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THE MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL-THTOSBAYSEPTEMBER 13, 1883.
B.L0WENSTEINIBR08 It DEPARTMENT 247 AND 249 OUR ENTIRE LINE OF IMPORTED DIRECT BY US. ARE NOW ON EXHIBITION ! - Choice and Unique Patterns in Satin Damask and Table Cloth 8 White, Cream and Colored Bordered Napkins and Tray-Cloths to match. Turkey-Red Damasks and Cloths-Napkins to match. Damask and Huck Towels-Glass Cloth. Crashes and Toweling. , " linen Sheeting and Pillow Linens. Marseilles Quilts-Piano and Table Covers. Everything pertaining to this Department is Novel in Assortment and Very Low in Price.- B. QMSTl! brothers. AMCSEME.XTS. THE BIOZAKT 0StKVATORt OF ML It', Memphis TfDDfmn, ' Under tbe aspici of THE NUZABT fMM'IETY. O.V. Raubact, PnVt. B. F. Hallm, V. Prea't. K. W. Wilhon, Cortieo. J. A. Ohbkr;, Treasurer. . Mots S. loww, PriniFil of Faculty, with a toll corps of Proen-or far Voenl mud In iftruiueutal Music. The CoDterratory will reopen October 1. for ioHtruvtion in Vocal and Instrumental Music. Parties desiring-priviU tuition will fiad it to their advantage to run k early a t plications, in or dcr to have a ayeeiUmi time secured. - Thcma who desire to join the elementary class eaeuld fend in their applications a early as pos sible, as no one will be admitted to this branch Iter the formation of classes. For further information apply to or address TV. K. Oarr, Acting Secretary. Office hours to 5 p.m.. at "Mornrt HbM. Sond and Fnion ytrret. DENTISTRY. J. W. KELSON, DENTIST, 3ftt Main, Corner Unlou. GOLD FlXLINOfi-Avoraac.. .2 00 i SILVER AN D TIN FIM.IXIIS... BXTKACTIXCJ With Klherortla 1 00 Every rilling Kseristered and Warranted. REAL ESTATE AGENTS. Joh Ovibtok, Jb. C. N. UtOSTBKOB. OVERTON &. GROSVENOR, Real Estate Dealers AGENTS AXI BROKERS, ' OFFICE, 264 SECOND ST.. Bf. E. Cor. Secoad mad Ctart, MEMPHIS, - . .'- - TENNESSEE, TD'KAL BSTATE BOUOHT AND SOLD, TAX US JLU raid, KcnU Collected, el., on Commission GUNSMITH. 'o. 412 Main St.. Momiihlc Tnn IMPORTFTR and dealer in llnm, Rifles, Ammu nition, fishing Tackle. Vine Pnikpt-kniiu...lj. The trade supplied at lowest market pricis. Price list sent on. application. Repairing dooo Tift .nminl.il - SUMMEK BOARD. Board Reduced FOR the Summer months at the Chambers Hou:e, corner of Second and Washington treat. Also a few first-ctns rooms will be rented to ue.rnme p:mir. ax low rn t p . FOR RENT. QUITE OF ROOMS-In the Third story: ttnfur- niinea, at i-tu Maainoa Htreet, .OUITE of Unfurnished Front Rooms, aouthorn exposure, with board, at 72 Madison street, SEVERAL VINE 8T0REft0n the best basinet part of Beale street. Apply to M. MAUEVNEY. 17'.) Carroll arenue. FURNISHED HOUSE With eifrbt rooms; will board family of three with the renter.- Ad dress Mrs. A, care Letter Carrier. No. 7. ROOMS Newly papered and painted, unfur nished, with board, at 188 Union streot. - ROOMS Nicely furnished rooms, for fcntle- lucn, at 1H Court street. Oi t ICE Second story of Cotton Excbanae bunding-. In (rood repair; fronting on Mad ison street. Will rent cheap. Apply to JOB LENOW, 36 Union street. Xiront, southern exptsure and other nicely ftir- uiuu rrKuns, mi oo jionroe, near aecona st. jURXISHEl) "K00MS- At 99 Madison street. TORE No. 40 Madison street, from September lt. Apply at .Mr.Ahi-.Nis. WANTS. DESIRABLE COTTAGE-Fronting on Ttro.-t railroad, oo Walker avenue, oppoxito Mr. M. if. Johnson . Apply at .To Union street. .loSKFH LKNoW. PARTY With SDIO to en ran in a biuinew where the profits each month will be more than amount invented; no risk. Address ' ' - V V., Appeal cfllfr IZf) SHIRT AND ByTTONHOLEMAKER&i.. 'JJ AtriOUTJIERN PII1HT FACTORY, Mam and Monroe street-1, r0MAN-To attend to Turkish Bath-house, r JOY Anna 16 years old. tiJ5 Muin street. Apply immcdintely Jo. FASSMAN. I'ATO ROOMS One forni-bed and one nnfur--X. p ished. Address F.. Appeal office. CZJ IRL To do irenoral lionsework " - Apply at 2U Main street. OLAUUHTERHOUSB BUTCIIER None but a -J sober aftUreliable man need apply. Aildre or call on BUTCHER, lusi' Poplar street. "L3AKER Apply at J SPUCtlT A WALTER'S. 36 Madison. , SITUATION By a gentleman who has had twenty years experience as a double-entry . ooa-aecper in Memphis and Philadelphia, but is willing to work in any capacity; nrst-class refer ences. Address WORK. Appeal office. 10TTACIB To rent s oiltua of of i mom.. J with cistern. Address K. L.. this-rimce. i f paAVEtiER-In this 8tste and neiirhborTng l. V',m 'ar commission earning to Hlo "wm.j , BumiMr 'man: commissions cash. - . 1M PQtrVER. Box 1371. New York. PARTXER A special or full partner in a wcll esublixhed and profitable business. Addre.ia A. W. i CO., Appeal oUoe. f-t IRL8 TO LEARN SHIRT.VfAKrNf- .AtMAY;S,4 Mainstreat. PIANO TUNLNt AND KEPAIIUNG Dene by a skilllul and comiwtent tuner from New York city, at j lJO.nol.l.F1NBERG'S. JI'XL AXION By firat-elaas Baf keeper. " b2 C, G., this office. SERVANT Apply at 323 Poplar street. TRAVELERS Calling on Clothiers S, W can hear of commissions earnings) to $30 weekly, namplea small, Coniniissions cnh. IMPORTERS, Bux 1371, New York. STAVEMAKERS At Rector, Ark., oo line of St. L. and T. R. R. ; steady employment from September 1st to May 1st: prompt pay and fair wage.. Apply to J. McRAK. Rector. Ark. LADIES AND YOUNG MEN To know we fur nish them with a new and pleasant work at their own homes, where they can easily make irons t2 to $4 a day : the work can be done in si,ure time; no canvassing or peddling, and no stamp for reply. Address F. MILLARD i. CO., Mautt taetnrers, Boston, Masi., Box 554. JJOARDERS At 179 Second street. 1 ( MM Toss "AGS. Cast and Wrought Iron. JJJ Dry Bones; also Second-hand Machin ery bought and sold by SAMUEL GAB AY. Agent, 4"9 to 413 Shelby srreet. Memphis. FOR SALE. ONE 36-inch, 1 30-inch. 1 26-Inch, 1 24-inch Corn Mill second-hand, in good order; old mills dressed and repaired. The old style top-runners changed to anoer-runner style; mortise wheels filled with good seasoned hickory cogs. mjcx x x jc pvj.n. ii r root St., Memphis. PROPER TY-Price 4,vio-paya 10 per cent. net. Pbopibty irice Jiooo pny 12 per cent, net, 11- L. GUION. 19 Madison st. fi PONTOTOC STREET Near eorner of " OtU Lauderdale: 2-story frame house, with lS!S?. yard, MIXTER PARKER. 287 Main st. 4 HEAVY YOKE OXEN-Two log wagons, nec essary chains and camp outfit, alt in gtmd or der. E. il. DOR10N. at L. S. Lake A Bro.'s. - HORSE Sound, gentle, for saddle or buiqry; bargain. J. N. MULFORD & CO. H ALL SAFE Medium sise. Price (75. W. A. UAGE BRO. (WHICKERING PIANO-Comparatively new. J Cheap for eash. Also a Weber Upright, and a anmber of other pianos. E. WlTZ.fAN k CO. fOTTAQES Ob time or eash : lowest priees. H. L. OU10N. 19 Madison st. 2 -STORY Frame, and lot 329 Jefferson exten'd n . ftf ' 271 Poplar, near Uigh. Brick House, with lot, Dunlap. east end Court. w. A. WHEATLEY. 