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CXKEKILLT ISD0B8ED AS A SAFE
Gm. Sbrnaan ob tne Finding of
Gold Peculiar Commnnlcatlons
IkMDiua touuroiDixoi or tii Arriib.l
Omen or thb Memphis Apfcal,
JIo, 1305, F Bthmt, Washington,
jjecfmber 18. OoDRrewmen occa
lionally rciT8 tome very peculiar
CommaDicaiions. Not the least funny
TU one which retched Representative
Balleuiine, ol Tenuersee, a lew days
ago from one of h e constituenta. The
letter at t forth the Impecunious con
dition of the lender through untoward
clrcunistatice', and wound up with
the cool request that Mr. Ballentine
should introduce a M l to fret Congress
to apprepriate $1E00 far the purpose
of relieving the pressing necsasities of
. the writer. No reason wai aaaigned
1 why Congress should be thus gener
cue, bat the applicant evidently la
bored under the impression that the
National Legislature, being in a quan
dary aa to what to do with the few
hundred odd millions in the Treasury,
would be glad of the opportunity of
thua easily getting rid of a
mall portion of the ear pi us,
and at the same time do a
kind act Mr. Ballentine wrote to hia
correspondent to inform him of his
Inability to aeaist him in the manner
augneated,: and was surprised to re
ceive a aecerjd letter expressing the
Borrow of the writer at the stinginess
of Congress in not being willing to
five the asoall anm asked and request
ing him to furnish the $1600 himself.
Mr. Ballentine has not as yet, I be
lieve, brought himself to aee the
aeoeeaity ol thus expending a quarter
of hia year!? stlary, and I have it on
reliable authority that he is not lying
awake of nights considering the un
ol Alabama, had rather a peculiar ex
perience also. Last retsfon he sent
to ons of hia constituents a large gov
ernmett publication containing many
pates. Tha recipient of thia silt was
Lighly delighted, and placed trie book
In a prominent position in the beet
room of the house. When callers ar
rived he would take them to sea
this hook and remarked: "Just see
what a deal our Congressman
thinks of me. Ha sent me this
large book aa a token of friendship
and appreciation of what I have done
for liun." The awe struck visitors
would look at the precious volume
and, remarking its n'n, would go away
Wltb the impression that its owner
was Indeed considered a great man by
the member of Congress who had ao
magnificiently remembaied him. One
man in the village was, however, quite
jealous at the distinction which the
other had gained, and as anon as Rep
resentative Jona was back In Wash
ington this stwion, sent him a lettei
recalling the in-ldent to his mind, and
concluding: "Now. I don't want this
. man to imagine that yeu think so
much more of him than you do of me,
and I want yon to send me the blcgest
book you oau flpd and then I can oiow
over him.1' Mr. Jones .accordingly
aent round to all the departments and
at last discovered aa immense publica
tion, of antique date, numbering many
1 pages and measuring several feet in
length and breadth, and aent it to his
constituent, who is now, no doubt, the
biggest man in the village.
il n Hewitt on last Saturday intra
duoed an inpenious financial proposi
tion 1a the Mouse, which provldea a
weans ef reducing the surplus in the
Treasury and gives security for nation
al bink circulation In order to prevnnt
the contraction af the currency. "The
bill is the result of long and careful
study," says Mr. Hewitt in explana
tion el the measure. "It is not a
hastily conceived plan. Its purpose
la, first, to provide sn outlet for the
accumulating surplus in the Treaaurv
If the revenues of the government are
not reduced. It la the part of states
men, I think, when there is, as now,
bo much division and uncertainty, to
?rovide against the contingency ol the
ailure of legislation. If the revenues
are not reduced the surplus will con
tinue to pile np in the Treasury.
To correct this the bill author
ial the Secretary to use this sur
plus to prepay the interest on the
government bonds in excess of 8 per
cent, reducing the interest of all the
bonds to pur cent. It is a mere bus
iness proposition. If a business house
has Out interest beariug securities and
wants to pay ofl all the interest at
once it arrangos with its creditors for a
aiaconut. Now, I want to apply the
same business principles to the go mo
ment By pavina at
ment will make the interest on the in
terest, computed at 3 per cent. The
taxpayers will be relieved just thia
much, and the intermit nn tha nnhHn
debt will be reduced 8 per cent The
fact that the interest above this
amount has been paid will be stamped
across the face of the bonds, or if they
are coupons they shall be cut off and
coupons of the lower rate substituted.
