MEMPHIS. TENN., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 18S(.
VOL. XLVINO. 27 i
Tan venerable ex-President of the
Confederacy want up to his birth'
pi a je in Kentucky on Sunday and was
present at the dedication of a Baptist
Church which stands upon the site of
his old home, which he presented to
the congregation, and with it a tuver
communion seryice. Still vigorous,
though now near bij SOth year, Mr.
Davis in all his movements on the
sacred occasion was characterised
by an nnusual vigor of maa
ner and of, spseuh. "Age does not
stale his infinite variety." He is still
the courteous, accomplished man of
the world, still ready to converse upon
ny topic and maUsr of everything he
touches. Nothing in .his eventful life
was more touching than this pilgrim
age to the spot where he was born,
and nothing we feel sure was ever
more gratifying to him than to see his
old home replaced by a church of the
creed which his father preached and
of which he was a faithful exemplar.
In an interview with the Nashville
American, which we reproduce else
where, Mr. Charles Dudley Warner
furnishes what will be the keynote of
his comment on what he will have
seen at the South when the tour of
the Harpers' party has ended.
He is endeavoring to get close to the
life of the people. That tells the
whole story of their aims an ends. Ic
tells what they are, and that sum
measured by the highest results
of civilization tells what they are
compared with the most advanced
nations of the earth. Writing with
this pnrpose and in this spirit we have
nothing to fear from Mr. Warner, who
views already one phase of our social
life the condition of the negro in a
way common to all thoughtful, obser
vant and unbiased persons, whether
born at the North or the South.
In what he says on this head he gives
fair warnirg of his purpose and bis
Announciment is elsewhere made
of the death of Charles Francis Ad
ams, who will readily be recalled by
the readers of the Appsal as the
Minister representative of the United
States at the Court of St. James dur
ing the civil war, and who, under the di
rection of the astute and wily Seward,
and in spite of the influence of the
aristocracy, which was enlisted for the
Confederacy, succeeded in preventing
England from recogn'zing it as a na
tion. Mr. Adams proved himself an
able Minister and every way worthy
of his illustrious lineage. Had he not
turned his attention to public life he
would have made his mark asa writer;
as it is he leaves some work behind
him to attest his ability in that direc
tion. The best known of his children
is Mr. Charles Francis Adams, of the
Union Pacific) railroad, who has writ
ten great deal that is useful and val
uable on the economics of transporta
tion. "Piq-ibon" Kbllky, the great apostle
of protection, that most flagrant of the
sins against the Federal Constitution,
is in Nashville for the purpose, we
presume, of strengthening the hands
of the little coterie who dream
of a time to come when the
most odious and exacting of all
the tyrannies that a people ever suf
fered from will become the pet doc
trine of a majority of the people of
the South. ' But that day cannot be
hsstened by Kelley. It will never
come. As fast as the public debt is
paid just so fast will the tariff be
decreased, and we are not without
hope that in ten years from this
the bond incubus will have disap
peared and there shall remain only
the ordinary expenses of government
to be provided for. Then the tiriff
will be simplified and U that is nec
essary to life and comfort be freed of
taxation, the iron pot and skillet of
the cottage included.
Thi ArpBaL four or more years ago
urged upon the Legislature the im
portance of a law compelling the reg
istration of births and marriages as
well as deaths. By liberal quotations
from the vital statistics of Eng'and,
where much attention has been given
to that very important science, we set
forth the advantages that would fol
low in ' reports that would show the
health of tome localities over others
and so cause an inquiry into the
causes ot the difference and thus in
duce a perhaps needed sanitary work.
Massachusetts and Michigan, of our
own States, have been foremost in this
work by which communities are en
abled to balance their accounts to
know what the births are against the
deaths, and to see on which side
the debit or credit stands.
Nothing in the life of a
State is more' cesentlal than the
knowledge that vital statistics gives of
the growth and decrease of popula
tion and the rate of births and marri
ages. It is the people that make the
State. They are its stock in trade.
Without them it can have no exist
ence. They are its riches. They have
a well defined money value, and every
death that can be prevented by sani
tary labor is a loss over and above the
natural loss, and is so much loss of
capital to the State. To make this
plain and to prevent a criminal waste
of life by diseases that sanitary work
can prevent vital statistics are essen
tial, and the health officer of every
county should be charged with
their collection and the Slate
health officer with their accumu
lation and publication everv vear.
in'itmm' i milium
THE HARPERS' PARTY.
