OCR Interpretation


The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, October 14, 1886, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024448/1886-10-14/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

188G.
G
MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL THURSDAY, OCTOBER
J1CRS05, BUSS.
U1D WEATHER FOR THE OrEX
ISO DAY OF THE DRILL.
A FIr Crowd and Ihe rrorrainme
Carried Oat Tlie Contests for
Todaj Bail Sews.
Uncut to thi afmil.I
Jirtsos. Miss. October 13. ine
.otliAF so unfavorable to the open
ingot the diilltcday.it being cloudy
and threatening rain all the morning
and raining in the afternoon. Not
withstanding the bad weather fully
Knn nnrnnnn were in attendance. At
1 o'clock the Crystal Springs Vidcttea
Ton.iroil to the residence of the Rev.
Dr. Hunter and presented their colore
to their eponsir, Miss Lida Terrell,
and her ma ds of honor, Mtesea Deta
Dudley and lily Wlkicsoa, all of
OiysUl Springs. At the same hour
the like ceremony was performed by
tbe Mississippi li nurds at the Wash
ington House, Mi s Miry Wolfe, of
Jackson, being the sponsor, and
Misses Lula Gnlusmith, L'da Gary
and Daisy William, of Meri
dian, and Misses Myra Bailey,
Emma Bailey and Ilelette Hunter
maids of honor. At 2 o'clock p.m. the
competitive maiden drill commenced,
the Crystal Springs Yidettes and the
Misoitsippl Guards being the only con
testants, the former drawing first for
the drill. The programme was short,
the time alloted for its execution, in
cluding the inspect;on, being thirty
five minu'.es. The Videttos presented
a fine anpeaiance as they matched on
tha fiftlil. and were loudly cheered.
Their inanition was ff iod, and their
Muciition of the manual very good
Their fl ild movement were not so
Kood. Take it all in all, their drilling
was remaikably good considering toe
iunl i Nimniinr. It ou'v having
been orgaairud two montlir, and the
team only having had twenty drills of
instruction. Tue Mississippi Guds
came on the Meld with a fine
l.o.rln amid tha cheers of their
fiionds, Tiieir inspection was Rood;
their execution of the manual was
otf.v lair, but their field movements
wem vnrv fine. The ceneral imprts
sion prevails that ttwy will win the
first nrii. ttaouirh tha Yidettes ex
celled thorn iu the nanus'. Both
drills we i e very creditable indeed for
maiilnn rnmnantee.
Some interesting racing followed the
drl'l. . , '
Firtt Race. Trotting, in names',
''hre nnartfrs of a mile, best tw in
three, Dnra. 475, 250 to first and V25
to second, v.atries: Selim, by Q. W,
Fergnson ; Lotti, by John If ansberry
Trouble, by A. L. Branson. Kesult
Trouble, l, 2, 1; Lntta, a, 1,2: Soliao,
3.3,3. Time-2:15J,2:12,2;a.
Second Race. itunoing, one-quartr
of a mile dash, purse $76; $50 to first
and $25 to seoond horse. Entries:
Ked Boy. Netly Brakesman, lied
Pullet and Sam. Result Ked Pullet
first, Bam second, Nettie Brakesman
third, Ked Boy fourth. Time-0:25J.
The grand drill for (be bent Mlesis
sippl company will come off tomor
row. Fimt pri, $1000 ; second, $300.
The contestants are the Vicksburg
Southrons, Missisdppi Guards, and
the Capital Light Guards. The
Southrons arrived on the 6:20 tra n
this afternoon, and were met and
escorted to their quarters at the Ed
wards llou'e by detachments from
the Mississippi Guards and the
Capital Light Guards. Thebetting on
tomorrow's drill is even as between
tha Capital Light GutrJs and the
Vicksburg Southrons. Both are first
class companies, and much is expected
from each,
A bicycle race and file running and
trotting racos are on tomorrow's pro
gramme. ,
A telegram was received here today,
dated at Macon, Mis., from W. D.