Now, as a second proposition, these
bonds may be deposited in the Treas
ury to secure national hank elrrmla.
tion. The banks can buy these
bonds iia the market to replace
uie a pr cents that have been
called. Their interest being reduced
mey will not command such
premium as they now do. It is
probable that! three per cents having
ten years to run would command a
email premium. To overcome this I
propose to allow the national banks to
issue par upon these bonds. This, I
u.u, wiu anoui mte up tne diner
' J premiums, flow, It may
only properly be asked, "suppose the
bondholders reluBe to accept the pre
payment of the interest V' This is
provided against in the bill bv the
proposition that the Becretary of the
TreHeary dopoait the anrnlns in hank
ypon a security of an equal amount of
the bonded or other Indebtedness. I
think it will be found that the bill
meOtS all thttlWnnlMniiintanf V.
It will prevent ttie contraction Of the
currency, and put the surplus into cir
culation among the people. The bill
la intended aa an exnAiiiant if ih
revenues of the government are not
reaucea. n would not be of so much
i t n,tMln wer" reduced, but it
wuum uisa oe serviceable.
TH FDNDIHO or om.n.
Gn. W. T. Sherman, who is at pres
ent in mis city, wrty years ago drew
op the first official renort to tha crnv.
eminent of tbe United Btatea of the
great discovery of gold, which report
electrified tbe continent, while tbe
subsequent immense Drodnction nf
the precious metal in a few years rev
olutionised property valurs through
oat the commercial world, and gave
an unprecedented impetus to ludaa
tries, enterprises and aeneral Dronr,
lty. ireoumsh" was then a young
lieutenant of the Third Artillery and
aojaieni on uen. fliaoun stall, sta
tioned at Monterey, Lai. Gen. Sher
man, at Chamberlain's Ho'el tbe other
jrjight, was Idling hit reinin'ecences to
a party of friends. He said: HOapt
Sutter brought late Geo. Hasan's os.ee
several small package af samples and
spread them out before us. Tbe speci
mens presented varied in else, from
fish scales sad split peas up to the
sise of beans. Geo. Mason aaked If I
knew how to teat whether thia stuff
was gold or not I said certainly, and
immediately tried my teeth on a lump
and made an impression, which in
duced me to believe that it was mal
leable. I then aent out for a hammer
and an ax, and pounded several
pieces out flat Tftis was a
crude but practical teat, but we then
applied acids, which verified the fact
that the samples were genuine gold.
I waa at once sent op to the diggings
and made a thorough examination of
the gold dlscoveriei which were rapid
ly being made in new localities and in
wonderful amounts. I returned to
Monterey with a quantity of specimen
samples and drew up my report to the
government, which was signed by
Gen. Mason. Thia report, accompanied
by a quantity of samples of gold, waa
forwarded by a special messenger, who
was no other than Henry D. Cooke,
the first Governor of the District of
Columbia. II a was sent off in a small
calling vesssl with instructions to in
tercept a British steamer on the South
ern coast to make rapid progress to
Washington regardless ol expense.
We had cot then been advised of the
ratification of tbe treaty with Mexico
ceding California to the United
States, and were necessarily very
anxious that the government
should possess information of the dis
covery of gold at the earliest possible
Thus it was that lets than forty
years ago 'Old Tecumaeh'a" teeth
made tbe first official impress, put the
first government stamp of thIub on to
tha subsequent thousands of millions
of gold delved from the modem
land of Ophir.
There are a camber of colored men
holding positions as clerks in the ex
ecutive departments here at salaries
ranging from 000 to $1000 a year.
Third Auditor Williams of the treas
ury department has six colored clerks
in bis office, who, he says, for ef
ficiency, deportment and general
ability are fully the aqua's of their
white aaaocia es. Cue of these he
promoted the other day to a f 1000
poeit'oo, and placed him in charge of
a section with a number of white
clerks under him. Col. Ailllams was
telling of this the other day to a com
pany, among whom waa Civil Service
"I suppose the white clerks are all
Republican?" the latter queried.
"Every one of them." was the re
ply. "Of course they klcked.but it did
them no good. The man deserved a
promotion, and I gave it to him."
"Oa, yes," said Mr. Edgerton, smil
ingly, "the Republican party loves the
nigger. I am told that every Repub
lican in Hades carries a nigger around
with him constantly. He holds him
bif ire him to keep oil the heat."
