Newspaper Page Text
MEMPHIS. TENN., TIIUIISDAY, OCTOBEIt 23, 1SS6.
VOL. XL VI NO. 252
Kotwithstamdikg the incendiary
Suggestions or intimations of the Re
publican meeting hold at the Exposi
tion Baild in g on Tuesday night Us',
there will not be any rioting or blood
shed at the polls next Tuesday.
President Hadden will have his police
out in force to maintain the peace,
besides which there will be deputy
marshals present under the direction
of United States Maisbal Yancey,
who will guard the rights and inter
ests of all voters, whether Republicans
or Democrats. We must have a free
aad fair election and a peaceful one.
The days for Republican turbulence
If every Democratic voter in Shelby
county will vote and work on election
day the whole Democratic ticket will
be elected. The Republican leaders
have been playing a quiet game, and
have organised with a purpose to carry
Shelby eounty. This they can only
do through the supinenets or indif
ference of Democrats. Every vote is
ecS5ary to success; every voter
should, therefore, act as if convinced
that the result demanded upon his
vote. The ticket State, Congres
sional and county is a good one, atd
invites the void of 'every Democrat. It
ought to be elected, and by a rousing
Today will be a public holiday in
ifew York City. The whole popula
tion will be upon the streets as part of
an imposing public parade or is
cheerirf? on -lookers, the occasion be
ing tho unveiling of Bartholdi's
Statue of Liberty, erected on Bedlow's
Island at the mouth of the Hudson
river, and commanding the entrance
of the mest beautiful bay in the world
The arrargementj for the land and
naval parade are on an unparalleled
scale of grandeur, and besides Presi
ddnt Cleveland, many of the most
distinguished cfficiala and citrons of
the Repmblic and of the State and city
of New York, will be present to do
honor to the occasion, and to the great
arti&t whoee sublime work is thus to
be so fittingly inaugurated.
It is a fine commentary on the
eapaclty for governmental control of
the leaders of the long suf
fering and patient race that
occupies Mexico that a large
majority cf the newspapers represent
ing the public sentiment of that coun
try have announced their readineis to
bid lire welt to the Republic and de
elareiPorfiiio Diss Dictator, with all the
unchecked powers that title implies,
This is a plain declaration of the
most intelligent classes that the re
publican form of government is
failure. But if so, it is a failure be
came of the unsatisfied ambitions of
the leaders ef these clats?i who are
jealous and impatient of the successes
each of their political opponents
and are constant in their violations of
constitutions and law to 4 obtain
official power. Mexico, it is evident,
mast wait for the advent of the An
glo-Saxon before peace and the pros-
verity that comes of it is assured to it.
Jakes Phelan will speak to the
people of Memphis tomorrow night,
Be Is to address them face to face and
give them cheering, and encouraging
accounts of his canvass throughout
the district. He can tell tbem that
wherever he has spoken he has been
applauded and assured of the full sup
port ef the party. Hardeman will
poll her fall vote, and Fayette and
Tipton, and if Shelly does half as well
as she did when ths county ticket was
elected in Angust.he will be elected by
a triumphant majority. That she will
there is no reason to doubt. The
popular acclaim by which he was
nominated is an assurance to that
effect. He has done nothing to forfeit,
but everything to strengthen the con
fidence to which this certified. His
speeches, his judicious, frank, candid
and manly canvass, have strength
ened him in the public esteem and
made for him a character most envi
able to one just entering upon public
life. A great crowd should assemble
tc hear him tomorrow night and thus
give, him assurance that Shelby is
with him for all she has of voters.
The Democrats of Dyer county must
make it a special duty to vote on
Tuesday next against the bolters and
. with a unanimity that stall complete
ly snow them under beyond resur
rection. They should stand by the
ticket made by the convention com
posed of their own delegates specially
commissioned to nominate a candi
date for the Legislature, and so should
the Democrats of the Senatorial aud
rieaterwl Districts composed of
Obion, Dyer and Lake counties.
The men nominated for Floater
and Senator should receive every
Democratic vote. Bolters or indepen
dents must be taught a lee son they are
not likely to forget. Democra's every
where should bear this constantly in
mfnd, that the only reasonable or sen
sible way of reaching the will of the
majority of the party is through a
convention, and that every man who
has declared himself to be a Democrat
is bound by the action of the conven
tion of hie county, district or State,
and should, in honor, stand by their
nominees. The Democrats of Dyer,
Lake and Obion have hitherto proven
themselves among the purest and
staunches t Democrats of the State, and
we have full confidence in them that
they will by an overwhelming major
ity prove themselves still to on Tues
SENATOR JOIN SHEWN
SPEAKS AT PHILADELPHIA
And Claim', as Usual, Everything
Rood and Just In Legislation for
the Eepubllean Party.
