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THE MEMPHIS' .ID'AllVX: A.PfJBiv C SUND A V . NOVEMBER 16, 1884.
't : itU-SUEES ANNOUNCEMENT of Snooertptton. DAILY. .v.br .iW h mail ......- a oo t .aonibm by mail i .. - so I oo Its .(.nth, 7 TOU. . ink. la oiiy SUNDAY. y. ar, oy mau.-.. tkl. by 1 oo .aon WEEKLY v . veer, ay "ail-. 1 00 0 j t UUKUIK. BJ - ronlrtonters nnJ C.rrf.pol". w ntt i.tters and communications upon tub- ;,r:a"L"t . X. notice can Be token ut enony- .5 w?j?tSiSlk;toi tid ..IrTouna suitable f-r f ublicjtjoB. . "7ii .ir. ra kaut br postomces, ana not bj 1 . h. the nme of both postoffioe. hould be CALLAWAY k KKATIS9. UM'J Ratcnnd Street. M-nir-r.i. Tnti. CFlIPlf 'IS AiPEAli. I htSDAY sis t S0YEHBE1. 10. 1884 I 7T thz COLORED PEOPLE. I a another column of the Appeal will ijund aeveTal extracts from the press Jsurin the negroes that the election of . ;.i!and will not in the least disturb them in any of the rights they have se- -'td and-axerciae. The Southern press . -..not be more profitably employed than in . isibuiiog the minds of these poor de 1 . ! d creatures and convincing them that election of Cleveland will maxe no ige in their status as citkens, and that Southern Damicrata would not, if Id denrive them of their freedom t,r a'uv of the rights of citiaens which thry eniiv. This la the season ol the year w.n the tervices of the black are most t.rtt to themselves and their white f njployer?, and the foar of a return to I ' very incapacitates tae negroes wi 1 fthfal discharge of their duties. nnt t ",a whole country needs is repose a di- r.f thei attention from the il a - cioiuu " Vri.iaentlil election and the Issues it in volved. to the substantial, practical, erery-day avocations of life. The great .c!nci interests of the Northern States, A eDciallv in New York, have suf- i,rl bv the posabiUty of a prolonged kuggle growing out of the Presidential e. ction, threatening the peace and stabil i'vof the government, and the business imareets of the South are affected Irom different causes, for the blacks can no m j.-e be quiet and work for their daily Vead whiie disturbed by the hobgoblin f slavery than they conld be quiot and tcrene amid the vibrations of an earth ,.i iV. The Northern people are sitisfied t -uttbe attempt to rob Cleveland of the ttfice to which U was elected by 300,000 majority will result fa an ignominious fii'.am. and thay have returnad to their various avocations, and it ia hoped the J-...-S3 of the Bouth will convince t e rnlored people of their folly and induce am to ta to work as the Northern labor eraliava done since the election. The nero has nothing to fear. He is secure in his freedom. Slowly he has been made li understand the need of labor and thrift iht csuie with freedom. Slowly the dark isborn oi centuries of enforced igno racce is ljing dissipated. They are learn ing that they are not the wards of the na tion, that they have nothing more to ex pect from the government and that their future depends npon thtir own industry . ... imerey. The past eighteen years Dhow the future possibilities of the South y hen the two races become harmonious, a; v.ey will in the near future. The South had to juild ftom the foundation on the -roiascf"liattered fortunes, and it bad to liiitld anew. AH the old conditions ol in dustry were s-ot sway, and into the prob biem was introduce the unknown factor of the TeamenJSXly'b& ' l rers who arrayed the blacks against the w hites, and beset by innumerableifficul tius, industry had to make ita way. And -both races have prospered and in creased in population." The election of ("ievoland will demonstrate to the blacks hat nobody want slavery restored, and that the whites of the South are not only their friends in sickueas and misfortune, bnt friends who would Bhoulder their m -isketa and raise the old rebel yell to protect thorn in their freedom. There L J beta enough of race antagonism in tti a Siuth, and now that the negroes are ncure in their freedom, both races should 1'xru tholr attentiou from politics to busi r tei. After the 4ih of M:uch next the sun wi l rite, the birds will sing, the flowers Mjom and the fields of cotton grow just as they did when Grant, Hayes, Garfield mud Arthur ware President. It the coun try i not proxperoua it will not be the f iult of Cleveland, for his policy la con irvative, and he his the good of his -outry at heart mors . than party. The j4ts , Uoro of ignorance or narrow partisanship should be dismissed, for the c-intry will soon entor upon that new rof pro,' erity which honest, eeonora ji:.l povercment always Inspires. It will n k, J be demoustraed that after all the prtople are more American patriots than t l:her it.ioublioana or Democrats. tVK WEtTHIl BCBEAC -nia annual tunort of the weather bu- eiiu complains that Congress faila to al low the in sans of adequily performing the required duties. Among the iwprove uiHnLs msde daring the year is prohibit ing the nse of ambiguous language in weather forecast, and no general stotm has pawed over the country this yea without warning. The sudden approach of storms from the Atlaotie occasionally lefl-a effort; a station on the Bermuda IUndawould greatly do away with this A f jet, . Published weather indications un u four points were fulfilled at the rate ' of 1.4 to 90.2 per cent. On the racifle oi'rt indications for weather only were verified to the amount of 85 6 to 100 per rent., eight months out of the twelve averairinn over 90 per cent. Ol caution ary signals 2776 were put up in the course ot the year, and the result justified 2287, or 82.4 per cent, of them : 83.5 per cent. were justified as to direction, and per cent, as to velocity. Some thtt ata'ions had to bo given up for want o' msaus. ' If .. Congress Intends tha service to . do all --the country rctiires, more, not fewer aUtkuia must be established. Demands ara continually m tde by the trade exchanges tor increased irf jrmation, which know the value of the acr vice, the bureau renders. Observations O'on atmospheric electricity are pursued diligently and are likely to add aiblmpor taat element to the regular tri-dally re pota. Efforts are making with a view to ive warning of approaching tornadoes, but not yet sufficient to do more than pre dict violent local storms. The report ex presses confidence that the weather bureau could be made much more effective than at present, it Oongreea would give ade itude means, and it is for those who value tbe weather indications and desire more stations and greater accuracy, to communi cate with their member of Congress uron the subject. OCR ft OUT II AMKKICABC JSIlXEftCX. ahe special commissioner, for the World's Fair at New Orleans, on Spanish American markets has published a pam phlet which gives most useful information respecting a vast commetce ot which the V! ailed States gets the merest crumbs. After 100 years existence, eighty-one per cent of our foreign exports go to Europe, tea per cent, to American countries south cf us, five per cent, to British; America, aud four per cent, to countries on the I'a- ciflc Of these exports, seventv-four per cent are of agricultural products and fif teen per cent only of manufactured arti cle. of which we have a surplus we do not i., a!l, and workmen in manufactories are consequently la the wretched condition we see them to day. Our total manufact ures In M80 amounted to $3,309,579,191. Oi this, only two per cent find for eign markets. Yet there is the tiat continent south ot us offering ample markets - nver jl -! t " an.000 miles. "- population of V vi nnrt .wtrsona. countries are defl - ..LU fn manut'tures, and rtrgelT thlnrt w produce. The -Wncipal rntntrie. titer atra-l IMfi&fgn. v.t.,i, uiiuiw BttmP" ' cu-fifth. 0t Itfifaln, Fraar- .-inntfV.. Vea lite i reat- CI. jrr.pi'an "'.fr. E9 Brt . . . i ...:.a..i - t things, whan he thinks of our closed inilis, factories and mines, and thousands of able, skillful men without work? The West Indies have to be added to all this. is'aas have 4,003.009 inhabitants, im porting to the value of $116,000,030, and one third of this is all tat the United States gets. The V.W, Australia, etc , ine- pjrt to the amount of $r29,553,000. Of this our share is less than five per cent. Ia the extension of our trade wifa oor neig'ibirs south of ui the World's Ex po tion at Naw Orleans takes a profound in terest, and the display that will be made there will doubtless lead to an important extension of our American commerce. HIE CKITF.D STATE"! IITDBO We have received an abstract of the annual report of Commander J. R. Bart lett, of the United States bydrozraphic office, and gather from it what important service it ia doing in aid of dec.-eahing the danger of traffic and travel upon the sea. Much has been done during the year to mnhl ,avmS aiK.vfa arhapA rlofortrt ua Anna had been used. A large corresponded e has been carried on, including the use of ten languages, by which very useful in formation bas oeen ootainea irom an pans of the world. Stray deserted wrecks are often causes of collision and loss. The po sition of known floating wrecks are pub lished for the information of captains; the same is done with respect to icebergs, by aid of which vessels have avoided danger. The limit of trade winds and ot the Newfoundland fogs will be ascertained and made known. Sea instruments are adjusted, new meteorological charts issued and lista of lighthouses all over the world are published, and five wrecks, dangerous to passing ships, have been destroyed, owing to information gathered by the by drographic office. This meager outline shows the importance of this branch of the United States service. It saves life by civic a the warning and information that MV,e8 ranning into danger, and pre- Tention is always better tran cure IKDIAST MAID tS. There are results among the Indians, flowing principally from attempts now making by the United States government to diffuse education among them, that are striking, as they are, witV the eicep tion of devotional matters, nuch of the character the missionaries wlo go abroad inculcate among uncivilized ben. These Indians were entitled to ur special qare, yet Tahiti, India md Africa appear to have been tmted with more missionary attention than they. We send missionaries lo" China to turn the disciples of Conftcius into "beloved brethren," but vhen the Chinese came here they were iot con verted but repulsed, the iuotnons are mostly, ignorant people from Europe, gathered plentifully by MormonvniiMou- aries. They are perishiug for lack of knowledge, falling back to a seut pagan condition, yet our missionaries appear more intent npon improving therx-mh- ing abroad man