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MP HIS 4 MEMPHIS, TENN.,' SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 15, IS 74,. VOX, 34 NO 279 ESTABLISHED 184:0. AIL x Tni: pressure upon our columns to day, has oompelled us to lay over for publleatioB on Tuesday next the pro ceedings of the last day of the Grand Lodge of Free-Masons of Tennessee, tbe Lodge of Sorrow, and the visit of the Masonic Grand Lodge to Mrs. PreeMeHt Polk. Oveb thirty thousand people wit- nested the creat runniac race at the Bydistrictfalr;grourid3,8au Francisco, yssterday. -The "contest was mainly be tween Katie Pease and Thad. Btevens, the former winning in two straight heats: time. 7:43. 7:36. The friends o' Thad; Steveoe were greatly disap pointed. After the first heat Alpha was withdrawn, lame. It was reported that Stevens was also lame at the close of the second heat. The race was the most uzcUlBe ever witnessed there. Joe Dan ish was distanced In the last heat. GRANT. TMTresldint Speaks at last, end Glres What he-Sellercs to be the Causes fr tfco Recent Badlcal Defeats. He Ignores the Resentment or the Peo ple, and Fastens the Defeat of the Bepublican Party on his . Follower?, whom he Snubs. He wUl Bt Countenance Legislation to Embirrass the Democratic Sfajoritj Jm,avor nd dtUot Mermen of the - jelly, who shall thereupon proceed to of the Forty-fourth Congress. mm the New York World. Wabhtnoton, November 11. The Prmktent took occasion to-day, in con vereatioB with a personal friend, who has permission to make them public, to express his opinions of several reports relating U his views on the recent elec tions, the causes of the defeat, etc, and :ue coarse of the Bepublican party in tbe immediate future. They are authcn 1 ic. He first observed that the assertion rhat be and bis cabinet would attend a confereoce of Republican senators and representatives was entirely unauthor ized. Heseeeno necessity foraconference a far as be is concerned. Of course the action Uit the Republican congressmen may see lit to take in view of the results of the reseat elections is a matter of lueir own concern, but that he will co operate with them in their proposed . :etiQg ia entirely without foundation. j epeaktuf: of tee elections, the 'reMet)t said that he did not con sider the Democratic victory as :y anv means permanent, though ie thought that any indiscreet state ment or measures on the part of the Re publicans might render it so. He looks iron the reeults of hwt week as brought a wot mainly by local causes, suehas the diMatkfac&Hi of Republican voters with their candidate: there were some nom inated who baa been associated with mMtres odious to the people, and po litical oombinations twd been formed whieh were objectionable. Heindicated a decided aversion to tbe political rings which bad been formed in various States. Tuese run?, for some years past, had oeen run iu interests which the people would no longer submit to. and having iled to secure redress inside their own lMty they sought it outside or remained V&etive. The President remarked that .iie people had now arrived at that de tztm of intelligence which enabled them n rftwviminate between richt and wrong iu pctittes, and that party leaders were held to aBfeateraccauntabilitythan was ih mm bat a few years ago. In this view of the ease he thought that the ie vuit. in Hrtme instances were quite natu mi anted &9 a popular rebuke, and in the .! it will leave the political atmos- i.i.MwIirishter and purer. He said that '.uere always bad been two parties in the XHintrv, aud doubtless always would be; that oe 'V'as a check upon the other, aud onenea' to the p-ople a prompt nieaus c redress. He hoped that they would slw xys avaLl themselves of the privilege is the sweat way to preserve the govem Rim 1 degenerating into a mere rartv nivWk6 regardlets of principle. "t.pi. Vnt thoujihtthat the stagna tion of buhe bad.lD a measnre created u 8( int of dt vouma wnion wun . .'v.. ji j. ntjv'e of the Republican party. The won.W crusade in Ohio and Indiana and oilier eLoilar movemento had also drawn .a large number of per- ........ ..n.-.t t. lnteresui nway. JUe tuiuke thatwlth wirdomand discretion , .. . .i.. Rniiblic&ns the lost T.jiBd mvliBret.lDU. In regard to ppointmente on . W.ccround of pouu Al exirdjeiicy, wtanlD8;,,,e iMamr of polit Iciaas, the President r...u .!.. iioaof the civil ser- vir. H belUvt b that Ihe advantages 1 aimed by party leaders to be derived from a free use of the patrousge of the , .Miaunl .n TOTV tnUQll OVerCStl- matod. He thinks that principles i-booM be superior to office-holding; tnai 11 v? not sound 1 toliey, in view of the fHManmr nf tlio v cvernmeBt service, to Sippefterpreote on ny other grounds t una fitaew for the osition. Whatever may be tbe action if the proposed Re ..MiMn nnrntno.i. it is now certain i.t nn tmbovaIs wl.M be made to fcimply uiv th clamor of politicians. At . fift same tine it mar Ve stated that tbe President is willing U do what may seem best for tbe inlateets of the patty, f not iu conflict with bin settled cwuvie . . r L.i. hui. in th f&Uhful admin- ! ration of tbe g.ovemment. The l:reidect expressed tlio hope that the T rooeedinn of tbe ct m!og eeeslon i oovgnm wohW not be iofloeBeed by the ,it Democratic vieto(.-ies, but that legls lA'Jon iwiW be oairied on as if no , bange had taken plwie in the prospect ive uolttieal stetus of congress, and as if the coming hoamr of representatives vera to bave a ItopuiMioan uibjuijij. Any attewpt by rugislatiou to em Ikiraw the inoowiofr msjoHty in the (. .nuhKthlnfcgwauUI be unwise. The u uut (min We that certain mem i ,r. nf th. enbinet had tendered their fsigaHotm a few days age, or that there are any disagreemeuto in the cabinet, is f-aUrely without foundation. Isot only .l.m perfect harmooy prevail, but on muni nrineiiilfla of policy and ad- tuitetration there are no difference of opinion. In matters or aeisii oi me .rlhui executive departments tlie lieu exerebw tbe control always ac ordedtbem. The Presideot further re marked that in the matter of finance he wa now more positive than ever that the true polley of the government was tbe restoration of specie payments at tae earliest practicable moment. He re