A BOULDER WEIGIiniH A. TOX
Tarongh a MppIi gr Car on llio rnn
h utile Konil, and UnseB an
Pitwborg, Fa., November 18. The
limited extrei, comlnK etstrn te
Fitsburg, Cincinnati and St. Louis
niliosd.tJue inti isii y at6:60 oYlocrc
this mr rnii k tt-b wricked by a land
slire at JontaVFerry, on tha out'k r a
of th city, and a number of pe s ni
blued, two of them, It la thought,
being fitally hmt The fceavy ruins
of the rk tbirtv-sx Lours had
loosened the enth al n; the ro d.
and the rrnductore of the limited had
been notiflnd to proceed cau'ioua'y.
The train was runuing cau'ioualy, not
more than tin miles an hour, and Juit
aa it reached Jor.es's Furry a mass of
rocks and earth came tumblirg d iwn
from a precipice forty feet above. Tne
flrtt part of the train eacapod, but the
huge ma a crashed into the three
Uficfira which were in the nar. The
interior of the front car wia almost
eomn'etelT demolished. It was the
OiBcirnatl aleener. and fjr.uoattly
bad a smaller number of ptssscgars
en it than any coach that his gone
out of Cincinnati on the limited for
months All of the occupants txa
arisen, end nort of them were in the
forward part of the ciarh preparing
their toilets. The two other sleepers
were also badly wrecked. The scene
following the accident wai indescrib
able. WOMEN AMD OHILDBSN SCBIAMCD,
while above all was beard the groans
-of thslrjimd, who wete wedjred in
bit ween the berths and looks unable
to move. For a moment these pas
aeofiers who mlracolously escaped
were to dumbfounded that ibey stood
motionloes. Th sleepers were com
pletely filled with dust and it was
difficult to detsimloe which of their
nnrnhnr had been the most serioDsly
iDiursd. The moment the crash was
, beard the erg'neer stopped the train,
bnt an soon as the conductor taw the
friabtful results he cried: "Hurry on
to the nnion depot s' at ion. We don't
want to wait a minute as we must care
for the injured." The train was then
state!, in a f aw minutes the station
A FULL COItrj OF BUBUIONS
and company attendants were on hand
to carry out the it jurt d. It was f jnnd
that eight pas ethers na l oeen sen
oosly hurt, while probably as many
mote bad received painful cuts aud
brulsrs. Among the injured weie two
men who mav d e. Theliatof injured
that have thus far been learned is as
follows: David Arnhtim, I'ltt-burr,
badly cut at out bead, body and bre t t
crushed ; il is (eared that he isirjured
internally and Is in a precarious con
dition. H. A. Bennett, of New York,
was wedged in under the upper berth
of one section, has two long Raslns
en bis head, one sbou der blade and
two ribs btokonj thought to be din
gerouily hurt. Capt. O. A. Djnd, r f
Pittsburg, ugly cnton bead and tliuhtly
brained ; dangerous. Mrs. Lieut Glass,
of Fott Bayard, N. M., one limb
bruistd and several cuts on her body.
. M. Curtis, of New York, was struck
in the buck and leg by large phoes of
rock; severely though not dangerously
injured. J. 0. Llpman, of Indianapo
lis, badly cut about bead and body;
nOte'rU""- A young lady from Terre
Haute, Ind. whose war, not,
learned, was struck by
PLVINO PIECIS CP BOCK
nd hurt Iter head and body. Mr.
Fowler, of Washlngton.'D. 0., slightly
hart sbout the body. He was within
a foot of where the largest rook landed.
Beside the above named, a number o(
the other passengers, as stated before,
were slightly ii jurea. These persons
karri d out to the different hotels,
where they had their bruises dressed ;
none of them except those ment oned
were seriously injured, and those mcst
eerioely hurt were removed to hotels
In the vlcinitv, and everything posl
ble done to alleviate their sufl rings.
