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Memphis daily appeal. [volume] (Memphis, Tenn.) 1847-1886, October 22, 1881, Image 1

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MEMPB
ESTABLISHE' 1S40.
MEMPHIS, TEISTN"., SATURDAY, .OCTOBEE 22, 1881.
VOL. XL-NO.
THE
IS
DAILY
APPEAL.
ISIHCATIOSK.
or the Oiio Y2ey and Tennessee, fair
mother, mrnlherh, rind, falling, followed by ris
tiSbirmuUr. tt.Uir.nan) or higher temperature.
TiiEc.ttoniurJietTClerdy opened firm at
an aJvance of Jc on .11 grides, exc pting ordi
oarT, and closeJ firm, with middling quoted
at lie la New York middling spot were
llir; futurr-, Vtober, 11.41(5 11.42c. Iu
..iv-rpr! middling uplands were firm at
fJ; Oilf.ua, 6 7-l5d; October futures.
6 9 3il anj steadier.
Ni York is Irving to revive the project
of boUiruj World's Fair in 1SS3.
I'oyTKiBi-noss to the Garfield Monument
f joJ up to djou of yeater.lay, $12,055.
Epwiw Lee Brows, of Chicago, has been
irtd President of the National Humane
Swle'.v for the ensuing year.
GrxKRAt. Lowbv is annonnceJ to speak
at Vieksburg on FriiUr of neat week. Prep
araiion. are be:n made to give him a grand
rwpiioa.
Tiifc arrirsU of immigrants at C'aftle (iar
ro Ir.'ia Jsnuarr 1st up to tVtober lS:h
auaiU-ml St.CH again 270.W during
the ue jrriil
cm -r .. ST.t..-'.'
i( 1m fluwiiiij au in-
lil is r'ars E. Wiixabo and other la
d'r of the Nurltt and S uth have established
t, awiation, the object of which is to
flare an appropriate picture of Mrs. Ilk
t vthe ride of the poitraitof her husband,
Proank-Dl r.dk. iu the 'White House.
Pa. Kc.rd, of X.-w Orleans, as a membsr
of the B -or J of H;allh, is charged with hav
iair attempted anl ajreed to sell his vjte
s;oa a qqntioo atf.-clin lh-5 public health;
a!, a tV.n.-uer. h- i c!-a-jred with having
'laci the name of another jerson upon the
rv.'ls as a-itint coroner, and having Mace
M !ran that penou's pay for his own use
aad beorfi aHbouh no duties werj p r
foraied in return.
A caBKFrL estimate (tales that 1S0O
qaar miles were burned over bv the foret-t
irrs ia Michigan, causing a loss which i yut
at fiS-k". 000, reduced bv insurance to $1,722,
OiXIl Bat this d.tt not teli the storv of the
a.fal k of l.le, and the ftiSVrings of those
brrrft. Ecliri has gone to them, but nothing
ia eonpari-oo with ihetr needs and mcvssi
Ces. Ttey nil: call fir help, and need it, in
lit fa. e of a wiater that, in tLat Uii uJe,
has set iii with auusi;al siveritr.
A jrsv of our countryiu-n have dec'ared
ihit the waterworks was n it a nuUance dur
ing the patyear, a hen the stench from a-t-r
cloarl overpowered every sense and cur a
kid hot deep wire heard on (very hand.
J.jt A'torcey-innera!, with able coon-el to
trip h.ir, failed to make a ca$e, notwi'.h
ta jrg he had more than 50,000 people
to ilrii oc fur who.-. The Water com
y y niut not e-Kutrue this to mean cxeojp
t4a Croat piuii .n in the future. If it
rkill euniinue to prove derelict the people
mdl ""try, try ajain,"' and kp on trying ua
t.1 a Mtwiaeaory service is had. We must
fcave pare, eUir water, and p'enty of it. ,
Ml VaSPEKbilt, by one of liio?e light-B'cg-like
movements common wi h men of
hieaas like him, who are reticent and self
cnotaioeu. bu alMrl-d the Cincinnati,
HaCBi'u.ii r.d P.yton and the Columbus,
(.'ooooaii ac-l Jniianapolis Ilailroads, and
they are Ieresft--r ! be known as I lie Ohio
Kailwav. if di.De tli's to cut off I lie Krie
KaiiroaJ from rer-uu rr W. stern emccc
tiuo, sol thus cripple one of the great
rlrv' of the New York Central. i!ut this
will bk be for locg." The E-ie is mansgij
by Mr. JfWl. ens of tle most capib'e men
ia the ctmiuitt. who has buirt it up end made
it a treat prnpt ty, od be may coi-fi "ently
tie r-licJ cp-.n to be eual even tt this
emergency so suddenly srrun ttctu him by
Mr. VanderbilL
The arm of the monopolist reaches far,
aod ia Philadelphia, where that sptcic of
money-maker is common, the colhclor of the
port was induce ! to tax a lot of iron, tics
imported by a Kentucky firm, as hoop iron,
imposing a duty of seveoly per cent, instead
of Cue lrgi:imate duty f thirty-five per ceiiL
Messrs, Kennedy ti Bros., the importer?, re
eistrd the action of the collector, and a Phil
adelphia teltrraai we publish this morning
tells n with what result. The verdict was
for the plaintiff, aad tlie monpoli.-t', who
prey npon the ouDtry under the name of
"protectionists," are once di r; disippojutcd
ia their attempt to make further prey of the
cotton grower. This defeat must not iu 1 the
cotton grower and the cotton dealer into a
Jalse security. At the approaching ia .iKp.
listV convention other ways will be su.'gosted
of striving to iocreise the thirty fire p.-r
cent, duty rung from the American cotton
grower to the round amount of seventy per
cent.
IrGIadstonewillintroduceabiil at t!i-neat
sitting of Parliament, granting Irels n.l i Ji e leg
islative independence Khe enjoyed fioui 172
until the paage of the act of union iu 1800
by the most shameless bribery and c.irrui
tion, he will do justice, insure p -ace an 1 d.c
mestic tranquility and round a career which
places him among the foremost statesnjou of
any time in England. lie has but la look
to Huagary for an example. Convulsed by
revolution ia 1S48, she has been both peace
ful and prosperous ever since her legislative
independence was reeoguized by the present
Emperor of Austria. There is no good
reason why Ireland, as an integral part cf
the British Empire, should not U gUlate for
herself as such colonial dependencies as
Canada and Australia do, and it is very
much to the shame of the British Govern
ment that she is still, after lite lapse of
eighty-two years of chronic discoi.t nt aud
disquiet, governed very much as Jainaiea is,
as a crown colony.
Ma. Joseph Whkeux k, who durirg the
week Las been Mipporliu; Mies Thompson,
Las apieared to advantage even in the ni. ro-
tricious play of The I'umter't Wife. Due of
the most conscientious and painstaking of
players, he is among the few, the very few,
It'bo can equally well adapt themselves to
the rhythmic aud ttately flow of Sliskes-
pe are's fines and to the colloquial, some
times very ctumonly spoken Euglish, by
which the modem drama oflen finds iu be;
expression. Mr. Wheelutl Joves his jiru
Session; he believes in it as one of tits great
aids in the development of a Uglier civil!
zation, and is content with such recognition
as his merits (and they are many and Irgli)
aa an actor may bring him, lie t ell
equipped for his work. liotU head uuJ
heart are attuned to it, and aa a result he
has maoV his mark aud is steadily tuukirg
his way to thw front rank among the best
artists in the estimation of a critical and ex
acting public. "JosepW will st me day Le
a Bishop."
i
We call attention to Mr. Goodbar's caid,
and t (he analysis of Mewr. Fuhlen
KlciuscliBmUt, from which it would apH-ur
that the water of Wolf river is pure, and lit
for every domestie purpose. The same con
ditions that existed when the Aim kai. Com
missioner made his very tlurruUu'h and ex
haustive report were not found by these cotn
eteut chemists. The Mississippi river was
falling and hits been falling ever Mure, so
that the current of Wolf was dowu
and not up stream. Had Messrs.
t-'ahlen M, Kleiiwchmidt made their
aualysis fconi Baler taken from Wolf
the day our oJMUsuioiier made his oh-
ervations, we shotrld hay U-U satisfied
h it; as it ia we are not. Ttiat l)ey
holiest in their Cud we do not
lit, bat the conditions of the
were favorable to that flud. We are
in the least uisturijetl in our eonvlctioo
hen the Mississippi river is higher
,Volf river and rising, in the course of
Ulsaf operation of seeking its level it
Wolf and takes with it far beyond
orks the sewerage and every
ion ot Luut sua niurueruus
iuds in iu way. polluting to a
ater the people of Mem
driuk.
Von
1
WHO GATE IT AWAY?
One of Windont's Pecinions Known
Wall Street Almost as Soon as
He Knew It Hiuuelf.
PemotTatg I)f lornitiif d that Snpprcsscd
Reiort Shall See the Liht-Ho-gate
Forfeits His Bond.
Washington, Ovitolier 21. President Ar
thur stated this morning that he would not
send in the Cabinet nominations to-day. He
said he had requested that the Senate take a
recess, for the York town celebration, until
Saturday, but his request was misunderstood,
and that he had not intended to nominate
the Cabinet to-day, and probably would not
until Monday or Tuesday.
Iseellnea a Cabinet Position.
It is reported that Ex Governor Morgan,
of New York, who had been tender, d the
Treasury portfolio by President Arthur, has
written the President, declining to acc-pt the
position. It is said the reason assigned by
Governor Morgan for declining to accept is,
that it would be impossible, at present, for
him to sever his connection with the large
commercial business he is interested in.
1'bitt Tresnnrr Report.
The vote in the Senate calling for a Treas
ury reKirt excites considerable talk in that
department. The report itself is claimed to
be legj seusational than some expect. The
evidence, if published, would be interesting
reading, but it is not of the character of le
gal proof, come of it ia little more than the
current gossip of a large department. Other
parts are of a more damaging character.
Rigal af Way from the Clieetavta.