Crane, of tha Crane-Barnes syndicate,
who have undertaken the extension
of the Little J. raltroid, stating that he
is meeting with great success and that
he knows no such word as fail, as he
has Mississippi gentlemen to sustain
his efforts, lie pasted through here
yesterday, looking afUr the interests
of the road. He is a live man, and
will accomplish what he undertakes.
article. Some new English patterns
in wall papers are shown, together
with gool sensible directions lor the
selection of papers.
Th October nnmbor of The Decora
tor and Furnisher gives a corner of a
room furnished by Louis C. Tiffany,
which is very a'tractive, as is also a de
sign for erouomical parlor furniture. A
continuation of the series on "Church
Decoration" is siren, an article telling
pricej and atyles of new carpels, and
some excellent furniture sketched
from the South Kensington Museum.
An interior of a colonial nonse at New
London is pleasing. There is a colored
plats of the famous America cup
worthy of preservation. The depart
ment devoted to showing the new
things in the trade, furniture, stoves,
etc., is especially complete and valu
ab'e. Order of Mansford, on Main
street
1 the department of book talk in
LippincoU'i the editor states what is
undeniably true, that magexine sub
scribers themtelve', especially the
male portion, are beginning to weary
cf the serial reading of fiction. They
are too hurried. t-.o busy, thty reid
too much and forget too easily to care
to have their fiction doled out in
monthly portions. They do not wish,
and many are not awe, to carry iuo
details of a story in their minds Lr an
entire twelvemonth. They like to
hiv tha ODtion of nrjlsbing what taey
mad at a sinale silting. Tue novel it
self is shrinking in sixe bchre th new
demanda of the age. The bulky notion
of the last generation is being super
ceded in popuiarfavorby the novelette.
Ton veats aira the bravest, of publish
ers would. btsiUte before touching a
volume of short stones. Today there
are nearly a score of writers wboee
short stories collected in book form
find a ready market. All ihess tigus
of the times have persuaded the man
agers of Lippincvlt'i Magazine that the
time is now ripe for a radical change
in tha method of publishing fiction in
ueriodicals. Instead of giving novels
in sectioGS a complete novel, of a pop
ular s ze, will be publisbel with every
lamia nf tha mawzinp. the series C3in-
mmnfnir iu the November number
with "Brueton'e Bayou," a charming
atnrv bv John Hahbertan. Julian
Hawthorne. Frances Hodirson Burnett,
Mrs. Lucy . O. Llllie, Edgar Fawtett
and other authors will follow.
Tiia current number of Americin
Art, the new 1! istnn monthly art mag
azine, published O.tober 9th. proves
to beexceedingly interesting. inemafr
azine numbers among its contributors
many of the leading art writers anu
artists of the country, and among
thoBewho will appear in the October
number are Mr. Wm. Howe Downes,
art nritio of the Boston Advertiter; Mr,
( nrvl (lnlaman. Mr. Frank T. Kobin
son. Mr. Charles DuKaySart critic of
he New York Timet; $Ar.. Sidney
Jckfnson, art 01110 anu ' lecturer;
Mr. W. II. Rnnirer. Mr. "Lvman II
Week, art critic c f the Ho3ton Pott
Mr, Alfred Trumble, Mr. Louis Wert
heuuv.r 8n(i others, who will a'l treat
01 an of geneial internet, inus
trations will future of the num
ber. These will lwlude an etching by
Mr. A. 11. li cknell, lrm the mint t
Mr. J. If. Wheeler, a fun nana draw
ingof a Japanese house and garden
by a native Jipane-e artist, now resi
dent in Boston, a supplemental pHte
on heavy paper, showing a beautiful
morale glass window dosign, nuroer
ous smaller drawings, and a profusion
of charming bead sad tail pieces, or-
nsmental letters aid p.igfe borders;'
space will also be glvea to the usual
editorials, studio gossip, home decora
tions and indu 'trial art notes. Asingle
number of the magaaine will be sunt
to any address lr 25 cents, four
months for $1, and one year for $2 60.