INTERVIEW WITH CHARES DUD
t he Leading Writer Who Is to Give
Tone and Celor to the Reports
to Be Published.
Ka?hvile American of Monday:
Charle Dudley Warner, author and
newspaper editor, has been occopying
a choi re parlor noor room at tne Alai
well House sines Friday night. He
sat aboat in different cbairs and
walked backward and forward at in
terals yeitert ay afternoon just after
driving in from Belle Meade, and
talked amiably and delightfully. 0&
the center table lav freih vo'ume
entitled "Katy of Catoctin," by
"Gath " "Sir Peiclval." bv J. n
Shortbouse. a Seaside publication by
George Meredith on the subject of
angling, and the Knoxville Daily
told me this is a story of Wilkes
Booth. I have not vet read it. bat
have gone far enongb. to see that be
introduces one of the characters that
was buog in that celebrated tragedy.
remarked the litenry member of the
Harper party. ' 'Oath' has a country
seat over in Maryland, and I fancy
this title is taken from a river in those
nar s." Mr. Warner is a middle aged
man of youthful heart and manner
with an interesting stock of inlorma
tion stored in a mind of such breadth
as t) facilitate his easy use of it. He
lives at Hartford, Conn., and is the
editor of the Hartford Courani, of
which he is one of the four owners,
His journal is the oldest continuous
newspaper publication la tne United
States and has never intermitted an
Ipbub since 1764, 123 years ago. "I
was at tbe recent celeoration of tbn
centennial of t-ie Aogas'a Chronicle,"
said Mr. Warner, "lhat paper is just
twenty-three yeara the Couranl'i
MB. WABHKB IS THE AUTHOR
of many and diverse publications. A
list of his books includes My Summer in
a Garden, put out in 1870, followed
by Sauntering!, after a trip to Europe,
and devoted to European life and
sceuep, Vte Back log Studiei, which is a
series cf essays and conveisa'ions
around the fire oo all sorh of subjects.
After a sorond trip ab'oad he pub
lished ifu Winter on the Nile, and then
In the Levant, two Urge books. After
this he published a book called Bad-
deck and I Aw Sorlof Thing, a jjurney
into Nova Scotia and (Jape Breton Is
land. He then produced a volume
called In the WUdernm, about the An
dirondacks nainly. He also wrote
about this time a Life of Washington Ir
ving for tne series ol tbe Amer.can
men of Letters, which he is editing,
After a third trip abroad Mr. Warner
wrote a book he cslled Tlie Round
About Journey, the scenes of which are
laid around the Mediterranean. Be
sides tbie he isand has been for yeara
constant contributor to magazinns. He
contributes monthly an essay to
THI "EDITOR S DBAWKB OF HABPEB 8
Curtis writes the "Editor's Eisv
unair," ana jaoweus edits 'Tbe
Study in the same magazine. V
writes tne general political editorials
of the Courani, editorials and social
and liters rv matters, and la its literary
editor. "We have trailed the readers
of the Cburani," he remarked, " o read
editorials on a'l subjects." Much of
his magaz'ne writing goes into book
form, and Their Pilgrimage, a summer
tour summer before last, is juet cow
ready. He wrote alternate chap'.era
ot The Gilded Age with Mark Twain,
and many of the chaoters of that vol
ume are joint productions. This
gives an idea, but not a
complete reviw of Mr. Warner's
literary work. The conversation was
variable and took a wide racge of sub-
jocte. I enjoyed my stay at Gen.
Jackson's home yesterday end last
night. He looks like Fitzhugh Le,
whom I saw and talked with in Rich
mond. He wautB me to visit him. As
he and Richmond ate both interesting,
I shall sek an opportunity to d so.
w nat will 1 tnke note ot in Wasnvt le f
Well, this is in some rep?c's a pecu
liar expedition. It will be imD'jHsible
to write a detailed acjouat of tlie
Southern cities we have vUited ; and
it 1 should it would be impcs-iule to
print it. The MonQvy't spues hes been
taken for a year abend. I have some
Mexican articles that have been wait
ing a year for their turn. Tbe idea is
to throw into the wetkly short illus
trated articles that will take in tbe
main points of observation as much in
detail as possible, the agricultural, in
dustrial and architectural sides of the
Southern cities, and I shall write three
or four general articles that will be
illustrated for tbe mouthiy, mainly on
the social features of Southern life.