281 Main. "NTO; .41 ROBESON 6T.-Uandsome Cottage at. eargain and on easy terms . iUA m t ajSjuu. Ml Mais iWH. SAIN STREET. II GOODS STRAYED OR STOLE y. DARK BAY IIORPB MILE-1J baud. hinh. and tender looted: last seen In Knneonnab bottom. Liberal reward paid when returned to KCKRHLV. ST"XK OO. TAKEN IP. JW brown cowi few white f pot; both red cow. Owner iiuro-cBirrinDu oorea. louof wnite-and" prove prr.iwrty, pay vhrnratm and . THl'sS CO., f hit jit ii lion . LOST. MEMORANDUM BOOK In or near City tfark a red memorandum book, with wme pa.fera. r'indor plfiiT lfHvr Bt thin oflif STOLEN. Af ARE A strawberrr-roan Texat mar, Haxen i-z mane and Ull, white on the inside of right hind hoot, about .oven yoars old, 15 hands high, a Ion swan-like neck. Will , a rarTof 110 OB her recover. W, B. iUi)ERBK AND, Morn T.nke, Miss. PERSONAL. GUBMNS' Portland Cistern and Well Covers arc now ready for aula, disiiensinc witU all rotten wood. It will be found preferable to (tone and all coven now in um. Warranted as above at half .rice of etone. Cisterns built, repaired and warranted: also, brick work. Prices low. THUS. (THHrxf-. MMli.,,n .t. H0OMS AND BOARD. Cl'ITE of Unfurnished Front Rooms, .onth.rn VJ ,exQ8ura. with hoard,jailisonjtreet ROOMS AND BOARD A few eltotoe rooms, with k... -.1 " I : u l . , -:,' iiams uoa.. iro. oty-Doarders wanted. MRS. M. B. PRESTIDGE. T300MS AND BOARD St. Jm.' XV Second and Adams. Board and room. So per , mij ooaru, j. x rnitienis atiow rates, r ARUE, unfurnished front mem, wi'.h board J-Jpnvate family: terms nafunable; 265 Union T300M-Two desirable rooms at. No. Ill Wash. V tnirron street; also nse of parlor. Desirable furnished front rooms 8t2ti Alar.hall avenue. ;D ODM Pleaaant front room, with boardTfor v aentienien. wr n.i x-eonn street. MEMPHIK IIHTBICT. Dlljr C'tton-Rrtt Reporls rroaa KaUl ra ptustioua. Mkmphw. Trait.. September 12. 1883. TH K RVOlt KTBB. BTATI0S8. Maximum' Minimum, Memphis Nashville 80 82 84 M 83 Kl 8S 89 84 . .83 - -88 KM ' i 0.00 0.00 o.oo 0.00 e.oo o.oo 0.00 0.00 o.oo 6!oo o.oo o.oo o.oo o.no 0.00 Grand Junct'n 4o ftl 54 SI 5- 47 52 6 43 44 36 SO Corinth Tuscumbia. Decatur Scottsbm-o .j Butesvii le..., nernrrndoM. Grenada .. Withe -f Brownsville-... -Milan Paris Erin Clarksville Sam total:.)" Average ! 1880 - 790 O.no 0.00 86.2 49.3 B. B. STOT1I ART, Civilian Assistant. Wee-lily Report. . Manraia, Tsx., Svptember 12, 1883. Week ear. Hefr earf. Srpt. 8. '82. O-pt. 7, '83. Sonth Atlantic States 1.52 inches 0.13 incbea. East Gulf States 0.69 0.00 West flnlf Utates .2.47 -1.S4 Ohio VallcyA Ten nesee...v 0.26 For-Tennessee wptratelr the weeklv ainuuni is: Chattanoota ,. 1.68 inches 0.37 inches Kuoxville, , '. 1.01 Memphis...' 0.7.! 0.90 Nashville 0.42 0.52 Average for Tennessee... .0.97 inches 0.45 inches. R. B. STOTHART, Observer. ;iti.i E.xcxitsiox To Ixtnisvllle, ClnrlannU 4 Niaarurm Falls-Low Rates. Mr. Collins, who has arranired so many grand excursions, has just made arrange ments for a most attractive and enjoyable one to Louisville, Cincinnati and Niagara rails.' 1 he excursion starts from Dvers- burir. Term., via the CheHaneake. Ohio and South western railroad, on Tuesday, Sep tember 25th, at 12 o'clock noon, leaving Kives at l :3U o clock n.ni.. Hilton at J .M o clocK p.m. antl 1 aducali at o o clock p, m. Fare for the round trip: Iversbwp;, Hives, Fulton, nlttylicld, etc., to Louisville and return, only ?. oO; to Cincinnati and return, only ? oU; to rwocrara rails and retuni, 14 .t0: and 1?1 olf tliis, niakinc it $4 50, $1 50 and Sl;I 50, on all ticket pur- enaseu on or tietore .September iUtn ; and all tickets od to return at pleasuro on recular trains for ten davs. Tickets will he on sale at Dyershurg and all other sta tions north of Uversbum on the I hesa- iieake, Ohio and Southwestern railroad, 'or tickets nnl further information, ad dress L . lj. Uollins, Milan, Tenn. LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE. A Complaint from Kay barn A V enne. To the Editors of the Appeal : Out on Ravbnrn avenue there lives a certain prominent citizen who owns a number of vacant lots on the avenue about half-a-dozen enttares from his residence. These lota are used by him as a pasture for several horses and cows, which is all very well, but the trouble is this every even ing when the colored driver comes after this stock he turns the whole drove loose into the street and they all engage in a wild race out the avenue raising clouds of dust and friphtomnjy- other horses in all sorts of vehicles' which hapjien to meet them in their mad career. Last Sun day evening, during the usual perform ance,, a horse .. which a lady and gen tleman were driving, took fright and ran away, demolishing the buggy, the occu pants narrowly escaping serious injury, Rayhurn avenue is a favorite drive, and is constantly occupied by buggies and car riages containing ladies and children, and another accident like that which occurred Sundav might have fatal results. " . . , R.VYBURN. -A Card from s. W. Jofcaaoae. mt Fort Neott. - To the Edit irs of the Appeal : ! ' Kokt Scwr, Ks., Septemlier 31. In a recent issue you published what purported to be an article from me on the J tain incu bator. Allow me to say that 2 ilid not write such a letter to you; that it is en tirely unauthorized by me, and Ls a re hasli oL a letter written to J. M. Bain nearly a year ago ; and on subsequent in vestigation I found that the inculiator and brooder were-liable to set fire to tihe build ing they were used in, and did set fire to and burn up my cliickenhpuset and de stroy my chickens, and I have not hatched a chicken with it for nearly a Tear and never expect to use it again. And I ut terly repudiate the letter in question, and parties buying the incubator must do so on their own responsibility, and not on the faith of that letter. I am receiving letters from all over this country in regard to this mutter, notably from persons read ing the Appeal, and have tahen this trouble to correct it as far as I can, having written to twenty papers in regard to it, as I cannot answer the hundreds ol private letter? I receive about it. . So please give this card the same prominence yon did the other, and 1 think vou will enhance the public good as well as relieve me of responsibility. '- s. L. jotjnsox. - "Morten In Irvine hlru'V- Sswnnd rrMi Browne, th. Phimlier. H. Butteuherg, the Cahlnet-MaVer. Furniture repaired, upholstered and varnished. Mattresses made to order. Prompt and reasonable. Xo. 231 Second sHvetH. THOMAS PETERS. Koruierl of Memphis, ana One of tbe t'ouHders of Birmingham, Ala., the Pittsburg of the Soatkb The Record of an I'pright, Manly Career, of a Life Spent in Good Works for His People. From the Birmingham Agr we learn that the late Maj. Thomas Peters, was bom in October lHSv, in .Wait Ecunty, N. C. Hs