tne victims oi igno rance and superstition at .home. The apostles had orders- to begin teaching at Jerusalem, and it is ell to look to our own homo before unde-tak? jug to instruct outside peoples. Yith our Indians, Chinese and Mormons much effort could be employed to their ad vantage and to the couutry's gain. "Ykat kindly effort can do was shown in, the late report of th Indian ommixaiouei's Department, and jt is evident if serious effort had been made at an earlier day many that have been killed for fighting would have enjoyed existence living in peaee. The Uaraptou, Ya., sohool shows what en be accomplished by educating the Indians, and the school of Indian maidens at Philadelphia U anoth er instance. Seventy-five girls were itr-ii flip orcaiiUL of the year, their ages ranging from six to twenty Visitors find them looking very nicely in their neat dresses and plaited jet-black hair. The Philadelphia Rerurd reports thcui to be portioned in two different di visions; they pse at b o clock, and alter breakfast ' one division studies from o'clock to noon ic the school, while the other is learning to cook, sew and do the work of the house; in the afternoon the two divisions exchange oc cupations. J'X'ih day the maidens are taken out for a walk, but they dislike the notice their appearance attracts; on nndays they attend church. They have rooms and hours for amuse ment, and some of thero show great de light and skill in making Indian dolls, which they decorate with beads, bits of bright metals and strips of lively . colored material. During the day they are required to speak only English, bit after supper they may speak in their own, tongue for an hour, Prizes are given eicli month to those who have spoken only JRoglUh during that period, and the stimulus makes their progress rapid. The girls! teachers commend them generally as bsing bright and quick at their work and studies. Among these girls are Paw- neei, Sioux, Cheyenne!", Comanches, Dig gers,' Osages, jOmahas and pejawarea. A large number hare Christian oatnes and eivilized surnames, but some ? are still known by theiif Indian sur names with a Christian name at tached, the effect of which combi nation is often rather amusing, as in the following cases : Bessie Big Soldier, Edna Eagle Feather, Frankie Bear, Klla Man Chief, Maud Eoho Hawk, Fannie Crow, Eunice Bear Shield, Sarah High Pipe, Iiizxie Spider and Olive Battle The majority of the girls will remain in Philadelphia five years, Our maxim has long been with theso people "Kill, kill!" Now we learn that "Teach teach!" is the -true word, as the Oreat Teacher has proclaimed. CAPT. J. IIASVET MAT HE". The Democrat! 3 press of the various Congressional districts are paying deserv ed tributes to their reppsctive electors. No one elector U mors deserving of praise than Capt J. Harvey Matbes, the crallant standard-bearer tor this district. He displayed unflagging industry in de- fenseof his party, met Thomas K. Ham ilton, the Republican " elector, in many joint debates and proved himse'f tally eoual to every emtrgeucy : won new hon ors and new applause by the discussion and came out of the conflict witi his ar mor burnished anl his character and fame as a true and talented Democrat strengthened and brightened. For eightr een rears Capt Mathes has strug gled with constancy and seal-In' all the great conflicts for the triumph ol tbe Uem ocratic party. In the recent coc test. on the stump and with his pen aa editor of the Ledger, he labored for the election ol Cleveland with an aaility and seal that never tired, and there is scarcely a man m tnia aisirict w ue brain haa not caught new fire and whose arm haa hot gained new strength from his stirring appeals on the hustings or the force of his gifted pen. If the Democracy of Tennessee f iltered in the recent con test the fault cannot be attributed to the electors, certainly not to Capt Mathes, of the Tenth Congressional District, for he labored throughout the canvass with ability, tact and seal. He faithfully and efficiently performed his duties as elector, and there la not a true-hearted Democrat in the district but what psys him a willing tribute of praise. Tm Minneapolis Tribune states that the colonies ot Russian Jewish refugees which have been established at Painted Woods and at Mount Vernon, Dak., are reported to bs flourishing. These colonies are now in the second year or-their existence, and have passed thrjugh the worst period, each head of a family having a fale-pro-nortion of his homestead under cultiva tion. The younger men especially are good physiuae, and are likely to tiveiop inb-t rate farmers. ToaJne of Vbe Pentateuch are Inscribed on the deorwayaf and the colonists assart that they observe their Sabbath and nit' sanitary laws, A beef-packing establishment- Chicago em ploys 200 of these refugee who are spoken of as .intoUia-ent, trustwortby-and indus trious. '"- ,' Sbet y raaltlve Mara are r. . -Vciuaraa. November 15. Two news, ' .., . v.t la ha teosa wbo shot Consitbie se rrStherT-ngh Oak Bidge tc-day abot fa- i uod sung in , . ' " -.iri pursuit great them. BEYOND DOUBT Graver Cleveland in the President-Elect or the United Statn-Hi Plural Uj is 1247. Maine Concedes the Victory, and Retires from a Contest that Only Increased His Disappointments. Now for am Honest, Economical and Con- gtltutlonal Administration oft he Fed eral Government, for aa Era of Peace and Prosperity, for Re duced Taxation, and Blighter and Be.ter Bays for Working men. SEW YORK. The Official Canot of Ibet'ity Completed Nxw Yoke, November 15. Bulletin. A great day's work by the supervisors. The city and county completed. Tremen dons enthusiasm in the Aldermanic cham ber. Cleveland's plurality, as announced, of 1305, unassailed. The Official Canvas. Naw York, November 15. The Board of Canvassers completed the canvass of the 712 election districts in this city this evening. The First Election District in the iMghUientu Assembly District, by an error. returned fifty-four votes to the Blaine electors. The number should have been eighty-one. The Committee on Correc tions will recti ly the error and report m lavor ot eighty-one votes Monday morn ing. W ith that return in, the official vote of the lowest Democratic elector in this city is 13.'!, 157, and for the highest Repub lican elector 90,093, giving the lowest Cleveland elector a plumlilv of 43.064. The following are the f.ili ;ial and com plete figures in all the Asseoiblr districts: TBS OFFICIAL VOTS Or NEW YOEK COCKTV JtMRUBLT DISTRICT. Firt . , ticond . ........... Third Fourth - Fifth . .. Sith Seventh..,.- F.ighth Ninth Tenth .. Eleventh....... Twelfth Thir.eenth.. Fourteenth Fifteenth. , 8i;teenth Seventeenth... Kiifhteecth .... Nineteenth .. Twentieth... Twenty-first Twenty-feoontl Twenty-third 4,K3 6,2: fi.lll 6,3a 2.27H; 15 9 2,130 "4 VM i:8 126 12o 2 ttt4 22 10 18 7 78 2.3U 4. SOU 2,tt 2 cv;; 4.S82! 4,722 4,531 4.177 S.fW 3.018 4,N7li 5,61: 4, to) 1W Wi 120' 124 b. 7.1 ist: 74! 4 140 6 273 11 11!4 11 5,tl! 8.312 3i 15 100 20 44 17 67 5.1 4.45S-I 4,:7 6.4: 5,3 9i 4.17; 215; 167 214! 2091 i 53 2S4: 2,n 6.3SBI 6,2ti6! A.i-a'i 9.7ns' 6,S I 4.S80 25 66 8 59 64 6,016: 3.4:U-, 4,640 4.0S0 8.842; 7.VK1 2H3 13 Twenty-fourth 5,36; 8,615! 142! 98 Total.. Vfl.im H9.97"1 3.473 WtS NATIONAL llSADQO ASTEEtS CLOBKU. The National and State headquarters tf the Republican and Democratic Commit tees were losed to night. Chairman is. V. Jones, of the Republican National Com mittee, left his rooms early. Secretary Feesecden and Committeeman KlkiDS re mained during the early part of tbe even ing and were in conversation with Waiter IJImne. All conceded Cleveland s elec tion. Assistant-secretary Loomis said: "It is all over. We ooly await the action of the tate Heard of Canvassers VVednes- lay next. But. we have made a good fight considering t at we did not have one-third of the amount of funds ron- trol'ed by the National Committee in the Garfield campaign." The Democratic National Conmitlee headquarters - were desetted. Senators Gorman, Jones and Barn nm had left the ity, feeling that their work was done. Chairman iv. E. Qmith.of the State Com mittee, has gone borne to Pittsburg, and 8e retary Butin left this afternoon There was little to talk about in the hotels and public reeotts of the election, thooe nw who knew that Cleveland s of- ho;iU plurality in Ifcia city 1 y I 1 ill ... ....... .. . apeakmg on that pa'Vteutar. Professional betting men nave aot settled their wa?-r, hut await Uia-rfjeigion of Kelly & Bliss, )raluvrioi wlii'.h wiK lx TrTths action of the State Bjard of Can- vawers. V t XEWSrAPBa ESTIMATES.' Tie World sives Cievlan 1170 plu- ralityjn New Yord State. ih w given cieveiana ltti plurali ty in few York State. The Tribune gives Cleveland apiaraiity In New York State of 1070. .: The Suu makes the plurality m the State for Cleveland 1C87. . v SAW THE LITTLE GAME. At a meeting of the Kings Coutftv Board of Canvassers tooay ciupflrviaor Willis moved that no action should be taken on retnrnB so far as there were change- in the electoral vote until Mon day. Su ervi cr Jervil moved to amend soastoincl de county towns. Supervisor Callard said: "ih;su apolitical move, and it is done for the purpose of holding the returns back till the 24th in tant, when by law .they would ibe thrown out. I know that some Ecuublicans had a con sultation yesterday in Gen. Tracy's of fioe." The motion was lost and it was de cided to continue their usual custom ef adopting tbe returns as tbey come in. BLAISE ACCEPtSTtITe WcATIOX, And tviil Now' Bvanmn Hi Wvrk an "Twealy leara la lestreu " Boston, November 15, A special to the Herald from Aucusta says: Elaine re gards tbe orti :ial count of New York as pracucanv seiiuna me i-resiuenuai outs' tion. ' Blaine, it is stated on the best au thority, received this aiternoon a telegram from rew York announcing the comple tion of tne official canvass of that citv and informing him that the plurality for Cleve land in that State wonld be 1137 The same authority states that Blaine accepts the result very cheerfully, and has no recrrets (trowing out of his connec tion with the campaign. He feels tbat he made a good t)g t, and be gractjauy oows to the verdict ot the American psopie. lie believes the Republican party will Drove true to ita e.-and pas', and will is- crease in strength with coming years. Hp exoects tbat m 1SS8 it will again be called back into power, Blaine leaves for Wash inaton the middle of next week, where he and his family will spend the winter, He haa leased the Sargent bouse, in Far- ragut Square, and will shortly resume his work on the second volume ol Tioenty Ytari in Conarets. The volume will be ready by Juue next for publication KANSAS. , Tbe Official Vat. Topek a, November 15 The official vote of the State for President, except two counties, which are estimated, is as loi lows : Blaine. 