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Memphis daily appeal. [volume] (Memphis, Tenn.) 1847-1886, September 30, 1880, Image 1

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'or rmraH (md the Ohio valley, dear or
fair m other, light variable finds, Jight rite fet
(owed by failing barvmeter and iWj tem-
"Lrr on Rive peace" ought to be the motto
of the Democratic convention to-day.
Tui: New OrieatM -Stales advises the erec
tion uf a potton-mill in every county in the
cotton helt. Oood advice.
TinkkrixO about resolutions or platform
in the Democratic convention to-day can
only have the effect of opening up the sub
ject of the State debt, and precipitating a de
bute that may end in division and eventually
I cmocratic defeat.
The dinger which confront.- the conven
tion to-day in labeled "platform." The aver
age pisiform maker has a hobby, if not of
idea, of words, and tbeiie are sometimes
more dangerous than powder.
- . . '. gg
Tifr latHneput up in the alley near Mon
roe street by the Sanitary association ought
to be tallowed by other at the expense of the
several railroad and of the Tasing-Dirtrict
government. Latriues are a public neces-ity-.
KmprESk El'O ENIE, so the Whitehall Re
view states, ha- decided to leave England,
being moved to that determination by parlia
ment' etting it face definitely against the
erection of a monument to the prince im
erial in Wetminter abbey.
We know the Taxing-DUtrict government
is overburdened with work, but there are
noiuc street in a condition to demand pre
ferable attention and that ought to have it.
Winter ia coming and summer is away, and
th re ia a great deal of heavy hauling to be
The correspondent of the Hartford W
conversed recently with Mrs. Hancock. She
said she read Republican pajiera exclusively,
because the Democratic papers, which spoke
only in praise of her husband, were too
monotonous; beside she wanted to know
what her husband had been doing all these
"Yortt attempt," said the founder of the
New York Tribune to the men who attacked
him for signing Jeff Davis' bail-bond, "to
" base a great enduring party on the hate
" and wrath necessarily engendered by a
" bloody civil war, i a though you should
" plant a colony on au iceberg which had
" somehow drifted into a tropical ocean."
The New York Tribune admit that no
doubt Oencral Hancock means all he says
when he promises his veto to any legislation
recognizing southern war claim; and the
New York Time, also Republican, say that
the letter ia couclusivc; that Hancock's as
surance is one which every intelligent citizen,
wunlever his politics, will be rejoiced to re
ceive, and the country must now dt vote itself
to other jinnta .
Kki'I m.n an bulldozing and intimidation
have bqgan in Ohio. The dictation of em
ployers i the worst and most un-Repnblican,
uu-Qciiiocratio form of intimidation. For
mal uiltirt from an employer as to how his
employe shmiW rote is no less than a threat.
Such a threat, as we learn from the Cincin
nati Knguirer, ha been made by thirty-three
of the lcadiug manufacturer of Sandusky,
Ohio, whs in a circular printed in English
ami German advise their employes how to
vote on the plen of mutual interests.
Some of the counties of East Tennessee
having failed to make nominations for the
legislature, the Knox Wile Tribune suggests
that this non-action is wrong, and advises
that conventions be called and men of
character and uprightness nominated for the
legislature. " For once," it says, " let the of
fices seek the men." This is good and timely
advice that ought to be acted upon without
a day's delay. But a few weeks intervene
between this and election day, and they
ought to be busy days, with Democrats every
where. We cannot afford to open the way
for a Republican walk-over, especially by
cither supine ness or indifference.
It is currently reported, and on what is
considered good authority, that the Mexican
government has made a concession of the
right of way to the Mexican Central railway,
on as near as possible a direct line north,
from the city of Mexico to El Paso, on the
Kio tjrande. It makes in addition a grant
of JWoOO a mile to the company for
every mile of completed road. This
graat specites that no right of
way shall lx granted to any other road with
in -ixty-tie utiles. This Mexican Central
road is really only an extension of the Atch
ison and Topcka road, of which Mr. Thomas
Nicker ! . of Boston, hits been aud is the
chief promoter, and who is an ardent friend
f Memphis, eager to make this the eastern
terminus of the great highway he controls.
The way to build a railroad is to secure a
charter, organize under it, have a prelimin
ary survey made, open books for subscrip
tions of stock, and when the proper amount
is in hand begin the work. Speech-making
will not do it. If the merchants of Memphis
have faith that a railroad to Jefferson, Texas,
would Ik- profitable and that It would bo to
an almost fabulous extent tlmre can be no
doubt they should at once proceed in the
order here suggested, inviting, as Mr. Far
tringtoo yesterday suggested, the Louisville
jnd Nashville anil Memphis ami Charleston
railroads to take stock. As Mr. Tresevant
said, the railroad to Texan must be built
or Memphis is left out inthe cold. With the
fact before us that the proprietorship of
the Little Kock railroad is vested in the Iron
Mountain railroad company, to be used al
most exclusively for the benefit of St. Louis,
the building of the Jefferson road becomes
urgent. A day should not be allowed lo pass
tiefore initiating the work. To quote the
words of Judge Clapp, we should say: "Come
on, boys," instead of "io on, boys."
General Daniel E. Sickles, who after
many years of separation from the LVau
rratic "arty, has again pledged his adherence
to it, was serenaded a few nights since by his
old constituents of the third congressional
district of New York, and in response made
si telling speech for Hancock and English.
In the course of this h? said ih'.U " among all
tho illustrious men who have boeu called
' to the Chief Magistracy none have mum
" commended themselves to the favor of the
" people by a scrupulous adherence to the
" best traditions of our public life. DjMSed
" lo the arta of a politician, separated by
" his profession from political organixa
" tios and never seeking office, his pomina-
tion by a vote that represented all parts of
" a reunited country is a pledge of fraternal
feeling that will become a guarantee of
peace and union in his election. The nwr
' opinio of the day it again tectional politic.
" Enjoying untm-sai tmnuuillity usf prosperity,
" appeal In old teelional animoritiet are 4jfcMitr
" lo the good feeling aud ruMiiuon srnae of tie,
" people. Xetr Port detirtt cordial relation
rt'S all her ruler Slater; and, araepting touth
" ern tuppori of iunenct as a freth bond of
" union, the 'tulid' tupp m it proof of 'tolid'
By tho AlbftftUn league to Avert the Dis
grace of Having the Historic Old
Town a Target for the Grans of
The United Powers 8d
State of Affairs
ia Ireland Landlords Marked for Assas
sination, the Murder to be Done at
the Earliest Opportunity -Foreign
Affairs Generally -
Afghan Trouble".
London, September 29. A dispatch from
Kagttsa sav: "It ir reiiorted here through
the Austrian auhoritiea at Cattaro, that
Dulcigno ia in Haines." A special dispatch
from Bud a Peath says a telegram from Anti
vari reports that Dulcigno has been destroyed
by fire.
