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MEMPHIS, TENN., FEIDAYii SEPTEMBER 3(), 1881.
Qkia YaUrj d Tcniuaee, fair
nd warmer, tender n-xndt, atal.owrry
II ooUon mit'Krt yesterday closed firm,
saijdlinp; quoted at Hit LaKewYork
Uof spots wre 11 lS-16c; futures, Sep-
er, 11.62 U.6c In Lirerpool miJ-
: spots r. in la demand at 7 7-1 Gd;
va, 711, aod k.
A. Wiiiwes .as yesterday appointed
tum at Pallas. TtfiM.
production of cotton wl oi the Mif
,Pi riw 1M yrar ipproiimated 1.S00,-
Bnsy at Work Planning and Shaping
that Useful Piece of Fnrniture
Beady to Arthur's Hand.
That He will Accept Their Handiwork
is by No Means Certain, as He is
in that Line Himself.
Xahone's Predicament Treasury Xotes
Comparative Statement of Exports
and Imports Minor Mention.
N Orleans Drmeerml says the cost
Tin in that titv ha incressed from
to ka per eruU, while wage are sta-
utanTvax in Wales on Monday laat
keJ a tW President's death, from the
-1 JimwJ for thee, my Brother
4.rn H froru London yesterday an
thai there had t-een considerable
. m ia ( .Mnlt dollar-bond at SJ0
Wkal Jo thia mean?
rx-cntxa, tJuiieao'a brother-in-n4rrd.T
a-ied rjaorf Storm to assist
n iLe, diltnre of the, aasaiwin. Stom i
mJ viih laaata,
!, ix-r Arrara ia r. ported to have
, in York last night that there
)Wm political changtaof any mo
antil after Coorreaa meets.
I S York Hrmii haila the train rob
j a the revival of a langa'uhing indua
, which Iick Tarjun and Claude Dnral
qmiJ fame, fortuce and a dime novel
announced that the Mtrmixg World
make iu appearance at Nashville on
ar, the Si of October. It will be pnb-
.even dava in the week and will be in
dent in politic.
s New Orleaa Auraae ia of opinion
ae butioai laada will probably torn oat
er y ield of coUos than many anuci
aai the quality i ao fine that the re-
an acarcely he worn than laat year.
New Orleans Prmoeral aara a bomi
. U 10CO waa made in that city by a
Ml factor that the cotton crop
vrar would not be aix million bale.
aide pat op money and deposited it iu
Eu-'l coodiuon ia anything bat blus
id it improve every day in that direc
Of him it may be aaid every day that
at condition ta wont than the 6r.-t. Thd
hat kuied Garfield ha killed hia repu
a ciuaen feoerally will find in another
in aouMthinf about water that while it
not be new to them will nevcrthelras
inatrwciiva aa a voord of the grot
eth-dcaiing derelictiona of the Water
i the cuttoo-milU of Blackburn, Eng
and arvrn reaomed operations on
jam to have been materially affected
ar, the demand for cotton being well
n ill J. Tildes ia credited with the r-
ihat "if, under the ciit-unutancca, the
eraat fail to carry Ohio and New York
ear, the Democratic party ought to dia-
YtVil bet a button Uncle Sammy
no tota thine."
c New York Star thinks docton eaoaot
:i at criticiam when the eerene Bliar,
hundred timen ataked hia exiotence on
rd to aay that there never waa the faint
anca f hia reeovery.
i a Cincinnati Camaurcial atatea that z
t or Coaklicg' friend in New York ar
I vi toe game to vecure the State Con-
I mm for him. Where they are outvoted,
ia the rule, they gei op a contesting
stion. Conkling himaelf, it will be re-
- 1 wed. ia a contestant from his own
t Lonwville laat year only 172,000 bait
ti Uca cr Td the Ohio river, againitt
w a) the preriona year, while at Cincin-
p the receipts which were distributed
ri by rail were 146,000, against 76,000 in
m fO a gala of nearly one hundred per
dun to the extension of the Cincinnati
dc Loodon Spectator, referring to tm'
ri ii unprecedented act of ordering the
3 into mourning for Garfield, said: "All
U ,haua are interested in the only Eu-
th nan who reigns by election, and aolicit
pa iat he do nothing lowering an office
Vi iaif of them feel must one dsy exist in
i raTCHEa elsewhere printed in the Ar-
I of thia morning give the gratifying in-
vlat Jnce that all three of the Iron Moun-
ob, train-robbers have been captured and
wWow safe in jail at Hope, Hempstead
y, Arkansas, near where the robbery
j - ommitted. Their chances of a good
treteh in the penitentiary are of the beat.
J m are in England, aa we learn from
11 return?, 3,000,000 ntter paupera and
U-ntchedneas of this maw of humanity
clonal wealth of England rests. In
of our own large cities the same pro
ms of pauperism and millionairUm
found aide by aide, an awful rebuke
r system of civilization.
WASHrKOTON, September 29. The state
ment telegraphed from Utica that J. C
Keed, Private Secretary to the Presideut, ac
companied Senator Jones on a visit to Mr.
Conkling is nntrue. Mr. Keed is here.
New Jerxey I tVant Hfui.
Colonel Corkhill, United States District
Alto.-ney, received this mornins;, from Attorney-General
Stockton, of New Jeivey, a com
munication in which he states that no action
will be taken in Guiteao's case by the au
thorities of that State.
Tt w Bankrupt L.
Saiintor Inealls, Chairman of the Judi
ciary Sub-Committee on Ihe Bankrupt Law,
will remain here until the Senate meet, in
order to clear off a vast mas of correspond
ence on the subject. The Sub-Committee lia l
intended to visit several of the larger cities
til hear ancrattiona from bllaineaa men on the
subject, bnt will be obliged to abandon J
. . ' f . l n j :
tntenuon anut aiier me caiieu session.
Senator Mahone has written to friend.-)
here that he wi 1 find it very inconvenient to
attend the special session and will not be
able to remain here more than a day or two.
Eppa Huoton and other Democratic poli
ticians are of the opinion that he will not be
present at the opening of the Senate, because
it would be a serious source of embarrass
ment for him to vote either for a Democratic
organisation or for a Republican President
A TwlmaJe from Solomon Star.
Solomon Star, whom President Arthur re
moved as Poatmarter at D?adwood, Dakota,
has made a confession, declaring that for
several years past he has continuously made
oat false certificate of the Star-route service
on route 34,156, between Sydney and Dead
wood, of which Gilmer, Saulxbury & Co. are
the contractors. Star's confession exposes
the rascality of the Star-route ring in the
Northwest, and a copy ia in the hands of the
Postoffice Department here.
; Movement f the Secretaries.
Secretaries Hunt and Lincoln left the city
at 2 p m. for New York. Secretary Hunt is
to make an inspection of the navy-yards,
and Secretary Lincoln takes his wife to llye
.Beach, where uis children have been all
summer. Neither of them will return until
October 8tb. Secretary WinJom leaves to
morrow for Newton, Massachusetts, to re
main a week. The opinion grows that all
the Cabinet, except MacVeagli, will remain
until the meeting of Congress, in December.
Careless ( the Pnbile Interest.