PHiLADXLPHU,pA..October 27. Sen
i tor John Sherman addressed a large
audience at tbe Acad jm vol Mu-ie to
night under the aupictB of the Young
KepuDiican UiUD. tie saia: intra
are at this moment two'ereat controll
ing facts in Ameiicau politic!. One
is the imminent danger that now
threatens the overthrow of the eco
nomic and industrial policy built up
by tns KepuDHcan party, wnlun, as
has been snown, nas doubled me
wealth of our country within twenty
years and trebled its produc
tion; and second, ths complete
success of what is known ss the
Mississippi plan, by wh en more than
1,000,000 of the legal voters of this
country have been deprived of all
the rights conferred upon them by the
Constitution and ths law. especially
the right to vote. In regard to the
industrial po icy, that not only'ielates
. 1 . i 1 . I i !ll
10 wuhi is Ki.owu as me tanu ques
tion, the rates cf duty on impoited
goods, but also relates to the establish
ment of a sound currency in this
country aud to the reduction of the
public debt of tbe United Slates. The
people of the United States from tbe
earlus' period of government had
their attention called to the neces
sity of protecting Ameiican industry,
and every administration from the
day of Georgs Washington to this has
called tbe attention of Congress to
that financial policy. Bslora the war
no protective policy had bteu fixed in
this country. Ihe question was tbe
subject of pitty politics and the dis
sension and strife of parties, some
times avowed by one paity and dis
avowed by the other, but never put
in force. It was not until tbe war
commencsd, until the necessities of
the war ruade the protective policy
sn absolute and complete sue
ce s, that we hava this policy in
full force in this (out try. By this
act of 1861, we had lot tbe first time
a real protective tariff. That pslicy
was not in fores very long. In conse
quence of tbe necessities of the war, it
became necessary not only to impose
tan iff duties on imported good?, but
also to impcee duties on internal pro
ductions, and, therefore, from tbe be
ginning cf the war until i s close, Con
gress was very busily engaged in tax
ing every system of indus ry that was
devised by man. We taxed income
we taxed everything. It was tbe
spirit bf Congress to tax everything
that could bear taxation to the la-t
cent in order te provide the
means to maintain ths bovs in blue in
presence of the enemy. But after the
war this system of internal taxes
gradually disappear d. One by one
they were repealed by the Republi
can party, so that under the policy of
taat psity today there is no tax
levied by the United States of Ameri
ca on any article made in this coun
try, on any property existing in this
country, or on any man living in this
country, lor tnere is no internal tax
except upon whisky, tobacco and
beer, snd whenever there is a public
demand and a publio necessity for re
lieving those taxes I am willing to
join my Democratic friends in repeal
ing tbem. If the people of this coun
try can get along without any tyctem
of internal taxation I will be very
wining to admit, but tne reason why
those taxes are maintained is very
plain. irst, as to tbe taxes on whisky
tobacco and Deer, tne people woo con
sume those articles feel so eood that
they do not care anything at all about
tne taxation, men another reason is
that they are so easily collected. It
costs very little to collect them, and
tne extent ot consumption of these
articles brings to the government
large revenue. If the people
who consume those articles do
not wish to pay taxes on them to
the national g vernment, all they
have to do is to le'. whisky, tobacco
and beer alone. The other taxes lev
d by the Conerissof the United
States are the taxes on imported gnods.
way not on domestic gocdJ as well as
on imported gocdn7 is asked. The
answer is that tbe taxis on imported
goids coming ino large norts like
Philadelphia and New Yo.k are easily
collected and probably with less
fraud than would exist under anv
other form of taxttion that could be
devised and not ony that, but
as this tax is on imported goods, on
tbe work of people in foreign coun
tries, to the ex.ent that ttx is imposed
it encourages our own people to man
ufacture all th sa art e'es in this coun
try. It is tatd by Dsmoc.atlc orators
tbat the beet way to tax impoited
goods is to tax them all alike, in other
words, to tax tea and coffee like silks.
satins and liquors. Bat that would
be unjust. Some mode of discrimina
tion of taxation is necessary. The Re
publican party, that has framed all
the tariff acts for the last twenty
five years; his adopted certain
general rules which are plain and
simple, and they have applied these
rules to all the tariff bills which have
been passed during that time. First
they have ascertained how
much taxes were wanted. Duties are
never levied for the mere purpose of
protecting American industries.
