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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, November 17, 1886, Image 2

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IffiM.U CLEVtLMD
HIS
IOT THE LOVE OF THE
POLITICIANS.
Thej Are Disappointed by His Fail
ure to Bpiboto the Ki pulillcaof,
and They Are Hit.
btkcul to thi irrXAL 1
Washington, Kovembr 16. The
politicians in every part of the country
ar makirg a dead ett etainht the
President tor bin civil service policy,
and it is (renerally expocttd here ttat
not a f.iw Sern'orasnJ RpreapntAtivis
will make it warm for him. His fail
ure to shove the KepubliiaDd to the
rear makes bis a 'ministration in
their eyes a gross failure that has al
ready endangered party eucces, and
is liktt'y to lose us the Presidential
elee iou. There a-e to be warm
times here and warm work.
arkmui atnd tbe Administration.
Representatives Dunn ard Peel,
two of toe o dest and most influential
Democrats of Arkansas, are in the
the i'ity, and are amusing the people
by their mention of the sentiment in
their State as to the popularity and
anpopukrity of the aJmjnietration.
Both work toeether harmoniously in
politic, bnt look at the cum and
eflenf. of the work of Mr. Cleveland
through entirely different glows. Mr.
Dunn, who, it will be reuit mbored,
aspired to tucceed Mr. Gariand in the
Kenate when the la'ttr went into the
Cabinet, Bays he finds nothing but
kind words for the administration iu
bin district, while Mr. Peel has en
countere l nothing but the reve'sa of
afliirs. "In my (lis rict," says Mr.
Dunn, "the people accord the Presi
dent a hearty support. They knuw
that Tie lean toneel manar.d that he is
laboring to give the people a good,
pure, and honest eoveramont. A good
dral has been said about the kr of
this or that district because of dis
tatiefaction with the Pn-sideut's pol
icy, but if yon will look into the mat
ter you will find that in many in
stances, to siy the h ast, the disatis
faction was wsth the Conitrew men and
not the President." Mr. Pool looks at
it in this way: "I have encountered
among the Democrat) a coolness to
ward (he administration. They ate
indifferent and feel that they have
noi oeen ireaieu just exactly rlgut.
They f el as if a wot blanket had
been thrown on them."
porks. Still, with this and o'h
ii"ip. tne ettuation was c it cl. an
Cleveland was oclv saved f mm defeat
by Manning's superior addrefs an
courage at tne supreme moment. I
time CUvelard became Pr'Seo
owing his nnexn c ed elevation to
Manning. After the ilee;ion. whe
hading politicians begin to pa her at
.an any, juann nu s ta'ufl wai sng
gs'td t jr the Irea-nrv. Th Pivm
dent elect t-eated it ns an absurd i rnp
Oiition, and aluioet ridicn'ed the idi
as one emenating from over fulons
friends! in on the nir! of ite advo
rates. Mr. Mane ing toiikro.pt oik in
VMS movement, lie was l"rsl Jert o
a eucce. ful hank and the chief owrer
of a profitab'e newstiaper, and he pra
fcrred to be Warwick at home, than e
subordinate in high tllleo at Washing
ton. liistrlecds, uo never, ami anion
them Mr. Tilden, pressed Cleveland
in a way not to be disregarded, and at
ine same time urge a Mr. manning
yield his oupo ition. They wauted
a strong man to leprtseo
their intereeti in the Treasury
and an able manager to hold
New York in line. Finally, and after
long diccuseiOD, the President ofleied
Mr. Manning tie Treasury. The lat
ter did not accrpt nntil tiau luy even
ing, Matcn I, IBM i, just previous
the de.a turn of the President for
Waebinaton. In Join to, he niacin
condition that Mr. Whitney should be
brought into the Cabinet, and in this
way he b. came the dude Secretary of
.l- i . . it i
vuo imvj. ai rui9 matiKura ion
theleadiau and well inowa iKmo
crate ef Ohio visited the Prudent on
the 6th of Mrch, and in diicu-ifing
the personnel of the Oi.hlnit, he
said his belief Wis that Mr. Man
ning wnld prove to be the pivui
of the adininlbtralion, f which tha
rresttient kLBwerd: ' Uu, he was
forced on roe," This incident
reported to Mr. Manning, who merely
reaaartort, I wi.ra 1 was hack In
Albany." Cleveland and Manning
coUarcily a.'C good fiionda now, but
everybody knows that when the l .t'er
was atricken down wlih ongeition of
the brain, the Fretident never went
near his amine to inquire into the
condition of the Secretary, nor to
offer a word of sympathy to his wife
and family, until driven to that pro
pruiy oy tue just critic sra of the pub
uc press, wnicu tie now reviles 5
commen calarnniatnre.
Iw tuani
maty l.mdera
4'levrlaud.
Congressman-elect W. Bourke Cock
ran and Mr. J. J. O'Dnnohue, of New
York, are here, and will remain until
tomorrow. Mr. Ooi kran called npon
the Pieeident yesterday to pay his re
spects as Congressman elect, and sug-
fpsted to him some recognition of the
ammany organ's ition in the New
York appointments. There was no
dineuRfion of the of ganeral politics.