153.300. : Cleveland, V)0,030 Butler, 17.044; St. John, 4273. B!iea plurality, 63,346 ; Martin, Republican, for Governor, plurality, 3S,55l. T Con gressmen, all Republicans, h he fol lowing majorities: Mom" r iwj-rrei, "-Mil : Fimtnn. Sacoad, 73; Perkins. Third, 6363; Rvi Fourth, 10,055: An derson, Fifth. Hanback, Sixth, 5t25 reterw, bevrtuu, OREliOX. f-.lectioa Frauds In Lincoln t'onnly. Portland. November 15. A dispatch received last night from Harrington, th seat of Lincoln county, states that forty armed men are euardins the counnoase, and will not pvmit the records to be re- moved until tne aueirea eiecuou irauus are Investigated. Trouble is feared. TEX IS. I.raa Than Half tbe Mtate Heard From Galveston. November 15 Official re turns from fifty-five counties in Texas irave the Presidential vote aa follows neveland. -112.025: Blaine. 33.015: St John. 134S: Butler, 1S3; Belva, 5. The name form tics cave Hancock. 82,73(5; Gar field, 28,227 ; Weaver, 13,t85. The olluia) vote thus far received ehows thirty-fire ner cent, increase for Cleveland over Han cock, and nineteen per cent, increase for Blaine over Garfield. There are still 115 organized and fifty-six unorganised coun ties in the Hate to hear irom. OIO. lb Official Casta f If.r Coli'MBCm, November '.T-Tio otli cial canvass cI this Stat", eon i.ictcd to night, shaws a t .tal of 7S5,179; Blaine, 400.0M-. Olevr'ami, ".iW,2S0; But ler, 5170; St J.;U. .11,20.1; Blaine's plu rality, 31,82. Celeb.-ati-Jt at Cleveland. Ct-KVELtxri, Nuvomber 15. The Demo crats fired 15 j tuns here to-night over the definite announcement of the election of Cleveland as President. The music of tbe band and the fireworks display at tracted about the brightly-illuminated 'fu'n Dfler building a great crowd, which was aiKlressed by the Hon. W. W. Arm strong, editor-in-chief, and national com . . . i ..i miucviuaa sun otners. ' asCTTEBS FROM THE PEOPLE. The roaaferiaof ttood X Bale and tbrlat'a , Prosntee of speooe. Tf th Editors of Ua Appeal: , It was a relief after the great 'hurrah of Saturday night to see tbe crowds of -well-dressed, orderly people on Sunday morn ing Hocking to the different churches. Tie writer entered the portals of St. Peter's and there enjoyed a eat of music Oat will not soon be forgotten, althoucA it would be difficult to name a Sunday when the muaio was not grand or rendered in a o. perfect manner in that boacutul dince. It Is to be regretted that k) many ol oar churches ar unaoie to ogya the praises a manner worthy ot tha It is trne 'that people ought not to go to church to hear fine music or i winning, eloquence alone, out who will deny that both music and eloquence have I the greatest power over the human mind and lift the sin-seared souls of men above the petty corroding cares of life and make them feel that they possess spiritual nature that will not be satisfied with anything less than God. Oh, how the soul-entrancing strains ef the grand old mastem soothe and carry the poor, buffeted, weary wanderer of earth to the very footstool of Almighty God, who 82es every struggle of the poor sinner and pities the weakness which clings to his fallen uature. It is a great mistake of those people who cavil at church music and are bitter at what they designate as the newfangled notion of having an orchestra and employing culti vated talent in our churches. If they look around them they will perceive that de signing men understand human nature better than they do, for they press into the service ef vice and immorality the sweetest music and tbe most fragrant flowers. Surely, then, virtue and religion are justi fied in making nse ol the heavenly maid to lead souls to heaven. While not in any way wishing to dictate to our reverend pastors, the writer would humbly suggest that the sermons, while breathing-pure gospel truth, should dwell a little more on the infinite mercy of Jesus. It is bard for the weary toiler, whose life has but little flavor in it,and whose whole weei has been passed in a struggle to maxe ends meet, and pro vide for a family, to enter the temple of God and hear nothing but denunciations and pictures of the wrath to come. Peo ple who have been unsuccessful and feel the sting of poverty are apt to be sensi tive about trifles. If an usher is more defer ential and attentive in seating the wealthy members ol his church than he is to tbe poorer ones the words of the gospel will have but little effect, the mind will dwell more on the miseries of poverty than on the blessed promises ot the lite to coa e. M. A. M, THE NEGBOES or lb Soatta Assared by Hanj of tbe Leadiag- Newapapera ef Tbla SMtlea tbat They Have Hotblng- to Fear but Every Ihln to Umlm by Cleveland's Election. From the following extracts it will be seen that the position of the Appeal as to the negro and his safety and prosperity under Cleveland's administration is fully indorsed by the other leading papers of lue south Opinions of the Presa on the Xegro and twirieea i eiceiiao. Atlanta Constitution: President Cleve land is hit (the nerro'a) friend. The Southern people are hia friend. Every right that they have a freemen and citizens will be jealously protect ed bv the white men of the South who have been their neighbor lor yeare. In their schools, at t&e ballot boxes, everywhere they have their lull rights. That man is the best Southerner and the best Democrat who stands by this doctrine and shows the negro that we are his- true friends, it will be the part of wisdom and of kind ness for every man to rend th.s article to bis colored friends and advise them of its sincerity and truth. Many, even of the most intelligent, actually eeliove that they will be put back into slavery, and many pathetic instances of triit over this presumption bave lallen under our no tice. This is the infamous teachina of certain carpetbaggers and scalawags who deceived the negroes that they might use them. The sooner this beliel is removed the better it will be tor all concerned Columbu (Mi s.) Index: There are prob ablr negroes who believe that Cleveland's election means that their race is to have their right at the polls and their privileges in schools and else where taken from them. If so their minds should be disabused, and their white friends should n- ake it a point to assure them that they have nothing in the world to fear from Demo cratic success. The white men of the South are the negro's friends, and President Cleveland's administration will prove as friendly to them asH irae cuuiu ucsirv. mavr vgmiHTftl : rum ev ery right they have got, every educational ad vantage they enjoy, every privilege the law allows them, will be absolutely safe. We are convinced in fact that they will I are better in the future than they have under Kepublkan rule, as the emocrat-c party knows tbein better, is more familiar witn their wants, feels more kindly to them, and has their interests more at heart than llcpuhlican leaders who have bea using them only lor tueirown semen aggrandizement Mobile (Ala.) Hecuter: We are pleased to note that there does not seem to-be any excite ment among the colored people of this city over the defeat of the Republican emdidato for the Pr.sidency. There is no necessity for any. The white people of the South are really the best friends of the eolored raoe. They understand them far better than the people of the North and West ;they make allowance for their peculiarities, wuiun uiuia vucwi eiuio)ers civi where never mnke. lne colored people wji find that thsv will be advantaaed bv a cratie administration, for they are citizens, of the Liuited States, and all eitisens will be iilv:na..i by a return to honest and ecoaomitff govern ment. Of course colored Republican politicians will not be benefited, but(ey-forn, Dttt a small ISaTataW I nl of official patronage that vi. w. .uv.. .vwv, u(, even wuu lucm 11 naa hare been vivon. Of course there are localities where tbe colored population is not as intelligent aa it is in Mobilo, aud ao doubt there are soma eolored men in tuts city and county who still be lieve tbe hair-lifting predictions of their Rcpubli ean masters. New York Tim :The Atlanta ConttUuXion and tha Memphis tTenn.) Appeal have been do ing a needful und timely service to tbe Southern negroes by assuring them that the election of Cleveland does not in any way imperil the rights conferred npon them by the constitution ana the laws. io doubt the negroes have been exten sively assured that a Democratic success in the country at large would involvo their disfran chisement, if not their re-enslavement. There has not on!y been at no time any justification fi.r such a fear, but there has at no time since 1676 been any reason to suppose that the success of one party or the other in a national e. eel ion would in any way alter the social or political condition of the blacks. We put the date at ISTti as tbe formal close or the period ot recon struction. Since that date the general govern menthasnot undertaken any other lu notions in the Southern atates than it bad retore under taken in the Northern Stales. In fact, the Ra- nub ican party had done everything it could do or the natr oes wnen it insisted mat tbe sunrage should be bestowed Don them on no dift'orai t conditions than tnose which limited white suf frage. It could not effectually interfere to pro test tbe riKhttnus uestowtd without changing the -vhole form of our government, and this has ant ben attempted since the inauguration of Str. Hayes. Jackson (Tenn 1 Tribune and Sun : Wa nderstantlthnt some of the nnlnrd nnnl ara alarmed over the election of Cleveland and are taUia about the probability of the re-cnslare- meniei . vretrrae, ino aesigpmg and wicked men who have instilled suoa ideas into their minds know tbat DA such thinir ia n.intamnlitj.H r designed by the Damarratio party. They know that no such thing is eosnible, but they have nut V39 ooneeiy to unoecene the ignorant negroes and dunt they have deceived them lor twenty leveanysoch absurdity, and it is thMr ilntv tn (ell the mere ignorant members of their race how absurd such an' idea is. and how foolish ara ttr ietrs. Of course time wilt unde ceive them, but the colored preachers should tc',1 tnem Detter. toe -only change tbat a change of admin istrntion ean bring to the nesro race shoutd be for their good. It should disabuse their minds of hurtful prejudices and establish better rela tions between the races. It should Wreak np the color line in politics and cause negrooa to vote as white men so, according to their opinio,., Bn, not as a race. Thy will be amply protecwi in al, their rights' under Democratic as well aa n.. der Republican rule, and they will enjoy more 1 ,.. , ..T .1 .1 iicouuiu ot punctual vfcioii iuuu uisy have ever known. They have been the slates of the Republican party, and bar been used to their own detriment by bad men, but we hope the day has l aased when they can be voted S' lidly fur any political party, au-.