The departure of Secretary Wiudon to
morrow, who did not get off in the Presiden
tial car to-dav, will leave only MacYengli
and Kirk wood in the city. Many here, who
nave business witn the departments de
pendent for final settlement upon their res
pective heads, are much disappointed at the
exodoa of officials. The summer has been
so full of distractions and absences that
much important business has accumulated,
and those interested despair of receiving
much attention until a new Cabinet comes iu.
The Balance of Trade.
Excess of exports merchandise, $5,804,-
124; tor the rear ending August 31st, f I(j7,
079,544. Excers of imports of gold and sil-
( - - . .1 i 1 1 : ( a.. . ci run ion
m 0 i ,c u4 uuuii'u lor nui:u"L l , t i.iui',
i av. and fur the year $79,450,431. Total value of
I ?""" I exports of merchandise for August, S07,4'.7,-
J .j.hu f r.l.khnr. Eni. I 140, and of imports $01,693,01(1. Total value
V , ,. . .. I of exports for the twelve months ending Au
x iv rranmea .verswou. -3 WM $894,693,274. and of im porta
I ay. The Liverpool cotton corner doe $o43(le3,661. Decrease in value of imports
1 jam to have been materially affected from preceding twelve months, $o3,900,8o4,
' ar. tb demand for cotton being well increase ot exports S.JU,401,lo.
Callers t'poa (he President.
It waa 11 o'clock before the President re
ceived anv callers this mornine, excepting
Attorney -General MacVeagli, who was ad
mitted soon alter 10 oclocfc, and remained
until noon. Soon after 11 o'clock the Dis
trict Commissioners called to pay their re-
specta. General Banks, Representative Her
bert, 01 Alabama, and senator McMillan, 01
Minnesota, were among the callers, lien.
Banjamin Harris B-ewster, of Philadelphia,
also called on the President tliii morning.
He is retained by the Government in the
VIII Taatn Mhsrt Best. '
y sotwd recovery of his patient, now steps I President Arthur, Seuretary Windom and
- rd to aay that there never waa the faint- Secretary Hunt .and wife Postmaster?
urenerai wamea auu wile, viiiieu niates vs-
tnct-Attorney Kollins, of New ork, and
Speaker Sharpe, of the New York Legis
lature, Colonel J. I. Keed, the President a
private secretary, and Mr. Powell, left for
New York City in a special car at 2 o'clock
this evening. The members of the Cabinet
ill take a vacation lor several weeks. 1 he
President will attend to some buiiiiess in
winding up his connection with his law firm,
and will return to Washington.
Bea-ardina; Bend. Redemption.
The ohecks were prepared at the Treasury
yesterday for $71t)i05, and for $345,214 to
day for the redemption of bonds indorsed in
previous calls, and which have only just
been presented at the Treasury for redemp
tion. There are in all above $21,000,000
still outstanding, but which have been called
in and upon which interest has ceased. Some
of these bond should have been presented
for redemption eleven years ago. Provision
baa been made for the redemption of all of
them whenever presented at the Treasury,
but, judging from the lapse of time since
interest haa been paid npon some of them.
there are many bonds outstanding which the
Treasury will never be called upon to re
deem, it is estimated that about $6,000,000
extended sixes, included in the recent call
for $3.OOD,000. are held by National banks
to secure their Civcjjlation. As Uie uiterert
on these bonds will ctaMs December 24th,
the banks must on or before that date re
place them with other bonds or reduce their
circulation. No intimation has yet been
received af the Treasury Department that
any bank contemplates a reduction 01 circu
iation during August.
Senator Israll. I'sbOMtn, HI use If.
In a conversation to-day Senator Inealls
expressed a thorough confidence in the wis
dom and ability of President Arthur.who. he
says, is a thorough 'y self-poired man, exhib
iting no flurry in his tryiug position. Jle
thinks that a new Cabiu.t will be fornu d
and that it will be representative of the pres
ent hopes and aims ot the Kepublican party,
Un the question ot tne organization 01 the
Senate, he said a temporary majority of
1000 on the verge of want. On the woes I Democrat have the power to elect the
, , .1 . I presiding otneer. and there will be some
among the Senators of that party who
will insist upon the use of that newer, but
not all are ao resolved. The attendance
upon the funeral of the late President threw
loeetoer members 01 tne two parties com
of the feenattf and House. A tree inter
change of opinion upun the political situa
tion resulted in an agreement mat a confer
ence committee of Itepubllcan and Demo
cratic Senators should be held previous
the meeting of the Senate to devise
satisfactory compromi.ee. This Mr. Ingttlls
thought would be attained by the selection
of a Kepublican presiding olticer and oi
Democratic secretary and sjuie other oiti
cers, probably including the Sergcant-at-
Arnia. The committees would also be ar
ranged in same wav. In reply to a question
Mr. lngalls said that '?avid Davis would not
be considered bv the itepullicos r-s a com
promise candidate for President of the (seri
ate, and he had no reason to doubt but that
Senator Mahone would vote with the Kepub-
licafi oil the organization.
Cabinet speculations end gossip still
occupy attention chiefly hcrw.
Ihe impression ia growing that Kx-rtecre-
tary Boutwell la going into the new Cabi
General n illiamson, formerly Land ( om-
niissioner, i urtd by his friends for Secre
tary of the Interior, but i; is not thought
that he baa anv earlnly snow.
There is no longer any room lor doubt
that President Arthur will have, practically.
a new Cabinet. - tie may retain one member
of the present Cabinet, but even that is
It is probable that Boutwell has been ten-
(ned a t'abinet nosilton. but hevontl this all
ntry oanty Court books are very instructive, I -u .peculation, except, perhaps, that James
e left re especially worthy the attention of 1 will remain at the head of the J ostomee De-
For instance, in 1875 taxea were I psrwueui ior some ume .eu
neat has gone to New York to meet Ex-Sen-
ater Conkling. and have a talk with him, and
the belief is gaining ground that Conkling
and has not left Senator Coukling's residence
since his arrival. The conference relates
wholly to the policy of President Arthur's
administration. I am assured, upon the bent
authority, that Lincoln is the only member
of the Cabinet who will be orged to retain
his portfolio. Postmaster-General James, it
is stated, declines to remain, and will shortly
engage in business iu New York."
Split Wide Open.
Rochester, N. Y., September 29. The
Republican Convention split. Two conven
tions in the same hall and two sets of dele
Failed to rill.
Virginia City, Nev., September 29.
Some hitch has occurred in Senator Fair's
pair with Piatt. If it falls through he will
pair with Miller, of California.
A Happy Family. -
Troy, N. Y., September 29. The Repub
licans of the Second District elected four del
egates classed as Stalwarts and one as anti
Stalwart, but all claim that they will act for
peace and harmony.
Adjonrned In Confusion.
Wilijamspobt, Pa., September 29. The
Democratic State Convention a-ljourned at
2:15 this morning. The rules were finally
withdrawn by Ilenscl, their mover, after a
tumultuous seen", during which Hensel re
sumed the chair. J. J. Boatrt, of Luzerne,
was elected Chairman of the State Committee.
THEY'VE COT THE BOYS.
Sacc-eftsful larnit and Capture of all
l&ree of lite Iron Mountain
One sf Them Collared .t.y Caps. Hall In
Texas The MmrM
Iu tne Indian Nation.