Mr. Cleveland received him with
. narked couitesy, notwithstanding Mr.
Cockran's pronounced opposition to
him snd his policy. Mr. Oockran
said last evening that he had a pleas
ant talk with th Pieeident, but he
had ot preferred any pi reonal re
quests. He said further that there
appeared to he an Impression in W.ah-
inuton that he was coining down here
with a chip oa his ahouldr ready for
a Ight at the shortest notice
with tne administration. He was op
preed to the humbug of civil service
reform, bnt was not seeking needles.!
rows. His views were well known,
snd he shi u'd hold to thero, and, If
need be, flht for them, but he was
notarxiuus tofurce issues with any
one. Mr. O'Donohue talked vory plainly
about New York po'tiice. He paid:
"I knew that George's vnte wonhl b
lar.e. Tney did nut think ho, but I
aid it wnu;d not be lesi than 60,000.
I am with Democracy flguim-t any
thing, but I am i h cvorything
against s clalism. If I'd been nomi
nated by Tammany, Ones would havn
been run by the County Deuionrncy,
so we nouihiatid Hewitt. I saw him
beforehand and fixed it nu. But,
Oeotge is not going to last," he added pirty's priocip'es ar
He will not be au element in 188S." faults, it is intimated,
"Can the Demnrrata carry the S.a e administration. "Wt
jn 1H887'' was a-ked.
"It depends on the candidates."
"With Mr. Cleveland?" was a kd.
"If he had boen running this No
vember he would have boen beaten.
The State would Lave goneKepuhll
cam I supported Cleveland in 1884
and worked for him."
"How is U aine in New York ?"
"If he had been running this No
vember he would have carried the
Plate by 40,r)00, He would have car
ried it against anybody. No," cor
recting himself, ,!rot against Hill.
No one can beat Hill. Hut at any
time against Cleveland Blaine can
get 80,000 more Democratic votes than
he grit before. Hill can carry the
Btato. They can't beat himj he gets
the Democratic vote. So I told Cleve
land. What we want is to getbatk
the Democratic vote We don't want
the mugwumps. We want the Dem
ocrate." "Is not Mr. Cleveland tending to
ward renomicationT"
"II s teputation is to do as he says;
Wh'll nee his letter of acceptance
against him. I tell you thete are 30,
0C0 Democrats who voted far him be
fore who would go to Blaine. There
is no use, he cannot throw over the
workers and the money. I am not a
free trader," Icontlnuod Mr. O'Dono
hue; ! have spent five months
abroad and am convinced thtt Ameri
can labor must he protected."
This interviflw must have intrestid
the Pre lident very mnch, as he sont a
eprc al mefsengor over to Mr. O'Dono
hue to come u.. to the White House
last evening to see him. Mr, O'Dono
hue wks closeted with the President
until a late hour last evening,
Whitney, Stunning- and Cleveland
Mr. Whitney is a complete failure
in the Navy Department and as a
mernher of the administration. But
tor the backing of the S andard Oil
monopaly ad kindred corporations,
thr ngh whose direct influence his
father-in-la was retained in the Sen
ate, dspit the. mon damaging expos
ures of corruption in the legislature
that elected him, Mr. AVhitney wou d
have sunk long ago bank to the level
of a sihemiig ward politician, in
wbicrh cpciiy he floured as the right
bower of the late Hubert O. Thomp
son, the more or less renowned chief
oi ire ivounty Democracy, who, in
fact, a the principal manager of
Cleveland's nomination at Chicago.
Mr Whitney owes Lis prcsert place
entirely to the it.fluenceof 8(retiy
Wanting, end the tppointmr nt of the
hi'tcrto the Treasury is a curicus il
lustration of the rapric Bof politic!".
Undoob'edly the Pretidetit owed his
miii uatoj b ti Vtrnor, which be
oi.mo the htepp.ni ttono to the
P;eii!tii(y, o the chill, adroit
nS) nna engs-city cf Mr, Mau
ling et the tiyracneo Cgnventiou
Oj that Oi C-if-ioii f e wn a di d by
llevo.isof the Cou'tv Den Oitianv.
wh en Mr. Wiitny,as tie sg.i,t A
JJu'orrt O. 'j l.oinpBOn,ciried iu hi.;
(tlevelund and iha iClMtlon.
Bdlimore Sun: The Hon. John S
B irhour and Mr. Henry Wa'terson,
Dotn leaner oi opinion in their re
spective Stales, have just returned
from abioad with very definite ideas
Oil on as to the catiei of Democtatic apathy
in ine recent uongreestoual elections
Hit ir ideas, it appears, are in pretty
close Bccord. B.ttti express the belief
that the lMmociatio masses aro dis
pirited by tbe retention in office under
Mr. U.evolaud of io many Kepubli
cans. The popular noticsj tion of the
reform for which Djmocra's veted in
1884 Is that it consis's mainly in put
ting bettor men, animated by he ter
principles, into rue places nl tue men
who were in office that year. That
Republicans, or Democrats with R?
pub.ican principles, shnuld be held
g wd enetigh to fill oflitej under a
Democratic Admtnistia'.ion excites iu
the popular mind only cra'snnent
ana uisguet. as respects places cov
ered by the civil ssrvice law, the
President, it is cancelled, had no op
tion, bat there aro 100,000 other places
in which Democrats Bhould have
been me-o speedily installed at being
wie nener aum Dy their political opin
ions tosarvn the interests of the people.