President Arthur and the Secretary of the
Interior to-day gave their conseut that the
Chicago, Texas and Mexican Central Kail
road and the St. Louis and St. Francisco
Road may apply to the council of the Choc
taw Nation, in the Indian Territory ,(for the
right of way through the Nation. The
council is now in sessiou, and it is under
stood that they will grant the right of way
to both roads, having waited only for per
mission from the Government.
A Hint to II n nary ,rs Torkrrs.
The Senate Commtit e on Military Aflairs
this morning agreed to report favorably on
all the army nominations nfernd to them
this session, except those of Carter, Kay
mond and Maddox, of New Y'crk, and of
Johnson, f Minnesota, to be asUtanl sur
geons. These nominations are withheld,
not because there is any objection to the ap
pointees, but the committee thought New
York seemed to begetting more than its
share of the new army surgeon', and that the
appointments should be more generally dis
tributed. Wlio nave K Away?
The decision of Secretary Windom rela
tive to the acceptance for redemption of the
balance of the fionds embraced in the 105th
call appears to have become known riy cer
tain brokers very soon after the Secretary
reached the c inclusion that it would be the
proper thing to do. The Secretary is satis
fied that the news leaked out prematurely,
and ike matter is being investigated. The
announcemt nt only passed through the hands
of a few persons, and there is no doubt but
the person giving the icformation will be
readily identified.
Kegmrdiax- lac Entry or t'aal Lands.
Secretary Kirk wood has given a decision
npon the entry of coal lands near
railroads, and the proper price. The Secre
tary says the price of the land depends
wholly npon the distance from the com
pleted railroad at the date of its entry, irre
spective of the preferred right of entry, and
if at the date of proof and payment, "which
constitutes entry, the land is more than fif
teen miles from such road, the price should
not be less than ten dollars per acre, and
that if it is within fifteen miles, the price
should not be less than twenty dollars. The
decision is intended to meet cases which may
arbe where the original location of a claim
for such land is made before the construc
tion of a railroad within fifteen miles, but
where entry and payment are not made until
after the completion of the road.
Hawcate's Bendimen II old the lis-,
The Grand Jury have found an indict
ment Rgainst Captnin Ilowgate, charging
him with embezzling over 90,000 from the
Government. Captain Ifowgale not snp ar
ing when railed for, his bond of $40,000 was
forfeited. His bondsmen are W. B. Moses,
W. W. McCulIough and Notley Andersen.
Stibsequenily Captain Howgate's counsel
Hilled the attention of the court to the fact
that Ho waste's bond was given to abide the
judgment of the court, not the action of the
Grand Jury. Judge Cox, ascertaining such
o be the fact, directed that the execution of
the warrant for Howgate's arrest be suspend
ed, and the forfeiture bond svt aside. This
leaves Captain Howgate at liberty in the
orig!aa) bond given by him.
Proeewaiags fa the Senate.
The Senate was called tourdr by President
Davis at noon, with quite a full attendance
of Senators, and the galleries were filled.
aenator Sherman called up the resolution
offered by him prior to the recess, calling on
the 8 cretary of tlialreasury for the report
of James F. Meline.
Senator Farley offered an amendment to
include with the report the testimony taken
during the investigation.
Senators Dawei and nuerman opposed the
amendment. The amendment was lost ayes
21, nays 23 and the resolution was adopted
a party vote, Senator Davis, 111. voting
with the Republicans.
Senator McPherson presented a petition
from certain members of the Legislature of
the State of New Y'ork against the titles of
Senators Miller and Lsphain. Referred to
to the Committee on Jrivilf gesand Elections.
1 be Senate then went luto executive ses
sion, and when the doors were reopened ad
journed. AsmlMlta an4 Confirmed!.
Postmasters nominated: Stephen W. Jfavs.
Redwood Falls, Mionosota; Wm. F. Woods,
Stansbury, Missouri; Cyrus W. Jamison,
Memphis, Missouri; rr.mcis I). Phillip",
rlattsbureh, Missouri; Matthews W. Staf
ford, Joplin, Missouri; E. K. Thipley, Spring
field, Missouri ; Jacob Steiuinger, Jefi'ers'.n
City, Missouri; Wui. H. Stillwell, Humboldt,
TeuKeiisee ; Henrv F. Best, Texarkana, Ar
kansas; George C. McKee, Jackson, Mis
sissippi.
THE SENATE (VCTJ'JBVED
Alva S. Alexander, of Indiana, frifih Ati-
ditair of the ireasnry. 1'ostmasttrs: W. It
McLaughlin, tit. I'ctersburgh, Pennsylvania;
Archibald V. Coon, David t.'ilv, Nebraska;
Oliver P. Temple, Knoxville, 'ennessee, and
the largest number of military appointment
mcl tiding cadets who graduated Irom mill
tary schools; also all promotions in the
Engiueers and Ordnance departments and in
line, except Lieutenants Olmstead, Tyler and
iully.
Ijateat Cabinet fipeenlatloaa.
The uew Cabinet appointments engross
alteutiou lter, and speculation concrnir.g
them is rile, but very liljle is known, lhe
Republican Senators are as touuh in the dark
as anybody else in regard to the Cauinet.
There seems to be no doubt that
EX O0 EgSOR HOMiAN, OF SEW YORK,
has been offered tint Treasury portfolio, and
that he at once djcclied it. He has been
urged by many to reconsider his declination,
but whether he has actually dime to or not
H not known here outside of the President
and those in his immediate confidence. In
the Treasury Department, and among its
hiirhest officials, it is believed to-nieht thht
Mr. Morgan has consented aud will be
appointed. Ex-Governor Morgan is inter
ested, however, in a lirm which imports
sugar, and be would becoinpt lled to abandon
that. That Secretary I.incolu will remain
in the Cabinet is generally conceded, but it
is said he will not retain the War Ivpart
meiit; there is a report that he will lie made
Attorney-General, dneot the present Cant
net is authority for the statement that
GENERAL lXINUSTUEET
wilt be a member of the new Cabiuet. If he
noes in it will Lc a; Secretary of the Navv,
Janus will remain t the head of the
Postolfiee Department for a liiue a? least.
itinera) Grant arrived here this evening aud
has seen he President. He is supposed to
kuow the l abWet, nt he keeps that knowl
edge to himself. 4 pr"oi,ent Stalwart poli
tician who has seen Grant siuxe 1.1; arrival
says he warmly favors the appointment ot
Conk ling as a "member of the new Cabinet, j
There are many who believe that Coukling '
will go into lite Cabinet, and among this
number are not a few ICepublicsn Senators.
TJji" feeling on this snhj'-et here is such that
it wouU SUt caute sui prise
TO KAI f'O.NK UNO's NAME
among the nomination len they are made
Cublic. So far as the fails touoerning this
ranch of the subject cau lie obtained, U ap
pears that Conkliug liuuscM is me oniy ob
stacle to his apHiiutuient. It is said that
the President would willingly appoint lolik
ling, and has aske I the latler to accept, but
that ('tinkling declined. It is thought that
probably treueral tirant comes on some mis
sion connected wilh this matter, and that
probably Li brii)k' information of Conk line's
williueuess to hucepi. This idea is based
upon General Grant s wrm (ruudship for
Conkling and his earnest desire uj have hjm
'oin the Cabinet, tirant lielieves that toot
ing would contribute greatly to the suuctnu
of Arthur's administration, and hence he
wants him made a member of it.
jtJJ'U'T EIOHT O'CIAXK THIS EVKKINO
.General rani If'; General Heals residence
in acarriage, anc),asLearvPe Jy; took up Sen
ators Logan and Cameron, and Uien u,V? to
the President's residence. Shortly after an
other earriage, containing Senators Allisou
aud KdinumU, arrived at the President's res
idence, aud thisd senth--meu have been
closeted with the President kll (he evening,
rrobably in relation to the forlluomiiy
'abinet. They are all Stalwarts, and it is
the Biipiosilioii that that they are being con
sulted as to the Cabinet. General tirant
favors the appointment of General Ileal as
Secretary of War, and it is remrtcd that
Liucolu is to be transferred to the Atloruey-
Generalship; probably Deal is to succeed
him.
neterminetl to Uo to Ibe Ilottom.
The Democratic Senators comment freely
uKn the action of the Republicans in voting
against calling for the testimony taken by
the Treasury Investigating Committee. They
think the Republicans made a mistake, and
several of the Democratic Senators say they
will, if they can get a proper opportunity,
call public attention to the vote of the Re
publicans, and maintain that it was done to
suppress the facts. The Democrats intend
to make capital out of it if they can. When
the report comes in, another motion calling
for the testimony, will be made by the Demo
crats, and this, they say, will give them an
opportunity to discuss the matter and em
phasize the points thev wish to make. It is
said that the Asristnnt Secretary will accom
pany the report ilh a written defense of
himelf when it goes to the Senate.
THE REPORT CALLED FOR
is the actual report of the committee which
made the investigation, and was never in
tended as such. It was simply a brief state
ment of what the committee had done, pre
pared for the private information of Secre
tary Windom. Upon his orders the commit
tee expected to go on with the investigation.
Every witness examined was under oath, in
accordance with a law of Congress empower
ing huch committees to administer oaths.
The opinion is, that the Senate will yet call
for the testimony, as the report is said to give
but au inaccurate idea of what the commit
tee d d. A Democratic Senator said that his
party in the Sen at 'j intends to have the testi
mony, or press the sutrject before the Senate
every day.
T1IE ACTION OF SENATOR DAVIS, OF ILLINOIS,
iu voting with the Republicans, is legarded
as an indication of his purpose to act with
them altogether. Party lines were more
strictly dnwn on that question, aud Senator
Davis voted, with the Republicans withont
hesitation. After the committee had sub
mitted iU statement to Secretary Windom,
Assistant-Secretaries French and Upton, who
were more or less implicated in the testimony,
and who were mentioned in the statements,
were permitted to read it and file replies.
These Teplies, in their defense, are attached
to the statement, and will be sent to the Sen
ate feeeville Hunting I'beui All I' p.