Nashville ought to have an entire ar
ticle to herself. But I can't say how
much space it will get, eo Nashville
will have to come in on an average of
how things impreeicd ns. I want to
give general impressions that will
rnswer the questions Northern peo
ple generally ask a man who has
been South. I shall include in this
what 1 notice of progress among tbe
colored people. I told this class in
Knoxville, and I shall tell them at
Fisk tomorrow tire same thing that
they will have their civil rights just
When they are ready for them. I
shall make a little talk at the Fisk. I
shall say plain things. , The negro has
actually had too much twaddle talk.
They are now on their own resources
and must work out their own salva
tion. 1 should really like to see all
the negro schools here. The social
slue of life is
TH THING AT LAST THI LIFI OF THI
I look mainly to this for my im
pressions of what any people ars ac
complishing. Given a knowledge of
this, I do not care to see the factories
very much. I have been struck
witn the fact that in nearly every
Southern place we have visited nearly
everybody was at work, no idler
holding up the sides of buildings.
This was remarkable in Virginia. The
negro women were all at work, and
even the white women are earning
19 and $10 a week in factories. What
the colored people have got to learn is
thrift. This spirit of work is the moBt
notable thing of the South today. In
Virginia all tbe old historic names be
long to men at work. Tbe old aristoc
racy is at woik. Lee in Richmond is
popular with tbe colored people, and
took me to see how nicely they were
living in pretly vine covered cottages,
and generally getting good wages. I
made a note of it. Tbe colored peo
ple, as far as I can see, seem to be piid
at their labor's worth, and I find that
their labor is sought for above the
whites. I have been coining South
two or three vesra, and I have wriiten
a good aeai aonui h id toe way oi im
pressions, aad from my Republican
standpoint what I have wnttsn of tbe
feeling tha". exists betteetn tha two
seciions toward each other hssbaen
more generally rect jved by the North
ern Democrats, it so happens, than by
tne Mugwump element. Bat it is
delicate thing to write about. The
gradual expansion of mind going cn
will gradually bring the people to
neth;r. . I said iu New Orleans that I
THB SOUTH WOULD DKVKLOP ITSELF IN A
along an indepeadent line, with its
own idiosyncrasies and historic event.
You ought not to copy anybody. We
in the North, up to twenty yeais ego,
rather followed English models, to the
detriment of our originality. I find
tbe Southern people still English
s'illclarsic; but in the last six j ears
you have thrown more original mate
rial into your literary work than we
have. I speak of liithc literature. That
is true of Harris, Miss Murfree, Grace
King, of New Orleans, who, In the
January number of tbe Keu Princeton,
bad a widely noticed short story
which the English papers thought
the best short story that has
been written for years. It was on
the o'd French lileoi NwOrkanr,
And there is Miss Fannie O.
Bayler, cf Winchester, Va.f who wrote
Ua Both Hides," and Cable and
Page, of Richmond. Page is just sim
ply delicious. The Norta is produc
ing in a way fine essays on political
and social subjects, an immense
amount of fresh matter, but I am
speaking sow of light literature. One
cause cf the attention your writers are
attracting is the freshness of your
neid. formerly .
THE YANKEE AND THB BOUTHKBNKB
was an exaggerated character. No
both sections are writing themselves
op in their true light, and the Yankee
is nearly exhausted. Before tbe war
what is called popular education and
discipline didn t exist. In all history
there has never been exhibited such a
change in education as the South has
shown in fifteen years. The number
of common schools in the cities and
the academies, where tbe studies are
on modern methods, is joss sinmly a
marv. lous transiormation. fancy
wbat tins town ot JNasbville was when
old Jackson was careering around
here. John Burroughs is altogether
tbe most charming writer about na
lure since inoreiu, and he is a very
fine fellow. He is very much liked
in England, too, and appreciated
there. Howells has an exquisite
style and is sincere and conscientious.
but 1 don't agree with his theory ot
realism. I wrote a paper in 1880 in
tbe Atlantic on modern fiction, which
explains what I thought about that
whole thing, tie 'is attempting to
depict ordinary common life, and
thinks it beet to show society as just
wbat it is. I He has tbe nabt
to write about it; but I have observed
tbst the living books are those that
while periectiy true to nature, have
tbe ideal, a sentiment and lofty
purpose. Nobody ever tbiokl Don
Wuuwe vulgar. Art there takes real-
sm and makes it ideal, just like palnt-
Inor apioturr. If I codv i nat what I
se I make a vulgar picture; but I
throw an ideal into it and it is just as
real and no longer vulgar. But about
ENGLISH AMD AMEBIOAH FICTION.
