OCR Interpretation

Memphis daily appeal. [volume] (Memphis, Tenn.) 1847-1886, April 15, 1885, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045160/1885-04-15/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

"vol. xlv-no. 90
.', THE
4 ,
Ji r.GE Bi"-EI L ' ''e Common Fleas
Court of wil&'telphia, declared the law of
the rof 'n Pennsylvania to be that per-roo-ni6eting
oa the highway most each
ysrp to the right. This rule is modified
in the case of footman cr horse
man, who cannot compel a team
ster who haa a heavy load to
turn oat of the beaten track, or even a
light wauon with a heavy draught. If a
horseman or Iiaht vehicle can pass with
BaMy on the le t of a heavily laden team
it is their duty to give way and leave the
choica to the more unwieldy vehicle.
The g'laet'.y story, the j articulars of
whith we publish iu another column, is a
mystery that will puzzle the police of St.
Loais to unravel. With ten days the start
of them, and some confusion as to the sex
of the friend cf the murdered man, the
criminal has an advantage he will not be
slow to avail himself of. The inscription
on tksi paper found in tho trunk with the
dead body "S3 periah all traitors to the
great esuse" intensifies the mystery that
hanss about a tir?at crime.
The City Illuminated and Gaily Deco
rated lo Honor of the Kojal
Great Excitemett PreTailing-, and the
Police Force Heavily Reinforced
Enf land's War Preparation!
The collections of internal revenue dur
in; the lir-t eight minths of the fiscal
year en l-J Jane :J, ISSj, wer as fo.lows:
Fro:n ep.rits, ?t4,3.i0,S27; from tobacco,
$10,11 1,0'3; from fermented liquors, $11,
.rtG,07 1 ; from misceUaneons sources, f 170,
03, ruakUu a toial of $7l,,7-10,10:'?, beicg a
decrease of Sr.JJT.fcMinthe collections for
tho same period dnriup the previous fiscal
y?sr. Tnera w.is a decrease cf $ l,!W5,S41
in piri!s aad $ lVO.fKiS in tobacco, and an
inerens: of SI ,tir 3 in fermented liquors.
Tin :i;t'r.'i.M'.e receipt for February, ISS,
we -e ?)7'i.4'Jt loss th in during February,
A veiiy important decidion in reference
to tks e.r p'.oyiuent cf deputy marshals at
elfcciiouc was yet'.erJay made by the
Comptroller of the Treasury. It will be
found in another column From it it will
be seen that the Comptroller insists upon
the employment of men as deputies
who re:-ide in the district where
they u.ay he cecasEary, and is utterly op
poaed to the importation of men brought
for a purpose and imported from other
districts to u o the will of mere political
tricks .era and strikers. This ia right 60
far 3 it tsies, but the repeal of ail the
Federal election laws fou'.d be better.
That U hai the people want.
Being Pushed with Unabated Vigor
The Pope's Intention or uit
ting Borne.
THt Okkhoiiia question 13 far itom sst
tled, a!tuou'i Secretary Lamar state3
clearly and u;-t;nctly the position Cleve
land's administration takes in regard to it.
Even if the "boomers" are kept out of the
Indian Territory at the poict of the bayo
net, there remains the cattlemen with
their iilpal leases. Thesf, too, must
ba depose 1 cf at oaca. They are very
fi'rorjtf, aa-1 ar.- intrenched behind "vested
rUhtJ," that sometimes fcrniiJi'.ble barrier
ofcuk iue auJ robbery erected to defend il
legal pof -icseiuo. But they mint be driven
out, ami no doubt will be so soon
Secretary l.auiar can put him
.elf in pessfwion of Jacls on which
to hiZ" i movement sgsinst them. Iu this
work U3 will have t; e assistance of the
''boomers" hXi'l their c ountel, who believe
that hitherto they have been kept out of
the Territory by the cattle syndicates,
which have had the run of the departments.
I-oxDos, April 14. Sir Peter I.umsden's
reply to Gen. KomarorTs report is ex
pected in London on the 23d instant. GeD.
KomarotTs reply to M. de Giere's request
for a further explanation of tho affair of
March 3d, which request was made at the
instance of the British government yester
day, is expected to strive on the 25th in
stant. At Cirencester, in Gloucester, to
day during a parade ot the Twenty-fifth
Gloucester Jlilitia, recruits were in
vited to join the regulars, and
148 men responded to the invita
tion. The military preparations of the
British government continue unabsteJ.