The London Timet has the following:
''ltAiirsA, 4 p. m. Newg was received here
that Dulcigno had been burned by order of
tlie Albanian league. The latter portion of
the news is not confirmed."
St. Petersth'RO, September 29. The loss
by the burning of hay barges on the Neva
will reach 50,000.
Rome, September 29. General Garibaldi
and his son Menotti have resigned their seats
in the chamber of deputies.
Gkweva, September 29. Colonel Pedevil
la, member of the appellate court and presi
dent of the court of assizes of the canton of
Ticino, was murdered by peasants at Sigiro-
na, near Lugano.
London, September 29. Prof. Brown has
presented his report to the privy council on
the Texan cattle fever. He concludes by
saying that it is clear that the splenetic
fever of Texan cattle is not the same disease
as the splenetic fever prevalent in Great
London, September 29. A correspondent
at Candahar says it is a mistake to suppose
that the country is completely pacified.
Ayoob Khan's victory gave a great impulse
to fanaticism. The Mollahs are everywhere
preaching a fresh rising and urging that the
defeat of Ayoob Khan by General Roberts
was owing to the reliance the Afghan leader
placet! on his regulars and their desertion at
a critical moment.
Paris, September 29. The papal nuncio
has had very courteous interviews with Bar
thelemy St. Hiiaire, the minister of foreign
affairs, and J ules Ferry, the premier. The
nuncto has not even hinted at the jaea ot
quitting France.
It is stated that Baron Boissay d' Anglais,
a member of the chamber of deputies, has
been appointed minister to Mexico.
Jules Jacquemart, the eminent engraver, is
Rerun, September 29. Bv the explosion
of fire damp in a mine near the Hemic Essen
district eleven workmen were killed and the
same number seriously wounded.
The result of Bismarck's recent correspond
ence and interview at Friedrichsruhe with
skilled economists and commercial experts is
the projection of a bill, to be presented prob
ably at the next session of the Prussian par
liament, aiming at the formation of a State
worktngmen's assurance and mutual assist
ance society, to which laborers and employ
ers will lie bound to contribute. The system
will be tried in Prussia.
Drni.TN, September 29. Parnell addressed
the land league here. He commented favor
ably on liu proposal l give tenant farmers
perpetual leases at fair fixed rents, in the
hope that in their then position of rent
charges, landlords would be frequently in
duced to sell their interest to the tenant.
London, September 24. The Dublin cor
respondent of the Times says: The .tate of
the country has been anxiously considered
by the executive. Daily conferences have
been held between members ot the govern
ment, but no decided action will be taken
before a cabinet council is held. Private
accounts say that the state of affairs in the
west is verv alarming. It is well known that
other landlords are marked for assassination
and will be shot on the first opportunity.
Quantities of arms have been brought into
the country.
( 'oNstantinople, September 29. The em
peror of Uermany, replying to the appeal
made by the sultan, expressed his regret that
. i . e . . I i , . .
tne necessity oi executing tne treaty oi r-
lin precluded separate action on Ins part.
Great Britain and Kussia are urging the
assembling of the international fleet befoie
The French commander has been or
dcicd to abstain from all hostility. The
instructions of the trench admiral not
to fire a shot in the event oi the bombard
ment of Dulciinio have not beenopenly avow'
ed until this evening. Thev are justified on
the ground that the constitution debars the
president from declaring war without the as
sent of the chambers. This evidently is an
after thought, adopted in deference to the
lately manifested repugnance of the public
to trench intervention in the east, the Ixm
don Times in an editorial savs: "If France
draws back from giving realitv to the demon
stration, the concert of the powers is for the
present at an end. The ridicule of having
sailed to (iravosa for the purpose of sailing
hack again will attach in the first instance
to France, but the other powers must take
their share of it. They have been misled by
France, and thus been induced to a game of
brag which has not succeeded, and could not
have been expected to succeed. Even a Weaker
jsjwer than Turkey might safely venture to
snap her fingers at a demonstration which is
to bark, but ou no account to bite.
A dispatch from Berlin in reference to the
report of the abandonment of the naval dem
onstration says it is declared in well-informed
circles that no such intelligence has reached
there. The incident of the sultan addressing
an appeal to Emperor Wilhelm occurred last
week, and therefore before the Dulcigno
question had reached the present crisis,
liermany, in common with all the powers,
adheres to the protest against Kiza Pasha.
A dispatch from Clravosa says: "The im
pression here is that, unless unforeseen events
occur, the fleets of the powers will remain
ten days longer. Everything is at a stand
still pending Instructions from the powers,
which cannot arrive for two days. The
weather is still favorable for coast opera
tions. The British consul has returned to
( Vttinjc. The report that the foreign con
suls at Scutari had been arrested is totally
uiifotinded. A plot has been discovered at
Pmigoritr.a for the surrender of that town to
the Albanians. The principal Mahometans
there have been arrested, including the pre
fect, at whose housu a compromising cor
respondenee was seised. Three more bat
talions of Turkish regulars hve landed at
Sou (.iiovanna, in Medna, south of Duloigno,
thus bringing Kiza Pasha's force up to 9000
The Democrat
nttc Convention To-Day
Epitobs Ari'EAL The conveutlou which
meets to-day has a great work before It. It
may, and 1 " trust will, by its amicable and
conciliatory counsels avert the danger that
now threatens us. I believe it is not too
much lo say that it has in its hands in a large
measure the fate of our party in Tennessee.
Ix't there be no bitterness, no bad blood. Let
us stand together. To this end I submit to
the careful consideration of the delegates two
resolutions. I am not insisting that they
should adopt these resolutious as they stand
or that these should be the only ones they
should adopt. All that I aak is "that they in
some form uonstitote a part of the plat
form to be adopted. As to the Slate
debt, some of us are In favor of the
legislature alone making settlement with
the landholders. Some are In favor of sub
mitting any settlement made to a direct vote
of the people before it becomes a finalitv.
while others think that the beet plan would
t ta put the settlement made in the form of
a umAlidUUDal amendment. For myself, I
believe the just olid equitable way would
be to settle in hill ' ate capitol, agri
cultural and privilege bonds with war interest
off, and all others where the State has got
adunticdl v a full cvnsideratiou. Aud as to
the other bonds, that they be settled upon
terms alike just and honorable to us and
just to our creditors, and that this settle
ment be made a past of the organic law or,
in default of this, that the whole-debt be aet
tled at not over Bfty-and-four, but? what
ever settlement is made on this foetlng
shall be submitted to the people.