-h action i not for the interest of either race, nor is it for the public interest. Let them possess their souls in peace, and know that with them, jast as with any other people, their own future in a large measure rest, it is not a luture ol either ptiys icaljor mora! bondage. It is a promising futu e, because it briogs the negro race nearer to its best friends, the white people of the South. - THE PLENARY COl'SCIL.: Tbe Time Taken Cp with-Use Reception of tha Beporta of Committees. Baltimore. November 15. To-day's session of the plenary Council was ocu-: pied with tbe reception cl reports ot com mittees, and considering the reports al ready presented, beveral decrees, were formulated, which will be acted upon Sun day at the public session. Giand high nuus to-morrow wi:l be celebrated by Archbishop Williams. The sermon on "The PrieBtbood" will be delivered by Archbishop Elder, of Cincinnati. At vespers tbe sermon on the "Hiber Edu cation of Priesthood" will be delivered by .bishop bpalJinsr, ot roona. For the Sunday Appeal. 1 THE CREED OF NATVBE. Tbe lustrous splendor of the moon it -glantyng on the trees; - - 0 ; Tbe moss festoons, a silvery veil, hangs luatiag on the breese : ?. ' The breese tbat sweeps tha sleeping, lea with snowers et pearly i ignt -Heaps gems upon the horiion to crows' tha brow ut autui. The nightingale, the owlet and tie whippoor- ill l's soft crv Thrills together the tweet music of a mystic threnody That melts into lira night wins', that quivers through tbe wreaths Of the avenues of cypress and tbe silvered mossy sheaves. The flower of faith Is blossomed here, its per fume is everywhere; It trembles on the night wind and fills the (learn ing air, And enters in the ooncious soul and makes the world Ideal. Atd breaks the fetters of the flesh that binds it to the real. The soul of beauteous nature is the substance of - its birth, And it weaves its mystioblossom from the bright est threads of earth; And the spirit of its betig is awakened by the kiss . Of tie unknown, the faflnite, the untbvucht veiled abyss. t -, raisx w. vasf.. BUSINESS FAILURES. Tiled aa Al-ontnt. Nsw Yostr,, November 15. Abraham Meyers and Uharles S. then, c ipartnert, cloaks. 121 Sptimr etreet, filed aa aaitrn- ment to-day for the benefit of creditors, with preferences amounting to $39,000. Bcdarlleata Vasrea and Depression la , . trade. Fail Rives, Mass , November 15. The monthly meeting of spinners is called for Tuesday nxt. In his circular, Secretary Howard fives Snores to show that re- ductn in wage had always been followed by a depression m trade. Grant sV Ward Halt. '' Nkw Youx, November 15. Julian T. Tkviee, receiver of the firm of Grant & Ward, several days ago obtained an order from the S'iprema Court requiring the ap pearance ot Jamet D. Fish for examina tion, in order to frame a con plaint in a suit by Daviea against Fish and others. - J Suit has been comnenced T air. navies to enforce bis claims aafeceiver to an equitable lien upoa.the assets of Fish in the hands of the' later's assignee, John U. Morris, for moneys Trailently drawn by Fieb from the firm of .Grant A Ward while the firm was insolvent The motion was argued later by counsel for Fish to have this order for tbe examination ef the latter vacated, and tha court vacated V the order.' v . Wn y-i oi flnett -- lnots and dpMS t rt Ko. 9 Main kepi const- 20,000 DEMOCRATS In a Torchlight Procession at Nashville Express the Joy of the Party In Tennessee Over the Election of Cleveland and Hen dricks A Very Fnrore of Old Time Enthusiasm. No Opportunity for Oraters No Waste ef Words, Only Handshaking and Embraces were in Order. NASHVILLE, TENN. The Qreateat Political Detnaastratlasi a,ves- Seem la tbe (slate. iBPaCIAL TO THI AFFIAL.J Nashviixk, November 15. To-night's Democratic demonstration in ratification of the State and national victory was un doubtedly one of the greatest successes ever seen in the South. The uuternSed Democracy, metaphorically speaking, drew a line around Nashville and took the town, and making all due allowance for the brief time allowed for preparation, the military and civic display was really a brilliant pageant in every particular. The pro cession was in the superlative degree for this latitude. Fully 20,000 persons were in line, divided into ten divisions, headed by fifteen brass bands and punctuated by 8000 torch-bearers, besides hundreds of transparencies, character impersonators, etc. The column in many divisions marched eight abreast and was fully an hour and a half in passing a given point. No accurate estimate can be made of the number of spectators present, yet the crowd could not have fallen short of 80.COO, for not only did Nashville pour out her populace, but the adjoining counties sent their legions of cavalry, their battal ions of footmen, their beauty and their chivalry. Eminent speakers were present in the city, but so joyful was the general spirit tbat no attempt was mads to orate, and hand-abaking and fraternal hugging furnished an outlet for ol l-fashioned, Old-Hickory-Democrat enthusiasm. Associated Press Iteport. Nabhvillk. November 14. The demon stration in this city to-night in honor of Cleveland s election was the most impos ing ever witnessed here. All the promi nent buildings were illuminated and decorated with Sags. The procession was an hour - and a half passing a civen point, composed of infantry and mounted torch-bearers, with numer ous floats, young ladies representing the States of the Union in open carriages and a large wagon containing little girls repre senting the States which voted foi Cleve land. There .were 150 children of the public schools in line singing national airs. The mounted men were 1500 strong, fifteen brass bands mrnishsd the music, and 3500 torches and 200 transparencies li! up the lineoi march. The apecial features were out) . commercial travelers in linen dusters, preceded by forty wheelmen on bicycle?, and followed by Mexican war veterans on foot. Gen. B. F. Chen was chief marshal. The city ifrwUd with enthusiasm, and the slrrets are densely i . i i , i i - " .. . . . - vruwueu oy auuijieas to lue local popula tion from surrounding counties. 'he national Uraage. NASHvituNovember 15. The National Grange held another secret session to day. lh$ morning session was taken up in receying and the discission of reports of the various committers. The Hon. 1). Wyxtt Aiken, of South Carolina, who has been Quite ill, was reported better ta-day. Jllrs. II. ' II. Lovelace, Ceres, and Miss Blanche W ilson. Flora of the State Grange, were in attendance. 1 he grange will visit Belie Meade in a body Monday. CHATI'ANUOUA, TESN. Jfyaterlons Murder or a Prominent and ropaiar uiniaier. ISrSCIAL TO TBS AFFSAt,. Cbattanoooa, November 15. The Rev. William Davip, a prominent divine of Roane county, has been mysteriously missing lor more than a week, and every thing seems to indicate that he has been foully murdered. He left home at the time mentioned to visit a neighbor, and after crossing the river in a skiff has not been seen. The boat has since been found filled with water, and in a swamu two miles irom the river, 'be minister's hat and coat were found. He had about S100 on hi) person when he left horns. - He was evidently murdered for his money. No trace of his body has been discovered. He was very popular, and his congrega tion of several hundred are now searching for some trace ol hini. CANTON, MISS. Failure of a Prominent General Her- r band Iso Firm. ISraCIiL TO THB APFBAL.I -Cakto.v, November 15. Attachments to the extent of $45,000 were levied last night and to-day upon the firm of J. Stadeker &. Son, the oldest and largest gen eral merchants of this placs, as follows : J. Weis A Co., New Orleans, $10,000; Lehman, Abraham & Co., New Orleans, $10,000 ; 8. Guuable & Co., New Orleans, $3000; S. Kuehn Co., Cincinnati, 1 3000; August Bernheim A Bauer, New York, $3003; Ralph Stadeker Sc Ca , New York, $11,000; Fuez & Backer, St. Louis, $2900. The total liabilities of tho firm exceed $90,000, and are distributed in New Or leans, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Chicago, New York, Memphis and Richmond, Va. The amount of assets is about $75,000, worth $25,000, including stock of $15,000. CIXCIXXATI. Dratb of the Darino; Speculator, Trn auia It Aland'. UriCIAI. TO THB APPgAL.l Ciscisxati. November 15. Truman B. Handy, the daring speculator, is dead. Ho made $1,000,000 in 1881 by effecting a corner in wheat at Caicsgo. He was worth $3,000,000. - iiiaH reisr, '. c. A (load i Sport at the Field Trlaf- UIIC tailless tbe winner. IsrKciaL to thi Armani Hion Point, November 15. Day clear, weather dry. eround cood. iirimstone beat 1'rhlceea Helen ; Diana, second, beat GM-trade-: Brock beat" Gua iiondhani. ThiM weries Buckellew best Diana; Broclr beat Brimstones Fourth series Buckellew beat Brock, "Tiueaellew won first priz.e of BJe libers' Stake Second pris not-decided SAUDIS, MISS Tbe Tcwn Wild With Enthusiasm Over tbe Democratic Victory . ISrXCIAL TO THB APFIAi..l Sarpis, November 15. Our town ia wild with enthusiasm tornight Bonfires are blazing, fireworks are flying, cannon are booming and bells are.Holling, and will continue until 219 Cleveland guns are fired for our victory, t. JACKSO?, MISS. Tbe OfBrial Tote or the State Tbanha- srivlBa Proclamation. - IsraciAL to tbs ArriAL.l Jackson, November 15. The official vote of Mississippi for Presidential elec tors has been received, canvassed and de clared by tbe Secretary of State, from hich it appears that Cleveland received 70,510 votes and Blaine 43,509; Cleve land's maioritv. 