fatrier James P. Peters, a de sceodunt of one of three English brothers, who settled in Virginia, near Petersburg, during the reign of Charles II. In 1815 thg parents of Thomas removed to Maury county, Tenn., making their home near Spring HilL In 130 thev removed to Henry count. West Tennessee. The father 'died while In Arkansas in 1853. The first effort of Thomas Peters to earn a living for himself after a meager school ing was as clerk on a steamboat plying on the Cumberland and MiETiaslppi rivers, between NsrtVi'ue and New Orleans. One of his ruling passions was developed early, when at the age of twenty-one he began to trade in lands, and by shrewd and vigor ous efforts became the Mwher oi ten sec tions, whrch he bought in North Missis sippi, much of it from Indians, ujon their removal to the Western reservations. In 1837 Miss Ann Eliza (ilasgow, of Harde man county, Tenn., was married to him. The same year he ettlel at farmin, when he got his wife. She riie'l without children in 1842-. In 1S46 he took a second wife, who was Miss Sarah J. Irion, and who died in 1850, leaving a daughter. Near this time, Maj. Peters, by contract, built alxmt thirty-live miles of the .Memphis and Cliarleston railroad, and was employed also in the construction of levees on the Mississippi rlvcf. He removed to Mem phis in 184H, tind began a real estate busi ness, and waa thus engaged when the war began. Well advanced in years, he was aa )uwk to take -arms for his country as the most ardent young patriot; lie was appuiuieu uy vrov. uarru, oi lennessee, chief quartermaster on the staff of Gen. Donaldson, commander of the Tennessee troops, at the. outset of the war. How ever, when the Confederate army was more thoroughly organized, Maj. "Peters was appointed chief quurtennoMter, with the rank of major, of (ien, Leunidas Polk's corps. Cpon the death of the lat ter, at the battle of f -lloie church, Maj. Peters, was transferred to service with Gen. Bragg and afterward with Gen. Johnston until the Atlanta battles: thence sent to .Selnia to take charge of all army transportation in the Woolern department by rail ana river. When the war closed he was at Selma. It was during his mili tary movements in Alabama that his attention was directed to the signs of hidden Wealth in the mineral region of the northern part of the State. This country he then predicted would be the richest of Alabama. Paroled at Selma, he devoted his energies to buying and trading in mineral lands, until 180, when he started to Minnesota to live, with his son-in-law, It. H. Henley, who went thithei to repair broken health, Maj. Pe ters, at Chicago, found the 'ortti too cold, and returned to Alabama. With K. H. Henley and G. H. McConico, he moved to Savannah, and was a short while in the cotton factorage business. The ill-health of his sou-in-law again affected him, and in lWi'J he nioved tO Klyton. Here he again turned all his business' interests into dealing in mineral lands. This was when Birmingham was scarcely more than suggested. In all Maj. Peters said and did of a business nature aUthls tim he was prophetic of tlie rapid progress Of the countrv which came in the building of Birmingham and the increased value and importance of the spot's surroundings. It is well known that no man has done more to direct attention to the coal and iron lands of Alabama, or to persuade the set tlement here of men who have become useful and valuable citizens. There were many of these at his funeral yesterday, attesting by their present and "their sor row the high esteem he had won from them. He. was stricken down while devoting all his energies for the develop ment anil prosperity of Alabama. Friends knew of his overstrained powers and tried to dissuade him from leaving home. But his sanguine nature and desire to do a last ing good before the threatened end should come indeed, inpelled him to go. He died in the harness; but his armor reflected the light of a victory eternity's sun cannot dim. For it is in the contemplation of the re ward bestowed on a life complete in the striving after all earthly good, for the sake of the heavenly best, whither his faith has guided him. The nearest living relatives of Maj. Peters are his brother. Dr. G. B. Peters, of Memphis, Tenn. ; Mrs. Ann Young, of Marshall, Tex.; his grandson, Thomas Peters Henley, son of Amelia L. Peters and Ilobert Hi Henley, Inith of whom are dead, and Mr. George" B. I'eters, jr. It (is said that, commencing with ten younger brothers and sisters, Maj. Peters has pro vided forthe education of forty-four orphan children. In what he had to do with money he showed his leading character istics, his faith, his hope and his charity. His life was like that of the highest con ceivable good government for men, de voted to the greatest good for the greatest number. - LOCAL PARAGRAPHS. Quarantine will be raised Saturday. ' Several schools have opened for the fall term. The Criminal Court calendar will be called to-day. The Third street bridtre will be com pleted in two weeks. . t. The number of straneers in the city is a suDject oi remark. Barrett's show is to be here a week from Wednesday next. A force is at work repairing the bavou Deiow the iseaie street bnuge. The subscription for paving Havburn avenue is nearly all pietlgeu. Second street to the depot will be nnisnea bv the loth instant. T. G. O'Neil was yesterday aPrMjinted administrator ot r.. v. O .Neil. Indebtedness amounting to $12,400 was niea lor tunuing yesterday. The west side ef Main street from Beale to Poplar is being repaired. A lecture on the ttude attracted a crowd of them to the bluff last night. An outhouse on the corner of Toplar ana luanasaas streets burned last night. N. B. Harris was made administrator of Henry Snow by Judge Eldridge yester- aav. The Chicairo excursion nartv ria the Chesapeake and Ohio railroad numbered thirty-hve. Justice Snel man sent Mina Dukes to jail yesterday tor stealing a dress from utf.ie vTuxvin. There is a very interest imr nieetiin; in progress at Kidge High Baptist church, near tsuntvii t-umon. The pavintr of Winchester avenue is delayed on account of the difficulty in pro curing a supply oi stone. Front street, in front of the oil mills and manufactories, to Keel street from the gas-works, is soon to lie paved. Prof. M. D. Miuran, formerly uriiici- pal of the Pealnxly school, now occupies H S1IIU11U KHIMOUUl -L. IU1S. M. Tighe was lined S3 and costs in the Police Court yesterday morning for re sisting Officer Lane, of" the Cruelty to vviiiuuus cMjuieiv. Willis Shaw was hit on the head on Causey street by William Hunt, whom he never saw until that moment. Hunt was sent to jail by Justice Fleming. titrht arrests were made by the police un to midnight. Four were for violation of the sanitary ordinances, the balance for various trilling misdemeanors. Some desire