The government has decided to purchase
four more steamers similar to the Amer
ica and to equip them as armed cruisers.
The number of British men-of-war now
being prepared for service in so great
that it is believed that active o Ulcere can
not be found for them all and that
it will be nece'sary to resort to the
retired list. The " steel armor-plated
turret ship Colossus, of iU50 'ons register
and 74t0 hcroe-nower, one of the most
f rmUlable ironclads in the British navy,
will be soon ready fir sea, and it is be
lieved will be attached to the Baltic fleet.
Gibraltar and other British strongholds
are to be put in a complete state of de
fense. Additional supplies of torpedoes, of
the latest approved pattern, are be ng for
warded to all the naval stations both at
home and abroad.
be of immense advantage to our city. Mr.
Van Praag comes to us as a high-toned
gentleman, from an excellent family, is
thoroughly lamihar with tha great work
intrusted to him, and has all the qualities
in him to succeed in a great undertaking.
la den. Granl'M Condition Daring tbe
Fast Twenly-t'onr Honrs.
New York, April 14. Gen. Grant parsed
& very satisfactory day, and ia much im
proved to-night. lie says he is stronger
than for the past two weeks.
a sain
Ins Jcby of Mr. Gladstotie ia ordering
troops to the vicinity of H-rat is jastly re
garded as extraordinary by the leading
journals of Europe. While he is still cn
gaired, as E.irl Granville Slid ia thellonee
of Lords yesterdiy, inmak!nzi:icJni'y into
ihe imported a lvauca o the Kussianarmy
to the Murliib river, that army, secure
in the pe::Uioa 't wrested fiom the AftrliMDS,
is bei;i steadily reinicrcvd in readi
ness for the movements lite details
of which, a'ter the msaner of Von
51 oltke, have long aso bt-en decided
ripon ia tho Russian Wnr Office. It ia
eaid, cr rftthr hi? been eugcited by way
cf exa'anttiioa i-n this di-Uy, that Mr.
OUiiistoce is acxioua to find out the di
rectiirj the tympathies of the great pow
er a'fl likply to take in i-afc- cf war
beiore he tii'es the titst step. Bat, euie
ly, with tho ciocfct of the Ameer .e
iflisUt at tha saao titas fait he is busy
with this diplomatic work fcA the whole
army now coiicc-itrated at Iviv. ilpinda to
confront the liusoians on the Afghan
froctie-. Perhaps he ha? done this
has veiled tho movement behind a Eeem
ic cf delay ted dilatoricef.
"Pay up or get cut" is the way secretary
Eadicott puis it to the employes of the
War department. lie says to theoa in a
circular issued yesterday: "In view of the
many complaints received on the subject,
it U hereby annonaced to the employes of
the department that they ere expected to
pay their ja-it Jebt3. While the depart
ment will not permit itself to be used as a
collection agency, and decline:? to take
action in a case where i.lcirai interest is
charged, cr where the indebtedness wa3
incuned befcr the employe entered the
eervico of the department neither
will it harbor anyono who contracts
a debt on the s'.reng'h oi LU ollicial posi
tion, and then, without suite'ent excuse,
neg'ects to maka payment. And gener
ally it may be said that where a case hss
beoa fried and judgment rendtsieu it is
too lato to deny the justice or correctness
of the amount of the jadraent. Ilere
a'ter conipuunia will be sent to the proper
chief of bureaus, hs will be expected to
take such eclion 3 may be nectsary ;
and if it shall appear that the employe is
tisir.g bia olucial position as a shield to
avoid payment ot his debUi, and
in violation cf this circular, he
will be recommended for discharge."
Every good citizan will sustain the Secre
tary in this movement, the special bene
iiciariej of wh c'j are to be the boarding
house keepers, washerwomen and bar
bers of tha national capita!. I'ncle Sam
cannot auoid to eueoursge sneaking
The lunnl I'erlodic Humors
Eome, April 1 1. The periodic rumor of
the Pope's intention to leave Borne is
s;."in current. The marked favor shown
the ultramontane cardinal, Oreglia, by the
holy fatner is interpreted rather hastily as
proof that this time the report is worthy
of credence. This much is true, Leo
XIII haa counseled Cardinal Oreglia to
present a proposal to the Caaierhngo to
arrange the meeting of the next conclave
outside of Italy, should the Italians at
tempt the slightest interferencs with its
labors. Oreglia'a nomination is very disa
greeable to the Q.iirinal.
