Newspaper Page Text
ESTABLISHED 1840. MEMPHIS, TENN., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1.SS4. "VOL. KLIV-KO. 243 THE MO SMPHI DAILY : 3 McCcllough, the tragedian, apparently trows worn. He had another violent outbreak at St. Louis yesterday. Thi amount of cotton marketed through out the United Statea daring last Septem ber was 385,836 bales, or 7211 bales less than in J 633, when it was 383.047 bales, and 13,500 bales more than in 1882, when it was 372,338 bales. Ot this Northern spinners have taken 86,593 bales, a de crease from the corresponding period of 18S3 of 25,9 bales, and from that of 1882 of 18,994 bales. The total of cotton in sight on October 1st was 413,81 bales, as compared with 450,047 bales in 1383 and 402,336 bales in 1882. Jcdgi Hamxokd yesterday delivered a decision in the case of Lafayette county t. R. P. Neely and others that does tardy jus tice to a distinguished citizen of Hardeman county, and one who is Justly held in high esteem by his fellow citizens. It justified th it esteem and upholds a character that is a most precious possession. The judge not only placed Gen. Neely right before the public, bat approved of bis conduct in every particular, declaring that he acted in strict accordance with his duties as re ceiver, and there was ao-jaat ground of complaint against him as such. He acted with prudence and exercised the discre tion of a good business man in the man agement of a great trust. Thi financial market is unchanged, money being still held close against in creasing demands. Bankers if ill not de viate from their rule of conferring favors only upon regular customers. But even tinder this close rule business at the banks is increasing, keeping pace with the amount of cotton marketed. The receipts of cotton are rapidly increasing and of coarse are influencing lower prices. The .market is less active on account of declines In Liverpool and New York induced by continued favorable weather, causing in crease of estimates of the probable yield of the crop. Receipts of cotton to date 9850 bales, against .23,679 same time last reason. Price 9fo agafrwt lOJc" same day last year. ' ; . Thi death of Hans Makart makes a void in contemporary art that just now cannot be filled. Not in the ranks of the artists of all Earop. ran be found anyone to take the place of the painter of the en try of Charles V, into Antwerp. The bril liant genius that produced that master piece went out amid the clouds aad Imt of insanity, but burdoned with drea us whose creation were the themes of his al ternating moments of aberration. Over work first crippled, then killed him. Bet ter for him and for the world that his Bpirit had been less impressionable and bis blood more phlegmatic. Had he been a jnerelf plodding man, had conception and execution been more difficult to him, had his brain been slower, less responsive, more sluggish and less active, he would have made the world his debtor, not for better, but for more of equally great work, and in all likelihood would have been a living man to-day. One of the curses of the site is a too great eagerness for accom plishment, which, taxing the brain, impels it in turn to tax the body, and the result Si insanity and death. All Austria is in mourning for the loss of Makart. In hut anu fa'nee a deep, a prof ou ad sorrow prevails for ifte loss of a genius that illumined his e.S aid the history of bis country. The studio that was the gift of ths Emperor is deserted, and hia two un finished works remain as he left thorn- 'Llna, as a Bacchante," and a colossal -3prlng," the promise of which is in bis test style, full of voluptuous feeling and alive with ths glow of color. As Longfel low wrote when the greatest of American writers, Hawthorne, died the window . must remain forever unfinished no man living can supplement the genius of Makart and complete the painting that typliy the incompleteness of his life. It is a pleasure to turn from the rot and rubbish that an impudent mediocrity thrusts upon s too patient public to the aneech of Senator Lamax. There is some thing very satisfying in such a speech. The ideas and language match each other, and both are worthy, of a reputation that combines statesmanship and scholarship In a degree not found in any other of our public men. .The pressing points of the Presidential cfwvass about which we have been fairly luuCdated with words and nothing but words, ai"? made clear and lain, and the necessity fc? change, for , the adinlnis'.ration of the? na ilonal aevprnment according, to Dem ocratic methods Is made more urgent. It has often been complained of that Sen ator Lamar is slow because he takes time to mature his thoughts ani arrange his data and facts with clearness and precis ian For the sake of the people it would be well if all who seek to instruct them were as patient and as earnest and as de termined in doing what they do do up to the best of their ability. All speakers are not Lamars more's the pity but they ean follow his example and take more pains, decrease the- number of word, throw away the superabundant slop with which they now flood their hearers, and confine themielves to facts. They should follow Senator Lamar, too, in an other directioa they should, as h does, rate their public as in the aggregate higher than any B8 man, and in the effort to build up ta Ha demands they will And their reward In better work than they ac complish while laboring under the convic tion that they are speaking to persons of a lower status than theirs. I? Gov. Bate is to look to West Tennes see for a judge to fill the place on the Su preme Court bench made tacant by the .death of Jndge McFarland, we beg to sug ,ge (hat he will find in Judge Greer a jnan who combines all the requisites for the place in a preeminent dezree. His record while judge of the Criminal Court of this county la proof sufficient to justify oar .assertion and fortify the Oovernor in his Appointment. His rulings and judgments oyer inflexible, but they were sustained by law. He belives in the law and in ilia literal enforcement of law whether it be good or bad, whether severe or lenient, taking the poiition that if bid the people who made can unmake i can repeal it. JJa followed unerringly the landmarks of k profession, the consequencs was that fcut W of his decisions appealed rfo ths bapreme Court were reversed. Two of his rulings, almost revolutionary in (their results, were also sustainedby the sfapraine Court. Oae of Jbese was that . judge baa the right and It is hia daty to sans p as to the evidence as well at? the law ; th. ether was that a prisoner could not legally asd ought not' to be per tnittel to make a statement to a jury. Against these positions the bar was almost a a ait. but the iadse triumphed. The Supreme Court sustained him. Naturally aantA.1 ta th. iudicial position bv reason of his sense of Justice he has also the foe -jM.ini .n.i e.r-fnt ,n. tiny, especially essential in a Supreme 4'ndge. His appointment by G -v. Bate to tit vacant place