Dr. McDonald, Medical Superintendent
of the New York City Asylum for the Insane,
having written to Scoville, counsel for Gui
teau, says:
I was surprised to find my name given in yonr
aflirUvit in the Uuiteuti cae as that of one of the
expert witnesses by whom yon expected to prove
the insanity of your client, and for money to de
fray ubose expenses ou made application.
Scoville, in the course of his reply, says:
I earae intolhecasconlyafcwdaysairowithout
the knowledge of a iin:le person in the ast whom
1 liiiKht call as an expert on insanity, firmly be
lieving myself in the insanity of the prisoner. I
determined, if necessary, to act upon the pre
uiiiupiion thai any eom intent exiert m such cases
ufion full investigation w.mld sustain my posi
tion. lTnknwn persons, entire slrunge'S
to me without exception, desiring that a lull
and a fair trial should be had upon Ihis question,
have written to me several letters suirsesiing
names of several experts. Such a letter wus re
ceived by me. signed "A Fiieii'l," dated tjepiember
:tith. fcU.'fretir,K the names of yourself and lr.
Kitcli, with the assurance that "They would not
hurt my cause any." Your let'er states that I
have aske 1 for money to pay such ex(en&es. It is
true 1 have made spplieution to
one individual, wiio.se hiirh iosition
and reputed wealth led me to hope that he would
aid me. No answer hus been reeeived to that let
ter. nor have I received a do!!ttr from any source.
If I had the means to pay you. or any expert. I
would a.sk your atieiidanee in Washington before
tho trial aud a eaiuful iuvealitatiou of the ease.
lue preparation for the trial, on my part, can only
b3 made in that manuer, but as 1 have, not
money t--piy for any such services, tt;e only
courMi open to me i- lo summon the best experts I
eau hearof at a venture and under the law require
their attendance on the trial until a) 1 lhe facia are
developed, and then depe' d upon their conseien
lious regtrd for truth aud justice lo state their con
victions, uninfluenced by the popular clamor.
Tjrner Dies llartl.
Tyner is making a hard fight to retain his
place, or at least lo be exonerated from any
complicity in the Star-route frauds. He had
au interview with the President to-day which
lasted three hours. He placed his side of
the case b.-fore the President, and his state
ment was listened to with patience and at
tention, frequent questions being asked,
which showed that the President had a pretty
thorough knowledge of the Star-route
aflairs. Tyner f iled to Bet the least
iudication of what impression he bad
made. He is to have another interview
to-morrow. There has been some effort to
day to enlist the Stalwart Senators in Tyner's
merest, but without much success. One
such Seuator said this evening that he could
see no grounds for special Stalwart sympathy
in lh". case, Tvner having had the whole
pa'ronage of the I'ostotiice Ih-partment la-t
year without havinsr been able to eet a single
delegate for Grant into the Chicago Conven
tion, lhe stalwarts owe him nothing ex
cept a little lip service.
TYNElt's FRIENDS SAY
if jiis:ic3 is denied him by the President that
will demand a Congressional committee
of investigation in eve of removal. They
claim he will be able to prove that Postmas-
i i - . .i . ti i , ,
ier-vjeiierai jvey w as not me ugurenesu lie
was supposed to be, at least as far aa the
Star-route business was concerned, and that
Tyut r made more than one effort to stop ex
travagances, all oi which were frustrated bv
General Key. They point to the
fact that the suppressed report was
at thorough an indictment of
the S:ar routert cs any which have appeared
tinder the sanction oi 1 'ost master Ueneral
James, and that other reports would have
iollowtu it the fcrst one had not been ordered
to be suppressed. In spite of all, however,
there is no expectation that the request fur
Tyuer's resignation will be withdrawn.
51 1 ii o r Mvntion.
General Tvner to-dav had a long confer
ence with President Arthur.
Steamers returning from York town to-dav
are crowded with passengers.
Ueneral Dumout. Supervising Inspector-
General of Steam Vessels, in his annual re
port, will recommend adduction of the tax
upon steamboat officers.
lhe National and International Garfield
Memorial Hospital fund amounts to $318,
me contributions oi three states aud the Dis
trict of Columbia.
Kamazei', who accompanied Kine in his
balloon ascension, has oulv reported to the
Signal S rvice Iiureau the fact of his safety
as yet. lie telegrapbea to-day only the nve
words: "Last five days in swamps." lie will
submit his report in writing,
In the ( hristtancy divorce case the cross-
examinations of Mary Chamberlain, who, it
is alleged, iiersonated Mrs. Lhnstianev at the
St. James Hotel, occupied the entire day. In
getting at the details oi her lile, she claimed
that she came from Chicago to New Y'ork on
April 17th.
President Arthur and Secretaries Elaine
and Hunt returned this morning upon the
United States steamer Dispatch. Secretary
Lincoln and Assistant-Secretaries Hill and
Walker Dlainewill return to-morrow, accom
panying the trench and derman visitors
upon a special train from Richmond.
Secretary Vin !om called upon the Presi
dent this afternoon. Replying to questions
on the Bubjcci of his retirement, the Secre
tary said that he could pot tell when he
would be relieved, but expected his suxcei
sor will be appointed before the election of a
United States Senator in Minnesota.
Next Monday night an entertainment will
he given at Wormely's to the French and
German guests of the nation. Secretary
Blaine has given orders for preparations for
three hundred guests, and Wormelv has a
(arte blanche to arrange" for one of the most
magniBcent entertainment ever given in
Washington.
The Treasury Icparlnient gives notice that
packages containing domestic spirits, or
liquors reiuiportcd under the provisions of
section 2"i00, Revised Statutes, will hereafter
be stamped with the stamp provided for im
ported li.,nor mid the stamps will have
written across the lace, i.i id ink, the words
The White House.
Boston Advertiser.
The report of Colonel Waring to Colonel
Rockwell on the sanitary condition of the
White House, printed at length ill the &mi
tary I'minter, Saturday, reveals a state of
things every wav discitditable. The alterna
tive now presented is that of building au
Executive mansion better suited to the re
quirenients of 60,000,000 lieop'.e, or of
reconstructing the inttrior of the White
House from roof to foundation. The
present building is antiquated in struc
ture and arrangements, it is inadequate for
the public business now trnnsacttd there, to
say nothing of the requirements of the Pres
ident s family t nil, it ( olonel Warmest
timony is to be accepted, the outward show
of somewhat tawdrv elegance lor winch (on
grcss has provided, has served as- a cover to
urosj detect in plumbing and drainage
through y lijcii the whole house haj become
tufccKv.
- Hulling'' l ollos,
New Orleans Times.
A circular has been distributed iu Missis
s'ppi, and doubtless in other cotton States,
among the planters, advising them to hold
tht ir cotton back for high prices consequent
upon the supposed shortness of the present
crop. T''iy circular appears to have leen is
sued by New'i ork paf lte aud is liberally sent
cut through the country, :u L learned
from Vieksburg papers. Oi course, such a
document is not gotten up in the interests of
lhe cotton growers, but of the seculator
who have been "cornering"' the cotton and
"bulling" the market on Udh sides of the sea
lately. Should cotton lie seut to market from
the plantations freely it would break down
the corner, hence the issuance of this circu-
'tli VtllHcr l-y " t'oauHll."
Mr. Walton, of the Si. Janes IJotel. New
York, is figuring iu Isindon as the great turi
pltiut;er, and has cleaned out a gin id many of
the Ixmdon s)xirting youths of all their spare
cash. He took every bet thtt was offered
sgainst Fox hall, and netted a clean $100,000.
Nobody ia J ondon knows who Mr. Walton is,
but a good many checks were drawu on Sat
urday in his favor. Another mysterious win
ner on Foxhall is "Mr. Swindell' said to be a
disguise assumed by Mr. Keene himself. It
is u queer name to take, but he carries oil'
auuut $i3o,ouu.
TllK poor ami humble, alike with the rich
and powerful, find in Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup
a true, tried aud trusted frieud. Price,
twenty-live cents a bottle.
LAND LEAGUERS
Panic-Stricken at the Proclamation of
the Government Against the
Organization.
Purncll and Five Othor Imprisoned
Leagnurs to be Secluded from
Visitors for a While.
Dublin, October 21. The Laud League
offices are finally closed.
County Dublin has been proclaimed under
the arms act.
All meetings of the Leagues on Sunday are
prohibited.
Two arrests under the Coercion act have
been made near Longford.
The Land Commission transacted consid
erable business to-day.
The Monaghan police have stopped the
weekly League meetings there.
Extra precautions will be taken at Liver
pool to prevent strangers boarding steamers
of American lines.
Justice O'Hagan's speech at the opening
of the Land Court was well received in the
agricultural districts.
The clergy generally approve Archbishop
Croke's letter protesting against the mani
festo of the Land league.
Notices are posted in the neighborhood of
Boyle, Couuty Roscommon, threatening
death to tenants paying rent.
O'Gorman, proprietor of the Imperial Ho
tel, and O'Brien, members of the Charieville
Land League, have been arrested. .
The Home Manufacturers' Association
passed resolutions of sympathy with Parnell
and other imprisoned Leaguers.
Visits to Parnell, O'Ke.ly, Dillon, Sexton,
Brennan and Kettle are prohibited for one
week. Parnell is to be removed to the
county prison.
Inside of the Kilmainham prison the war
dens have been changed and a wooden bar
rier erected to prevent the approach of vis
itors. The Duke of Aberrombe, at a meeting of
the magistrates in County Donegal, censured
the Government for delaying action against
the League.
The Attorney-General and the law officers
auvi-e the suppression of the League organ.
The Privy Council has not j et acted upon
the advice.
A canister which had recently contained
powder, and the remains of some burnt paper
were found close to the magazine in Castle
Athlone. Double feotriea have been placed
around the magazine.
The United Ireland, organ of the Land
League, advises holders of the Bank of Ire
land notes to demand gold, in order to create
s run upon the bank. It is expected the of
ficers of the paper will be seized.
The military anl police evicted several
of Colonel Kinghomau's tenants, in B .yle,
to-day. A mob afterward held an indigna
tion meeting and wrecked the property be
longing to non-Leaguers.
