MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAI SUXDAY, OCTOBER'
M 0PISI05 DY GARL15D.
EE TILLS 1 HE titCRETAM
That Xatluiial Banks Most Depart
lntereot Uearlog Bonds to Se
cure ihelr Circulation.
Washikstoh, October 30. Attorney
General G-ariend has iif n an opin'ou
to the Sec retary of tbe Tieaeory that
. national baL must deposit interest
Ve&ricg bo di to feonre their c rcu'a
lion, and that called 3 per cent, bond
' cannct be ued an a basis of circula
tion. The following is the text of the
Attorney General's opinion: Crtaln
3 per cent, brnds of the United States
he'd by its Tiessuter as B.cnriijr fr
the cirt u'ating no'es of the First Na
tional Bank of North Bind, Neb., hav
ing been called in for ademption and
ceased to be interest bearing, the bank
has been notified by the Comptroller
of the Currency to excnacRe tbote
bonds for interest bearing bonds of
the United States. The bank, in re
ply, aaks to know by what authority
the demand baa b;en made, alleging
tbat it has once complied with section
6159 ol the Beviced Btatu'es by de
poeitng with' tbe Treasurer interest
bearing bonds of the United States,
which are worth par. An opinion is
requested upon the qnwion thus pre
sented, namely, whetber the stepping
of interest on the bond deposited re
salted irom the call of the
Secretary of the Treasury au
thorised the Comptroller of
the currency to rcqnlre the bank to
snbstitnte interest bearing bonds for
the bands now in deposit. It is not
open to question that the bonds de
posited by a naional bank to secure
its circnlation mutt be interest bear
ing at the time the deposit is made.
On that point the law is explicit. It
would seem to be c qaally clear tbat
whatever purpose Congress had in
view in requiring bonds deposited by
. national banks to be interest bearing,
that purpnee has continued tbe same
from the first law on the subject, in
1863, down to the present time, there
being an absence of any legislative
declaration of a change or intention
in tbat particular. In resolving the
question, whether it is essential to a
valid depoe t of bonds by a national
bauk that the bonds deposited should
ba interest bearing during tbe whole
time ol depos t, it may assist ns to read
the act of 1863, under which the na
ational bank eys'em was introduced in
the light of the circumstances on
which it was passed. The country
was engaged in great war. It was of
vital iu.portanci to strengthen the
credit of the government by increas
ing the demand for its bonds, and by
averting the impending calamities of
an unregulated and rapidly expanding
paper circnla'ion. It was to accom
plish these objects that the national
bank system was devieed, and it is
impossible to doubt that it was the
intention that the banks composing
the systems should have no bonds on
deposit with the government, except
such as were still current, and as the
government was interested in keep
ing buoyant in tbe market. And this
would seem to bare been the view of
the eminent Secretary of the Treasury,
to whom 1b generally ascribed the au
thorship of the national bank system.
