Newspaper Page Text
MEMPHIS, TENN., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2(5, 188G.
VOL. XL VI NO. 250
Thi facte s' Uma ever male on any
railroad in this section was made yes
terday by a special train on the Val
ley road. Leaving New Orleans at 5 :30
it reached this city at 6 p.m. , the total
time being twelve and!one ball hours
running time ten kourj and ten min
tttes. The average time per hour was
bant forty -five miles. This proves
lrha', mi.ht ba done in the way of
fast train each day between Memphii
and Now Orleans,'', and it ia in the
highest dearree creditable to the nun
gars of the road.
Tm races which will be inaugurated
today, the weather, being as is hoped
auspicious, ooght to be well attendid.
especially by the people of the city,
The Jockey Club deserves the largest
possible measure of public patronage
for its efforts to sustain a sport that,
while it affords pleasure ts the lovers
of races, does a great deal to promote
the breeding of horses with a view to
develop them in speed and bottom
and staying power. The horses en
tered for the week and now at the
track illustrate these qualities admira
bly and are an aesarancs that the
purpose of the club is being carried
out to the Utter by its officers. .
If party organiz it on means
anything to the Damo:rati of Dyer
coua'yand the Flotirisl and Senator
ial Districts composed of Obion, Lake
and Dyer counties, it means that every
Democrat is bunnd to vote the ticke
put forward by the convention elected
by them to mike suitible nomina
tlonj. No Democrat is exempt from
this responsibility.' They are, from
the humblest to the highest, bound in
honor to stand by t ie work done by
their delegated agent j. They must
then vote for Parks for Floater, Mc
Dowell for Sanator and Farker for
Representative. To vote for anybody
else is to dishonor the party pledge,
invite dieaffectioa and bring about de
Thi Democrats of Dyer have nomi
nated John M. Parker for Represents'
tive, and those of the Floterial
and Senatorial D'stricts, comprised of
Lake, Dyer and Obion counties, have
nominated John H. McDowell for the
Senate and H. Parks, jr., for floater,
They should poll every -Dsmocratic
vote in the district and county. It
shou'd be remembered that a house
divided againit Itself cannot stand
2ii Democrat can vote for Fowlkes &
- Go. without endangering the sncc?ss
of his party. Every vots is neceaary
and essential to victory, and they
should be cast by Democrats only for
the Democratic nominees.
According to ths Bulletin of the Stale
Board f Health, just out, Saptembar
seems to have been less sickly than
usual, especially In the Western part
of the Bute. .The principal diseasts,
named in the order of their greater
prevalence in the State for September,
were malarial fever, dysentery, ty
phoid fever, diarrhea, pneumonia,
consumption and cholera infantum,
Whooping cough is reported in the
counties of Hancock, Humphreys,
Maury, Overton, Rutherford, Stewart,
Williamson and Wilson; diphtheria
in Decatur, Jefferson, Knox, McMinn,
Rutherford and S eatt ; scarlet fever
in Franklin, Knox and Mon'gomery
Thi New York Pott admits, basing
its opinion upon some figures fur
nished by the New York Sun, "that
the George vote is going to be much
larger than that received by former
labor candidates quite large enough
to make it the duty of every man who
wishes to have his influence exeried
moat latgely for the public good to
deposit a ballot for Mr. Hewitt." The
Sun't figures show "that nearly GOOO
new voters have beea naturalized by
the George leaders ; that there are on
the lists many Hungarians, Bohe
xmans, Frenchmen and Austrian
Germans; and that a large proportion
of his followers have hitherto voted
the Republicaa ticket." It also app sars
"that our information that a larga
proportion of the names are Gorman
was correct, for at ths outset the Sun't
account says: 'In no.labor movement
hitherto have the German voters
taken any active part. The work of
advocacy and agitation has fallen into
other hands. This yaar, however, the
labor army is mads up most largely of
Germans and German-American citi
The effective speeches that have
been made by Senators Walthall and
George In the Second Congressional
Dietrict of Mississippi have va&ie the
re-election of Judge Morgan certain.
Such a pressure of ability is
too much for Geu. Chalmers,
whose last speech of the canvas,
delivered yesterday at Sardis, we pub
lish on another page. In what he
' says in that speech the General is
waspish and spiteful. He snaps at
his opponent with a wicked purpose,
but it will not accomplish any goad.