A FIT OP JDDQB HOI MAM.
Tbire is s (rail looking little cripple
usually to h seen about the door of
the House Committee of Appropria
tions, who Is nsually the object of
much commiseration and pity from
ladies and others who notice him. .lis
is the especial pet of Judge liolman,
of Indiana, who was attracted by his
efforts to support himself and bis
widowed motner oy selling newspa
pers on the streets. The Judge took a
laacy to the child be is not more
than 12 or 13 yean old and placed
him on the House pay roll aa a mes
senger, at $720 a year. About
a year ago tne Doy purchased
a sorry looking goat and wagon, which
ha used to carry nimseit to and from
the Capitol. Tha other day Congress
man Owen, ol Indiana, found thelltile
fellow leaning sgaiubt one of the pil
lars of the Capitol rotunda crying bit
terly because his goat was dead. The
child was heart broken, and Mr.
Owen, with his usual kindness of
heart, told him to go and find another
goat and ha would buy it for him.
The matter pissed from his mind
until one day last week the lad rame
struggling into the chamber on his
crotches with life face aglow with
pleasure, and approaching Mr. Owen
excitedly exclaimed: "I've got
lit in 1 lie s outside. Lome out and
take a look at him."
Some of the members silting near
Mr. Owen, prompted by curioaity, fol
lowed the couple outside. There they
found the.digulfied Indianian barter
ing with a small colored person for
the purchase of a vicious looking goat,
which was rearing and plunging madly
In Its efforts t) butt Mr. Owen over.
The bargain was finally concluded
upon the payment of $0. That night
Billy Owen, aa the goat is now ca led,
was given his flrat lesson in wagon
hauling, with the young messenger as
The clerks in the office of the Secre
tary of the Senate are so Impressed
with Senator Van Wyck's proposition
to found a museum of Senatorial
curiosities that they have agreed to
Surchase the case for tbe exhibit,
enator Mahone is to give a ruiUed
shirt, Senator Sherman a thermome
ter. A photograph of Senator Hoar
shaking bands with himself is prom
ised by Senator Beck. Senator Black
burn will give a pair of low
quarter shoes, Senator Blair a
hoop skirt, Senator Bowen a
fine steel engraving of Martha
Washington on a f 1 silver certiflua'e,
Senator Joe Brown some "aigs"
rooked Georgia style and some Invisi
ble soap, Senator Cameron a kilt of
the clan Cameron, Senator Ohass a
hat of the latent Quaker style, Senator
Cockrell some war reminiscences and
Senator Coke a specimen of Texas
coal just discovered in that State;
Senator Voorhees contributes a branch
from the tall sycamore of the Wabash,
Senator Riddleberger soma lemona
and sugar and Senator Payne a barrel
of oil. Senator EdmundB Is expected
to give an opinion and Senator Logan
a war whoop. Senator Manderson a
Congressional directory and Senator
Miller a keg of oleomargarine dul
Baroa Ton llamnaldt.
In hia travela and eiplorationa In
South America, became deeply inter
ested in the wonderful properties of
the Coca plant. Consumption and
asthma, he saya, are unknown among
the natives who use it, and it is fur
thermore conducive to longevity. The
Coca forms one of the ingredient ol
tbe Liebig Co. 'a celebrated Coca Beef
Tonic. "It is conducive to health and
longevity. Its nae is very bene-
nciai. examples ol longevity are
numerous among the Indians, who
from boyhood up have used it Cases
are not unfreqaent of Indiana attain
ing tne great age ol iMi years," says
Prof. J. J. Van Tahudi Travels in
Peru). Invaluable in dyspepsia, liver
compiaini, cancer; debility, bilious
ness. Anil-Hani Proclamation Foattd.
Dciilix, December 19. The Oa-
utttt'i proilatnttion in reference to the
anti-ient campaign has bran posted
throughout tbe city of l)ublin. and
paroi-la of the Be.nio have been sect to
tiie Provinces for distribution.
MEMPHIS (DAILY APPEAL TUESDAY,
NEITHER FQUSD 6U1LTT.
. i j b
LORD AHD LADT CAMPBELL THE
Of MallcloDj Goaslp-ttea. Botler Is
Greatly to Blame for Ills Ua
Londok, December 20. Sir Charles
Russell concluded bis argument for
Ltdy Colin Campbell in ber di
vorce suit against ber bueband today.