In his report of tbe 4th of December,
1802, ha says, in recommendation of
the projected system: "The Secre
" tary has already mentioned the sup
port to public credit, which may be
expected from the proposed rssocia
tions. The importance of this point
may excuse some additional obser
vances. Tbe organization proposed,
if sanctioned by Congress, would
require within a few years, for de
posit as security for circulation, bonds
of the United States to an amount not
It S3 than $250,000 000. It may well be
expected, indeed, since the circulation,
by uniformity in credit and value and
capacity of quick and cheap .transpor
tation, will be likely to ba used more
extensively than any hithetto issued,
tbat the demand for bonds will com
pass this limit Should Congress tee
fit to teetriet the deposit of the bonds
known as five-twentiee, authorized by
the act of last session, tbe demand
would promptly absorb all of that de
scription already issued and make
large room f .r more. A steady mar-'
ket for the banc's would thus be es
tablished and the negotiation of them
greatly facilitated. But it is not in im
media e results that the value of this
support would be only or chiefly seen,
There are always holders whn desire
to sell securities of whatever kind. If
buyers are few or uncertain, the
market must decline. But tbe
plan proposed would create
a constant detrand r qualms
and often exceeding the supply. Thus
a steady uniformity in price would ba
maintained and generally a rate some
what above those of b:nds of equal
credit but not available to banking as
sociations. It is not easy to appre
ciate the fall benefits of each condi
tions to a government obliged to
borrow." Tbat the conclusion ar
rived at, namely, that it was the in
tention of Congress tbat deposits in
tbe national banks should be kept in
terest bearing during the whole-period
of the deposit?, if correct would seem
to be rendered absolutely certain by
the ant of July, 1883, "To enable Na
tional banking associations t extend
their csrporate existence and for other
purposes." Section 9 provides ' that
any national bank may. on deposit
ing lawful money with the Treasurer
of the United Slates, withdraw a pro
portionate amount of its bonds on de
posit, subject, however, to the pro
viso tbat no more than $3,
000,000 shall be deposited dur
ing any calendar month for this
purpose," and to the further proviso
that the provisions of this lection shall
not apply to bone's called for redemp
tion by tne Secretary of the Treasury,
nor to the withdrawal of circulating
notes in consequence thereof. This
language, it would seem, leaves no
doubt that it was the Intention of Con
gress that when tbe bonds deposited
to secure tbe circulation of a bank are
called for redemption payment of
them means retiring the circulation
they secure, unlets indeed the bank,
as it may lawfully do, should make it
new deposit of an adequate amount
of interest bearing bonde. It follows,
then, that unless tbe First National
Bank of North Bend substitute inter
est bearing bonds for tbe existing de
Posit of bonds called for redemption,
tbe proceeds of the latter must be ap
plied to retiring the circulation ia
eured by it. I bare the honor to be,
air. your obedient cervant.
A H. GARLAND,
av.ted by Cnmmissioner Mil'er at tbe
ra e of 100,000 000 pounds a vesr. and
tbe am iunt exported ie also'believed
to be vtry largo.
Governimnt aWMpta nail Expend!
tarn lor Four Mem lb 4.
Wabhikgtox, Ojt-)br 30 The gov
eromunt receipts during the first four
months of tbe present nVl year
end. d ti diy wtra f 127 844,377, being
$14,168 8111 in excess of the receipts
during the corrcsDnnding period of
las, year. Toe expenditure durng
the same per'od of 1886 were $32,254,
035, being 111,8 0,451 les than the ex-
ftendituies duricg the same period of
I'AUSKBS' IXSUTTjrE AND
WHAT WAS DOSE BY IF.
A P0LITIC1L SLMTIOJ.
"Ilie Sons of A Tie, Whose
fepicial Mis-I iu I to Fight
the Catholic Church,
Plana for Improved Faranlnff and
for the Moat Economical and
srictiLTo tbi arrsii,.
Saudis, Miis , October 30 A Farm
er a Institute was held here today at
which there was a fair attendance of
the farmers of Fanola county. The
occasion bad been advertised, and the
tact mat rroia. a epnen u Lee, V. JL.
Shares, b. A. Galley and J. A. Myers,
Chicago, III, Oc'obfr 30. Under
the hea ting ol a 1 Senaaton in Local
Pul ticj," the Daily A'citu this morn
ing, says: It is net generally kuown
teat mere exists iu Chicago two socie
ties whinh are directly the outgrowth
of the "Knownctbinii" Bolitical nartv
which reached the leiiith of its power
ann en'erea tne decade ct its dath in
1850. Oat of its a-hes have ri-en in
later yeara the 'Tutriotin Pons of
America, and the ''Unittd Order of
Deputies." Tbe principles and objects
oi tnese societies are the same as tnose
of the o'd party. They aim to pro
mote tne eiec ion ot native horn
Americans to the offices of the Gov
ernment and oppose foreign interfer
ence with Slate interests; to foster
public education through tbe medium
of free schools; to oppose the union of
Church and fetate, and ecclesiastical
interference with public affaire. Both
orders declare that there shall be no
ofTheuh, 'ot the7 A ric'uHurra fSnV.ff tMS
Mechanical College of the State, lo- L'X . m.n .. t
.t.rf . ni.rir.oiiP. k nrge tbat evary man sba 1 tema n
ctted at Starksville, would be present
and take a part in the proceedings of
tne institute matte tne occasion one of
more than ordinary interest. The fol
lowing subiee's were disensied
How can we most economically re
cuperate our worn out lands?