In these diversities of opinion let us reason
together and come as near together as we
can, dismissing from our minds the idea that
any one is in favor of repudiation or a set
tlement at 100 cents on the dollar, and con
sider each other as entertaining honest con
victions upon this question. Most of all, let
us try to eliminate this vexed question from
State politics. My humble judgment is that
the adoption of the resolutions and the nomi
nation of our best men representative men
from town and conn try will go far toward
the harmony and success of the Democratic
party in November next.
Whereas, The Democracy of Tennessee is di
vided on the State-debt question, some being in
favor of the legislature alone settling the debt and
others being In favor of submitting any settlement
so a direct vote oi tne people netore it snan be
come a finality, and in consequence thereof there
is great danger of the election ot a Republican
governor aud handing over to Republican misrule
the control of our State attain, to the detriment of
good government and our best interests, therefore,
to avert these dire es.liT-Hi''. ha&l the ht;.Achca
that divide us and assure us of victory in the pun
ing contest, be it
Resolved, by the Democracy of Shelby county,
in convention assembled. That it is the sense of
this convention that the next legislature make a
settlement of the State debt by a constitutional
amendment, to be adopted as provided in section
3, article 11 of our present constitution.
TVheroes, It la one of the objects ol all good gov
ernment to i7rutec? sit laborers, in the mi jo ineilt or
the fruits of their toll, lie it
Resolved, That this convention recommend to
the next legislature the passage of a law that will
Sive a lien to ail builders and mechanic -t on ail
ouses or structures built or repaired by thera.
That such bill also include as much as one acre of
ground where sneh building or structure
stands, if the lot be so large, and if
not, then on the whole lot. And that such
lien exist whether the property hnilt on belongs to
men or women, married or unmarried, or whether
it be separate estate or estate of Inheritance ; un
less, in ease of married women, they give written
notice that the property being built on belongs ti
them, and that they will not be responsible
for the price of the tmildtng; in which
case the lien shall exist for all of the work and
material up to the date of sneh notice, and that
this lien may be enforced by judgment and execu
tion at law or by bill in equity.
At Columbia -Wilson Does not Meet with
an Entkuaiaatie Welcome.
Special to the Appeal.
Nashville, September 29. The Ameri
ean't Columbia special savs that Wilson's ar
rival was unnoticed. Ifis speech of two
hours to about 200 people created no enthu
siasm. His departure was unregretted. Wil
son will speak at Nashville to-morrow night.
Weather and tne Crops 4'otton
at Least I'll I rt j Per Cent.
Special to the Appeal.!
Starkville, Miss., September 29.
continued rains we have been having
ceased falling, and this morning we
bright sunshine, which makes things
cheerful after so much bad weather.
damage done the crop of cotton cannot fall
short of thirty per cent., and the damage to
the corn crop is greater. The yield of cotton
will be about one bale to five acres, labor
sufficient to gather.
He shoiiltl Have Been Hanrrd as Soon
aa Captured.
Louisville, Ky., September 29. John
Vonderheid, on trial at Shelbyville, Ky., was
to-day found guilty and sentenced to death.
L,ast July Vonderheid escaped irom the pen
itentiary, where he was serving a term for
robbery. On the day following, while pass
ing along a secluded road en route to Louis
ville, he met a little daughter of Charles
Johnson, in the neighborhood of Browns-
boro, whom he ravished and murdered. on-
derheid is from this citv.
Death from Inhalation of Gas A
rrla-utful Accident Meeliii of
War Prisoners.
Indianapolis, Isd., September 29. James
Forrester and wife, of Laporte county, who
came here to attend the tair, went to their
bed at the Pyle house last night, blowing out
the gas instead of shutting it off in the usual
way. At 10 o'clock this morning thev were
discovered unconscious, but still breathing.
Forrcstcrlied soon after, and his wife is still
alive, but sinking. Mr. Forrester was up
wards of eighty years of age.
Alvin E. Barney, a patient at the insane
hospital from Laporte county, was caught in
the belting in the eugine-room this morning
and was instantly killed, his head being
The National reunion of the surviving
prisoners of the late war is in session at the
Wigwam in this city to-day. Major Carver
welcomed the visitors on behalf of the city,
and was responded to by Hon. Samuel M'Kee,
of Kentucky. About MOO delegates have ar
Interesting Session or the society
Cincinnati Yesterday.
CntciNNATl, September 29. The eleventh
annual meeting of the North American Bee
keepers' society, met at the Belleville house
to-day. About 150 delegates were present
from nearly every State of the Union and
from Canada. The annual address was deliv
ered by the president, William Thos. G.
Newman, of Chicago. He suggested the
adoption of uniform prices for honey not too
high, so as to retard consumption, but high
enough to insure a fair profit to the producer.
He said the honey crop of 1880 was about
half the usual yield, owing to bad weather
affecting the yield of nectar. Dr. N. P.
Allen, of Smith's Grove, Kentucky, read a
Saper on honey-producing plants and trees,
e classed white clover as the best and urged
its cultivation. C. F. Muth; of Cincinnati,
read a paper on new discoveries in the cure
of foul brood. G. V. Demaree, of Chris
tiansburg, Kentucky, read a paper on the
yellow race of bees. D. A. Jones, of Beeton,
Canada, gave an interesting account of his
experiments with Cyprian bees, which he re
garded aa superior to Italian. The society
will be in session two days longer.
Coal in Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, Septenilier 29. The re
ceivers of the Philadelphia and Bead ing coal
and iron company have issued the following
circular of the line and citv prices atSchuyl
kill Haven for Gctobcr: Lump and steam
boat, $3; broken egg and stove, $R(a3 25;
chestnut, No. 1 , $2 75(i 2 8o ; chestnut, No. 2,
$2 60; pea, No. 1, $1 HGl 85; pea, No. 2,
SI Co. The collier will be idle op the 1st,
2d, 4th, 5th and 6th of October. Har
bor prices for coal delivered free on Ixiard of
vessels at the port ot Kiehmond lump and
steamloat and broken, s i U0; egg and stove,
$4 60(i 5; chestnut, S43o(jj4 50; pea, $3 35.
Two Hore Bodies Taken Ont.
Jersey City, September 29. Two more
bodies were recovered from the Hudson river
tunnel. The inquest iu the case of Peter
Woodland, assistant superintendent, who lost
his life while directing the men to escape
when the tunnel broke, was begun to-day, but
nothing additional to what was told at the
time the disaster happened, was made known.
Collision on the C. H. and D. Railroad.
Cincinnati, September 29. Two freight
trains came in collision three miles this side
of Haniiltou, on the inciunati, Hamilton
and Dayton railroad, this afterjioon, ami
caused a loss of !$30,000. No one was in
jured. The collision was caused by a mis
understanding of the telegraph order for
running the south-bound train.
A Colored Uirl with Hydrophobia.