Duties are laid for the purpose of
raising revenue, but when we come to
levy taxes we lay down certain rules.
and ths first rule of the Republican
party is to levy the highest duty on
the articles consumed by the rich.
The eecond rale that applies to
duties on imported goods is
that all artie'es which cannot
be produced in this country, which
are produced in tropical climatep,
such as tea and coffee, which are in
common use in our broad count' y,
we put no duty on at all, or else the
very lowest rate of duty. Of such
goods $150,000,000 of articles are ad
mitted duty free. The third rule is
that on all those articles which we
can manufacture in this country we
will put such a protective duty
as will induce and encourage our own
people to manufacture them.
This is the inle we go by,
and the rule we stand by. So wonder
ful baa been the effect of the applica
tion of these simple rules that out of
the $650,000,000 of impoited goods,
probably but $300,000,000 or $400,000,
000 are articles that could be produced
ia this country, for which we have the
raw material, and on those articles
there is a protective tariff levied vary
ing from 66 to 70 per cent. As those
articles are multiduuons, of course we
had to vary the duties as to place upon
each article a rate of duty tbat would
enable the American manafactnrer, by
compe ition with the manufacturer in
the fWgn mrker. There are only
now $450,(00 000 ol those artich s im
ported to tbis country which are sub
ject to duty, and in cor.si quence of
tneee tana iniee being put upon them
we pow manufacture in th s country
J4 000 000,003 woitbif ttiem. Of those
$350,000,000 the most of them are ar
t cles whith we a e not yet prepared
to make, but the t me is not far dis
tant when we wi I manu'acture under
the protection of a judicious tariff
every article necessary to human life
BOB TAILOR AT liANDRIDUE
la Interrupted in III. Speech
tarioiAL to vis ArraAL. I
Dahdridos, Tins . October 27,
Five hundred Democrats on bore eback
and several colored men, met Bob
three miles out in a cold rain and es-
coited him through town to the
courthouse. -The Radicals, rampant
and nerw, interrupted the speaker,
who made a powerful speech, kind
but scathing, impressing all present,
who were estimated at 3000.
Bob appealed to them today, an
g) did C pt. Rigrs, a Republican, to
desist, but it did not avail much
They treated an o'd colored man
wearirg the white lose and ballooic
for BjD, with great indignity and
wan'ed evidently to have mobbed
him if they could' have got him out of
the crowd. Bob's speech today had
a telling effect, and the Republicans
as soon as Bob ceased speaking, tried
to destroy, if possible, the effect of his
etlott. but it teemed like a fetlo
whittling to keep up courage while
passing tbe grave yard. Bob received
handsome lliweis as usual an
responded. He and Alf meet again
tomorrow at ureenviiie.
The Fecllngr Over uoi, Bate' Ap
polmlaaentar Slate Treasurer
, Variety Theater Cloned.
leriGIAL TO TBS APPEAL.
Nashville, Ten., October 27. A
good deal ot feeling has developed
bere over tbe action cf Uov. Bats 1
appciuting Atha Thomas to rill tho
unexpired term of Maj J. W. Thomas,
mate treasurer, wco died on Monday
On his death bed tbe lite Treasurer
sent a message to Gov. Ba'e request
ing that M. T. House, chief
clerk in the Treasurers office.
be appointed to fill the term which
has only two months to run. Hardly
bed tne body ol Mai. lhomas been
consigned to the grave than Gov,
Bate appointed Atha Thomas. Th
inends ot tne dead Treasurer are
deeply hurt over ths matter.
Keuben Larry, a white man
years ot age, while drunk, fell down
tne steps oi ma nousa to lay and was
The Park Theater, a variety dive
that has given rise to much complaint,
was o'osed by the Sheriff today. The
newspaper war made on tbe place
caused an assignment. The assets
THX FLOUR OUTPUT
Hlanear ell Receipts
Miknapolis. Mim. October 27.
The Northwestern ifilkr says : Toward
the clone of the week most of the
mills which were idle on account of
the switchmen s strike started ud.