Yet many Republicans even now, in
the sfcond yenr cf the C eveland ad
ministration, are retained in positions
of influence, and nnt a few have been
appointed to offlcfs of the first 1m
nor ance. Tola, It Is contended, is un
intelligible to tbe average voter, whose
politics is largely pe'soual, and takes
little acoonut of nice tiieariesof ad
mlnifitraiiun. ''Ttie D umcrnts in Vir
ginia," Slid Mr. Barbour in his speech
Thnrsday evening, "have not received
snoh eneotirageiueiit a' thBy dese'ved.
The men who carried the' 11 tg of the
party and performed tbe ctmpaiKii
work 1.1 1884 have not heea reoog
uiaad." Indiffdieuce to party inter
ests and inactivity in ailvanclnn the
are tue serious
of the present
When ha llumn
cratio party puts men in office," Mr,
Barbour stoutly maintains, "they
should consider the interests of the
party, and should do the bidding of
that party without fetr or trembling.
There ara reasons why onr people aro
uuunppy. i unueraana why they
complain. 1 have experienced tome
disappointments niyse.lt. lbemus
wumpis having too much influence
with Mr. Cleveland, and the
Democrat too little. Bach ia Mr
Barbour's opinion in brief, as to the
cause oi me apathy tint has lost VI
ginia to the Democratic party. Mr,
Watterson goes more into detail. Tbe
I'restdent, be holds, should heretfter
pursue a more positive course. He
mast "tke the party, through its ac
credited leaders, into his confidence;
abandon the theory that personal in
terest in political events is dishon
esty; contide in the representative
character of pablio men; and, finally,
force the drill and tbe fighting by the
assertion of an administration policy
uu an vug grcni ir-anes in narmony
wua iremocrauo traditions and in
sttnets. i.he administration moat
not decline to exerc ss its influence to
discipline lecalcitrante, but must aid
the party to carry into effect purposes
announced in the National Democrat
ic platform. "To save itself from de-
B'ruction," says Mr. Wa'terson, de
scending to particulars, "the Demo
Catic party must meet the Larifl iannn
honestly, and substitute for tbe hum-
Dug oi civil service reform tbe actuali-
IV 01 a Clean and tlhu nnt dmlnltr.
tion of the government upon popular
x'duiucruno principles. ihe lreei
uein is uonesi in ha Diirnoaen.
but mislakon ia his methods,
nu at times unlorlunate in
his instruments " Mr, Morrison's de
feat signifies nothing, in Mr. Water
loo's opinion, but the succets of a
p'ot, a few protectionists having em
ployed the profits they wring out of
the people to discredit the cauee of re-
lorm through the defeat I the lead-
era, the signs of the times indicate
tne extension of lower tariff ideis,
Snch ire the views of two leading
Democrats views that will roceive
much attention io the Houtb. Wheth
er tney will have the effect ultima'ely
of infusing a sturdier party spirit into
the administration is open to doubt.
Congressman (Hicted with cons itu
enta more numerous tban the offices
at the President's disposal must count
opoa a troubled existence. The ques
tion discussed with so much feeliug by
the Virginia and Kentucky statesmen
baa probably twosidts, a id the Presi
dent has yet to state his caso.
MILIIU OF THE SI1TO.I
KECOXBEXDATI0NS BT ADJU
TANT (JEXEKAL MtfJM
tbetefore in the gretteit ne-d of in
a'ruciion, are the moet adverse ti at
tand sehool. Toe attendance of this
class of men, he tays, should be made
compu's iry.
THIS BKTTSiH fiMALL
A boa
Cnmpi, Drills, Uniform and
All That Is Recessary to
Make the Noldier.
to bb coasMii:sruzK or edit.
A lid. I
Ueela Nrtilork.
Oaldwku , Kas , November 10 A
company of soldi ra have been or
dered from Fort It no to keep pros
tirctors cut of the Indian Terriiory.
The greatest excitement prtval's
Thtmsnnds of rlaima have beens'aked
out in the Territo y beluw Ca daeil,
where feilvor is I e"?vl to X'S' in
'are qiiamities.
WBHINOT3K, November 10. In hii
annudl report of the opeiationa of his
i fli,:e durirg the paBt year, Adjutant
Uer.eral Drum devoted some space to
rrcnnmendat one toncbing the im
provement of the ml itia. Re'erring
to the reparUi of the insoectinc olli-
cers rrad cublic vesterdav. ha said:
"While lust but kmd criticism points
out ma ty auects (none that cannot bs
remeoiea by men exbibitirja the mill
tiry seal and pride that animates the
State militias) the reports nnmistak
aDty evidence a slowly maturing tern
per ami charfcter destined to still
more closely units the resnlar armv
and the militia, tbe twin parts of tha
defensive power of the government "
ine Adjutant General then makej
tbe following recommendation: S ate
encampments, to be of abtolnte benefit.
should at least, be of ten days' dura
tion, ana, wbiie eetabliebed at conve
nient pointe, looking to economy in
the concentration of ihe troons,should
he a sufficient distance from tue homes
ol the immiber-i of the command, in
oritur to ove.'c me buuntss and social
irfluenefs, which serioualy affoctef
f'rs nt imparting inetruc ion and
holdirg the men in hand for drills,
la get uraeticc. guard dutv. etc.