Howells said fiction had become a
finer thing today than it was in the
days of Tnackery. Of course that
raised a row. Daudet and Tolstoi are
called realisls because they wiite about
low and nnpieasant things, as reform
ers, theysay. Now they are only show
i ig ci tt in strata. In every comma
titv there is a bright and lovelv side
of human nature. Holding up that
side would do more good than always
writing about the low and vulgar.
There is another danger in this le il
ls m of American writers. They hvjk
enthusiasm and do not use their imag
ination. All the great truths are sim
ple and real, but they deal with human
nature in all its complexity. Hue how
Shakespeare mingles the high and
low. The tendency of the day is
toward newspaper and magaz'ne work.
But that wiil not produce things that
will live. That class ot writing, while
absorbing the best thought of tbe day,
is meant lor the passing taste.
SPEAKING OF REALISM,
I think there is a little reaction at tbe
North in favor of idealism. Scott is
very romantic and his works stand
better at the North now than they did
twenty years ago. You know James's
theory was that the stories have all
been told and that the whole interest
must be in the analysis, making no
difference whether there is a story or
not. But the fact is, the world likes a
story now just as much as in Homer's
time, ibe story telling capacity is
much rarer than the mere literary
faculty. Nothing can be more real
than Scott's characters. The scene of
tbe jail storming in the "Heart of
Midlothian," is as good as a police re
port. His scenes are full of realism,
yet he is a romantic story teller." "As
to our visit to tbe South we shall
give the best view of the New South
we can, and I am filled with much
pleasant and very interesting informa
tion." Look out for clever imitations of
Salvation Oil. Its unprecedented suc
cess provokes counterfeits.
Vl.lble Sap-ply f Grata.
Chicago. III.. November 22. The
secretary of the B jar J of Trade reports
the visible supply of grain in tbe
United Slates east of the Rockies aud
in Canada for the week, with changes
from last week, to be as follows:
Wheat, 69,56?,0OO bu: increaee,'l,253,
000 bn. Corn, 1?,V81 ,003 bu ; decrease
826,000 bu. Oate,5,6 18,000 bu .decrease,
187,000 bu. Rye. 405,000 bu; decrease,
42,000 bu. Barley, 2,280,000 bu; in
crease, 82.0CO bu.
This! are the days when the man
with the shotgun goes out hunting
and gets back with a bad cold. Then
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup is in order.
Muskioon, Mich., November 22.
The fact was ascertained today that
the missing schooner L. J. Conway,
bound from Uuicago to Muskegon,
was wrecked, and on the beach near
Flower Creek, seven miles north of
White Lake during tbe storm last
week, and Capt. Thomas Smith, of
this city, with four sailors, names not
known, are lost. The vessel snd
cargo of grain were valued at $M)J0,
and are a total lowi
The most efficacious stimulants to
excite the appetite are Angostura Eli
te rs, prepared by Dr. J. G. B. Stegert
& Sons. Beware of counterfeits. Ask
your grocer or druggist far the genu
ine article. '
THE MIOM CAPITAL.
Shown Cp In Glowing: Colors by the
Chief or tbe Bureau or Con
struction. Washington, November 21). The
Chief of the Bureau of Construction
and K'pair. in bis annual report
states that the steel e 'niters; itlanta
and Boston are at theBrooklyu, N.Y
navy yard. They have both been
docked and their bottoms cleaned and
painted independent of the work
which he had done by tbe govern
ment to fit them for sea alterations.
and additions have been and are being
made to ihem, at called for fiom time
to time by the Advisory Board. Tbe
Chicago is s'ill at Chester, and tbe
work on ner is now osmg put-had
rapidly toward completion. The
Chief Constructor says the approoria
tion of $95 861 made under the act of
July 26, 1886, will not be satlicieU to
complete the work on these vessels,
and in order that no delay ia its prose
cution may be occasioned by lack of
Inuds be has asked lor an additional
appropriation of $56,000, which, it is
exoected. will complete the vessels.
provided no inrther alterations nor
extra work involving any considerable
expenditnre of money and time ar
recommended by tne Aovisiry uoard,
The La :kawanna, now at ;he Mara
Island Havy laid, ca norma, while
not vet condemned, cannot bs repaired
for active service, and it is suggested
that she be convert :d into a receiving
ship to replace tbe old Hat of buttle
ship Independence, which is now un
fit for fur her use as a receiving ship.