The Judge proceeded at once to
sum up the case for tbe fury. He
said Lord Colin Campbell denied his
wife's charge of infidolity, which de-
E ended chiefly on the testimony of
ady Miles. Whatever might be said
gainst Lady Milee by the defence, it
must be admitted that she was unt.l
lately Lor J Col n'a friend ; that she
had done all in her power to discour
age the bringing of tbe action against
him, and that she only took Lady
Ooliu's part when she became con
vinced that UDjust charges were to be
brought against that lady. The tes
timony given by the doctors that
Mary Wateou was tirgo intaeta did not
negative the tetsimony given by I-ady
Miies that shesaw Lord Colin and (he
girl in such a position as to warrant
the belief that the pair were guilty.
8usi4oion, however, tbe Judge said,
was Insufficient. If adultery was not
proven as a fact, the jury were
bound to find that Lord Colin
was innocent. At tke last trial, in
which Lady Colin secured a decree of
separation, it was shewn that Lord
Colin had given plaintiff a disease in
such a manner as to amoant to tbe
cruelty which she alleged aa the basis
of her petition for separation. In tbe
B resent case the evidence against Lady
olin depended on what tbe family
servants said. Thia should be received
with suspicions. In regard to the
Pafl)t incident, tbe Judgesaid that
there were ao many Important ex
amples of mistaken identity that the
jury would be compelled to carefully
consider whether aoificient evidence
bad been adduced to reliably establish
the statement oh at the lady who was
therewith the Duke of Marlborough
was Lady Colin Campbell. If Nep
tune Blood's testimony was true, that
he saw Ldy Colin on that day at
home then the Putflaet story was de
moliahed. Referring to the allegations con
cerning Lady Oolin'a conduct at Laigh
Court, the Judge said they all depend
ed again on stories told by a 'rvants,
and principally on those told by Rose
Baer. Her own fellows describe her
as a chatterer, and she had coutradict
ed herself, and other witnesses had
contradicted her on important points.
She at first swore that the Duke of
Marlborough and LaJy Colin occupied
the same apartments for an entire
week at Ligb Court, and aftnrwardij
sho Ratified that the Duke of Marl
borough was at Leigh Court only two
nights. The Judge declared he be
lieved Rose Baer bad invented the
s'ory about Lady Colin and tbe Duke
of Marlborough sitting together like
lovers on a bench in tha
Paddington ' Station. Lori Oolin'a
conduct towards his wife while
sbe was in Paris, on the occa
sion when he telegraphed the Paris
police te arrest her and lodge ber in
the prostitute prison, Juetice Butts
cbaracterlaad as outrageous, remark
ing that ha never had knewn of any
thing more dishonest than Lord
Oolin'a allegation t the Paris officials
that bis wife was living in open adul
ery with one of the corespondents,
and should be arrested and treated as
a common woman of the town. Tbe
story told by the man servant O'Neill
that he once saw throngh the key
hole of tbe door of the dining room at
Cadogan Place Chief Shaw and Lady
Colin in criminal Intercourse the
Judgesaid he could not regard with
The jury must consider whether
O'Neill's letter to Lsdy Colin, after
hia discharge by her, seeking re em
ployment was not an attemptat black
mail, and then the jury abould fur
ther consider the question whether
Chief Shaw's statement in denial as
the statement of a distinguished pub
lic servant wa not worth as much, if
not more, than the statement of such
a peraon a O'Neill.
lien, nm tor, tne uourt tnongnt.
should have come into court and
giveu testimony as to his innocence,
but so long as be chosi to remain
away, there was no power in England
tj compel him to come. It would,
however, tbe Judge eaid.be impos
sible to exaggerate the nvanness ex
hibited by uen. nutter, li tie was in
nocent, in remaining away from
conrt, because in so doing ho deserted
Lady Colin. But tbe Judge told the
jury they must not take Geo. Butler's
absence as evidence of guilt on either
his or Oolin'a part.
Replying to a question of a jury
man, tbe Judge said that G-m. Bu'ler
waa beyond the Jurisdiction of tha
court, and that a subpoena could not
compel him to attend and testify, be
came, being made a coneapondent
he waa protected by the clause of the
law which makes it impossible to aek
an Incriminating question unless the
witness waa a voluntary one. Tue
case was then given to the jury and
Alter a short absence they returned
a report that they ceuld not agree
upon a verdio:. Tbe disagreement of
tbe jury wa not final. They again re
tired to reconsider the case, and re
turned at 10 o'clock with a verdict
They found that Lord Colin Campbell
had not committed adultery; that
Lady Coi n hrd not committed adul
tery wi'h any of the corespondents.