,amps Miouia tie uiveatea ol every
appearance oi Holiday cuaracler. The
provr-imme ol, miiitirv exercises
bhould exclude elemnntiry company
(iriiie, ana ttie timeot the encamp'
ment devoted to instruciion and
practice in sainnioh and bittalion
drills and guard duty. As dii:b', of the
fighting in ihe future mutt be done in
open order, a thorough acquaintance
with ins sairmish ami is of ths biah
est importance. Officers should be ie
q iind to recite npon the duties of
lua'ds and sentinels, and instructions
n guard duty be eivon to the men in
tbe srmoriej. Bo far ss fat'gue, uni
form or dre-s for fi?ld fervice is cor
cerned, it would bs of advan'atte for
the authorities of each r-tate to ore
tciibe a simple, plain, but serviceable
fatigue uniform for all its troops to
whith romnaousmielitcradual'v con.
form within a limited time, cay one
year, mis is not intended to interfere
with tbe right of each command
to wear such full dreaa
uniform as it may have
selected for wear on reviews. Daradea
ana other occasions ol oureceremonv.
Obsolete arms and ammunition in the
hands of State troops should be th,
plaeed by improved guns of the same
pattern as in the hands of the Regu'ar
Artnyanoi suitable ammunition pro
vided. Exhibition drills, while inter
esting, as showing to what degree of
mechauical precision a body of man
can be trained to attain in movements
and motions, are an undesirable fea
ture of military camps. In many in
stances the development of extreme
maitupsa in drill involves the neirlect
of some of the most important and (ol
id parts of a soldier's training,"
The report on the target practice at
the Maine encampment is moet credit
able to the troops participating and
emonstrates what results can be ob
tained from care.'ul instruction and
practical discipline in this imoo;tant
exerclee. The great want is a thor
ough systematic course of instruction
prescribed fiom Statu headanartnrs
and rigidly insisted upon, and the es
tablishment in each State of an exam
ining board bofoie whom lunor.nr,
nu incompetent officers could he
brought w th a view to their elimina
tion from the sarvine of the S.it
Every oilioer elected should.
appointed, be subject to elimination
by a bt atu of officers, of which, if p s-
b!e, the roituneutal and briuade com
manders and the inspector generals
should bo members. The material
ompoaing the militia of the aevara!
Slates is ftencrally excellent, and n&
am: intelligence the rule, but the
former must be wisely directed and
the latter ejstematically cultivated
Ti o A ju'ant Oeneral says that tbe
reponsoi tnearmy otticers perform
ing the duties ol profetsors In
tactics and in.litary science at military
colleges snow a steaoiiy growing in
tores', in military instruction, as eivl
deneed by the increated percentage of
Biuuuu'B Bumming units ana ineap'
preciatton oi tne value of tne system
on tae part of the college authorities.
The aptitude of American youths lor
military exercises is undoubtedly good.
The Adjutant General says that in or
der to be thoroughly efficient officers
detailed as instructors in military
sciences should be made members of
the lacuities of the institution with
which they serve. Attention is called
to the lofs to the government arising
from ths frequency of application for
discharge frm the army, and the re
port suggests that It be in propriety to
enact hgialatlon making Jif charges
conaiuouai on reimonreetnent to tbe
f;overnment of the expense of recruit
ng and transportation, except io cases
where long and faithful service of the
applicant constitutes an element
oi lavoraoie consideration. Ke
gret is expresjed at the re
uuutiuuB iii ine appropriations as
comparea witn the estimates for the
support of the military prison at Foit
Lavenworth, aud it is said that as a
result scarcely any progress has been
made In bringing its capacity to the
poiut required to affoid accommoda
tions and profitable employment lor
on tun unitary prisoners Who should
iiiuporiy uo tni more, rue money
vaiuo vi wuii Deriormnn nv nnannm,.
in the manufa tnreB was$39,8;f9,which
was wiiuiu iu oi one ha 1 cf all the ex.
pentea of the prison for the year,
in regard to the ansatitlactory
quality of the shoes manufac
tured in the prison, It is stated that
tbe trouble arose from iWn,-tiv loot
mourns ana in detail of construe ion
J. ' B 08lleea, oeen reme
died. Touching the removal nf nharaA.
of desertion, the report ttatis that at,
the close of the war there were 230,000
uiou cuuBiou againn wnom the charge
of desertion had been entered. Prior
K.9 Pge of ihe law for their
relief 100,000 applications for re
moval had been presented f-r aMnn
and up to October l't, of this year,
47,354 applications had been received
under the law. There still r main iu.