Special to tbe Appeal. 1
Little Rock, Ark., September 29. In
formation reaches here to-night of the arrest
by Clark Hall of two men near Fulton, sup
posed to be train-robbers. Hall is a con
ductor on the Iron Mountain Railroad and
was detailed to work up this case. He fol
lowed the two men for some time, and found
them repeatedly trading horses and lavish
with money, and when buying anything al
ways giving out big bills and taking change.
General Manager Sibley and Ticket-Agent
Roberts, of the Memphis Railroad, and Su
perintendent Hartman and General Freight
Agent Slack, of the Fort Smith road, and
Superintendent Woodson and General Pas
senger Agent Smith, went to St. Louis to
day to consult the lrom Mountain officials
on the erection of a Union depot,
. Associated Press Report.
Little Kock, September 29. Informa
tion received to-night states that all three of
the train robbers who captured and robbed a
train ou the Iron Mountain road last Thurs
day night were captured yesterday one near
Sulphur ill 11 ft, Hampton county, Texas, aud
the other two in the Indian Nation. The
pursuit has beeti vigorously followed tip by
Captain Clnrk Hall, conductor on the Iron
Mountain Railroad,- who followed tbe rob
bers with a pane to the village of Ben
Lomond, in Sevier county. Here the robbers
separated, one going into Texas and the other
two into the Indian Territory. The pursuing
pirty divided and kept trace, Captain Hall
following the Texas-bound robber. His
efforts were rewarded by coming up
with him early yesterday morning, when
the robber was taking breakfast. Hall
pulled down on him with a double-barreled
shotgun. The robber surrendered, saying,
' If you had given me one minute notice I
would have given you a lively deal." The
remaining two robbers were followed into the
Indian Ttrritoiy and captured with but lit
tle trouble. All tbrre were brought to Hope
to night and lodged in jail. There is no
loubt that they are tbe right parties, as they
have bien fully identified.
Heavy Loaa lo Cotton Spinners and
Operatives In Lonrashlr-Further '
Tbe Cnban Mulatto Itobber Chief, Filo
meiio Siardnoy. Ofcnfed by a
Geneva, September 29. The ground on
hich the Federal Government rejected the
appeal against the prohibition of the Social
ist Congress was that the right of public
meeting appertains solely to Swiss citizens
and not alien?. -
Constantinople, September 29. The
Russii n Ambassador has delivered to tbe
Porte a note claiming that the war indemnity
to Russia shall be included in the pending
arrangement with the bondholders, and pro
testing agaiDSt the transfer to them of the
HAVANA, September 29. In the jurisdic
tion af Cienfueeos the soldiers defeated a
orundablc twly of bandits nniler Ui
mulatto Chief Filomeno Sarduoy. Two ban
dits were killed, one wounded and one taken
prisoner. Kleven horses of the bandits were
captured. Sarduoy is supposed to be danger
ously wounded. A few days before the ban
dits ambushed the soldiers and killed sev
eral, including a sergeant.
St. Petersbubo. September 20. A ukase
is shortly expveted codifying the regulations
lor protecting the tniperor; placing we va
rious bodies of the Imperial Unatd and se
cret police at the palace, and the Secret Po
lice Department lor the inspection 01 ran
wavs under a single head, to whom all tin
ministers and chief officials will be required
to report immediately anything endangering
the safety of the Emperor.
is at Washington,
to the Star-route
will be rushed
of thia city thoroughly
the inside workings of
said yesterday in 1
through, hut no con
ns will result; the plea will be th-t the
ace offered is not sufficient to convict;
al Arthur administration will be vin-
by the attempt to rectify the great
and within a year on trie tors will be
, .. .
armpit deep in the treasury."
.... t I
V atlnuDt bv the Xtepuoucana ot m-
,D '1 -e lo "deadloek" that body with a view
ol f ""-vent the election ot Democratic Pres-
ler pro Um Secretary and Sergcant-at-"
would be. in view of existing eireum.
deocs, little bettter than a crime. It could
ulr ault in a defeat of the Democrat, only I
the MfruitUa, delay ; for the iienators-elect
Tex,.t be sworn in until the Senate is organ-
snd P .j for (hat purpose the Democrat
,tV. thirty-sewn to the Republicans thirty
Mr. Btts figure which we have copied from
Blanching- the Cheeks and Filling- the
Hearts of tbe Hitherto Insolent
Bobbers of the Treasury.
The Star Route Ring- About to Feel the
Weight of the Strong Arm of
President Arthur in Full Accord With
Gen. James in Vigorously Prosecut
ing" the Cheeky Raseala.
cause which I waa conducting, but nothing
could turn him from what he regarded as
his duty. In many subsequent political
complications I always found him actuated
by the highest sense of honor, free from the
slightest taint or suspicion of political job
bery. He never once asked the smallest fa
vor for himself, whether in or out of office.
If , as I have been informed, he has since
been, assailed by the journal which he once
so greatly assisted in trying times in a
thousand different ways, I feel bound
to assert that it is a most base, ungrate
ful and ungenerous act, prompted by
personal malice, the causes of which could
be easily explained. When explained, it is
not General Arthur who would suffer in the
estimation of the American people. Through
Borne years of anxiety and difficulty in pub
lic affairs, in which it was my lot to take no
insignificant part, I knew him intimately,
and a man of purer patriotism or a loftier
sense of honor I have never known in this, or
any other country. Time will triumphantly
vindicate him from Blanderous attacks,
whether in New York or in London. .
Changed Hand's at a Lively
terday, aci all Because
Walked Off With Aumner surar
The Scotch Yacht Madge Showing Her
Heels to aH the Crack Boats of the
NewYork Yacht Clab.
LonlsTille Jaxt Now the Paradise
Turfmen --0ut With the Boys on
the Diamond Field.
Washington, September 29. The Star-
route ring is demoralized. J hey feet that
lightning is about to strike them, but they
don't know just how or where it will hit.
Postmaster-General James and Attorney
General MacVeaeh have sot evidence
enongh, tkay are satisfied, to convict the ring,
and tiiere 19 to be no delay in the prosecu
tions. I his morning there was a conference
held at the Arlington Hotel. There were
resent Postmaster-General James, Attorney
reneral MacVeagli, Kx-District-Attorney
George Bliss, B. II. Brewster and others who
represent the prosecution. Bliss submitted
indictments which he had carefully drawn
against General Brady, Dorsey, Kx-Auditor
AlcGrew, Kx Chief Clerk Fren h, Saulsbury.
Gilmer, and other Star-route contractors and
beneficiaries of the ring. Bliss stated that
after a thorough examination of all the evi-
great care, and he would pledge his profes
sional reputation npon conviction. James
and MacVeagh approved the action of Bliss,
and these indictments will be immediately
pieced in District-Attorney Corkhill' hands
lor presentment to the Urand J sry. J ames.