muLitd Uiat at tbe last session of cob- -reea he vetoed the inflation bill for the reason tbat such action would be suict iai to tbe best interests of the country, qlsa. that tbe people who, at tb9 time V fh loeetincof ooDftress, were expe- rieneag the depression of business uctdeut; t the panic, might have time i .w n-HaMttQ after the first burst ..r arHi cas over, and that mem i npn.ui utjebt have further op- njrttuuty t better uude0d the wtohes of their eoastiUieotB. Blnce tufl sdjourn- t MMicrat the President baa bjeii .. ! of the wist ee of the people of every pwrt of the couutry, and, from communteatlons through the depart- Kia nwn observation, and the Se? prints, he feels more confidence thanever In the financial policy st staUU, It 19 more uau uuj- .i,ix,t Tviii recommend in his Z .. nMnl.rM thataome legisia' tio bVhad on this important subject . o,,f th President had surreudere4i his posltfon Pf the financial f'Xfl, and nrnv favored infl&Uon, 2rTbbi own authority U thoeiow . rrt. The President will not Zxavmee the writing of his mes iicc 9f7X.v T? has not vet ra- KORTRECHT INTERVIEWED. TVfaathe bassto Say In Kegard to Ihe School-Tax Question A Strong Light upon It. How Much Money and Bonds the Schools hsTe. Kecelred from the City The Schools Must be Pali?. A Careful and Candid Statement of Fatts that Hone will Gainsay, from tbe President of the School Board. The following interview with Sir. Kortrecht,Preeident of theschool board, will be read with interest by all of our citizens, and going, as it does, to the verv marrow of the controversy will convince every candid and fair-minded man that the school tax is legal, and must be paid: Reporter Mr. Kortrecht, my visit is to interview you, as president of the board of education of the city of Mem phis, relative to the funds, etc., placed in possession of said board. The inter view with the city-attorney on Thurs day in regard to school matters, pub- iisnea in yesieraays appeal, nas caused some comment, and in view of the fact that some are disposed to inter pret it amiss, I came to seek an inter view wim you upon me subject. President Kortrecht I will cheerfully give you any information that I may have upou the subject of the city schools. The charter provides that the board of education shall annually, in the month of December, make an estimate of the expenses of the city schools for the ensuing year and report the same to the levy a tax upon such properly as is taxed for other citypurposes sufficient to cover sucn expense, witnin tiieiimit, however, that the amount called for shall not ex ceed ten dollars for every child in the city between the ages of six and twenty years. This is the general fund for the annual support of the schools. The building fund, the charter provides. shall not exceed the sum of fifty thou sand dollars per annum for the term of ten years from the fourteenth of Janu ary, lbbo. niaKing live hundred thou sand dollars in all. This building fund the tcbool charter requires the mayor and board of aldermen to provide on the requisition oi tne ooaru or education, but leaves it to the discretion of the mayor and board of aldermen to raise the annual requisitions for the building fund either by taxation or by an annual Issue of city bonds. Reporter What is the nature of the sums that have been annually appropri- ted by the city council to the board of education? President Kortrecht The charter of the Memphis city schools, passed by the legislature January 17, lb69, provides two funds for the benefit of theschools one a general fund lor the annual sup port of the schools, and the other a ouuuing mnu to purcnase iota anu erect buildings to be occupied by the schools. Reporter now nas tne board of mayor and aldermen complied with these requirements of theschool charter in furnisning funds for the schools.' Ans wer 1 or the first fout years, until December 1S72, the collections from taxes levied for the general fund weie sufficient to keep up tbe schools. Dur ing tbe same four years tbe oity met tlie requisitions lor building fund not iu money, but by an annual issue of fifty thousand collars in oity bonds, worth on an average about fifty cents on tbe dollar. Reporter How were the bonds then issued disposed of by the board of edu cation? Answer In 1S70 or lbil thirty thou sand dollars of tbe first issue were used to pay for the lot on which the Maiket street school building stands. The re- remainder were in part sold from time to time, and in part pieaged as security for loans or money, xnus tne money was raised to purchase the lots and erect the building for the Market street. Pea- body and Clay street schools, and the other lots and school buildings now owned and in use for tbe city schools. Reporter To wnat extent has the mayor and city council furnished these funds to the schools for the years 1873 4? Answer J?orit53, tuey levied a tax for both general fund and buildlnir fund of barely the amount the school board called for and needea to pay teachers and pay current expenses of the schools. The school board managed, by the closest economy and by reducing the salaries of teachers, not only to carry the schools through tne year, but also as nodenmte buuuingiund was furnished for that year, they succeeded from the taxes collected, in carrying the schools through tbe year, and also saving fifteen tuousanu collars, wnicn was transferred to the building fund, and with it erected and paid lor tbe Clay-street school b illd- ing,with its eight fine schoolrooms, now In use by the colored schools. - Reporter How have the schools been provided for the present year. 1S74? Answer As to the general fund, the school census taken In 1673 showed tbe children in the city to number, my recollection Is, between thirteen and fourteen thousand. The exact number could be obtained from Mr. Games, the secretary of the board. Without them I cannot be exact, but my recollection is pretty good. On this scholastic popula tion oi nearly tourieen mousanu cuu dren the scjooI baard made Its esti mates, and found it would take about ninety thousand dollars to carry the schools thri ugh the year, and called on tne mayor ana geneiai council to levy a tax of that amount for ihe support of