Consideiing our labor, how can we
best Improve the general condition of
our farming community ?
How can we most economically es-
taonsn ana eucceeMaily manage a
creamery and dairy T
Hill-side ditching and terracing.
What ere the best grasses, both for
nay maKing and grazing purposes 7
Whet is the cheapest mode of menu.
fastnring fertilizers out of our native
What thall we do wilh our cotton
The gentlemen named above in
their addresses showed very clearly
tney were neart ana soul enlisted in
the success and welfare cf the farmer,
What was said by them went right
home to the minds of those present
and lurnuneu mucn iooa tor mount.
Good results msot follow where
truths are presented so forcibly by an
array of figures as waa done by these
professors today. Panola county he
tome ol tne Dest iarmers in the State
in it; but these very iarmers are
growing poorer yearly by continuous
cu tivation of cotton, lhe idea im
pressed upon the faimer was to diver
sity. More graio, more stock, fertilize
more and util'zs every pound of man
ura produced npon their farms. Tbe
creamery and dairy came in for full
discussion. Mm. Duckery, of DeSoto
county, was present and took an ear
nest interest in the subject. He,
in connection with several gentlemen
at Hernando nave l us. completed
creamery, and as the Agricultural and
Mechanical College has a successful
creamery iu operation, the professors
were thoroughly posted on tbe busi
ness, we noticed vr. uaruthers.
North Sledge and J. L. McGehee, of
Como, Mr. E. E. Tucker, of Batesville,
and G. C. Banks, of Hernando, in at
tendance. A sumptuous dinner was
served in the courthouse, which was
heartily enjoyed by all present. The
The Farmers' Institute as conducted
by these profersors will be of incalcu
table advantage to the public.
eiaaoaae Burned Halted State
Caart Hewe A tout Tewa.
larioui. to iia ArraiL.I
Abbrdikw, Mirs., October 30. A
ginbouse on tbe Ward place, recently
sold to Mr. Ferrin, of Marshall, Mich.,
was burned yesterday with four or five
bales of cotton. One of the hands,
while working in tbe gin, had some
parlor matches in his posket, and in
lowering a basket laden with seed
cotton the matches ignited ar d caught
his clothing. Ia his efforts to extin
guish the burning clothing the cotton
in tbe ginbouse caught, and in a few
minutes the whole building was
wrapped in names.
The United States Court, after ex-
hauling the full term, adjourned to
day, xne uocset was pretty well
cleaned of all busme s.
About 3000 bales of cotton have
been received here this week.
Our Fair Association paid all their
premiums in full.
Miss Annie Jones is in Washington
visiting her father, Maj. S. B, Jonas.
The Circuit Court cunvenea here
next Motd y.
Within the next few days work will
bs commenced on tbe Memphis and
Birmingham railroad on the line
throughout this county.