MacVeagh, and other officials engaged in this
prosecution nave no connaence What
ever in District-Attorney torkhill, and
they make no seciet of this
fact. They do not charge that
Mr. Corkhill has been influenced by any
money considerations to favor the Star-route
ring, but they believe that social and per
sonal relations, to say the least, influence
him. All the officials concerned in the
prosecution maintained that Mr. Corkhill
obstructed their progress from the first; and,
therefore, it is determined to prepare all pa
pers of presentment fully and put them in
his hands, so that all he will have to do with
them will be to submit them to the Grand
Jury. This is why Mr. Bliss drew up the pa
pers, and although Mr. Bliss has some press
ing business in New York he has remained
here at the request of the Postmaster-Gen
eral and the Attorney-General to watch the
presentment of these cases. It is the inten
tion of the prosecution to ask the Grand
Jury to take hold of the-r cases immediately
upon meeting Monday, but aa (orkbiii in
sists ou resenting Guiteau s case first that
will take precedence, feevera- 01 tne per
sons implicated have confessed and given
away the operations of the gang. The
prompt and determined stand of President
Arthur in favor of a vigorous and rigorous
prosecution has demoralized and dismayed
the ringleaders, who bad kept the weak
ones ot the crowd silent by assuring
them that if Arthur became President
the whole matter should be immediately
quashed. As soon as it was proper alter the
death of President Garfield, Postmaster-
General James aud Attorney-General Mac
Veagh had an interview with the President
about the Star-route matter. The President
had already declined, for the time being, to
accept the resignations of Garfield's cabinet,
and had requested them to continue in the
discharge of their duties just as they would
have done had i resident Uarheld survived.
President Arthur assured Messrs. James and
MacVeagh that there must be no mistake
to his purpose toward u per
sons who hart been guilty ot
fraud toward the Government; that if there
had been a Star-route ring and the Govern
ment had been defrauded, he wanted the
?;uilty parties punished. General James in
ormed the presidpnt that lie was satisfied of
the frauds, and if he waa to remain, even
temporarily, at the .head of the Postoffice
Department, that he would insist npon hav
ing the support and assistance in expo
sure of wrong doings to which he felt enti
tled; that the President knew that he
did not desire to embarrass him for
oue moment by remaining in bis Cabinet any
longer than the president preferred, but so
long as he retained his position he was de
termined to perform the duties of his place
in the interest ot the people. President Ar
thur assured General James that his earnest
desire was for him to remain where he was,
and to canduct the Department aa he had
done since be took charge of it, adding that
tbe whole country had applanded his
(James's) administration. It was not long
until the Star-route ring ascertained that
President Arthur could not be de
ceived into giving them any coun
tenance, and this seemed to be
their last hope. One of the highest officials
of the Postoffice Department informed the
Western Associated Press Agent to-day that
in (he past thirty-six hours several persons
consented with the ring had surrendered and
turned Slate a evidence, this official said
he was not, as yet, at liberty to give the
names of these persons, as their testimony
will be used before the Grand Jury, but it is-
pretty well understood that Walsh, formerly
of New Orleans, who brought, a few months
ago, several suits against Brady for the
recovery ot money, is one 01 them.
Walsh has been in the Star-route business
for a long time, and knows the history of the
ring from its inception. He sued Brady to
recover money he let Brady have and which
the latter never paid. It was pretty wefl un
derstood that Walsh and .
THE POLITICAL CONTEST
Between Gen. Lowry and Col. Kins; Re
newed nt Corinth Yesterday With
the Accustomed. Vigor.
Toronto. September 29. Hanlon will
row Rosa for S1U00 aside on the 15th of No
Foxhall for the Cxarswltch.
London, September 29. At the close in
the bating to-day on the Czarowitch Fox
hall was the favorite at seven to one against
Provideno? Buffalo, 9; Providence, 3.
Troy Detroit, 4; Tray, 3.
Worcester Worcester, 12; Chicago, 4.
Boston Cleveland, : Boston, 3.
The Kadare Again a Winner.
Sandy Hook. September 29. The Scotch
r I 1 it:.i 1 l
aenu the opposition, drew to the Courthouse J. nTZZS
going out filten minutes before the Mistral.
Discussion Between Catching- nnd Flts-
aerald, Opposing Candida I es lor
the Office f State Treasurer.
Special to the Appeal.
Corinth, September 29. The intellectual
contest at thia point between the chosen
champion of the Mississippi Democracy and
the great wheel-horse of Copiah who repre-
a latfcaml nnftwiMlio ciOWd uf aTT Colors,
nine-tenths of whom were white, and the in
terest they manifested in the debate was ab
sorbing from the commencement to the close.
Colonel King opened the debate and was in
troduced by Green Chandler, Esq., who paid
a flattering tribute to Colonel King and
asked for him an attentive hearing.
in commencing his speech, disclaimed being
a Republican, Democrat or Greenbacker;
he waa nothing but a Conservative, and
d d little of that. The carpetbaggers, the
vultures who had come down here to pray
with the negroes and prey upon the whites,
had been forced to take a back seat in Mis
sissippi politics. The native-horn citizens had
come to the front, and for those who had led
the negroes in the past he had nothing but
aenunciation ana dniempu ino nuujeut 01
a fair vote. etc.. eame in for its share of con
sideration, and the charges against the citi
zens of Desoto, Tate, rannia and otner coun
ties of perpetrating frauds at the Ballot-box
were renaated. He then branched off upon
a denunciation of Judge Louis Dent, who has
been in las grave for years, but who, when
living, saved 38,000 of the citizens of the
State from the humiliation of disfranchise
ment, and with an ingratitude which sur-pris-nl
his audience he denounced with bitter
opprobrium the people who bad supported
Judge Dent for Governor. Passing to the
subject of immigration, he said that immi
grants would not come to the South until
we mended our manners: that they
preferred to risk their lives among the
savages of the West to the sanguinary
vengeance ot the Indian tomahawk rather
than come South, where they would be de
prived of a free vote and an honest count.
He objected to the two sections of the code
wmcn enabled dishonest landlords to delraud
innocent darkles, and then closed.
GENERAL LOWRY WAS INTRODUCED
in an eloquent speech by the Mingo orator
ot iMortn Mississippi, uolonel Inge, who said
that Lowry sprang from the people, was of
the people, and possessed all of the elements
to make up a great and good Governor.
General Lowry was heartily applauded, and,
alter alluding to the tact that be stood in
county where he had lived as a boy. and
where tbe ashes of his father were buried,
he applied himself to a consideration
of the questions of agriculture, man
ufactories, immigration, education and kin
dred sunj-cU, and said that he had
invited Colonel Kirif to a discussion of the
questions which divided the Greenback and
Republican parties from the Democratic
party, but in every instance he bad been met
by the cry cf a free ballot, etc.. and of the
finding of a ballot-box in a sink-hole by a
yellow dog. The mere charge of fraudulent
practices with the freedom of the ballot-box.
without any proof to sustain it, was the only
song he had heard since the commencement
of their discussion, and until the proof waa
adduced he would here, as elsewhere, content
himself by entering upon the part of the
people who had been charged with the offense
the plea 01 not guilty, ilia speech was fre
quently applauded, and the audience were
en rapport with him throughout.
We are out of the Greenback counties. and
from here to Meridian we will have none
but solid Democratic audiences.
The reminder of Colonel Kin? was itnnntr
the best he has made during the canvass,
but with the audience before him it was like
talking to a dead wall. The clouds of de
feat are lowering over his head, and it does
The Hewmarket Knees.
London, September 29. The Newmarket
selling slakes was won by Eastern Empress;
Brotherhood second, 1 anna third. Awe ran,
including Lorillard s Seneca.