on the Supreme Court beaek rould be a handsome recognition of Judge1 i$$9' ability and of the esteem rin which fc r JeU- DT tne PP1" ol Memphis, an., as f .have said, if West '.Tennessee is to hvs the yUcs, we suggest that be is the man for it. Bench n4 bar say so, and the people inatse their choice, I APPEAL SPECIALS. Meeting of the Mississippi Republican Executive Committee at Jckou ! A S.ar Chamber , . Session that Bodes Evil to the Demo crats Joint Discu&iion Between Judge Morgan and Gen. Chalmers at Hernando The Ten negate Gubernatorial Contest Cor inth (Miss.) Election. CORINTH, MISS. I If. New Elect Mayor by Forty-Two Majority. . . ISriClAL TO THI APPIAL.I Corinth, October 6. The municipal lection passed off quietly to-day by the election of L. M. New, Cleveland and Hendricks Democrat, by forty-two major ity for mayor, over T. K. Young, Prohibi tion Demeerat. - cijrro", miss. Baeldeaca Damaged by Fir. to tka Ex. tuto(ioo. fsFECIAL TO TBI AFrtAL.l Casiom, October 6. The residence of Mrs. W. J. Kendall took fire at noen to day. The prompt action of the Fire De partment prevented its total destruction. Loss, $400; insured. SEN ATOBIA, MISS. Ed M. Waisan on Chalmers) An Ina- sneuae Crowd rrtitut. UnCIAL TO TBS ArrsAL.J SitNATouiA, . October 6. An immense crowd assembled to-day to hear Edward M. Watson, of Holly Springs, who spoke by previous appointment. His speech was clear, strong and effective. His de scription of Chalmers's political career was based on the record of proof, and demonstrated the unfitness of the man for any public trust. The audience responded warmly to the sentiments of the speaker, and a full day's journey was made in the progress toward better and purer govern ment. The elTect of this speech will be known when the polls are in, and Tate county's only regret is that she does not nrn tba apaalrpr. Our fristnds) who left US for Chalmers two years azo are nearly all back with us, and Cualmers must go. JACKSON, TESK. ffad Accident Republican County Con vention nut earner. IsrcaiAL to thi ArrcAL.l Jacksox, October 6. A distressing acci dent occurred in this city yesterday even ing, which his cast a gloom over the entire neiuhborhood where it occurred. Perry Young, a bright, intelligent boy seven or eight years old, son of M. C. Young, of this county, was playing around a well eighty-two feet deep in b'.s father's yard in the eastern part of the city. While leaning over the curbing the little fellow lost his balance and fell in head loremost. He wasdrowned.and in fifteen minutes the body was recovered fearfully mangled. 1 tie Republicans o' torn county beta a convention at the courthouse, in this city, to-day, for the purpose ol appointing dele gates to the Congressional Convention, which meets in xexincion, Henderson cousty, on the 9th instant. The delegate were instructed to cast tneir nrst ballot tor ajatn Crevy, deputy-po t master of this city. we are Having leariui not weainer ana Buttering lor rain. JACKSOJi, BLSS. retina of tho Bepukllean Stat. Eimiu live will in i lira. fsMCUt, TO THE ArrEAL.1 Jackson, October 0 The Republican State Executive Committee met here to day pursuant to the call of ti e chairman An effort was made by S. L. Harmon, postmaster at Batesville and chairmen of the Greenback party in Mississippi, by letter to effect a fusion with the lie. publicans to secure four Greenback- CM on the State electoral ticket Thi took special shape In an effort to supersede Tbe Humphries, an anti Chalmers candidate, for elfictor with Gen. Tom Harris. The movement was killed. Thn at t ern nted fusion, it is claimed and mmcrallv believed, was the work of the l fhalmiira men of the partv. Thia disposed of a resolution to indorse Chalmers, which had been prepared bat not offered. There are some leading spirits in the Executive Committee who are regarded as not being in avmmthv with Chaimets and who are ready and probably will give him the knife noliiicallif in his race for Congress. Isaiah T HnnkMnmnr eraa tlaced on the elect oral ticket. vice Gov. Aicorn, who declined n urea, and J. J. Jackson. t J. .V. Car penter, who also declined. The meetipg was held with oioEed doors, and it is an artnml that the strictest secrecy was en joined as to all proceedings exaept the ac- ticket. Some thing, however, ieed out, and thiol ie"R" may oe regaruea as au thentic. - It to understood that all Repub lican candidates toi" congress were ryeci ally invited to meet the committee in con sultation. Of these the Hon. John R. Lynch, J. B. Yellowiy, JosD.ua smua auu A. G. Pesrco were present. Tbia star- chamber meetf nj bodes mischiet to me Democrats. HERXAXOO, MISS. JndKe HtM d Oen. C'balniero In , .IUIHHHI. lariciAi. to tbs ArrsAL.1 flKiNANno, October 6. The Hon. J. B. Morgan and J as. R. Chalmers met in Joint debate at this place to-day. The audience addressed by them wasan unusually large one, consisting of white and black voters in about equal proportions ; also quite a number of the ladies of our town were present and took a most lively and intelligent interest in the proceed ings. The discussion was opened by Jnd?e Morgan, in a speech of great clear ness, force and research, in which he ar raigned the Republican partyfur its monster crime, namely, the maintenance of a pro tective tariff and its manifold evil results. He also alluded to the position of Gen. Chalmers before the people of the district, showed how Chalmers had bo recently cast off his allegiance to the Democratic party, how exceedinRly thin ouie of his excuses for doing so were, how he was to-day a. member of no parly, the nominee of none, and entitled to the sup port of none. All of these truths lie judge thrust home upon his audience by many intelligent and timely illustrations, and when tie had closed, after a speech of an hour, it seemed as if he h.id left no grounds on which tho little brigadier could stand. The latter gentleman, bowever, was nothing loth to demonstrate to the com pauy assembled how perfectly he could accomplish the great feat of standing on nothing, and so for over an hour he stood on nothing and spoke right on. Of course the feet of the little general rested on the Ifoor of the room in much the same way as those of an ordinary man would, but the point aboye maela is that the gentle man did not de&n to use any political platform to stand on. Oh no, he is above the vulgar in this regard. On the ques tion of the tariff he kw further awav from Democracy than R puhlicaniam it self, it such a thing were possible. I'ur ing bis speech he made a rail upon too nolored voters present which was rather nol. It was that all who intended to vote for him should express the same by rising to their feet. About two thirds of the negroes present responded by rising. A voice from the crowd railed to the general to make a I similar eail open the white men and see I how many he would set but the speaker I remarked that he was not talking about I whit folks, very clearly drawing the color line When Judg. Morgan's time to reply came he said that