Frehs Comments on the M1low AflTalr
lerljr Keecnllons.
Dublin, March 14. The Dublin Daily
Exprenf to-day, in commenting on the riot
at Mallow last evening, on the occasion of
the visit of the Prince and Princess of
Wales, says: "The childishness cf the af
fair piainlv chows that the Nationalist sec
tion of the Irish people, whosa doctrine is
home-rule, are totally unfit to govern
themselves " The JrUh Tuntt, Independ
ent Conservative, says: "The rioters were
imported fro-ji Cork by the Nationalist
Tue Prince and Princess of Wales, on
their way to C j'k to-day, received an en-
thuMastio reception at Ltsoaore, in tne
counties of Cork and Waterford, and 3000
laborers presented an address ot welcome,
At Duuiarvun, in Wattrford county, when
the train bearing the royal party passed,
all the vessels in the bay loered their
tla??. At Kilnoacthornas, when the roval
patty went by, a black flag was hoisted
ovr Xemperance Hall, but the Loyalists
here Bini-a good demonstration. The
prii-.ee and $r-usa Uien went to Curraa
In Cork most of the street aro spanned
by triumphal arches and a tnsjority oi the
houses are adorned with Hags in honor of
the advent oi the royal visitors,
(Jrf.it Excitement In Cork.
Cokk, Aurii it. The city io 0:eudid!v
decorated with 11 ig, ever, reets and tri
umphal arches in honor of the i-riuec and
Piim ess of Walt ?. The mayor has issued
a special proclamation appealing to the
masses to preserve order during the
rriitce's visit. There is, however, great ex
citeu fnt, aai tho police have been heav
ily reinforc :i.
A Illicit In the Arrsnireosenls Tor n
1'eare I'reatjr.
LoNiiox, April J4. Dispatches from
Shanghai received this afternoon state
that U..:re is a bitch in the dual arrange
menli for ti. execution of the definitive
treaty of peace bbtt een France and China,
owing to some concessions which China
asks pud which M. I'atenotre, the French
imbasscd ir, refuses to grant.
Arrival of fiportlnir Hen.
Several well-known sporting men ar
rived yesterday and will remain until the
close oi race week. Among them are J.
G Campbell, a horse owner and jockey of
Chicago; Mr. John Berry, cf Kentucky,
the owner of John Uenrv; C. T. Curley,
turf correspondent; John Donohue,
jockey; and Messrs. Wallace and MeCui-
iough, two well-snown sporting mer. In
view oi tne tact mat me races uigiii next
week, the following, compiled by the
y'tciiiunf, regarding the spring meeting at
New Orleans, will be of interest. The table
shows the amounts won by the various
stables at the spring meeting. Williams,
witn oob Miles, Joe Uotton, aiattie tjor-
bett and Ultimatum, carried on" nearly a
third of the money given :
J.T. Williamt Jl.llfH.M. Young SJOO
ltumbourucMalile 1,'':C. it. I'etcingill -'
L.Curran SiRl J.b iut,ell 1
Kansas 8tabU tVVtiRo?,ebul huble loO
11. J. Otis .. tN'l.l. W. Rui-Mill .. I'm
4rll. L. B nd li"J
41 .1. V. Thayer AO
Inl veslii htaiMe
H. J. Jonniion. ..
Wm. lrench...MM.
C. K. Doty
G. t ook..
K. Shea . iVl
J. Carter
fenn ettA
IotaJ.. S'.M'iO
The annexed table shows the stauding
of the jockeys who won races at thespricg
Washintit.in Stable
W. It. riv-ammon.-..
1. (Irayr .
R. J. Lucas
J-kv. Firit.
M. lOonahut .....M.4
HeDderaua 3
Cowel . :,
A. McCarthy 3
lm-ent Jl
V. Williamt 2
Mctiralh 1
SUelton .
UiiKhQS... 1
Harris. 1 .
Erennan .....1
L. Jonej I
Campbell 1
t'n- Start-
A fterlons ttuestlon.