000 men charged with desertion who
hsve not filed applications, but it is
presumed that nearly a 1 will do so.
ihe report closes with recnmnipnH..
tions that the employment of twenty
five additional clinks be authorisi,
and that a number of cleikj h: .
ployed ouieide of office hourt tt it .
compeneatioa to copy the dilapioaieu
ollicial umster n lis of ihe depa tment.
In a report to the Lieutenant Gnnirl
of the army, Adjutant (iener.l
Drum exprersfs tho opinion,
whith is based on an examina
tion of rep.rt, that the present
voluntary s hool system in the army
s a lutiii'e, and fiom inliemnt ritic.l
defects wld rein a n so. Thoeeif t'ie
men who are the most iiitiorant. and
For tba MXhwllit riinreh, Charg-ed
mm the Kueervinion r ibe
C'olortd arliooi.
NasnviLLE. Tksm.. Novemhfr Ifl
The Banner nates the pu'pose of the
vieit of the Rev. Kam rjuiall to this city
to be to arrange for tbe trans'er into
his bands of the office of commiaRinnxr
oi eaucation under the direction of the
Metnoaist ipiacopal Chu'ch South.
This is a very important position in
tbe educational schemes f the crrAnt
cnurcn, as tbe following facts demon
strate :
After tbe late war the Sonth Arn
Methodis's, in toeir care for their col
ored membership, a ranged for their
constitution as act urch under the title
of the "Co'ored Episcopal Chuich in
America," and as such, with its corn
of b'shops, it hai n ade exceptiona Jy
excellent nrr grress. I'eureiteat noverlv
of resources has b en in the lack of
trained and efficient men to teach and
preach to its membership snd tneir
children. In 188J they petitioned tha
geneial conference of the Southern
Meib diet Church to take ceniz nca
ef their ueeis in this regard and un
dertake a scbeino for iheir relief.
This the general conference did by
protidius fur a 'Vnrumissioner of nrln-
cut on to be appointed by tha bish
ops in consul tati u with tbe bitihops
of the colored church, whor-e dot ho
ehuuld be to nndmtake the eetibluh-
raent of a fuod in aid r.f instituiiona
for the educat nn of tiachers and
preachers from the ranks of the co'
ored chnrch. The Bay. W. C. Dun
lap of Georgia, has been such com
n bsioner for two years, and under
his labors the Paine Institu eat Au-
gasta, Ga., bas roen errcted into an
estabt shment, and will soon attain
the conditions which will give it $25,
000, a donation from the Rev. Moses
U. Payne of Miw n-i. The institute
is already accnmnli hing beneficial m-
buI s. Tbe Rev. Mr. Dunlao, fdelina
that Ihe interests in his charge de
manded a wider end more energetic
represent! ion, her ought Mr. Sam
Small to take ti e oflio, and yesterday
the arrangemtntifjr the transfer were
perfetced.
In cenverea' ion with a Banner re
porter this morning Mr. Small was
asked:
"Why have vou consented ti accent
thia office?"
"Becatae frieu ail officials In thi
church b ilieved t at 1 jught to do to.
Theythli.kl am ua j B d for the pe
culiar duties of ihe office and that 1
will be able to ac.it mulish a ereater
amount of real, practical good in this
direction tlmn in any other. Yielding
to their judgment I have agreed to the
appointment a' d will consecrate mv
energies to i's duties."
"Where does vour field of lahoe
lie f"
"It covers tho world ron mtshtniv.
I can come and go whenever and
wherever it appears that I ran accom
plish the purposes of my mission."
"Will it put an end to your evangel
istic labors?"
"Certainly n t. I can and will do
evangelistic work right along. I be
lieve that sort of work is in line with
the duties of my cilice, and will great
ly Bid in the atcomD'iihment nf im
end."
Have you any determined pro
gramme as yet of your future move
ment." ,
"N t yet. I will not fully arrarse a
pchedule until toe first of the year. I
nave a uunu-r oi enag'mnts 1 r
next year, and wid have to fill in tha
times between ouiol t ie necessities of
my new m esion. I expect to pre ty
well cover Ammica'a hating points
durirg the ensuing yea-. 1 hope to ac
complish all that id ixp c ed of me in
s H:ing forward the insiitutc ns under
our cH'e) for the full equipment of col
ored Methodiot teachers and preach
ers."
' II we you ever given the needs of
tne negroes in the South, on educa.
tionl lines, much thought?"
i.r-
"ies, sir. as a j juruai st 1 gave
the surject fnquent and diligent
Biuuy, uou i nave been lor years
a cloe gatherer of tbe current views
of our preachers, pub icis's, educators
and etttcsmen or. the character, need
ami aet tiny oi tin negro in thi
South. I feel reai mnt y well equippet
to press it my m ni r Ja rly, fully ant
sympatt etically tn ovhomsoever
meet in ny par jfti i world. I shal
be all the closer itt.d.ot of this sub
ject from this time on, of courae."
STABKVlUE, MISS.
The Meretaanta In Mian Spirits
Jndate Badxera'a harge,
looaaaaFORDixoi or ths arr(Ai..
Stabkvillb, Miss., November 15.