is felt to know what ac tion will be taken by the County Court, which meets next Monday, in the matter ot paving the streets about the courthouse. Licenses to marry were issued vester- eay to J. E. Yancy and California F. Iean, Jacob Meyers and Mary -Cook, W. G. Rheinhart and Bertha A. Xaeeele. James T. Walsh and Annie Millard. Dick Smith, who was acensed oflLncv Bass, a nearly white darkv.of circulating slanderous stories about the kind of a house she kept, was pnt under peace bonds by Justice Fleming yesterday. There will be a Bar meetinz ar the Circuit Court-room this morning at 9:30 o'clock to take action relative to the death of Gen. W. Y. C. Humes, who died at 9 o'clock last night at Hunts ville, Ala. Ben Singleton and Mrs. Parker, both colored, allowed their Flop-sink to run over, and President Hadden didn't ap prove of it to the amount of $1 and costs each. John Allen, colored, got a similar sentence for a similar offense. . -A darky genius, known as ItvSerry Yon n ir. has been imposing upon the ne groes of his neighborhood by claiming to perforni. a cure of any disease by magic He chtiiua-to b the seventh son of the seventh daughter, and says he never saw his fatheT7wnich last fact, he says, gives lucu DounulflHS power. arrived in the city yesterday to take charge of a young man, who ia wanted by the authorities of that ptoce of Obtaining money under Luse pretenses. He is ac cused of obtaining $19 from W. Pettibone on a draft on the Decatur and Chatta nooga Bank, which declined to pay it H gave bond when arrested at Chattanooga, jumped his bond ttd came to Memphis, when yts was arrested by Detective Pryde. The matter was compromised la-it night. BLED TO WEAT1I. A Xrarro, Ktobboel In the Arm. Die for Want or frnabt Mnrsrlrot AU tvauioii. Yesterday afternoon twfl negro women, Rachel Long and Lillie Mavm, With a ile gro tn4R named Dennis Taylor, walked down to the river front between Beale and Linden streets, and one of the women beckoned to Jack Cannon, who was at work on Bryan's coal fleet, to come up to where they were standing on the top of the bluff. Cannon ascended the steps, not knowing that Taylor was present, and as he arlpfnacfce'l " the women Taylor sprang Upon htm with a knife and stab'bed him in the left ann, severing a large ar tery. The knife glanced and made a small wound under his. arm. CHnnon rati brick to the loft r,I the bluit, and was taken into the coal office near Beale street. Capt. Hackett was informed, and liad the wounded man sent to his room in the al ley east of Main Itetwren Commerce and Winchester streets. He died within an hour of loss of blood. The murderer escaped. The cause of the murder was jealousy between Tavlorand Cannon, who weie rivals in the affections of the woman Rachel long. A jury of inquest wns held by Coroner Sjielman; who relrirn't-U a ver dict iri accordance with the alsove. PERSONALS. The Rev. N. M. Long has returned. Ji'ixiE Gkeek has returned luiine from Texas. Capt. R. J. Black and family are at home again. Mas. E. Vasloos has gone to her old home in Western North Carolina. Cou. M. C, Gallawat and Wife are oc cupying thdir old rooms at the Peabodv Hotel. " R. S. Bowles and family, who sum mered at Marion, Va., returned to the city yesterday. Dr. Heknino left yesterday tia the Chesaieake, Ohio and Southwestern rail road for New York, . S. Newhekor, hi Oakland. Miss., and W. J. Gatlin, of Saulsbury, Tenn., visited the Cotton Kxchange yesterday. Ja)ies O. Morrison, of Little Rock, and Ferd Morrison, of Clarksdale, Ark., vis ited tlie Murclianta Exchange yesterday. Mrs. M.vhv Hitzkklp Hawks and Mrs. L. Lawhorn left for Chicago, rt'u the Chesapeake and Ohio railroad, yesterday. Cam. R. Wi LtoliTiu BNfi and family left for St. Louis yesterday morning via the Chesapeake, Ohio and Southwestern rail road. Mrs. M. Looax, accompanied by her daughter, will leave for Cincinnati this morning, wheVe she will place her at the College of Music. W. L. Tharp, of Senatobia, and J. Jami son, of Wbiteville, left this -morning for St. Louis, fin the Chesapeake, Ohio and Southwestern railroad. . Jake Mteks and Miss Mollie Cook were inarriod yesterday afternoon at the residence of Mr. VA Schloss, 57 Fourth street; They left in the afternoon for New Orleans. Mrs. W. P. Wii-mov, in company with her son Cannon, left Friday for her fath er's, in Kentucky. Her daughter, Miss Jennie, joined her at Brownsville, They expect to attend the Exposition at Louis ville betore then return. The Hot Springs Ilomenhoe says: "Miss Susie Greenwood, of Memphis,"who, in a brief stay of a few weeks in our city, made a host of friends and admirers, left for her home yesterday morning. Her departure causes sincere regret to a circle of friends who had learned to love her for her maav admirable ouahties of head and heart, and their best wishes are added to those of the Jiurtfthoe that Jier future may bo one of undimmed pleasure and happiness. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. S. P. Phillips to Sarah J. Crawford, five acres In Hempstead tract, S3G5. P. G. Mcatll and others to E. F. Adams and others, ten acres in Witherspoon sub division, on McLemore avenue, SI 800.- M. Field to S. S. Ashner, tiart of lot 14, country lot 501, on south nide Poplar street, snr'u. John Donne to M. L. Meacham, lots 9, 10 and 1 1 , block 24, $3500. F. M. Hughes and wife to Ann Clavwell, part CelesteAbercrombie's lot. S500." Sarah L. Dent to F. L. Sim, 8:1x250 feet on the south side of Elliott street, $800. L. Lucarini to F. VarroMo, 20Jx'J0 feet on the northwest corner of Second and Mill streets, $500. HOTEL. ARRIVALS. Prabodjr Hotel. C. B. GALLOWAY A CO PaortirroRS. Kates $260, $3 and U per day, according to sise and location of room. Table Board. . $30 per month. J E Syhwab, Louisville J Martin. Louisville W J Jones, citv f lirimn. city F K Blackburn, city J Flood, N Y A J Norris, city Mrs J Turner, Tex 11 II Matlock. K H M Porter. N Y R J Kvans, M T B B R W II Harris .I f. Ind Mrs Ucaulnont A;u, Tex T M Horner, N V Mrs Kussell, Ark J Donnelly. M V R R L Nance. Tenn O W Cottrell, city A F McUhce, Miss Miss R A King, Miss E Bell. N Y J II Moore. Ark I O llorton. Ark W W Martin.Springfield J W Bolton, Springfield ti j xnoinpson. Arte r. .j i;rossett. Ark SC Heard. Ark J Harvey, Forrest City WPcarson. Forrest CityJ Ji Frost, Miss A M Crane, Nashville K F Abbay, Miss W F Gin. Cincinnati 1) J holoraon, N Y R C Brooks, Miss Miss A Brooks, Miss F Thompson, Tenn F RUurnes, Tenn 11 G Fleming, city C Anderson, Cincinnati R A Given. Tenn J Hutcherson, Ind J R llega-ie, Miss Mrs J L Mctlehee, Miss lr Trimble, (ia R Meyers, St Louia J W Dvshon, Ark L Walker, Miss .lames Frasier, Ky W J Keller, Tex C K F IIow, Liverpool J B drove. Ark R Iard, Va 11 i:ln vv J Walsch, Ky Miss C Brooks, Miss J Mines, Ala R Jones. Tenn O L Pennoyer, N Y B Mitchell, N