London', April lv--4 Hong Kong dis-
patcli to Ui3 iimn mkw me aiin-
KiiJtv encountered 12 adjusting the terms
of the tteatv ot neace bet'5ea China and
France is found to be of such a serious
nature that the French government are
seriouslv con-iderirg the adyis'bility of
substituting M. Boure for M. IraUnctre,
the present French Envoy at Tekin, in the
Effectof the Adjournment of the Tennt s-
see Legislature Without Pushing
the Appropriation Bill
Oa the Public School A Qnestlou
Raised as to the Constitutionality
of the Adjoururucnt.
1 he Mississippi Gubernatorial Contest
Slartling Developments in the
lata Lynching.
N'ashville. April 14. This afternoon
the reniaii.s of J. II. Farmer, a young
man who was drowned three weeks sicca
at Hyde's ferry, were found miles frsm
that point by a guard over county con
Tne Americans to-day defeated the
Montgomery nine by a scoie of 18 to 5.
Thomas H. Paine, Superintendent of
Public Instruction, is preparing a public
an wer to handreda of iniuiries that are
being made to hitn daily as to what ttl'ect
the failure to pass the appropriation bill
will nave upon tne scnoois ot tne Mate,
lie has "found precedents in which inter
est on the school fund was not mentioned
in the appropriation bills in 1873 and 1H75
but the interest was, nevertheless, paid.
He is, however, of opinion that the appro
priation bill mast be passed before any
money can be had for Sute education.
i)r. I). D. c-aunders. oi Mcmuus, de
livered an address to-night before the
State Medical Society. No business sf
importance has thus far been transacted.
Tne Knighta and Ladies of Honor
Grand Xodge tdected B. J. F.Owen, Forest
Hiil, Past Grand Protector: Geo. E.Hawk
ins, Memphis, Grand Protector ; Mrs. Dosie
Itrooke, Boriiett, Orand ice-rrotector:
Geo. F. Fuller, Nashville, Grand Secretary ;
it. A. tj.'.mpoeii, JNasnvitle, Grand treas
or tbe Preabjtery or Memphis Open
tng Ke.tloa Te-Norrow.
Tue Salt Lake crgaa of the Mormon
Church, in an article of great lengih in
Hi issue- of 3 esterday, and thoroughly
viudictive and vindicative of Latter-Day
Siiat?, condemns O. P. Arnold for plead
ing gnilty to the charge of unlawful co
habitation, and Eays that notwithstanding
his course wai approved by the court and
its ofhsia-s, it is not one to be followed by
Mormons. The ppeclaele he presented
was not a noll one, and "if every
:ne n't er of the churut cimilarly situated
lo Mr. Arnold were to pursuetlike course
it would appear a3 if men who pro'esi to
0 3 observe ra of the ccmaiandmeuts of
God wero overcome by the influence of
i'ear. The Littter-Day faints cannot afford
The Presbytery of Memphis will hold
its regular semi-annual meeting in the
First Presbyterian church of this city,
commencing at 10 o'clock to-morrow
rr.oroir?. The opening sermon will be
delivered by the Kev. W. G. Keady,
D.D, the moderal.it oi the last meeting.
This presbytery consists ot ihteen min
iMera and one ruling elder from eaih of
jis thirty or thiity-tive churches, ini lud
ing icpref-eatatives from liolivar, Somer
vi.le, Covit-ton, Germantown, Hickory
Withe, Grand Jartition, Atoka, Collier
ville and other places.' 1 hn coring meet
ing is regarded as by far tte more impor
tant of the t wo regular meetings held dur
ing the year, and, in addition to the usual
routine of bu-.ineas, it may be expected
that there will be the spirited discussion
of such important subjects as may be
brought before the body for its considera
tion. The sessions, which are open to all, will
probably ho held (as tbe presbytery may
determine) in I'ce forenoon at !) o'clock
anti in the sfteruoon, begicning at abent
ii.OO o'clock. It is expected that there
wilt bo preaching every night during the
meeting, commencing at 8 o'clock.
to renounce any principle
lig'i n or any of ita obligations, no m.tiar
what may be tha divrea of pressure !
brought to bear to compel them to be
recrsant to their duty. If they repudiate
hat God has established He will
thrv them out, and all lovers of
.ccusislnuny and those who admire
:anen who hive the courage of their con
'vict'ors will de3p ee them. We regret
-that Brother Arnold should have essoined
-.the position he has taken." Immediately
.following this there is a column and a
half of editorial declaring Christianity a
failure, fro a which it is plain that Mor
r.iouisTi ia not going to fticcumb to law,
and that the leadei mean to contest every
effort of the Federal government to sup
jre?s the crime of polygiray.