:ghteen reoorded outputs, some not
at were oetore Friday or SatuMay,
The total ,'producd was 80,500 bar
rels, averaging 15,030 barrels daily
against l'Jo,2t55 barrels the preced
ing week, and 102,650 barrels
lor the corresponding time in
1385. The bid effects of the
railioad blockade has almost dis
appeared. Nineteen mills, tbe usual
number, are running as strong as they
can. The water power averages good.
Though losing somewhat in volume it
is not meeting tbe fullest needs of a
few mills. The output is today at the
rate oi aoout za uuo barrels daily,
Next week another mill will be start
ed with a capacity of 1500
barrels. Mills having steam plants
are getting them in readiness
iti case of low water, but it is hardly
i j ... .
expected me power will bs seriously
atlected under a. month. FJour has
been active and prices higher. Tbe
market is now firm snd qniet. Direct
expo ts la.t week, 60.000 bbls. Re
ceiptsWheat, 1,007,000 bu; ship
ments, u,uu on; nour, i:u,440 Bbls
millstuff, 3651 tone. In ftore hore.
3,579,027 bu ; at Dulutb, 7,280,815 bu ;
in ot. raui, zds,uuu.
The Purchase, of ths Ccrona Coal
ISPBOIAl TO TAB APPSAL.I
Columbus, Miss., October 27. -J-Mersrs.
A. W. Jones and A. G. Fran
cis, of Greensburg, Pa.: Gavlord B.
Clark, Adams Glaes and J. W. Barke,
oi mobile, Aia. ; u. a. ana J. u. Alus
grove, of Jasper, Ala., acting for the
Pennsvlvania and Mobile Rnnnmr.
arriveu nera mis morning and bad a
meeting with the former stockholders
of the Corona Coal Company, and
completed the purchase of the mines,
which were negotiated for some
months ago. The new company own
as out io.wu acres oi coal land in
1 . AAA e . - .
waiser county. Ala., and are now
actively operating the mines at
The weather continues crowing
colder, and frost is expected tomorrow.
iBveatlg-atlaar the Account of a
Clerk aad Master.
lariHAL TO TBI APriAL.I
Chattanooga, Tbnn.. October 27.
Will H. Fain, for many years Clerk
and Master of Sullivan county, has
been deposed from office by Judge
Smith for the alleged cause that he is
several thousand dollars short in his
accounts. They are now being investi
gated, and it is thought there will be
startling developments. -
PISE BLUFF, ABK.
A. Thlrleea Tear Old Bar ttrennd
to Death la a Cottoa Ola.
ISPBOIAL TO THB APPBAUl
Pin Bluff, Abk., October 27.
A day or two since, in Arkansas
county, a little thirteen year old ton
of Mr. Sargeant Price was caught be
tween the band and wheel of a gin
and was crushed to death. He was
driving the team, rnd it is supposed
be dropped his whip and, leaning
over to get it, was jerked off and
ground to death. J
"Whkw the swallows homeward flv"
is tbe time when coughs and .colds
begin to appear. Dr. Bull's Cough
Syrup cures every case., Price 25
cents. I xrET3rr-
SPEAKS TO THE PESN8YLVA
MANS OF LKrt lsBl'RU,
And Devotes Himself Chiefly
Frightening the White Labor
With the Negro.
Lcwisbubo, P-, October 27. Mr.
Blaine reached this place this af ar
noon, and spoke in Music Hall. He
said: The po.iticsl conttst in Penn
svlvania this year bears a verv strik
ing analogy to that which we closed in
Maine in beptembur. . We bad a Be
publican pa tr in tbe field, we bad t
Demcc a ic party iu the field, aud ki
had a third Darty in the field, nrofese-
ing a special devotion to the doctrine
of prohibition. Maine has been
prohibition State for thirty years, and
the third party of Prohibitionists in
this country seeuini to think they
had particular . patent right upon
all temperance topics, snd tbey
came to Maine to ' persuade
us, a prohibitory SUto, that tbe Re
publican party had better be dis
Dosst-ssed uf power, and the cause of
temperance handed over to the tender
mercies and Kind care ot the Demo
cratic party. I find the same con
dition of things in t'lis State, with the
excep'ion that Penopyl vania has never
pronounced in lavor ot prohibition.