The slneners that were an badly dam
aged were the Alsv.ia, Willlnmsport
and Yarreo. The Intertnri ol each
were a complete wreck, while the
roofs were caved and the sides torn
out of the Cincinnati car. Pulln.au
Conductor T. W. Degroot, who was
ia the rear ctr, says the train was run
ning at a spesu vl ten miles when the
TUB SCKNB CANNOT BB DKHChlBSD.
The pits' ngera who were not in
jured r..n wikly about, not knowing
where t go or what to d . Ono wo
man rushed in'o I) gronl's aruw aid
fainted. No oi e was badly liu t in
this car. but in tho two front ctachos
the injured were qii'e niirm-roii'.
Onepltce of rock struck the mid lie of
the car and elhi lenvthwiBe to snciiori
No. 1, in the front of the car, where it
lodged, cn.B'.iiig the section to a cms.
An old gentleman and his o'auulitur
bad left the section a minute before,
or they would have both been killed.
The sleeper Williamsport was
struck by a etone we'gbing almost a
ton. Mrs. Lieut. Glass had just got
op snd passed into the stateroom.
BKB BKKTtl AND 8BAT W1BB (MASHED
to piece. The large rock when it
Btrnck the bottom of the car glanced
toward the rear and broke the aeata as
thou iih they were spider webs. One
gentleman, from Philadelphia, J. K.
Lewis, sat juut opposite Mrs. Q aw.
He heard the crah, jumped np and
half of bis seat wis tmasbed under
him as though struck by a trio ham
mer. He escaped without inju y,
with the exception of some broken
glars in his face and ear. One or two
ladies in the front of the car fainted and
dropped over the reats. They were
brlievid to have bern killed. Two
ladies who were in the stateroom laid
in a sworn nntil the train reached the
union depot. Mr. Amheim was in
the first section oi the front sleeper.
A LABOB STONB CAMS THROUGH
like a bullet and crushed the seat jmt
in front of him. Had the train muved
a font further he would have b"en In
stantly killed. Mrs. Lieu. U ass said
ber flrtt inip-esslon was that the train
was attacked by dynami e bombs.
Conductor Maguire says be thought
that Ihw whole hill had tumbled over
upon the cas. The large stone made
an cpening in the top ol the cr about
six ltet iquue. Twenty men could
V not move it. It weighed over 1500
founds and will either have to be
broken np or rrm'wed wih a crane.
8. A. Bmnttt of New York is gettini
along fairly this evening and wl 1
probably r. cover. It is t'loiuht tbt
David Amheim of this ciry will a's
get well. No blame fur the accident
la attach' il to the compnnv, as the
rocks which citieed the accident Ml
from private proterty on the hill. 'Ibe
damage to the sleepers was about
Twa Uiber Irl. itinera.
CirvnanATi. 0., November 18. A
apecial fiom Vincenuee, Ind., ajs the
north hound pssseneer train rn the
Ca;ro,Vinccnocs, and Chicago roadr an
in'o a fs'len tree Tuesday night near
Liwre' civi le, cmHinir a bad break,
killing F r. man Fred K i ll atd injur
ing K tiintr Barlow. No pafseoiiers
A special from Lering'on, Ky.. siys
a pas-nger train on the Newport News
and Al sal s ppl Va ley roia pn'tiy ran
off a tre te yee'erday rear Tr plett
Tunne', caused by a brcken whel. A
aeeper was thrown enrely til tn
18 foot tret!e. thief enyineer l.um,
the Pullman conductor end eeveial
pissengers w. r Injur d slig'itly.
THE GBEAT INFIDEL,
BOB IKeEBStOLL, MPKAtiM HOBOS
Wtalln Addreaninc an Aud truce at
t'klcherla Ilarl on Bran
New York 6un: Col. Robert G. In
gersoll talked hnarsaly and intrtreet
ingly to about 1000 well dresed men
aod women at Cbickering Ha l f Jr
about sn hour last Digit. The laugh
ter aod applause were pretty nearly
continuous. Among other things be
said were these:
If nobody has too much everybody
will have enough,
I wou d like to see this world so
that a man conld die and not feel that
he bad left bia wife aod children a
P'ey to the greed or avarice or neces
sities of maukiud.