The Tennessee, tbe only first-rate
wooden vessel in active servile, can be
kept in service but a lev months
longer. She is undoubt dly in very
bad condition, uer man wals-
stiakrs are so sadly decayed as
to preclude their being recalkeJ,
and her lower mastheads are so
badly decayed that it is not censidered
prudent to carry a press a sail on
them. The Shenandoah also has been
surveyed and f mod to be beond re
pair. The number of serviceable ves
eels in the navy has thus beenreduced
to two first rate, ten second ra e, twen
ty third rate and seven fourth rate
vessels, tbe la'W closj Inclining two
torpedo rams. The franklin, wabanh,
Minnissti and New York, all fi st
rate vessels, are set down as rsqa'ring
extensive repairs, and tbirtenu iron
cla ls require more or leps repuirs. In
addition to these vessels the tavy list
comprises tbirtten tugs and twelve
w:oden sailing vessels used for re
cetving and training ships. The
new vessels completed, building or au
tborized to he built are sumtcooed
np as follow!: One, tbe Dolphin,
complete; two, the Boston snd At
lanta, incomplete; five, the Chicago
and thn , incomplete I five, tbe
Baltimore. Charleston and Newark
and two gunboats, under advieement,
and fr armored cruisers, a battle
ubip, a pneumatic dynamite Woat and
a torpedo boat, not yet designed. To
the above list of Iron and steel vessels
can be added tbe Alert tod Ringer,
four guns each ; the Monocscy paddle,
wheel gunboat, six guns; M'uhigan,
paddle wheel gunbiat, loot gens;
Alarm, one gun: Iotierml, vet to be
completed, gunboat, two 13 inch guns.
Tbe remainder of the iron built vet
re's now in service eonsist of HiirUen
river and harbor monitors with single
screws, rated as foarth rates Tbey
could not be got ready for
service without an expenditure
of $200000 under this bureau
alone. Of the eerond ratfS, the
Trenton, Omaha and Vandalia can
probably, be continued in service ten
years longer; the Lancaster and
Krootiyn six years; the ruruoru,
R ch uno nd and Pensacola five years.
The third rates: The Mobigan can be
continued in the service for ten years;
tbe Adams, A'liance, Ei ex, Eoter-
pnae, Tallapoosa, Yantic andjNipslcKir
eix years; ttie Jumna, usippee,
Quinnebttug, Swatara, Galena, Marion,
Kearsge Hnd ircquoie nvs years
longer. Plana and specifications have
been conip'e'ed for two composite
built, fine modeled vessels, to b- used
as iraiiiing ship, snd they could be
commenced at ones if an app'Opria
tiou were made for them. Tim board
appointf d to design plans (or thn com
pletion of the donble turreted moni
tors has nearly finisheU the specifica
tions. The chief contractor reo-
ommenlrtlhat in tbe event of only'
one of the large vesrels provided
tor at tbe last session of Congress be
ing built at a navy yard, it should be
built at the Biodlvn yard, as lhat
yard is now in a condition to com
mence any such vessel and carry on
the work with some rapidity. Great
necessity ex'sts for better docking fa
cilities in all our navy yards. This is
rendered more important on account
of the frequency with wbicb the steel
unsheathed vessels will require to be
docked to clean and paint their bot
toms. In tbe event of a foreign war
this great deficiency would be serious
ly felt, perhaps more so than any
other of our present want). It is
therefore worthy of grave ocmidera
tion whether immediate steps should
not be taken to place our navy yards
in this respect in the most thor
ough condition nf effectiveness
Washington, November 22. The
Appropriations Committee of the
House of Representatives met today
pursuant to the call of its chair
man, Mr. Randall, aad assigned tha
appropriation bills to the same sub
committees respectively which bad
them in charge last session. The
Subcommittee on the Sundry Civil
Bill, the members of which had the
estimates already before them, held a
meeting and made good progress with
their work. The Subcommittee on
tbe Legislative Bill will meet tomor
row at 11 o'clock a m., and that on the
District of O jlumbia bill on Wednes
day at the same hour.
Bam A cat a.
Washington, November 22 The
President, Secretaries Bayard, Lamar
and Whitney and Postmaster General
Vilas arrived in Washington from
New York at 9 :10 tonight on a special
train over the Pennsylvania railroad.