Butwefiuda third pirty organ'zed
lor this purpose, ami with the dec area
in'ention of defeating the Repupubli-
can party and oi bringing the Demo
cratic patty into power. Now, what
ever you may mine, whatevor 1 nuy
think, or whatever anyone elee m ty
tn nK, as to tne expnuieucy or insx
pediency of prohibition, we will all
aitree toat the one party in the
United S ates which has never done
anything for tbe cause of temperance
is the Democratic paity. Applause
And here in Pennsylvania, as before
in Maine, the third paity organized
especially to promote temperance
works obviously to the end of throw
ing it all over in tbe control of its
na ur. l, inherited snd perpetual ene
mies .of temperance. Tbe laboring
men of this State and of the
Northern States are about entenng
on another question. They are
about entering on a question of great
and impressive magnitude that is,
with the power of tbe national govern
ment in the hands of the Democratic
party, there is no possible hope for
the rise or the progress of nearly two
millions of colored laborers in the
South. They give them no vote; they
give them no voice: tney give them
no influence. They keep them living
in nuts on starvation wages, and tbey
are hurrying thorn by millions into
competition with .Northern men.
Now, if the Democratic party holds
tbe government of this country, and
keeps that labor sS eervile as it was
when the chains of slavery were fas
tened upon it, its competition with
tbe white labor of tbis country will
grow more and more fierce, and more
and more will they have to confront
this direct and important truth, that
either that great nam of laborers in
ths South mi i bs i4'ed in the scale
or they will pull dor Noithern men
to their level on Wfea. Therefore. 1
say and I dwell upc it as tho one
tdoa wn'cn x may hope to leave lor
your reflection, that the contest for
free labor In this country or for ade
quate compensation to labor in
tbis country, is going to be
more fierce between the South
and the North, and between
tbe Republican and Democratic
parties than it has been for the last
quaiter of a century, and if the while
laboring men oi the florin are not
willing to engage in the contest on
the side of ucod wasis and prosperous
times, then the battle against them ia
hopeiofs And then to tbem will
come tne inevitable, tbe downward
equalisation of labor between the
colored labor of tbe South and the
millions of white workingmen in the
North. Now these mil ions in the
North and evervb-dv is a workwo
man in the North if they resolve to
do it, can eontrol tbe policy of tbis
government with no greater enort than
handling a small piece of papor. and
if they are not willirg to handle tbat
email pioce of paper with its great
potency, its migiity power, so as to
protect the rmelvts and tbeir children.
tbey will look in vnin for others to do
it. Gentlemen, this is no catch word
of s campaign; it is no mere resource
of political necessity; it is not tbe cry
of a party defeated or of a party that
expecs to be victorious, it Is a sol
emn, unrentable, industrial taut.
Pray reflect upon it."
THE LEGISLATIVE FIGHT
Vrowlnir Hoi as SJaahvUle-Prohl-
bllloalala Hnrd at Work.
ISFBOUI, TO THS arrBai.1
NisuviLLB, Tbnn.. Octobsr 27. The
fight over the Legislative candidates
grows warmer as election aay ap
proaches. The temperance people
are moving beaven sod eann to com
pass the defeat of Thcs. J. Blower, the
candidate for Senator on the Demo
cratic ticket, as tbey char ire that
bis record of as'oiiations will not
permit him to vote for submission
when it comes nt in tbe Legislature.
Bi meetings are being held every
night addressed by prominent temper
ance men. Bam Jones is looked for
this week to heb the temperance
cause with his eloquence.
TBE POST0FFICE DEPARTMENT.
Rapart ef thoNnpcrlntcndeat aflhc
Money Order Bj-atem.
WaSHiKQTOw. Ojtober 27. O.
F. McDonald, Snperintendent of
the Money Order System, has made
his annual report to tbe Postmaster
General, showing the opera' ions of
that service during the last fiscal
year. From the report it appears that
tbe total number of money orders and
postal notes issued wa 14,433,153, rep
resenting 1132,718,317, for which fees
segregating $1,214 5C8 were reesivod.
Toe increased patronage of tbe system
amounted to 1,200,052 remittances
over 9 per cent. The gross revenue
was $350,551, aud the expenses paid
from appropriations was $.341,387,
leaving a net profit of $9104. The
Superintendent expresses a hope that
tbe bill which passed the House
at its last session authorizing the isiue
of postal notes by email offices where
the money order system is not in force,
will speedily become a law.