since the general had set him the precedent he would profit by it, and he called on all voters present who intended to vote the Democratic ticket and tor bimseU to stand up. At this every white man ia th bouse ex cept one arose, and about onMhird of tbe colored voters also respouded. It is needless to remark that some thing else arose, namely, a mighty Whi! ior Morgan and the ticket Oh! general, 'tis truly a sad day in your his tory when coming to the home of your boyhood and addressing for an hour and a half an audience of your old time friends, not one man in all the hosts about you will rally about your standard in recogni tion your political distress. NASEVILLE, tesn. Arrest of Mnll Robber. ISrKCIAL TO THI ArPBAL.I Nashville October to. Chas. Walker, aliai Leftwicb, was arrested hete to-day by the chief of police at the request of the United Status marshal. He is said to be charged with robbing the mail at Colum bia. E. X. Kittriil, a medical student at Van derbilt University, was so hazed by fel low students in the dissecting room that ho became a raving lunatic and jumped out of his boardingbouse window. He had to be taken home confined in a straight-jacket HOLLY SPRIXGS, MISS. Speech by the Hon. 4aaey Yonar, or jneninuis. llrlCUL TO THS APPEAL. Holly Springs, October C. The Hon. Casey Young, of Memphis, addressed a large audience at the courthouse here to night. Col. Young happened here on business, and the call upon him to-spcak was wholly unexpected, but by 8 o'clock the court-room was filled with a most in telligent audience, many of the country people remaining to hear Col. Young, who was raited in this county, and Marshall is proud of him as one of her many grot products. For an hour be enchained the attention of his vast audience by a power- iui ana niasieny exposition of some ot tue questions at issue in this canvase, and - closed amid gteat applause. Col. Lamar, who was present, was then vociferously called for and made a few brief remarks, returning his heartfelt thankB for the flattering demonstration given him, and excused himself on the plea ot exhaustion Irom making another speech. Several gentlemen were then successfully called out and made a stirring little talk and the club adjourned. Here tofore our people seemed apathetic, but the work to day has aroused their enthu siasm to its utmost depth, and the whole town is abUza with political fervor. The noiiy fcprings silver cornet band is one of the bsut in the State, and our people are proud of it Both day and nizht they gave to the occasion the inspiring strains of tneir deiiguuui.music, and after all was over serenaded our distinguished guests at their lodging. Put Marshall for 500 majority for Cleveland, Hendricks and Morgan. BBOWSSVILLE, TE5X. Joint Blaenaalon Between Cov. Bale .ad Judge Held. SPXCIAL TO TBI APPIAL.J Bbownsville, Tb.vn., October 6. The candidates for Governor filled their ap pointment to-day, 8 peaking to an audience just as large as the cperahouse would ac commodate. At lea3t 800 were present. Quite a number of ladies were in the audience.' The crowd was about one-third Republicans and the balance Democrats. While Judge Reid made a good speech and well calculated to catch the masses, the demagogue was so appar ent that between the two speeches the impression was largely in lavor of Bate. The line of argument pu sued by both was about the same as reported from other points. Gov. Bate was introduced Dy a. v. .testes, judge item by tne tion. D. A. riunn. Guv. Bate was the recipient of some handsome flowers from Mrs. J. W. E. Moore and . Mrs. Emma Jono?, to which he replied in his usual felicitous style. The flowers were presented by A. W. unambiiss. Yesterday was a memorable day in the History of uie AJetliouist church here. Tne occasion was the rededication of this splendid house of worship after the final improvements. Since ut spring improve ments amounting to JUUU nave been aided making it now one ot the most handsome edifices in Went Tennessee. The ded ication Bermon was preached by Dr. H. C. Morrison, of Russellville, Ky., from Matthew xvi, lo to r.K Tbeme 'the Muaion of the Uburcn in the World." The sermon was eloquent and poweiful. At night Dr. Gilford Jones, of Jackson, preached Irom John v, 115 He made the most powerful argument in favor ot the divinity of (Jhrist and inspira tion of the Scriptures, proving both from the works that followed each, ever heard in Brownsville. The occasion will be long remembered by all present, AMERICAN BOARD Of Commttaloncra fur 1'oreia-n Hiaslena In KPalon To-Day ml Colatnbns, O. ' Colcmbls. O.. October 6. The Ameri can Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions, organized in 1810, the oldest foreign missionary society of this country, commences its seventy-fifth annual meet ing to-morrow in this city. This society is supported mainly by the Congregational churches ot the United States of America. It has care of important missions in Mex ico, in Spain, in Bohemia, in Bulgaria, in European Turkey, at Smyrna, Constantino pi?. Broosa, Marsovan, Cesarea and Treb! zorid, ia Western Turkey ; at Aintab and Maraah. in Central Turkey: at Erzroom, Harpoot, Tan and Mardin, in Eastern Tur kev; in Western and Southern India and Gevloni in West Central. East Central and Southern Africa: at 11 on 2 Kong and FoaCliow, !i Bon th China; at 1'ekin and other Important ceaters in Sorth China; in Shanse, in North wesUra China; in W.th Hrmthorn and Northern Japan, nnd upon the Micronesian and Hawaiian Isl ands of the Pacific. It reports more than 4()t) missionaries in active service and nearly five times that number of preach era, teachers and helpers among the na whom thov are train in tr and e ducat i'fti-t It hs under it care several hundred an4 inari ah "nntaininf" Mime -ytS a.a .vwe 0 H.-::.... the Home department AUU rrpurt, v. .ill m.lia rhin. will h irivan to-mol?" tn4Ke mention of the death of ten of the C?r" porate members of the board during the ast year, including 8. Wells Williams, iL.D , of New Haven, author of The Mid dle Kingdom, for many years secretary of legation for the United States of America in China; Dr. John O. Means, one of the corresponding secretaries; Judge Reuben Hitchcock, of Ohio; the Hou. t.'harles G, Hammond, of Chicago, and Mr. Calvin D.v,of Hartford. The receipts far the year, including about $ 3(3,000 contributed by tbe children and youth of the Sabbath-echools for the new Morning Star, have reached the sum of nearly $090,000, which baa been are f ally distributed for the support of the several missions. Special papers of interest will be pre sented at this meeting, which is to con tinue until Friday, connected with ad dresses from the president of the society, Mark Hopkins, D.D , 1X.D., and other gentlemen. TAXINU SLEEPERS. Poll man Palaee Curt Liable lr Stale laxallon. Pittsbi'so, October 6. The Supreme Court gave the following opinion this morning: Case of the Fullman Talace Car Com pany r. the commonwealth of Pennsyl vania, error to the Common Pleas Court