American Art Publishing Company,
Studio Building, 110 Tremont street,
B.'ston, Msss. Order through Mans
f jrd, on Main street. '
ARKEB , OF DYER COUSTIT,
MAKES ANSWER TO CAPT. II. L.
FOWLKES,
And Says, Like a True Democrat as
He I, That He Will Abide
by the Majority.
'WWl OTTDIIS!
A REMARKABLE CLIFF.
PBOF. IDDINU", OF THE GEO.
LOU IV A L aVHVET,
Ulvca a Elaborate Dmcrlaillora of
Hook Formalins In Yel
lowatona Park.
LITERARY NOTES.
Psobablt no American woman liv
ing has seen more of the men and the
events that have made History timing
the present century than Mrs. Jessie
Benton Fromont. Her new book, Sou
venirt of Jfy Time, iu press with 1).
Lothiop & Co., Is sure to take a per
manent place in the literature of
"memoirs" and "recollections."
KurAnrrn P. Pkaiiody, who is ono
of the host known and btst loved of
Boston wouion, has prepared a voluaio
of essay and remin'sconces, and D.
Lotbrop A Uo. have published them
in an attractive volume under the
title of Last Evening 11 ilh Allrion, and
Olher I'aperi. Each of her numerous
lriends will want to possess the vol
ume. Tni Kansas Maoazinb, a magazine
published by the compmy of that
name, is a most creditable publication
and oagbt t) be enciuragwd by the
?eople of the West and Northwest,
he articles, shot t stories and poetry,
are all excellent and the editorial de
partments are full of timely topics.
"Woman's Kingdom" is a department
that will ommend this magazine to
the gentler sex. Order it of Mansford
on Main street
Pocahontas will be tbe suhject of a
most important and interesting his
torical ankle, of fifteen pages in the
November Wide Awakt, by Mrs. Ray
mond Blaihwayte, of England. This
notable article gives many hitherto
unpublished facts, numerous illustra
tions from photographs and drawings
of memuntos of the Princess still in
existence, and a fine full page engrav
ing of a painting of Pocahontas and
her little son, Thomas Bolfe, now in
llestibarn Hall, lleachaui, England,
and which has never buforo been en
graved. roBLic OriNioM, of Washington, D.
C , bas just completed its first volume,
tbe lat number buing supplemented
with a most exhaustive index. The
publieheis announced at the begin
ning that the paper would contain
each week the opinions of all the
leading papers of the country on every
important topic. They have fulfilled
their promise to the letter, and Public
Opinion has come to bealmcsta neces
sity to a parson who wishes to catch
the drift of current thought as pre
ented by the press 01 tue norm.
Omi of the most iutereeticgand use
ful pages thht has ever appeared in
that most useful of megnzines The
Dtcaratur and Vumither in that in the
October isiue, giving a number of
designs for small pieces of furniture,
euch as brackets, sconces, book tacks
and tbe like. Every article shown in
the ptg is novttl and practical. There
is likewise a full page of Arabic bor
ders and panels that will be of great
value to srtibts and wood carvers. The
latest importations in vaH?s are illus
trated and described in an appropriate
Washington, October IX Among
the scientific papers which will appear
in the appendix of one of the forth'
coming renorta of the geological sur
vey is one by Prof. Joseph P. Iddiogs
npon an olismesn clitl 01 Yellowstone
Park. This cliff is an elevation half a
mile long, by from 150 to 200 feet
high, the material of which, Prof.