imn.iivuis. Aula, luncau ui vciug wo school charter limit of ten dollars per Iktfiuilinnla I HI . I Hr t rn il n , I .. n child r tne sotiotasuc population, was lew tha.i seven dollars per child. The mayor and goneral council, Instead of levying the tax called for, only levied a tax for tne eenoou wntcn wouiu yield, if all were cojiecteu, aooui sixty tnousand dollars. The tax levied, instead of being ten dollars per child, the amount author ized bv theschool charter, or seven dol lars per child, the amount called for by the school board, is in fact leas than five dollars per child ot tne scuoiasuc popu latlon of the citvin 1S7S. Reporter How has me Dunamg-iuna for theschools for 1874 been provided for? Answer-None whatever has been provided. In tbe early part of the year the school board called on the mayor and goneral council to provide for rais ing eighty-five thousand dollars for the building-fund for the schools, thirty-five thousand dollars to make good for the deficiency for 1873, and fifty thousand dollars tbe amount due for 1874; but none whatever has been provided for or naid. The oiesent administration of ihe city, instead of providing a building- tuna fur tne scnoois, as requirea ny me school charter, have repudiated and dis credited tbe one hundred and fifty thou sand dollars city bonds issued to tbe building-fund of the schools for 1870, 1871 anu lbi. iiiey publicly deny the validity of these bonds, and thus far fail and refuse to furnish any building-fund lor tne ecnoois wnatever. Reporter Is theschool board now in debt, or what Is its condition? Auswtr rne generatiuna lor tne sup port of the schools owes the teachers and pmnloves their salaries for the month of October Just past, and some few bills for fuel, repairs, etc., auogeuier unuer soven thousand uouars. wjiu uvw irum one- fourth to one-half money on hand to pay them. We hope by the close of this mouth to have money enough to pay the October salaries in full. The school board has borrowed money from time to time to pay for the erection of school buildings, pledging the city bondslssued on tlie building fund account to secure such loans. It now owes between thUty-flve and forty thousand dollars of euoa loans, principally coniracieu several years ago a building the Market street aud Peabody schoolhouses. Reporter What rate of Interest does the Bcbooi coara pay xor mese loans Annwrr For most of it ten Per cent, per annum. In one or two cases as high i tn-ptvo nar oent.. ot ona nsr cent, per i month is paid, bat these are exceptional, The board has generally been able to borrow all it desired at ten per cent per annum. Above twelve per cent, per annum has never been paid, or agreed to be paid, for the use of money, to the w nf rov recollection and belief, dur ing the four years I have been iu tbe school board. Reporter Are the schools conducted with economy and prudence? Answer STes: with economy amount ing almost to niggardliness. Teachers' salaries are cut down to barely enough to pay living expenses. The salaries are the chief expenses of the schools, and nothing justifies the low rates now paid but the stringency of the times. I feel confident that no schools in the United States are conducted with a more rigid economy. One of my principal reasons for staying in the board is to know that they are conducted with economy. But an examination of the books aud ac counts of Mr. Carnes, the secretary of me board, at nis otllce in Odd .fellows' hall, will, I think, aastain all I say. If further information is desired, I recom mend that he be interviewed. Reporter What is your opinion of the law questions raised about tbe validity of the school charter, and the legality of the taxes levied for the schools? Answer I have not investigated the legal questions involved, but able coun sel have undertaken to represent the in terests of the schools in all the suits brought and questions raised. They ex press confidence that the school charter is in full force unrepealed, and that the school tax must be paid. I concur with them in their views, believing the reasons they assign sound and in accord ance with the law. PERSONAL. Dr. R. B. Maury, after a soiour i of several weeks in Jew xotk. and oilier eastern cities, returned home yesterday. Mr. Sheldon Collins, the well- known printer's ink manufacturer of New York city, Is in town and stopping at tne .f caocay. Mr. Joseph Brooks, treasurer of the Memphis Theater, leaves to-doy for jjouisviue. we nope nis visit win De pleasant and interesting. Dr. H. E. T. Manning, of the Wei- don fN. C.) Jioanoke 2?ews, returned yesterday from a short visit to Little Rock, aud will remain several days in our city. Mr. R. Chameerlaine, of the firm of R. & H. Chamberlaine, the well- Known dealers in oysters at JNorroiK, Virginia, is in the city in the interest of his house. Judge J. E. Temple and Miss Fan nie Moore, of Fayette county, were united in marriage last Thursday. Tbe judge and his bride have our earnest wishes for tneir future welfare and nap- piness. The county court has placed Mr. Daniel O'Donnell in charge of the en gine at the jail and Overton hotel build ing. He is a good engineer, and will discharge the duties of his position with promptness and skill. Mr. Richard Chambers, of Norfolk, Virginia, a gentleman who, with many others, proved himself a good friend of Memphis during the yellow-fever, is m the city, and we hope will receive atten tion from our citizens generally as well as his friends. Mr. Ed. Adams, the artist whd has given so much pleasure to the citizens of Memphis, leaves for Nashville to day. We commend him to the kind consideration of the press of the State capital as a true gentleman, a prince among good fellows, genial, agreeable. and in ail respects tne man oi tne worm always true to his art. "May his shadow never grow less." LETTERS FROM. THE PEOPLE. Testimony for Mrs. Sillier. Editors Appkax Since you have published the card denouncing Mrs. Miller as a juggler, please publish this, which defends her. It is from residents of Louisiana, Missouri, spiritualist. A CARD. We the undersigned, citizens of Louis iana, Missouri, being requested to be present at the house ot Mr. Degroadt to witness and give testimony to what we mignt