33.001. Gov. Avowry, by proclamation issued to day, appointir-Thursdaj, the 27th of No vember, as a day Or thanksgiving. Jacob W. rloyd, sentenced to be hnng in W Ukmson county December oth, for mnrder, has had his sentence commuted to imprisonment in the penitentiary for me. An Old Regro Cats Ills Throat. Jackson, Miss.. November 15. An old neero named Joshua Lenins, near Clinton, cut his throat last night, because of the election of Cleveland and Hendricks. He will probably die. lie says he preiers death to slavery, G REX ADA, MISS. Row tho Onirlal Mews frem New Tork was Received. fersciAL to tbs arriAL.l Grenada, November 15. The official vote from New ork was this evening re ceived by the town with genuine outbursts of enthusiasm, amid tbe roar ol cannon. The old and the young are wild with joy and the town is being painted red. 6ea. Walthall's Speech. larsxiAL to tbb ArraaL'l ' Grenada, November 15 Gen. E. C. Walthall, our favorite orator, aderessed large erowd on the Public Square, which was ligbs day with bonfires, in response to -tho vociferous call of the-reople, and made a speech temperate, liberal and patriotic, which was received with enthu siastic cheers amid the whiz of rockets and roaring of cannon. At the conclusion of Gen. Walthall's speech, three Ion;; cheers were Kiv.cn for him as the next Governor of Mississippi. Never has yenr correspondent seen the people so happy and enthusiastic as tney were to-night. THE COACIIMAVS BRIDE. Old Bloroslal Hakes Tempting OtTera to nie Panithtcr and Her HaabancU N aw York, November 14. No sooner bad it been published that Victoria, the daughter of . the banker Morosini, who married Ernest Schelling, had aivned a contract with Mr. AmWg, ot the Thalia Theater, to sing, than ate again became besieged by emissaries from her father. In conversation with correspondent Tester day. she said: "Ys-viay aftarnoon 1 "" "rtj ladtna ," . want to maiw swuit-' i tr -J10 rariliaa 'Yes, I would like to make a few thou sands.' He then told her that he had $25,000 from a friend of Mr. Morosini, and that if she wonld use her influence with me to have me go home, or at least not to sing, she would be well paid. He told her be would give us f 10,000 csnh if I would break the contract I made.go West and not sing for one year." Here fcrneet broke in with : "ies. and he also told her to ask me if I would not take $50,000 to leave n-.y wife and let her go home. I sent word back that I would not leave her for all the money that Jay Gonld and Mr. Morosini are - worth, and that all we wish is to be let alone. He is to call on our friend this afternoon for his answer, and he will get it" THE TWO DIRECrORIES I emnbla for 1SS Some of tbe urea They Give. One nearly Correct, tbe Olber 18.0O On of True. The Appeal has received proof-sheets of the introduction to the directory of the city, which has just been published by Mr. Harlow Dow. This volnme contains 20.889 names. 14.512 of wbiti citizens, corporations and arms, and oJos of colored eitisens, besides the names and dates or several hundred prominent eitisens who hava died since January 1, lbo3, riving a grand total of over 21,000 names, about oOJO mora than was ever before ia a Memphis directory. It is the custom in estimating: the popu lation of a growing city to multiply the whole number of names in the city direc tory by three. Multiplyine 20.88!) bv three produces 62,607, which the Appbax has reason to believe is much nearer the actual figure than the number given by Mr. Dow. tie places the whole popula tion at 43,290, and goes on to bbv that of that number 25,821 are white, and 17,469 are colored; an increase over the United States census of 1880, of 9677, or 7199 white, and 2478 colored over 29 per cent.; nearly 40 par cent, for the white population, tnd 10 for the colored. Anyone who will take the troub'e to examine these figures mutt at once be struck by the glaring inconsistencies they present. There are not 1000 manufactur ing and buaine s brms in the city, but taking for granted that there are, and subtracting that number from 14,512, there remain- 13,ol2 as the number of directory names (white). Add to thi the white scholastic population, 7219, gives 20,731 A he places the whole white population at 25,821, it follows tbat the difference be tween 25,821 and 20,731 will show the number of white married women and of children under six years of age. The re ult thus given i- 5090, which is absurd compared with 13,512 adult white males. TaUng the colored population at 6363, as he gives it, an suppos ing there are no Degrees engaged in trade m the city, and addine tbe num ber of darkies of scholastic age, 5950, pro duces 12,318. Take this from 17,469, which Mr. Dow gives as the total negro population, and 5151 indicate?, according to his tigu.-es, tbe number of negro women and of negro children nnder six years of see. Thus we have b090 white 'women and children nnder six years for 13,512 adult white men. and 51ol negro women and children under six years for 6368 adult negro men. Whether true ar not, it is generally believed that there are more white married men in the city than col ored married men. The total number cf deaths for the twelve months to November 1, 1S84, is 1605708 white and 897 colored. Deaths in hospital. 176 white, and 104 colored The total death ra e per 1000 is 37 ; for the white population. 2a; lor the colored. 51 Total, excluding hospital deaths, 33 ; for the white DODuIation. 20: lor the colored. 45 4Eedisparity betvfeetetfce wtritealltl the colored rate is s'lil greater, from the f ict that the census was taken in September. Since that time more than 2500 coloied persons have gone to the cottonfields, and also owing to their almost universal custom of sleeping elsewhere than at their place of employment, it is certain that many have been counted twice, while those wbo were missed, owing to temporary absence, were cf the white population; making, low ever, no great difference in the total result. The assess ment of real estate for taxation is $12,449, 000. Of personal proprty, $1,857,000; tax lew, $2 35, due first Monday in February, 1885. The new bonded debt is $2,450,000 ; unfunded and in litigation 1 $800,000. There are seven banks and twenty-two other money-loaning institutions, with $3,563, 000 capital; $3,143,000 average deposits, and $5,193,000 average loans and discounts Memphis has 17.79 miles of street and alley pavement, and 40.S miles of sewers. There are 15 miles of city rail way track, with 73 ca s, employing 96 men and 265 mules. There are 965 telephone connections, connecting with the adjacent towns of Bartlett, Brownsvi'le, Brunswick, Bunfyn, Collierville, Galloway, German town, Jackson, Moscow, Mason, Raleigh, Somerville and Wythe in Tennessee: Baiesville, Coldwater, Como, Hernando, Holly Springe, Mount Pleasant, Sard is and Senatobiain Mississippi. There are thirty white and thirty-tour colored churches, eighty-one relief and benevolent associa tions, seven hospitals and asylum', twenty schools and academies, besides tbe publin schools ; a scholastic population, between six and twenty-one ot 13,169, (7219 white and 5950 colored). There are four daily and sevn weekly papers. ftholes'a Memphis tjlty Directory for 1885, ia complete and the delivery to tiub-'cribers will begin to-morrow. The liook ia issued from the press of Rowe, Townsend & Creighton, and is a very creditable evidence of their work, neat in typography add excellently bound. Tbere are over 7C0 pages of closely printed mat ter, giving full details pertaining to every thing' one could wish to know concerning Memphis and cer people. An excellent feature of the new book is the division of the names into white and colored depart ments. This will adi greatly to the con venience of the work for examination. The white department contains this year 1 3,43 1 names, ss agaiDBt' 12,785 in' 1884, agiinof G16. The colored names number 5358, making a total of 18,739, making a total increase over last year of 970 names. As in former years, with the canvass for nam?) a careful census of the population hai bnen taken, which exhibits beyond question that Memphis in on the march upward. The returns for 1884 showed a total population for the ity and immediate euburbs of 55,10034,475 white, 20,028 colored. This vear we have a total census return of 59,875 37.9S2 wr ite ar.d 21,913 colored, again of 4775, of which 3450 are white. Ia the compilation of this volume 5380 nsmes have been omitted which were in the 1S84 bock, and 0;t59 new nanes have t-"C" inserted. 'SESSATIO.NAL KU&OitS Current In Paris or an Oatbreak holera 1st London. aiojiixih. November la. KeDorta are current in. Paris of the spread of cholera to this itv. where reports state tbe disease is Vasing. The Parie ivmpg says there wer, j7- case -rti;s city yester day. Last teea-0.0 Xnglophobist journals of fans announced an average of ninety cases oauytp waaon, Dut nothing is made knowl here concerning the out break of the1 disease in the metropolis. The report ceatea a grrat sensation in Paris, "iheweather in .Lmdon is cold, bracing andTseasonable, and not a single case of ctfiera has been reported for months past " he London papers ascribe the reports" r rencn cnagrin at the im munity of E&'.and from cholera. TtLLKEABS. To bo Mad V Col""; at the Office at tueionrs jieutionea. List of undVivered telegrams remaining at the Weste Union lelegrapholhce, 33 Madison strtt- Umca hours from 8 to 10:30 o'clcckiUi. and from 0 to 9 p.m.: Arbnckle K k t. B Bavliss & Co. C O Johnson, ', nK Moore Co, Wright 4 Kicb-'os, sirs ji j messing, M U Huser. 1 jwner A Co. 8 KatzenbergejtSons 2, Wm Bowles Jc Co, B J 8emmes if-. Simon traue, M Danheiser, : Hill Konuiae k Co, Hover Cold StJo, alls k Co, B Babb k Co. i A W Brode A Co, J LB Co. Hartmus k Co. YonUnndell& aituart, A J Knapp, 2, i . iVRon Khodes, Bernard, Bowlios to., i l fe Jno A llennie. A Dennie.l Arnold, I street's Agjcy, labney, 7 Monroe, Menken Bros, t.eo A iHUtiurn A Uo, Jno Anderson, J V Smith. 2 Lords k Dichl, A If Fisher. James r'rev. Brads K T lbney w E Sam llobaon J W C Wright, t V Chidester K U Letting, Livcriaoreioundri and Machine Co. i mm fjWnar j Benort. Mortality rert for the week ending Saturday, Noyhber 15, 1884, at 6 o'clock I Sex. jColor. Santa. Cans Death. J Barrow...... male male male male white white white heart disease. 11 C Walton.. Louis Olsen... burn, mal. hem. pneumonia, diarrhea. Andrew rolin. hite John l-ee male I whiti J McDonough. ale : white i&la t- white diarrhea. P r MoManus. diarrhea, mal. hem.- poenmoBl. diarrhea. W Turherville David Werti... ua't i white male I white male white male white tJ V Mitchell.. TJ Kenney..... tJ P Raggio.. tJ H Cain male j whitavjeonsumptina mala t whiteieonsumption diarrhea. tl Sullivan. .J male ; white male i white pernio, fever. tT Burns M lcnnerle. cong. chill. femalej white femaie white mal. lever, pneumonia. M i' linen ... r" Thornton. W Peterson. male -eoredithrush. male 'col'edlpneuuionia male eol'ed pneumonia, male 'eolfedjdropsy. male iool'ed'dropsy. male ;col'ed'mal. fever, male -ool'ed'cong. chill, male col'ed ch. dysentery male--col 'edjeh. dysentery Ch J KobinaolT Doc lean . .J, V Baker E van BrooksJC W tjivaas M li umer-w. .1 H Howard ij llopegood.. J Williams... W Madison..! U Lundv I L Edward...... 