Y J Thompson, Ky F A Keisor, Wis R K Evans, Cincinnati J A Smith, Miss G Hartridge, Ga A Keath, 8t Louis J Johnson, St Louis W II Bailey, Miss J C Anderson, Miss SCnrbin,cily G R Cracraft, Ark J F Sindall. Ky C Collier, Miss J K B IHewitt. Ohio B F Hicks, ky M C Gallaway &w, city Mrs Frixxell, city J C Keely, city W Fergason, Tenn W F Postern, Tenn B C Harris, K Y J Henderson, Ky E C Nichols, Miss H 1 Stevens, Miss ' E J Turpin, Mo. Prlddw Hsase. i Formerly Commercial Hotel.) R11)IY Proprietor. Rates, $2 per day. P R Wirt, Tenn F G Rinks, Tenn M C Gallaway, jr Tex WG Patter-on, Tenn G T fJlenn, Tenn J O Tyson, Miss R H MnboB. Tenn F. F. Hamilton, Tenn L A Thomas, Tenn W A Yarbrough, Tenn W O King, Ala W II Archibald. Pa T W Young, Ark John Chapman, Tenn Joseph Thompson, Ark G M Oswald, La. New Clarendon Hotel. Rates (2, 92 50 and per day. - Hample rooms for commercial travelers on ground ftoor. No elevation ; no delay. Table always set. L. 1). HUNT Maxigkb. X Shnraons. La Un Harcourt, Buffalo G B Ellis, La All Gauts. Cincinnati R Jones. Ark E Jones. Ark Miss C Ijery, lenn Hn-.-kenrutge, Ark m Sutter, St Louis L N Hill, city it it Harris, city Mrs T Nelson, Mist . F. Sutclifle. Tenn C A Cox. Tenn J R Walker, Ky Lew Stainer. Ky S A Van Nort iw, Tenn J K Reaves, nitv r. Jone, jiiss Mrs H Nelson, Miss Henry Branch, Tenn K B Johnson, Miss B Otis. Ky G W beaton. Miss L I,evy, Miss J H Till V Aw. Miss J B Tilly, jr. Miss Miss EinniaTilly, Miss F M Caldwell, Miss Li i, ttoyu, ivy E Kaufman, La J St., we. La J II Perry A w. Fla J B Perry, jr. Fla MissFloy Perry. Fla Mrs Ferris, Tenn 1 B Patton, Tenn G N lMuties,. la. E.I Perry. Fla Miss Annie Perry, I'la, K n Jenkins. N V II Ferris. Tenn Myra B Itaie. Ark '' Wanton's Hotel. European Plan. Enlarged and Refurnished. Prices according to size and location ef rooms. W. H. BINGHAM Mxxagks. RFC Moss. Tenn W M Revalett. Tenn W J Gatlin, Tenn R A Given, Tenn H R King. St Louis R 11 Snowden, Tenn ' Mm A C Riley, N 0 Miss V D Thomson. Tenn J h Hughes, Tenn P P Dunn. Louisville N C Parrish, Tenn . E F Brown w. Ark Mrs Calley, Tenn Miss 1) Calley, Tenn Mrs J W Crowley. Miss Miss D Crowley. Miss I. Powers, Nashville Wm Campton, Nashville Bk atson, Nashville Ir McGavock. Ark H C Dunnavant, Ark C Beard, Ark W A Mercer, Tenn A K Partee. Ark J H Parmer, Ark C L Jones. Tenn D McKee, Miss J F Holt if. Tex S Miller, Ark ' I Nathan, Miss C W King Jet, Miss E L Anderson. Miss W A Alcorn, wA-e, Miss W Atchison 4w. Miss W Holmes. Moscow Mrs B S Hill. Moscow E E Evans. Tenn J 1 I sery atw. Tenn J M Batchelor, Miss W T Batehelor. Miss H C Nolen. Tenn B W Lawler. wAd. Miss J V Blackmur, Miss - J S Young, Miss G S Mitchell, Ind : . JT Carrie, Miss F Terrell, Ashland P J Neely is. Ark J H Avery, Ark G W Pearson. Ark P P Houston Ads. Miss W F Jones. Ark V O Hornioy, Ark . . W W Martin, Ark JB Moore. Ark J W Button, Ark JB Thomson, Ark H S Smith iw, Texas i J: .!r.,,!'lon'rk Lyman Iana. Louisville J H n caver. Tenn J Emeus, Miss J D Driven Ark G billaharty. Ark W H Lyons, Louisville S l Cheares, Miss C Cheares Aft, Miss - J A Snddith, Miss. ADDITIONAL RITER SEWS. TII'IHVII t v enlemnor 1 ') laXinriit T. 3 feet in canal. Weather clear and warm. Ar rived and departed; Mabel Conceauj, Clacin! nati to New Orleans. , ; A CARD. Te all who are suffering from the, errors and in discretions of youth, Barrens weakness, early de cay, loss of manhood, etc., I wil sen i a recipe that will ear job. FREE OF CHARGE. This great remedy was discovered by a missionary iD South America. Send a self-addressed envelope to the Hit. Jusarai T.. Btatioa D-, New a era vuj. JACOB THOMPSON, formerly Secretary of the Interior President Buchanan's Cabinet, la ter.iewed by aa Appeal Reporter Toucbidr the HUieuieuis) Contained In Judge Jere S. Black's Posthu mous Paper indorses It and Gives a Vreat Many Additional and Tery Valnahle Facts that Will be Ion ad of (General In terest -H Tells M hy He and tat Resigned from tile Cabinet, and Civet "Old Buck's" Tiews on Se cession. The South Carolinians, Their Forts and the Steamer "Star of the West' Infamous Old Joe Holt, the Trai tor to His Friend The Hon. Jacob Thompson, who is now, except one, the only surviving member of President isucnanan s Cabinet, and wnose memories of the stirring events which led tip to the late civil war must therefore form one of the most interesting chapters in me nisuory oi mm cottnrry, was waited upon yesterday morning, at his residence in the southern suburbs oi the city, by a representative of the Appeal and inter viewed relative to Judge Jere Black's posthumous pape. Mr. Thompson was found walking sioWly up the graveled drive that leads to his door, into which he ushered the reporter, motioning him to a seat, while he drew up a large arm-chair, settled himself comfortably and expressed his willingness to speak of anything which might throw light on the unwritten minutes of President Buchanan's Cabinet. . "I havo Jtifit finished reading Judge Black's reply to Mr. Davis, republished in this morning's Appkal," said Mr. Thomp son. "1 read It With a great deal of inter est. All the old days rose up before me as I Trrr, and I found my memory much fresher than I knew. As between Judge Black, who has now passed away, and Mr. Davis, I do not like, and cannot decide. With Judge Black -I was intimately asso ciated, and a warm friendship sprang up between us. In my department questions often came up that I was called upon to decide, and I was frequently asked to take Judge Black's opinion, bv those who were concerned. This I always did. All the papers in the case were sent him with my opinion. He reviewed them and construed the law bearing upon the matter, return ing the whole to me. I always modified mv opinion to accord with his, and often talked with him upon a knotty question. Thus I came to know him intimately, and had an opportunity to learn much of his private views upon the all-absorbing ques tions ot the itay. w itli 1 avis, a South erner, and one of the leading men in the Senate, my relations were probably even more intimate, and he is my warm per sonal friend to-day. Davis and Black were also friends and were very intimate. It seems a little strange to ine that the friendship of a lifetime should suddenly cease when both were nearing the grave. I remember very distinctly a conversation I had with Davis in Paris aliout two years ago. AVe met every day, and often talked over the past. Une day 1 asked him if he intended to reply to Black's criticism on his book. 'I think I shall reply,' Davis said, laughing. 