see at a Beanie to be given Dy Mrs. Miller, on tbe night following the above attempted exposure at Courthall, and to use in every precaution to guard against fraud or jugglery, we did bo. First, the medium presented herself, was seated in a cabinet, her wrists crossed each other and securely tied with a strong cord; there was put in the cabinet, chairs, bells aud an accordion; the curtain being let fall, and in a very few seconds raised again. We found three iron rings on her arms and also a chair, all above the tie. The curtain being let fall and raited again frequently, and between letting down and rising various strange and, to us, unaccountable feats were performed, such as putting cnairs, as many as four at a time, on her arms. A gentleman's vest was pi't on front part behind aud buttoned, iron rings, etc., we examinlnc the tie each time. Now for another test: We procured a pair of dars-colored gioveii, put mem on ner hands, eewed them to her dress Bleeves, she being seated; her dress was sewed to tbe carpet on the noor, so mat sue couia not rise an inch from her seat. The cur tain was let fall and in a few seconds the accord eon was played, several bells rung, nn arm thrust out at the anperture wav ing a white handkerchief, all at one and the same time; and again the accordeon was thrust clear outside at fho aperture, in full view of all present, aud played with two beautiful white bands, the arms showing above the elbows. When we entered the cabinet we found the medium in a trance condition, but as se curely fastened as when at first, not a stitch amiss. JOHN DEGROADT, WM. ENGLISH, H. M. BUMMERS IS- M. UAKl'LETT, J. ALEXANDER. HAMUEuRICE, J. M. DEGUOADT, MRS. R. D X.G RO ADT, J. F. Peters & Co., No. -309 Main street, are opening a full stock of fash ionable hats, caps and furs. They offer these goods at very low figures, and will please ail wno traue wuu mem. FANCY TTOOL WORK. Ottoman's, Stool Covers, Slipper Pat terns, Canvaces and all the necessary embroidering materials, at Johnston & Nunn's, opposite Peabody hotel. If you wish the most fashionable hats for the lowest price", call at tbe new store of J. F. Peters & Co., No. 303 Main street, xney oner excellent goods at low prices. Attend Rotiertson'H Business College, The best hats in tbe city can be found a - . j. ! t rt i F ac me uewsiore ui j. r. reieras jo Vn QfKl A To 1 r or roar Th art ty a Ir a a specialty of fine silk hats, and guaran tee EauBI&uuuu iu iui uuaiuiucrB. ji. a- amine their stock. CAUD. Menken Brothers would inform the n Klin timt linvlnc nnirasred additional ealesmen they are better prepared to meet the great rush ror meir cneap goous, and wait on customers more promptly. Many packages of new goods will be openea uany. ausr mvuian. DB. T. P. TDaSEC, DENTIST, So. 33S JHaln Street, Corner of Union. D'Arcy's Den Is open. Hal d'opera C03tumes. 377 Main street. Grand openint of bovs' and chil dren's clothing, Monday, at 240 Main street. L. 51. DE4N & CO. L. M. Dean & Co.. of the Art Palace. No. S8I Main street, continue to receive new additions to their already large and well-assorted stock of wall-paper, win- uow-curiains, parior ornaments, calcim inlng, etc., at No. 381 Main street. Their trade Is enlarging eo rapidly, aud orders come in So constantly tbat this well-known firm Is compelled to add continually to their stock, which Is the largest, most varied, and best selected ever brought to this market. ?It them a sail. ANOTHER SHITH. IIU Initials are V. V. and his Immediate Contract Is to Oast A. II. Garland from the Gnbenlatorlil Chair of Arkansas. He Proclaims, but does not Want Blood shed In His The Governor JIoTes on His Works Promptly aud ileans Business. Price, of the Bepublican, Arrested, and the Constables Looking for Y. TT.and bis Secretary of State who are Son Est Etc. Little Rock, November 14. Quite a sensation was created this even ing by the Issuance of a proclamation from the Republican office, by V. V. Smith, late lientenant-governor under Baxter, declaring himself governor. The praclamation sets forth that during the absence of the lieutenant-governor, Elisha Baxter abandoned the office of governor and turned -the same over to one A. H. Garland. The abdication and abandonment of the executive office, the lieutenant-governor says, amounts to a partial or constructive re signation by Baxter at least; If tbat be not true, the office of governor is vacant, there being no legal occupant in posses sion of the governor's office. Under this state of circumstances the late lieutenant-governor says he assumes the duties of governor. He states that ho has ap plied to the Presidentto suppress domes tic insurrection, under the constitution of the United States, and that it is a matter for the President to determine who is governor; that he desires and will countenance no effort looking toward the use of force. The question can be settled peaceably, with out a resort to arms. If the President does not recognize him as governor, he will not attempt to oust Garland by force. If he should, then he will resort to arms. If either party feels aggrieved at the President's decision", he can ap peal to congress, which soon convenes. The attempt totclzaand the seizing of the legislative, executive and judicial offices of the State at this time, and un der the circumstances, is revolution; therefore he commands all persons claiming to derive political authority under the new constitution to desist from the exercise of all official authority un der it, and all personB that may have assumed to act under the authority cf said pretended constitution, whether executive, legislative or judicial, are commanded to relinquish the same to the persons entitled thereto under the coustitution of 1668, within five days. Such is the substance of tbe late Lieutenant-Governor Smith's proc lamation. This document appeared on the streets in the form of a Republican extra about three o'clock this evening. It is signed by V. V. Smith, governor of Arkansas, and Edward Wheeler, stcre tary of state. iSoon after its Issuance Governor Garland obtained from Judge Clcndenning, of the circuit court, under one of the State statutes, a warrant tot tbe arrest of Smith and Wheeler ami John