1 Cora Tate 1 c:i . . l 9 .. u V Wl SU'LVMHIOpilUII male eoredjeouBumptioa male jcoredlcong. brain, male col'ed heart distase female cul'ed typ. fever. femalelvol'tdityp. lever. lumalelool'ed gen. debility. female col'edjprem. birtb. female col'ediprem. birth. female ool'ed, dysentery. female coled mal. fever. female ool'edjeapoaurs. female ei'ed!conrestion. Chl Campbell" 1. Komter.-. c,- A Mania R C Brooks i Toll; 1 1.., a V N Bowling... Coroner's tFrom HosaiLal. ViitAVJid, M.U.. baoratary. ' Distributid'oeth by wards-Fust, 4 ; second, ii, 1 ; fourth, 4 ; fifth 4 ; sixth, 3; ljhth,3; ninth,2; tenth, 7. Cmul, 9. btill born, 0. White, lored,22. Total, S9. B, Mw?"Te" to-day on a short vialt to 8t Cliioage on a bosl- BISHOP TURNER, Of the African Methodist Church, Raises Ills Tolce to Allay the Foolish Fear f His People, That They trill be Remanded to Slaver He Denounces the Republican Supreme Court and Declines to be a Political JScullloo, De daring that He Will Never Vote Again. The fourth day's session of the West Tennessee Conference of the African Methodist Episcopal Church convened at St. Andrew's chapel yesterday morning at the usual time of meetine, Bishop R. M. Turner presiding. Religious services were conducted by the Rev L. P. Merry. After reading and adopting the . min utes of the previous day the conference proceeded to complete the financial and statistical reports, which consumed most of the rooming hours. The presiding elders then each gave a synoptical report of the several charges in their respective districts, which occasionally elicited some heavy discussions between the ministers. The elders did not fail to properly char acterize the negl'gence of eome of the ministers committed to their supervision, and represented them as being useless to the Church and of no special benefit to themselves, while others were compli mented in high terms for their graces and ministerial department. The Rev. C. 3. Smith, secretary of the Sabbath school department, from Bloom in eton, III., was then introduced by the bishop as one of the mst eloquent men in the Church, but who had not used much of his eloquence for Blaine in the last campaign, except as he had employed it in portraying his objections to his elec tion. Dr. Smith acknowledged the intro duction, and addresse J the conference at some length. He had listened to several reports with pleasure, and was glad the brethren had an eye to success. The times required a ministry learned and polished, with a moral and religious char acter in keeping with their calling. He was here to present the claims of tbe Sab-bath-school department and would at the proper time show them what was being dene for the little ones. Dr. Smith is a fluent speaker and ready thinker, and is said to have few equals in the Church. The Committee on Admissions reported and recommended a few as worthy of en tering the conference ranks ; rejected some as being too old, and several others as be ing incompetent to pastor the churches, for the want of the necessary education, gifts and graces. Yet the report recom mended them to the bishop for use, if he was pressed for preachers to many the pulpits. This provision of the report pro voked an animated discussion. Mr. Hur ley, wbo after a time was supported by Dr. Smith, maintained that the conference should not recommend incompetent men to the bishop in any form, that it embar rassed tbe bishop; besides, it was puttinz prca hers npon him they would not admit into their own ranks as equals. Better that these men go home audBtudy till they were prepared to come and do work for God and the Church. The Revs. Clewer and Hill contended that aomeof the men rejected were ex telkrot preachers --that they also had good religion, and that souls were converted wherever they preached ; that they were more in need of Christian ministers than book-learned failures; that some ot the brethren reported against could out preach some now in their own ranks; that they were jealous of their ability. Laughter. The conterence, however, rejected them by a large majority. - One ot the presiding elders inquired of the bishop what should be done with a minister who willfully neglected to attend district meeting?, Sabbath-school conven tions and camp-meetings when ordered by the presiding elder. The bishop replied by saying when he used to be a presiding elder, and got held of such a minister, he never stopped until he got conference to locate him. unless he could present a reasonable excuse ; bnt a presiding elder must exercise good sense, and not be overtrading. After disposing of some other business conference adjourned till 4 o'clock p.m. Afternoon Session. The Committee on Fourth Year's Study reported and recommended that no one ot the ministers pas?, as none of them had completed their course of Btudy. Ine Uomiuitteaon Uoly Orders reported that they were not prepared to recommend anyone for ordination to-morrow, aa they had not eausnod themselves oi tbe pro ficiency ot the preachers committed to them for examination. A motion having lieen made to adjourn. toe bishop arose and said: JJefore we adjourn I wish to say a few words. I have heard with sorrow certain reports which I wish you all to help silence. Some of the more ignorant ot our people are working themselves into a frenzy over the pros pects ot aca.n being remanded to slavery if Gov. Cleveland should be declared Pre-ident of the United States. This jar gon 1 have heard until I am tired of it 1 thouifht at brat it wa3 a lone. Mow 1 barn that a woman has threatened to kill her children to keep them out cf slavery. Glevetand never was a slaveholder, nor would he bave all the colored people in the land if he could, nor could he restore 8laveiy if he had a mind to do it; I am told Gov. Cleveland has appointed more colored men to positions since he has been in office than all the Governors New Yoik ever had, and if he is President I believe the negro will share aa usual. You had better get frightened at tbat nnnist, cruel. wicked and infamous Supreme Court at Washington City, who, in a decision that it took seven minutes to read, sold out at public auction 7,000,000 of negroes, by stripping them of ail civil rights twenty- odd years alter they were declared ftee. Talk about selling and buying negroes, auction block and like words, here is a ne gro tale day for you. A Republican Su preme Uourt, too, made up of fiorihern men, and the only Southern man on tbe bench protested against the heaven-defying outrage. I have made thousands of Republican spcechee, but if the party ia whipped out now it brought dereat upon its own guilty head. The Supreme Court sold out the negro, and the Republican party said well done by its s lence. Now, if the Republican party is sold out she has reaped ot her own sow ing. I did net vo'.e fir either parly; never will - vote strain for f resident, Uon- great men nor any government officer, for V cahmri're a citizen like other people I will not be a political scullion, and any negro that does i crazy. I sympathize with Mr. Biaine personally, for I like the man, but if the Republican party has been flogged it is well merited. 1 shall never vote, except for State officers, f jr any party again. In conclusion, I repeat there is a mote dreadful calamity for the negro than Cleveland s election. IXE( I TIOX OF THE . O. P. Come hither, Donald Cameron, Come sit beside my knee; I hear tbe cannon roaring loud From river unto sea, I've told thee bow we bolted crow And whooped her np for Blaine; Bnt full "contibulations" show Our whooping was in vain. For false additions go for naught. And bluthng does not pay: Hedge, Donald, for the W. I'. Is sadly mixed to-day. But lit' la time onr rascals yet May cheat and steal and save, When windward ancbors drag before This reformation wave. We thought we'd bought the Empire State, And Phelps, of New Jersey. Bad staked his pile that she this time t Should save the ii. O P. We figured how delated returns Should swain p the latest gain. But Jay (lould's soap availetb not Ibe tattooed man from Maine. A sentence sold him to hit foes; Alliteration plays. In times like these, the very deuce In unexpected ways. It sounded well the "anti-rum," "Anti-rebellion" cry; But "anti-Romanism' gave Our knight a damaged eye. So pass the word to all the boys Along the "loil" line, - That tbey must gather ia their hay ; While yet the sun doth shine. Let extradition treaties light Their path before tbe storm - Which eometh in the ides of March Vi;h Cleveland and Reform. . r. j , Pitt.burn, UiAr few York World. PERSONALS. Among Other improvements to his New port cottage this winter Edwin Booth pro poses to pwt np a tall tower with a station ary spyglass, probably to enable him to look np the supporting members of his .ujpaHjr, generally very much at sea in Edwin s theatrical performances. Gov. Schcylkr Crosby, of Montana, is unsccuiueiwj Dunaies oi doubtful hay whether to take, if he can get it, the posi tion cf First Assistant Pnatm which may last till March 4th, or hang on to his Governorship, assumed to be good for two years, with an annnal sialnrw of nno J THOU AS H. Slum- nf Wilminuinn TVel who recently bought tbe government prop erty at Harper's Ferry, has put up a wood pn'p mill on the site of the famous arse nal. Mr. Saverv was offered S1000 for John Brown's Fort." the nnrnnxn of thrwe woo maue tne onei being to exhibit toe reuc in connection with a show. Feidkrick A. Cubtis. a leading- citizen of Delaware, died at his home in Newark on Monday night His family were pio neers in paner mannfar.tnrino- in America and had extensive mills at Newton Lower Falls, Mass., a half century ago. For many years Mr. Curtis waa a director of the Philadelphia, Wilmington and Balti more Railroad Company. -Gck. Robxbt Too ana waa aakad hw aa Interviewer at Hart well, Ga. recently. whom he considered the most ancceaafni Confederate gaporaj In the war. His re ply was: "Jos Johnston, U he bad been let alijnV The general, contlnu'ng, aald : "MxrDavla waa continually movlrv him from ooayplace to another. Gen. Johnston extremely," Mr. Toombs is a great admirer of Johnston. Of Mr. Davis Gen. Toombs said: "He is contuma cious and incompatible, and a man ot diminutive information." Thc Rev. Mr Bro wn.the latest biographer of Bunyan, bfls unearthed that pious John was twelve years in jail instead of ten, as all hitherto history has it a most unfor tunate discovery, since the additional two years no doubt were devoted to the sup plementary second part ot tho PUgrim'i Progrett,eo very inferior to tbe principal and accepted "classic" production. Baltimore American, November 4ta: 'The managers of