One hundred thousand copies of the
United Ireland, a League organ, has been dis
tributed throughout the country with a car
toon of an atrociom character representing
the Government and the Premier practicing
every form of biutality.
In consequence of the proclamation against
the Land League, Freemuu's Journal publishes
an advertisement from the League advising
the people while remaining firm to abandon
for the present all projected meetings which
the Government could take advantage of.
Despite the Government's proclamation
against the Land Leagues, Rsv. Harold Ayd
lett.Parnell's candidate in the recent election
in Tyro?6. left Belfast this morning to attend
an indignation meeting of the Pomeroy
branch. A detective took the same train.
The Land League officials were seized with
panic when the proclamation against the
League became known. It is believed that
the Government intends to make an arrest of
the members of the League in England. The
greatest consternation prevails among those
uirectiy or inuireciiy associated witn the
League.
A great pressure is being exerted by Eng
lish and Irish Catholics to obtain strong aud
clear condemnation of the Land Leairue
manifesto from the Poi. It is believed that
Cardinal Jacobini, Papal Secretary of State,
nas already intormed the inquirers that the
Pope is sorely alllicted by the conduct of a
portion of the Irish clerav. but can onlv in
terfere to a certain degree in questions which
more especially concern local ecclesiastical
authorities.
THEY QUIT HOKK
Mysteriously, but Probably tbe Vnlon
S.OUIU axpisia e t.
Cincinnati, October 21. Again the ex-
perimtnt of bringing men from the East to
take the plaee of the strikers in the rolling
mills has been unsuccessful. The Dayton
rolling-mill, which started yesterday with
sixteen of these men, is idle to-day, the mm
refuting to go to work. There is some mys
tery about the method pursued by the union
workmen in pursuadin? non-union men to
Btop work, but it is effective. The union
men protest that they do not propose to use
force. Large numbers of them gathered
around the boardinghonse where the non
union men were quartered, and remained
there till late in the afternoon, but offered no
violence. Quite a number of meetings of the
union men have been held to-day.
but the proceedings are secre:. The mill
owners have another batch of thirty-six men
coming from the East, which they expict to
worK, probably in the Uiobe mill, lhe
Riverside mill is running apparently with
out objection, and some of the men who have
left the Dayton mill will work there. A dis
patch has been sent to England to warn the
ironworkers there, esjiecially at Leeds, not to
be persuaded by the agents of these mills to
come here to work, and a reply has been re
ceived that the Union of England will stand
by this.
AUBAMl ATOMS.
The Montgomery jail has fifty prisoners.
Cows monopolize ome of the Bel ma side
walks. Messrs. C. W. Hare and J. R. Long have
purchased the Tuscumbia Denveral.
Streams in Middle Alabama are now dry
that never were known to go dry before.
Bishop Wilnier consecrated St. Paul's
Episcopal Church at Selma last Wednes
day. Coxe White's ginning establishment, at
Iluntsville, was destroyed by lire last wtek.
lyjss, $10,700.
Last week at Elba, on account of the in
tolerable heat, Judge Clayton held court un
der t)ic large oiikji on the square.
Kiesell county has a factory where are
made all sorts oi farming implements, from
a hand-rake to a first-class wagon.
Rapid progress is making on the Iluntsville
cotton factory, the engine has arrived, and
by December the buzz of the looms will be
heard.
At Moulton the people have discovered the
superiority of clarified cotton-seed oil as
bird and Ure it in their biscuits, crusts, aud
fryings.
At Montgomery, last Tuesday, a shot was
fired at T. E. Powel, as he was sitting near
his house-door. The bullet missed, and the
shooter ran off.
Tuscumbia Alabamiam: "The Tennessee
river is sain at the lowest mark ever known
here. Wagons aud teams now ford it just
above the Old Tuscumbia Landing."
From a hint in the Selma Times we gather
that there are in that town some relatives of
the man who stole the coppers from the dead
negro's eyes; they put silver coins with holes
in them iu the plate at church.
The Talladega jVcxsenjfr suspends publi
cation for the present, with its last issue, for
want of sullicieut patronage. This leaves
two papers still in Talladega the H'ufcA
fourruiuf Jitfiorter and the Mountain Home.
There is tax diflicultv in some parts of
Alabama, and the Montgomery .4drerfistr
cotdly remarks: "The probability is that the
Sta'e of Alabama will receive no taxts from
Chambers county for the next twelve
months."
Ex-Governor Reuben Chapman, of Hunts-
ville, and Mr. Thomas McElderry, of Talla
dega, are the only survivors of a number of
venerable mid distinguished pioneers of
North Alabama civilizatiou, who had a re
union at Dtcatur winter before last.
newlv boru.liealtlry female child was found
last Wednesday in a turnip lied, where it had
been thrown over the hiirh palings the niirht
le fore, and had a bruise on the forehead from
the fall. It was wrapiied in a piece of clwth,
and when lound was eryine lustily.
- BOOKS ItOOliME.V.
Rev. Alfred Nevin, 1.I) , of Philadelphia,
has begun a series of replies to Colonel R. G
lnyersoll, the first of which was published in
the Philadelphia i;,-vnl on Saturday last.
His general subject is: "The Bible a Divine
Kevelation.
llariier's Magazine lor November will be
ready iu a week or ten days. It will contain
"A Reminiscence of Arthur Stanley," by Mr.
Thomas Hughes, who was a fellow-student
rith the future Dean of Westminster, both
at Kugby and Oxford. The article is a fa
miliar sketch, and an exceedingly fine por
trait accompanies it. Another feature of the
numlier will be au illustrated paper by Mr,
John Hiiliberton, based upon Dti Chaillu's
lMnd of the Midniqht Hun. a book which
promises much entertainment and instruction
and which will be ready at the Harpers' in a
lew uays.
In addition to those already announced.
Chatlo i Windus have in preparation the
following works: .1 llitim-y of the lour
tieoruea iu lour Volume hv Justin M.i
Cartfiy, Member of Parliament; a new tiag-
e.iy uy a. . nwiutnirne, entitled yuetHMury;
Tiu, Lift of U tinge Vruilcfhant, in two epochs,
by Blanchard Jerrold; Tirenty IVors of a
1'ubtither'H Life, byAlexandtr Strahan, aud
Familiar Scimce Studio, by Richard A. Proc
tor. The same publishers will hue some
new novels: 2'Ae (Xmelnf a Season, by Justin
McCarthy; A Henri's 1'roblem, by Charles
Gibbon; and Somching in the City, by George
Augustus Sala.
Mr. Charles Dudley Warner's forthcoming
life of Captain John Smith, announced in
the 7ii6uea lew days nso, is the nrsi oi a
series' oi Jjir-Ji ft Aineitran nrnie,
which Henry Holt et Co., have been ojvelop
in? for two years or m.ire. Other worthies
who have secured humorous biographers
and will in time adorn the rerirs are Chris-
topher Cu'umbiLt, by W. L. Al.lcn; IV, Want
J'enn, by Robert j. Burdette; Oemge Wash
ingtim, by John Habberton; and Ar.drev
Jacbton, by George T. Lanigan. Niches iu
tins temple ot lame have been reserved lor
Benjamin Franklin and Thomas Jefferson,
but the authors who will glorify them can
not now be announced.
THE STATE FA 1 16
Continues to Attract Tlironcsof Visitors
to Little Rock.
Special to the Appeal.
Little Rock, October 21. In the $1000
trot to-day Dick Wright, owned by Biggs, of
Louisville, took first money in three straight
heats. Time 2:283,2:26, 2:29. Minnie R.,
owned by Charley Forth, of Indianapolis,
second; Mattie Graham, owned by Jack
Bachelor, of Chicago, third.
At the State shooting match J. R. Crump,
of Hope, took the first prize of $150.
There was an immense crowd at tho Fair,
LITTLE ROCK,
In Ham Sleeting;, Exitreaaes Sympathy
for Parnell.
LrTTT.E Knew Onlnhur 1 T'tilor flip
auspices of the Land League this city was
an open-air mass-meeting people to-night, at
icit many ot me most prominent mtn OI
! State, embracing all narties and nation
alities, spoke. The speakers were outspoken
in denunciation of the action of the British
Government in arresting Mr. Parnell, and i:s
Riinnreatiinn nf f n: a ohaorli 1 1, Tho 1 1,
eriug was a large and enthusiastic one, and,
it appears, has interested hundreds in the
movement here who formerly were ind iff; r
ent. A series of resolutions of a very posi
tive character were adopted, but urging (hit
the people of Ireland be calm, and not per
mit themselves to be incited to open warfare
until prepared to meet the foe on something
like equal terms.
F0KEIGN SUMMARY.
What Transpired at tbe European la gl
ials Yesterday.
FRANCE.
Parks, Ojtober 21. The Minister of PopIb
and Telegraphs, at the distribution of awards
at the Electrical Exhibition, said: Piotsress
already achieved was a sure presage of the
advance electricity would make in the fu
ture."
GERMANY.
Berlin, October 21. The Supreme Tri
bunal, at Leipsig to-day, delivered its judg
ment in the cases of the fifteen Socialists
charged wilh treasonable practices. Seven
were sentenced to imprisonment from two to
three years, one to eighteen months, two to
one year, one to three months, and four were
acquitted.
It is stated that the obiect of the Kinir of
Italy's visit to the Emperor of Austria to is
join the Austro-German alliance.
1 he rederal Council has commenced iti
sittings. The committees nre the same s
last year. lhe free-trade G ivernments, and
Mecklenburg and Oldenburg are aeain ex
cluded.
TUNIS.
Tcni.s, October 21. The Bey received a
letter from Cadi Mufti and the princi
pal inhabitants of Kairwan, declaring their
willingness to surrender the town, but sol
emnly protesting against the bomlioardment
on account of anv resistance offered the
French by the Arabs outside the walls. The
Bey immediately sent a letter to the French
Minister. Meanwhile Arab resistance is
unabated.
General Saussier. in a proclamation, savs
that he will respect the religion aud property
of peaceable Arabs, but will severely pun-
isn an guiuy oi lom.nting disorder and
plundering.
ENGLAND.