I. w. X.
here twenty-one yetrs before being
permitted to vote; that the American
shall be preferred to any foreigner for
such offices as are the gift of the
people. The mun object. in
short, is to prevent tbe election
to political office of all foreisners,
Both orderj confer degrees and eoioin
secreoy upon thbir members, who are
sworn not to vote for any foie'gn born
candidate for office. There are nine
camps" of the "Sons of America" in
Chicago, claiming a membership
about 1500 voti, and several "Coun
cils" of the "United Order of Denu
ties." The "Order of Deputies" are
taking very active interest in the pres
ent campaign, sna Dy means ol secret
circulars and private meetings are en
deavoring to work npa . sgaibst
foreign born candidates, .iticulariy
tnose oi tne JKoman ut iboiio lutti
They have issued a circular on which
are printed the Democratic, Repub
lican and union labor tickets. Each
candidate's name ia marked with a
peculiar sign, and members of the or
der have a key which shows them
whether the candidate is an enemv,
sympathizer with the enemy, member
or a lnend. a Ann reporter gained
possession of the passwords and signs.
and Thursday night attended a meet
ing of the order, the pro
ceedings oi wntcn are pub'
liehed, together with the oatbs
administered to candida'es, etc One
member, who is a prominent resident
of the West Side, aJdreeuirg the meet
ing, said : I am a mm believer in
keeping out of office all foreigners
where an American born of the
proper belief is in the field. I am for
Amencans on gusrd. gentlemen. Brut.
last and all the time." The chairman
of the meeting said the strength of the
organization fa Cook county wis in
the thousands. "But," he added, "tbe
lateat rules of the SuDreme Council
are to keep the strength of cur oigan
izition a secret, even from the main
body of our own members. Next
spring it will be impossible to estimate
where our members or our strength
will end. It will surprise, not only
the people of this city, but the entire
Union. Our strength will be known
when it is ielt,and can only be under
stood by its results in the elections."
A p'an of work was agreed upon, tbe
main features being to oppose foreign
ers at the present election ; to organize
for the spring campaign; to purge the
city government of foreigner?, and to
secure tbe election of members to the
Legislature who will favor the taxation
of chuich property.
John Jarrott Orttlas; In Ilia Work
la BortiioQ'i Itlnlrlct.
St. Louis, Mo., October 39. A let
ter bearing the date "The Ameilrau
Tinned-Plate Association, Room No.
49. Lewis Block, Pittsburg, Pa.," fiom
John Jarrett ex-president of the
Ama'gamated Association, to a gentle
man living at Belleville, III., is piin'ed
this morning in the Belleville Newt,
Mr. Jarrett intimate to tbe Belleville
gen tie ma i that as Mr. Morihon, tbe
Democratic candidate for Congress, is
a tree trader, and "not at heart the
workingman's Mend," it would be
well for him to wotk among the labor
organizations for tbe election of Jehu
Biker, the Republican candidate, and
Mr. Alorii on's opponent. Mr. Jrrelt
says thnt although be ie only a work
ingman himrelf, an horo'ary member
of the Amalgamated AsarciHtion, end
an active member of the Knights of
Labor, still he tan manage to pay the
Belleville gentleman a reasonable
amount of money for bis efforts In
Mr. Baker s bebalf. In a prrstcript he
EU.'gesta tbat a second worker be pro
cured, and says that tbe funds will all
be provided by tho Workirgmen'a
4?fMf ' Jut
irf- if - .i ... L.
Mt of life diaeaved) which aii.u-i muikiuU tuv onmu-
J u flliiu.1 liw m AiunlnMlllllllil L1..K ..I I 1 t IJ - r
hr nil coaiulaJnui at ibis km. I, ut ti u TurmdiLj
wi w, irnjfuiruy ui turn uvwm, jun' ijittiinn. V I Mil
Wmcy, KruoutioiiB ami burmux ( tin istouinvt
(fturji-'t.itiBft caUImI Meartimiii), Minitu, Malaria
liloody Klui, CbiUi mud Kttr, UrviitKn . TPr,
sV i liaiiitjin hMfnna nr autttf VnuMtw Ik...
down PaniH. Ru3kttataL . 46.
AURANTII a Invaluable, h
fur all l,u t will CURB all dlwaiH ?l
ti LIVER. STOMACH u.5 16SVEL" II
chavtvictM tti vomt'lttuutt Ironi a waiv, tiTkw Una-a,
t av rudiltr. heaail li tXatuT. 1( rnlu.' mmnwM I. .im
un.i iitrvt of ia jhom, mm u 9hmbU kmit.