Jfeicyliis and leaaaeola.
At a meetloof the directors of thePen
sacoia and Memphis railroad, held in Pen
ei?o!a last Monday, the foilociug were
electtii oliicers: L. H. Se'lars, president;
S. i. Harvey, vice-president: B.N. Van
Praair, secretary; C. Cobb, treasurer.
Tne projectors are dail)' receiving en
couraging letters from the beet possible
sources, and it is said that the presidents of
the Kansas City, Springfield and Mem
phis, and Alabama, Meridian and North
eastern railroads are writing that the new
road will be of great importance, and of
fering materia! assistance in the comple
tion of the enterprise
Space is given in this connection for the
To the Editors of the Appeal:
The Vicksbnrg Jlerald des not seem to
cave a liking for Mr. Van Praag, the ef
ficent 2cretr.rv and auditor of the Pensa
cola and Memphis railroad. The Vicks-
burg lh ralil sneeringiy remarks that the
Eggs firm' at Pic.
Cotton IOJc, and quiet.
Eogs sell at 11c in St Louis.
Rais in the not very dim distance.
Thk hog-pen was not heard from.
May No. 2 corn was oflfeVed at 47 jc.
CoBNMEAt, is firm at $2 35 in St. Louis.
Apbil oats were offered at 41 c, 40c bid.
Thk provision market continues very
. Skveral new singers in the oil-tank
Cotton sales yesterdaj , COO bales, all to
Year No. 2 white oats were offered at
33c, 3c bid.
BfsiSE3s exceedingly dull in ail depart
ments of trade.
Cokn, wheat and oats all advanced
prices in Chicago.
Potatoes are soarco and firm iu S:.
Louis quoted GoYj 75i:.
Trices of corn ranged higher, with liberal
biddings and offerings.
Two car-loads cotton-seed meal, 5iay
delivery, sold at il9 23.
The decrease in port receipts of cotton
this season is :l ,09'.i bales.
Tue St. Louis provision market closed
firm at tbe previous day s quotations.
The St. Louis wheat market is still mov
ing prices up ward, and is strong in tone
Manchester reports cloths fWt arid ir
regular; yarns Hat and want of confidence.
Tue decrease in cotton receipts this
season up to yesterday amounted to 5sSl
The train pit opened a- tive. a Urge rep
resentaiion being present on the Call
Mav corn fluctuated considerably in the
Chicago market, ami closed with In ad
The St Louis hog marker c!oed strong
and "stive, with a general advance in
Teg St Louis flour market rude saotrjer
sharp aavanc? In all a-ades, and closed
April ornmeal was offered at2 4o, no
bids; May wai ollered at the same price,
$2 35 bid.
''Is it toing to be peace or wat ?" is the
question tht ail branches of trade are in
terested in.
Twesty five cases of fggs, ? pot delivery,
sold at 12c. Forty cases of April ovkJ
sold at 12c.
Cotton receipts at the ports yesterday,
54!'l bales, against o78ti bales the same
day last year.
Cai'iiK spot cotton-sed oil got a bid of
31c: Ap'il and Mav delivery were offered
at32ic, 31 jc bid.
Liverpool cotton closed dull, in buyers'
favor, and 1-ltld lower, but futures were
firm at 3 points off.
The highest prices known for twelve
monttic were realized in the Chicago grain
market yesterday morning.
AsoTFjtrt bright spring cUy w;th a
slight smell of the departed winter still
permeating the surroundings.
This ia iiis season when a fello- is will
ing to freez3 to oeaih for the pleasure of
wearing the first spriDg outci.
Ppot cotton was quiet and unchanged
in New fork yesterday, but futures closed
strong and 10 to iS points higher.
BacEirTS of corn yes'erday lt),S17 bush
els, and exports 13,000 bushe's. Other
wise receipts and exports were light.
Afternoon transactions iu ail the lead
ing cotton markets were characterised by
improved tone and advance in prices.
There was a marked improvement in
business on the Call Board, but confined
to ;rrain, cotton-sec d products and eg;s.