London. October 21. Gladstone took a
wa!k yesterday and attended the Hawarden
Church harvest festival.
Accounts of shipping disasters continue to
be received all around the coast. A bn'san-
line has been wrecked near Falmouth and
all hands drowned. The Dutch t-teamer
Ku'nigiler Kederlander.froui Bataviafor Am
sterdam, broke a shaft and foundered in lati-
dnde o south, longitude 64 east. Six boats,
ontaining l'o persons, are missing. The
boats are reported making for the Chagos Is
land", in the Indian ocean, lhe da v after
the Kienig der Nederlander's shaft and hteru
broke the water gained the upper hand, and
tbe captain abandoned the vesel. Three
weeks provisions were taken on board the
boats. The anthorities have been requested,
by telegraph, to dispatch a steamer in search
of the missing boats.
lhe liritish bark Lebu was abandoned off
Douglas, Isle of Man. A lifeboat when res
cuing the crew was capsized. Twelve per
sons were drowned.
It is stated that the British in Pretoria are
estroyine their forts, preparatory to the
withdrawal of the garrisons.
lhe Jew aland government has in
formed the rebellious natives that its offers
of peaceful arrangement will be withdrawn
at the expiration ot a fortnight.
rive hundred policemen in Downini?
street are ready for action in case of a dis
turbance at the Land League meeting in
Trafalgar Square.
lhe Secretary oi the Land League in Great
Britain telegraphs Esran. in Paris, not to
come to the Jfyde Park meeting Sunday, as
a i migni ne arrested.
A Dublin correspondent save: "The Land
League has collapsed, and its lath and l.l.ister
defenses Hhown to be what they are under
the trial to which they have been submitted.
The Ladies' League seems likely to be
troublesome. lhe DuRe of Marlborough
blames the government for permitting the
Land League to fix its fangs upon Ireland.
Regarding the future, he says, no further
emedial legislation should be attempted
until order is effectually restored. A linn
and strong repressive hand is wanted thai
would make the people feel that the govern
ment exists, und would see order enforced."
THE SPORTING RECORD.
Rw Kicking; Already.
Toronto, October 21. Ross objects to St.
Louis as the place for the race with Hanlon.
lianlon is getting into form fast.
Bare Against Time.
Boston, Occober 21. At Mystic Park
Charles Lc Roy rode twenty miles in 50:5GJ,
using thirteen horses.
THE UPPER MISSISSIPPI.
The Break in tbe Sny Levee.
Hannibal, Mo.. October 21. A break
in the Sny levee reported fifteen miles below
there, through which the water is rushing in
tremendous volumes, and Uootling the coun
try. Railroad travel is greatly impeded,
the Keokuk and St. Louis K&ilroad having
abandoned all trains to Hannibal.
Result ot the llrrak. Probably.
Warsaw, Mo., October 21. The water
fell one and a half inches in the last twenty
four hours. The break in the levee is four
miles below here, and is widened to near 200
feet. Nearly all the corn iu the bottom is
under water.
A Fire at Lynchburg, VirKiuia.
Lynch bcro, October 21. A fire started
to night in the establishment of Lucada
I rquhart and burned that and other build
ings. The freight and passenger depot of
the iorlolK and Western Kailroad was de
stroyed, together with many freight cars,
some loading with tobacco. A portion of the
trestlework of the Richmond and Allegheny
Railroad and some freight cars were also
burned. The fire is supposed to be the work
oi an incendiary. Loss, $-1.10,000.
Kf. l.oalM Firemen F.xoncratel.
St. Loris, October 21. Some days ago, as
rejiorted in these dispatches, Colonel Thomas
Richeson, President of the Collier White
Lead and Oil company, preferred charges of
incompetency against the fire department
and mismanagement of the fire which re
cently destroyed that company s works,
Voluminous testimony has bt-en taken on
both sides before Mavor Kwinu, and to-dav
that official notified Mr. Richeson that his
charges were not sustained. The fire depart
ment is therelore exonerated.
Crime In Ohio.
Lancaster, O., Oct. 21. An attempt was
made last night to assassinate George Manger,
by firing two pistol Bhots through the window
of his sitting-room. One ball struck the wall
near his head Eddie Kilberger, a lad
twelve years old, was indicted by the Grand
Jury for murder iu the second degree. He
is the Isiv who stabbed and killed a bov
named Straake a short time ago.
Lot I n Hear from You, Hanlon.
St. Lor is, October 21. Trickett has not
yei receiveu a response irom lianlon lo bis
challenge to row the race of $000 a side and
the championship ol the world, but to-dav
he deposited with the Olobe-Vanocrat a 250
lorleitf.
lietl-Iliigg, Itom-he,
Rats, mice, ants, flies, vermin, mosquitoes, in
sects, eta, cleared out by "lUdigh on Rata.'
15c boxes at druggists.
BUCKET SHOPS
Arti't'hcy (Ambling Concerns or Leglti
mate Business Is a Question far
the Co ni ts to Decide.
A Case nt Lair, In Which They Are
( kiu ged Wilh Slaking More Than
' Their Commissions.
When the Memphis Cotton Exchange was
st.inerllt was insisted that in justice to the
pro iucer there should be no gambling in any
mays, connected with it, and it was finally
established with this understanding. About
a year ago the Tennessee Brokerage Association-
was established here to meet the de
map J-i of those speculatively inclined, and it
his been doing a most thriving business.
Thse are those who say that the principle
upon which it is based is simply that of
kenr, mrl that it is fully as much gambling.
In a '"i-ank" one beta npon black or red; in a
"bucket-shop" he puts his money npon a rise
or fall of wheat, cotton and so forth. There
is as much chance for him to win in one aa
in the other.
The Memphis "bucket-shop" haa claimed
all along that it made
NO PROFIT SAVE ITS COMMISSIONS,
but this claim is now being disputed before
the courts by Mr. J. J. Slover, who is deter
mined to get at the lowest strata of the case.
He is now prosecuting a case against the
a-so; iation before 'Squire Coleman which, if
rl- tt led, will show that the "bucket-shop"
here nas a mucn more lucrative business
than that of a mere commission.
The case was brought up before 'Squire
Coleman yesterday afternoon, and quite a
number of witnesses were examined. Nearly
all the afternoon was consumed by the case,
and it was coutinued until Monday, when
the evidence will be resumed. The case is
likely to become one of great interest, and
eventually it will involve, probably, the very
existence of the "bucket-shop." The concern
here is eubject to an association in Nashville.
1 besiatenient of Mr. Slover b side of the case
had better be told in his own words. It ia as
follows:
SLOVER'3 SPEC.
Ber'ember30tb I went to the Tennessee Rmlrnr-
eje As-ociatiou audbotght 10, noli bushels of wheat
nir .Mivemner nenvery at nc a busliel, for
tvtii.di f put no one cent a bushel rnar,' hi Thp.
contended that mv mamin was exhausted nt
$1 41. 1 contended that wheat never went to that
ii ii it i. -.in me wsn iiiiwriiimiiiu mat i eouiu (eel.
f liuli.ied lllelll on the fnllnwliur i!dv flint T w.tnl.l
close this i-oittract Willi another that I had at
(1 41 a tiushel. When they closed this one, they
roi.lenileti it rt.ul b -en exhausted. After that, on
the Kd ol (It-tuber, I notified them as fo'lows, In
writing:
l ALSt 1UI KES.
Tennessee Brokerage Association:
'By certilicate which I hold of-onrs. of thrrinto
of September 30, lSsl, No. U275, it being a contract
lor m.iHO Dustieis oi wheat, purchased at ft 42
you claim that my niarcin was exhausted at
il 414. The official reports of September 30, lssi
as well sa private dispatches, show that wheat did
not go lower than SI 41J-S on that day. I told you
to close at il 4:1. Now. il you choose to settle with
mo at that til! ure you can do so, and I want to
know whether you will do so or not. If you do
ot ciose at thai figure, I shall insist on SI 47, the
price at this lime, this :td of October, 3 p.m.
J. J. 1AV1K."
To whioh Mr. E. F. Golsan. manacer. wrote tha
following agreement:
"Mr. J. J. Slover uirrees to settle at SI 4.1, the
figures he tendered settlement at, provided S. II.
Bed, President, accepts such settlement by or be
fore October Oth, inclusive.
J. J. Fiji) V KK,
'E. F. GOLijAN, Manager."
THE SIIOP SAYS "NO CLAIM."
On October 5th Mr. O.lsan showed tnn r I.1a-
uram from S. H. Bell, President, livine at Nash
ville, saying heconsidered Slover had no claim;
that if Slover sued, for him (lioHan) to employ
General Luke Wright, and esrrv it to th s
Court if necessary ; that, if nece-saiy, they could I
show a curiiHcHto from the Secretary of ihe Chi- j
cago Boftrd of Trade that wheat did po to$l II1;. !
uivu una 'fuinuji iiini i woum sue, Dill mat II lie
would show me a certificate from the Secretary of '
the Chicago Board of Trade thm w heAt iliil ffn In
St tl' I had nothing more to say, and would drop
tne cte. and that I gave him ample time b fur
nish such a certificate, but as yet Lave never seen
it. And if they will still furnish it 1 nave noth
ing more to say, aud will nay lhe costs of the
suit.
BfyiSG ON A "POINTER."
Mr. Slover had a "pointer" to buv wheat
when it was $1 421. lie did so on Septem
ber 30th, 1S81, and went to his bank to draw
a check for $100, and was eone about fifteen
minutes, and when he came back was in
formed that his contract wag exhausted, as
wneat then stood at fcl 41. lie remarked
that it was pretty quick work, and paid over
nis money, ciiiortiy alter be Had reason to
believe that all was not exactly right. lie
accordingly telegraphed to J.'B. Keeine &
Co., of Chicago, asking for quotations, to
l.:l .1 i. j, .i x i i '
which uiey rep ueu mat November wneat e
highest quotation that day was $1 45 and
the lowest $1 41 g.
Un the next day. October 1st. the Sccretarv
of the Chicago Hoard of Trade was written
lo as lol.ows:
Kindly furnish m? with the highest and lowest
prices of No. 2 spring wheat for delivery in No
vember, on yesterday, September 30th.