The Newmarket October handicap was
won by Victor Emaauel; Vagrant second,
Elf King third. Eigit ran, including Loril-
The Grand Duke Michael stake, the great
event of the ineetinr, was won by Keene'a
Foxhall; the same owner's Don Fulano
second, Ishmael third, Maskelyne fourth.
Over Coney lalnnd Course.
New York. September 29. At the Coney
Island Course. One mile race. Rob Roy
won; Witchcratt second, iiernardine third.
Time 1:46 J.
Mae and one-eighth race. Governor Hamp
ton won; Mary Anderson second, Haledon
third. Time 1:581.
Mile and a quarter race. Brambaletta
won; King jNero second, Manitou third.
Hurdle race: mils and a half. Judge
Murray won; Specalation second, King
Dutchman third. Tine 2:491.
The Louisville Fall Meeting-.
Louisville. Sentember 29. Fourth day
of the Jockey Club running races.
tuat Mace. Mile biats. Ada brat; Lizzie
S. second. Time 1 :46 J, 1 :47, 1 :50.
Second Race. One and a half miles. Edi-
ston first; Mallory second, Jack Haverly
third. Time 2:3-13.
Third Rnce. One and an eighth miles.
Bootjack first; Mary Corbet second. Time
Fourth Race. One aiile. welter weights.
Jiles Johnson first; Mammonist second,
John Happy third. Time 1:47 J.
Races at the Pltttnura; Exposition.
Pittsburo, September 29. The attendance
at the Exposition races to-day was very
large. The weather was fine and-the track
in splendid condition.
J:rntKaee, 2:o4 class, purse 5500. Sum
mary-: Mercutio, 6, 0, 6, 5; Ned B., 2, dis
tanced; Katie D., 1, 2, 2, 1; Boston Davis,
8,8,3,6; Handy Cap, distanced; Clark S.,
3, 1, 1, 4; Westside, distanced; George S., 4,
5, 8, 7; Ida H., 7, 4, 5, 3; Red Wood, 5, 3, 4.
2; Eiolio, 9,7, 7, 8; Big Ike, distanced.
Time 2:34i, 2:311, 2;32J, 2;34J.
oeeona tuice. z;2u class, purse 30UU. Sum
mary: V am. 1. 1 2 It Pint K.S 3 1
3; Uualala, 3, 2, 3, 2; Litcy, 2, 5, 5, drawn;
Abdallah Boy, 4, 4,4,4. Time 2-23L 2:24.
Set back, 2:28 J.
The 2 :34 was unfinished on accoun of dark-
Tbe Inlsvllle Fair.
Louisville, September 29. The attend
ance present at the Louisville Fair to-day
waa large, the amphitheater being full and its
seating cspacity is about 10,000. The best au
thorities pronounce tbe show of horses tne
finest ever seen on earth. In the thorough
bred stallion ring, TmBroeck took the blue
ribbon over Kiug Alfonso to the astonish
ment ot many.
ihe i-.Zi trot was won by Aid me. In the
last heat John R. came in first, but was put
back for running. The track was in splendid
order . and the day beautiful. As Little
Brown Jug came to the wire at a lively pace
and got the word to "go," he made the mile
easily in Z:13j.
the fair will be continued through to
Monday next. One of the great features of
the Fair is Mambrino King, on all handB
not require a prophet to tell that it will I allowed to be the finest of his kind.
Paris, September 29. The statement of
the Bank of France shows an iu rease of
1.200.000 francs in gold, and a decrease
of fi.825.000 francs in silver.
Articles in the Uambettist press indicate
that Rochefort will be prosecuted for def
amation iu consequence of the extraordinary
charges recently msde by bira against uam-
betta of having arranged the tunisianex
pedition for stock-jobbing purposes.
Dl'uun, September 29. Father Sheehy
arrived yesterday at 111 native toyp, v
mallock, where he was received with en
A farmer named Harrigan, while retnrn
insr to Ballvclogsn after assisting in saving
"lloycotted" crops, was tired at and danger
Communications are reaching the Land
Commissioners from all parts of tbe country,
almost entirely from tenants, asking to have
their rents fixed.
London, September 29. The progress of
the canvas ip the Burley and Blackburn
districts shows that there 'U not much prob
ability of further stoppage at Oldham.
It is estimated that the direct loss to the
spinners and operatives in Lancashire
through the stoppage has been 200,000.
The Manchester (.'huinbrr of Commerce
yesterday, 041 the occasion of its first mfctipg
since the death of President Garfield, passed
verv sympathetic resolutions.
The Hishon of Manchester has written a
verv sviHiialhetic letter to the American
Consul. He expressed the hope that Oeneral
Garfield's hiith patriotism and integrity will
long stand as beacon lights, showing to mag
istrates and statesmen the principles on
which the trua interests of the nation are to
! Brady fell out con
cerning the amount the former was to pay
for certain contract privileges. The postotlice
official referred to said that the men who
had gone back on the ring concluded that
there was no other way to save themselves;
that the Government had proof enough to
convict, and they would save themselves by
divulging all they knew. The Government
will conclusively prove a conspiracy, and
unless some of the accused parties jump the
country they will r-robabie be in a tight
place before long. The action of President
Arthur in removing Mr. Star, postmaster at
Deadwood, was a revelation to the ring. The
Star-route ring did not know that the man
(Star) had made a written confession, detail
ing all the fraudulent operations of tbe ring
in the Northwest, For some months past
one of the most efficient inspectors of the
Postoffice Department has been se
cretly investigating the management
of the affairs of the Deadwood postoffice, and
when he confronted the fost master with his
proofs the latter iK)Uescd. The President'
prompt removal of Star indicated to the ring
that they could not expect any mercy from
him, and the result was an immediate tender
of other confessions, which makes the chain
of evidence complete, rtot only in regard to
the Star-routes, but as to all other matters
connected with the management of the Post-
office Department, the President is fully in
accord with James, and it is said by those in
a position to know that James will remain
at the head of the Department If he does,
then First-Assistant Postmaster-General Ty-
ner will have to eo. and that very soon. Ty-
Tter has never been in sympathy with James's
administration of the IVparttuenl, and he
has belittled the Star-route prosecutions
from the fifit, and predicted that they would
end in smoke. It is asserted that had not
President Garfield been shot Tyner would
Ions acto have been removed. It is very cer
tain that James will not permit him tu re
main in the Department if be continues at
burst upon him with crushing force in No
General T. C. Catchinzs and General W.
F. Fitzgerald. Democratic and Fusion candi
dates for Attorney-General of the State,
spoke to a large audience in the Courthouse
in the evening.
The Archbishop of Canterbury, in the
course of his address on Garfield at the
Royal Church of St. Martin, London, on
Monday last, alter tracing the career of the I ASUBROQK Thnrsdav moraine. SeDtember29.
lamented President from the towpath to thel18,1-t 3:15 o'clock, James l. Ashbrook. ad as
President of fiftv million, of frJ.m.n ..iH- lRilhmund nd teraburg (Va.) papers
r. ,T - 1 mease copy.
Funeral will take place from his late residence.
The following is a summary of the trots;
Class 2:27 Aldine, 1,3, 1. 2, 2. 1: John
R., 10, 4, 3. 1, 1, 2i London. 2, 1, 2, 6. 7,
drawn. Time 2:274, 2:281. 2:26k" 2:24J,
three-year olds, unfinished farce, 1, 1,
4, 4; Jaybird, 2, 3, 1, 1; John Bowman, 4, 4,
2, 2. lime 3:38, 2:35J, 2:381;, 2:41.