Tiia: fiist airing suits are handsome, bat
rather gauyfoi the fold winds. But the
winds are no doubt teu.pet-ea ;c the shorn
There was a lively crowing and cackling
about the hen's-nest, supposed to be on
account, l the presence of several new
Tbe Union Fertilizer and btoek-Vaid
Company report sales of 1 car-load of hogs
and 1 car-load of cattle. No receipts or ex
ports. Market steady.
Secretary Hotter, of the Cotton Ex
change, disposed of several thousand dol
lars bonds ot tne uotton ixenange is mul
ing Company yesterday at par and accrued
MzarHANTs' Exchange visitors: G. L.
Hubbell, New Orleans; H. Lea, Fulton;
.. S. Williams and J. D. Donson, Sardis;
Capt G. B. Lee, St. LouiB, J. W. Moody,
Bcottsboro, Ala.
Cotton Exchange visitors yesterday:
M. C. Humphrey, St. Louis: J. Fain, Hel
ena; T. F-. Mercer, Toons, Tenn. ; E. Mc
Dowell, Dublin ; F. Gates, Des Arc; J. W,
Hoody, Scottsbcro, Ala.
Tn cloning eolations of the Ne York
future cotton market yesterday afternoon
were very inspiring to the liittiervo de
gpondent dealer, and were read with mu-,h
interest by both buyers and sellers.
The Chicago provision market was
quoted nominal attheopsning, and closed
wun me cosing prices ui me previous
It It Adjourned?
Nashville Banner: The Legislature has
been dec'ared adjourned by the Speakers
of the two houses, but that i: has beea
constitutionally adjourned is a question
involved ia very grave doubt. Taking a
common-sence view of it, it must be said
that the regular session of the Legislature
has not been legally terminated. The
members have simplv disbanded. The
constitution provides that !e?s than a quo
rum may aaiourn irom day to day. but it
does not autliorize a sine die adjournment
by iees than a uuorum of members. For
the test of reasons euch authority is not
given. If less than a quotum could ad
journ sine die, it is easy to seo how great in
jury m:gat be done, and how legislation
might be frequently obstructed. Both
houses of the General Assembly funnd
them elves without a qaorum, and
the expedient was adopted of omit
ting the call of the rolls i.i or
der that the journals would not show the
real ststa of affairs. In othei words, it
was agreed that tho tru'.h should not be
recorded. By a stretch of public courtesy
and of the public conscience, and by the
Kinking at an avoidance, if not an abso
lute breach, of tho law, the Legislature
may he considered aojourced. iut if oc
casi.n should arit-o to test the question iu
the courte, and such a contingency is by no
means unlikely, it can be positively proved
that there was not a quorum in either
House when the vote to adjourn was taken.
Suppose that all of the members of the
Legislature except the Speak ra and three
or four members of both houses had gone
on another trip t) New Orl.nns or on a
fishing excursion and had refused to come
back until some indefinite- time dependent
on their own sweet wills, dots anyone sup
pose that the three or four members at
their posts coui 1 legl y and constitution
ally aiijourn the Genera: Ass?moly sine
dif with the most important unfi.iifhed
business pending? Vtty these membeia
would have as much right to cloe the
scss on r.g any number lea t::an a quo
rum. If then the Legislature is not con
stitutionally adjourned can the Governor
call a new and extraordinary session until
the regular session has been properly ter
minated? Should he call an extra cession
under the present circumstances would
not there be good reason to doubt the
constitutionality of any iegisialion in such
a pt-ssiop, -and would tot tha enforcement
C "4W3 enacted be interfered with in
numerous instances 7 ."""eals to the
co:;ri',' The fact is, thinns are iu a tangle
and there is uauger of getting them worse
tangled. We are compelled to have norm;
ri!l-i'r.por:n:t leeislaii in. Itavetiuo ad
appropriation bills mitst be passed in
ordi-r to keep tho machinery nf govern
ment in motion. Hut how 19 this legisla
tion to ba secured who. an impiuperly c.is
bauded General Aseuibij-, and the very
q iestionable riwht of the Governor to call
an extraordinary session? The oiihsnlty
tu'gh. be met if the Governor
won'd call an exira session at an
early dale, and if the Legislature
would meet and properly adjourn its old
8- sskm before meeting in new session.
There might still be grave questions
la'sed, but the neare t approach to legiti
mate metho s i3 the best that can be dene.