There is somethirg wrong in the
system when idleness is burdened
with wealth and industry with fam
ine. Qet out of yonr midst that old non
sense about man's free moral agency.
A man is no mors responsible for bis
character than f ir his hlghf, or for bis
acts tban his dreams. Then you will
have charity for the whole human
Wealth Is not a crime, nor is pov
erty a viitue, although virtue has te ti
er lly been poor.
There ia only one good human
To do right ia the bad, blossom and
fruit of wsdom. ,
Nj perfectly civilisid man conld be
happy while there was an unhappy
beinn in the universe that he knew.
The poor imagine that the rich live
in ParadiS". I know tbat the most of
them live in a uilded hell.
No man ha the genius or the brains
to own JW.OOO.OOO. Tue money owns
him. He is the key to a safe. Yet
Yet these men go on arcumula ing. It
is a sirt of insanity. Iaoaglnea man
a gooJ intelligent man with 2,0iM),
C00 coa'S Isughter, 6,000,0(10 or 8,000.-
01)0 hats Lcheercj, i,tHW,tsio,Ui)U ntcx
ttei laughter and chem. Then im
agine htm getting up at 4:30 o'c ock in
the morning and working hard a 1 dav
to get another necktie. Prolonged
Great wealth is the mother ol crimo.
Tne buK ie Browing wide between
I azarus and Dives, on y the two have
changed places. Dives is in Abraham's
The rich have scorn and contempt
for tbe poor; the poor envy and bttied
f jr the rich. There must be some way
for the loving poor and the sympa
thetic rich to get acquainted. If there
Is anyihing that should bring man
kind tpgotber it is a common belief,
but in this Obiintian country there is
no welcome in the velvet for the gt.
I would think much of any re'iion
that would allow the rich and the poor
to claep bands, if only for one instant
once a week.
All men are not capable ol getting a
livicg now. Komi are n&t cunning
euougb, not strong enough, cot stingy
Millions of machines have been in
vented lo save labor, but tbe laborer
does not own the machine; tha ma
chine owns the laborer.
No man should be allowed lo own
any land tbat he does not nse; but I
would not take an inch of land from
aovone witaout payir.g for it.
It it were possible to bottle the air
there would be a Great American Air
Bottling Association before sundown
tomorrow, end millions would be al
lowed to oie fnr want of a breath if
they were unable to pay the monthly
I would cot onlv sea homes made
free from attachment for debt, but free
from taxation n!o. Then we would
have a na Ion of flreaidis and a nation
There is tomothin? about money
that ilris up the affections. I sup
p Be that one rerson if it is that tha
moment a niau gets auy money there
are so many trying t got it away
from him tbat ho thinks tbe whole
race are bis i nemics.
I don't blame tbe rich, mind you;
they are tho natural produc e oi the
system. Blaiuo tho Byhtem.
The first great remedy ia in the bal
lo. The poor are in the mnjority. If
the law opprcsufl them it is their
fnult. They bavs followed the fl'e
and drum of tome party. No man
thi-uld go with a pany unless id is
coiriB bis way.
A civil sed man will never want to
hpII a thimr for more than it is worth.
nor will he want ti buy anything lor
than what it is worth.
Look at the children of the rich.
My Ood t wl at a punishment for being
I am cot afraid of monopolies. The
people will stand oppression to a cer
tain point, and then f ie end will come.
W were ittlns, alttr waltitni,
On tlte itivri
lie, before: I oonlil Turbid it,
Mule a roi. re yet I minreil It,
And, at tenderly lie kitaed it,
(swiftly ia hi pocket hid tt,
W wera talking, after waltal as,
I bad said that he nhoald rue It,
And a lecture I intended.
Which 1 think he irprehended.
I waa ktnaed before 1 knew it.
W e were (tlent, after welding,
On the atKira.
I had itormed with entry foeltns,
Hut he Moke 'nve. never hreoina.