The train was Btopped at the outer
end of tbe railroad yard, and the party
alighted and enterel carriages in
waiting for them. Most of the Sana
tors, members of Congress and pnbl c
officials who left to att-nd the funeral
of the lt ex-President, ar.ived on
tbe 8:50 trairi
Tokeaa of Bmsmi f,r Che Dead Ex
"'.Ideal. Washington, November 22. In ac
cordance with the Prsiident'a order
the Executive Dspartmni were all
closed today. Emblems of mourning
were profusely exhibited on all of the
public bnildirjgs, and on hotels and
uther buildings of a semi-pub. ic char
acter flign were displayed at bail mast
asa toen of rf soect (or the memory
of the dta 1 Lx-Presidint.. A ralnte of
thirteen guns ni fired a' the nnvy
yard at day nreak ana a solitary cm
non boomed at interva s of half an
hour throughout the day. At tht
navy yard and arsenal barracks the
men were paraded and the Presiden
t al proclama'ion read to them, after
which thy were excused fiom active
duty for tha remainder of the day.
PiTTSBUBO, Pa., November 22. Tbe
trr utiles between some of tha em
ploy (s of the Cleveland and Pittsburg
Hallway Uomnany have been conrid
erd by the officials and a satisfactory
adjustment eflected. The freight con
doctors and brakemen are to receive
au advance of from 15 to 30 cents a
day and will be allowed pay for extra
8AMSJTAG Monday nornlnf, NoT.mrnr
tl, ltvti, at $ o'clock, JiOOH HiyBTio, kfd
5 7u(, t.p-fathar of M. and A. Kail.
Vao.ral from his lot. raiid.no., No. 1H4
V.nc itrnt, this (TUESDAY) morning at
9:. TO o'olock. B.Mio. at Bt. Patrick's
Chnreh at 10 o'clock. Frl.ndi of th. family
Notice io Shippers.
a-Th.St.am.r KD, ruATEBL.T.i THIS
TUESDAY, at 6 p.m., for all points on St.
Franois riv.r, ai foru tt Cat-Off.
JA8. LEB. J..,8np'l.
Knights of the Red Branch.
MEMBKR8 rf th. Kniahti of th. lUd
Branch ar. r nented to am.abl. at
thsir hall ttal. iTUKsDAY) .renin I at 8
o'clock, to o.le brat. th. anniv.rnwy of th.
Manchaitor Martyr.. Byontornr
TUB COM HITTER.
Magnificent Gauzes, Tulles, Bro
cades, Peates, New Designs
and Combinations In
Disp'ay Throughout the Day
Great OO Cent Sale ! Dresa
tiooda Continued Tada.
Great Bale of OO Ct. Feath-
er and Fur TrlnimingR and
PatMainenterlea j a 1 1 n
Great Male of OO Cent Ilata
KIlEltlER'N . ;
Great OO Cent Flower Sale
Many New Attractions Today at
Now The 1 line To Speculate
ACTIVE Fluotuailoni In th. Market offer
npportuniti.t to tptcnlatort to inak.
money h Drain, Stuck Ilondit and I'etro
l.iim. Prom t pergonal attention .W.n to
ordorp reooivod by wlr. or mail. Corr.t
pond.nr. aolioitod. Full information about
th. niark.lt in our Book, whiou will b. for
warded free on apllnatlr,n.
11. i). KYLK, Banker and Broker,
8 Broad A S4 N Str.eUi, M.w York City.
CleiBDlna, Iyln A Kepnlrlas,
No. IT W. Cooet Btbirt.
I llaataW k. found In th. "M lfcME
or HtUlll." for the
ip.edy our. ol K.ryoui JJebllit, Lout Bo.r-
a y, U.tponuanoy, .to. a copy ol tni. nod
will b. tsntlr.., t.a'.d Addr.it S) KN'
or IIKAI.art, lQ Weal Hlatb street,
'l,f pn,l, Olilit.
I)H. K. L. LANK I,
PhVBlclan, Nnrvoon and Aeooacber,
RKHIUKNOB AND UFPlflH.
Main Ntreet, Near Union.
T.l.phnn Nn an.