Everything should be done according to
tho law ai'd constitution. A great Stato
cannot afford to eet tho bad example of
going outsi ie of the letter aod r-pirit of
the law and winking at unauthorized
methoii. A Legislature has no more
right to disregard the law than a citizen
has. On tho other haul the law-making
power should have a punctilious regard
for tLe very letter cf the cuustilui on and
6ii no prpc dent that cannot he commend
ed to the people i their conduct kb citi
zens. Tako tho eituation altogether and
it is a bad one, and the proper remedy
should bo applied at the earliest day.
ability, and is popular with the people and
worthy of their confidence. Judge
Featherston's political and social life is
part of the history of this State, and both
are bright and clear without a stain. Gov.
Lowry is also a candidate of pronounced
popularity, of une sb lities, and possesses
much strength. Judging from the ability,
popularity and strength of the several
candidate's, this quartette fight portendB a
lively and interesting contest, and how
ever it may result Mississippi will have a
good Governor.
Startling; l'-v" mBI Itronghl Out
by tits LrnrbluKof Mlas Jubutoa.
Chattanocoa, April 14. Ycur corre
spondent has interviewed a gentleman
just from Iuka, Miss., regarding the lynch
ing ot tilts Jotinson, coioreu, wno out
raged Mrs. Sarah Thompson last Sunday
night, and learned some startling and sen
sational developments hitherto not pub
lished. The black brute was shot seven
times before be would surrender, and hav
ing been taken from the sheriff by the
mob and idontitied by his victim, asked
to be allowed to make a statement. He
confessed having outraged Mrs. Thomp
son. He stated further that two weeks
since he outraged a twelve-year-old girl
near Bumsville, for which an innocent
mau came near being lynched. The tirl
identified J hnson es "her assailant after
he was hung. Johnson then recited in a
cool and deliberate manner the details of
a shocking crime which haa always been
shrouded in mystery. Two months since
a lady living forty miles from Burnsville
mysteriously disappeared and no trace of
her could be found. Johnson confesseri
to having outraged the woman, and after
accomplishing his purpose cut her throat
from ear to ear and sunk her body in a
creek, where it was found yesterday.
The Way in Which Some New York Tene
ments are Constructed Cause of
Monday's Disaster.
The Buildings Built or the Refuse
Brick-Yards, Stuck Together with
Dry Jlnd.
Arrest of the Contractor Death of One
of tue Victims The Search
for Eotiies.
ExerclKffl by a Sprightly Toons; mu
latto Woman Over m Well-Hnown
Hallway Clerk.
Jealousy on ms Fart, Grief oa Hers,
Brines In the Police Cells
for Two.
cf their re- t rensacola and Memphis rw.;roaJ is on
paper, nut as we unaers'aoa it ttis rensa.
; ola and Memphis railroad will be built
and running most li.ie.ly within two
years. The trati sill be laid with fifty
six pound steel raiia. iir. Van Praag does
not claim to have control ; Le simply rep
resent the capitalists 11 ho will build the
railroad. '1 hey selected aim on account
cf his ability, energy end indomitable
will. He is of great yalu to the home as
well as foreign connections on account of
his speaking and writing fluently four
languages. Ana even 11 tne roai wag to
"remain on paper," as the VickBbnrg
i' cans ir, wnai narn noes Mr. van
1'raag? lie as-ks not a cent of anybody.
He an unpretentious little man, ke does
not put on kZ" air?, he worka hard and in
telligently, llow a trivri of Memphis
can try to injure the Penuacola and Mem-
pins railroad is a nnzz e to os. This rail
road nndoubtedl, vhen completed, will
day prevailing, excepting June pork,
which advanced to f 12 52 from ?12 4o,
tbe price at the close Monday evening.
CIGARETTE raoker on now buy 10 Opart
mat liK&rettet tor b cents; at lor iu cenu.
Bnslneas Houms Destroyed Ml Chicago,
Chicago, April 34. A four-story stone
and brick building at Nos. 83 and 80 Wa-
r at 9 o'clock this
cash avenue
uiuming, auu is now a total loss, it ,
occupied by Mcl ean Ketterer, hardware
snpplies; I)ran A Foster, druggists' sun
dries, and Smith A Patterson, photogra
phers' supplies. Tbe total less is placed
rt "early iJOO.OOO, its follows: Building,
t09',0Wi insurance; 60,000; Smith & Pat
terson, t'10,000; insurance, L'4,0t,0; Mc
Lean A Ketterer, $40,000; fully insured;
Scott & Co., dealers in tovs, 25.000; fully
insured; Pean & Foster, $10,000; fully
insured; Lowenthal. Kauffman A Co.,-to-bacco
dealers, $20,000; insurance $15,000;
Beview Trinting Company, $20,000; in
surance, $15,000; John K. Barrett Jt Co.,
bookbinders, 20,000; insured.