Personal politics are old fashioned and
out of date. It is not men but meas
ures that the people are interested in.
They are for Morgan in the Second
District because Morgan attends to
their bnsinefs and is true to their in
terests, and they will not be
turned from supporting him be
cause Chalmers abusfs and
says harah thlrtcs about him. Indorsed
by the Democratic party and sup
ported by both Unitsd States Sena
tors, Judge Morgan is certain to be
elected. Every true Democrat will
vote for him because he is the nomi
aee of the party.
SENATOR E. C.WALTHALL'S
SPEECH, DELIVERED AT BY
HAUA, MISS., YESTERDAY.
Touching Allusions to His Early Days
President Cleveland and the
ISriOUL TO THI APPI1L.1
Holly Springs, Mirs . October 25.
Gen. E. C. Walthall and Lieutenant
Governor Shands spoke today, at
Byhalia, to a Urge, imelligeht and ap
preciative audience, many persons
going up fromthis place, including
tne Holly Springs uornet liana. Uen,
Walthall spoke as follows:
"It has strangely so happened that
1 have never made a speech in this
county, ttiongn it ties been tne Home
of my family for nearly fifty years;
my lather spent fits lite nere and
those nearest to me in blood, who are
living, live heie ami thoae who are
gone are resting in the cemetery at
vour countv site. Mr early Jim was
spent here, my education, all I ever
had, was received within the sound of
your courthouse bell, lour young
men of my day ware nay scnool leuows.
Your young women were my early
friends, and among your okbr citizsDS
1 found tne guidts and ratteras tor
my latter life. I studied mylprofession
in this country, and jti:t thirty-four
years ago this present month J set out
from here to make my humble begin
ning in the world, aud now, fclrall
these years if vicisitode and trial, I
ccme back to you with whatever 1
have gathered in the fields where I
have labored and I come to say to
you with gratitude and pride that if
mere be anything of usefulness or
honor in my career as a citizen, a
soldier or a Senator, it is largely due
to the early influences thrown
aroucd me here. To the ex
amp'e of the great men of Marshall
ounty set before me in my
youth end o the k'ndness and confi
dence oi her generous people. Since
I went out from among you the du
ties of a somewhat busy life have de
nied me the privilege of acquaintance
with many of those whom I have
been so closely identified in interest
and in heart. The eiac ions of a la
boiioua profefs oi end the interest of
others committed to my charge have
taken the time, wh'cb, hid I felt
free to follow mj tastes and inclination,
would have been spent among my
friends and in seeking to Had
new ones among the people to
whom I am indeb ed for so
much kindness and good will. My
life is still a busy one, mora so than
ever before, but I have no business
now but the peop'e's bu iness and no
a m but to perform the duties belong
ing to that business worthily and
well. To do this I must see the peo
ple and learn tbeir wants and receive
their commands, and moving through
the S:ate with this in view my busi
ness and my pleasure became the
same." He then proceeded to col
gratulate the people upon the present
condition of affairs in the State,
referring to the many evi
dencea of progress and prosper
ity to be seen on every hand.
After contrasting the condition of
Misassippi now and eleven years ago,
when the Democracy redeemed the
Stats from alien rnle. he dwelt at some
length upon the improvement in Its
status as a member of the Federal
Union resulting from the election of a
Democrat c President, lie discussed
the course and policy of the President
nd referred to the criticisms noon
turn in some quarters in connection
with the matter of removals and an
pointments to office; he showed that
the ordeal of the President had been
tryir g and severe ; thatb.i duties wete
diincuit and delicate and the weight
and pressure on h m tremendous. For
anew party, after being out of power
twenty-four years, to come in now,
to manage toe complex machinery
of this great government, to uncover
corruption, and cat on extravagance
and cut down expenses when the
country is a 1 the time expanding, and
give attention to removals and ap
pointments, ana at toe sune time de
vise measures for tne general eood.