Cincinnati, September 29. The Gazette'
New Albany (Ind.) special says a well-developed
cose of hydrophobia exists there. Mol
lie Carpenter, a colored girl, is the victim.
She was bitten by a dog a year ago.
Kail road Dividend.
New Yobk, September 2a. The Kock Isl
and railroad ujcclre quarterly dividend of
one and three-quarters per cent., payable No-
vemuer tsi.
Tuk peculiar adaptation of Dr. Bull'sCougb
Syrup to so many phases of throat and bron
chial disease has rendered this remedy im
mensely popular. Sold everywhere. Twenty
live cents a bottle.
No prREB, safer, more unobjectionable
stimulant iu medicine than Malt Hitlers.
To the Average Newspaper Reader is
the Proceedings of the Pan-Presbyterian
Council, bat to Those
who Take Heed of Such
The Subjects Discussed are as Full
of Pith and Interest as an Egg is
of Meat What was Said and
Done in the Session of
Philadelphia, September 29. Rev. Thos.
Main, of the Free church of Scotland, pre
sided at the Presbyterian council this morn
ing. An invitation to the council to visit Union
college, Schenectady, New York, was re
ceived and accepted. '
An extended and spirited discussion was
elicited by the presentation of the report of,
the committee on credentials relative to the
application for admission to membership in
the alliance of the Cumberland Presbyterian
church and the United Presbytery of Phila
delphia. The committee recommended nnd
adopted the minute setting forth that the
adoption of the constitution of the alliance
should precede the applications for member
ship, and as there was no evidence that the
two churches referred to had accepted that
constitution, their applications for admission
will not be granted.
Dr. Rainey moved to amend the report of
(he committee so as to make the minute
present that the council is unable, Aoe statu,
to admit as members representatives of
churches whose relation to our constitution
has not been explained to the council, and
cannot now be considered.
The amendment was accepted by the com
mittee through its chairman and, with the
report, adopted bv the council, and the order
of the dav was then proceeded with. This
was the reading of papers on "Theology of
t.. Reformed Church."
the council adopted the recommendation
of the committee on creed and confessions for
the appointment of a committee to consider
and report upon the advisability of defining
the consensus of reformed confessions, as re
quired by the constitution of the alliance.
A committee was then appointed.
The subject of "Bible Kevision" was taken
up for general discussion. Dr. Schoff, of New
York, stated the New Test mien t portion of the
revised version will be compiled by February
next, and he would like to see the Presby
terian clinch take the lead in giving consid
eration to it.
Judge Strong, of the United States supreme
court, offered the following resolution, which
was referred to the business committee:
Resolved, That this council having its attention
called to the revision of the English scriptures now
in progress, beg leave to recommend this work,
when finished, to the careful and candid consider
ation of the various churches represented in this
The session closed with a spirited discus
sion on the question of "Religion and Educa
tion." Dr. Hulton, of Paisley, expressed his pref
erence for a divorce of religion and secular
instruction, which Dr. Dodge, of Glasgow,
insisted upon being united.
Dr. Milligan, of Pittsburg, thought the ob
jection to the introduction ot religious in
struction in our public schools was part of a
general infidel and communist plan to sweep
every christian principle from the country.
Dr. Prime, oi New York, while sympa
thizing with the sentiments of Dr. Milligan,
did not desire to let the foreign delegates get
the impression that in any State of this
Union any laws exclude religious instruction
in the sense in which Dr. Milligan had ex
pressed it. He had himself delivered in the
public schools in New York city, where half
the population is composed of Roman Catho
lics, and where there arc more Irish than in
Dublin, such an address as he would deliver
in a Suiula-r-achool and had sung- with
Roman Catholic teachers and pnpils the
sweetest of Moody and Sankey's hymns.
The afternoon session was mainly devoted
to the reading of papers on church doctrine
and government.
Bev. Prof. Bannerman, of Perth, and T. P.
Stevenson, D.D., of Philadelphia, discussed
the grounds and methods of admission to the
sealing ordinances, and itev. 1'rols. Jonathan
Gregg, of Toronto, and L. J. Halsey, of Chi
cago, furnished papers on the "Use and Pro
vince of the Church Discipline." The ses
sion closed with a paper on "Regeneration'
by Rev. J. A. A. Bomberger, of the Ursinas
college, fennsvlvania.
At the evening session a paper on "Sab
bath Observance" was read by Bev. Dr,
( irecg, of Toronto, who considered the Sab
bath in its spiritual relation. He argued
that iust in proportion as the sancity of the
of the christian Sabbath is observed will be
the exercise of other graces and virtues. He
thought that as the time of children in pub-J
lie schools is so exclusively devoted to worltl
lv knowledge, that the present was the time
that especially calls for their instruction in
the Sabbath schools.
Rev. Hcrvey D. Gause, of St. Louis, read a
paper on the same subject. He gave special
consideration to three points: First The ex
istence of Sabbath, or first day of the week,
as a weekly rest day throughout Christen
dom, allowing the great body of the people
an opportunity to retrain trom any sort ot
toil on that day. Second Its usages have
in them va'uablc adaptations, fostering hu
man sympathies and a sense of brotherhood.
Third When Moses, thirty-eight cen
turies ago, gave the men of his
race the decalogue that is w the
world-accepted code of axiomatic law,
he enjoined therein the observance of
a weekly day of rest. The reverend gentle
man dwelt at length on the third point, and
argued that the Sabbath then enjoined was
intended for all humanity. It had been es
tablished in the interest ef piety toward God
and for the advancement of every human
interest that will flourish in God's love.
Hon. William E. Dodge, of New York,
read a paper on " Temperance." It was an
earnest argument in favor of prohibition.
The closing paper was bv Rev. Dr. Cuyler,
of Brooklyn, on "Popular Amusements."
The attendance in the Academy of Music
was so great that an overflow meeting was
held in Horticultural hall, adjoining, where
the audience was addressed by the speakers
who appeared in the Academy and by Bev.
Messrs. Watt, Simpson and Jenkins.
Callender'a usorgia Minstrel.
This troupe of colored performers closed
an engagement at the Theater last night.
The company is not anything like as strong
as when it appeared here before, under the
management of Mr. Haverly, and many of
the best members of the companv of that
time arc not with it now. The performances
during the week have drawn fair houses.
The company left last night for Little Rock,
sacred Concert.
Last night at St. Mary's church a sacred
concert was given for the benefit of the
Franciscan Fathers. The concert was largely
attended and was enjoyed to a high degree.
The musical programme was rendered under
the direction of Prof. Winkler, who was as
sisted by the following ladies and gentlemen,
all of whom acquitted themselves admirably :
Mesdaines Miles, Mansford, Moyston; Misses
Jennie Jones, Sallie Woodward, U. Specht,
T. Patterson, Susie ftreepyood, Therese Yac7
caro, Emma Peak, M. Dwver, Lena Seus, P.