Iddings says, is n gwd a glass as any
artlflc:a'ly manufactured. Its colors
and structure not only mxke it highly
interesting to the visitor, but furnishes
to tho scientitio investigator phonum
ena of importance. The cliff preseuts
apaitial section of a surface How of
obsidean which poured down an
ancient slope fiom the plateau lying
east. It is iminssihle t) determine
what the original thicknees of th s
II iw may have been. The dense
gift's which now forms ths lower por
tion is from revenly live to 100 feet
thick, while the porous and putnlceous
upper portion has so tiered from ages
of erosion and glacial action. A re
maikable feature of the cliff ia thatof
the development of prismatic columns
wtiich lorin lis eonthern extremity
These are of shining black obddean
rising from the talus slope and are
from fifty to sixtv feet in hight,
with diameters varying from two to
four feet. The color of the matorial
of this cliff is for the most part jot
black, but much of it is motleJ and
streaked with bright brownish red
and various shades of brown from
dark to light vollowiah, purplish and
olive green. The brilliant luster of the
reck, and tha strong contrasts of
colors with the black aie very striking,
In places the glacs in the procees of
cooling bas been broken into small
angular pieces which have be n
contented by the 1-ler (low, pr ducing
many coloied anil beautiful breocia
In some places the material shows a
fins satin luster, while iu others a deep
g Uclen sheen, which, under the lens,
revolves itself into thin beams of ret!
and yellow light. Through the black
and red glessare (catered dull bluish
grey patches and bands, aud round
gray and pink mis;o, the effect
which is to still further vary the ap
pearance and beauty of the rock and
make it the most conspicuous and
characteristic variety of volcanic lav
known.
Over Many a aaina
Spread! tha miaima, or poiionoui vapor
that beisti malarial and tyi.hui forar,
Wherever there ii itaanant water la whioh
vegetation, or ratal of any kind deoayi
there, ai mrely at the tun rlief. are one
rated the eda Of Invar anil maun, duill
-ue. and otbrentleiulo mnladlea ol (he tua
liirinl type. For the ellecte at thii enven
onied air, ll, lnt'r'l r.lmaoh Ilitteta for
nirhei an antidule, and rrevente both ttai
contraction and rerurrenoa of auoh mala
1 lea. Bran alona the line of eioaratton for
1 lie LefieiK I'Hlmiua Canal, where malarial
oiihih art not only virulent but deadly
ilnittttrr 1 Htomarh H.ttara hm demon
atrittvd ill inPomi'Hrnhle promotive qunli
ties. Not only for IrlriU nomnlnlnta. bu
nlen for difurdori of the ttomai h, liver and
biw., lor rhouiiiiitiMii and Inaot'vity 0
Ihe kidney and bladder, it ii very elleotive
11 connterai-te iu eilccli ol lutnue, aura
anu eJi'uiure.
To the Democrats of Dyer County.
The Memphis Apfkal of bundey,
October 10th, contains a proposi ion
mm Caut. H. L. Fowlkes. the lode-
pendent candidate lor Kipre3enta:ive,
to me asking that we submit our
claims to a primary election of Ihe
Democra's of Dyer county to deride
who shall remain on the track, the
ot ject of the ofler being to avoid the
dutger of electing a Rapublican Mr.
Sinclair neing me KopoD.icau numi-
neo for the pltcs.
It seems a mtie strange mat ioib
proposition should have bien suh-
mitied througn tnemeaiumoia news
paper instead of to me in person, or to
the Esecntive Committee of Dyer
county. Io daclini- g the offer I will
state a few reasons for bo doing.
FxriU When the Execu'ive lom-
mittes of Dyer county met in August
the chief item cf business before it
eta tha method of selecting delegitts
to the Congressional Convention, del
egates to tbe Senatorial and Floteria'.
Convention, and the selection of a
Democratic candidate to raaae ine
race for Representative. The commit
tee wascomnosnd of J. W. Lauderdale,
c'lairrran; ftl. w M arsna 1, secreiar ,
A. B. llekms, A. U. Harris, J. n.
Hall. I). E. Parker and H. L. Fowlkes.
The question Wits submitted by tbe
chairman, whether tbe plan should be
primary elections or conventions.
This Question was prompted by the
chaii nun's knowledge tbat some p r-
tions cf the county desired primary
elections; in factheBtaled to the com
mittee that he had been renuobUd by
partias who wanted primaues to bring
it ud btLra the committee. Capt.