was a gigantic undertaking, and the
wonder is the progress has been so
rapid and satisfactory, and if we will
out stand dt toe President to the end
we will see the full fruits of his erand
beginning. tie announced his ap
proval of the President a cours?. and
said he was stronger than when he
was elected, to which the aud ence
responded by warm and hear
ty applause. Ha called attention
to the condit o i of Mitsis-
sippi as to .Federal offices. Before
Cleveland was elected every Federal
onice ia BiicBissippi worm Having was
held by Republican, or some man
fighting the Democratic party! whose
partisanship was the price of his ap
pointment aud the tenu eby which
he held bis place. Njw these places
are held by Democrats acceptable to
the people, and if Cleveland had done
this for us and nothing more we
would be well repaid for all the
political battles we have fought, the
national Democracy and the President
would be entitled to our highest
praise." He proceeded then to rnview
the most prominent acts of the ad
ministration and the President's
conrss as to the leadini? sab-
ects of public interest, including the
river and harbor bill, pension, civil
service, the reappointment of Mat
thews, the oVlmoDds resolulion, etc.
He then disgusted the three national
quts.ions which be said mostly con
cerned this great agricultural Stat?,
viz: Finance, transportation nnd the
tar IT. He devoted considerable time
to each of tees", especially the tariff,
in which the people seamed particu
larly interested, as evidenced hv their
repeatei manifestations of ap
proval of the speaker's argu
ment. He Used no iiiir ar
statistics, but dealt with the ques
tion as a question of taxation, and er-
ftllnt fUnr lllrn nil.
should be.limited to the needs of the
government. We will not undertake
to reproduce the sneaker's armimnnta
on this subject, buttheuniveisil com
ment was that the subject was so
clearly presented, stripped of details
and puzzling statistics, that it was
made clear and simple to the under
standing of every man present. The
speaker referred to what the united
and organized white Democtacy had
done for Miaeis-ippi, and contrasted
what had been done for the negro by
the people of the Ssuth with what had
been datie for hm bv thess to whom
ne is mainly indebted for his fee-.
djm. hi showed that the negro had
made substantial progress in Missis
sippi, enpecia ly since the Democrats
had control of the State government,
and the two races are tending toward
co operation for promoting the pros
perity and happiness of the free com
munity. He said the white people re'
joiced at this: that they wished the
negro well, and would help him, pro
tect him and educate him ; that last
year more than half of our school
land, of which the negroes paid but
one-tentb, was applied to the educa
tion of colored children, and tbat
more than 3000 colored teach
ers were employed in the
State. and some of them
at higher prices than white
teachers. He appealed to the white
people to preserve their organizi
tiou ; to s'and by their party, which had
saved the btate. He said tbat all the
property rights of the negro were se
cure, and that we were willing to be
governed with nun on equal terms,
out ne nopea toe cay wuld never
come when we would be governed by
him by reason of d'scord and dissen
tions among the whites. He never ex
peeled to see that day, because of the
taitn ne naa in those of his own race
who bad stood together to redeem the
State and would stand together to cava
her from the domination of a class
confessedly unfit to rale, and tho;e
who consort with tbat class in politics
and who leal them and mislead them,
This is a mere outline sketch of the
sneecb. which was listened to with
marked attention for more than two
hours, aud frequent interruptions of
applause and unmistakable evidences
Lieutenant Governor Shands fol
lowed in one of his most happy efforts
on the particular i?sues of the Con
gressional canvass in this district, bis
speecn being well receive! and
BOB GOES IT ALONE
NARYVIL.1i;, AND DELIBHTs
Aiidienee of Five Tnonaand The
Usual Preacutatloa of Flower
by a Young Lady.