Eberle, E. Elierle; Messrs. M'Clintock, Hut-
ton, Ryan, Carey, Rcescher, and Dr. tuimby
It nmpty-Dumpty.
The celebrated Nick Boberts combination
will commence an engagement at the Theater
to-uight, and will give performances to-uior
i row mgni and at tne Saturday matinee,
which will conclude ilie eiiKuireuient. iick
lo'rts is liberal in clowns supplying three,
which is good tor variety, lioth the panto
mimists and specialists of the troupe are
mostly new nere, too. Inere are Harry Lies
lie, "Pantaloon;" C. W. Ravel, ''Harlequin;'
afi . ,,,;., !,'.,, ..! "(V,!. ..!,;. i i.i:
T ' J .1 1 , v , i ,oi, , i n , Villi 111. ,,11,
Iromio and Pedro, "clowns;" aud other good
features in the pantomime proper. Then
there are Cool Burgess in white and black;
the Mendoza brothers, acrobats; the Etzeline
sisters, queens of clubs and terpsichoreans ;
Charles Ominez, contortionist, and other peo
ple who do fqueer things. In the prologue
are Burgees as "His Majesty Plato ;'? Miss
Sadie Monroe. ."The Demon Page; ' Miss
Eaiily Lulu, as "Firy Queei."
The Hi Clrena.
Ou next Monday week, the eleventh prox.
imo Coup's great show will camp on the
bluff parade ground and give an afternoon
and night performance. Mr. Coup, the pro
prietor of the immense combined snows, gives
tome excellent reasons why everybody should
go and see them. Among others, because it
is the best show, has . more and better ler
forming aortje than uny other, has the only
Indian show ever tRoromg'nly organixed; has
more trained animals and a better circus
than any of its comjictiUTs. has tin- only fly
ing machine ever perfected, has a perfectly
working eleesrifc light apparatus, has the im
perial Japanese cireiis, has a large aquari
um, the educated dog, and scores of other
At Home and Abroad. Mad no Reason
to Complain of Lack of A inn so
men! Yesterday.
Fastest Donble-ttenS Time on Record
Mattle Hnnter a Pace Aagainst
Time To-Day.
BosrroN, September 59
Chicago. Septemba-
Bostons, 6j-Troys,5.
29. Buffalos, ' 19;
Ubicagos, 10.
Cincinnati, Septenber 29.--Cincinnatis,
2; Clevelands, 8.
Worcxhter, Septenber 29. Worcesters,
5; Providences, 4.
Newmarket Duces
London, September 29. At Newmarket
was won by Harkness ; Turias second, Shake
speare third. , .
ine second race, vrreai eastern ranwaj
handieap, was won by Fire King; Sword
Dance second, Microphone third.
I he Granny stakes, for two-year-olds, was
won by Bookmaker; l.adv (.helmsford
Shakespeare is owned by James R K eerie.
Cheater Drivlaa Park.
Cincinnati, O., September 29 The faU
trotting meeting of the Chester driving park
will be held October 26th to 29th. The en
tries have been very satisfactory there being
! .1 , . f TS TT
in tne eigni races nny -nve entries, n arris,
Charley Ford and Hopeful are in the free-for-all,
and Voltaire, Hambletonian Bashaw,
Monroe Chief, Bonesetter and Will Cody in
the 2:19 class, in the free-lor-all pacing
race the entries are borrel Dan, sleepy lorn,
M attic Hunter. Lucy and Rowdy Boy, Maud
S being barred. It is likely that she will be
brought out for exhibition.
Fast Donhle-seall Time.
Lake Martanacook, Me., September 29.
The professional four-oared race, three
miles and return, was won by the Unions of
Portland. Time 19:40.
The professional scullers' race, same course,
was won by J. bandour, of loronto, defeat
ing Biley, Plaisted, Lee and Teneyck. Time
Ihe professional double-scull race, same
course, was won by Teneyck and Kennedy,
defeating Ross and Davis, and Lee and Gan
dour. The time of the winners was twenty
minutes, the fastest ou record.
Brighton Beach Races.
NHrw'Y'oRK,September 29. The selling race,
mile and one-eighth,was won by Minnie Lewis ;
surge second, Ike Honham (favorite) third
Time 1 :56. Emma Cooper burst a blood
vessel at the start.
the second rice, mile and one-eighth, was
won by Warfield ; Krupp Gnn second, Ingo-
mar (favorite) third, lime 1:59
The September stakes, for two-year-olds,
three-quarters ot a mile, was won by liram
baletta; Bonnie Lizzie second, Banter third
Time 1:161.
In the steeple-chase handicap, short course,
Pomeroy and Ohio Boy ran a dead heat in
3:"4; Bav Rum third. The owners of Ohio
B y and Pomeroy divided the purse
HU Louis Jockey flab Baeea.
ST.LotJisySeptember 29 To-day's attendance
at the jockey club races was better than ves-
terdav, the weather fine and the track im
The 2:22 class race was for a purse of $1000,
divided; Piedmont, 1,1, 1; Francis Alexan
der, 2, 2, 0; Silverton,5, 3,0; Convoy, 3, 5, ;
Hambletonian Bashaw, 4, 4, 5. Time 2.22 i.
tCCZi, 2:24.
The 2:2S class was not finished: five heats
were trotted, of which Kate Sprague and
Alia took eneii two, and Joe .bunker one
Time 2:28 J, 2:25t, 2:24, 2:25J, 228.
S. P. Morgan, of Chicago, owner of Pied
mont, expresses a willingness to match Pied
mont against anv stallion in the world for
Matin- Hunter is drawn from the pacing
race to-morrow and will pace against time
She is to receive S250 if she beats 2:14, her
her own record; $500 additional if she beats
2:121, Blind Tom's time, and $1000 addi
tional if she beats 2:10j, the best time of
Maud S.
Louisville Jockey Club Meeting.
Louisville, Ky., September 29. To-day
is the third day of the Jockey club races
Summary of the first race: for the asso
ciation purse of $300, of which $50 goes to Bee
1 S 1 t . T. 1 1 . TM 1 . T
ona; nine neats. ivinKcau, i, i; mancne i
4. 2; Wampee, 3, 3; General Philips, 2, 4
Time, 1 :474, 1 :47J.
The second race was a selling race for all
ages, purse $300, dash of one mile and a half,
Miss Nailer, 1 ; Ventriloquist, 2; Bet tie F.,
3. Time, 2:4o.
The third race was for the association
purse of $250, dash of one and one-eighth
miles, r air Count, 1 ; Jim Malone, 2; Tal
isman (favorite), 3. The Paris Mutuals paid
fH) (0. Time, 1 :38L
The fourth race was for the association
purse of $200, of which $50 goes to second
horse; dash of one mile. Big Medicine,!
