRIHON,
Resident Phf sician,
Hurricane Spring. Tenn.. via TullHhoins
Crab Orchard Springs
of the cui'ine and acrninmodations char
a 'teristin of this hotel during the past thiee
Tears, shall be fully maintained this season.
KxeiirsioD tickets in ihe Springs by tbo L.
and N. Railway are good f ia Louisville, both
going and returninv, to proofed on firsttrain
suoceed'ng arrival in Louisville.
W.I. UKAUT, !)'. J. C. KiNa.Sup't,
the single exception of lloyal
free from both lime and alum
IS formally opened, under the new manage
ment of A. W. king, of Coluuihus, Miss.,
assisted bv tieorge W. Duy. Thli well
known watering place Is diractlyon tbe line
of the Louisvlllo and Nashville 11. H., thirty
three miles north of liirmiiii(hain. Hot
Paths and Sulphur Uaths a special feature.
These waters are too woll known to nood
further notlco. Kor circulars and lurther In
formation apply to Oenoral Manager, A. W.
KINlf. Board reusonablo.
F.F.K PAKK ANH OAKI.ANI-On
the crest of the Alloahanios. w thin the
famous ttlade (taction, directly on the line ol
Hie 1). nnd 0. No Singe Hl.'es or 'Ui Trans
fers. All Limited Kxpress Trains Stop.
With the ne and unparal o'nd fust sched
ule on the llaltiinnre and Ohio Kill I road,
these lovely twin resorts aro beyond all com
parison the most advantiigoously located,
liolh us to train service and surroundings, ol
any east of the Rookies.
hpiiaon 0'ii Jiinn !t:il. No Flies,
No Mosuiiit ies. No liny Fever No Malaria.
I'cer Park and Onliliinil. tbo one being but
six miles distant Irom llio oilier - with the
moKtcharuiing drives coiinocling lliom will
be under tho Mianitvoiiiont ot Mr. W. J.
WALKKR, who, in h s three seasons' man
ago m ont. tins nibde in tiny nntliu .in-tic friends
ol tin glorious resort All coimniinicNtioni
should be nddroFsed to W. J. Walker, yuoen
City llotol, Cuiiiborland, Mil , up to June
IMh. Alter that date, eitl er Deor Park or
RA TICS-SMI, fr and J'.H) per month, ao
eoriling to locations.
The II. and O. Company has spnreil no ex
penso in rcmlnriiiK iJeer Park and Oakland
the leading .Mountain Resorts of tho Kast,
nnd for the season of I H.H1 1 li v attractions wil
be of a character not hitherto euunled, and
the cuisine ot both houses unexcelled.
First-olxss Laundry. Fin Livery. Ele
gant new ilathlng Pools.
The llnest place for Children In the land
WILL be opened June 1st. This rioted
watering-place is situated six miles
Irom Attna Furnace, on the Nashville and
Tuscaloosa railroad, in Hickman county
Tenn. Hack will meet all trains at Ktna
and will oonvey guests to rprimr at a very
Honrri, ft!iO Per Month at Per Day.
rtpenlHl MhIs-si lo FhiiiIHms.
We invite all who wish to spend the most
pleasant soamn of their lives to come to
lleaverdain, especially seekers of pleasure
and hoalth. Good water and pure air in
II I' l I I. F.NTO 81 HKIIN.,
Liverymen, CentrevIHe, Tenn.
K. A. TKN, I'.oo'r (.'enireville llolel.
CH NCERY SALE
No. 6H19, H. D. Chancery Court of Shelby
county Ktato of Tennessee, etc., v. Sa
rah Arn. strong et al.
BY virtue ol an interlocutory decree for
all , entered in the above cause on the
4th day it June, 1HK), M. li. page IM,
I will sell, at publio auction, to tbe high
est bidder, in front o tbe Clerk and Mas
ter's oflioe, courthouse ol bhulby oounty,
Memphis, Tenn., on
Hntnrclnj, Animt 7, lH6,
within lega' hours, the following described
nreparty, situated In hhelby oounty, Ten
nessee, to-wit! A oertain lot beginning at a
stake on the west sole of Ninth street 1 '
feet north of the north sldo of Carolina
street; t ience west and parallel with C.ro
Ifnartreet VoVi feet to a stake; tlifnc-e north
2t leet tw an slleyt thence esstblH '"''t o
west sldo ol Nioih street; thence south 'l'
leet to the begmninc.
. Terms ol hale On a credit of six months;
note with security reoulrcd : lien retuined ;
redemption barred Ibis Juli 8,lHi.
H I. Mi'HO V ELL, Clerk and Master.
Py II. F. W.ls'i, Depute Clerk and Master.
F. II A U. W. Ueukell and Johu John
ston, Solicitors, ,
emiMunn nfr.jn...i..T.isiai, . mwiv,n ., rfp. , )iwn i uin -
B. J. Semmes 6c Co.
ANDREW 8TEW ART, New Orl san.
S1I GwiIE & CO.,
ISO. 836 AND 858 FllOKT HTH1IT, MOirniS,TOX,
STEWART BROTHERS & COMFMi;
COTTON FACTOltS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
NEW Oltl.KANN. I.OIUNI AM A."
w m m
Wholesale Grocer, Cotton Factors
And Commission Merchants,
232 and 234 Front St., Memphis, Tenn,
BETWBBH 1DAHH AND JBrPKIMOJsT.