G. Pric, the latter general mana ger of the Bepublican office, charged with conspiring to usurp certain offices. Price was arrested about dark, but the others have not been heard from. No body seems to know where Smith is. Public sentiment is all one way, in favor of Garland. This matter is entirely out side of tbe old Baxter-Brooks contro versy. Rut little importance is attached to it here, and every person connected with the matter will be promptly arrested and tried uuder the statute referred to. The congressional investi gating committee will leave here on Monday. second dispatch. Little Rock, October 14. After the arrest of John G. Price, of the Eepubli can, for tbo printing and distributing of V. V. Smith's proclamation, tbe sheriff" searched the city rorbmtm and wneeler, but could find neither. Price was re leased on six thousand dollars bail. The statehouse to-night is guarded by armed men. BEHGJIAJi'S BERLIN' WOOLS. Balmoral Yarns. Germantown Yarns, and the ordinary qualities of Knitting Yarns in all colors,ut Johnston & Nunn's, opposite reaoouy notei. D'Arcy's Den is open. Pads and tights. JOHNSTON & VANCE. Johnston & Vance, at No. 305 Main street, under the Peabody hotel, are acknowledged to be the most popular clothiers in Memphis. This is saying a great deal, but nevermeiess it is true, llieir trade is quite extensive, and is dally on the increase, because tney are not only clever and obliging gentlemen, but sell first-class goods lower than any. other house in Memphis. Their new line of fall and winter overcoats com prises the best and most fashionable goods, and are offered at greatly re duced prices. They have a countless variety of overcoats, including the As trachan beaver, and owing to the unusu ally large stock on hand, due to tbe con tinued warm weather, these goods will be sold very low. Besides overcoats, they also have an extensive stock of gentlemen's, youths' aud boys' clothing, furnishing goods, shirts of the best mate, etc., which they ofl'er very low. Give this firm a call, and we are suro that you will be suited iu Uie goods aud more than pleased with the very low prices. D'Arcy's Den is open. Coetumes for the ball. GAGE & FISUER. Among the reliable and energetic business firms of Memphis is that of Gage & Fisher, of No. 300 Front street. No gentlemen in Memphis are more es teemed and more highly respected than the members of this firm, Messrs. W. A. Gage and C. G. Fisher, who. we are glad to know, are doing a big business. They fully deserve their liberal patron age and will continue to enjoy the same, for they are honest, prompt and fair in every dealinjr. joiixstox a- xirxx. Iho Great Toy, Fancy Chins, Willow ware and Toy Home of HempliI Children's Wheeled Good. We invite the attention of our readers to the great firm of Johnston & Nunn, wholesale and retail dealers in toys, chil dren's wheeled goods, fancy china-ware, willow-ware, etc., at No. 310 Main street, opposite the Peabody hotel. They have just received and otter for sale to tbe trade, the largest and best assorted stock of these goods ever brought to the south ern market. Their stock is indeed worth seeing, and a visit to their establishment i. nirin tn tha nlpMitrA nnil nmiispmfiiit 43 I. ft, fcv vuv derived from au examination of some great museum, in whicn are exuioiteu tbe wonderful productions of inventive Bkill. Their stock comprises all the novelties Introduced this season in me chanical and other toys, and Is, perhaps, the most complete assortment this side of New York. Persons who wish such goods for Christmas, should by all means visit this house. The trade especially will be pleased and suited In quality and variety and price. Buying as they do, at very close figures direct from the great manufacturers, they oner superior in- rn n-linlpOHlfl buvfers. Wo commend Johnson & Nunn to the trade and the public, feeling assured that they will continue to give that satisfaction: whloh lias always characterized their falr.r)aallnir RTiA WOU ICT them lUCtl 8 I big traae. THE BEST STYLES ! ' THE LOWEST PRICES! rem NnceMS oi our aillllnory irail Fnncy OmhU Knits. Novelties daily received as they ap pear in the eastern markets, at - MR3. KREMER'S. We ofl'er this week still further in-, du.-ementa in Felt Hats, being jnit In receipt of an Immense and varied as sortment of tbe -latest and nobbiest styles, at bargains unequalled. Feathers. AH the new designs and shades, in ostrich and fancy feathers. Largest assortment and lowest prices in the city. Orir latest importation of Paris Pattern Hats just opened. Also, just received, twenty dozen late style trimmed Hats, from $1 to $3 each. A large line of Coral Jewelry, at ex tremely low prices. Evening Flowers, evening Fans just received. New styles Jet PassementeriestEringe3, Ornaments and Buttons. Beaver, velvet and cloth English walking Jackets; lovely styles and es pecially inviting prices this week. J1H9. IICEHKR, 233 Jlalu street. LEUBBIE BEOS. Offer rjlenUlcl Bargains Hie Coming MVetU. Everything Warranted as Advertised. PARIS MILLINERY. Beautiful pattern hats. 52 50 to $4 50; misses' stylish hats, 51 50 to 3; fine children's hats, $1 to $1 50, In velvet French felt, trimmed in lashionable style with the finest silk velvet, elegant silks and ribbons. Untrimmed hats in great variety. French felts, 60c to $150; silk velvets, SI 25 to 2 50, in all desira- i t t mi t lit.. nl uie colors, j. riiuuiiug buhm, ijw uu FRENCH FLOWERS. utopW in thft citv. Klerant sprays and wreaths for hair and dress wear;. BEAUTIFUL BRIDAL FLOWERS. KEU1JKIE II BOS. O.'lrich plumes, new stock: long feather, whole plumes, 75c to 52; os trich tips, 23c, 35o and 50c, all colors to match; long vulture plumes, SI, fl 25. .RIBBONS ! RIBBONS! RIBBONS! All silk cros srain, 10c, 12ic, 15c: all Silk sash gros grain, 40 to 70c. HAT FRAMES! ORNAMENTS ! Largest assortment in the city. Our low prices .cannot be equalled. Our im mensefltoqkxcannot fail to suit everyone. LEUBBIE BROS.' GREAT SALE OF SHAWLS. SHAWLS! shawls! shawls! Large stock Just received from bank rupt auction, ijarge aouoie-suawis, i, SI 25; reversible striped Ottoman, SI 60, SI 75; beautiful heavy Ottoman, S2 50, S3 50: eleeant French wool. S4 to $6, very choice, patterns, and worth double the price. LEUBKIE 11 BOS. cloaks! cloaks! cloaks! ' Very large assortment in French bea ver, sealskin, etc., at $3 75 to $25; sell- lug very rapiaiy, ana Desi Bargains oi- ieretun me city, upera iiannei oat-no. 65u, 75c, SI, $1 50. Ladles', misses', and children's elegantly braided and richly irirameu nooas, imams- uusmi cii;., Ifrnnnh morinn. satin trimmed. Lare- eat assortment and lowest prices la the -. rt, . . 