of Dauphin county: We think it very clear that the plaintiff ia error is engaged in a company in such a business within this commonwealth as to subject it to the statutes imposing taxation. While a tax on the capital stock of a company is a tax on its property and assets, yet the capital stock of a company and its property and assets are not identical. The caches of the company are its property. They are operated within the tate. They are daily passing from one end of the Mate to the other. Tbe fact that they are also oper ated in other States cannot wholly ex erupt them from taxation here. It reduces the value of the property in this State justly subject to taxation here. This was recognized in the court below, and we think the proportion was fixed according to a just and equitable rule. In the appeal of the Pullman Talace Car Company t. the commonwealth of Penn sylvania, error to the Common Pleas Court ot Dauphin county, the Supreme fVurt handed down an opinion that "a State had the power to tax the gross re ceipts of transportation companies in corporated under its laws and engaged in the business Of transporting passengers and lreight out of, into and ' through and within the State." Standard Dallas-. Washington. October 6 Issue of stand ard dollars lor the week ending; October I their OpLressi-in is ny oppression I will 4th, $4til,907; corresponding week last j always share in and sorrow over their Je year, ol5,0t9. foats, and I will always ajd and glory ia POLITICAL. Mr. Blaine Continues His Aggressive Campaign by Writing Letter. Making- Explanations. Ilia Latest Contribution to Cnrrent Lit erature ia That Line An In. genloni Document Joe Dfulhatton For mall r Accents the Nomination by the Drummers for President. Habtfobd. October 6. The town elec tions in Connecticut occurred to-dav. Tho principal political interest in the election of town officers is the vote upon a consti tutional amendment providing for bien nial sessions of the Legislature, the elec tions for State officers beinn already hinn. nial. Five years ago a similar amendment was voted down bv the Deonln. It will h of no party or po'itical significance, what ever it may be, both parties being divided upon it. The towns also voted upon the' question of liquor license. . Later. ihe returns as far as received indicate that the constitutional amend ment providing for biennial sessions of the Legislature was carried by a large ma jority. Many towns that voted agint the amendment five years ago voted for it mis year, xne result of the elections for town officers, so far as heard from, does not show any material political change. . Mr. Blaine again Explains. Whkklisq, October 6. Mr. Blaine has written the following letter to the Hon. Wm, McKinley, of Ohio: Bbllaibb, OHebor 4. 1884. Xu the Hon. Wm. MoKinl.y. M. C. Canton. O. : My Dbab Sib I have your favor stating certain charges against me which vou wish to be able to contradict authorita tively. I answer you promptly and de cisively. i nut. It is utterly untrne that I nar advocated a residence of twenty-one years as a requirement of naturalization. On tho contrary, I always opposed the party that suggested it I think the only change in the naturalization laws for which I ever voted in Congress was to admit those for eigners who .had honorably served with tne union army to citizenship without the delay required of others. Second. 1 never voted to impose a tax of $10 per annum on miners by the in ternal . revenue laws, framed to raise money for the expenses of the war. The proprietors of mines were taxed $10 per annum, just as lawyers, physicians, bui'd ers and other callings were, but the indi vidual miner, the man who actually work ed in the mine, was not in the least affect ed by the tax. I voted for the- tax on the proprietors of mines, as I did for evetv other tax needed for the support of the Union army. The tax was repealed fifteen years sgo. j. una. i ao not own, and never did own, an acre of coal land or any other kind of land in the Hocking Valley, or in any other part of Ohio. My letter to the Uon. Uezekiah Bundy. in July lost, on this same subject was accurately true. Very truly, yours, jamks a. blainb. Tbe Drnmuwn' Candidate. . LorisviLLx, Ky.. October 6, The com mittee appointed by tbe Drummers' Na tional Convention waited upon the Hon. Joseph Mulhatton Saturday evening and notmea mm iormuiy of his nomination for President of the United States. Mr. Mulhatton s letter ef acceptance appears in the Couritr-Journal to-daj. The princi pal points ot interest in it are that the up rising of the drummers' fraternity means a new era, when business men shall pre vent professional politicians and the lower classes from ruling the business interests of the country. - It favors prohibition t cause no drummer or business man can drink intoxicating liquors and be success ful, it opposes convict labor be ause it is the pernicious system of slavery, uncon stitutional and interfering with the honest workwoman. It is brutal and cruel and a relic cf barbarism. It favors retrench ment and reform, the abolition of war taxes and the surplus in the treasury to be applied at once to the liquidation of the public debt. LETTERS FRO JUL THE PEOPLE. Tbe Kerryille Fair A Correction. To the Editor! of tl)a Appeal: There is an erroneous report coins that the Kerrville Fir will charge twenry per cent emraiiue lee ior an i-'xnimwrs, which is not true, except In speed, touraa meet and gentlemen riders. The latter was to protect the exhibitors more than anything else. u. J ad so Ellett declines t. be aCandMete. To the Editors of the Appeal : The suggestion contained in the Appeal of to-day that I would probably accept a nomination for tne state senate, makes it necessary for me to say that, for reasons of no interest to the public but controlling with me, it would be impossible for me to accept such a nomination. 1 nave been very much erauued by the kind expres sions that have been made toward me in toil connection, and I regret to feel com pelled to decline taking advantage of them, flctobor 3, 1S84.' n-T- ELLEXT. Th. Conteat Jietween Relet and Bate. To th Editon of the A'ppealV It has been said that some Democrats will vote for Reid for Governor. ' I might under some circumstances vote for Reid as a choice of evils, but when he is opr posed by snob a man as Gov. Bate, no such thought would ever occur to me, Whatever Reid may be as a private gentle, man, bis course as a politician certainly does not commend him to the sympathies of the people of this bta'.e. tie bos said. by his conduct and associations, by his efforts in behalf of a corrupt party, that he was willing to deprive the Southern wuite njjr of a vote and give it to the lirnorant black man. kirues Prown- jow a. tyrannlxlne Tenhesseans fa was robbing Mississippi and - ww dering South Carolina, where was Judge Reid? Was he giving at the stars then.and repenting ot his connection with the vn federacy ? Ho can well afford now to pay that be did pot indorse the