Proclamation bj the Gorernor,
Th. Btat. of T.nn.tiM Wm. B. Bate, Hot-
.rnor 10 all who toaji i.. tn.t. pr.i.DUi
1KRBA8. It bat boon mad. known to
W m. that Bam Ur.c. (o), charted w.th
baring oommittod murder on tb. body of
Roach Oakl.y on th. day of October, IMM,
in onr county of bh.lby, fl.d Irom junto,
and now runnlna at I art.;
How, there for., I, Wm. B. Bat., Uor.rnor
u aforetaid, by vir a of tbe pow.r and au
thority in me tented, do hereby offer a re
ward of two bundr.d and 111 y dollar! to any
p.ron or portont who may approh.nd th.
taid tfm Brae, (ol, and deliver him to th.
heritor jailor of our cou.ty of Bholby,
a W that Jutlio. in that b.hall may b.
had and ai.ouud. Thll reward il payable,
half dolir.ry to ih.riff and half on con
Tiotlon. In T.ntlmonr Wh.r.of, I hay. kereunto t.t
my hand, and oauned th. Ureal beal ot th.
Btat. to b. affiled, at Nathyill., on th. 9th
dai of November, lHHfl
WM B. BA1H.
By the Oov.raor.
AlHion, Beeretary of HUU.
1i;nuoi:l a maiinn,
Practlcsil Piajaomalf exs.
net BepiUrera of Plnno, Organs,
And Moileal Iattrum.nta Oenerally.
a7 maim sr., Memphis.
i V. B R.oiitaaa Omen, I
Momrhl'. T.nn., NoT.mb.r V, 18M. I
SEALED JPKOPusaLh IN TKlPLlOAT B,
fuhje.t to (h. vtnal conditions will b.
received at tblt oHleenntll 12 m. of D.cmb.r
6, 1HH6, to b. then and th.r. uublinly opened,
for I.vm work Ia the M tuiluippl-Yatoo
I).lta Levee liletrlrt, to the approximate
amount of 4O0,CH)0oubio yarda.
For blank lormt and deUlled Information
apply at tnn orac.
The rlvht I. r.a.rr.4 to reject any or all
bidt, and to wair. delect. '
I (Caput n of Fn
niwuu B. littAUtl,
Rnlneer, U. 8. Army.
FORTY ODD YEARS OLD. ASSETS, $00,800,000
UtfTald Pollcr-Holdem In 1885. fixi.000,000, and Nut a Dollar ol
i Contented ilaltu!t
a-Such a woord li really remarkable la it exhibit of onerirotlc and iklltful mananr
m.nt and llb.r.l tnatm.ntof policj-holdoTf. Th.braitnttuuim.Dtii plainly th. b.
th. Hew lark Life hj .jnr tnadr-and that it taylnc all thatnJb. laid.-Cotfy
PURELY MUTUAL, AM) HENCE IXNUIt 1KCE AT COST.
; GILBERT RAINE,
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENT,
' Room 1, Cotton Exchange Building.
MEMPHIS ' 1! .TEXXFSSEK.
AT COST, FOR THIRTY DAYS, to make room for Spring
fttork. One lot Open ItngKlea. anliable for country uae.
OUR OWN MANUFACTURE, and fully guaranteed.
Lilly Carriage Co.
825 Second si'reot.
To Planters, Merchants & Ginnors
Th. uaion laaiiproachim wh.n Cotton b.oomti Dutty, Damp and H.avy. By th. nt.of
The eoJIPJLiETJE COTTON 4' MM N Kit
Yourtampl. it lmp,...J KnA Valu. of
THE LIV1-RMORe rOTJNDRY &, MACHINE CO.
i nil 10 171 tiainw wiwt. iHein-iitia. - n n.
0 ur-loiMlH KmI NatlM,
:i Car-load Nun IT and Pod.
1 Car-load Lar, llama and NHiituige.
li Car-loadN American Nardliica.
1 I ar-l iil New RalMliiM,
1 Car-loud Ne Kulmoii,
1 Car-load 4 'all font la Canned Fruit, . ,
IO Car-load Toiuatoea. PecliCN, Corn, Etc.,
1 Car-load AtuioreN Mince Meat, -it
Car-lwada Mew Yrk lluckwlieal '
a Car-loads Plicated, Kraut and ilarrel Pickle.
Ji Car-loud Nllver Moou L'rcaui Clieene,
31 Car-loud Virginia Peanut.
v Car-lotd Fire Crackera and Firework,
2 Car-loads Nuts and Currants,
:t Oiar-loarla Fine llananas,
5 Car-loitds Ked lien Hails Apples,
8 Car-loads Freak Fancy Candles,
1 Car-load Oatmeal. Cracked Wbeat, Etc..
Auda complete assortment
lor tne special nso or t;ouuiry mercuants.
arfteud lor a PrleeLlst.
x . . ... ,
Oliver. TPtxtxg i& Co.
try Goods, Notions, Hosiery
GENTLEMEN'S FUMISHDIG GOODS,
No. 326 and 328 Main St.. Memphla,:Tmm.