Mr. I. N. RAINEY devout his whole time to the weighing and gait of all Cotton enirnstwd
frt our eherire. Ilnrrnn wnwinil,.. .rwnin.,,n ,ir.wi.
ADLER BRO. & GO.,261 EIAIN ST
SH r- eV
UI I U Le
W. l.f'sT 1st n
IrVARRANTOrr' -- -. . J
S Srr.-' j fl
-I'KOPItlKTOR or Til IV-
FRENCH CHEMICAL WORKS
AND MANUFACTURER OF ALL KINDS OF
FluTorlntr ExttactM, SjruH, lliikliu rowdorH, Toilet Artlclcfl, Etc, Ete.
OO J fTWyg
i u nir. w ii. iionrni. j. w. HAII.r.T.
Late of J. ti. Day 4 Son. Lata of Moacbaui
DAT, HORTON & BAILEY,
GROCERS AND COTTON FACTORS,
360.302: ront Street. Memnhls Tenn.
T" IP 1 L i
I1....1. . '. . 'i
TV 3 TlVi2;WS,( r 1 MrMtlrt.g.
"r3 wf.J f - . J.,jrr.' 1 in un r.Hiinr si.. Mtdinthia.
r'!i!,3el' l-lvvrSh f" srl'rntt Revolvlng-Ilea.1 Wins one.
V k'A I ft.-. - T. -v..j" qualeil. tt.ick now complete. Price
V, I. "J .. 'l ' ... . . -Ireduced. Corro'i'iindonce and orlerg
JkJU-i'-'- f " . anliniiiul. Old (line Henaireil tn First.
Ti"'LJ-'- class I'rdor
M. 0. PEAROK.
Cotton Factors & Commission Filercfrter
No. S76 FRONT STREET, MEMPHIS. TEKIT.
(Ktttoss Wrlie.r-' WW aeW, t'ssloss Uw
W. A. GAGE &
No. aOO Front Street, : Mempbla, Teniv
J, W. 0OCHR!. . nt'tll.gr SK I YHEHi
COCHRAN & FRAYSEH,
Ownera lnl Proprlolora,
On Horn LiiUp :toatl,S MiU from C-fi
SITFICIENT pasturage for NH hea t
stock. Charges Irom II SO to in
nmnth, sccordlng to care ami kind ol pasl
urage. lings, cattle, calves, sheep and
lamhe fur sale Partieg desiring pasturage
fo-stock, or to purchase or sell Hook, will
W.fl JACKSON, Agent, ODthePIaoe.
Tolephune 'M or 'iX,
U. W. TOM LIN.
NEW CARRIAGE FIRM.
Tomlin & Benjes,
179 Muln St., Memphis.
Offer special Inducements in Open Daggle
of our own make, at !'."; Top lluggies of
our own make, at 1120. All work war
ranted. Call belore you bay.
er Having disposed of our entire slock ot
Vehicles and the Manufacturing Depart
ment to Messrs. TO.MLIN k UKNJK8, wa
besiieak for them a continuance of the
patronage so long extended to ui.
PARRTAHK . IIARDWAHK OdMPHNT.'
ANDREW D. GWYNNK Men phto
JOHN E. HANDLE & C0.,:i'U0PU'S,
98 Second St. Memphis, Ten'.
0UNDEUS & MACHINISTS
M ANUFACTURKH8 AND DEALKR3 IN
l.UKtiiCM. llollerts Mawmllbi,
II rati lor 1 Corn and Wheat Mlllfv
Cotton Presw, Cotton tilnis
MlinRliiK. rulleyn, Ktc.
RPM'IAI, NtlTK'r-We are prepared to 611 order,
on or notice, for the celebrated Midr !"
U.An.hi.i.n We s.rrf In etoak evav
J Two Hundred Assorted burs.
r" -Send for Catalogue and PHce-llsi.l
I. J. Vlsr
Latest Novelties In Footwear
TOR BPRINQ AMD HUMMER.
LOW KMT PBIVBRI
A0BNT8 FOR TUB FAMOUS
W. L. DoiirIuh 93.00 Calt Shoe
In Button, Lao and Oongreu.
-Illustrated Catalogue and Prtoa-Llft
Mailed Free on ei'llloatlon.-W
- tn HtlPfit.
i llorton. Lata of Dailey Coving-tog I
Miinuliiclurcr's Agents for
Daiih l I'rull ollii CJIns
FKUDKKH AND t.'ONDKNHli US,
NMll.i:V, KM ITU aV CO
All work guaranteed.
JOHN L. McCLKLLAN.
A Valuable Patent
Itnurj'a (llorasi) I'ern mad P rimm.
HAV1NU ierfected my Invention, I wis It
o iilace it before the public, specially
m.,nulaoturers. As a Cj.ru J1'";
perleot sucoess-epens tho drill, dirtrlbuUd
the seed acctrately, uninmred. and cererd
the same, thereby one loan performing the
work ol three. The hero beon used ID
this section lor over a doscn years with per
fect satisfaction, caa give rospor siMe VU .
menials, Address ' ... ' .K'f-
JOUH U. DACT.DancjvUle,
llavwood eoantv. Tana.
HlMUa.V.. Y.-lVrirJnn the Hill,
il ii II. -hat W, iftaVliriirlit
Psrk Roi.ini largei location delightlitlj
Convenient to e.rs t Mnah ittan i lhkj.
ooney Island. L'.og Beach and Central rarkl
alio MIDI i'ork places of guiunement.
I'rnll l ellliac llmlrr tJlim, 1 i.