Fur uli bjr all DnignkOI Phoa SI. OO par bottla.
C. r. STADICER, Proprietor,
I40 SO. FRONT ST., Phiiadalphra, Pa,
il Will lata, Koraet Tananrrow.
WASHiiteTON, October 30. The
oleomargarine law will go into effect
Monday next, and tbe Internal
Revenue Bureau has completed all the
arrangements neceesary lor its enforce
ment. The demand for atamna has
been very great, and the indications
are that a largo amount of the com
modity will be put on the market next
week. Tbe productions of oleomarga
rine tor aomeaue ceoeumption is esti
The already large and constantly
increasing a tin ana tor tnorough and
sanitary ptumDing nas necessitated
the carrying of large stocks ol
supplies in tbe latest and most- ap
proved styles oi Dam tubs, wash-
stands, water closets, traps, cock,
vaives, etc., as wen as the employ
ment of a large force of the most
skilled and reliable workmen, in order
to execute promptly the orders for this
work, and "browne, the Plumber," is
prepared to fully supply tlie wants of
tne city ana surrounding country, it
Is not neceesary, or even profitable, U
go elsewhere for plumbing work, oi
lor tne lines in wnicn .Browne is en
gagedthat ie the furnishing of gas
and steam pipes, cocki, valves, inapt'
rators, steam pumps, fittings and en
gine trimmings for the country and
city trade which is carried in large
quantities and all sizes, from six inch
pipe and fittings down to the
smallest sizes, and in order to
fill the orders of the jobbing trade
as well aa mills and factories promptly
ana in tne Dest manner, iir. ittowne
has recently added steam nower in
his establishment with capacity for
catting and threading pipes from tbe
smallest size up to and including
eight inches in diameter, which is
equal to the capacity of any house in
the West or South.
In the gas fixture line the largest
stock and most varied selection of
neweet designs are to be found here,
and at prices as low as in the Eastern
markets. It mar be nroner to sav
here that this house is now the oldest
and most successful In this line in the
city of Memphis, and it will prove to
the interest of all to place their orders
with J. W. X. Browne, 264 Second
"Oar Babj'a First Tear,'
by Marion Harland, with other valua
ble information; fory-eight page book.
Sent free on receipt of 2 cent stamp.
Address Reed A Carnrick, Mercantile
Exchange Building, New York City.
CORRUGATED IRON SIDING
And Iroa Roofln :.
DR. FRANK W.VANCE
Physician and Psychologist.
DR. VANCB hu prr..tfd htmMlt in t"T
choloiy, and l prepared to treat dii-
ea.ea oi nerroai erifin oj entirely new
nioinoae. uiaineriDeaiieg is eajraaaad nr n.
oipBiiytoiao nig aer ormiD oeouirt ot Iplrit
a&l a.tlTitjr, whoie itigueore on lower tane
tioni, nerrnnt tad bodily, il paramount. Aa
muter of the lawi eor.riinn Mroho-phjiU
cat phenomena, he ! oonfid nt that reiulti
win aeei nil noil nfuineexp-.eintion.
OIIIee-873 1-3 Mniii street.
DiraiTnanT or tbi IiTRiioa,
We.htn.inn. Ontobar l. Iioe;
QEAIED PKOPU6AL8 will be received at
KJ mil iepnrtment aniu li o elock u. Mo
vembar 16, 18-6, lor loroii.inr ihemeteriaj
end labor required in eompletini lhe oulrert
end other work in the improve entot the
not oprinfa twaerTauon, i iiot Bprinie,
Arkaneaa. Blank forma of p-opotal, neol
flcationi, etc., will be furnifhed npon appli
cation to tnl lenartment, or to "Hnnerie.
ten dent of Iiot 8prian Rmerfation, Hot
L Q. O. L4MAR, Sectary.