The jury added a rider that the con-
dot of Gen. Batter waa unworthy of a
gentleman and an officer, and had
ranaed the only difficulty which the
Jory experienced in reaching a decis
ion, tne announcement ol tne ver
dict wta received with applause.
Wa Caalloa All Atatwat Theaa.
The nrn-rcdented sncoeas and
merit of Ely's Cream Balm a real
cure for catarrh, hay lever and cold in
head baa induced maay adventurers
to place catrrh medicines bearing
some resemblance in appearance,
stvle or name upon tha market in or
der to trade upon the reputation of
Ely's Cream Balm. Don t be deceived.
Buy only Eij's Cream Balm. Many
In your immediata locality will testify
in highest commendation of it A
particles Is applied into each nostril;
ao pain ; agrwahi tr nae. fiice Wic,
R. K UPFERSCIIBIIDT
IMPORTIR AHD DIALIR I
Qaua, AniiuuniUua, rutnuig Jackie
ana MMirinmpna' Hnppuea.
WitOLKHALB AND RKTAIL-,
fl'Jl MaIm hi Muat HMMuhU. TMM1
MaBUlaetorlea nj Htptlrtna (nm a
epaoimtj. iftraMtoiooa. jtiaupriuiut
TT b a
The most ronderful Tain-Curer tbe world lias ever
known. Its effects are instantaneous.
Children Cry for
b. D. MULLINS. of lata J. S. Sodwln k Co. JAB. Y0N8B, lata of J. W. Caldwatl A
MTJLLINS & YONGE,
Cotton Factors &Commission Merchants
No. 1 Howard'a Row, Cor. Front and Union. Memphis.
imm m. Baiuvaak.
2L. Gk2DSSr 5 CS
T7kleaale Grocer , Cottn lMtorfl
Ant Commissi in HarctiuU,
233 234 Fftmt
mrwKza AJSAiie ass AKFnanaws.
BY. L W. KAIVbTT AntaM kia wfcola Urn. u tka wtj klat tit ! af ail Oataaa
la . r. OftMR V tnhnqn wMMaM ttrauft.
w 3 K St 1 s H s. g
(MWCKNNOBS TO HEACHAM fc HORTOKI
Old Stand, No. 0 Union St., Memphis.
W. A. GAGE & CO.
No. SOO Front Street. : Mewsphiav Toma
SUGGS & PETTIT
GROCERS, mm FACTORS
And Commission r.larchants,
200 ami 2G2 Front
(teltoa Factors, rliolesalo Grccsnv
17. 11 Uavlon fitroet.
W Yl' fJV
Cotton Factors, Wholesale Grcccit,
25fo, SOO Froatt alreet. i Mcmphia, Texut
To Planters, Merchants & Ginners
nL. ...... . . .Kwiifli. t n w. mn finttnii huomu Duitr. Dim, and H.kTV. Bt tha uaaol
Toanamilalllniprov.d and:Valu.:of:CottonUnoraa.d.MJtaohln.a toraal.:by
THE LIVJERMORE FOUNDRY fc:MACOINE! CO.
(Ml o 171 Alnm wart'i-. iriewwui, hm
UEOlESMiS LIQDOIl DEALS2S,
Vmm. 78 AND ttO FROKT STREET. Uisjb "
P. S. AL8TOS.
ALSTON, MUMY & CO.
And Commission Mert hanla-Hay, Corn. Oats, Bran, Chop Feed, Oil-JIeal,
l.lnie. Comoiit. l'laster, Uuilitlog and Fire Brick, Ltc.
Cor. Front and Union, 1
DECKMBEK 21, 1886.
BE. A. anawaa.
Nt.. Memphis. Tenn.
: x Jeraphi Term,
J01IN E. RASDLE ft CO., PROPR'S,
Qfi ftAaT.ar.n. Rt MAmnlili Tnm'
;vFOUNDEHS & MACHINISTS,
- 4 u ft aUI rWf aavaava svaj un ww auavM-avKvaj
Itradlord Corn and Wheat Mill
Cotton Press, Cotton UIdh,
MhaaiuK, Pulleys, lute
NPECIAL NOTICB Wa'ara prpar.d to 811 ordan
on t h,r' BOtio., far th. o.lanrUJ Medarl Pt
nniihi. . . ... Rnll.r. W. urn la itoak oval
Two Hundrod Aisortad 6iei.
arsand tor u.iaioan. ana rrioa-im.
i o Go
B. H. MACBT
Howard's Row, Memphis.