administration of these mea. But he contributed bis mite toward putting such men over bis people by aiding the party that did it. Was any man educated in the South sincere in ad vocating the disfranchisement of his own race and the enfranchisement of the blacks? We all know that he was not; that it was from mean and selfish motives. Youconld not believo the oath of any man who would swear that he thought it for the best interest of our people that tbe whites should be deprived of their votes, and that an illiterate, ignorant race should select our rulers. I wonder if the Confederacy had succeeded if Judge Reid would have gazed at the stars and repented of his folly in being associated with the brave people of the South in an pndeavor to obtain what they conceived to be their just rights, A man pay be forgiven a great many sins, but it seems to me that this sin of disfranchising the whites and giving the ballots to the blacks should be an unpardonable one when committed by a man rearei in our midst, and who cannot plead ignorance in regard to the race whom he wishes to elevate to power. We have plenty of good and able men, without placing in power a man who once counseled and aided in our destruction. How foribly and favorably the conduct of Gov. Bate contrasts with that of Judge tr. winin that hm ma1 a a mintakn in aiding the Confederacy. Imagine Gov. Bate aiding to put shackles upon his own race; imagine him assisting a corrupt party to place negroes as their rulers; L.linn uim mm .i.iin in thmir r,;iiaa mnA - r r: robbery. But it would require mora powerful imagination than a oat men pos. sese. What has Gov. Bate's counsel and conduct all the while said? It has said this: .. "My country's misfortunes and her wrongs, her widows' woes and orphans' tears, her desolated homes and her im poverished citizens are but as so many cords that bind me to her, with a power that nothing but death can sever. And if ever my mind has a thought that would be to her disadvantage; if ever my tongue utters a word or mv hand does an act that would be ti her injury, may my tongue cleave to the roof of my mouth and the power of my rhjht artn be forever par alysed. Her people are' my people. I shared their slorv and triumph upon I many a battlf fialif. and I also shared their - ! defeat. Their wronea are mv wroncs: their triumphs." There is no pleading of the baby act in these manly utterances, no necessity of a vUit to Europe and a contemplation of the stars to tell - him - whether ' be shall assist Browolow and Stokes in the degradation of his race ; and how any man can put him aside to vote for a man who goes over the State explaining and apolo gising for his conduct I cannot nnder stsnd. If the victors in tho late war had, at its close, acted nobly nnd gunHly; if tfe reconstruction acts had never bad a his tory; if wrong, pillage end oppression had not for a long saries of years stained the history of the party in power, then there might be some exenge for Jndge Reid '8 party affiliations. But in view of all the circumstances I think he has com mitted, politically, an unpardonable sin, and should be left to private life, where he will have sufficient opportunity to gaze at the stars and repent. b. THE MAD TRAGEDIAN. John XeCnll.ua-h. Freaks at Sit. Louis What He Want, to P.. St. Louis, October 6. John McCullough passed a quiet day but became violently agitated to-night. He went to the nnion depot, boarded a train and declared that he would go New York. The conductor resisted his efforts and McCullough knocked him do ivn. He then got into a buggy and started towrrd the river, but was overtaken and conveyed to his room at the Southern Hotel, where be became quiet He is in charge of kind friends,' who will take good care of him. His old friend, John M. Norton, manager of the operahouse, will spend the night with him. He declines to go to Hot Springs with Dr. Keller, end insists upon either going to New "iork or opening an engage ment next week. BLACKFISH. Tb. Kara Sport to be Had In tba iMl Swamp. Thona's place, on Blackfish lake, which has been the headquarters for sportsmen for some time past, has recently been pur chased by M. Mitchell, who, in addition to large interests of another nature, has some time left - for hunting and fishing, of which he is passionately fond, bis predilection having early se cured him the nickname of "Coon" Mitchell. Nothing in tbe woods runs or flies too fast for his unerring bullet, and his success as a fisherman is novel.' He know every canebrake and clearing in the woods and every shady nook or "hole" in the lake. - He cannot do a great deal at pres ent to improve bis place, but those who go over are well entertained and can always ride from the twenty-five mile poet, on the Memphis and Little Rock road, to the lake by letting him know by letter at Crawfordsville on the Saturday before, and will be sure of hot coffee and a good place to sleep. The fishing season will last about six weeks longer. Trout, speckled and white, perch and bream are plentiful in Blackfish and Sholl lake; the woods are full of squirrels, and in a short time ducka will furnish fine sport For sportsmen who are unattached to clubs and cannot go very far asray, or stay very long, Blackfish offers rare opportunities. A train leaves at 5 o'clock in the morning and one at 5 o clock in the evening. There is a train back at 11 :40 o'clock p.m. SPOBTLNQ NEWS. Baaekall Seerea. Buffalo. October 0. Buffalo. 13: Provi dence, 7. PiTTSBUBo, O-tober fl. Allegheny, 8: Cincinnati, 8. Brighten Beach Kaeea. New York. October 6. The winners at Brighton Beach to-day were Herferd, Bra vissima, Harriett, Delilah md Msnitpba. Chicago Driving Park Trots. Chicaoo. October 6. First regular dsy of the Chicago Driving Park fall trotting meeting. Weather worm, calm ana bright, track somewhat slow. La ton I Joekejr Clat Baeea. Covington, Kt., October 6. The track of the Latonia Jockey Club was a trifle deep. Attendance good. r irtt Kaoe. tor three year olds, one mile. King Kyrle won ; Moderson second, Easterthird. Time 1:47. Second Race. Mile and a quarter. As cender won ; Tom Martin second, Breech loader third. Time 2:10J. Tktrd i(ic. Kimball btakes. for two year olds, six furlencs. Starters: Editor, Iristi Pat, Volo, Lird Coleridge, Bootblack, Troubadour, Orlando, Warrenton, Bill Owens, Yenisti and Radnor. Irish Pat and Radnor ran on even terms at the start, the field in a close bunch behind. At the half mile Radnor went a length in front, with Warrenton. Troubadour. Bootblac and Editor close together in the rear. Rad nor held the lead to the stretch, whore he quit Troubadour went to the front, and was never afterward headed, winning in a gallop by five lengths, with Orlando sec ond, half a length in front of Irish Pot, third. Time 1:17. Fourth Base. Mile heats. In the first first race Salara won ; Phil Lewis second, Kioliaba third. Time 1:47. In the sec ond heat Phil Lewis won ; Sa'ara second. Kiohaba third. Time 1:403. In the third heat Phil Lewis won ; Salara