And myeyei fell 'nealb hi pleading,
All my deith ol love rerealmg,
The fettle irwerCe)tavnHofa.
Chicago, III., November 18. The
Convention of Ca'tle C3 rowers devoted
ibe grea'er part of this moro. tog's ses
eicn to the reading and dicnsiin oi
papers by Mr. S urgis, ou "The West
ern Htnchman and his MlBafon," aod
by Dr. Ames, of I ws,en VB'auding "
A telegram Irom Oil. Head, Predeint
of the Na'ional Ranch Association,
pledging the support of this associa
tion In sumplDg out pleuropneumonia
waarrcMived b the convention. A
letter from the II m. Warner Miller, of
the Senate Oomnute on Agrtcauu-e,
promising his support to the cattle
bi 1 now be 'ore Cipgres', was also
lead, as was a rormuunicttion from
i he retiil butt'lurs' associations of
New York and Uro kl.n, uprvss'ng
sympathy for the ttlorts beiug made
O stamp cut pl'U-o poeom-rnia.
ADVICE TO Mollis:"".
Was. WinaLow'r PooTFiao ETrtor ihould
alwaya be ttied for children teeihtog. It
aootre the child, aoltena tbe nina.ailaTa
II p.in.curei wind rolio.and tl the beat
remedy lor diarrhea i Txi a bottle.
LEADING COXGRESSiUjV j u-szr-j. r.-"-r-:' ' AHIJl Hfl i ,i i
WHO Mil BE MET 03 PZJfSSTL
IV hut Ihcy Look Like aud lion
They Live HaudiHome, Well
Washington, November 18. A cor
respoi dnit, tl ing of who aid what
he eaw while rtro.licg along Pnrsyl
vavia aver.ue, rays: "There is Beriah
AViikins, r emly dressed and awiji
s i.iliog. ' He looks like a preacher,
wiih fam lotbly thaven upper lip and a
manner which confirms you in the be
lief thit be has just come cut of the
pu'pit. But lo iks are fometime de-c-lving,
and Ibatisprohably the cae
with Btridb, f ir it is said that be can
pUy a better game of poker than any
other man who has graced the balls of
Corgress for a decade. Out in the
mid lie of the avenue, in a handsome
crri'ge, with a liveried driver snd a
spanking fine team, g:es Mr. Hi t, tbs
member from Illinois. He was once
ashortbanl writer, bnt was appointed
to an important position abroad by tbe
Hayes administration, and became As
sistant Secretary of Btate under Gar
field, which gve him a boom for Con
grees in his Illinois home. He it a cap
ital fellow, well posted on the de
mands of the f ireign service, and not
a bit spoiled by hi) succer s. He has a
fine borne here and a pretty and pop
ular wife. As fjr himself, be can
speak French like a Frenchman? snd
understands the du'y of a Congress
man far better (ban the average of
Senator Gibson rolls up the atrenue,
too, in bis cosy hut not especially
a yl sh carriage. Gibson baa a good
many poht cat enemies, but on the
whole ia one of tbe most able and
careful men tbat tbe South baa bad in
the Senate for a long time. He fa tall
and slender, rather round shouldered,
wbh gray mua. ache and hair a little
mixed witb gray. Yon often notice
that he carries oce of bis hands in a
glove. This is not for style, but be
cause be has rheumatic gout in his
band. Gibson inheri ed a fine for
tube from bis father, but much of
it was swept away by the war. Ha set
to work af:er tbe war, however,
and recovered part of it
through a c:oe attention to the
law. Uia wife was also poa
s ses of an ample fortune. He lives
in elegant style here witb a fine houee
on Klinde Is'and avenue. Senator
Morrill's csmuge follows after that of
Siiator Gibson. Their carriages are
a goad deal alike, both very cjmfort
able, but nit uttuble for their Btylish
nes. Morrill is a very slender and
rather foible looking old gentleman,
lie is much b Iter though than be whs
when he left hereatthx clorfe of the
session lait summer. You would not
think to look at him ti at he waa
nearly seventy-seven year old. Bui
he is. His nther long bair is gray
but not wLito, and the little patch of
wbiukeis on the side of his face are
miied with grjy.
benator Call w alks down the avenue.