ISrlOML TO THS IFrlAL.t
Mabtvilli, Tinn., October 25,
The biggest crowd here since Andy
Johnson made his celebrated defense
against his irupof climent. Blount
county is tbree-fold Republican, bat
the crowd today was largely Demo
cratic, as radicals bad cotified Repub
licans not to come. Several coaches
came from Knoxville, swelling the
audisr.es to 5000, which was wildly
enthusiast c and shouting long and
loud for Bob and Democracy, Three
hundred on horse and 200 on foot es
corted Bob from the r'epot to the
aiademy yard, where W. H. Henty
presented Bob in appropriate terms,
l'he audience seemed delighted to
have an' opportunity of hearing
Bob, and he was in fine trim and
pleaeaot mood, enchaining the crowd
from beginning to end in one tf the
happiest and most impressive soeeches
of the canvass, in the same vein as if
Ait had been here, and be was ap
plauded throughout his whole speech
by ths jubilant Democracy. Heap
pealed to yopng Republicans to ''leave
that old ttranded wreck and null far
the shore" of Democracy. When he
closed Miss Nolie Everett presented
some beautiful flowers, saying "the la
dies of Blount county, equally with
their sisters all over our proud old
State, admire patriotism, ability and
integrity, and in appreciut on of your
gallant championahip ot the cause of
true Demorranv. thn rnhni!imnnt nf
equal rights to all men, thiy ask me
to present you thess flowers. 1-et your
zobI in our party's causa never fi g;
be true to her and when the conflict
is the fiercest the embattling hosts of
Democracy will look to vou for guid
ance, as did those other champions of
human freedom to the white plume
oi nenry oi .Navarre. They now
greet you, the next Governor uf Ten
necsee." Bob then captivated all by
ma lencitious response. Bob was
sumptuously entertained by H. D.
rngietoD, in company with a
few other invited guests.
London, October 25. The demand
for discount during ths week was te
stricted sb quoted at 3 j '3)2 J. B isin-oes
cn the Stcck Exchange wis inactive
with a downward tendency through
out, but there was ro notable full in
any department. American railroad
securities wero irregular, with fluutui
tions with narrow limits.closing yester
A General Nteadlnena With a RUInir
Paris, October 25. There were
fluc ua ions on the Bourse early in the
week, succeeded by general steadinr ss
and a tendency to rise, which .was
checked towa-d the do e yesterday
by advices of lower prices on other
bourses. New loan advanced 10c on
the week, credit fonder If 5Jc and
Panama canal lOf; Suez canal fell 6f
Berlin, October 25. Btninefs on
the Bourse was dull and there was a
general fractional decline in inter
nationals, due to the flatness of Rus
sian cecuriries, which have fallen
j per cent. Dtubche Bank wss
stronger at 10.64; short exchange on
London closed at 20.40, long ! do. at
20.40J and private discount at 2.
Inactive and Prleea Flat.
Frankfort, October 25. The
Bourse was inactive and prices were
flit, closing yesterday the worst of the
week. Austrian gold rente declined
I per cent, and Russian, Egyptian and
Italian securities J per cent. There
were buyers of Uiitid Sta'es funded
fours at 125.80. Short exchange on Lon
don clospd at 20.3'J, exchange on New
xoric at 4.Z4 and private discount at 3.
Tblrd DUtrlct Republican Will
Support McRne (Dem.) for
Ibpioul TO Til Iffiu,
Hope, Ark., October 25. The Re
publicans of Hempstead county held
a meeting at Washington Saturday
and resolved not to indorse the can
didacy of Roy for Congress from this
(Third) district, claiming that he was
not the nominee of a majority of that
party. They will vote for the Hon.
Thos. C. McRa?, Democratic candi
date. Kew Hampnbire' Attorney Ueneral
j eau .
Concord. N. H-. Octol?r 2,5. linn.
Mason W. lappm, Attorney General.
died at bis homo in Bradford at 12
o'clock last n'got. Ho was stricken
with apoplexy on the morning of
October fat and remained in a remt
consjious condition np to his deHtb.
Tue best way is to take a pain in
time, and fight it daily and hourly
with Solvation uu, iwecty-five cents.
BlRTllOLDl'S LIBER I Y.
PBEPABITIOXS FOR IX VEILING
Oa Thursday Next Arrival of the
French DelegationThe Saval
fleet Anchored in the Harbor.