"All this, J must ssy, to most of us was
quite new and opened up a picture of man
hood such as in this country we were little
acquainted with. It w something that we
could not understand, for such a thing could
not happen in this country. No wonder that
our affections were drawn forth, and we felt
that it waa no common man that the civil
ized world had lost" Let us hope that the
lesson will not be Inst to England, and that
the day is not distant when such a career as
Garfield's will be possible to any English
man, and when America may greet the Pres
ident of Great Britain as the representative
01 anoiner great republic
No. 136 Market street, this (FRIDAY) mornJug at
10:30 o'clock. Friends and acquaintances are in
vited to attend.
Progress r the 91 alley Trial.
New Haven, Conn., September 29.
Nearly all of the afternoon was occupied at
the M alley trial with the examination of
Robert Taylor, a clerk in Mai ley's store. He
swore that Jamea was in the store Friday
: a .. . r. ,u 1 : 1 1: 1
uuiuiug August uviij u 11 111 winner time, ana
at 2:30 in the afternoon, and that he was in
the store Thursday afternoon until 6 o'clock.
The witness admitted visiting James in jail
after testifying to the jury of inquest. His
statement to-day contradicted hia testimony
i .1. ; I 1 j m .1 . , , .
at uie inquest, ana ne aeniea inai ne nad
ever testified as shown by the stenographer's
note. Lr. fainter testiued as to tbe altera
tion of the register at the "randford Point
Hotel. Mrs. lieilley testified to seeing the
girl said to be Jennie Cramer's sister at
bavin Rock on Thursday afternoon dressed
in white, with a blue sash.
cted atnonntiug to JdUl.tHM, of wbicn
XOTA only were appropriated for roads, yet
Kimnu. w..v ftft-ilO were eiDetu.ciI. Mather
1.1? - 11 JiA.M..sa ! l.K.n Kt4-- I win ir I'itjujici i'i nw mzm vauiuc,
Ty9 -. . (fen,,-i Gr., ui-.-id hvhia intimate
, in xe were collected, yet not oh4 cmt ) . . , . , .handnn th. .ai
striated for or arnesdoi on roadu In I business interests he ha in charge for anv
'''L Lt.305 cf taxes weie collected, and I Cabinet position. Indeed, he could not do
tiat L. nntsonriaud or trpendal on roods. o without injustice to parties wno have iu-
ntion 230,317 of taxea were collected and
ytrrj appropriated for roads, but
Vin a frauiended, nearly tkre time ike
Utoi theoHofw. In 1879 $134,-
K 6 '-collected. o06 of which
1 K vmn.Mi
vjuiivior roaas, nut tozao were
,,,' $226,670 of taxes were
'JSriation was mad for
Oihxe expended. It will
tea txt a rand iurv to in-
01 H'but before that can
' "der for the County
vested their money under hi direction.
Don Cameron is mentioned for Secretary
of the Interior, but friends of his say he pre
fers tbe easier duuui ot a benator. senator
Logan i much talked of, also Emory A.
Slorra. The War Department is assigned to
Ixigan, and Stom ia mentioned for Attorney-
rsrnln.t the B.
r-tolain first, why
,jf d on our public I
1? "-.'ppropriaUons. I
prj;ed in the
V I 7' 00
PouoBKEErstE, V. Ym September 29. The
Republican of the First District elected
rislua; Cf Ins Cabinet nlato.
New York. September 29. The Com titer-
tiat AdverHttr has the following stiecial from
Utica: "Senator Jones still remains iu Utica,
Ri(rglBC the Rending Strati.
Philadelphia, September 29. It was
given out to-day that the McCalinonts, of
London, larire holders of Heading stock, had
sent $3,000,000 worth of convertible bonds of
the iv-'C.dii!g road to this country to be
charged to the stot.k and voted at the Jan
uary election in case such aotiou we.e svc:f-
sary to control the vote and sustain the pres
ent Board of Managers in opposition to
Gowan and friends.
The Cincinnati futon Depot.
Cincinnati, September 29. The Board of
Aldermen to-day passed an ordinance for
the vacation of a portion of John street so
to allow the construction of a massive
union passenger detxit on the grounds bor
dered by Third fcnd Pearl street and Central
avenue, lheworkof construotioM will be
gin as soon as the ordinance passes the Board
0 Counciluien, where no opposition is expected.
Disastrous Cflrels of a Storm.
Cestralia, Ks., September 29. Mr.
Dewale's house, five miles south of Cen
ttalia, was blown down to-day, and himself,
wife and tour cliilil-en were buried in the
ruins. One child was killed and another
fatally injured. The ruins caught fire, but
were extinguished by the neighbors.
The I'lnV-Kje in t'hlraajo.
Chicago, teplem"ner 2''. The contractor
who removes the bodies of dead animals
complained to tbe Mayor to-day that he
could not get enough teams to bury the
horses which have died of jdnk-cye. The
express companies, omnibus lines and street
car companies are the chief sutlerers.
Denies Ihe I'nnaslidallon.
New York, September 29. Treasurer
Worcester, of the Lake Shore road, denies
that there has been any consolidation of the
Michigan Central with the Lake Shore and
ij;;hig2ii Southern Railroad. J
Into the Maw of lbs II unary Sea.
Gloucester, Mass., September 29. The
schooner Guy Cunningham, with fourleeu
1 fishermen on board, i supposed to be lost.
A St. lisula firm CI one I'd.
St. Louis. September 29. It haa trans-
red to-night that the live-stock firm of
inner, Stewart & Burnside. doing business
at the National Stock lards in Last St.
Louis, suspended to-dav, with liabilities of
about $0,000. The assets are unknown but
;ra said to be small. It has further trans
pired that James A. Homer, the senior mem
ber of the firm, who came here from Belle,
fontaine, Ohio, about three years ago, drew
$1000 ol the firm's money from the Stock
lards bank, last lhursday, and made a
check for $o400, which he got the cashier of
the bank to certify, and which it is said he
kot castied it seme bank in this city, since
when he has not been seen or heai-d of.
The New York Timet editorially declares
that "the discussion of the possibilities of a
Republican organization of 'the Senate at its
special session is superfluous, it law and pre
cedent are of binding force.". On the same
subject, the New York World suggests that
it "would be a graceful act of the members
of the Republican minority in tbe Senate,
and would testify their sense of the unpre
cedented unanimity of public sentiment de
veloped by the murder of the President, if
they would for once sink partisanship in
patriotism and vote for the Democratic can
date for the Presidency of the Senate."
And this is just what they ought to do.
W hen Tyler succeeded Harrison in 1841
the Democrats were in a majority in the Sen
ate and elected Samuel L. bout hard (a Dem
ocrat) President of the Senate. He remained '
in oqtce just a year, when the Whigs secured
a majority and elected Mr. Manguin (a
nig), wno held omce until the close of the
administration. When Fillmore succeeded
Taylor, in I80O, the Democrats were in a
majority in the Senate and elected one of
their number, William R. King, to succeed
him. He held office until he vas elected
Vice-President on the ticket with Pierce.
Crystal Palace Now Open !