JSP. B. TOOT. I. L. at 90WAH.'k 1 . J. B. M0TI8EI. . W. . PATTiaOH.
f oof, Siclowan Co.
Vholesale Grocers and Cotton Factors
And,' Dealers In Leree and Railroad Supplies,
lffo.'174 Front Srewt-..- MeTnpniaj.TennewaiMa
VH. OBAN, Prti't. I JAMES REILLT, VloPru't. I JOHN LILLY, 6.o'j and Traaa.
DBAM-LULT COFFEE &SPICECB.
Coffee Roasters, Spice Grinders,
Importers and Wholeaala Dealers In;
Ti.rio.e 205 Main Street, Lee Block, Memphis.
Wra Rean. John Lilly. If. davln. Janaea R.IIIV. W. II. Dean.
NO. 7 MADISON STREET.
PAID tTT CAPITAL, t I I l l t $100,00
Intereat Fcalcl. on Depoaiitn.
OPKB ATTJKDATS VBI1I1, 7 O'CLOCK P.M.
M. II. KATZENBERGEB, Pre8TdenU T. KATZENBER6ER. Cashier.
NAPOLEON HILL, JOHN A. DKNIB,
W. II. 0ARROI-L, J. W. HOHOKR,
W. B. 6ALBBEATH & GO.
75 STREET, BOSTON, MASS.
Cash Advances on Conslsnments.
im K. allSUWO, PraVt. J. U. OOOOBAK, TioPrMn. C H. K1I3C, CcsUeS
9AP0LK0N HILL, MICHAEL SAVIN, .t'.ftvHA,ryy,a
S0UI8 HANAUER. THOMAS BOYLR rPAVip P. HADDKN.
CAZARUS LEVY. " JOHN W. COCHKAN, WlJiiHS
ANDREW RENKERT, SOL COLEMAN, EY&wViMifl'
I AMES 8. K0BIN80N. HAKDWItt PERKS.
arDepoilU raoatvai ia lama ol 91 and npward, and lnUr.it aUowad oa lam. BamH
aarW.Ubu'"aBd sell looal Inveitin.nt Bondf and BoomrlMoa ran.rallr. pav taxM, aot as
trnitMa, and, In (.nual, axaonte any Ananoial boiinua raqnlrina a aafe and raiponilUa
aarf. Inn. drafta, In naito ault pnrjhaMri, op all parti .of Bnrope.
aarWahaveaoommodioai Vaaltfor th d.poiit of valaabl, whioh la at. tha atrvioa m
tU ouumwi, (ran vnari, mm
D. P. ILADDEJf, President. EWD. GOLDSMITH, YlM-Presldeat ,
JAMKN HATHAN. Cannier.
KELLY. nOPEIl & BEILLY,
Or ocers & Cotton Factors,
Mm. Sa UAla Street, GavroM Block.
FADER. FRANK & CO.
Coil Fiic oi
81 Front Si reel. Oppowtternatom none.
1. H. K8II8.
23 IJ.IESott3 gSs C?0
(BCGCBMBOBal TO BbTTKB, AtOAJI Ci
Kas. fl 1-2 and 13 Unlaw
84 aol JIG flfadlson
M. 0. PEARCH.
, lk. TROWDRC ;
Mlav " mK aW mWWi mW). nW'VWra. PVM rBn Wv
EtL C FB ARGB '& Co
Cotton Factors & Commission Merch'ts,
;No. 280 FUONTJSTREET1 MEMPHJ8. TENN.
rmttmm wwa.w .o. aa ..a an rtn wwi.
tATCXWI I1LL, PrealdeaU . 1
A . m
; mmm av sniui rasa abb aunn aW7w.., ,
A CARTER OF A C1LU0K1SLLO3 FUU PtO CTHa
Cotton Factors and Commissiou Merchanta,
Ko. 314 Frcnt Street, Corner ot Monroe, Memphis, Tenn,
A. rUHKH, J. a. UIBUUB.
T. F. TOBIIT. A.B.MEYBRfl.
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W. S. llaC2
HI & CO