1 . .1 .. .1 .. .. ..I., . . city, eieveiess sacas, ueaueu oum, elegant styles and very cheap. ItKUBRlE BRUM. CORSETS 1 CORSETS! CORSETS ! Good corsets, 40c; fine corsets, 75c to S1- mhTnidrl. 51 J5toS2. Best COOdS .for the price ever before ottered. SHOE3! SHOES! SHOES' Well selected stock of ladies', misses' and children's; best quality and make; ten per cent. Deiow cost. LEU11BIE llltOS. KID GLOVES! KID GLOVES! Assortment again full, and prices still lower. One-button, 35c; two-button, 50e to 75o : three-button. 80c to $1. Best quality, all colors. Our specialty. Un dre3scd Kid, two-fcuuon, soc LKC11RIE BltOS. FRENCH SILK NECKWEAR. Grandest assortment of ladies' dress and evening ties, 15c, 20c, 30c, 40c, 50c. Tllnh Mnfo,l nnd pmbroidered ties and scarfs very low. Cachemere brocho scarfs, 40c. LEUEKIE BROS. "U.iOilod I'll too lflrt trt3.. llAAllfM Pimps. 10c, 15e, 25o; rich lieaded belts, 75cf rich fringed beaded belts, SI 25 to S2; beaded collarettes, SI 25 to $2. Beaded belting, silk and elastic velvet belting in great variety, and cheaper than elsewhere. Constant receipt of new novelties compel us, lor want oi room, io oi goods at half the price charged in other nouses. LEUBBIE BROS., 220 and 32a Mala Btreer. D'Arcy's Dkn is open. "Wigs and whiskers. J. F. Peters & Co., have just opened a fashionable hat store at No. 309 Main street, where the most popular styles can be found. Peters & Co. will eell at the lowest possible rates. The Little Rock Gazette, of Thursday, says: "A noble case of generosity on the parVof Major George Gibson, a United States paymaster, was witnessed by a Gazette reporter (although unseen by Major Gibson), at the Union depot, yes terday. After conversing with a desti tute white man, the father of several children, a few moments, he drew from his pocket a twenty-dollar greenback, which, without ostentation, he presented to the man. Indeed, it was a pure action of the heart" J. F, PETKB3 5c Co. have opened a new hat store at 309 Main street, under the Peabody hotel. They keep all the latest styles, and offer them cheap. Give them ,a call. From the number of workmen being dlsoharged from eastern factories and workshops, it seems that the enforce, ment act 1 being violated liy the other Ids a few. Religious services. Court Street Cumberland Pres- svtebiak Cucacrc Services at 11 sum. St. Mary's Cathedral. Morning services at 11 a.m.; evening BerTlea at 7:30. Rev. Alfred Todbanter emulating. Georgia Street M. E. Church. i Rov. A. H. Thorns). V. KM will preach &t 7 pju. Central Methodist Church. ivloslng services of Uie Conference year at 11 ajn anu . :m p.m. oy rav. b. aiaxer, jj. it. Saffarans Street M. E. Church He v. W. W.-SoqU will preach at 11 turn, and Bev. 8. B. Stirratftrtf-pn. Grace (Episcopal) Church. Ser-1 vice? at II un.aDd7Un.rn. Rev. Jan. Car- mlciiael, rector. Seats Iree. St. Lazarus (Episcopal) Church. services at 11 aja. and 7 SO Dm. Rector. Hev. Charles Stewart. ; Hernando Street Methodist CHrECH Services at 11a.m. and at 7 -JO p.m. Rev. L. D. Jialllnn, pastor. Alabama Street Presbyterian CUV&CU. Corner of Al ibama itmt and Jones' avenue Services at 11 ajn., and 7:2u pjn. Church of the Good Shepherd Rev.T.C. Tapper, Rector. Services at 10-M' ft.m., aid 7 -.30 p.m. Htmday-Rchool, 9 a.in. i Calvary (Episcopal) Church. This church will be- opn lor divine service at ii u.ui. hiiu .ixf pan. ur. v nue, rector. Swedish Lutheran Congregation Waldran Block-tieimon. by Rev. II. Sieck, at I pjn. First Methodist Church. Di vine services at lla.m by tbe pastor, and at 7:15 by Bev. J. C. Hook. Sabbath-school at Central Baptist Church. Servi ces at 11 a.m. by Rev. A. P. Graves, and at 3 pjn. mass-meeting. Sanday-schooL at 9 ajn. First Presbyterian Churoh Corner of Third and Ponl ir tlrerti. Pp-v1rs nf. 11 a.m. and 7 pm. Imjianuel Church Beale street. Worshipping at .lou Hall. Services by Rev. Dr. Q. White at $ djii. The pnlnrml nonnla are earnestly In vlteu to attend. St. JonN's M. E. Church Corner Vance and Lauderdale Street. S. L. Chandler, pastor. Service at 11 aam and 7:30 p.m. San-day-school at 3 p.m. First Baptist Church Second street, bzticeen Adams and Washington. Vex- vices at ii sun. oy me pasior, anu at 7:13 oy Rev. A.P.Graves. Sunday-school at 9a.m. Third Cumberland Presbyterian CncacH Corner Jurth and Loonry striets, vneisea services at iu au ajn., ana 72v p.m, Rey. L. C. Taylor, pastor. Sixth-Street M. E. Church Cor ner o Sixth and Jackson streets, iyrt Pickering uev- wm. Qummoa, pasior. services 7 :jtj pjn. Sabbath-school 10 a.m. Linden Street Christian Church Communion service at 10 a), aaa; preaching bv David Walk at 11:15 a.m. and 730 dju. Sunday-school at & am. OBITUAItY. II. I. Field. Deoarted this life at MempuK November 11th," aged thirty-one yearatB. 1 Field, one lmown to all his acquaintances .i- it kind and generocs friend and pleasant .npanion. (inlcK to respond with open-nan Jm generosity to any appeal for assistance. None Knew tbe experience of the pain of refusal who asked "Tip' lor help. Filling high pcwlttcmaof trust and eonndence in commercial and river pur suits, bis unblemished record stands a noon ment of pralro to his integrity, fidelity and capacity. With patient resignation he bore ills sunenn?, anu quieuy passea away as one who wear 11 v slept, badly do we miss the harpy faee aad cheerful voice of him who contributed so much to onr pleasure who was ever welcome to our circles, none of which were complete without his genial presence. To his borrowing family -e add our neaitfelt sympathy In this tbelr bereavement, and earnestly hope He who iloeib all for tbe best may neutiy temper ill- grief of tbe fond mother and lovinz wife. , "HP'S" KlVJSIi rUICAVi. W. Z. MITCHELlS SCHOOL. No. 303 Third Street. ENGLISH, COMMERCIAL AND CLASSI CAL courses