Fowlkts, among others, spoke agBintt
primary elections, and ins commuife,
after deliberating, decided aoaniraous
ly to call di-tiict conventions on
August 28th and a county convention
on September 1st, which call was duU
and regu'arly made. In the tucipl
ency of my "race I expressed myself
as being willing to mike the
race befors the Democracy under
either plan. Wben ihe action of the
Executive Committee was made
known by publication I announced
suhjuct to the action of the Demo
cratic Convention then called. Capt
Fowlkes also announced subject to a
Democratic Convention, and thus we,
with others, made the race. When
Capt. Fowlkes found bis noininat'on
was doubtful he refuted to go before
the convention he had called. Now
it so ems rather inconsistent and late in
the day for him to demand what he,
as a member of ths Executive Com
mittee, two months ago refused to
others who were asking for a primary
election j seems very much like tssum
ing'to aictate to the Democrac)by say
ing) after be has tried one system of
organisation and is not successful,
that another must be immed ately in
slit uted for bis benefit Wbat as
rUrance have I that he would abide
Ihe action of a primary election when
'be would not abide by his own con
vention?
&conci. He Oiaims that my follow
ers are not Democra's; 1 maintain
that they are. Si we could not agree
to tbe termB of tbe election, and it 1
shuuld beat him the same cry of un
fairness would arise.
Third. It would be treating with
contempt the Democratic party which
nominated me tnus to ac-anaon my
nomination at the request of an in
dependent candidate.
Fourtli If I were to accept the
offer and defeat Capt. Fowlkes in a
primary election, how many other de
mands would there bs to make the
ame kind of race between this and
November 2d T And if I accept this
offer, how can I refuse a similar de
mand from any other person 1
Fifth. I am n t responsible for Sin
clair's nomination, but Capt Fowlkes
in his race is responsible lor tlie clan
ger of .fcilnc'alr's election, and the
blame is upon him. This offer is only
an effort on his part to clear his skirts
of tho lust centure that would be
against him in the event of the elec
tion of John Bincluir.
Sixth. I am the regular Doraoctatic
nominee of the regular Damocratic
Ccunty Convention, and I cannot
afford to thus trille with the Democ
racy of Dyer county. Capt. Fowiks
admitted the regularity of the conven
tiou when he said he "would n t run If
MkI. A. O. Harris or Justice John E
HcCorkle either was nominated, lint
would run it John Paiker should be
nomiuatod," which plainly shows that
but for a po: sona, 1 feeling against me
be would not have made tho lndS'
pendent race, and for that reaton my
self respect will not permit me to
humor this whim of his. If Bob
Taylor cr any other nominee of any
convention wiintn the state snouid
resort to a primary election race with
any of the defeated aspirants, he
would thereby loiieit the conscience
and re? pec t of the party.
Seventh. AO one man can be beard
to sav whether the action of a conven
tion is exactly right, s'.nce it is hard to
suit all parties in any convention,
especially one who bad announced his
independent race an hour before the
convention met. My Democracy
teaches me that the will of the majo i
ty is the index. I rely npon the nom
ination of the Democracy of Dyer
county, in regular, legal and delegated
convention awembied, and tbat. too.
the largest and most thoroughly rep
resentative one ever held in the coun
ty, and that, too, a creature of 11. L.
Fowlkes a own making.
Eighth Taking into consideration
the fact that II. L. Fowlkes never an
nounced his candidacy nntil on the
day tbat tbe district conventions were
held, and that it was not known oosi
tivoly in more thnn two or three dis
tricts, at the time of holding the die
trict conventions, that he was a can
didate, therefore he of all men In the
race for the nomination had the least
cause to complain that he was not tho
nominee, even if he had seen fit to
submit his claims. Hence his oflor
deserves no more consideration than
that of any other man who had never
announced himself in the race. F'or
the above reasons and many others
shall undoubtedly continue the race
as tbe Democratic nominee until the
election.
J. N. PARKER,
Roaular Democratic Nominee.
DriRanvao, This., October 12, 1S80.
r un ri i untrco
.iumj umm mm I mm m
AI! Cotton Covered by Insurance on Seaworthy Vessels ff
G Inhcuse. Sacks furnished to responsible parties.
124 and 12G TOPLlll STREET, MEMPHIS.