Naw YoRK,.Oclober 2".-Prrpara
tions for the unveiling of the rtatne
of Liberty next Thursday are pro
greasing rapidly. The training chips
biratcgJ, i'ortmnutn aou Jamestown
arrived yeateiday from Newport and
anchored near the flagnhip Tennessee
off Bedlos's Island. Ihi tetof ths
men of war are expected to come in
today. The Bretagna, with the French
delegation aboard, was eigh'ed oil
Fire Island yeete' day jind arrived at
quarantine last night. The members
of the delegation on the vessel are :
Count Ferdinand de Lesseps, pres
dent of the Franco-American Union
Committee; August Bartholdi and
his wife; Admiral Jaures and Gen
l'elissier. delegates of the French
Senate; Me-srs. Spullursnd Djeraocs,
delegates ot the Uhamoer o: i 'puties ;
Lieut. Villeger.te, aid-de-ramp of
Minister of Marine; Ool. Rureau de
Pusy, delegate of the Minister of
War; Col. Laufsedat, direct r of the
School of Atts and Sciences; Leon
Robert, chief of the cabinet rf the
Minister of Public Instruction; M,
Deschamps, vice president of the
Municipal Council of Paris : M
Hielarti, member of the l'aiis Cham
ber of Commerce; M. Uiroud,
ex-deputy and delegate of thu
Minister of Commerce ; Charles Bigot,
delegate ot the press oi l .iris; ..
poleon Ney, president of the Com'
noercial Geography -Society; Leon
-Mcnnier, corresponding member of
the Frauco-Ameiicaa Ui.iou. The
guests of the French committee ac
companying the delegation, ate Mr.
Cotter, member of the Administrative
Council of fie Panama Canal; M.
Halfen, captain of the Attillery and
member of the Mujor-Gtne'al'a staff;
Baron Salvador, Consular Agent at
D.iiroit; M. Goudehsux, hanker; Mr.
D'Orgenal, correspondent for various
Paris journals; M. Ragenn, corres
pondent of L' Illustration; M. Choiue
guct, of La France, and M. CUpo', of
the Lyon llcpubticaine. Hearfqu r;eis
for ihe guetls will be made at the
Hoffman House, and the lor ma! re
ception will lake place in the Academy
of Mu'ic tomorrow evening. The
Park Commiesioneis have tendered to
the Ceiclo Fiancaise de L'llarinonie,
under whose auspices the reception at
'he Academy of Music to
morrow night will . be given,
all the flowers and plants necessary
to decorate the interior of the build
ing. The national airs of France and
America will be aung by five choral
societies, accompanied by an orchestn
ot seventy-five musicians. Frederic
R. Courdet will deliver an address of
welcome in French. The Union
League Club has offered the French
guests all clu'o privileges while here.
Toe freedom of the city will be given
them by Mayor Grace on Wednesday.
M. Bartholdi and M. de Lessens state
tbat they had a pleasant vovage. The
entire parly was taken this morning to
ueaioe s island, il. Bartholdi ex
pressed himself as much nleased with
the work which his been dune in Lis
ab.-enre. M. dt Lstaepi will remain
in this country only a walk.
uen. Ubaries r. stone, the chief en
gineer in charge cl the construction of
tne pedestal lor the statue ot liberty,
bad the honor and gratification ot
meeting the proiecto' of the colossal
statue to day. Gen. Stone is the re
cipient of unlimited praise in having
discharged his part in the erection of
me statue with so much skill, energy
and satisfaction, and he is still very
acuve in mating an necessary prepar
ations tor tne dinerent organizations
who are desirous of participating in
luu cuiuirg leeuviueg, Dy issuing gen
Gen. Stone has received a thorough
education, one which has enabled
him to succeed in the useful applica
tion of mechanical science to serve
the ends to whxli he ha detained
them; be has been engaged in several
engineering project", which have
fU'iied out to bs euccesfful, and this
latest undertaking has pioved in every
way undoubted satisfaction. Military
ana e vil engineering have ever been
the lino, of his studies, and he has
given imnseit unigtmtly in the pursuit
of all knowledge and infurmalion
on the fcubiecr, which could lead him
to the thorough understanding of per-
lucurg ail mechanical devices which
he ch8 undertaken, Uen. St me in
superintending the engineer corps
has issued orders to Lieut. Willis for
the preparation of all necessary steam
nowar, so that the elect) icnl forces for
the lighting of the lamp can be tested
Deiore tue uay oi inauguration, which
occurs on the 28th it slant.
MRS. A. T. STEWAUT
llea Suddenly at Her RrtilileBce, of
I'onifmilun r the t.nugn.
Naw York, October 25. Mrs. Cor
nelia M. btewart, the wife of the late
millionaire dry goods mer.ihant. A. T.