He doei not often tide, and when he
dots it is generally in o street nar.
Ca 1 is not a wealthy men. He has
no business tact ai.d has the reputa
tion if being constantly in hot water
with bis tl ounce". But be that as it
my, nobody ever accuses mm ot
takirg what was not his own, and
there are some memnera oi congress
who Lave not to much as that to say
about themse'v.s Call ia not a hand
some man. 11 s face ia red, tbe cor
ners of his mouth are generally ad
veitising the fectthit he chews to
bacco, and h's slubby mus'acheis
too stubby to be handsome. Neither
iaheapopu'ar oiator. H a speeches
are rather du l.and do not bold the
Senate and galleries aa do thoee oi
some of his fellows, senator
munds permits the public to gasa
upon bis lacs and flgnre occasionally,
hut not i Hon. rrooaoiy neiniaasii
would be too much for them. He
kee.'S biaiSHlf shut up in his new resi
dence on Massachusetts avenue most
of tbe time, studying abet rare topics
and struggling to batch out some new
imai.soi turning tho thumb rcrews
downou the Mormons a lilt e t'g1 ter.
His red mse hes not. lo t a sha.le of
its ledntss aud the nines if white
whlskeis that covets bis face eetm
wbit r than ever, ills very bald and
shiny head looks like a wh ts water
melon ou a fro ty morning.
Sunutor Butler, of South Carolins,
stumps along the street with his
wooden leg a j briskly as the average
mau with iwj gnnniue leye. He baa
the rvputa'ion if beiuai tho handsom
est man in the Suiiate, and this is
probably true, lie is one ot the most
gentlemanly of the lot, to J. He is
greatly di trwed over the condition
of things at Charleston, and ia some
thing iu tlie condit on of the average
nersjn who goes to take a look at the
corpse of a funeral. "I went down to
eeo how thiiK3 looked at Charleston
as eooa as I sot back from Kunpe."
be said to your correspondent, 'Lut I
almost w'sh that I hid not gone. It
is eo teir.ble 1 almoH' rereltod having
looked upon it. Yet tbe energy of
those peop'e undor these dis netting
circum-taiices 'a soinetbins wonder.
ful." If yon coritinue ycur wa'.k far
enough you a e liable ta meet Souator
Kenna, who managed tbe Congres
sional campaign, a boyi-h looking
man, with smooth fane and good na
tured exprea-iou. If you meet a
rather small man with an unusually
neat suit of brown, a dark niutchr,
aud a busy, bus ling way, he is likely
to he Congie-eiEsn James, from one
of the Brooklyn districts. Jams is a
bright fellow, with the busv. eelf pof
see?ed air tf a New Yi rker. It Is
enr ous that yoa aa always tell a
New York buintss man. He seems
to dress be'ter, and have more, "snap'
than an j body e!s.
a, f 'ZR.
II. iihriihM. lr. IVioit'H M iktnu I'owtlf r rnntns
iu A in muii U J.tww.Aiiimor rhrirhln. Ir. Irwt's
KiUfaoU, aAUU. Uiaiun, etc., flu or dflicwoj.
PRICE BAKING POWDC CO. Chicago mr St LAj
III SPECIAL I
M fLAVOHS I
APPEAIa - FRIDAY, .
Tried in the Crucitle-SSil
Abont twenty yeara ago I diwoTcred a little eoro on my cheek, and the doctore pro
Bonncexl it cancer. I have tried a 'number of physicians, bnt without receiving any perma
nent benefit. Amon; tlio nombcr wiere ono or two apccialinta. The mediclno tncy applied
wae like gro to the aore, eniiaing intcnae pain. I raw a atatemcnt in the papera telling what
8. 8. 8. haif done for oi'.ern atmilai ly aflllclod. I procured mmo at once. Before I haa need
the eccond bottle the ne'Jitor co'.lld notice thut my cancer wna healing up. Sly general
health had been baa for two'or three yerira 1 hau a hacking emiza ana apit Dlooa conttir
nally. I hed a aevere pain in Vij bre:v-t. After takinj rir hottlea of 8. 8. 8. my conph left
mo and ! tfrew atouter iIkiii 1 tutif tMfii fur stvt-ral ycurt. 'My cancer liaB healed over all but
aliUleeuoiahout tin' Mr "f a half dime, and tl Ia rapidly iiiM,;peariu;j. 1 woaid auviae
very oue with cuueer tu (;ive b. a. ti. a fair trial.