I arrived here from Aberdeen yester
day evening, and on learning that the
regular tail term ni court would con
vene here today I r-tonped over. Hav
ing known Judge Rodgera from child
hood I had a curineity to hear him
cuarge ms granu jury, i mut cay
for beauty if lanuuage, impartiality,
statesmanship and logic, he is unsur
passed bv any Judte that I have ever
heard. He dwelt with considerable
import upon unlawful cohabitation.
He spoke of the deplorable condition
of the negro caused by a continued
mingling with vice and being a lover
of its results. He spoke of the de
crease of the population of France
aad said that no person or set of per
rons could proper allowing such in
decent actions to be carried on in a
community. He dwelt with consider
able stress upon the cohabitation of
white with colored, and I am sura
that all right thinking people will side
with the Judge, fur I am sure that no
person can aay, or even think, he ia
wrong in any particular.
I found all Starkville merchants In
high ppirits in regard to the comins
trade. Starkville is receiving more
cotton than she bas ever received be
fore up to the present time. Every
thing looks lively and evervbodv ia
hannv.
SKIN AND SCALP
CleauaeJ, I'arilled and Beautified by
mc vuiicura it nieuie;.
TT'0Relenf tnath8 in and Sculp of Dii
J.' trannt Humeri, for allai.( Itihini.
or id i an i inilaiumation, lur eurior tko
. si.. m. oi ecim, r.orium, Milk
tru. . bcaljr Uod, tcrofuli, aud oth-r ia
bri 93kinand tilood , C'rTicua,
tha i rtiit tkin Cu-e, and CrjTicoa 8o ,e, n
fiiu.h Jkin Usautifl r, ciunali, and
i ciMcaa KaaoLvaat, -te ne Blood Pmi-
i luiemany, ara innilibln.
A COHPLLTE I I BE.
I have arTerd all mylifewiih ekin dii-
!" ' uiuerni 11 u. and hav never
7U" iwiqanepi reiiaf uotd, by the advice
... . i.ut inrna, i used y.iur va.u. la UO I
cnaa KaaiDiKa. 1 g.v. th.m a ilioron.h
trial, uamvaix bottlei of tha Cuticura Ke
aoj.vtxf', io bmei of I'l'iictBA, and ferfn
f u'.HJ":1-'. ti'' -Dd tb reult waa
jut what I tiarl been told it ou d ba aooni-
fijntun. lt,l.uis W AUE, KiCLUIOBd. Va.
j Va rvnc-u- Lttimer, Drajsiit.Kioh-
HAVT RHLUM CUBED.
l waa irn&hlfl with ct t? u r
bar ot yer.ao that tbe akin eit rely came
oB one of my band irom tbe finnrtipito
romeaiea aaa aootors
" " purioe until 1 eom-
iina.uricuA liKaiuiica, and now
u"l; r;a. JS. i. rASKEK,
ii North-tnpton at., Bust-on.
ITCIIINO, KCA1.Y. PIMPI.T.
For tha taut cr.v , i. j ,
Itchina, iicily and pimply humora on my
irrjv. " j "-" - auiuiea a great many
mjthod of treatment without rucoeu, and
which was aneediU ana .n.ii. ...... . u.
rT.,.. ' " "7
MKS. ISAAC PnKLPS, Raveana.0.
KO MEDICINE LI H E TIIEtl,
wanava unlit vnn P,i,n . u t--
. . i " " u.uiuiiiH uu uur
uDiToiKiiB ueuer Kftt'lirH-tini;,
I, w. A1UBKTON. Drntirtt.
Are old enryvhore. Price: Ci:TirjuaA.50
ceuta: RamavitNT, Jl.ioj Soap, 25 contf.
Prepared by Pottks Dane asd Cbmicai.
Co.. BopUin. Malta.
bond lor"luw iC'urSklii I1 eaupa "
GRUBS H'?P,F.!' 6kln BIeinihe and
UllUOO, lint, Humors cured by Ctm-
NW FIRM.
NW GOODS.
FLOYD & CO,
(SCCCKHSOn TO C. W. EKIt'll),
If IQ
a a i
ft .
Crimea
mm
r
Dinner, Toilet and Chamber Sets in Great Variety.
BAR GOODS A SPECIALTY.
evAs-enta for the celebrated AREENWOOR TI IBIFIED CHI!f a, peclallv
wlttel for Hwtela). RMlnnrnnta and Rtwmbo.ta.-n
1AP0LI0H HILL, rresideaU . W. 5. WILKESS05. Tls-rrdfak
n. j, iiiait, .U8Miar
1 im I T1 M II T rf
tll:!liii;iinilfSfilJ5ll!IBS.(l
ME A
BKXKKAL FIBJB ABB MAXULM BIBISEU.
A QUARTER OF A KILLION'DOLLARS FULL PAID CAPiTli
H. TXTRiTK JI Binf.
5. MANiirilLD,
BIHBOTOHB4
WM. X. OOLla JAMKS KilLLT.
u. . miaiu), if. S.
JOWJ. LOAitl
liLAVLi.