second, Kio haba third. Time l :4'J . Tbe British Grain Market. London-, October 6. The Murk Lane Ex prest, in its weekly review of the com trade says : The autumnal weather of the past week has been accompauied w ith but little rain, consequently good progress has been made in fall cultivation. Sales of English wheat, 78,940 quarters, at 82s 40, against u,ur.i quarters, at 4us ja, tne cor responding week s year ago. In the foreign wheat trade sellers have been firmer, although arrivals continue on a heavy scale. Off coast cargoes from Australia were eight arrivals this week, of which two were withdrawn, five remain and twelve carzoes are due. T e market is slow and dragging in foreign wheat Trade rates are unchanged. rlour is difficult to move at late rates. Nothing is doing in barleys ; prices are unchanged; Mediterranean is ouoted Is dearer. Oats ol -dearer tor foreign, lioana in large supply and Is od T lower. -1'eas are an changed. " ' ;' ' Bat. an Bel. Appointments. TV, a TWinnratic and Republican can didates for Governor sgreed, through fliotr ipsntjrt 'party rom.mittees. on list ot appointments to speak, closing ti at Nashville, Saturday, October 'th. They speak at forty-nine places, each one ocBUpying Ota hoqr end thirty minutes, ;tt, thirtv minutes reminders. The fol lowing are the appointment? i Y Tennessee; October TtbCorlnttoB, Tuetjsr, October Sth-Kipley, W.Jnosd.y, October 9th byarjburr . Thursday. Uotober Uth Tmrit. Saturday. Tne Baltlmere anel Otale Snnt Oatfraaa Sew Tork. Philadelphia, October 6. The Balti more and Ohio rai road bas been given notice by the Pennsylvania Railroad Com pany that on and after October 12th it will be deprived of the privilege of run ning trains over the Pennsylvania lines between Baltimore and Ne York, The Pennsylvania road further states that neither passenger tickets nor bag gage checked through from the West by way of the Baltimore and Ohio lines, will be received by the Pennsylvania Kail road Company. The passengers coming from the West, destined for New York and Philadelphia, by way of the Balti more and Ohio, will have to change cars in Baltimore, the Baltimore and Ohio hav ing been left without any available New York connection. aM sewn Helped Vp. .The story of which Mrs. J. W. Ellis, of 1 Minbnrn, Ia , tells, is one in which many ! thousands of the ladies of America have ! a vital interest. Briefly it is thus: "I Buffered fw several years from sreneral de- ..... , - . Uiuij eua uurvuif suqbo, aii taci, m wasfTuui- : pletely run down. I had tried twodootori but they could not do me any good. I tried Brown's Iron Bitters. Since then I have used four bottles. It has helped me np and done me a great deal of good, and . I would not be without it." Why will . ' any lady suffer with debility while $1 will bny a bottle of Brown's Iron Bitters 7 : Death of a Well-Known St. Lanla Betel Man. St. Locis, October 6. Ctiarles P. War ner, for many Tears connected with the Brrathern Hotel, of this city, died at the Sisters' Hospital at about 9 o'clock to-night, alter a lingering illness. 1 e, 1 roarteen Children Drewaed. JSssfeG, irtTRiA, October fl.-Fourteen children, while playing in " boat on the Ifciyer Prare, capsiaed it, and al were orowneij. BROOKED FAILURE. Sew Developments In the Suspension ef Emil DsJilheimer & Co., Jewelers,1 ' of Cincinnati. The Whole Affair a Deliberately Planned V and Well-Executed Swindle The -: Mode ef Operatieiu The . Xewcoinb-Buehanan Whiky Fail tire Condition of Affairs of the Broken Concern. AsBtJKT Park. N. J.. Oetoher (i. T. Milton Shafts, house-furnishing goods, made an assignment. Liabilities. $29.000 : nominal assets, $33,000. Small Failure la Hew Tork. Kxw Yobk. October 6. Wilkin & Block. tailors' trim miners, made an assignment to day. Tbe firm claimed a surplus of I"1, 000 July last. Creditors obtained an at- 4.iVimi.Tif tnm 13 HAA iteavy Clothing Failure nt Eoeheater. Rochester, N. Y.. October 6. A tren- eral assignment of J. W. Rosenthal & Co., one of the largest clothing manufacturing firms in this city, was filed in the county clerk's office this morning. The assignee is Louis Griesheimer, of Chicago, and the claims of preferred creditors amount to nearly $100,000. The real extent of the failure cannot be learned nntil the as signee's schedule is filpd. Tbe Keweomb-Bacbanaa Failure. . Louisville. October 6. Th n flairs nt the Kewconib-Buchftnen Company are now apparently in a worse condition than ever. The assignee is without money to carry out his trust, and the plan proposed by some of the largest creditors to rniee the same by a system of charges on whisky in warehouses owned by creditors is so strongly objected to that it is not likely to be . adopted. In this event the estate will probably be forced in Chancery Court, which will make a final settlement of the thing very far in the future, and be a ore costly than if tbe creditors' plan of assessment was adopted in the case. It now appears impossible for the creditors to obtain whisky on which they have claims withont its cost lug them heavily. Another letter bes been received from George C. Buchanan, proving beyond donbt that he and Andrew tucbanan are in Windsor, Canada, op posite Detroit. L A Crooked Jewelry Failure. Boston. . October 6. A sneoial from Providence aays the failure of Emil Dahl- beimer & Co., of Cincinnati, has caused much excitement among manufacturing jewelers of this city and Attleborough, who. it appears, have become involved to the extent of $20,000 to $30,000. From statements by those who are in a position to know, including tho manager of Dun's mercantile Agency, it apprors that tbe whole affair i3ra deliberately planned swindle. July 28th last Dahiheimer called on Dun's Mercantile Agency and made a showing to the effect that he was worth from $20,000 to $30,000, in stocks and fixtures, and owed between $4000 and $5000, which was his whole indebtedness. lie promised to substantiate this state ment, but failed to do so. It bos alwavs been surmised that he was connected with Charles J. and Joseph Steinau, who re cently failed, but he made a positive de nial, it has since been ascertained chat the denial was untrue. Among those in this city of whom he bought goods rnd who have tent them are" J. C. Richardson, Atwood A Colwell, W illiam Hamilton & Co.. Corri & Williams. JohnMcCloy, C' arles S. Pine. W. R nujusiua, Tiiimiu uu, gnu rtaooiu cc Cameron. lie ordered lorselv from o;hers, who fortunately have not sent the foods, we bought mostly plated goods, t was reported it has been discovered lately that he would buy goods heavily here and almost simultaneously sell them out West ten per cent, below cont. One of the heaviest losers, it is reported, is John Etznsperger, of Attleborongh. ANSWER TO CORRESPONDENTS The Vote of 1SSO. To tho Editor! of the Appeal: Memphis, Tksn., October 4. Will vou please publish the official vote of the Presidential election in' IStSOT Who re ceived the larger populsr vote Garfield or Hancock ? and much oblige A SUBSCRIBER. ANswaa. The