Tho Hallway Ball service. '
WAsniseTOK. October 27. General
Superintendent Jamifon, of the Kail-
way Man Kurvice, has comp etea nis
annual report for the fltcal year ended
June 30th last From the report it
appears that at tbe close of the year
the railway poatofflcs lines in opera
tion numbered 871, occupying) 436
whole cars and 17( 0 apartments in
cars. Tbe aggregate length of rtilroad
rou'es over which theee cars ran in
110,072 mile", and the anr nal miles cf
railroad fervioe peifoimed bv clerks
ODE OF THE POST HITHER
To Be Head at the lav 1 1 Ins of
Nnv Ygkk, October 27. The Indt
pendent will publmh tonv mw tbe fol
lowing poem by John G. Wuittier cn
tbe SUluotf L brity:
The land that from the rule of Kinti,
In freeing ui, ituclf made tree,
Our old world (inter to ua brinirt
Her touliilured uieam of benulr.
Unlike the ihapei on Kyt' tandi,
Uvlilted b the t lilworn alave.
On freedom'! toll with Ireemen'i basal
We rear tbe jruibol froe haaUe save.
0, Franoe, (be beautilut : to thee
Onoe moro a debt ol lore we owe,
In iieare beneath Ibj Heur lo lu
We ha I later R. ehambeau.
Rife, ita'olr ay moot, holctlnr forth
Thy litbtand hie te all who (it
In nbaint ofdarkneM, belt the ea.lh
With watohfirei from th; torch uillt.
Reveal the primal mandate atilt,
Which ehaol heard and oeaaed to be:
Trace on mid air the eternal will
In lignaof fire, "Let man be froe."
Shine far, thine froe, a raiding llfht
To remou'e wyn and virtu 'aim;
A liahtnint Hmh tbe wretch tn unite
uotltleldi bii li-nom with tliy aumo.
DEV ALL'S BLUFF, ABK.
t onaty Trratairr Ward ltobbtd !
Ilia lirya aud SI 1,000.
lanoiAL To THiarrBaL.1
Devall'sBluvk, Auk .October 27.
Tarties arriving he ra today from Des
Arc bring inf rmaticn that 11. It.
Ward, County Treasurer of this lPai
rie) county, was knocked down and
robbed while going to his home from
town yesterday atternoon. It seems
tbe robbers first threw a blanket
over tbe Treasurer's head and then
knocked him senseless. Tbey took
the keys from his pocket and lihVil
the safe in the office of over $11,000.
Ho clew has yet been fonatl of the
guilty parties, but suspicion is said to
point s:roniily to a coupler of parlies
living in the southern pait of the
"WuiN'some deep and immedicab'e
wound" takes your breath away send
for Salvation O.l.
The Whlahy Pool.
Cincinnati, O , October 27. At a
meeting of tbe Board of Manners ot
the Western Export association Whis
ky Pool, -the November assessment
was fixed at 21 cents per proof cillon.
The price will remain at 113.
LuNDBona's perfume, Edenis
Lundbora'a perfume. Maruhal Nile
Lundborg's perfume, Alpine Violet.
Lundbore'a perfume. Lilv oi the
BALL BTOVALL At the reaUenoa oi
Oeo. A. BtoTall, the bride's iWhar, in this
city, October 27, 18, by the Rav. W. O.
Thompson, of Oalrary Chureh, V"it H.
Btotai.i and Kvirutt Hii.t,, of thlalty.
lanroauL-At resioenoe. no
treet, Wednesday, Oolober W. ItiM. at S:.'fc
. ui., nm u. iiariai.Li wile OI n. u
Funeral from reildcnoe tomorrow (FRI
DAY) morning at 10 o'clock. Friends are
Invited to Bttonn.
Notice to Shippers.
Leaves THIS DAY. October 28th, al la a.
Everything New, Stylish and
Desirable to Be Found at
IS CL6AK DAY
COME TOO AY FOR
AND CHILDREN'S CLOAKS.
K R E ra E ITS
IS PAR BXCBLLBNCK
The CLOAK HOUSE
UNION & PLANTERS' BANK
AT CL06B OF BUSINKdB,
ooTOBnn ao, xooo
Leans and Dlsoonnts 11,4,17.244 02
llanklnahonae and oiSoe Sxtures HO.ViO 00
Kxpeases and lazes 7,14 12
Cash ob hand WS.717 73- t
OaplUI Paid up
Kiohame and Interest
line otner Uan as ea
DepoilU.- ,...1,74.126 1ft- 1.877,115 OS
0LBON HTLTj ....... .President
. A. WILLIAMSON .Vioe-We.ta.nt
. KBAD ..Uasntar
l. Vaoearo, Wm. A. WllllaasoB,
oeenh Brnee. - Maialen 11111.