W. U, COOVER & CO.
GILL
Centaur Liniment is tho most wonderful Pain-Curer
tho world has ever known.
,ffr.'j-'.ALl.i:"vri" 11 i"ni,ajl" vr w mumbmtw mmmm
DISSOLUTION NOTICE.
-r-v M1TTITAT. nnvsffVT. tha Arm of Alston. Crowell ft Co. li thin dar diiaolved. E. W.
xj Crowell retiring. The remaininc partner!, P. 8. Alaton and U. 11. MaurT, will con
tinue the bmlnesa at the o'd aland, oorner Front and Union itneti, aMuroing all H flbilhiei
andoolleottncall outstanding acoounti.
E. W. CHOWKLL.
P. H. ALSTON.
Merophl.Tenn., September 1,1886. H. H. MAURT.
t-Od retirina above. 1 bespeak for mr luooenori a continuation of the liberal patron
age heretofore extended the old firm. E. W. CKUWiSLL.
NEW FIRM.
ALSTON, MAURT
CO.
J. C. NEELY.
S. H. BROOKS.
H. M. NEELY.
of
Th. Bottom of t'rllnr Drop Ont
Shinandoah, Pa., October 13. The
cellar of a m,n named Hennesw, liv
inir in West Ural street, is eiiihteen
feet across era 100 feet deep. The
bottom of it dropped out today, falling
in to the woi kings of Oakdale Colliery.
The bouse is still standing, but fears
aio entertained, not only f;r its safety
hut for the safety of other buildings in
the neighborhood. The people ol that
section 01 toe D?rougti are terrib
excited,
BROOKS, NEELY & CO.
WHOLESALE
GROCERS, COTTON FACTORS,
And Commission Merchants,
No. 367 Front Street, : Memphis, Teim.
MANUFACTURERS Ol
Doors, Sash, Blind, Woldlags, all kinds of Door and Window
Frames, II racket?, ftcrolMVork, Rough aud Dressed
Lumber, Milugles, Laths, Water Tanks,
AH kinds ot Wood Work Executed at Short Notice.
Xos. 157 to 173 Washington street, Memphis, Tenn.
Chickasaw Ironworks
JOHN E. HANDLE & CO-.TKOPK'S,
98 Second St. Memphis, Tenn'.
WflUNDERS & MACHINISTS,
uv w w """" . -:
Bradford Corn and Wheat Hill. ;
Cotton Press, Cotton Uiu
Shading, Pulleys, x-u
SPECIAL NOTICE We are prepared to fill mien,
on ttion notice, for the oel"rated Mlr Pnteatl
Wronln.'i- Pulley. We oarry in itock orar
Two Uuodrert Aieorted aiaei. . ., .
mr bend for Cataloae and Price-llat.
SLEDHEBB0S.,of Come.MIsa. F. 1. IfORFLEET, Besldeat Partser.
0&
(fits. w
t vx.a ai t.i
S
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
sssssssssss
For Fifty Tears the great Remedy for
Blood Poisonana Skin Diseases.
never
Interesting Treatise onBlood and Skin Diseases
"mailed free to all who apply. It should be
' carefully read by everybody. Address
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta Qa4
s s s ssssssss
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
COTTON FACTORS,
Hon. 3S6 and 358 Front Street Memphis Tenm.
(SUCCESSORS TO MEACHAM HOBTOS1
Old Stand, No. 9 Union St., Memphis.
E, IW, APPERSON & CO.
Wholesale Grocers & Cotton Factors,
364 FRONT STREET. MEMPHIS. TENN.
fUFOLEOH HILL. President. W.jr.TnLKEKS0ITle-rreI4eali
" h. J. LTNJf, Caehlar. 7
alien I Ins. Cn
f4E8 A aillMl FIKK AHB JIA.KIHE BCHHXM. ' 1
A QUARTEROFAMILLION'DOLLARS FULL PAID CAP1TAV
33IHHOTOHSil
H. rUHBTIKHtnv. WM. I. COM. . JAMM K1ILLT,
OfSlee 19 Hadlson Street, MenaphLt, Teiiii
Li i avaww. uvaw
If. D. BIXAPUL. .sW,
LUEEBER. TAM !