Mas. MAXC1T J. McCOXAUOUEY, Ashe Grove, Tippecanoe Co.. Ind.
Feb.,10, 188G. ,i '
Swirt'a Specific la entirely Tegetable and aeema to care cancere by forcing ont the lmpa
tlee from the blood. Trejulae on Blood and Skin Dieeaace mailed free.
TliK BWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Irrawer 3, Atlanta, Ca.
(NCtlCBMSOBH TO UACHAH at HOKTOBH
Old Stands No. 9 Union St., Memphis.
MILBUGN Gffl AND MACHINE CQ
MANUFACTURERS OF FIRST-CLASS
Steam Engines, Boilers and Tank Wort, Cotton Gins, Cottoi
Presses, W ood Pulleys, Shafting, Agricultural
r and Plantation Work,
' AND DEALERS IN
Corn estxici Saw IXLlllm.
mm- We kare the L ARQE8T WORKS of the kind In the United Statea, and wiU meet
piloee for aame quality of work. Bend for Catalogue, Prioa-Liats
t.B.SIMS.-Prea'l, GEO, ARNOLD,
CITIZENS INSURANCE CO.
DOES A GENERAL FIRE
"Country Stores, Dwellings
t&" Leataea Adukted Promptly,
W. . WILKERS0N. GEO. ARNOLD,
W. P. PFVAVAWT. T. B.
BLEUUK BKOSof Coma, Hlaa. f.
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W. T BOWDRE.
Si mid S Jlndlaon
LUMBER TAEB I
aw a aa aa a w vwm - r
YELLOW PINE AND OAK LUMBER.
AID DEALKBS IS
Docro, gask, BUals Dressed Floorlofr, Cellist, WeatherBoarila
wuara, cpreM Mb Ingles, Ltha, Kte.
sarOar fcoHlttei are aniuratuaed b any iawmlll ta the Sejtk f0' V. ,?,f r4.!,'ir,T-b2;
fleerkkc. Oealiaa. Btdiat, H
bmmkm f ail ilraeatloia
OEO. BAYWIlil.Ell, AGENT,
ET.'134 Jefiferton Street-
All Cotton Covered by Insurance on Seaworthy Vessels o
Ginhouse. Sacks furnished to responsible parties.
124 mill 12ft rOPLAR
I. B CrCBWHe rrsst. J. M. oooubak, Yicorrert. u u. ;biu
t. B. SIMS.
1-a ..-I r l Ika SMaM mt fweMwa, TrarasnacSa a uwirw
- intaw cta amlal
W. FT ATI
Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants
No. 314 Frcnt Street, Corner ot Monroe, Memphis, Tenn.
NOVKMBEK 19, 188fi.
JMa Hoots and a
JOHN E. KINDLE & CO., PBOPB'8,
98 Second St. Memphis, Ten'
FOUNDERS & MACHINISTS,
MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN
.ngtuM, Boilers, Sawmills,
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Vtiend for Catalocus and Prioe-llit.
.Prea'l. W. H. MESS ED AT, Seo'y
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and Glnuouses a Specialty.
and Fald at Memphis.
J. W. RICHARDHOH
T. F. DUIFIS
M. HOBFLEET, Kesldeat fartaar.
St.. i lMemplila. 'ae.in.
SOX 33EA.I3XT JST-
TJR STOCK OF BOOTS AND BHOB9
Hi (mo . bUBu nw. Dviuiinsiu, Ulll uuir
dlam. flurable ana Ijlutl fuoas, wnioli we oner at low ngurea.