R. Dadlev Vrajrsar. K. knsler.
Sifn tl. pepper, Hobavltt,
uaaa IS. Bnowden.is
FORTY ODD YEARS 0L0. ASSETS, $00,800,000
.iftarraid Pclloj-Holders In iss.-,, Tis OOO.OOO, and Not a Dollar f fl
'8nS1?.L n,e?Ti ' remarkable In itn exhibitof enerntla and ikillfa! maatM
SI"'.- 'wr.'ri'Yirl'k"1 o ""r-ho'-i'-'- Jb. r...nt augment I. plainly Shi bS
PUUEL.Y MUTUAL, AND HENCE l.VSUHAXCE AT COST.
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENT,
Koom J Cottoa Exchange Building.
Capital, $200,000. Surplus, $25,000,
J. B. 09DWIN, Preat. J. M. HOODBAK, vTeoPrean. C H..B AISZ, ra.afaaj
au n it
W II, B. BUBO,
srA yaaltwry of lha fMata Taaavae. Transmits a V-'nf aaKi 17' '
awaisinaa aM la aolai
OF MUMPJIIS-A HAFE DEPOSIT, TRUST CO.-AND
ISO. 43 HADIaOlV NT1IEET, BIEMi'lIlN, TEJNN.
O PS'IOIIIIB i
K. DID LET FK4VNIK, I'retMrnl, W. M. WII.MVKNitN, Vlno-Prswldtiat.
It. J. lll.Al'H, SJaahlrr. WBs. B (JKIKt tfllrr.
BOARD or DIRKt'lORN.
W. D. BKTHBL. J. R. GODWIN, H. P. BRAD. W. N. WILKKRflOtf,
TUOS.ll At LKN, JNO OVRRTON. Jn., W. P. TAYLOR. K, II. PNOWDKN,
B. I. UoDUWKLL, R. DUDLKX FRAYSER, W. A WILLIAMSON, R.J. BLACK.
HA.VINWB KHrKUIALLY HOLH'ITKD. INTKHKSr PAID ON DKI'O.Hltll
THIS INSTITUTION IS AUTHORIZED
To do a
flaneral Dankina Buaineu. Discount
Heflurities. To Receive Deltokits and
Kstates. Minors. Trustees, and others.
Uuardian, same as an Individual. To act as Meoelver for Corporations, Lit-gants, and la
a'l eases of Trnst. To Buy and Sell Ksohange. Also, hava a Bale Depnuit Vault, harsl
Valuables of all kinds on he safslr kept. A Depository ol tHe Stat of Tennessee.
rJjwll Attention 1'aid to (Inllnotlons. l'ntwrimte Ronpentlully HoUoUoJ.'sa
try Goods, Notions, Hosiery
GEIITLFTEII'S FURNISHING 600S3
No. 330 and 328 Mala St aIemphls,!Taa
r MTerai or rai.i. a wiktbb oosbs isj lami a! aW""!
ChMPLITVTHAN VR SBfeSB.andeur rrloas wllleBiDara.lU tkaaaafaara f
U.il ml UI.Im ... A ...I. tnm
Lager Beer, Cider,
m ae vsiiaa oiaiea. hi ut steals ior jf
TaaBeaiet Hainractarlas; Co.1 rialds, Drflls, Sheetiar, SUrtlaf, J J
LORD, DIEHL & D ANBURY,
(HUCCEBflOHH TO LORDS IslKIII.),
HiHItr Al'TVKIRI AND BOTTLERS OT
sinral aler r ell rlarors, anil XXX llrlfnal Ulnccr Als.
vrPSHK ariLS ViVKH, In liarrell ao4 Iill Barrels, a iseotaltr."
tin. Oit Front Htrefl : Wts'inplilw. TnriNMias.
J. n. GODlfJIN k GO.
And Commission Merchants,
oi, 84 and SO MadUon Street, Xlemyht
ffEMOVED AI.1TE, In 40 to !
- w nmutes, onmplete, with bead, or no
eharsre. Medioina pleasant and hartnleK.
HO KA8TINU. Can be administered with
sarety taooiia or adult. Cull on
DB. SI. NEB HMITH.
At Mrs. Becktel's bouse, corner Third and
aiadisnn sis. voksultation rasa.
UNITED STATES TRADERS
Main Office 120 Broadway, IT. T.
Memphis Office, 285 Main St.