To this the following answer was re
turned:
We do not keen anv oflieial record. Market
reiwrts of the dav. tieDtemlier Mih. give f 1 41V. and
tl 4.rias the extremes f-r No. 'J spring wbeut for
-uvemkr. C. RANDOLPH. Secretary.
Mr. Slover also obtained price currents in
which Sentembei 30th sales were Quoted at
$1 41 1 and $1 45 for November delivery.
Howard, White & Uo.. publishers of the
price current, were written to and said that
the lowest price for November wheat. Sen-
tember 30, 1881, was $1 41J. E. B. Stevens,
a memoer oi tue Chicago Hoard ot Trade.
was also written to and he said that Howard,
nite ot io. were tnorougiity reliable in
their reports.
1 liese are some of the rrocis which Mr.
Slover has iu his possession that the figuris
put upon the boards at the bucket-shop were
erroneous, and that by so changing the fig
ures me concern was enabled to make other
thaa its legitimate commission.
ADDITION AL RIVERS AM) WEATHER.
Wab Iter'T. TJ. 8. Aaxv, Signal SKRVica, 1
I R1DAY. Oetober 21, laM, 10 p.m.
Place of I I I Wind. iweath.
UDservation. Bar. rner. Dlrec. Force.
Chattanooga..
30.31
30.05
:0.i!3
30.24
.10.21
:w.24
00
N.
K.
1 ight.
Cloudy
iirtivesiou
in'n'g
Fair.
nniauola
.ouisville
Clear.
Clear.
Clear.
Vcrnphis
Ntf-liville
Ni v Orleans.
Shn-eeiKirt....
rtO. 14
NE.
E.
Liifht. roeev.
Vleltsuurg I ai.lfi
l.iitie R-ck...l :! . 16
Cloudy
Port Eads I 3U.I J
,rair.
L t r-n,
ltlVEK TELEUItAM.S.
WIIEKT.INil. October 21. River 3 feet 3 inches.
and failing. Weather clear and pleasant.
MTT'JP-UR'. October 21. Noon River 17
Inches above the gauge, and stationary. Weather
t;ur a:ui eisii.
S'K' ORLEANS. Oetober 21. Weather clnndv
thermometer Arrived: John A . St udder. St.
Louis. Departed: Henry Frank, Helena.
VICKSBlTUd. Oetober !. Wealhor ..lniiilf.
thermometer 7o River stationary. I'd: W. P.'
Halliday, 3,p.ni. Down: City of Vieksburg, 2 a.m.
CINCINNATI, Ocbiber 21. Noon River 3 feet 8
nehes. and falline. W'enthrr linr ami
iol. Klitht River feet inches, and falling.
Weather clear and very cool.
ST. LOUIS. October 21. Nieht River rlsim
9 inches, aud now stands 23 feet 7 inches by the
gauge. Weather clear and cool. Arrived: City of
lireenviiie, vicksbunr; John B. Maude, Memphis.
Deiiarted: John B. Maude, Memphis.
CAIRO, October 21. Noon Weathpr fair nd
cool. Arrived: Future City, New Orleans 4 a.m.:
City of Helena, St. Louis. S a.m.; city of Alum.
Louis, noon. Departed: KntureCilv. M tj.nl.
7 a m.: City of Helena, Memphis, 10 a.m. Night
Arrived: (ioldcn Rule, Cincinnati, 1 p.m. River 10
et iu ineites, auu rising. earner lair: mcr-
mometer t'8 '.
EVANSVFLLE, October 21. Noon River Ma-
tinnary, with 1 foot 5 inches on the gauge.
Weather clear and cool, a heavy frost this morn
ing and fog all night, and all packets 12 to 24
hours out of time; Ihennometct .'si '. Niirht River
stationary, with 1 foot 5 inches on the gauge.
ncauici immy eiuuw , llienuoiuuter 11 .
LOUISVILLE. October 21. Neon River ntjtltnn.
ary, with 3 feel ti inches iu the canal, and 1 foot 6
inehes in the chute on the falls. Weather clear
and cool: a heavy fog this morning, ami paekets
arc all liehiud time. Night River falling, with
3 t'cet inches in the canal, aud 1 fool 5 inehes in
the chute on tbe falls. Business dull. Weather
clear and chilly.
giivf.ir.vTs of ocean steamers
QUEKNSTOWX, October 21. Arrived: Erie,
New York.
NEW YORK, October 21. Arrived: Rotate of Ne
braska, Glasgow.
NEW ORLEANS. October 21. Cleared: Halcyon,
Reval, Netty Abbey, for Havre.
LONDON-, October 21. Arrived out: Lord
Cough, Philadelphia; W. A. Schollon, New Y'ork;
Samaria, Boston.
Reserve Such Practices for Ireland.
Bkackton, Mass., October 21. At the
close of the O'Connor meet in? here to-night
l'residing-Ollicf r Father Clark read an ex
tract from a local paper condemning l'ar
nell's course, and advised that the paper be
bovcotted.
DfAKRIED.
SEMUES-APAMs-In Clarksville, Tennessee,
Oetober 19, 1SS1, Kachaei. Semmes and Mabios,
daughter of W ami Kmmn Adams.
iii:i.
PA TTON Friday mornlne, October 21, lusl at
.S o'clock, Elsik rn.N iCi'oredl. aged 7s years
grandmother of Jobn Walton, lluuuvilie (Ala )
palmers please copy.
Funeral will lake place from No. 45 Kulh street
this (SATURDAY) morning, at 10 o'clock. Friends
are invited ti attend.
OYSTER PARLORS!
Crystal Palace Now Open!
LIST or PRICES x
Oysters per laen. ........... .. 50 rent
Ovslera per half-doaen ..1M rents
Iu serving Oysters, tbe Butter, Lard and other
Condiments used ARE OF TUE VEUY BEST
lil'AI.ITV. Ko imitation butter, sauces or oils
used."
Ot-5U.n1 received Fresh, Daily, by Express, from
Baltimore, Norfolk and New York.
"Iu connection with tbe decant OYSTER PAR
I.ORS, the Kent of Mi dm. Liquors mm
wan (Domestic aud Imported) will be served
at popular prices.
It. K. It. WAKNEB, Proprietor.
ti
BEJACH'S
STOREHOUSES,
Xos. 271 autl 23 Main Street,
Are Dally the Resort of All In Quest of
CHEAP GOODS,
And Will Contiune to be So la the Fntnre.
They are headquarters for bargains, and
without dispute, original leaders in
cheap prices.
MAKE NO MISTAKE.
We are con&tautlr receiving new, desirable
and Reasonable
FABRICS
In ataple and fancy dry guotla, whl, trwhr-
to recent declines and favorable par
chases, we are enabled to and will
sell lower than those who harp
on selling off their rem
nant stock
AT COST.
Our old patrons and the public generally, and
particularly
Strangers Ylslting the Fair,
We Will Spain aflBlirA thai nnlvillmUnHlnn
.. - , .U...W ...... ...l.llu.llllll
eur intention to remain here and continue in
tne same line ot business, we cannot and
will not be undersold by anyone, no matter
" ciop-irap uouge tuey may resort to.
Call and be convinced.
Read! Note I Read I
The fnllnwinir pnoda offrtnl liv na a pa nt
sold at cost, but will be found cheaper than
those who claim to sell at cost.
Read I . Read I Read I
One lot of short lentrthn in drpso olll-a i
30c, worth 60c per yd.
One lot of brocaded black satin at 35c,
worth 76c per yd.
une lot ot black gros-grain ailk at 60c,
worth $1 per yd.
One lot of black
worth f 1 25 per yd. '
One lot of black all-wool cashmere at 30c,
worth 50c per yd.
une lot ot iacihc dress goods at 12c,
worth 25c per yd.
One lot of brocaded Area imnitu t ALi
worth 10c per yd, '
One lot of Roman plaid goods at 15c, worth
25c per yd.
One lot of plain dress goods at 4c per yd.
One lot of finest brocaded ailir anil aatin a
75c, worth $1 50 per yd.
One lot of finest all-wool black cashmeres
at half price.
One lot Of bent Fnullab milmuna all
colors, yard wide, at 25c, worth 50c per yd.
200 pes worsted dress goods, in all shades,
at 8c, worth 15c per yd.
100 pes hair stripes at 4Jc, worth 10c per
yard.
One lot of Roman stripes, silk and wool,
at 35c, worth 75c per yd.
200 PCS double-fold Tamiao luinlin in all
shades, at 10c, worth 25c per yd.
riue oiacK caanmeres very cheap.
Bring samples from others to compare with.
ZEPHYR 1 ZEPHYR I ZEPHYR
All at 5c per ounce at Bejach's.
BEJACITS.
One lot turkev-red labia ilimxla 9,rw.
worth 50c per yard.
One lot French percale, yard wide, 6Jc,
worth 12Jc per yard.
One lot irood bleached mimlin .V nor
yard.
One lot brown fin n Inn flnnrud 1. urnrtK
10c per yard.
One lot bleached canton flannel 7Jc, worth
12Jc per yard.
One lot red flannel ITw worth 9An iup
yard. '
One lot BTtLY flannel 12Ar wnrtli 9iw vwr
yard. - - - '
One lot red twilled flannel 25c, worth 40c
per yard.
CORSETS! CORSETS I
50 doaen nillrwkmKt.nllor.! i. itA
worth 75c each. '
40 dozen very fine silk-embroidererl
50c, worth 90c
A) dozen elegant corsets 75c, worth $1 25.
SPECIAL! SPSCIAL!
Hoyt's German cologne, 10c per bottle.
Lubin's toilet soap, 5c each.
Marseilles best castile soap, 5c each.
Jet bracelets, 10 different styles. 6c per
pair.
25 doxen all-silk handkerchiefs, 25c each.
25 dozen genta' shield scarfs, 25c each.
100 dozen linen collars, 5c each.
KID GLOVflS! KID GLOVES!
Foster's celebrated 7-hnnk lno nUvu at
$ 1 75, worth $2 50 a pair.