11 RADUATK of the Watohmakeri' Aoad-
vj amy ol Dwuieriand,
Praclieil Watchmaker and Jeweler,
mr Fine Work a Specialty.-,
Mississippi & Tennessee K.U, Co.
Aannnl SI retina of Sloek holder.
TUB annual meetina of the itoekholderi
in ihe Miisiippl and leaneaaee Hail
mad Conpauy will be held at MKMPiild,
Weduesday, November 24, 1S80,
at which time a Directory will he elected for
the emaioit year, titockholiieri will be
paaeed ever the road by applying to the
8. H. LAMB, Peeretary.
11 EAT. ESTATE
So. 1106, R. D. Chancery Court of Bhelby
oounty Erneat Ms. Andrew! etal. Ti.John
H. Andrew! et al.
B7 rirtue of an Interlocutory deeree for
late, entered in the abore eauee en the
18th day ol October. 18HA. M. B. 44. naa
4ti, I will Mil. at public auction, te the hlih
eet bidder, in front ol the Clerk and Muter'i
office, oourthouae of Shelby county, Hem-
pnii, renn., on
Salardar. BTaweaaber IS. lasa.
within lee-al noura. the followlne de.
eribed property, litnated in the taxing Dis
trict of Hhelby oounty, T.nneiue, to-witi
Beginning at a roint on tbe north la ol
Carroll arenu 116 feet weit ot a larked ino
corner; thenee north 40 weat wltn taia ere
nae 133 leet lo a (take; thence north ao'eaet
2f2 feet to a atakei thence touth 61V eaat
116 feet to a itakei thence aoatk 33S weit
&H feet to the bf lanlnr. beini part of leti
16 and 18 of eeuntry lot 604 ana part of the
John D. Graham enbdlyiaion, ai tally de
scribed In the deed of John K. Hobbi to Ju
lia A. Andrew!, then Julia A. Urace, la the
Reeiater'i office oi Shelby eoa&tr. In book
12. pae49. . .
Terma of Bale One-third cah balance ia
equal instalment! at 6 and li mouth! 1 note
with aecurity required; lien retained. Thil
October 19, 18X6.
s. 1. Mouuw ELu, Clerk and Master,
fly T. B. Caldwell. Deputy 0. and U.
Fraier A Boyle, Soli. lor cnmpl'nt.
svak jwrr retailer for V-. Orlcrlnnl 03 Bhoa.
Bwareof Imlutions, - mh
Kone Gonnlue unleae brlng thlaStamp.
JAMES MEANS' $3 SHOE.'
IIauIa In Button. OonirfvtM nnrl f at. Brat GnM
bility. Comfort ami Appear
ttnee, A pahtal uari ftout to
vm will bring yon ltiforrafi-
tinn l'Owt-f;"f thl" fibo la
auy fcutto or Territory,
41 unooin bi.
This shoe stands htirher tn theeirtlmatlon ot
Wearert Uian any other In llm world. Thotl.
sanda who woarll WW toll you Uu rwuua U yua
It ' .1 Vil
.. .. . . a
llrr'T7Mimitala- tfiiafnT.f! Wira-Trni - rv "tZ' T
LOOK HOW Yi
THE QUESTION OF
n n E
IS XHE'MOST IMPORTANT ISSDE.
o) Ha n
Work lill;eu(ly to f cure liCKiiHlutorn pledged to MiibiuIv.Nioiu
It In not the desire of the Tl?IlJEIBANr X.I2AG1T1? to plaeo
new enndldatett in the field, If the ones now presented will pledg
themelvciH to Tote for Nubinlttlug the Temperance l1IC"tlon to
the People, who should have the right to vote on this question
We claim that public Ncntliiient In now In favor of Tem
perance; an tne late puuiiiici report oi ilie JIquor Dealer.