the Baltimore Orphan Asylum, on North Strieker street, held their regular monthly meeting yesterday afternoon. After the business meeting, Mrs. T. Harrison Garrett, one of the man agers, asked the ladies for permission to present to the asylum a complete gym nasium for the boys. The gift was such a grateful surprise that the ladies could not speak for a lew minutes. It has been the wish of the managers for over a year to start a gymnasium, but the funds of the institution did not allow so great an ex penditure, and Mrs. Garrett's sift is indeed a munificent one. The lady wishes also to add a workshop to the gymnasium, so the bovs can have manual labor training. and very likely this will be done." ISSAXE ASYLUM BURNED TbeAej lura at Osbbosb, Wis , Totally Destroyed. Oshkosu, Wh , November 15. Shortly before 1 1 o'clock this evening a fire was discovered in the boiler-room of the Northern Hospital for the Insane, situ ated about four miles north of this city. The flames spread with startling rapidity and the main building is enveloped. Engines have been dispatched from this city, but the fire ia increasing rapidly and but little hope ia entertained of saving the institution. ' About 600 in mates are confined in the asylum, and they are now being removed. It ia thought all will be saved. SfcRIOUS ACCIDEST. Children Badly Barned While Playing Aronnd a Bonfire. Six Chicago. November 15. A number of young children started a bonfire to-night and rolled into it a barrel containing rot in and turpentine. Tbe barrel exploded with terrific force, verv seriously burning and injuring six children, nve ol whom are not expected to Burvive. The names and aires of the seriously injured are Adam foole, ten years; Uunneii 1'ooie, thirteen years; James Daley, eight years; .ddte Burke, ten years ; Maggie iiurke, five years. The injured were all children of poor people. CUAXCERT SALES Made Testerday by tbe Clerk and Mas ter 1st CUaneery. Mr. R. J. Black, clerk end master of the Chancery Court, disposed of leal t state yesterday to the following named pur chasers: M. Cood y, lot on Jackson street in North Memphis. 30x74 feet, at J8S0. W. M. Sneed, lot on Clinton street, cor ner Mct;all, 05x78 fret, at S70O. Napoleon Hill, lot on Front street just north of k.. ai. Apperson s store, L'0xo feet, with one three story brick storehouse, at 54 lot). m Samuel Jack, lot on Poplar street not far west of St. Mary's church, fronting 40 feet, with - a ttro-story brick residence, S5100. W. P. Dnnnavant, lots 1. 3. 4, 5 and , near Gill Station: Lot l,$ll OS; lot 3, $62(5 5t; lot 4, $337 5S; lot 5, $003; lot 6, S770 50 ; total. S-749 24. A. J. Harris, ttact of land containing 160 acres on Hernando road, about 10 uiiies south ol Memphis-, J.SIH). G. x. r arrow bought an interest in 10 acres joining the above for $425. KEtV TORK COTTOS EXCHANGE. Ibe Bnles Amended as to Deliveries of Cotton. Nw York. November 15. The Board of Managers of tbe Cotton Exchange amended the rules 8) that any party issu ing notice for the delivery of cotton shall also issue his own warehouse order, and no subtstitnliott of notices oi warehouse orders shall be permitted, except by con sent, and when' delivery is made the warehouse from which delivery ia n ade must be specified. LOCAL KAIL KEWS. A. C Roberts, General agent of the Ar kansas Valley route, was in the city last week. Jons W. Goodwis, traanrer for the Mempl is and Lit'le Rock railroad, is in tae city. , Business is increasing in the passenger line since tne election, and the boys are glad to see it. W. J. Flakko.lv, traveling passenger agent tor the Lake Miote rocd, aruved yesterday afternoon oa the Chesapeake and Ohio train. Tiios. II. Watteksox, traveling passen ger agent for the Louievilleand Nashville, with ht-atJtiuarters at L,itiie Kock, was here last week. Thkbb is a general clmnye in the time- cards of several of our local roads. Those contemplating traveling had be.ter con sult the time-cards. The general officers of the Louisville, Aew Orleans and lexas railroud moved here from Vicksburg yesterday and are lo cated at ro. 11 Monroe street. Passengers destined for Texaa points can now make clote connection at Jonee boro The Texas and Ft. Louis added another train to their achedale yesterday. jamfs it. riASKt!!?, city pssseoger agent lor the Memphis and Ldttle Rock railroad, left via the Louisville and Nash- vil'e yesterday morning on an advertising trip. Maj. James A. Sangsto.s. traveling pas senger agent for the Illinois Central, left yesterday morning on an advertising trip on tho Kansas City, Springfield and Slem- p is railroad. - Eshcmb J-YrcLiFFS, pasaepger agent for the Memphis and Charleston road, has been confined to his room for several days on accouut of sickness. He will be on duty again Monday. After the 1st of December the Kansas City read will add an additional train to their scherule, which will leave here at about 0:15 o'clock p m. and arrive at Kan as Gity next evening. J. M. Edwards, general mabogerr Ed Anderson, master mechanic; J. 8. Davant. general freight and passenger agtnt, and C. E. Arme'rong, auditor, of tbe Louis ville, New Orleans and Texas road, are in the city. Thi Louisville, New Orleans and Texas train yetterday morning brnnirht in two baggagc-cars loaded with Hliue fixtures. etc., to be u?ed ia their r flices here. The Aialunche building, on Monroe street, is being htted up. A wkll-kxown passenger agent in this city had a dream that Dlaine would bo our next President, and tet his money ac- coruingiy. nesuu: xwo months wo-a for the parties who were generous enough to pet against him. It is said that the Kansas Citv road. from here to Jonesboro, is in as good con dition as any road east of the river. This line has recently been raised two or three leei aoove the highest water mar, and woik is steadily being cone. A car of bananas, which left New Or leans at 8:1a oclcck p.m. on the 12th in stant, via the Illinois Central, Miefussippi and Tennessee and Kansas City roa?, ar rived in lv nr. fin a C.ilv at 1 9 -'H lo .. n. on ine iota inaiant, in sixty-lour hours. This is fast time for a new route. It is rumored tbat after the 1st ot De cember there will be a throush train, con sisting of coach, sleeper and bagga e-car, run irom nere to eu Louis via the Kansas Gity road and Hoxie. leaving- hern at 4 o'clock p m. and arriving at 8L. Louis at 7 o'clock next morning. This train will also make close connection at Hoxie with the Iron Mountain road for all Arkansas and Texas points. It is presumed that in is line win oe wen patronized. Losses by tbe Hackiag Valley atrlbe. Colcmbcb, O., November 15. The Co lumbus Board reports from the committee appointed to investig-de the losses sus tained by the strike in the Hon ing Val ley since June 27th are as follows: Loss of trade to members of the board and coal companies, $1,(K',O,OC0 loss to business men outside of the board, $350,000; loss of freiiht to railroads centerinz here. $1.100.. COO; loss to furnaces in tbe valley, $225,- 000; aggregate losses, 14,011,000. Of this it is estimated that tbe loss to the city of a-l 1 a, r- . nnA - 1UIUIllUIU 18 90,D11,UUU. Opening- ol Christmas Department, Headay Heralsg Kleb Reveilles is tbls department will bsskewa. M. Sc E. . KBKHII etc CO. High rat Cauls Prlcca Paid for Geese Feathers, Turkey Feathers, Turkey Wings and all kinda of Feathers. Send for price list or send sample to Samuel Gabay, agent and commission merchant, 4C0 to 413 Shelby street, Mem phis. At Meiater'a. 2? left Ai-taAn SMrasaaf Cl PoaaaVS - bvm wars Waa Turtle Soup and Steak. The City Grain Trade. Carryinir at all timaa a Ism .t-v Af all articles embraced in tha erain anal fakawl. stuffs line, and holdine themselves nra. pare t to alwava fill larm and email ot Meaera, W.J ChaaoACcvI . M.in trt I"" unsurpass ed lAciliUea for irenmnioriatine nil. era of ara Ins and Ja-edatuff, uarantstDf prompt delivery and oontplato) rl-f t tlan Choice and focf r i:, 0 , . . "4 I at" Death of an Old H learn beat maa at Kan sas sjiiy. tr..... ri.. u vmi,. i k AantM villi iMW. , a-vTcwim 11. uro, P. Nelson, an old steamboat captain, died at Wyandotte. Ks., to-night. Daaeased commanded the first steamboat that as cended the Missouri river to this point : also founded the oldest Odd-Fellows' Lodge in Kansas. Absolutely Pure. This vowder saver varies. A marvel of purity, strength and wholesomenese. Mora eeonomieal than tbe ordinary kinda, and eannot be sold by competition with themultitude of low-test, short weight, slum or phosphate powders. Sold only in eans. .KAY. AT. POWTVWa CO.. W.w T,i To the OMeera and Members of H empbla laOdce Ne. 7 Llkt t YOU are hereby requested to meet st your Lodaa-room this (SL'NDAY) evening, at 7:30 o'clock, lor transaction of regular business. By oruer ". hlii;umaii, cxaitea auier. Attest: J. W. Lpcas, Secretary. M. B. PBATT. 3. K. smiTO. PRATT GIIJ CO, 100 Poplar BU, Memphis, Teuu Manufacturars ef the Pratt Revolving-Head Cot'n Gin Feed era and Condense ra Pries of Revolving-Bead Sins redaoed to... .. .S3 90 par taw Price ot Eclipse Huller Gin ..44 50 per saa Feeders to, 60 and 60-ssw, S0 Larger.il per saw Condensers, ail siies , 41 par saa Gin re paring done to ordaiv Ail work tsar entaed Snit-eiawi. Almost a Miracle ! A BHAUIAUIaE STORY. A few days ago s gentleman of high statding ia Atlanta met Dr. J. Brsdfield on tha street, and re lated tha following, ia whioh all ladies ara deep'y interested: "For tbs past eighteen months my wife haa been an invalid, eaused from womb trouble, ces sation of menses, ate., and I have triad every thing! could hear of in the way of medioina, and have bad several of our best pbystoiaits attending her, to one of whom (calling him by name) 1 paid $163. Instead of improving or getting any re lief, she gradually grw worse, and I had aimnst given up hope, and really did sot believe she would ever gist on from an Invalid's bed; but a friend of mine who knew of the easa suggested the see of Bradfield's Female Regulator, and although he stated that ha knew of a similar ease being cared by it, and indorsed it highly himself. Iwae so diaooursged I did not believe it would do her any good; but aa s last resort 1 bought a large bottle of it and she began taking it, and from the very first a marked change took place. She began to improve rapidlr, her appe tite returned, her whole system was built np, and to-day she is ai well and sound as ever in her file, and I am under life-long obligations to you and your remedy, for it undoubtedly saved her life: and be added, 'I wish every lady in tha world so am ioted would try it, si I know it will core them." We Claim and Can Prove Beyond a Doubt By tha highest