Callao, 2; Worster, 3. Time, 1:48.
It will be remembered that at the fall
meeting of the iockev club, 1879, T.
Moore, a well-known turfman, after a quarrel
with Colonel Clark, shot him, for which he
was expelled from the track. The following
regarding the matter explains itself;
To the Executive Committee of the Louisville
Jockev Club:
(Iestlemek On account... the condition of tho
family of T. J. Moore, caused by the action of you
committee m retirinp him from the turf, and from
assurances of apology and reirret for his conduct
desire to have iustice tempered with mercy, and
request that you will restore him to the privileges
of the turf.
,Vrv M-MTK-f tflillv
Ja., President.
ale Beam's Ntatne of Farrago!
Place - Exports and imports
. Postal Affairs.
Washington, September 29. Vinnie
Ream's statue of Fnrraeut was placed
Farragut square to-day and veiled to await
the dav of the unveiline ceremonies.
The excess of exports of merchandise
stated in specie values was as follows: For
the month ending August 31, 1880, $10,9 17,
189, same time Si 1879 $l.r,598,199; for the
eight months ending August 31, 1880. Soo
818,-")07. same time in 1879 8140,279,159; for
twelve months ending August 31, 1880,
$167,096,377, same time in 1879 $256,953,52.rx
The excess of imports or of exports of gold
and silver com and bullion was as follows
Excess of imports for the month ending Au
gust 31, 18805 $9,238,339, excess of imports
for the same time in 1879 $5,935,477- excess
of imports for the eight months ending Au
gust 31, T880, $10,434,616, excess of exports
for the same tinje in 1879 $1,648855, excess
excess of imports for the twelve months end
ing August 31, 1880, $ri55,431.
Secretary Sherman leaves for Ohio Thurs
day night.
During the past fiscal year 7,240,537
postal money orders for $100,352,818 have
been issued, against $88,254,641 the previous
fiscal year. Fees and premiums received by
postmasters during the fiscal year were $917,
091, or $117,827 more than the previous fis
cal year. Commission paid postmasters
and expenses of clerk hire, etc., $659,516,
which deducted from the gross receipts de
rived from fees and premiums leaves $257,575
as the gross revenue of the bureau for the
year. The other expenses leave $17,575 as
the net revenue of the money-order bureau.
Cieueral Torbert'n Remains at Phlladel-
Philadelpuia, September 29. The re
mains of General Toroert were met at the
railroad depot by a regiment of infantrv, a
1 1 A C 1 . t 1 .
Daitery aim noop oi cattury, tne military
order of the Loyal Legion and George G.
Meade post Grand Army of the Republic.
The pall-hearers included Governor Hovt,
General Hartranft, Mayor Stokely, Pay-Director
United States navy General R. M.
Brinton and Commodore Pierce Crosby. The
body was placed upon a gun-carriage and the
procession moved across Chestnut street
bridge and down Chestnut to Broad, to Wal
nut, to Twenty-first, and thence to the armory
of tie city troop, where appropriate religious
Services were held.' The remains were then
placed ou a catafalque, and will lie iu state
until to-morrow morning, when they will be
taken to the railroad station and forwarded
to Milford, Delaware. At Wilmington thev
will be received by the First Delaware regi
ment. Memorial services will be held at
And in no Doubtful Tone, and Heartily
Indorses General Hancock's Utter
ances on the Question of South
ern War Claims, and Sub
scribes Fully and
Completely to the National Platform of
the Great Democratic Party Bub
bles from the Political Caldron in
Various Staffs -Registration
in Brooklyn.
New York, September 29. The Union
League has appointed a committee to'collect
funds lor general election purposes.
Registration In Brooklyn.
New York, September 29. This was the
first day of registration in Brooklyn. The
number registered was 43,231. Irl 1876 the
hole number registered the first dav was
26,543. In 1879 the number was 25,165.
Vl'Cnllocn on Hayes.
Tw Viio. o.-..,Lor 29. The preat
hall of the Cooper institute was tilled to
night upon the occasion of a Republican
mass-meeting. Hugh M'Culloch, ex-secre
tary of the treasury, presided, and said be
would not have been among the mourners if
Tilden had been elected four years ago. A
hange then would have been beneficial.
A fshort Horse Soon Carried.
COLUKBIA. S. C, September 21). The
Greenback State convention met at Chester
yesterday, Colonel L W. R. Blair in the
chair. After much discussion as to the ad
visability of putting a whole or only a partial
ticket in" the field, the following nominations
were made: Governor, L. W. R. Blair; lieutenant-governor,
B. C. Gist; comptroller, J.
Agnew; attornev-generai, a. j. mnaru;
treosurer'J. H.'Cook ; adjutant and inspector
general, B. R. Elikins; congressman from the
fourth district, J. H. M'Lane. Adjourned ine
Hew Hampsnl re Greenback Convention.
Manchester, September 29. The Green
back State convention met to-day, and there
were forty-three delegates present. Colonel
D. M. Clongh was elected permanent chair
man. The resolutions reaffirm the platform
of the National-Greenback-Labor partv
adopted at Chicago, June 9th, and condemn
fusion. The following ticket was nominated :
Governor, Warren 8. Brown; railroad com
missioners, .Nathaniel V lggin, Joan 1 . r.m-
ory; a third candidate is to oe namea Dy we
State committee. Electors at large, P. B.
Holes, D. C. Wrhittemore; for congress, Dr.
lalayette Uhisley, nrst district; jonn r.
Woodbury, of Landsler, second district; Dud
ley T. Chase, third district. The convention
pledged itself by a standing vote to vote the
Greenback National ticket straight.
The convention then adjourned.
The Alabama Democracy.
Montoomeky, September 29. The address
of the Democratic State committee of Ala
bama aunears to-dav. It thoroughly indorses
General Hancock's letter on the claims ques
tion, and summing up savs: (Jur party in
Alabama stands committed by its platform,
by the action of every department of the
State government, and by the judges of its
courts elected bv it first, to the acceptance
of the results of the war; second, to the equal
political rights of every citizen; third, to the
faithful maintenance of the public credit,
State and national, and unflinching opposi
tion to the repudiation of anv public obliga
tions; fourth, to a free and fair exercise of
the elective franchise; fifth, to the strictest
economy in the administration of public af
Nominated for nngress.
Albany, N. Y., September 21. The Green
back party nominated Alexander Gregory
for congress.
Lock Ha-vek, Pa s,-iu ' 90 x. r.
Curtin was nominated for congress to-dav bv
the Democrats of the twentieth Pennsylvania
Little Rock, September 29. Thomas
Boles was nominated for congress from the
third Arkansas district bv the Republican
convention at Mornllton vesterday.