ORIfe-lly MHon Street, Hera pb is. TeiiU
a,. j g
oods
Neurnlgio, Sointio, Sudden, Shtrn
ervou. P.iia, Suaini and
WeaNnecM re llav.d an i.a
niluuie by iheC'-tli nni u-.
i-mu fiH.iwr. New and per
; r 1.U0. Potior lrug and Chemical' Co
rANTSYALIDS
Buggies, Wagons and Harness,
NANCE COTTON PRESS,
Steam Eoel nes, Maililnery of All VeHrrlutionii.
Wo. 339 RFOnwn ST TAVMTTtra wthtw
hill mm & co.
Tim onlr perfect aaballlute for
n.mer'iMiu. Invaluable in liolern
ifu uiu una aeelliiutr. A ure dl.
Rented tood for lyi p. lev, 4'onkuinp
iIt, ouvhI-ct,.(,, r,enect nutri
ent In all Ruling llonaN Kcquiroa no
onoking. Our liook. T lie ' are nua r eeu-
lu ili'il-nlN, mailed free.
)OI,lUt.K,UUlUAI.e4. CO.,
x Itn.ton, Mann.
it 4-
i
MoHtof tho (lifwanari wiiichaii.iitttu inkind arv origin
ally c.iutjod by ftiiiBurdifredcdiiditioa ol tJie LI V t .
L or all o.jmpiiiiiitBoi tliia ttinu, such a).i'orLiid)iy ut
wis iaiver, liiiiimunerjej, wurvoun iyspnptua, jnaiua
tlnn, IrrHtfularity ul tlm Uaweln, Ouumi ipation. fc'iutu
luiioy, KruuLutiuiia and burniiiai ot tbe btomacli
iBom tim'ti calltxl lit;.irt)mrn), MiaMua, Malaria,
fnuouy fLiu, ma auu rover, ureaKtiona rever,
iiUaufttluu bolortt or uitor Fevem- (Juror in Diar-
irreRiiiar.dBs uiuiueuidj to remnios.
aown fjunn, a ickadia, d-C, Aa. til
A U RAN Til ia InvnluBblo, It to not apunaena
tut ail fiisnaes. hur will CURE all dlflnaaes of
vub li VLini o i tjfvi a vn anu bUWfcLa. n
cliatiKOH tlio coi 111)13 ii()ti from awiuiy, yellow tinRe,
Cotton Factors and Wholesale Grocers
S290-S03 Fi-Offit St., jEEemphlB, Tensu
hill, nmm & co.
Cotton Factors, Commission lerciiants,
Mo. 11C Bonth Main St.. t. Jnlu.
W. N. BEOWIt
COTTON FACTOR
Iiiweral Advanoeei on Clnnnlirniin(B.
2C6 Front Street, ; ; Memphis, Tenn,
l. D. MULLIN8, of late J. R. Godwin A Co. JAS. T0NGB, 1st, ofJ. W. Caldwell Oe
MuLLINS & YONQE,
Cotton Factors Commission Serchants
fin. 1 HowBrrH Row. Cor. Frnnt anil Htiion, MpnuiJilR.
jTAbicew's
:, STOMACH a"J BOWELS.
L'tiiiiDltixi.Mi from a wiixv. vt'lldw lin
to a riiild.r. lituiltby color. It entirely ruoiovL1. .,w.
ai'..omy Riiiriui, ic w one or lue tst Aiitraturi
and ftiritmr nf tht Mootl and u a valuatile tmtie.
STADICER'S AURANTII
For aalo bj all Druagleta. Price S 1 .00 per bottlo,
C. F. STADICE-H, Proprietor,
140 SO. FRONT ST., Phlladelph.a, Pa.
Kerrville Hotel at Publie Sale
OS HtTVBD.T, NOV. 87, l(iJ6, AT
11 l an., at RKKKV1LI.K. on tha N.N.
nd M. V. K.B , twenty mile, from Min
tbn, rhelbf oeuntr. renn., I will aell to the
nigneil Diuuor, in, uun ing premiaff r.' On-
Utincol 765 l00aaretbeloniiinrjtotl it irr
vtlle llatel Oompanjr. raid lit lei ill .o
tcr Irame buildinc; haa 1 It. aw I i, '.Mel
tlUoen, ianuy. eervanti' ii'a . ' ke -
ii.. .table, ana oine loct- ir i
il' aied garden andag.-c )l . tt
door, and in a nne DUBinem ia.-. , vae
only holel In tho towu.
TkKM6-0ne half oh; the batanne In
twelve inonih., with Intor.tt: bond with ap
proved looarit will be required, and a lien
reiaiuei until the nurotiaae money it paid.
Dyoruero' me nni
J. tl. McD iSA LP, Serretary.
A book of 100 parea,
'ihe het book tor
anadvei tiser to oon
.nlt. be ho evnert.
encea cr otherwiee.
It eonti&ina li.ta nl
newcrarern and estimates o theooatof ad-
rertiaina. The ai rertiaer who wants to apend
one dollar, findi is it the information he re
qntrea, while lor him who will invent one
bar. area thonaand dollar. In advertising, a
herue la Indicated whioh will meet hii
very redilrment. or can ba made to dn an
by I light olianee ,aaily arrived at by corre-
apo iJenoe. una hundred ana fitty-thre,
edil'jna have beenieaaed. Bent, poatpaid,
io ly aaareaaior ten oeiia. apiiit to uiw.