TO TH t TRtDK we offer aneoial InUucementa. Carrylns niot o onr foodl ta
SOMD BIZKH.weare prepared to fill ordera lor apef ial aiaea at NO tXTKA COai, lau
enabling Merchant to fill In without being oompelled to bay goodi not needed.
A-IDILiEJKL BXiLO. OO.
A aetata for th:Celebrntod W. I,. Doairlna S Sim's Calf Nboea aad.VI .
Moja' Shoe, It all niTlen.1
a-n,T,nsTiTFr) rtATnT.orjrri? awn purest t.tst MirT.gn Tm-w
TJlt COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXISTING UNDER THE PTRM NAME OP
DEAN A LILLY wm diaaolved on November , 1886. TAuVDi A iV
Heinphia, ienn., November 11. 1886. JOHN 1.1LLT.
WM. DEAN. Prea't. I JAMES B.EILLY. Vioe-Prea't. JOHN LILLY. Sec'y and Trees..
M-M WEE &SPICE El
Coffee Boasters. Spice Grinders, .
Importers and Wholesale Dealers la
205 Main Street, Lee Block, Memphis.
wynejiJM,nlJllirWWa W. H . Iteaay,
tl D, GflOVEK & CO.
LUMBER 1MNIE MILL
MANUFACTCRERS OP '
Doors, Sash, Blinds, MoldiaKs, all kinds of Door and Window
Frames, Brackets', Scroll Work, Hough and Dressed
Lumber, Shingles, Lath, Water Tanks.
All kladsot Wood Work .Executed at Short Notice.
Nos. 157 to 173 Washington street, Memphis. Tenn.
DEALER IN WALL PAPER
Window Shades, Picture Rail Mouldings and Mixed Faints.
HOUSE, SIGN AND FRESCO PAINTER.
yp. 82ff NFCOXD STREET. ... - IK Fir! PIT IS. TCJfM
KELLY, ROPER & REILLY,
Gr ocers & Cotton Factors,
Ha. IN Hala Street, Gay Block.
Speer's Cotton Gin
Huling from Mulberry
VS" Insurance and Sacks free.
I" The Largest and only Complete Gin in the city.
US" Best Yield. Best Sample.
Quarter or a Century in
Nos. 322 and 324 MAIN
OUNS, STOVES, TINWAIU,
BIVEIff PUMPS, POINTS, PIPE.
E, M. APPERSH & CO.
Wholesale Grocers & Cotton Factors,
364 FRONT STREET. MEMPHIS. TENNI
L fairs llleaa. T . Olarat. . J. ClauB.
X7holeJale Grocer, Cotton XTaotora
Anl Conmisslon merchants,
232 and 234 Front St. Ucmphis, Ten
inWtll aaVM Awm imwwwmM.
Mi. I. UDIT aereaM alt wmols Una
ARP1ISTEAD & LUNDEE
COTTON FACTORS & COMMISSION MEItCIIANTS
No. 831 Front Str5t, Cor. Union, miiililr. Tenn.
i.aniT. w. n. Hoarora, j.w. anjT,
lt f 9. B. IHj a Sea.' Lata of Heaekaaa
" " ieaieWllto. J
M a tt TrirkmryvT t) TR XT' 1XT
GI10CERS AND COTTOfl FACTORS
360.861 front Btrtot Mtmnhli Taji
JK0.S.T00F. I. L. MoQOWAR. fj,;M.-TMH. W. fl.-J-ATTKSOlf .
Too icGown & Co.
Yliolesale Grocers and Cotton Factors
And Dealers lu I.e an lroad Mapplles,
No. T4 Tront Street MemDhia, Tenneweo
POK PALI .AND 'WINTER .WEAR 18 MORI.
iuo w... " " -
to St. Martin Streets
the Hardware Business.
ST., - MEMPHIS, TENN.
to Ue welfkUs aa4 lale ef all
a UerUa. Uto tr Jj"
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