Our celebrated favorite kid gloves, ir.
black and colors, 3 and 4 buttons, every pair
nmiituieu new pair given ior any that rip
or tear only 90c a pair.
25 dozen mircprt' and flii!ilron'.a L-i.l
very best 25c, worth 60c a pair.
io dozen 4-bulton kid gloves 20c, worth 75c
a pair
125 dozen black kid gloves at the unap
proachable low price of 10c a pair,worth 50c.
CHEAP, VERY CHEAP!
100 tnecefl Harlr i.rinta An nw ?, v.rrlo
$i. r
25 dozen nieces Pennine cheviot 1(V worth
20c per yard.
100 dozen pieces waterproof, in black,
brown and navy blue at 50c, worth f 1 per
yard.
STILL CHEAPER"
50 do.en genu' unlaundried shirts, all
sizes, only 35c each.
50 dozen gents' unlaundried shirts at 50c,
worth 85c.
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
ASD MAT-
TINGS.
35 ik best hemp carpet only 16 Jc per yard ;
40 pes ingrain carpet 22Jc per yard, worth
35c; 25 pes best ingrain 30c per yard, worth
toe; pes very ueHt double-ingrain carpet
35c per yard, worth 50c; 25 pes all-wool
two-ply carpet 45c per yard, worth 75c; 30
pes all-wool two-ply best carpet 50c, worth
80c ; 40 pes all-wool three-ply best carpet
80c, worth $1 15; 25 pes tapestry Brussels
carpet 60c, worth $1; 20 pes tapestry Brus
sels carpet 75c, worth $ 1 2o; 100 remnants in
best body Brussels 85c, worth $1 50; 100
Brussels rugs iOc each: door mats 50c each:
100 pes floor oilcloths 25c per yard; 50 pes
table oilcloths 25c rjervard: 1000 nair am.
uow suaues, in au colors, at nan price.
HOUSE FURXISHIXG GOODS.
Elepant bronap. and nnlntp.l limtu all
complete, wun wniie snades, at only SI,
wurtu v& on eacn. ioverea marltet-bavkets
7oc, worth f I 25 each. Clothes- banket, 75c
worth $1 25. llrenil anil r.lro kim 1
worth $3. Cedar buckets, 50c, worth' 85c
each. Finest English carvers, $ 1, worth $2 50
a set. Rodtrera's beat tri nlo.nl 1oA Inivu
$1 50, worth $3 a set. Russell's best bread?
knives, 40c, worth $1 each. Butcher knives
15c WOrlh 40 ea-li rVumk nana mA K-....U
owe, worm j-i 20 a set: coal nods, oOe, worth
75c each ; best painted coal hods, 85c, worth
$1 25 each; French china crimped heavy gilt
tea sets, 44 pes, $6, worth $ 10 a set; 100 ele
irant chambar wli vprv Uihi duilm. in
to set, $3 50, worth $6 ; m ajolica tea sets, $ 1 25,
worm tjwj set; milk, cream and water
pitchers, 15, 20, 25, 35 and 50c. worth
uuuuic, uui iouei sets, i cs,i, worth 3 50
net; coverea square clothes baskets, J'i 50,
worth 4 each; glass seta, 40c, worth 75c a
set; -clothes racks, $1, worth $2 60 each
Japanese waiters, very cheap.
Our justly celebrated Brusecls carpet fold
ing rockers will be offered in improved sty la
at our established lnw nri ..f r.. u
Working tables, the most handy and useful
arucie ior tne Household, at $1 each.
AH or any of the above goods may be or-
aerea u. ir. i. irom
BEJACII di BRASH,
271 and 273 Main street.
CHANCERTi SALE
or
SEAL ESTATE.
No. S415. IL (208L R.V In tha Chiluvn flnnrt of
Shelby county L. J. Lamrston, Adin'ro! Mary
-- - - - " . miu Deuv ruicn oi ai.
X3Y virtue of an laterlocutorv riwrx. m. a-ia
J entered In the above cause on the 6ih day
of March, 1879, It. B. 23, page 418, etc., and reuewed
July 8, 1881, I will sell at public auction to
the highest bidder, in front of the clerk and
Master's office, courthouse of Shelby county,
Buiuia, icuimwe,
Oa Hatwrdsy, October 23, 1SSI.
within legal hoars, the following described pmp-
ftpl ittiat.wl In Uholhir nm..,l., 1T .. . . . 7.
u,.,.i,.bhii iuuuviu, vuuiii;, iiiic-n w, Hl-wit;
l.vinar on th north Rid nf tha nnw Hiaia ii,,a
about 2 miles east of the city or Memphis, ami
known and designated in the plan of a subdivision
of lots for Elizabeth J. Belters and B. Myers. sui
veyed and made by O. A. Velton, April 3, Ik, as
lots Nos. one (1), eleven (11), twelve (12). thirteen
(13), fourteen (14), fifteen (IS), sixteen (Id), seven
teen (17), eighteen (18), nineteen (lt) and twenty
(20): lot No. 1 lyiug at the intersection of the new
State-line road, at Ferdinand avenue; run. theme
east 200 feet to a stake; thence north S.Y) feet to a
stake; thence west 200 feet to Ferdinand avenue;
thence with the east aide of Ferdinand avenue to
tne oeginmng.
Lou 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, front 520 feet on tha west
side of Ferdinand avenue, and run back, between
parallel lines, west 193 feet.
Lots Nos. 16, 17, 18, 19 and 20 front fJ0 feet on
the east side of Ferdinand avenue, aud ran bock,
between parallel lines, east; being the property
embraced in the mortgage Hied with the bill aa ex
hibit A.
Terms oi Sale On a credit of seven months;
purchaser executing note, with good and sufficient
security; lisn retained; riahtand equity redemp
tion barred. This September 20, 1881.
K. J. BLACK, Clerk and Master.
Heiskell, Wsotherford A HeiakeU, Solicitors for
complainant. aat
ERB & CO
IX STORE AND TO ARBITE:
tOO barrels choice Michigan Apples.
1 car Chicago Cabbage,
200 parrels Wisconsin Onions,
k e tacks Red Pssnaia. V
100 sacks White Peanuts,
100 barrels Dried Apples,
SO barrels Dried Peaches,
100 boxes Evaporated Apples,
1 car Krout barrels and half barrels.
800 barrels Apple Vinegar,
1 ear Cider barrels and half barrels,
BOO boxes Factory Cheese,
2 cars Pickles barrels, half barrels and kcrs,
1 car Oatmeal, Cracked Wheat, Pearl Barley,
80 tubs Sue Creamery Butter,
200 tubs Choice Dairy Butter,
SO tubs Cooking Butter,
1 car Green Peas, Beans and Cranberries,
3iS Front SU, Memphis.
SHIRTS
Hade to Measure!
1 SO ud np for tbe Beat SblrU Hmde
tm Order.
3NE .A."5tT
THE SHIRT TAILOR,
269 1-2 Main, Opp. Court Square
Perfect Fit and Satisfaction Warranted.
Material and Make the Best.
May's Medicated Flannel Underwear
Prevents Chills and Rheumatism.
The Finest and Largest Stock of Genls'
r nrniamnirs in tne South, AT LOWEdT
PRICES.
Ko. 2694 Main Street. Opp. Court Square
s
ON ALL THE
BANKS.
S.G.Toof&Co.
CONFEDERATE BONDS,
Wltb mil Co a poos rrein Jnly, 1895,
ALSO COTTON BONDS.
State quantity and price. Address
"JAMKS." Box 678, New York.
E. A. BENSON'S
NEW MUSIC PALACE
JTJ8T OPENED AT
No. 844 XkZA.lxi. Street.
WITH A LARGE 8TOCK
PIANOS. OliGANS
daitars. Violins. Accord eons. Sheet
Maslc, Haste Booka.VloMn bb4
Ualtnr Airings, Etc.,
AT ST. LOUIS PRICIS.
w
ILL be pleaded to see all my old patronsol
xurmer years.
14. A. BEKSOW. S44 Maim IU
Notice of Final Settlement.
No. 8635 In the Probate Court of Shelby county.
iruiicKwntiueri munin, Aam r oi xiouen
Williams, Jr.. deceased.
nulls is to notify all persons interested in the es
X tote oi said Robert Williams, Jr.. deceased.
that I will, at my ollice in the city of Memphis, on
Monday. October SI. 1X81. at 10 n'rlnrk a m tt.
aud state the final settlement of the accounts of
said Robert Mullin, Adm'r, etc., of the estate of
said Robert Williams, Jr., decessed. This Oclobei
i.i, ii. uvviN DWYtK. Clerk.
By Hugh B. Cullen, D. C.
VN hltfleld A Bates and Craft A Cooper. Att'ys.
A SPI,K.in OPFORTI SITTTO WTW A
FORTUNE. ELEVENTH GRAND DISTRIBUTION.
CLASS I., AT NEW ORLEANS, TUESDAY, MO-
V D JbSa Bt laSlD StOnihiy HimWlUg.
Louisiana State Lottery Comp'y.
Incoroorated In 1H68 for twenrv.fiv. vi. r. kw tha
LeKlslature for Educational and Chaxiutiln nnr.
ones with a capital of tl .000,000, to which a re
serve fund of over 1420,000 has since been added.
By an overwhelming popular vote its frmnchisa
was made a part of the present State Constitution
adopted December 2, A. D. 1879
iiaurana singit snmir IirswlDft'
will take place monthly.
ss never rrie or foacpoaisav
Look at the following- distribution:
CAPITAL PRIZE. tSO.OOO.
100,000 TICKET8 AT TWO DOLLARS EACH.
nai.r-i n ivr. l u.io, ihii.i. i.
LIST or PRIZES.
1 Capital Prize. 130,000
lCanital Prize.
lCanital Prize.
10,000
2 Prizes of f2,500..
o.uuu
5,600
6,000
10,000
5 Prizes of
l.OuO
10 Prizes of
100 Prizes of
200 Prizes of
600 Prizes of
50U
100
10,000
10,000
50
ao io.ouo
10 10.000
1000 Prizes of
APPaoxiMAnoN rnizas.