Stewart, did suddenly this morning at
ner residence on.Tbirty.fonrtb street
.1 m . ., .
uu rum avenue. Mm. Ktswait (lied
at 10 o clock this morning of conges
tion of the lungs and heart trouble.
On Friday she took dinner with Mrs.
Henry Hilton, and on her way home
contracted a heavy cold. Ou Satur
day she was so ill that she was com
pelled to goto bed, and lr. Minor
was sent for yesterdav. Mn, Stewart
grew woise, and Dr. Minor romainod
at the house all night. At 9:.'(0 o'clock
this morning ex-Judge Horace Rus
sell called at the Stewart maneion and
was informed that although Mrs.
Btewart had spent a restless night, she
was feeling betttr and was able to sit
up in bed without any grat effort.
At a f aw minutes after 10 o'clock ex
Judge Russell was surprised to learn
from a mesfenger that fis. Stewart
HOLLY SPBISQS. MISS.
Death rErnet M. Rather, Prlnrl.
pal of the Wnui Public School.
IsriouL TO THI irptiul
Holly Si-kings, Mhs , October 25.
Mr. Ernest M. Rather, an excellent
Christian young man of th s city, died
yfstetday. lie was a graduate cf
Vanderyilt University, Nnidville, and
had just begun I K JJe wasprini ipal
of the public school at Wea n, where
he was taken ill and brought home to
Indorsed by the Faculty. The repu
tation oi Dr. Bull's Cougli Syrup has
bien solely achievod on accunt of its
meiit;. PnysicianR presenile it,
Subscribe Tor "Appeal."
"THE QUEEH OF TABLE WATEES.'
RAM KECKIVKI) THK
and ! hi ri'Lirn rsiim
H. E. H. THS PEIKCS CF WALES.
" THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS?
" Tin' tfefecttii si'uvritg't' sysit'i'i cj
iihuiy of our cities aui the no-draiu-
age of our larger toii-us ,unf rural
districts are pot so nine Ifieverxsourees
of potable water in many instaiwes."
A. Van der Veer, A.M., M.D.,
VrtsiiUnt i'f .'.i- .1V.i7. .1 S. u'fy i
tne .S.i.-.y .V. ;i. I . i.
'.rx,ir 3, 1S8P.
" The purity of A1W. . fX.-t RJS
offers the best security against t
dangers ii'hicli are common to most of
tne oitttitary tfritking ;,t, ts.
London Medical Record.
"THE QUEEN OF TAELE WATERS."
"Filthy streets way be bad, ,::;d
defective drainage and seavtage
worse, but for lite promotion of dis
eases of the diarrheal type there is
no agent like the polluted water
A. Van der Veer, A.M., M.D.,
I'resi.lrxt thr M.;ii, .1 So, i.ty ,
lit Ulau 0 .V. w 1 01 k.
February 3, 1B86,
"The dangerous tuolities of con
taminated drinking water are not
obviated by tlie addition of wines
Medical Officer of Privy Council,
" I Tse notiing but Xatnral Min
eral Waters, snh as ATO.
I.fXAKIS, free from all vegetable
" THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS."
"J'ure 7ater is even more impor
tant than pure milk."
New York Herald.
" 'aler polluted with sewage is
poison. New York Timet.
July j, 168S.
"APOLLINARIS has steadily
increased in popular and professional
esteem as a pure and agreeable Ta
British Medical Journal. ,
"THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS."
"7f the inhabitants of great cities
could see the filth that is concealed in
the water which they use, and trace
every drop and particle to its source,
disgust and nausea would be sufficient
protection." New York Times.
Tmre water is onlv to be obtained
from NATURAL SOURCES?'
"APOLLINARIS WATER is
sues from a spring deeply embedded
in a rock, and is therefore of AHSO
L UTJi ORGANIC PURITY "
Rrghti t'rojtsjt'r, i'nivfriily of lUtlhi.
"THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS."
"No amount of pure ocean air in
the lungs can neutralize the bad effects
of polluted water in the stomach."
New York Herald.
"The only water safe for the trav
eller to drink is a NA 7' URAL
Sir Henry Thompson, F.R.C.S.,
"A POLLINA RS NA TURA I.
MINERAL WATER has ac
quired a leading place in public
esteem throughout the world"
British Medical Journal.