M-ova stock or rai.t, asa wintrm ooaim ra ,aaara aaat mm
MMPLITBTHAN tWIK kltKB. aad ear rrioM will eomoar. ia ate f My HI7' '
a Ma laited HtaUt. W . ar. Afant. for
aaaesaM Manafaotarlaj Co.1 Plaids, OrllK KhMtlaf, Hklrtlag, lk)
DILLARD & OOlTIff,
Cash Advances to Merckanta and Planters.
j. r. on k oo.
And Commission Merchants
TAPS woki Removed Alive, In from
40 minute to 1 bnqra, with head com
plete, or no ohara. Mo Fetloi rnuireott
no poll noue in.dioln.t. ('an b. Uken Willi
eat. by child cr tdul. Call or i.nd for oir
eulart. UK. M. NUY SMITH, Bii.Maliit,
ii munon ttrtat, M.mpnit
Proclaniallon by the Governor.
The Stat, of Tenn.ttee Win. B. Bate, flot-
ernor-Xo all wtio man lee met. rnnnu,
W11KRKA8, It hat been made known to
me that torn, unknown party or par
ti., charred with having oomiuilted a foul
and atrociout murder on the body of John
Graham, on Iba Kith day of October, lHrti, ia
ear eounty of rih.lby, tied from juitlc. and
ow runnlut al lara.:
Now, therelor., 1, VTm. t. But., O v.rnor
at afortnaid, by virlue of th. pow.r and au
thority in m. vrtlod. do hereby offer a re
ward of two hunilr.i and fllty doliart, to
any per.on or pnreont who may appreb.nd
th. laid unknown parly or parliet, and de
liver him or tlina to th. Blieritf or Jailer of
our county of Hh.lby. in ord-r' that jUHtlc.
in that behall may b. had and .mcut.d.
fh l reward li made payable, on. halt on
delivery to the Bhoriff aod on. hall on con
In tettimony wber.of, I have berannto net
my band, aud cnuv.d th. (Ir.at h.al of th.
dial, to b. alhied at Nmhville, on th. ltUh
Br th. Uor.rnor:
Jon. Ai.i.m", Hecretary of Stale.
Cotton Increai.d. Machln.t for tala h
of Maple aud Fancy Grocer!",
DB. EH LEWIS,
OCULIST AND OPTICIAN,
LATE OK 8T. LOUI8, MO., lai !nl iil
up an .lexant ofiic. over Circle X .Shieldi'i
iriMif itore, corner of AJame and Main,
wher.be it ready to tl all ii(h and make
lams- to order. Th. uuhlio are irforin.d
that th. Djotor ha. no ali. lor tl. other
than those made by hlmaelf and In conform
Ity with th. inoanur.n.enl of th. y. The
Doctor bin mado that hit ir.cial ttudy and
bat all tb. latetl toientilio leitt and inatrv
mentt lo inur. perleot and .aay liaht.
Phyalolunl pr.tcriptiont for flatlet cat.lully
tilled. Ulliu. hour Irom I to VI and 2 (oft p.m.
DR. U. M. I.KWIS,
Ocullut and Optician, No. 218 Main ttra.t,
tooth. aet corner Aiaini and Maln.l
Hf V LATK RBPIDRNCJ PROPERTY oa
IVl McLemore avenue, ntar btat. Kernel.
Colleite. The property, which it in ttreen
wood, the Digit aturacliv. and trowinmub
Brb of Momi.hia, oontiutt of fiv. aore. of
Sraund uniurpatn.d for heatthlulnea. and
eauly ol loca'ion. oontaininta lara. varie
ty ol for.nt and fruit tract, ornam.ntal treel
and ihrubbery; a two itory residocoe ooui
prit'na ten room! conveniontlv arranged,
with ample tupoly of cloeeui alto, kitoben,
lervanti room, tlubl. carriag. bout., ootd
and poultry houno and leveral other out
buildinat; two good oiiternt and a deep
brick-walled woll "ilh lituret at a depon
tory lor milk, butter, lieiih mtaU, eto. Con
vent. nt aocet to th. city hi alreet cart and
turnpike, with. ieniption from oity Uiet.
I ....... I, ui. tiiiM.eNtilon .iven to DurchaMT.
Price, JrV). For tormt of payment apply
at my ot
oe, no. o jnauuoa at r ieiep"yv
J . Tt . I. li .1 r r
1 ' J.
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