t&nght. For particulars ap- ply at S08 Third street. sea tliickasaw Guards. filllE regular monthly meeting of the Cnick L asaw Guards will be held at their armory at 7 o'clock p.m. to-morrow (MONDAY). Very Important business. iiou nwtiAitu wiuuui,a.u.i:. ' AB3IIXISTBA.TOSVS SAXE. Parlor, Bedroom and Kitchen Furniture -COMFRISlJiO- Cnrpef, Mirrors, rinno. wvef9 vnairs. Tables. DaniaU Curtains, ticddlDK, Snttresaes, etc , AT AUCTION', Tuesday Horning;, November 17, 1S74, AT 10 O'CLOCK, By A. E. Frankland, 195 & 197 Main st BRAND TO NEW ORX.jELA.NS, UNDER CONTROL OF THE Grand Commaiidery of Tennessee. ARRANGEMENTS for this brilliant Excur sion are now complete. The Steamer BELLE LEE will leave ihis city NOVEMBER 28tb. at 5 pjn., under the auspices of lyreue Commandery, No. 4. There are a few state tooms not yet taSen, which maybe secured upon early application by Citizens Jiot X embers of the Order, who are acceptable to the committee. Tbe party will be seleM. lbe best accommoda tions have been secured, aud every endeavor will be made to male this Pilgrimage in no way inferior to thote which have heretofore throughout tbo I'Dlted States afforded so much pleasure anu elicited so Much com mendation. Full Information can be obtained of Sir Knight J. M. fETTlGRKW. 265 Front street. grOTIOB.' &A.VING been appointed Executor of the will and estate of late Dr. E. T. Rose, this is to notify all persons indebted to said estate to pay their Indebtedness to me or to my order, according to their agreement made with Dr. Rose. All person having claims against the estate will preront them, properly authen ticated according to law, to myself In person at No. 273J Main street, novla J. E. MERRIMAN. OFFICIAL. PAYOR'S OFFICE, CITY HALL. I iVL M EMF1IIS, Tmra .November 11, 1874. f The following resolution was adopted by the Board of Aldermen November b, and by Council November 12th, viz : Sesoltet, That the market hours shall, on and atter the Slth of November, be from o o'clock ajn. to 12 o'clock m. ; and also on Sat urdays from 3 p.m. to 8 p m. As the Council did not adopt the resolution until after the date specltled thereon, I ap prove the resolution, to take effect from and after Monday morning, 18th Inst. nolo JOHN LOAGUE, Mayor. DOWN SOBS FRiOES ! riMJ suit the hard Unies, but BETTER TI KS X are coming by and by. Call at the PIONEER LIIP AND OIL STORE X. E. cor. Main and Madison sts., and supply yourselves for the Ions winter evenings with Parlor Lamps, Bed room Lamps, Lamps f-ryour dining-rooms. Lamps for your halls. Lamps for kitchens, and be sure that you use none but our Best Standard Coal Oil In them, or our Headlight OU, l.- fire test, which is (till better and non-expto-slve. Fifteen years experience, (having bought and sold the first Coal Oil In Memphis in IsaJ) Is a guaranty that we know what we say about it. Drop In and see us. nolo . F. VKESCOTr A CO ENCOURAGE ODUCTMS! LF you want Memphis to grow. We offer for sale 150 boxes German Boap. 150 boxes Rosin. AX.HC . 50 bbls. Standard Coal Oil, low to the trade. v. v. ruEscorr & co., Kortheast cor. 3Iarn and Madlsoa sts. O. II. TAYLOR, THOS. F. DUFFIS OR & DUFFfli AND Cemsaissicm SSerciiaats Ho. 2?9 STM aifiHPfilS, : ;j I : : TENNESSEE RESE ARRIVAL. : A LARGE STOCK OF Posey Candy, Toys, Huts, Balsia?, Etc Also, a ana assortment of Cupid idy Cakes. ana uroaraeniai uooos, wrapping &iei-aper. for kale CHEP AT WHO ..KSAIiK. Call soon and send la your orders at JOBS 11. KICAKDI & CO.'if, 419 Miln Street : i ; Memphis, Tenn. LEATH OBFHAX ASYLUM. THE Board of 3lanasera will meet '.n tbe Firtt Cumberland Presbyterian Church, Court street, MONDAY, November 1Mb, at 11 o'clock ajn. Badness of grave Importance requites a prompt and fait attendance. novia 11AV D-Site LK.. eeoretary. MBMPBIS&USiSiBLESTOJf -1 B-a-HiROAD. Notice Change ot Sehednle, rpBAUfaon theMEMPHia AND CH ARUSS L TUN R. It. will arrive and leave Memphis as roHows, on and a ter November 15, Kl : Mail train leaves daily 12X0 m Sxpruw train leaves dally (except Saturday s). .. 8:25 pjn Somttrville Accommodation leaves ually (txcept bandsys) , ,, 4:Wpan Grand Junction a ocouimodatloa leaves daily (except Sunday). 80 aun Mall t ain arrives ually lvsnajn Express train arrives dally (except Mptidays) , 2 $5 ajn SoraervlUe Accommodation arrives dally (except Knudays) :it)a.m Qrand Junction Accommodation ar rives daily (excep' ttandays) .. . 10:25p.m Making clone connection or ail points &st and Southeast; 8:5 pm. tr-in connects at De catur direct for Nashville. Louisville, ai.d tbe Northwest, and at Chattanooga for aU points ; 12 noon train at Grand Junction for puinls North on Mississippi Central UaHroad, Cairo, St. Iuls, Chicago, also at (;haitanoosa with the East Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia, and Western and Atlantic Kailroad', for all points reached by these: Unes and tbelr con nections; 6:00 aan. train at Urjnd Junction for the South' on Mississippi Central Railroad. Sleeping-cars on' all night trains. Shortest and best route t. nil Eastern and Southeastern cities. Ticket office 273 Main street. W.J. ROSS.OenT Supl. Toji. B. DUNS, Ticket A gent. novlo EDMUND ORGILL, New York. G.IDENISON. A. 8. JIcNEAR. JNO.T.WILLINS- OEGILL 3EQTHBES AQENT8 FOR THE SALE OF B. F. AVERY & SOS'S PLOWS, ETC &OLE AGENT FOR. II. F. BLOUNT'S (The Only Genuine) UEIE STEEL FLOWS. SOLE AGENTS FOR WM. CLOAK'S Wrought Calhoun Flows uIANUFACTURBRS' AGENTS FOR THE FOLLOWING: Cotton, Manilla, and Sisal Hope. Rubber and Leather Belting, Deeriflg's Horse Engines, Steel Brash and Light Drart Cotton Bloom Gins, Tennessee Wagons, Tails, Bradford's Grist Sills, llisston'a Circular Saws; Marvin's fe'are, Howe's Scales. WE HAVE A MOST -OF- Hnmcs, Traos Chains. Single &TJonbla Trees, Blind Bridles, Uackbands, devices. X.ap Rings. Harrow Toottt.Iron Wedges. Plow Han dles, Slab Iron, flab steel, Flow Moulds, Cane Knives, B1R 1R0X AJil) STEEL OF ALL KINDS, Feed Cutters, Corn Shelter, Caltiva. tors. Carry Combs, Steel Traps, Aim, Shovels and padea. Shovels and Tougt, Pots, sfcillots, Ovens, Anvils, Vices. Bellows; to Cross-Cat, Circular and Other Saws Flow Hues, Axlo Grease, Well Buck ets, Horso Shoos and Kails, T imbla Skeins, fatocis and Dies, Eto, 310 & 312 