P. SO WELL CO., NKW8PAPKR AD-
VKIiriUlJNU BUHHAII.10 Mpruoeat. (Print
Urn ?nuA Honara . New Vorlr
the
"To the VICTOR
LAUREL"
Pr...mifl.nt in .vary high.r quality, ths
HANAN SHOE b,l b.com. th. recognii.d tt.nd.rd
tor fine w..r amorrg di.criminting g.ntl.mon.
A Irian with Braine and Conscience
will drop petty prrdjudices carelessly picked up
wben truth kn.wlsat tbe door. Such are invited
Io try one pair of " HiuiHn'. " jihoes. We know
the remilt : every man wbo want, the be.t and
finest nrlicle iu the market will become a pcrel
Bal " llauan " man.
Trngtee'B Sale.
FAILURK having keen mad, in the pay
ment of the indeb'edneaa aecured in a
trnat deed made by O. M. Padgett and wife,
Kate Padgett, on the 2ttH day of March, 1882,
and recorded In book 142, page e6, Heaiater't
omoe oi nneioy county, lenneaae-, in pur
nance oi me Dower tner
will, on
,nageiy, rtOK
Tenneaae-. li
erein eonferred, we
.ROHI.N, M. t.-Boardon the Hill.
Mm Mr.. II. C. Howard. 'AA Wakintaa
Park. Kooma large; locution delighllui.
Conveninr to oara to Manhattan Kaaeh.
Coney island. Long Doacii and Central l'arki
alio to tew York placet ol asiuioment.
Bainrdar. Ifavombeir SO.
between the hour, of 12 o'e ock m. and 1
o'clock p.rr.. at the aouth gat of Court
Pauare. in Memphla. Tenn.. aell to the hl.h-
eat bidder, for cash, the 'ollowing real esute.
lying near the aouth line of the oity ot Nem-
irjis, enemy county, lenneaiee, deacribrd aa
ollowai One tract ot land in Fort Piokarfra.
and being block 45 of the la da conveyed by
Willoughov Will'ama to John O. McLemore
al , on the Ittltb day of December. 1K67, at
appeara from plat ot .amain plat book Mo.
1, pagea 5 and 6, of Regieter'a office, which
blook fronte i:tO eet on -Van Burn and Cof
fee airee'a and 19s teet on Armatrong and
front atreeta.
tquity ot redemption, dower and home
ate id exprcaalv waived Title believed to be
good, but we aell a trnste.a on'y.
wm. m. tjwrrii,
WM. A. COLLIER,
1 rnstoea.
4B(:v ANi'Nlllanil Honrd for S liv,
V- Yonn. Men or Ladies in each coun
ty. P. W. UliSGLKK 4 CO., Philadelphia.. 1
Confections, Glaces, Nougat Caramels French Fruit 'daces,
tream lion IJons, Fine French Handmade Creams and
Iton Hons, Chocolates, Ices and Nongatines.
You can find theae goods " AT RETAIL." In any auantitiftfl. At
The Peters & Sawrie Co.'s Ketall Establishment,
jio. i.i .MiiciNoii M root, OppoHltc Their Factory.
Theae are the finest Confoctiona that tho Memphis Publio have ever had the opportunity
' topirohare.
iWTry Orir "TVow Cron m Loaf"" Dol olom."-tSi
S. N. KSTKS.
W. B. DOAJT.
CO.,
8. B. SPICER.
(MrJC'CBMftOBS TO ESTEfl. DOIH .
rlolesale Grocers and Cotton Facloro
Not. II 1-2 and 13 Union Street Memphis, Teaa.
B. WITZEff AMMi Co.
Wholesale Dealers and Publishers,
Solo Agenti for the following Firat-Claea Inatrnmenta;
STEINWAY and KISTBE
MAWOS-'-Kranich ti Bach, Gabler, and Wheelock.
OBGABTS Clough & Warren, and Smith American.
r A NEW 7-00TAVB PIANO FOR tlOO.-m
Write for Cafalognei. TVor. ggl and 82:t Soconil Street, lvfemnlilM.
W. B. HALLOKT.
MflLLDRY
W. t, CRAWFOBD.
CRAWFORD & CO.
WHOLESALE
GROCERS, COTTON FACTORS
And Commission Merchants,
372 & 374 Front St., Cor, flayost), Mompli.g, Tenn.
LORD, DIEIIL & DANBURY,
(SUCCESSORS TO 3 LORDS etc DIK1IL), .
H AN CFACTfJBEKS AND BOTTLEB8 OF . .
Lager Beer, Cider, Champagne Cider,
JVO. 20i front Street Mdinnhla Tannaaaa.
' ,
J. C. NEELY.
8. H. BROOKS.
H. M. NEELY
BROOKS, NEELY & 09.
WHOLESALE
GROCERS, CO TTON FACTORS,
AndlCoramission Merchants':
Io. :I67 Front Ntrect, : Mempliin, Tenn

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