official vo'e in 1880 was as follows: Garfield, 4,454,410; Hancock, 4,444,852: weaver, aus,58: Dow, 10.305. Total vote, B.219 D47. Garfield's msjority over nancocK, ihih. LontaTllle cement. PLSPABK FOB FLOOD. Foundations, cellar walls and buildings suoieci to overuow should be constrncted Tniavilla (lament. Tt ia th. Standard 5iAitRu:r. WEBB RAUSCHER At Bowling Green. Ky. Tharsdiy eveninr, Oct. 2, 1884, at 8 o'clock, Mr. J. II. Webb, of Mempbii, Tens., and Mist Eka RrscngB. of Bowlirr Hreen. Ky. No card. UIKD. RODUBR3-October 4, 1884, at tba retidenee of her brother-in-law, M. T. Vireetoa, of typhoid walaiial fever, Midi Kapusi B. RoDCaBa aaugh'er of the late WillUm and Mrt. A. E "tONSf ANTfNE LODGE. No. 2S. K.of P. Will hold rerular meet'.ne at' t&eiri'aatle llall, tins ULtSUAV) ncht. Out. 7tb. at 8 o'clock, for diiatrh ef buti- noM and work in First Rank. Officers and1 member! are reaoeitad to attend. Br ordor KIRK AIXES, C. C. Atteet: W. H. Atkihsos, K. R. A fej. Annual Meeting of Stockholders Ornca oe MuHrais and Chari-icstox R.K. Co.,1 110 Broadway. New York. Opt. X. lfDU. f rpilG annual mcotn of tbe stockholders of the -a. Meinpnis and Charleston Railroad Company, f.rtb.M ejection uf ii ireeuiri and the transaction of suoh other busiaes aina tiriiperiy come be lore it, win oeneia in ul.MaviLLb, A1.A , on Thursday, November 13, 1SS4. Trsnsfer books will remain closed from October 13th to Aorember 13tn, both inclusive. H AMU HI, THOMAS, President. L. M. Schwab, Secretary. an-The aeents of the several stations wil? fur nish stockholders witb free t'ekets to and froth tt j peapy. ' 'l")"-"- irea.nrer."1 COMMENCING OCTOBER 7th, CL0SIS0 OCTOBER 11th. $ to each, round trip, far pnrtlea of live r more, traveling; together. For further information ree INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL OF GRACE CHiaCiT. Entertainment to be given Fsiday Mktit, Oetoker 10th, nnd 6atar day Matinee, October 11th. Opening Address By Mir Bertha Steii khul. KeciiaUoa.H By Mary feecner, Fridas evening, lmh. Recitation - Hy Matter Cecil Tucker, balurdey Matinee. Uth. KOVELTlrjt. MIMJET By eight little Iadits and gentlemen in Louis XIV contutne. MOTUhR GOje-K vtUADRIl,tG Song and danced by IA attractive ami lmnd'ome children. MASTER J IMM1F. THOMPSON. Soloist, in the Frog Sour, with a chorus of cloven frogs, feoios, comic and sent'ineiiul. b-Olj "Ain't 1 bweet," by Miss Bertie Han eocv. TABLEAU Under the direction of Mrs. Boss Y- inmpson, riiPITj IS CHAINS-FLIGHT CI ATJR0R1I UB tlAYS Ojf YEAR Beginning with morn ing and r.ight. then New Year t Dsy, after wh eh each consecutive day of note pastes along avid blends in a beautiful Ubieau, ending with Christ mas lay as Santa CUus. The closing scene is TUB GOOD MtiHT SOXO From Faust. Boxoffice open on and after Wednesday, Pet. 8th, at lln'lenberg's Music House. Ticket., 50c; children, 35c; reserved scats. 25 cents eztra Farm llands Furnished.' AT low rates of transportstton. from Georgia and Si uth Carolina. Can furnish lvU) tanii lies. Apt'lications from any point in Arkansas, Texas and California promptly attended to. Ap- Lly to R. A. Williams, Pa-e. Agent Memphis and itUe Rock R R. Postoffice box W6 Atlaota. t.a. Administrator's Notice. I HATE been aipo:nted administrator of tbe estate of Sidnev N. trodden, deceased, br the ! A!robele Court of Shelby eounty : All persons hav ing claims sgausttbe estate will present mem. dulv anthentioated. to me for payment: and all persons indebted to the estate will pleae make Jvrompt payment to me. V . M. nb,s, ' lw Adm'rol Sidney toddee, dee'd. rnmim ATOM STILES, GOLD KEDAL, PASI3, 1&73. BAKEIi'S Warranted abwituMi) pert Cocoa, from which the ezoooa o OU hasbeearemoved. It has (.'.n Man Me nsseurs of Cocoa mixc with Btareh, Arrowroot or Sugar aad n therefore tar more ooouomt cm I. It Is delicious, nourlshlu; treotbening, easily digested, and adatrably adapted for invalids as well mm iux pcrvons In boallh. Bold by Grocers everywhere. V. BAM & CO,, Dorchester, Mass. liEAUREGABD'S MILITARY 0PERATI0XS IN THE C0XFEDEBATE STATES, 1861-65. SOLD BY SUBSCRIPTION ONLY. J. H. French, Publishers' Agent FOB SHELBY. COtTKTT, TESN..' Is now personally canvassing the elty, bat a It will take months to do so, and tome may wish to place their orders earlier than in regular sequence they may be reached, he will tiro PROM?! AT? TKNTION to all letters ia reference thereto, ad dressed te him at No. 7 Holing street, Memphis. asa.No one authorised to receive subscriptions in my detail but myself. ; FIRM. J. F. H0L8T & BRO. (Saeeessers to 8. II. Hoist A Bre.) J J: Ti. Funeral Directors, tUO MAIN STREET, ItEWPHlS. An LL and complete stock or Wood aad Me tallic Cases end Caskets, Cloth-Covered Cas kets and Banal Robes, always on hand. j Or Jets by telegraph promptly filled. John Hilly, Importer and Dealer la WINES, LIQUORS 332 Front St., Bet Monroe and Union, Memphis. Far ansa toy J. W. WOEttKia sir WTt and ! Main .. Mrmrt. Tf-n DICTYE & YACHir.l, Manufacturers ef Carriages, Spring-Wagons, Urajs, CAKTS, TRUCKS), Etc. Horse-shoeing and Repairing ia all its branches All work guaranteed, . 1SS Main wtreet, Mftm.j.lila.Vooii, Yalaane VkMU, Kncaslat and Ataxlng adjoinmg Bxrtlejjtv.ejj tpiste improvement! ; ' rfo?ls "arrn mt W aerea flood tenant nouses, ail in gooa eonaitton, growins erop tim 7.AV Aftu C' 1 lances, one mile irom ti arUet, 05 L. and N. R.R. J. Xe. 3". Kwent-aeu'l OonUiulng aoi sores Ina rei(leuvt oit,Brd,vineyard, No.. I g rdi former te.idoooa of J. K, Foil, two m'les from B.rtlett, on L. and N, R.K and tht kanatemest hoTti. in the eonntf f.iv sale xsK, jt 4 Xitiasi linineatead Containing 4 acres: fine residence and beet cottages for ten ants and farm builtincs, all in for order, oroh- . 1 1 ...... . aru aou bwueu ,,.m. v tia. n All In frltnewal rareat Contain ing 200 aores, in full view of town of Bart'.ctL lying on tie west side ot the 1 ii.,ex- tandia.tn ?TCrtiuie road. running doe norit from Bartlett, hiving pereetual water. Thtes oeeu dinely beautiful v.ooJiand parlt is in perfect B Ui LA ta or pro-efvauon. tor terms spply to w. niLLf.n. liartiett. and F. W ROYS fE It a CO.. Memphis. VAMM JLaSIM FOR RALE. Q f ACRES. 4 miles northwest from Born Lake O J depot, oa SS. and T. U.K., and 2 miles east of Lakeview, on M. and V. K.K. ; about 60 acres in cultivation. 20 in t mber; 3 sets cabins; price 11000. About 10 acres, -inile eaet of Lakeview : about 25 acres in cultivation, one good tenant house and orchard; price $H10. IJli acres, 3 miles southwest oi Horn Lake depot, about 90 acres in eultivation, 40 in tin. ber, goo houses aad gin house, nearly new and in gotd repair; price $1000. 320 acres, one mile from Wall's dci ot, M. and V. K.R.; Z0 in cultivation, gocd ginhoose. plenty of tenant houses, gocd orchard, running water at all times of year, good land: pi ice HUM lAOacres. about 1 mile from kudora. Miss.: about SO in cul tivation. 1 f -erne houfe. good orchard: price fTMl. 130 acres a'ljoiaing above, about 1 mile from Ka d ore. about 2.5 cleared, hot never cultivated, no houses, iplendid and vnluable tii'.ber and first class and poplar nst land; prioeieVO. 