and most undoubted testimony That this Remedy will ours all womb troubles. That this Remedy will cure leucorrhoea or whites. That thi Remedy will restore the menstrual functions. . That this Remedy will stop excessive monthly B;w. That this Remedy will relieve painful menstrua tion.' That this Remedy will build np tha system aa a tonic. That this Remedy will tare all female disorders. "CIIASGE OF LIFE." If taken during this period, to critical, tt stands without a rival. fend for our treatise oa woman. Mailed free to say address The Bradflcld Bcgulator Co., Atlanta. Sa. WEAK. Hare yon loot tf fT-aHh, ftrgnctt d Tlffw of tonnrf f'nt it jon sniffer Nerrou lMfllt, or aav Wsiti of WMkneo. or Own-Worked Brain. lem Back. KkirsnO Hlar umatiom, or th Nenrotu Kirisiortiori fblkjwlrir la) diocroilono ar Mow If w, h U to your inrrreot to k&ov that Rahrame IcctrtritT aod Boartiam aa (i to Um tjv trmbyUi Howard Qafrania Mil nboT- rut). teSnd artdottwafsHtftirO-a rnadt br tha Avtrrrtan Ualvmrtve Com panj, ta Uie raoat pootUva rrvnodr kixm, ard Till ear wb alt otlMfs falU naadvhat thooa who bava d tbw bt, Gn. Ia. V. Dodd, SI Jaichlran CMea44M -'IthMoklS ttTtreMM mv tmubla at fllW cars' riatHrtf.11 Oca), if. A- Snatimrd Dnvr. It l alt Uiat ia rlaIgyJfx4 Ykttw . n. 1 hum, rmrngfr m V. r. II UMI I Iht moit dittrrMtitx alintcau that kornatiitr l heir uZ TnoasarKlfl of trttfirraoviiala caa b atTi at oftW. To tnaal -rlto suffer LOM of Manhood and otherrtfricu of indlferrl soaa. w desire to aa thai our appitaaeai ayor aaAL ear. a mA La ad on trmi of Ma Cara, No far. Out Pamphlrt, - Thraa Tr-- af tlahw atL latfet AMERICAN QALVAMfO COMFAfftV. I Oreajtra Qrass, Tlmothj, Heraa aad Clo ver, Tf later Past are. Barley aad . ' RYE. Summer, Fall and Winter Turnip SEED. Latest Improved Farmlnr Implements, Kemp's Hanaro Spreader, Acme, Thomas A Eafle HARROWS! E.G. CRAIG & CO SSI Main atreet and 37 Union atreet, MEMPHIS. t TEJraESSEE. The Larrtt Merchant Tailoring- and Clothier House (A ia America. i.wanamaker! & BROWN, OAK HALL, Philadelphia. j A full llsi ef card samples of' ) tbe tjreat piece goods atocs 1 T. RANDOLPH Si CO., SALES AGENTS, Memphis, Tenn. MISS. AND TENN. It.R. Co. ItOCHBOLUKBS' ME IT I KG. THJ Annual Meeting of the Stockholders In the Hissiasippi and Teanesee Railroad Com- 1EMPHIS, TENN., an Wednesday, Movent her - mm ., at which time Directors will be sleeted for the ensuing year. (stockholders will be passed to and from meet ing on epplioatioatotheUeneralSupe inlendent. 8. H. LAMB cretary. Arfnilnlulralota V,t Ia I HAVE keen sppeinUd administrator of tbs eeut. of Uidney N. Uodden, deeeaaed, by tho Probata Court oftihelby county: All persena hav ing claims against tha estate will present them, duly authenticated, to me for paymanti and all persons iadebted to the estate will aleare make prompt payment to me. W. M. RKE8, a Sn',.r KM"N. H M 9 Pertwtl; r.tf,f 1 tV- r,-frj,w vu' w ' a v-,'. v. i HELP FOR 'THE EBB OR. D. S. JOIiriSOtT PRIVATE Sledical Dispensaryj No. 17 Jefferson St., Betweea Bala anal rrons. Heaanhla IKiTABUSHED IS 1SS0.1 DR. JOHN EON is acknowledged by all partis Interesta-d as by far the moeteuoeessfnl phy siolan in tho tsaatmant of private or seoret die ' eases. Qoiok, permanent euros ruarasteed la every ease, taale or f.msls. Reeest eases et Gonorrhea and Syphilis cured la s few days, with out the nse of mercury, change of diet or hin- dranoe from business. Becondary Syphilis, tha last vestige aradioated without the use of mar ury. Involuntary lots of semen (topped la a short time, bufferers from I m potency or loasot sexual powers restored to free vigor la a law weeks. Victims of self-abuse and excessive renery, suffering from spermatorrhea and lots ot physical or mental power, speedily and perma nently eared. Particalar attention paid to tbe -. Diseases oi Women, and cures guaranteed. Piles and old sores cured without the use of eaastteor the knife. All consultations itrlotly ooandential. Hedii-inaa sent by express to all parts el the country. v Workingmas cured et half the usual prioaa. Offioe hours fr" a,,"k a.m . to 9 n.m ' 'QHMtteS.M.P 0. B.rARKBR. 8. W. PARKER. . B. PARKER Cl SO.T Rental Agents AND REAL ESTATE BROKERS 285 Sain Street. SPECIAL attention given to tha rental depart-' sennt. Close collections and.;prompt aettle scents will be our motto. JP. SI. alAKLEY, FUNERAL DIRECTOR, Oa Main Street, Hemphla, Tensu A FULL stock of Wooden and Metalllo Cases and Caskets, Burial Robes, ate, always oa band. Orders by lelegranhor Xslephoae prompt ly snenaeato. W. BELL, Agent for TVrvm BLOOn ITBiriEB.wtU remain la Mem phis until January 1st. The BLOOD PURIFIER wi.l CURE Scrofula, Syphilis, White Swelling. Salt Rheum, Soald Head, Eryilpelas. Milk Lag,1 Fever So ot, Rheumatism, Erlght't Disease ef tha Kidneys, and all Blood and Hereditary Dis eases. Haa also been uted with wonderful sne eeee la eases of Ovarian Tumors, Cancers aad all , Internal Ulcerations. It will cost you nothing to call aad see me and get a Book of Testimonials . from Patients. Office hours from II to 1:30 p.m. Q. W. BELL. Piston Hotel. DUGRO'S WMWM Ell VTOube-nl DioUlcal renifai-. onMrur it won- ; d'-nuily atinril.tlni prrpfle:; lnvltniratlntr lb It-ilorcfw nithout faUKUititr th dlntiTa onrtnA. In Trriimn. Yellow ami Mauahial frrnr-.U 1 in i "niuubla, frivuiir fttrt uirth tn ovTooiit tho niaitir- j liantdlacrtkcn. H1kW' rwrtthiiiiuitietl liy UatilDsf 1'bjf- i ttinliB of Paris ai a Ionic for Cott va)Mwtit- and W rtak Xyouta. N. Y 80LU ItV ALL lUpt,KiidTa. Frightful Catarrh. PIECES OP llOXE. For four years I have been afflicted with a vary troublesome eatarrh of the head. So terrible has its nature been that when I blew my nose amall pieoes of bona would frequenUyeomt out of my mouth aad nose. Tho discharge wag oopieus, and at times 1 exceedingly offensive. My blood became so Impure that my general bealta waa greatly impaired, with poor appetite and. worse digestion. Numerous medicines wert need without relief, until I began the nse of B. B. B. and throe bottles acted almost like magic. Since tholr nse not a symptom haa re turned, and I feel ia every way oulte re tortd to health. I am an old eitlsen of Atlanta, and refer to almost any ona living on Butler street, and more particularly to Dr. L. M. flillam, wbo knows of my case. MRS. ELIZABETH KNOTT. A LITTLE GOLD. Mr. Z. A. Clark, ot Atlanta, 0a fa tpeaking of HS0 Ir. gold, desires to gay to tho readers of (his paper, that tbe whole of the above amount was spent in a fruit less effort la finding relief from a terrible Blood Poison affecting his body, llmbt and Boss, presenting ugly running nloert. He is now sonnd and well, having been cured by the most speedy and wonderful remedy ' evtr before known, and any interested party who may need a Blood Purifier wlU learn from him that three bottles of B. B. B. restored hi appetite, healed all uloert, . relieved the kidneys, and added twenty ona pounds to hit weight in thirty days. TWO DRUGGISTS. Wa have keen handling B. B. B. only a few months, and take pleasure in saying -it is superceding ail other Blood Remedies. It sells well, civet our customers entire eat is faction, and we cheerfully recom mend It in preference to any otb.tr Blood. Purifier. ASHER A M00EE. Drnclm. afciBxitm n A 32-page Bor.k of wcderfut B, B. Bot, testimony mailed to any aiidr.se . Atlanta, Oa. CIEAR ORCHARD WATEtt KeQtnrki'aUreat Aataral Utmrdy. CURES J BEGCLITES DYSPEPSIA THE LIVER COXSTIPATIOX. Stomach t Kidney A bottls of the Concentrate, oontain'-s, -h.t Is ecjusl to two gallons of tbe natural Vater U suLaav i.t, DacuuiHra,rrii-e IMe. with full kl. rertiont how to lu it. l'Kar If UWtisS. Crab Orchard Springs & SahsCo S0LK PROPRIETORS. a.Oa7lF.'II.I.K, KS.auOUT. i Kot. i'ee that our "Vrmm Aysslen trst m.,rf .'? on th.?.'.b1' ' eoucurfeita ara na sale. told by i.W. Jones Ce S. Mansfield k Co., A. Kenkert at Co. and W. N. Wilkr-rson k Co.. H hnoale Urugkisu, and local reuil trade anu plied by them. Executor's Kale. HNDER lbs will of L L.Davis, deeeaaed, we ofjer lor sals the plantation three milec bapfc lledsoe a Landing, bt. Francis oounty, Atk.. containing 4tH acres, ot which 22S ar. elearod, "ta dwelliegbeseai eight cabins, gio bouse and ain, six nrules, nlasiina imnl.meniui. aM. HealtliIiiss I- a ' "HJf0 ",ar" ' Wand'a Land- V ? o' It'and , Hhelby county, Tenn.J in acres oiearea, witn dweiiinghouse, eeb Ins, etc. One-third cash; balance In one and two. year. Anly to 0. U. flosrnoy at Bledsoe's Larding, Weathertord k Kates at Memphis, or the subscribers at Moso.w, Tenn. M. 0. 1)A V IS, Kxeeutrlg. . ; 8. A. DA Vila, Executor. PEIiNYROYU FILLS 11 (CHIOMEsTER'o ENGLISH.) Th.oriutn.1 .nil ami Muulna. L. " 'J ' I Xrvrfntl. Inotar-iaubU stall Lillli.S. CJtiT THIS OUT. aasnlnc eapee, A ados, t cents la u.ipi Ijr partiaalart ta fcttaraeaa fuu by r"m wll. , , alrHKKTFR t-HFMtftAt, OO, 1 ssis MMlMa ..aru. rauJ-a, rs.. YOUNG & BROTHER, Booksellers and Stationers, 243 Main Street, Memphis, Tenn. SACKED rOEMS-uT" Bev. 6. W. Cooaa. B1PID RIMBLIXGH Falkner. BOUND TOGETHER Ike MarveL XEDICAL HOOKS, v ..oreJaUor'" ih: o. KOf R. ).-In the Chancery Court of Shelby Coonty, Tor.n.-J. D. Montedoiiieo. adu.iais trator of W in. K. King, deixased, vs. The blen- Inesaw luanui.pturing Company etal. T appearing from ao order ef Court In this cause that it is s proceeding instituted to wind up and settle the affairs of tbe Kannesaw Manu facturing Company as an insolvent corporation sudor the insolvent laws of the State of Tenn- sect it is therefore ordered that all parties ela'ia ingto be interested therein make their apn.ir aoc. herein, at the eourthous. of rlh.lby county, la Memphis, Tenn., on or before the first Mondry In February, 1K&. and bar. th.ms.lvee mace parties horoto, and presentand establish their Uit inandt, or the same will be forever karredtaad "'. order be published for sixly ' Movamber jhS?,,'bU Ab1- "U day of A copy Attests v B.J u n R-J-BJ-ACR, Clerk end Master. ! MriviTvrA?LllT,ipi'tTC1rk nd Master. MiUone k Watson, f olisitors for complainants. WONAN'S FIIIEXD i a Cline's ImproTed Steam Wash nr. 1 rtx. TwLfcZi ,m"'"ftBt In Steam Washers. A labor-saving saachine, fully war ranted to give satisfaction, or snoa.y rfund.d. trial "lnin BMkiM nave oae sent en Descriptive eireulart furnished en application. OZANNE, DFNISOrr & COM Hole Arenta, 257 Mala, Hi-aahla, Mann fart are re ana) Boaters In tlteree. Maaies, llasare, latntt Meek, ate. "We sre using 'Cline's Improved Steam Wash er In our laundry. It is everything yoa claim for it, and gives us i-erfent satisfnetinn. ' UUTtUdlllfliT iiUDd 1IITtvv ' " " v . w . . .... 1 , ,'i rn is. w.vwr . ' . , " . .1,1.-. V . A. jj. yj o i r