LIST OF PRICES t
Oysters per dosen SO eents
Oysters per half-ilosen 25 rents
In serving Oysters, the Butter, Lard and other
Condiments nsed ARE OF THE VERY BEST
QUALITY. No imitation butter, sauces or oils
Oysters received Fresh, Daily, by Express, from
Baltimore, Norfolk and New York.
'In connection with the elegant OYSTER PAR
LORS, the Beat of Wines, Liquors and
Ciicars (Domestic aud Imported) will be served
at popular prices. ,
n. K. U. WARS BR. Proprietor.
HALL. C. K. OF A
Memphis, September 27, 1881.
At a regular meeting of Branch 28, C. K. of A.,
the following resolutions were presented and
Whereas. Since it has Dlessed th Rutremeand
Omnipotent Ruler of heaven and earth to remove
ny aiam tne cniei executive 01 tnese united
States : therefore, be It
AVsomwi. By tne members 01 Branch 28. Catbolic
Viinht. ft. 1 .-i,... VJ..m ..V. .. T.. ., ..n..:. .
assembled, that while we bow in humble sub mi.
slou ta tne ltoly will 01 Almighty God, and ques
tion not His inscrutable dUpeiiFatio", we can but
deplore the ear y dunme 01 lion. James a. uab-
pihlu. whose maniv luaerienuenee ana nobiutv ot
charaoter had won our esteem, while bis true
statesmanship and pure patriotism commanded
our admiration : ue 11 tnereiore
Rrtolttd, 1 hat we unite our sorrow with that of
the vast multitude who mourn the nation's loss.and
at the same time tender to the bereaved family
our uuieiguco, sincere, ncameii sympainy.
r.. aaiL.ua rtiL.L.fi.1 1,
JOHN 9. TOOF.
A. B. VACCARO,
I. O. O. Ft
rriHE officer and members of Mem-
hereby notified to meet at the hallE'f
una it-KlDAl) moroioR. .September w
seth. at 10 o'clock, lo attend the funeral of Bro. J.
L. Ashbroek. Members of sister Lodges frater
uy oraer GEO. A heshen, N- U.
1.. a. m'KK, secretary.
Kpeelal Heetlns; of Chelsea
xw, aa. 01 aa.
Blown from the Track.
DesMoinks, September 29. The Dee
Moines and Fort Dodge passenger-train waa
blown from the track at Perry this evening
and overturned by a heavy wind. The train
had just coaled and was leaving the station
when the wind struck it. The coaches were
crowded with passengers, eight or nine of
whom were badlv bruised, but no bones
broken, l-urther uor.il tue itoym was a hur
ricane. The Minneapolis and St. Louis road
is reported badly lorn up. The depot at I
lrvington, a few miles north of Fort Dodge,
ou a branch of the Chicago and Northwest
ern, was struck by lightning and nearly de
stroyed. Eighteen men in the building were
prostrated; all but one recovered.
A New Orleans Seandal.
Kew Oblbajis, September a. ft having
been charged that members of the Hoard 01
Health had been improperly influenced in
the matter of granting privileges for the new
slaughterhouse, at a meeting of the Board
to-night a resolution was adopted requesting
Ihe 1 1 rand Jury to immediately investigate
flie alleged transaction. '
Jennings on Arthur.
Jennings's London Letter to the New York World.
When I began au attack upon the Tam
many ring the first man to come forward
with encouragement and friendly couusel was
Oieneral Arthur. Throughout that contest
he was far more active in helping to de
stroy the ring than some others upon whom
I had a right to depend for support.
They often wavered and were disheart
ened. l;ut in General Arthur I found to
tiia 'la.t s'.iaunjJi and unshaken ally
He iucurred many personal animosities by
endeavoring to serve the journal and the
Kalakaaa at Fortress Monroe.
Fortress Monroe, September 29. King
Kalakaua arrived this morning from Wash
ington. A battalion with a band paraded on
the wharf to receive him. After breakfast
he was called upon by General Getty and
staff, and then drove to the Hampton Nor
mal School, where he spent the day inspect
ing the institution. In the afternoon he vis
ited the Soldiers' Home, where a salute was
fired in his honor. ' In the evening the King
held a reception.
The Blue to tbe Gray.
Carlisle, Pa., September 29. The Con
federate veterans of the Shenandoah Vallev.
accompanied by the band of the Stonewall
brigade, were cordially received and enter
tained by the (riind Army of tbe Republic
01 tnis aisirici.
Grew Out of a Horse Case.
AuorsrA, Ga., September 29. At a mag
istrate's court in Burke county yesterday
Charles J. Walker wounded Mike Smith,
who then killed Walker and Edward Palmer
whot and instantly killed Arthur smith. The
difficulty grew out of a horse case.
For the Mlehiaran SunTerers.
Colusibcs, O., September 29. The total
contribution in thia city for the relief of the
Michigan sufferers aggregates about $35,000.
The State Fair promise to be the most
successful ever held in Arkansas. All the
wheelhorsee are hitched up and they'll null
through or break a trace. The exposition
.v.. 17.1, . - ii'
Rasa's Gilt Edge Touie is agreeable to the
PURSUANT to request, a special meeting of this
Lodge will be held at their halL on Friday.
September 3oth, at 1 :3( p.m., for tbe purpose of
conferring Degrees. A lull and prompt attend
aace of the members is desired. Brethrea of sis
ter Louges are Iraternally InTiied. By order of
GEO. E. HAS KINS, D.
Attest: f. 11. myers, Kcporter.
Florist, Landscape Gardener and Green
WISHES to Inform the public that he will carry
on tbe above business on the premises late
ly occupied by Mr. Moore. Yards laid out. Lawns
t-oaaed, ttoraeries constructed, trees planted and I
Flower Gardens laid off in the most efegant style.
The sodding aud decorating ol Gemetry tou a
specialty. ' Contracts by the year at the most rea
sonable rates. AU VfOrk buarauwed. Plans and
estimates iven on application.
DR. JVLH'8 WISE has removed his residence
to 188 Third street, between Washington and
-tTTANTED AT THE PLANTERS MILLS.
V Short Third street. Will pay the best markst
price lor same, or will exchange Flour lor Wheat
something that men-haul aud farmers have long
The only absolutely perfect Glass
Mouthpiece Cigarette over made.
Do not fail to try the NEW AND
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After an experience of two years
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THIS ALWAYS. ,
The NEW STEPHANIA
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STERNBERG & LEE,
M. I roHH C O.,
isle Proprietors, Cnies-.
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tached. M. I. Conn A Co., Prp's,
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Then step Into your cigarists
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The Stock of Clothlnx and Gents' Furnishing Good- I recently
purchased from the Assignee of M. FCLD consists mainly of FA LE
and WIXTER CLOTIIIXG, for Men, Yon lbs, Boys and ChUdien,
of every Yariely, style and Price, which I am determined to Clostt
Out LOWER TIIAX EVER X From our Price-List below you wll 1
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store for all those In need of the above-mentioned Goods. CAI-L
EARLY, lie Convinced, and yon will find everything as repie
sented. J. W. ASHIf ER. No. 333 1-3 Main Street.
Hen's Heavr Worklna Bnlta. 4. worth is
Men's Heavy Union Caimvre Stilts, s, worth tin.