9 Approximation Prizes of $300 2 TOO
9 Approximation Prizes of 2U0 l 800
9 Approximation Prizes ol 100 wo
1857 Prizes, amounting-to f 110 400
Responsible corresponding agents wanted at all
points, to whom a liberal compensation will be
paid.
For further Information, write clearly, giving
full address. Send orders bv Kxniwo or lim.
tered Letter, or Mnnej Order, by mail, addrt-wed
vwy i
or M
lv to M. A. DAUPillN. New Orleaaa, ml
M. A. DAUPHIN, at No. iiia Brcmdw!
ew York, or to No. t West Court street, Mem-
Ne
phis. Tennessee.
All our urana Kxtraormnary Drawings are under
the supervision and management ot GENERALS
Q. T. BEAUREGARD and JUBAL A. EARLY.
Notice to tbe Public.
77k public are hereon cautioned stsmlatat
eadiug aay Money or Orders Is NfJKIES
k o., H3 Nsumsta St., New York ly,
tut authorized by the Louisiana State Lottery Company
lo tell Us Tickets, They ate Hooding the country with
Bogus Irenlnra vurnortina to be of The Louis
iana State lattery Company, and are frmnd alesitly
representing themselves as its Agents. They have no
authority from this Company to sell Us Tickets, and
art not Us agents Jot any purpose.
M. A. JJAUrttlH,
President Louisiana State Lottery Co.
New OaUANs. L.. July 4. 1881
Hotel ror Kent and rixtnrea for Sale.
AT very low figures, for cash, the entire furni
ture, fixtures and good will of a modem built
Hotel of M rooms, finely located at a railroad ter
minus. The furnishing is the best ia the State out
side of the cities. It has a wide repntation as a
summer resort, and a good business which can be
largely Increased. Rental low. Sole reason for
selling, the proprietor is a wlrinw wtihnnt u.
umlauts. For a good hotel man, with amall capl
- -1 ! " Urol vipuituiiity aotun oi tne unto.
Call on or address Mrs. B. J. HILL,
McMlnnvllle. Tsnn.
WALL PAPER!
Window Shades,
House Painting,
Sign Painting,
Kalaomining,
Glazing, Etc.,
HOOK & LaGRILL,
2SO Second Street.
Civil and Mining Engineerina
In the Cntveralty or Vlrclnla. Full courses
iu uian Mciatruaeuia uy a Shan Of BIS nofeasora.
Battoa opwt Out. 1st. P. O. Ualrwalty ! Vuvlula.
j n I. i
3331 i REMEMBER!
iaVHU-DOKT'T-BE
MIS-IiED! !
Bal direct to tbe above number on Main Street, where yon ran flail FAI.L A l
WINTER CLITHL8 for sa.Yonlhi and Boys and t'tiildren. of ertry vnrl- iy
and alyle, which we will positively sell yon Far Losrr than New York oat If -eanae
we pnrrhaaed tbe entire stock from the aaslgan r N. Fald al a grrai nrri
llee.aad are determined torlmeoal by IkffJliag Lower than any other bwtine iu llm
city. AU we ask of a generous public i an Inspection of onr goods anil prf ren.
beat yon will be convinced of tbeamonnt you will save In tasking yonr purchase's
Inoarkonse, Kespectrnlly, I. W. ASH Si Kit.
v PRICE
Men's Suit.
Men's Heavy Working Snlta, M, worth $a
Men's Heavy Union Cawlmsre Knits, , worth 110.
Men's Heavy Scotch Cassimere Suits, 7 SO.wth $15.
Men's Heavy Fine Worsted Snits, $10, wnrth fM.
Men's Heavy AU Wool CasslinereSuits,$lU.wth $20.
Men's Heavy Fancy Cheviot Suits, $11, wth tzl AO.
Man's Heavy Genuine Beaver Salts, $15, worth :.
Men's Heavy Four-Button Cutaway Suits, $13 SO
worth $-.
Man's Heavy Fine French Caastmera, In Various
Patterns, $15, worth $:.
Man's Heavy Genuine French Crast Coats and
Vesta, $12 50, worth $25.
Men's Heavy Fine Coats and Vests from $8 to $15,
worth double.
Overcoats.
Men's Dnrable Overcoats, $2 75, worth $5.
Men's Heavy Melton Overcoats, $3 75, worth $7 50.
Men's Heavy Ckincilla Overcoats, $4 50, worth $'.!.
Men's Heavy Hsvlston Overcoats, $5 so, worth $10.
Men's Heavy Fur Beaver Overcoats. $x, worth $1S.
Man's Unioa Beaver OverooMa, in ahree eolors. $7.
worth $14.
Men's Heavy Gen nine English Beaver Overcoats.
$11, worth $20.
Men's Heavy Ulsters from S3 50 to $10, wth double.
Meu's Heavy Ulsterettes, in Various Patterns, from
$5 to $15, worth double.
Men's Reversible Overcoats. In Different Patterns,
from $8 to $12 50, worth double.
Boro' Suit.
Boys' Heavy Suits, eleven to sixteen years, S3 25.
Boys' Heavy Union Casumere Suits, 50.
Boys' Heavy Fancy Caiimere Suits, $5 50.
Boys' Heavy Genuine Scotch Suits, $&
X W. AS
333L I MAIN
Imtvtrter. Vannfantiirvp an. nnslnin
Gnns, lilfles, Pitol8, Ammunition, FlstaltiK Tackle. Etr.
Fine stock of Breech-Loading ennaand Rlllra always on bane
sms ssva..s sruttT,
nntand Rifles bonght. sold and exchanged.
SOLE ACIENTS FOB'
Trade
J. ft. FAKRES CO.
Otstu PaCEXKS.
WHOLES
LEMMOM&GALE
ry Elooib, Iks, Glotliiu
ANI
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS
Nos. 32G-328 Main street, Mempliis, Teim.
W8.T.?I.J7 TH.S.L.Ii9. 3 W'IH.N
h. 1 .SZaZZit. TT1.I; f 1 V ? ut nuuuim, ma are ilettrmlned not to be behind any
house in the South or West in meeting the wants of the trade. We invite a call. LKMMON at OALeT
OTODRUFF
, 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 Dispatch.
GENERAL AGENTS FOR THE
Milburn, Fish Bros, and Tennessee Wagons
G. T. BASSETT & SO
LUMBER MERCHANTS
DOORS, SASH, BLINDS and MOLDINGS, XXOORINCr.
Ceiling, Siding, Shingles, Iath, Etc
OOic Md store, Ko. SS3 Heeond St. Yard and Waure-houae. Cor. Hernando A "
mm i iii-ti r.Kiuiiutew ana .noHiing nooBg iTlnllftl on awulicntioii
J. J. BUSBY & CO.
"WHOLESALE
GROCERS AND COTTON FACTORS
No. 274 Front Street, Mempliis.
Handling of Cotton a Specialty. Liberal
A.. C. TKEADWELL. A. R TREADWELX. 8. B. TREADWPT.T.
UMltaiwell
WHOLESALE GROCERS
AND
Xo. 11 Union NAreet, Memphis, Tenn.
Pearce, Suggs & Fettit
WIIOI.ENAJLE
Grocers, Cotton Factors
260 and 262 Front Street, Memphis, Tenn
u. r. TATI
Lato of Bennett'a Lamdlnar, Mlaa
TATE
Cotton IE'aiOtoirfij
And Commission Mercliants,
Nos. 364 and 3GG front St., Mciui1iIm, Tenu.
llfcrl Advances!' Made on CoisfcinuiueMtB of C1otln.
K. E. WALKER.
COTTON FACTORS
AND COIIIIISSION ZIERCELANTS.
No. 27G Front Street,
Near Cotton Exoh.aiis;e, ..... Memphis, Tennmsee,
ssriaberal advaneea nsadft
UUU2
lilHT.
Panto.
Men's Heavy Union Caaslmere Pants, $2, war
$3 Ml
Men's Heavy All-Wool Caaslmere Pants, $3 60,
worth $.
Men's Heavy French Caaslmero Pants, $4 50, worth
$7 50.
Ilea's Heavy Jeans Pants from 76c to SI
08' Stilt. :
From $4 to $9, worth doubls.
Sctaool Snlt.
From eight to twelve years, $2 7S. '
Union Casslinere Snits, $.
Fancy Caaslmere Suits, $.1.
Scotch Cassimere Suits, S3 26,
Children's Wear.
From four to ten years. $2, Bad upward.
Yonths' Overcoat. :) SO. and upward, wth donl le
Buys' Overcoata, Si. and iipwanl, worth Aanble.
Children's Overcoats, $2 be, and upward, wnrtk
doable.
GentM, FurnisihlnK GAods.
Men's Heavy Knit Undershirts, 25r
Men's Heavy Fine Mello Undcmhlrta. 50e.
Men's Heavy Cotton Flannel Undershirts, .150.
Men's Heavy Cotton Flannel Drawers, 2ic
Men's Heavy Re I Flannel Snits, $2.
Men's Heavy White Shaker Flannel 8uits, $Z
Men's Heavy t'nlsiiHdried Shirts, 50o.
Men's Heavy Percale Shirts, sue.
Men's Heavy Fine lundriod Shirts, 75f.
Men's Cardigan Jackets, from 75c, and upward.
o
HBJSR,
STREET. I 3331
JBtEJIIPHIN.
Repairing done and wsrmntod.
JNO.A.SIGNAIGO
Wholesale aud Re tail. Dealer in
FRESH OYSTERS, FISH,
tiame, Lh e & Dressed Pou'try,
AND CELERY,
27S & 2S0 SECOND ST.
AXE
INCKKASED STOCK IN EVERY DEPARTMENT
OLIV
J olaan. m. Toor.
Cash Advances Made on Consignments
KISSIatkW laaiau
"' t Brnarit's LandluK. Wht
BROS.
- B. WALKEM.
on Cotton fuultsi
Bta.-SU
leii. ir t
LT mL-ktf$g 1
tavk, .i-- sV - m

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