FRONT ST. MEMPHIS, 5ENN. Dcoley'e Yeast Powder Is perfectly Puro and 'Wholesome. Dooley's Yeast Powder Is put up In Full Weight Cans. Dooley's Yeast Powder Makes Elegant Biscuits and Bolls. ' Dooley's Yeast Powdar Makes Delicious Muffins, Griddle Cakes, Combread, etc Dooley's Yeast Powder Makes all Kinds or Dumplings, Fotoles. Cakes and Fastry, nice, tight sod bealshy. Dooley's Yeast Powder Is the best, because perfeotiy pure. Dooley's Yest Powder Is the Cheapest, bee&wo toll weight. Be sure to afc ir Dooley's Yeaet Powder and do not be put on with any other kind. Dooley's Yeast Powdet Is guaranteed to pive satisfaction. Dooley's Yeast Powder Is put up in Tin Cans of various sizes, suitable for Families, Boardlngho " Hotels, Koc tanranta and Blver, If fee and Ocean Vessels on short or ion voyages. Tha market Is hooded wttu aheap, Interior Baking and Yeast Powders of light or short weljhU DOOLEY'S YEAST TOWDEB Is warranted full strength aud full weight. Bold at wbolesale and retail, generally throughout the United Beaten, by dealers In arocoric and Family anppllee. Non-Besident Hotice. Second C-rcu t Court of E-heiby county, Ten-ue-ote.- Amanda Leper vs. Frederick Leper. U appearing fioin affidavit in this cause that tbe defendant , Frederick Leper, Is a non resident ot tbe State or 1 enn-Soee, and a resi dent of tbe State of Missouri ; It is therefore ordered, Tbat he make his ubpearance herein, at the courthouse In tha city of Memphis, Tenueee,on or before the third Monday in Jannary next, 18. and, Slead, answer or demur to plaintiff's bill for lvorce, or tbo same wlU be taken for con fessed us to him aud tbe causa set Xor hear ing exparte; and tbat a copy oft hi. order be weeks, in the Memphis Appeal. A copy attest: OEO. J. CAMPBELL, Clerk. W. H. Bibb. At fy for plaintiff. no.Bsa fron-Besideiit Kotice. No.4UT, lt-D. In the Second Chancery Court of tbelby county, lennesee. -Original hill, K. C. Brlnkley vs. J. il. Tominy, et al.; cross bUl, Fannie A. Tomeny, by next friend, vs. Jane Laurence, et si. It appearing from tbe cross bill or Fannie A. Tomenv. which lsjswora to ana filed In this cause, that the defendants to said crossbill, Jan Laurence, rannie Huntington and W.S. Huntington, Jr., re non-residents of the State of Tennessee, and are residents of Washlng- u' is therefore ordered by the Clerk and Master, That they make their appearance herein, at the courthouse of the Stcond Chan cery Court, in the city ot Memphts,Tenu, on or before the flrat Monday in January. 1475, and Plead, answer or demur to the said cross bill, or the same- will o taken lor confessed as to them and set lor hearing exparte; and that a copy of this order bepabliihedoncea -week, fox four socceeive weeks, in tha Mem phis Appeal. This Sovembsr 12,1871. " M. D. L. BTEWABT, OlarS and Master. tjy Crabtrse Bsieasr, Sspaty 0. and JI. Piarte A Six, KOuettCT. noli WE ADVISE BTTTEES TO CONSIDER TERM THUS IN BUYING 600DS: First Tbat the Best Quality ljtfie Cheapest. Second SeTer bar imitation or Old Good?. Third To bay In a House knoTrn for Integrity aid fair Deallay. We always buy the BEST MAKES of t-inj oruute. jxu tuauuinuiurcre mKe varum qualities or grades w always buy the first and best quality; It costs more, bet h the best, wears longer, and gives most aati-i faction. THEREFORE, iF YOU Bleaohod Domestics go to - -Brown Domestics go to - - -Black Silk Dress go to - - -Colored Silk Dress go to - - -Black Alpaca Dress go to - - -Bed Blankets goto - - - - -Makes of Carpet go to - - - -Hoxzsefornishing Goods goto - Good Good Good Good Good Good Good Good OUR BUYER IN OUR BUYER IN OUR BUYER IN OUR BUYER IN Sent us 1000 Packages from Panic sent ns luuu facKages irom Fame Sent us 1000 Packages from Panic Sent us 10U0 Packages from Panic Superb Black Silk at 75c, lormerly Si 25.per yard Extra Black Silk at $1 00, formerly gl 50 per yard Lvoiis Extra Silk at 1 50, formerly 2 25 per yard Elegant Col'd Silk at $1 50, formerly $2 25 per yard WE HAVE WE HAVE "WE HAVE "WE HAVE BARGAINS IK BLANKETS. BARGAIN;? IN FLANNELS. BARGAINS IN JEANS. BAKU&JN3 IN LISSEYS. BARUAINB IN DOMEsTICS. -ALSO ALSO A-0 ALSO CHOICE ELEGANT PRINTS. CHOICE ELEGANT PRINTS. CHOICE ELEGANT PRINT3. -ALSO -AL-sO -ALSO ELEGANT SILK TELTET GuOAKS. ELEGAST CLOTH CLOAKS- ELHtiAXT CalLDBKJiVi CLOAKS. SIliBLS! 533:X:ELS3 ! SZIiKS! SIIiEL I SILB1S! SIXjBIS.! EVENING SILKS KVENING SILKS EVKNING SILKS - ODE ENTIRE STOCK IS 2C.1 and 283 Main TV. A. GAGE. GE & COTTON 30 FEOST gTSgSIBT. Memphis. Tennessee. TOYS! TOYS! TOYS! FANCY CHINA AND 310 IAIN 0pp. Peatoody jtB-XVe offer to the Trade, for Cash, the largest and best axsoried stock ot these goods over brons&t to tho Southern SXarket, oomprlslxts. all the Moveltie. introduced this season In Ucchanical asd other Toys. Buying as xre do, at -very Close Figaros, direct frost tho aasnfactnron,-wa aro prepared to offer SUPERIOR iNDDCEiJI-TKTS TO f?HOI.S3.&LB BCSEXS. 13, Yo a -will save time and mosey oy looking thxangh. onr stock Deibre placing your orders. ov HIW SBIsF-EISINS BUGEWEEAT, Made of the Tery Iwst 2tew Tort State Bnctwheat. Oaly flTe mlaat time necessary to make line Cakes. ?10 per barrel. Made of the BEST S1LTER 3003 FLOUR. Oliver, nrai & CO. Attention! .Knights of the Red Branch. YOU are hereby ordered toattead a ttated conclave' at your rendcsTous, on ItONDAY srenlng, Novwaber ltith, ct S o'clock Sywu:! URAND COIIUANDSR. every deeeripKon of goeds, and gBarantse WANT Menken Menken Menken Menken Menken Brothers. Brothers. Brothers. Brothers. Brothers. Menken Brothers. Menken Menken Brothers. Brothers. XEW YORK NEW YORK NEW YORK NEW YORK Sales. sales. Sales. Sales. BARGAINS BARGAINS BAKGAJN3 BARGAINS BARGAINS IN DRKS3 GOODS. BARGAINS IN LADIES' CLOA3k BARGAINS IS HHVWL3. BARGAINS IN FURS. BARGAINS IN ONDBRWEAR, CHOICE ELEGANT PRINTS. CHOICE ELEGANT PRINTS. CHOICE ELEGANT PRINTS. BEAUTITnL IVALKKCie C0STUKES; BEAUTIFUL SILK CO FUJI ti. BEALTIFUL CASHEJIEBE C03TMES S2CLKS ! CHOICE TINT-1. VERY CHEAP. GREATLY REDUCED. NEW, CHOICE AND CHEAP, i o BROTHERS, Street. Cnrnsr Court. V. G. FISHES. F FACTORS. WILLOW WAEE, STBBET, Hotel, Mempliis, ESTHER CiUB- ftv ire- thlr rorci. oppoilta Calvary Conrch. hot 13 NOKJIAN L. aVCBT, Bteiata-. ! S H E R, vseitit to commeneo.