Boston, September 29. The Democratic
convention of the fourth congressional dis
trict had an excited session, which continued
from earlv in the evening until Z:aO o clock
this morning, when the supporters of Repre
sentative Morse left the courthouse where
the convention was held, and William Gaston
was nominated for congress by acclamation.
The Morse men proceeded to the Parker
house, where thev nominated Charles Levi
Woodbury for Presidential elector. The
Gaston faction nominated Charles A. Prince
or Presidential elector.
At Peabody Hotel. September auth.
A W Pierce, Little Rock, Thos Montgomery, Ky,
L W M'Kee, Ky, W L Toppouisville,
Mrs W B Thompson, N O, Miss F Thompson, N O,
W Ii Thouinson. O.
W H Hughes, Texas,-
11 II Matlock, Louisville,
Mrs R E Johnson, Ark,
CCE Stitt, Nashville,
ieo B Metcalfe. Cin'tl,
E it Bailey. N C.
r ti M iiowan, Ky,
Mrs O E Vallient and
children. Pine Blufl',
Mrs A B Baritell and
children. N C.
Mrs Sledge fc chil, Ala,
Mrs Herrou & S ch'n, Ala
Owen Fiiinegaii, Mobile, Mrs Jones, Ten n,
Mrs M Donald, leun
Solomon Kohn. X Y.
M S Eocerty. M Y
HtiRh M'Crae, Nashville
F Yongc, Savannah, tia
B H Wfrse, Nashville,
W D Monroe. Tcnn.
H L (Juion, Memphis.
E H Garrett, N V,
Mrs R L Cochran, city,
W W Miller, Misr,
John S Austin, St Louis
J F Burns, Ark,
F D Weld. Ark.
i . w .Mtinror, ArK.
John w Bishop, N Y
N" C Jamison. N Y,
John E Morris. Va.
B B Simmes Ax wife, Ark
l.u until. MISS,
C J Porter, Ky.
wm r llarniu. Miss
MrsSBEddinsis'tMiss, N Wilczkinski. Miss,
H Bcrnheim, Cincinnati. Wm Stix. Cincinnati
T J Feebleman, N O,
Mrs J J Levy, K Y
W R M Intosh. Miss,
8 H HlUisrd, Ark.
F A Varnen tk f, Ark,
LJ Polk, Miss,
Mrs H E Boyer, Miss,
Edward Williams, N Y,
P J Walsh, Louisville,
J W Ewing, Miss,
A Verger, Miss.
Ed Fitzgerald, Ark.
Prentiss Lewis, Miss,
Mrs R G Allison, Tenn,
V L Robinson, Miss,
G W VanHook, Chicago
noses, miss.
Jas H Polk. Miss.
R J Matthews, Ky.
L O Bitleh, wife and I chil
tlren, sardis, Miss,
W II Piatt, N Y,
C I. Gatis, Tenn,
II C Croon, Boston,
Jos H Stack, St Louis.
Miss S 8 MEnerv. NO.
Mr and Mrs J B Craig
head. Stonewall. Ark
C W Hiekey, Aik,
J N Rochester, Coahoma
Thos Faber, wife and 2 children, Coahoma.
At Gaston's, September 29th.
J D Monsev, Miss, .1 W Johnson, Tenn,
Samuel Perkins. Tenn, Tom Mull, Oolllerville,
s C Stone. Greenville, H A Douglass, Texas,
A T Hudson. Texas. V Kains. Ohio.
T D Weld, Lagrange, Holmes Cummins, Tenn,
J M D Bradford, X Y, H Wind. Huntsville,
D D Davis, Huntsville, Mrs Zeivari & child, Ark.
W T Pryor & wife, Tenn, F T Clemont. Tenn,
W H Hutton, Covington, B J Coopwbod, Ixinoke,
J T Hansbrough, Ky.
J Jones. LouisvQle.
Mrs Greenfield. Helena,
Jas Hamilton, Ky,
A P H Shafer, Pittsburg,
J Davis, Tenn,
S B Carter, Huntsville,
J HSherard, Miss,
8 a Goodman, Texas,
Mrs W R Burke, Helena.
Mr Hamilton, Ky,
A Weber, Tcnn,
W S Carroll, Tcnn,
John A Hunter, N Y,
A H Ferguson, Ark,
Freeman Kirkwood, city,
Mrs Vaughn, Helena,
A s arorougn. Miss.
T C Rhodes, SomerviUe, S M Smith, Somerville,
E A Young, Ark, W p Knight, Miss,
Mrs Keith, Forrest Cfty.
HOTTER BOLLINGER At the residence of Mr.
Wm. Dietrich, Clark county, Indiana, September
'J6, 18S0, Mr. Hesbv Hottek, of Memphis, Tenn.,
PHILLIPS At St. Jouis, Tuesday, September JS,
1880, Samuel W. Phillips, aged 53 years.
Funeral will take place from his late residence,
on Walker avenue, FRIDAY, October 1st, at I
o'clock p.m. Friends and acquaintances are in
vited to attend. .
TThc Democratic Executive Committee of
Shelby county respectfully recommend to the Con
vention the following order of business:
Flrvt Calling the County Convention to order
by the Chairman of the Executive Committee.
second Election of temporary officers.
Third, Appointment of Committee on Creden
tials. Fourth Appointment of Committee on Reso
lutions. Fifth Appointment of Committee on Perma
nent Organization.
Mixth Election of permanent officers.
Kerenth Appointment of Committee of Con
ference to organize Senatorial and notorial Con
vention!, Eighth Nomination oi Two Candidates: for
Ninth Nomination of Six Candidates for Rep
resentatives. Tenth We recommend the adoption of the
Two-thirds Rule.
By order of the Committee.
Secretary Democratic Executive Committee.
tit -!;tU
This Department has given such satisfaction as
to compel us to double its size. Kremers are now
prepared to furnish Dresses complete to order.
T OH W t-Il-,. IHM T V tlii Tll iillte iUPVir-
ent styles new Black and Colored Woolen Fabrics.
FOR THIRTY DOLLARS Forty different styles
Plaid Handkerchiefs, in plain and combination
sorted styles Mouchoir Costumes, new Broeatelles.
FOR FORTY DOLLARS One hundred styles
rich materials Velvet and Plush Trimmings.
FOR- FIFTY DOLLARS Rich Brocade Silk Cos
tume, Satin combination. Black Gros-Grain Silk,
well trimmed.
Lyon Costume, handsome jet trimming.
leuse Costume, jet broidcric.
TUMES from eighty-five to three hundred dollars.
Orders from surrounding cities and
country receive prompt attention.
From the Most Celebrated Makers.