'Black is disposed to make a very serious matter of a chance expres sion I made about "Old Buck's" timidity. There was no deep meaning in what I said. but Black seems determined that the pub lic shall so understand it.' I heard no more of the matter until I read the inter view with Black this morning. Davis's letter I have never seen." "Do you find anything to censure in the statements made by Judge Black ?" "He states his own position, that of president Buchanan and of Mr. Davis with perfect accuracy." replied Mr. Thompson. "There is not the least doubt that the warmest personal relations ex isted between Mr. Davis antl the Presi dent. He consulted hint on all matters of importance and gave considerable weight to his opinions. Kealiy Davis was looked upon in the Senate as the-champion of tne administration, lie represented in terests Upon which the President leaned for support, and it followed that he should be consulted when an important step was to be taken. This close relationship rather grew than diminished, up to the very lust. To sneli nn extent wna it mr. ried that some members of the Cabinet were actually jealous and thought it a slight upon them that the President should prefer to consult with one outside of the Cabinet. Davis was a Secessionist and never sought to disguise it. He was outspoken on all occasions. Black, on the contrary, was bitterly opposed to it and wag equally frank. Their arguments with the Presi dent were long, frequent and exhaustive. His views, too, were well known to me. I have heard him express himself a hun dred times and can define his position ex actly. In reply to those who would urge the right of the States to secede he would say, 'I find no such right declared in the constitution.' When it waa argued that no constitutional right was claimed and that it was simply the right of a sovereign to withdraw from a compact, to secede from a confederation to whom certain rights had been granted, the reply would always be the same, 'I find no such right laid down in the constitution. Our fore fathers remembered that all the govern ments since the world began were built up bv force. They desired to build up one founded on the affections of the peo ple. They wanted a government that the people would love to serve, and as long as thev loved.it, it was easy to see that it would hold together. But beyond this they saw nothing. Therefore, gentle men,' the President would say, 'you have no right to secede. But if you do secede I do not know that we can force you back again. The constitution gives us power to enforce the laws, but that it also confers the broader power of forcing States which have voluntarily entered the Union to re main, I cannot say." Such were President Buclianan's views of secession. There were reasons for his moderation. You must know that Buchanan was the President of the Sonth. He depended upon Southern politicians for support, and therefore must look to them for advice and counsel" 'Do you know by whose request it was that Mr. Davis went to Washington from Mississippi, just before the President's message was sent in to Congress?" "By the President's own, I think. Such was my impression at the time. Yes, I am sure of it, ami think the President told ine that he had written him privately to come up and talk over the message with him." "Did this visit have any effect upon the tenor of the message?" ."If so it was imperceptible to me. I heard it read at a Cabinet meeting, and afterward read it over carefully myself before it was seen by Davis. I heard it read again after Mr. Davis had spoken with the President and could detect no change whatever." "Do von remember anything in regard to the changes made by Judge Black in the tenor of the answer to Carolina?" . "How or by whom it was done I cannot say. 1 noticed that it had been radically changed, when I heard it read the lost time and said so to the President. 'Yes,' he answered, 'I have modified it some what.' But I and my Southern colleagues never knew anything of the way in which the changes were made until I read Judge Black's statement to-day. It seems, how ever, to have been known at the time to Holt and Stanton." "What was thought at the time of the position of South Carolina in re gard to the demand for the removal of troops from Fort Sumter and the claim of the State to the right to possess it?" "It was a flimsy argument, yet in the ab stract it is covered by the law of eminent domain, of which we hear so much. The fight, however, was not for a fort but for a principle. The relinquishment of the Carolina forts would have been guati ad mitting that the States had a right to secede. It was for this that Davis fought. Had Buchanan conceded the point, the central question in the great controversy would have been settled. I often laughed at those South Carolina people who would pull out their faces and talk about the dan ger to them of having a United States garrison in theirState. 'Why, said I, 'Maj. Anderson won't hurt you.' 'So,' they would reply, 'but we want him awav from here."' "Do .yon think it was bv the order of President Buchanan that Maj. Anderson removed from Fort Maui trie to Sumter?" . "I know it was not." He moved of his own accord, because he thought it unsafe to remain at Fort Moultrie at the mercy of the South Carolina militia. President Buchanan waa utterly ignorant ot his in tention to do so and was surprised when he heard it had been done." , 'Was Maj. Anderson ever reprimanded in anv wavT 'Xo. I remember : vv dmdod not to reprimand him until his reasons for removing could be heard, and as, they never were officially given the matter was droppel Carolina insisted upon a repri mand w hich was exceedinzlv severe. Thev demarjucu unit Atiuc-rCS be ordered to re turn to Fort Moultrie." 'What do you remember of Charleston's preparation to receive the Star of the West, which was finally sent to the relief of Maj. Anderson?" lhat l remeniDer distinctly, l grit a telegram from Judge Longstreet, of Mis sissippi, who was then visiting Jackson, to give him private information of the action the President intended to take in rcirard to reinforcing Anderson. The newspapers that very morning published- the an nouncement of the departure of the Star of the West with men and supples for Fort Sumter. I wrote out a telegram, which was the basis of a false chartre against me that I betrayed Cabinet secrets. l et in this telegram I only repeated what gill the world at Washington knew. In my answer to juuge Longstreet i stated what the newspapers of that morning pub lished. Black was in my room when I wrote the telegram, and I showed It to him. He advised me not to send it, but I argued that Longstreet was a Mississippian and a lifelong tnena, tnat ne was simply visit ing Charleston, and desired to be informed ot what we were aware was well known in Washington. Black then gave way, and agreed with me that there would be no harm in sending it litis, it seems, ttas the first intelligence Charleston had of the departure of the Star of the West Long street showed the telegram to a number of prominent people, and when the ves sel arrived