"the queen OF TABLE WATERS,"
"APOLLINARIS reigns alone
among Natural Dietetic 'Table Wa
fers. . Its numerous competitors ap
pear to have, one after another, died
away." British Medical Journal.
"Its purity offers the best security
against the dangers which are com
mon to most of the ordinary drink
London Medical Record.
"THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS."
hah iuu i.jvi:i ti:k
AND H m l-I-I.ILD I'SIjKH
n. e. ir. the raises cr wales.
ANNUAL SALE, 10 MILLIONS.
O.l Crourl, ru,:,:hs C-.ll,. lr.u lhahrl.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
DARI'IS Monday. Oc.obtr , MM), at 3:1
.in.. Mm. Mutrr Dakdis, rolict nf th
lata Wa, Dardia, tir., and mother oi Win,
jTuutral will take Ue thit (TUESDAY)
morning at 10 o'clock, from kor late resi
dence, No. S7 Third atreet. BarTicea at St.
Mar j 'a Church.
HAMPSON At residence of barenta. No.
Uoden atreet, Monday, Octoaer 2f, ISHri,
homii P.m., ruin, iniani daughter or 11
C. and Mary 6. liainpson.
Funeral will take -from Mil den re thia
(TUK;DAY) afternorn at S o'clock. Frlenda
of the turnity are Invitcl to at'pml.
ST. KLMO COMMANDKHY, No. ft
15, K.T. Will meet in apcelal J
cone'ave thla (TU EmDAY) eening,,Jr e
Oot. 2ttth, etTi.WoVloi-k, for ocnfei V
ring the Order of the Temiile. Heai-r
dent and nailing Sir Kuiirhta cnurieonalT In
Tlted. By order N. W. sVEKKfl, J, B.C.
Attest: Jan. 8. MaHirrr, Recorder
M. NC IIOTT,
GRADUATE of the Watch mnkora' Acad
emy of Snilzetlaml,
Practlril Matchmaker and Jewalfr.
mr Fine Work a Specialty.-
?B Brale Mwrt, Mnniihia, free,
IT will be money aaved tn any ludy con
templating the purchase of aSoning-Ma-chine
in the neit ninety day to null and cot
prlceaof the Liaht-Kunning ft V. rV M (
and tec their la'est improvement, the Auto
matic NohMn Winder, which places the
ww MOM Ik aeveral yeara ahead of any
machine now in the market.
New llome 8ewincMachioe to ,
, Kor'li re ri r I Nlrrrl.
Mississippi & Tennessee ltlf, Co.
Annual Mertlug; of N(oi-hlildra.
THK annual meeting of the atockhoMera
in ihe Mississippi and Tenneasec Knil
rn,l Company will bo hold at MUMI'lild,
1 a N N , on
Wednesday, NoTenilicr 24, 1SN,
at which time a Diractory will he elected for
the enauirjit year. Ktui-kholdera will be
rasaed over the road by applying to the
. S. U. LAMB, c'ccrctnry.
Iff AHTYN'N eoMHaRl Hl, OI.
tf LKMK.iatb. St.. Waahin.ti.r. II. 11..
Opena October 1Mb. Proviire a practically
uaefulbusineaaedueatiun. Terms: Lileachol
arahip, H0. liowdlni, atationory, etc.,
twelve weeka eourae. tlft. Kor cirnnlnv it.aai
address Martyn'a Commercial Oolleae.
DitrTmMT or Tim Istihior, 1
Washinvton. October l'i. 1hki. I
SEAIKD I'Kt'l'OhALN will be received at
tbia Department until 12 o'nlunk m. K.,
ve rubor 111, lH'ti, tor furnishing Ihe material
and labor required in completing the culvert
and other work in the ImproveTont of the
Hot tipringe Heaervation, at Hot Hprlnga,
Arkansaa. Blank forma of p-opoanl, apoci
ficatiana. etc.. will be furnished noon indi
cation to thia Department, or to ''Huperin
tendent of Hot tipringa Heeervatloii," Hot
U y. . I.Attak, Heoretnrv.
FORTY ODD YEARS OLD.
-aar ra ti I'OUci-HOIdcrg In ISH.i.