ANsociation Ntateis, they favor Teinperar.ee and are opposed to
WE ALL KNOW that the nianufuoture and use of alcoholic drinks is tho greatest evil nf tho cauntrv: that
the traffic enslaves women, wrecks manhood, infure imhlio and private Hprrioo, peoples prisons, bronds paupers
and oriminals, and theroby imposes ENORMOUS HUKDNNS OK TAXATION; destroys capital and ruins
labor, and prevents many a man irom having a good homo ot his own.
The Temperance League requests everybody to work lor tho beat interest of our Stato and recnrdlesa of tersonal
preferonoos, to vote for candidates who have plodded thcniHolves, aa below, to voto lor SUBMISSION, remem
Denng mat n we tail now we are Darroo. ior nu years uy mw. v otk wiiiio you live
W. J. KM mi,
T. A. II4MILTON,
J. Iff. GKIFFIN,
JOHN T. SPEAK,
11. II. 1UDKOUT,
W. A. FIELDS,
J. C. JOHNSON, Sr crnfary Toinpcranck licaeuc.
Qnestlen li enratlnt oar Mrioultural eom
manltr. Meaan. K. U. CRAIQ k 00., Nos
7 and Union street, Memphis, Tennn
eUUy ia reoeiet of
reports on arowth la diversified eropplnr
eorn, oats, wheat, rre, barley, eereals, and
orchard, herds, elorer, tail sneadow oat-
srimsi and timothy trass
All on? worneut sedss lands may be r
olalued by sew In f rye and etoTsr an them la
fall or sprint, or sowlna eow-peai in May,
una er July, than torn ander, and
improve the land.
II. . JIIAI A CO.,
Asrionltnra Implemeatf and Seed Dealer!,
J. W. VOFOFT.T fe CO.
Annnnl Meeting of Stockholders.
Ornoi or MmirRn sun Chasi.sstoiI
KxiLauiD Co., 10 Wall Bthskt,
New V ark. October tt. InW. I
"VT0Tir:R Is hereby given that the Annunl
Xi jnevtiaunr oi ine mooanoiuar oi me
Memplila anil ('linrlrelou Kllr mI
oiiimiiy will be hel l at the offiee of the
rnn.nanv. at H nulnvl 1 1. Aa.. on
lliur.ilxy, tlaa llili tiny of Noveau.
The tr.inalor hookii of the eompanv will re
main olixed Irom uviober uvu lo novemoer
lllh, buth inclusive.
L. M. 8CUWAN. Seoretirv
Theasrents of the several stations will fur
nish Ktookholdors with fret tickets to and
from the meeting.
II. C. WILTON. Triftiirer.
Fir. WlaeV Watr aea I lahtalna
proof. Suitable for all kinds of baildinis.
ror prices ana eau males at laetory rate!
eall en or address
MEMPHIS METAL k WOOD Ml" 9 CO.,
138 k Ua Main it., and 21 k 23 Mulberry St.,
Headquarters for Iron eno.s and Creatine;,
uaiTanisea iron uorniee.iin iuoia a btoves
UNITED STATES TRADERS
Main Offlce 120 Broadway, If. T.
Memphis Offlce, 285 Main St.
avHeadgnartsrs for the PROMPT COLLEO-
liuH or Motes and AeoonnU.
arOur Attorney will send OiroaJart to all
who will write fir them.
Young & Brother,
Booksellers and Stationer.
a 18 HiUaTi SU, nemphlB, Tenn
a new scrpir or
WH0 'f ! f ritnf a Swltoh
mans' Aid Aaaociation ot North Amer
lea will meet at minn unniL a, He. li
Kansas arenne, Ootober aoth, at I p.m.
oods & Swoope.
Buggies, Wagons and Harness,
NANOE COTTON PRESS,
Steam Enxluea, Machinery of All Description,
No. 332 SECOND ST MEMPHIS TENN.
All Cotton Covered by Insurance on Seaworthy Vessels of
Glnhouse. Sacks furnished to responsible parties.