Charleston was prepared to meet it" "lo you know anything of Jidge Black's resignation?" "I had no i'fea lie would make it at the time he did, though lie nnVe a remark in me a day or two before that I remembered at once when I head of his action. We were walking along a corridor of the White House together, and as we reached the President's door, Black said to me,'Thomp son, I don't see howwe are to hold to gether. I think there must soon lie a gen eral breaking tip.' He said no more, and we separated rhe to visit the President, I to go home. 1 can tell you something, however, about the resignation of Cass which may be of interest The day after sending in his resignation, he came to me and said he had a request to make. He wanted ine to tio to the President and ask for the return of his letter. It was a delicate task, but I accepted it The very moment I broached the sub ject to the President I knew I had under taken a bootless errand. He heard my request in silence and seemed perfectly in different. After a while I arose to go and again hinted at the object of mv visit, but the President was not inclined to under stand and I left without the letter. I told Cass frankly how matters stood, and he saiil he supjiosed he would let it go and say no more. My own position was made plain to the President very early in the action. I told him that if it were possible I would like to remain with him until the close of his administration, but if Missis sippi seceded I must go out too. I went to Mississippi when a young man, and anything I am she made me. There I had a handsome property. My family, mv relatives and my friends were in Mis sissippi. If I remained w ith the Union I would be denounced as a traitor to my State. If I resigned when my State seceded I would be called a traitor to my country. All this I laid before the Presi dent and asked him which horn of the dilemma I should take. His reply was, "When your State secedes I will not insist uion your remaining." Holt's reason for being a Union man I can easily give you. He and I are now the only living members of Buchanan's Cabinet. It was Holt who tried to blacken me by the foulest slander ever uttered. He came to be my bitterest enemy, when to me alone was duo his power to harm me. Holt went to Wash ington from Mississippi. He hung about the courts for months and months a briefless lawyer. I was disposed to do something for him, and one day I told him I wanted a Commissioner of Patents and thought he could till the position with satisfaction, and added that if he would say he wanted the place I would try and get it for him. He said he was doing nothing and would lie glad to get the position. I talked with the President about it and found he had selected a friend from Pennsylvania, but I pressed Holt strongly upon him. By sheer persistency, the President's Penn sylvania friend was finally dropped, after about three weeks, and Holt was ap pointed. He did not disappoint me, and though I often reviewed his decisions, he was on the whole correct and painstaking. At a Cabinet meeting some time after- ward President Buchanan said he felt that in appointing the successor of Postmaster General Brown he must select a man alto gether di ire rent in his disposition. 'Brown was a good officer,' he said, 'but he was too good a man. The department has suffered on account of his kindheartedness and we must find a man who has no heart' Sev eral of the members suggested names, and finally I said, 'Mr. PresidentI have a man who exactly fills vour description. He has not a friend in the wide world, tliat I know of. and he has no heart no soul. I mean my Commissioner of Patenta Holt' There was a general laugh, and I ex plained that Lhad no desire whatever to push Holt, but suggested him as a man who would fill the President's ideal of what the new postmaster should be. The ap pointment hung tire lor several weeks. and finally the President said to me that he believed my man Holt would make the best Postmaster-General after all. So he was appointed. After this Holt voted with me, and we got along very well together, until one day when he asked me what I thought would be the result of an interstate war. I was in the act of stepping out of the door and, remembering that Holt's money was all invested in Missouri bonds, jocu larly remarked that of one result I felt quite certain State bonds would be a drug on the market From that moment Holt became my bitterest foe. He it was who bribed witnesses to testify that I was the instigator of the plot to assassinate Lincoln. "Have you any proof upon which to base so serious a charge ?" "I have this. The fellow who so testir fied afterward confessed that he had sworn a lie and was put on trial for perjury. During this trial it was proven that large sums of money had leon given the per jurer by Holt, my enemy." This "terminated the interview. LOCAL NOTICES. P. V. Wesson; dentist, 318 Main street. Moveo to Irving block, Second street Browne, the Plumber.. W. A. Faires, 55 Union street, has just received a car-load of good dray mules, also a lot of good saddle and harness horses. Du. D. L. A hih li., of Holly springs. Miss., has ojtened his dental office on ihe corner of I nion and Main streets, 338, and offers his services to the public. Miss Higbek will be at home, corner of Beale and Lauderdale streets, daily from 9 to 12 o'clock. Miss Hi ghee's circulars may now be found at the bookstores. T1IE LAST DAY! MENKEN'S BETA I L DEPARTMENT Closes at 4 o'clock this after noon. Open Monday, Septem ber 17th, in Efl miLDIXG! MENKENS. Al vtae te Mothers. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup should always be nsed when children are ratting teeth. It relieves the little sufferer at once : it produces natural quiet sleep by relieving the child Iran pain, and the little cherub awakes as "bright as a button." It is very pleasant to taste. It soothes the child, softens the goms, allays all pain, relieves wind, regulates the bowels, and ia tbe best known remedy for diarrhea, whether arising from teething or other causes. Twenty ive eents a pottle. Moved to Irving block, Second street Browne, the Plumber. Burnett Coeoaine Promotes a rigorous and healthy growth of the hair. It has been nsed in thousands of cases where the hair was coming out, and has never failed to arrest its decay. Use Burnetts flavoring extracts tbe bo- Jobu. tVaIb, Vndertaker, 341 Second BtreeC V . , A Card. Important to the musical public to leant that on my recent trip North I have se cured the "services of a thoroughly compe tent piano-tuner, reliable and a gentleman in behavior, wliose work I guarantee. Prices: Square pianos, $3; square Grand and uprights, $3 50; Grarids, S-s; etrings, repairs and extra work charged extra. Orders from pie country will have prompt attention. - H. 6. H0LLE5BER9, Musi Home. W. A. WHEATLEY U.S. COMMISSIONER -AX I REAL ESTATE AGENT, 281 Main, Near Madison. 