WALTER UREGOHY ATTORNEY.
-IIesrUrsforthe PROMPT COLLEO
lluN of Motes and Aeeounts.
axv-Our Attorney will send Clroulars to all
who will write f r them.
Of Interest to Ladies
IT will be money saved ta any lady oen
tamplating the porohaae of a Sewing-Ma-thine
in the neat ninety days t call and ret
prieesof tne Liibt-Manning RRfflloaiK
aad see their l et imiirovement, the Auto
matic H i h i n Winder, whioh plases the
Hi ttOSSR aereral years ahead of any
machine sow la lb market.
New Dome Hewlnt-Maclilne Co.,
SS Marin Caarl Nlril.
Young & Brother,
Bookselien and Stationer,
a 18 MavIai HU, At oanphU, Tout
A NEW RBirPLT Or
JITNT IIEC KIVF.O.
GiADUAlK of lha Watohmakora Aead
emy of Bwitasrland,
Praetle! natvbraaknr aad Jeweler,
r rina Work a Bpeolalty.-uja
Me. T Ural" lrS, lf inpain, Twin.
rCariJCCQ Its eausrt. and a new
IILMrnCOO and sueeaeslul CURE
a at yoar own home, breoo whe was deaf
twantr-aishs rears. TraaUd k moat of
lb noted speoialista without b.a.lt. OoasS
M.ai.v La tbrea aaanlaa,
a. n. emc
T. 8. PA
, Nw tork
aan iinoa ta.a
adradt ar oi'jara. Jfu
oa applieatioa. ....
. lines toisvsiTMi
3r3oairct or Qlraotora.
i- M. HOODBAH. J. R. SODWTJT.'
M. SAVIN. J. W.FAlLaf
viiAr.i.r.3 nnti, jt, j, BLACK.
1L T. COOPER. ll a n.CiiM
Alteatkm la Vollewtlnwa.'Biti r
UNDER TUB LAWS OF TENN HSSEKi
1'ii er. eto. To Rut and Hell Htoflkn. Bonds anil
nav INTKKKKr thereon. Ta Invent In KAMiritiea
To act as Trustee. Adnitnlntralor. Kisoutnr or
And CoantryNlere Inaarassea SI veal
Nprclal Astenllaa, by
UEJHERAL INSURANCE AdENT,
Room 1, Cotton Kmhanre Bnildlng.
Capital HrprrernlMl, llo,O0,V,
KerlnTltes Correspendenae and Interylew
Dlt. 11. L. LASKI,
Physician, Snrreon and Aeeoncher(
REBIDKNCB AND 0IFICK.
313 Main Mtreet Near llnlotv
Telephone Vn. US.
DBraiTsinT or thi Iktsio,
Wa.hlniton. Ontober 15. ISM. I
S BALED PROl'ObALS will be rwoalred at
this Department until 12 o'oloek m. No
ramber 111. lH.tti. lor farniiihina tbe material
and labor required in completing the coliert
and other work In the iinprotemantet th
li.it Hpnngs Heaerratlon, at un springs,
Arkanaaa. Blank forms of proposal, speci
fications, eta., will be furnliaed anon appli
cation to this Department, er to ''Baperia
taodent of Hot (springs KeserTatien, Ut
1j. J. V. LAwanwaoretarT. .
MlaslsHippiaS: Tennessee lt.lt, Co.
Aaaaal Meolluir of tUacakeldera.
TUB annual meeting of the stockholder)
In the Mississippi end Teaa.asw Kail
road Company will be held at MaMFiUo",
Wednesday, Iforember 24, 1886,
at whloh time a Direstory will ba aleoted far
the ensuing year. Stockholders will ha
passed over the road by applying to th
scorcUry. fi n tAMB peBrt(tfT-
U. B. Humsssn Orrioa,)
2S0 Front atrnt.
Memphis, Tana., Ootoker I,
S BALED PROPOSALS la trlplloate. iub
joot to the usual conditions, will b ra
Mlred at this ofllo aniil aeon ef Octoasr I.
1M, to be then and thara pablioly opened,
lor the furnishing of all neo-ssary malarial
aad libor, and laying of aboat Mi) squares a t
6peciSoatieni aad blank forma far ptops
iti ean ba h4 on application at this ottoa.
The gor.rament reseryas the right tl walye
d.feol Bail to reject any or all nMs.. ,p
CSSICaDtalB of Xnslaeari. U. 8. ArafV.