BriiefCarirtsiinfact'iCo
ISrlnbiey, atk Jiauniaciurera 01
YELLOW PINE AND OAK LUMBER.
ARB DEALERS IH
Doors. Sash. Blladv Dressed Floorlngr, Celling, Weather-Boardlif,
Cjpress Shingles, Laths, ltc
n ...a k. ..m in ill. Rnnlh for fllitnaarderi ttromctlf.
irln. C.llini. BiJinc. Step LimUr and Cypreie Bhinalee a ipeoialtyj alio, Fraro.U
F...k. rf .ii Slm.n.ioni. W miki th, Whoteaala Buaineii a ipaoial leatur. vraen
oiieuea ana prouiiibij uneu.
JK0. S.T00F
ill
L. MoGOWAN.
B.
i uui, mm
W. O. PATTKS0N.
& Co.
J. 8. McTIQHK.
owan
Wholesale Grocers and Cotton Factors
And Dealers In tevee and Itailroad Supplies,
No. 874 Front Street Memphis. Tennessee.
D. W. FLY.
Lata oi Commerce, Mi.
P. B. HERHON.
Lata ol CofTeeville. Mill.
SAM HOBSON. . ,
Lata of Brooke, MeelyACo.
GEO. KAY 5111.1.1:11, AGENT,
QT.'124 Jefferson Street MemDhls, Tennessej
J. A. BAILEY.
. E. WITT.
I 11 MTTPV A Ml
Ha HT Etta 33 33 35
36 Second Street, Memphis.
- n TT..ni.nn rt k a I Mn OTClVf VTTTVRS
A LARGE AND UUMPLBXB BXOUU ur ruu.Titin.n.o, g 1' r nii... ift
Materlali. Pampi. Drive Walla. Iron. Lead and Stone Pipe, flaa Flituree, Qlohee. Kte
FLY, HERuOBJ & H0BS0W
WHOLESALE GROCERS,
Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants,
324 TVnTit Street Memphis Tenn.
Fiiiinei'.Tiiorn'ioe & Co
W. A. GAGE & CO.
No. SOO Front Street, t MeiaipliU,
9
Tenm.
UB&tkm
W.HAY,
Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants.
No. 3H Front Street, Comor ot Monroe. Memphis, Term.
AHDKSW 8T2WAET, Naw Orlan. AHDRBW D. Q WTNNB Man
QTnifART CIY F ft CII
UlLHHIIIili UliHl IIIil- A uui)
WholesaleGrocers, CoiFactora
HO. 890 AMD 8S8 FBOMT BTBEET, MEBIPHM, IBM,
STE7ART BROTHERS 6 JCOUPAUY
COTTON F1CT0RS AND C0MMSSI0N ItERClLiNTS,
SUGGS fc PETTOT
WHOLES ALE,
GROCERS. COTTON FACTORS
And Commission Merchants.
2CO mid 263 Front Ht:t 31cnipkls, Teim.
Cotton Factors, 7holesale Grocery
No. 30G Front afreet, t ffleniimiA, netart
L. D. MULLINS.of UU J. R. Oodwln Co. JAB. yOHaM, lata or J. n. uwawau . w
MULLINS & YOWGHU,
Cotton Factors &Com mission Llerchants
No. 1 Howard's Row, Cor. Front and Union. Wemphim.
ULCOCHRAN&Co
5 rerr. !:.;. "'
AW AID rUimUIU, ATT.TAMS. '' K
Doors, Sash, Blinds. Uolding, Lunt:
Lath and Shingles Flooring, Celling and CeiutVoe&;-':h
KtEHPHIB, - - TEWNCOEin,
Woods & Swoope,
Buggies, Wagons and llarness,
NANOE COTTON PRESS,
BAllISOUIl GINS,
Steam Engine, Machinery of AH Dewrlptlons,
No. 332 SECOND ST MEMPHIS TENN.

xml | txt