124 and 12ft POPLAU STREET, MEMPHIS.
D. W. FLY,
Late ot Commerce, Mies.
t. B. IlKKHON.
Late ot Ooffeeville. Miss.
Late of llrogka. Mealy k O.
ply, mmow & hobso?j
Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants
324 Tront Street Memnhlw Terni.
mer.Tbornton & Co
Cotton Factors, Vliolesalo Groccir
No. 30G Front alrect, i JlcniphI
i b, mm & co.
M ANUFACTUREK8 OF
DoonsNanh, IIIIndM,1NolllaKH,all kludx of Door uud M lndow
Frameft, Ilrackct, ftcrolI-Work, IIoiikI and Dreiwed
Lumber, aVhluKleo, Latha, Water Taiiku,
All klndtioi Wood Work Executed at Short Notice.
lVos. to 173 Washington street, Memphis. Tcnn.
JOHN E. HANDLE ft CO., PBOFB'S,
98 Second St. Memphla, Ten
FUNDERS & MACHINISTS,
") wl va wiTirTHBBPa awn ntiivnn TN
I a a a a aj. aai.
.aaBise;as, avviavans, nawaoaaaahj
Bradford Corn and Wheat Mill
Cotton Prefw, Cotton UIoh,
Bhaftinffe PnllejH. ;i
CIa.1. HOTICB We'arenreiare
I S .
rBCIAL BJOTICss We are prepared to 111 erden
on snori notioe, for the oeleoraWd Madare ratea.
wrnalaa.a.i Faalley. We oaxry In itook over
Two Uondred Assorted hiKl,
aarBend for Oataloaoe and Prtoe-Hst.1
Boots and Shoes
OUR STOCK Of BOOTS AND SHOES FOR FALL ARD W1NTIR WEAR IB MORI
eomple'e than ever, oompriainar not only the best and Inest bat also lull lines of me
diam, durable -vnd stylish foods, whioh we oler at low tisree.
TO THK TR4DK we offer special IndooemenU. Oarrylnar aieet of onr foods la
SOLID BIZH8, we are prepared te nil orders lor special sites at NO KJtTKA CObl, Ui
enabling Merchants to ill in witnoat twine compelled to Day scoot not needed. I
AceaUIfar tai';eleerart W. L. ltaaasriata M CmU Bbaoa mm.$a
Maya' Bae la all atTlaa.t
arJXLVBTjUTIO OATAiaOaUl AND 1RI0I Utt tUBJO TXX-m
1 1 "" ' -i ''""'"'1jt i' ' iiiini'imiiaa'li'
AW AMB FUIIKhHIU, BATTaT AMU.
Doers, Sasb, Blinds, Mding, Lniab
Lath ud Shingles, Flooring, Celling and Cedar TosS
AND TRUST COMPANY.
EAPOLBON HILt,, .
JAM SB B. U0BU1B0N.
MIOITARTj OAVIN, J. 8. H ANDWSRTt TBI
THOMAS ROYLB DAVID P. HADDKH,
J0UN W. COCHRAN, JAMRS A. OMBERrt.
B0L COLEMAN, KWD. OOLDSMITUJ
Wkt. RATZKBERQER. flARDWia PJCRaU
V Deposits received ia fomi ol 91 and upward, and Interest allowed Mm Seiatt
saw We bay and sell looaJ Investment Bonds and Securities fenerally, pay taxes, aft a
trustees, aau, in leaarai, eiecaie any unanolaU bosiness reqnirinf a sale and rasponslala
aar We issne drafts, la lams to snltporohasers, on all parts of Europe.
atarWehaveaeommodions Vaaltfor the deposit ot valuables, whioh Is at the serviea ct
ear customers, fraa af Claetsrsra.
D. P. UAJ)1)E5, rrriBldeit. EVTD. G0LD89UT11, fleo-rresldeat.
VSSmnSSH JAMES JUT1UH, CuUer.
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