&r1lZZZZ I Contested
.eterbucB a record la really remarkable In
rhent and liberal treatment of polioy-bolde:a.
the TwrK a.ir haa ever made and
(.'onimcrtidi Btill'lin, tehruary 12, 18NH.
1MJKEI.Y JIUTUAI. AJ1D IIENCK INIIUAVr)K AT HOST.
OENElt 1- ,?-SUKAVCE lOENT,
ltoom 1, Ctlton Exchange liuildini?.
Capital, $200,000. Surplus, $25,000,
J. R. G9DW15, Prttn. J. H. 60QUBaK, viee-Prein. C. H.'EAIXE, Caaklol,
f. Ial. ri KliMUR,
. M. SMITH.
J. H. IOOUBAR.
R. T. COOPKR.
ri gee punitory ar tne naale af Tamneeao. Tranaanta a Wewm'raJ ttaaaC '
u. is. iinian.
Bnalaeaa anel glvea Bexialal
W. B. IUKIRY,
GROCERS, COTTON FACTORS
And loniiiiiNioii Sfcireliaiif t,
372 & 37 1 Front St.e Cor. (3,ayost, Mcmpli.'. Tcnn.
1111301 & Sill
Iry Goods, Notions,
GENTLEMEN'S FMIIISHING5 G0QD3,
Xrfoi. 328 and 328 Main St., Memphls,:Tenn.
aay-etm ariWal or ril.L ARB WINTER notion in LaROItg AND HOiU
COM PJLiKTK THAN ITia BBttHU. and oar rrloea will oomuaxe with thoie ef any hei
ha Ike Waited Hiatal. We are Agenta for
ManuractarlBfj Co.'i Plaids, Drills, Sheetluj, Slilrtlnf, r
XjiaiviivttOTxr a jh.xja. '
, un". , ast
L. D. MULLINS, of lateJ
rL'. Godwin k Oo.
Cotton Factors SCommission Merchants
. No. 1 Howard'H flow, Var. Front and ITnfftii. tffrnrhiH.
And Commission Hcrchants, . .
fo. 84 nnd 3G MadJsou Htreet, MKt!.lf1
A net Country itor Inanranea Glveia
N per In I attention, by
UKNIIKAI, IKSI KAKt-K AGENT,
Room 1, Cotton Exchange Building.
Capita! KrpreeenlfHt, lla,0O0,OO0,
T ' Cor reapendence and ln terylew.
Dlt. K. L. LASKI,
rhjsltiun, Surgeon and Acroncher,
RKSIDKNCK AND Of FICE.
313 Main Street Xeur Union.
Telephone Mn'. a v
TUB bnainesa of our house will be eontin
"cd aa heret"tnrt.
Ti K..Ticr it i.i ii a wi:i,i.roRD
UNITED STAT ES TRADER S
Main Onice 120 Broadway, 5. Y.
MeiiiihiHUmce,2H5 Uuiu M.
WAI.TI.K (JltF.UOKY ATTOKN EY.
trUeait'iiinrtsra for the PHOMl'T COU.KC-
XI jN of Notes and Acaounts.
e-Oiir Attorney will send Circular to all
who will writof T thorn.
I120VH AI IVE. In from 4rt to "0
minutes, complete, with hoad, or no
chiirire. Medicine pleasant and harmless..
NO KASTlNii. Can be adminiateicd with
safety to child or adult, (.'nil on
Kit. M. KEY UTIITII.
At Mrs. Itccklol'a house, corner Thiid and
Mn'Hson aU. ('onmii.tatkin Frkb.
BTIic 1iim1iih of our house
will bu coiil iuiitil as li"re
(olorc. CHAS. HERZOG & BRO.
Young k Brother,
Hook sellers and Stationer?,
a IS MhIu Nt., M eiiiphiN, Trim
A NEW riri'fl.Y Of
.hint ui f'i'ivr.ii.
S (IOO.OOO. anil Not a Dollar at
Ita exhibit of enorgetlc and akillful manage
The present statement ia plainly the bei
that ia aarim all tbat need be aald. Ba
J. It. flODWIH,
yf. p. minivAgr
R. J. BLACK,
Alleiatlua la CollfMilliNna
JAS. YONQE. late of J. W. Cat Iwell .1 C
inn & go.