For Elegant Costumes ever
Elegant Moveltiea in
M. & E. G.
A cure for Indigestion frightful,
A bubbling beverage delightful ;
A remedy for every ailment
O'er which the Bilious make bewailment.
A laxative, though mild, effective,
A tonic, nervine and corrective;
An anodyne and sudorific.
A wonderful Saline Specific
Embodying every rare ingredient
That Mother Nature deemed expedient,
With kindly liberal hand to iliag
Into the famous Seltier Spring.
S. C. TOOF & CO.,
Agents for above Tag-Fastener,
NO. 15 Conn ST.
616! 1 rf-ii rlaSi
Ss 's sj 2
- Zx- Z t - 95 2 Z S
h S3 go b
)Ur?9 ?3ft
13 a gx
SafjB C
.-. W - IB
- B I
Light Carriages.
SELECT STOCK exrinalvely of
ny Own manutactnre) CONSTANTLY ON
HAND. I am also prepared to build (TO OBDKR1
any or all of the modern style, of Bug-
iriea, ana rumnv Lfirnaces now in tine. 1 u.e
nothing but the VERY BEST MATERIAL, and
employ strictly nrst-elass mechanics.
In all its blanches, done promptly and to the best
manner, vsuuu.i,u
WE are now ready with tho Largest and most Complete Stock of Saddlery, Harnesa
and l ollars ever exhibited in this city, all of our own manufacture, and far su
perior in Quality, Style and Finish to (roods produced in any othermafket. Embraced In our
be found In any ether house. There Is no reason why, after aii experience of twenty-five
years in the manufacture of these poods in this city, that we cannot supply vour wants st as
Ix.w Figures as New York, St Louis, Cincinnati or Louisville. We have every Labor-Saving
Machine known to tho trade ; our hands as skillful, and our material costs no more, and we
shall certainly be satisfied with as small profits, as our expenses are much less. Freight is a
big Item on common goods. To satisfy yourselves, order a small line of samples and com
pare with goods from other markets; if not satisfactory, return at our expense. With thanks
.iock. it re n. iar:;e manner ni incw t vies rii SAiiacKi mi. I KRini.KS ln,,r aimm ,t,- .mi-, not to
' ii i hi j'uimunKe e.eicnuf'1 us, aim
nave prompt attention, we
175-177-179 MAIN ST. 176-178-180 FRONT ST.
Carriages, Buggies, Wagons
u an aana n nwnuj- rvin THK
Milbnrn, Fish Bros. &
They will bulletin every- fluctuation of Grain and Provisions on the Chicago Board of Trade, and
Eleven Dispatches daily quoting New York Cotton Contract Market. This information is free to the
public. The management w ill take pleasure in furnishing any information in their possession as to
markets, ststisticB. and their manner of doing business. The Association iu a few days will Issue a
comprehensive pamphlet, containing valuable statistics as to tiraln. Provisions and Cotton, nd fiiT
uishlng full detailed information as to their Methods, Margins, Commissions, etc.
8wmn HluH Rri'BEA. President and Manager.
cotton 10 rents nor bale.
WHEAT 1-8 per bnahel.
CORN 1-s per bnsnel.
PORK ti cents nor barrel.
l.tKl) s rent, nor tierce.'
ri,K RIB Ml DEW 23
Oiler to tbe Trade, the Earnest, Beat Assorted, and Cheapest Stork or
Toliacco, Cisars and Sioters' Articles
Thev are stole Agents for Tanltjr Fair and Stepbanta Olaa. Mouthpiece Clnretsea,
Ura vel jr'a Double Sailor Knot, and the famous Old Oaken Bucket Tobacco.
We call the attention or nercuantsi to our large and well aa-
aorted stock oft lot riing. manufactured expreaaly for Southern
trade, which we oner at Eastern Prices. Merchants will there
fore And It to their Interest to examine oar goods and price
before buying eloewbere. Order, will receive prompt attention
A RE tbe Principal Depot in this Market for the following Goods, and can offer inside Figures
Ayer's Medicines,
Harter's Medicines,
Black Draught,
Malarion (8. & Co.'s),
Buckingham's Hair Dye,
Kolegon, Hall's Balsam,
Indian Blood Syrup
(nark, jonnsonj
Liebig's Ext. Beef Liquid,
rum s nair iveuewer,
Aden s lreparations,
reuows's tiypopnospniies.
Wholesale Rooms, 2d, 3d and 4th floors.
221 MAIN ST. 221
Leadin Shoe Store in Southwest.
& CO.,
and Children'
Hand made (,,.. of the tiio-Ht ami l-.t malrfw
proilnred in the world. Foreomfbrt, try our COMMON-SENSE
SHOES. Forehildren, try our SOLAR
TIP SCHOOL SHOES, the most practical aud dura
ble shoe iu existence. All our goods are warranted
and satisfaction guaranted in every respect. Goods
sent C. O. D. ZELLNEfl A CO.
Dealers make Money with
W. T. SOL'LK CO., 130
I Salle Street, Chicago,
in. Write for particulars.
earnestly soliciting your oruers, wmcn scan
are very respectlully,
Tennessee Wagons.
er lOO
on mis.
Liquid Substitute for Com- Wine of Cardui
pound Cath Pills (S.&Co.s) Rosadalls,
Scott's Emulsion Cod Liver (tray's Specific.
uiihuu nijHiuiiuhjiima, rarae,
Davis & Co.'s
Tasteless Castor
Neuril, Ferrlne.
666 Main Street,
Opp. Miss, and Tenn. K. K. Depot.
M-ruu.iMtMKNT with New Vina, Cleaner,
and Hullera, and better prepared to make more
lint cotton from the cotton-seed than any gin in
this city. I mean what I say. Give me a trial.
All cotton inauroa. Sacks furnished on applica
tion. Wagon cotton ginned from the wagon, with
out unloading in pcnR, when desired.
J. V. PATRICK, Proprietor.
Small Bize In Turbans and CanH
for Children.
Special! let in Boyg' Hals.
Ourgoodttare beat manufactured
lm i rter and Dealer in French
Millinery, Human Hair
wait on all her customers. a.o n l
tin i
Executor's Notice.
THAVE qualified ua the Executor of George Rob
ertson, deceased. Creditors of his will pleats
file their claims, duly probated, with my attorney,
L. B. McFcrtand, 22 Madl.son street, Memphis, Tcu.
nessee ; and debtors will pav tbelr indebtedness to
W said attorney. Memphis, Tenn.. Sept. 2"), 1H80.
NEV goods are received as soon as introduced.
For styles and pri. es, no other house can sur
pass us In anything. Wote. Mme. I. vigne the la
dies favorite, lius returned mil will kTtk-- ...
nlid.iAM ttoor-B iwa , ex

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