Men's Heavy Bcolrh Caaslmere Bults, $7 SO.wth $15.
Men's Heavy Fine Worsted Salts, f 10, worth -J0.
Men's Heavy A 11 Wool Casstmcre 8utts,10,wth tJO.
Men's Heavv Fanev Cheviot Ruitji. ail. wth sn
"Men's Heavy Genuine Beaver Salts, 15, worth :).
I tLf..Ti'. l!w EV. .... U... ...- a..i. .a
Men's Heavv Fins French Caastmere, In Various
Patterns, tl.l worth aim
Men's Heavy Genuine French Crass Costa and
Vecta, 112 AO, worth 2S.
Men's Heavy Fine Coat and Vesta from Site 115,
Men's Dnrable Overcoats, tl 75, worth 15.
Men's Heavy Melton Overcoats, ti 75, worth 7 SO.
Men's Heavy Chlnctlla Overcoats, II SO, worth 9.
Meu's Heavy kavtston Overcoats, so, worth 10.
Men's Heavy Fur Beaver Overcoats. IS, worth 115.
Men's Union Beaver Overcoats, la three color. $7.
Men's Heavy Genntne English Beaver Overcoats.
$11, worth IJu.
it2l:I h3J l-i.J-VliS.fi'J-J'nlC'iWfl!
V Ia til li I uhli
f Men'aKeverelble OvercoKUi. In Different Patterns,
from Is to (12 50, worth double.
Boys' Heavy Suit, eleven to sixteen years, 13 25.
Boys' HeavylUnlon Caimere Sulla, 14 AO.
Boys' Heavy Fancy Cashmere Suits, to AO.
Boys' Heavy Genuine Scotch Suits. t&
Men's Heavy Union Caaslmera Pants, f. w.irt
Men's Heavy All-Wool Caasimere Pants, 3 50,
Men Heavy French Caasimere Pants, ft SO, worth
Men's Heavy Jeans Pants from 75c toll r .
From U to $9, worth donble. '
From eight to twelve years, 12 TV. "
Union Caasimere Suits, $4.
Fancy Caasimere Suits, $..
Scotch Caasimere Suits, t5 2X
From four to ten years, ti, and upward. '
Youths' Overcoats, M AO, and upward, wth donLl.
Boys' Overcoata, 13, and upward, worth double.
Children's Overcoats, t2 60, and upward, worth
Men's Heavy Fine Merino Unrt'erehirta 80c
Men's Heavy Cotton Flannel Under&hlrta, 85c.
Meu's Heavy Cotton Flannel Drawer, 26c
Men's Heavy Rei Flannel Suits, 12.
Men's Heavy White Shaker Flannel 8ulta, fi
Meu's Heavy Unlauxdried Shirts, 50c
Men's Heavy Percale Shirta, 60c
Men's Heavy Fine Laundried Shirts. 75c.
Men's Cardigan Jackets, from 7 Ac, and upward.
And a Great Many Other Goods too Numer
ous to Mention!
I. W. ASHitSnER,
333 1-2 Main St., Memphis.
FRAX It SCIIUMAUT,
Importer, Manufacturer and Dealer in
Gun, Rifles, Pistols, Ammunition, Fishing- Tackle, Etc
fine stock sf BreKh-Loadlac Onasand Rifles si way s taasMl.
Ill BEALE STREET. MEMPHIS.
Gnns and Rifles honght, sold and exchanged. Repairing done and warranted.
LEMMOKT & G-ALE
Hi y Ms, lions,
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS
Nosl 326-32S Main street, Memphis, Tenn. '.
WE START OFF THE FALL OF '81 WITH AN INCREASED 8TOCK IN EVERY DEPARTMENT
of our business. WE PAY CASH FOR OUR GOODS, and are determined not to be behind aur
house in the South or West In meeting the wants of tbe trade We Invite a call. LEMMON A (1 A Li.
110DRUFF k OLIVER
175-177-179 MAIN ST. 176-178-180 FRONT ST.
MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Carriages, Buggies, Wagons
All Kinds of CARRIAGE AND WAGON MATERIAL
. ' A FULL STOCK OF
SADDLERY AND HARNESS,
AND ALL GOODS PERTAINING TO THIS LINE.
All Kinds of Repairing Done with Neatness and Dispatolx
GENERAL AGENTS FOB THE
Milburn, Fish Bros, and Tennessee Wagons
ORGILL BROTHERS & CO.
We are now receiving the most complete stook
of Cutlery, Gais, Builders' Hardware and Itall
road Contractors' Tools, ever offered In tills
Nos. 310 and 312 FRONT ST., MEMPHIS.
PLANTERS MS. GO
Insures against Fire. Marine and Inland Risks at Moderate Sates.
PAID UP CAPITAL, : : : : : 0150,000
D. T. PORTER, Pres'U J0H5 0YERT0M. Jr., Y.PresU G. D. RAISE, Serfy.
B. H. BROOKS, R. L. COFFIN, . J. R. GODWIN, J. W. FULKEB, W. B. GALBRKATK
JNO.OVERTON,Jr.,D.T. PORTEB, G. V. EAMBAUT, N.E.BLEDGK,
I Lwaaes) Paid by Ibe Compnny, at Half Mlllioai Dollars.
MR. HATNK. the Secretary, is also A pent for several staunch Forelfrn Companies, prominent amonc then
the Wartsi Britlata and Mercantile. In hia Agency, Mr. Kaine insures all classes of prop
erty, including Glnhouses, at the lowest rates possible to secure reliable indemnity.
Office in Planters Building:, 11 Madison Street
R. L COCHRAN k CO.
5 !f&mm4 l;5!f a
SAW AMD LASlIe MILL, IATI YAltD.
DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, HOLDING, LUMBER
Lain &tiu Shingles, Flooring, Ceiling, and Cedar Posts,
MemPhlW - - - m m m TsT Vla-,.
I. T. BASS
And Dealers la
DOORS, SASH, BLINDS and MOLDINGS, XXOORIVGr,
Ceiling, Siding, Shingle, Lath, Etc.
Oflto aad Store, Ko. SSS Seessul St. Yard and Warehouse. Car. Hsnaade at eayasst
Price Lists, Estimates and Molding Books Hailed on application. "Va
IR BY BOYII.
A. BfiL BOYD fc SOETS
No. 26-1 Front street, corner Court, Memphis,
. ESTABLISHED 1849 THE OLDEST t'AXUY HOUSE IX THE C1T.
Specht & Walter
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Manufacturers of the celebrated 8. dc W. Stick Candy aud Cor
Mixed Fancy canar. Height nnd quality of goodn guaranteed.
Trade supplied. Wedding Parties a Specialty.
DEALER IN ALL KIHDS Of
STOVES, GRATES, MANTELS
HARD WARE, HOLLO W'WARE tc C ASTINGS,
SOLE AGENTS FOB YAWS WBOldHT IBOH RAHfiK.
Als ssnauCacturew Plata aad JaaasMsed Tlmwar. Capsxir aaa Saeellraa Way
Tia Kaamag.spaatiBfr. nauerlua- aas all Mlada af Jaaalac
riuuiptly AlteaHlad ta. .
1 No. 3d- TiTrtlrt Strait. . : . ; , i Memphis. Teuxeasea
-yri(rti,rS-7'irS - 'IT