4u0 acres, about 4 miles north of Kudora aad 4 miles eat from Lake Cormorant Station, M. an V. .R.'; about 100 ei.nri'd.S Mn.if boMe , splendid or cfcirrl, sbogt a-res of the traot in the bottom, of which a'teut 9ft are eleared, apleziOid range, running water all times of year; price V)0. 219 acres at Withe DeDot,L. aod N. K.R., aeeut eleared. solend'd la ', trt-elae aed valuable timber; price li'HC. Apply to M inter Parker or A. J. Martin. !Xi Main street, corner Madison. MANHOOD fenaniyrtatoevd nytae as. at 9'llallnm s- useuf. wliich njctually csrr. Sirr-i i.,. OsoU. 1ST. Iact Tiriusjr. Cremlai. Dmi, aae ad tfoob'es Mitag from .Ter-work sad .Sfesise laeapta a'TiuUIno mailed f rret. aejaesl.ee ar restav Ir. 'hlulM nt Kaoo St.. Ciaiaaak fa 3EilS. A. BET1T, 1B ( anal Bt , Hew laAna, ' ' 6nciAV; Fca"ilAai FLAGS ASD BASSERS, And Dealer In all kinds of Paraphernalia! for Societies, Aisooiations and Clr.bs. ' aii,eLD elLJEB Ea RBttDEBIES Made to order, Send for estimates. m MM Piffi KREMER'S. Wo will place on Exhibition Embracing Triple and Quadruple Toned SILKS SATINS Satin Duchess, Gro Mascott, Satin de Floye, 1 Temple de Juma Combinations, Louis XIV Velvet Yestings, And many others that most lit seen to be appreciated. Never before bate finch Goods been brought to tbtp city. 33 Xj .We male a specialty of Black Silks, and hare always on hand every and whether yoa" want the cheapest or the best, there ran be no donbt money paid for Clack Silk in our B. IjO wen stein List of Congressional Speakings The Hox. JAMES al. HARRIS will address the voters of the Tenth Congressioaal District at tbe following plaoes and times; Tipton County. Mason, Saturday, Oct. 4th. at 1 p.m. Covington, Monday, Oct. Sin, at 1 p.m. Fajetta County. Oakland, Tuesday, Oot.Tth, at 1 o'clock. Macon, Wednesday, Oct- 8lh, at lo'elock. Moscow. Ihunday, Oct. f th. at 1 o'clock. Lsgranre, Kridsy, Oct. loth atlo'rlosk. Somerville, Saturday, Oct. 11th, atl o'clock. i Hnrelesaan sJonmly. " Whiteville, Mondar, Oct. 13'.h, at 1 o'o'.eck. Toons, Tnerday, Oct. 14th, at 1 o'clock. Bolivar. We4nesi!av, Oct. loth, at 1 o'clock. Grand Junotion. 'Ihursdsy. Oct. Hth, 1 o'clock. V Bet. Friday. Oct. 17th, at 1 o'clock. Pooahoniss, Satardav, Oct. IStb, atl o'elock. By order Dim. Ccngrrssimsl Ex. Committee. . C. A. (rTAINIiACK, Chairman. N. W. Baptist, Secretary. t sThe lion. Zacharv Tavlor will mmmt th. Hon. J. M. Harris at each of the ahoro appoint" menu, commencing October 4th. iy oruer w. j. ?mii u. xtepnotiasn uongressional Uoinmltt MEMPHIS. GRAND OPENING OF FALL MltsJaljrJEK At the request of many cf our friends who. oa account of the extreme hest of lal Thursday were nnable to attend our opening, we will EX HIBIT onr y REACH PATTERN BOXXETS IBI'KsntT, OfrORtRDI. Mrs, LODFITTS' CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC, MEMPHIS, i LEB BLOCK. SIXTH TEAR OPtXS OCTOBEB 1, '81. A former pupil of Cabltli Pktkrsiika, of B jston, FKRIflXASn HILLEB, Director of the Cologne Conservatory of Music, usriuujrj ana CAKi. HUSKCKE, Director of the Leipsic Coniervstory of Mui, PKOP. CARL OOHNrEB, of Leipsic Teacher of YoealitarioB of Langnagei. Iilfiltl'E UEWELLTX, Teacher of Elocution. . na.'iano Teachers who will call at the Residence for the Aeeommodation of their Patrons; Miss Mixxm Haktiah, Mihs Axsa TIall, Mias Louisa SMiTBWicg, Mvs 5 Mmn Kara, Mrs. FITTS con fce ecnsuUaJ daily, at E. Witi man'n g fiam 1Q to i'Jo'clock a.m- . PBATT. J. St. SSflTH. PRATT SIN CO. 100 Poplar St-.MfBvhia. Ten. Manufieturert of th Pratt Revolving-Head Cot'n Gin Feeders and Condensera. Prioe oi ReTolving-IIead Qim reuaoed fcu.M.M......WH...., ......... Prioe oi E"liiw. Holler flin BA ner ean -44 50 per saw o-ior-). 80 and 6w-saw, k)0l Larger l per San ..$1 per s Gin !fuilqe done to order. All work ur mied n-clio. Orchard fxji, Vimotky, Herita and Clo ver, Winter Pasture, Barley and YES Summer, Fall and Winter Tnrnip Latest Improred Farming Implements, Kemp's Manure Spreader, Acme, Tliomai & Eagle HARROWS! R.G.GRAIG&GO 361 Kaln tre?t and 37 In leu afreet, MFMPHIS. t TFJfS ENSER, YOUNG & BROTHER Booksellers and Stationers, 28 Main Street, Memphis, Tenn.'Wo. SQ7 TPront ntreeta iOOKjj u.cd by the eityssd prirate sfhjols nV O ! BEAlTBWAtT BETEO- n-rrr f..r July. ti Bra 'S"? Armstrong's faeior ends. eaHed W.He Kiebroiderr." Ja atte.s than half i.rioe. 49 eents wil', any what would eott One lollaf ia tf04. Al.ot ,ood silk eni he.utiful eol-.rs, in froia oae to three yards lung. Bend .0 can s in si. mi or postal note to XUk lilt ".IN tul A AKMSTROXflCO., (tl Market sUeet, IhUi4elphia, Pa. and Sale on MONDAY. Oct. 6th, our .3XTX3 WIKTTER. all the Highest and Latest Novelties, such as . .' Velvet Frhse, Oriental and house than you can get elsewhere. Carriage and Hardware Company. Wholesale: . Bealepi MD MAIIUFACTDRERS OF arness s& And Everything Pertaining to That Line. nawlna; eanncted tnyeeir with tlie abawo Bras I wanln reaneetfnlly nak as wall trlenele and natrana taeall and aaa ma. I have J net returned frosn tko Baa, wkesa Innrebsuie4alara;eatak,earrnllyaeletdaadanltd ta tbatrnda Ikevtse mmit knawn. We will onaa mm nt eaee tba LiMlEST VIIOLUALE MAItOLB ABB HABSEM H IHcrACTeB T IB THK kOCTU, wklek will nut na In tke lewd ky tar lnme.sros. MtltT W. ritlll0. LLER&CO. Leaders iiiFine Boots 300 MAIN STBlEaET, Coranr Alley, OppeMlta Paakadw Hotel, urnera irom Atr.a4 Prompt 'y Earute4. We refund money for Roods retorned 1b good eouditioo. arCataloauaa nnd PrlcoZJat will ka An Fraa an atU. 4TN as. LAKbER TII4B EVER. WHOLESALE ABD BETA I L DEALERS IB ' WOOD AK1 WILLOW WABE, JTOTIOITCJ, TOTS, FANCY GOODS, Elc, 3Xo. aBQ Bnln Street ZaXensxa.'a-ala.lan. qraanawn.' WBOIsESAZJS Dry hie, Mm, Sofe mm mi. Ifoa.S28S23 Main Street Wit ARK IN DAILY RZCEIPT OF DESIRABLE FALL ABB WIBTBB MXM, WHICH we ua.iT to tbe trade nvon the most farorable terms. Our prieas will eompare farorably with theao of tny ieark.it in the 'nt..l 8ttite. Ko.H.I Inducements te Cash Buyers. LIHNOII ek IXPAQ1 A DtLlkHTFlL and KEFKlHl.VU FKAOttAJiCK td the BKKATli WITH 1 ITBADS MASK KOTa COIdlKAAV. HTcmphlwe Tnn. a i.l toimv IXSllIEl. Ho, 75 - 2'7 - 79 - Sl - N. W. SPEEBS, The LARGEST and ONLY rri "b a a rne jiesi sample ana S. W1AMPT0I k Co AVD OMJIIBIOX MERCHANTS, IVo. 2C6 Front Wtreei. Mcmphi', : : Tenn. J. '. BVks.f. It. 11. rooks, ISeely U Go. whoixsaxz; i GRuGEHS, COTTON i . AXfi COMMISSIOX BIERCHAXTJ, I ! P. Hat'ADDKB. W. P. ISl'kATABT. IPoM oOADDEET.&'O, GKdCEIlS&COTTON FACTORS, Ho." 300-308 Front Street, Slemphl, resa. first Importation this season la VELVETS ! Mosaic Brocades grade, in all the standard r:es. yon will get better value f.r De & Br o & Shoe BBlBFaUM. mJ 1 ;t t A,! s fJ arris Co, Saddlers r ) i H'S MKISniHG GOOD ! Memplils, Texuou HI REQISTIKZD.) MACKS FLKMSJIEU. LI mm i S3 - S5 Tnnce utreeU Jr., PROPRIETOR. COMPLETE GIN In tho city. wi -u, w . v . mn uunrantced. UKVUKS. H. BU flULY, FACTORS Mempliln, Tenn.