0. B. PARKER. 6. W. PARKER. 0. B. PARKER & SON Rental Agents AND REAL ESTATE BROKERS 285 Main Street. SPECIAL attention given to the rental depart ment. Close collections and prompt settle ment will i tit m!f'. Woodruff Lumber Company A. WCODEfrr, Prmldent. K. T. II A XX A II, Kft'y sad Treaua. ManufiM-tureretoraiid Dealers in CYPRESS, POPLAR, COTTONWOOD, WALNUT, OAK AND ASH Doors, Sash, Blinds, Moldings, SAW 1XD FIsAXIXG MILLS. Xorth Front St., Xcnr Gas Work. C. If. TvlYKR. I ringer. t : s WEWP1IIS. TETtr.SXKF, DILLARD & OOFFm COTTON FACTORS And General Commission . Merchants, Xo..103 A D 3 FHOT ST.. HIKJIPIIIS. TEXX. . M.H.COOVEH & Co MAX lF A CITHERS OF Doors, Sash,Blinds and Moldings ALL KJNDS OF DOOR AND WINDOW FRAMES, Brackets, Scroll-Work, Bough and Dressed Lnmber, Shingles, Lath, Etc., 161 to 179 Washington St., Hemphis, Tenn. Poplar Street Cas Carry ynn to the Markethonse, One Square from tbe Mills. W. B. MaUor?. AH, CRAWFORD & CD. WHOLESALE GROCERS, COTTON FACTORS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, No. 254: Front street, : : Memphis, Tennessee. f2elsilfsijl.iirsjij B. A. WILLS. E. F. wmLS & oo. SuooefcKors to Will A Wiltlberger, STATIONERS, PRINTERS AND BLANK-BOOK MANUFACTURERS, SO. 9WT MAW STKEET. ..... MKHFIIIS. TCTX GO TO SOL tar IP jL Jj Jk. Cj Ii UNDER THE "TERRACE," FOR YOUR CIGARS! Finest Establishment in tbe United States. II. M. WITH J. T. LaPRADE & CO, WHOLESALE sabbl: Jfos. 301 and 303 Main JOHN E. SPEED & CO. General Commission Merchants 363 Front Street, Memphis), Tenu. Salt, Jagging and Iron TiesGrain and Produce on Commission. Hatamfsetairer9 Aajrsitsj fer The WrTsmli Arrow.!"! Compnny. lsfltis amd Hants Psvdsr ntu fa nv, BliuK,( .mprns and Ull-nilla Tiue, And the following Celebrated Brands of Baxgini; FLAX. "J. It." 1 Champafn.' MIIKDIl'ln and Jute.) I TO SHIPPERS. Conslrnmenta of Clrmlst sums' Unml Produce receive that careful attention which only lone experience can teach. A comiwtent first-class salesman in each department. Our facilitia ana service for carryini on a eiesierml .'oinmlaioa Vasiaess are unsurpassed. QI ICK SALES AXD PROMPT RETCRXB. J. C. KECLY. Si. II. Brooks, Neely k Co. iirnrtT "B-.0 a -r -vr WHOLESALE GROCERS, GOTTOli FACTORS AXI COMMISSION MEKCII AVrs, Xo. 36T Front street, : : : Memphis, Tenn. SCI00L1LD, IAMIR & CO. 25 O ATHI 258 FKOXT STREET, STRICTLY ON COMMISSION. THE LIVERiOBE FOUNDRY Al MACIJJTXE COMlAXY, 16O-10.2 ltV6 10S-170-173 171 Adam St Memphis Tenn. CiF.XEKAa. ACEXTtt FOR Breaa.ll 4t t m.'m EaciBraausd Kam miUa, I lauKbt IMOTiaa; Hon Poster, fMUaasev Wooal EatflaMa, . ! Meoa. Pr. !'!. o Mi osu rasspa, eraase Brother Mteaaai Poaaiaw, esalrtf oajal aeaisa rnanaxs, . W. T. PjraM'S) I'ero sus4 aie Wllla. Kcetaj'a Haasd. Mrdtaulle oho Irtat-rainr Elevator. And Manufacturers or almost EVERYTHING in tbe Machinery Line. our Writ for ! rotes! Cataloaroe.- COTTOX FACTOItS AXI) tOMMISSlOX it. J. Gordon. 7. C. Gordon. (xORDON, BRO. & CO. Our rarllltira tor haaMlIlMe; Ctst, Ural st. "etc;-, mrv rejital ie the) fct. fcsxsrlal sittailJe psM te Sorter sad Wafcamc BAtiVIXU, TIE) AXD MPrUtN rarnli.li est at tbe Lssnl frUfm aseel M r tersata. Liberal ASrsaees ssumI COaraiarManwf. Xos. 218 to 224 Broad street, I and Building Material Generally. W. J. Crawford . F. WILLS. BOOK-SELLERS, COLEMAN'S BSTCall or Send for Wholesale I'rii-e-Liet Street, Memphis, Tenn .Mempuis. 1 .Manc!e. Standard Mills Bag-fine Co. ' Ilia ..nd.' RROOKM. II. X. HEELT. WHOLESALE. 1 Duplex Inlertora, Horry", ssn, 1 a-.,kun. 1 lua; and OramaBteatal Irosa Horita, Brw. bewts, Wrooa;M trots Plato ol tttiu. ERYl HURRAY & RLDGELY, TAILORS, SJ Masliaoai ftirM, 111 lwMrtlai ef tke-lr assa-ie-aleel FaJI Hi Wlarse-r Kaasrk er lirORTED S'LOTIIM, CANNIXEatEM AHH WORSTEDS, aauMle rafireeailjr for I hem hj Ike EaarllaJi nasal Frmsrti Maaaifasrlairem. T. I-IVtH lielt. J. n. Xasliville, Tenn. jMACiXOlilA COTTOX GIXH mate splendiii sample, and very light running. Also, Condener and Feeders, Belting, Rope, Cotton IXeamn, Sordini in Jfaeliinerr. Complete fresh stock of Shelf and Heavy Hardware. rieeed Tinware, about as cheap as the inferior quality. Karl Fence "Wire Price Reduced. ORGIIiL BROTHERS & CO. 310 AND 312 FRONT STREET, MEMPHIS, TENN. EUITOIH Al'PEAL-DCAIt KIKi Pleaae talon your Reader lb rough the coluinuM of your valuable paper (hat THE FAMOl'N MALARIAL REMEDY AXD Will Core Malarial Ferer. Jotioelleo. s oilllo sad Isleat Hsooacoo. I will ato aoU TO, aa4 eoatoln no Aroeale, Otryrkolne, or Mereory. Oatl a Half Tsaapaaas. ful at a Oets, Mold ky all DrH7Klata s.4 Ofalmla Meolrlaio. PaUC'K, VaUTTS. W. X. WILKERKOX at-CO., WfeoIeMie Areata, Meiupttla, Tenaewiee, WM. If. KIRKWOOD,Manatolnrliaff Cbemlist, St. I onto. MlNBonrl. A. B. TUEADWELL. AD Cotton Factors, Wholesale Grocers, AO. II l'.MO STREET, MEMPHIS, TEXW, OFFER FOR SALE 10.W0 Ilundlet Ties, IjiiIuLimI,J. J.nm Rolls Bacvinc. 2l Barrels Mes. Pork. l'o l.tMt Boxes Soap. l.lttl ltnrr.l. Sum.. 1.310 !! t'ufle. S.fn Barrel! Flour, . 60 Brls. Cookinc Oil. lUU.UtU Ciamrs, Teretber with a full line of 4'ooe Uoosla, Woodeaware, eae. W. offer ax. A. ataraaia IWi Celebrated Tonorco, also -Old Sertsa Nutte" atmaohloar Toooeeo, AT FACTORY mil 'KM. Our facilities fur tiandllaai 1'oMoa solicit.'!. snH Hbcntl s-lvsnfps msd. nrt sum.. E. K. DIEAt'IIAM , Late of M. L. Meaoham A Co. MUM ar Wholesale Grocers, CottonFactors AXI) (iltAIX DEALERS, Xo. O Union street, : : Memphin, Tennessee Cotton Warehouse, 88 and 90 Union street. HILL, FONTAINE & GO. Cotton Factors and Wholesale Grocers, S96-20S Front Nt.. Memphis, Tenn. HILL, FONTAINE & CO, Cotton Factors, Commission Merchants, Xo. HO Month Main St.. Ht. Lonli. C. R. RYAN &s CO, Wholesale Grocers! 340-342 Main Street, W. R. 4.allrcnt!i. COTTON 11 Union Street, Grocers; Cotton Factors 824 FRONT STREET, MEPPHIS. J. J. THOIiXTOX. FULMER, THORNTON & GO. Cotton . actors, Wholesale Grocers XQ. SO. FBOT STREET. MEMPHIS. TE5T. E. WITZMARmr & CO WboleMile Dealer, and PablUhers, 3SCTO"S3rC5 IHTOITiSJES Sols Acearts tor the following FlrsUCUas InttraatesU: STEINVAY AND IVEDER Writ for CittilocK-a. wnl ckerly, Stone & Co. WHOLESALE GROCERS, Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants LIQUORS, CIGARS AND TOBACCOS, 2M Front Mreel, Neeoad Door South of Court, Mesaphla, TnUw JIEKCHANXS. Mcformack. CCTackcr. Xo. 8 Court street, Memphis. Very superior quality Ml 1 8. S. TKEADWEIX. WELL & CO LOW TO TUB TRAD1C I ,( Poinds Paeon, M,0(w) Poands Hulk Millur.l.V.niu. ! rt.T.ia Malta. t..HU ken Nails. 1I0 llonliMdt rlasw. i.ttw Harrelt Halt, IM Packaavo Tpbeece. Ml Barrels Rico, oWI CaM Etta IB. . 1. are ooaorpooaea. vonawnasiiBW oi vouoo W. II. MOBTOM, Late ( W. H Hortoa 0 & HQHTOh. J. M Fowlkea. reathtfe Co, FAG" Memphis, Tenn. J. W. Fl'LMEB. 233 NECOVRKT- MEMPHIS. ' i ' '" '