"Is a man or woman justified in telling
a Me," was debatedtn a Western literary
souiety. When we say that thonsands
have been cured by Dr. Bull's Cough
Syrup we tell tha whole frith.
Arbansns Iicmh Arsoclt:oa Xttrar?
out A-'etty I belts.
IIei.esa, Aek., April 14. ihe Arkan
sas Press Association convenes in Helena,
Wednesday, May tiih. Active prepara
tions are being made by tbe citizens of
Helena to properly entertain the disciples
o. i'aar.
ijuno k number of Helenians are in
Xew irleans, and still more u.aLinr; pieo-
aratiorts to go. It is estimated, and safe
ly, too, that Helena has furnished more
sitora to the Worlds ra;r than any
town ct its sicS iu the United States.
A white man and a mulatto girl who oc
cupied adjacent cells at the stationhouse
last night will figure in the Police Court
this morning as the central figures in a
little one-act drama, with several sensa
tional climaxes. The man, W. A. Vaughn,
is a clere for the Mississippi Valley rail
road, and has resided in the city about
four months. He is about thirty years of
ago and very neatly dressed. The woman,
who ia callel Amelia Lewis, is perhaps
twenty-two years of age, very bright, in
telligent above her class, and evidently
completely under Vaughn's dominion.
Patrolman Jackson, who
states that when on the corner of Beale
and Desoto streets last evening about 8
o'clock he beard cries of distress, and
going in the direction of the sound, found
1 ho woman crying as if she had been
beaten and the man standing near her in
a terrible rage. Both were accordingly
for trial in the Police Court this morning.
Vaughn was found in his cell by an ArrAL
man last nigot- He was the picture
of dispair and evidently felt a
deep sense of humiliation, which
v, as augmented by ti e information that
the aff air has gone too far to admit of any
suppression of the facts. "I am not guilty
of ihe charge made againtt me," he de
clared;"! have known
Amelia for some time, and while I ad
mit I am a married man, I will not deny
that I went to see her. Sly wife heard of
it and got Ciiief Davis to send for me. I
went to his otii- e and promised to send
the woman away. I have tried to get the
money, and weot to see him two or three
times afterward to tell him I would
but coul 1 not fiud him. I went down to
visit Amelia this evening and told her she
must go back to Georgia. She began to
scream and cry, and I tried to qu et her
but couldn't. 1 he lirst thing I knew tbe
police rushed in and arrested ns, This is
all I know of the whole matter. I was
never in aph.c of this kind before, and I
would to God I had never got
Om't I get you to do something for me?"
The reporter declared his willirjgcet-s to
biig him, and Vau.bu said his wife did
not know he ha 1 been arrested, and he
wanted to send her word, but when
roeucil and paper were produced
he declined to five her address. The
soH 'on-hued heroine, who occupied a cell
within call, wt- nc-"t approacned, and
d spite Vaughn's injunction to herto keep
she was lerfectiy willing to talk. With
her ham'.; on the1 bars of her cell and the
whites of her eyes aoininz in the ga-light,
sue Btot.d and jabbered for a quarter
of an hour about her relations with
Vaughn. "I have known him for seme
live years," the said. "At that time and
until about four months ago I lived in
Macou, Ga. He lived there at the same
time, and was a clerk
He had been married three years to a
very pretty lady, and has a little boy.
He canie to see me and looked alter me
wherever I was, but never lived with me
regularly. 1 have always worked for my
livicg, but he gave me money when I
wanted it. three months ago he sent for
me to come to Memphis. I don't think
his wtra knew
what wss going on until I came here. She
tried lo get me to go away, and I am sorry
she is in trouble on my account. Mr.
Vaughn did not beat me, but he told me
I must go away, and I was crying about it
when tne police came id.
"Wasn't there a man in the case""
"No, sir."
"Are you sure?"
"Well, a
waiketl homo with me from the place I
work but he left me at the gate, Mr.
Vaughn wsg waiting for me and I suppose
he saw him. He got after me about it
and paid so many hard things ta me that I
cried." The woman repeated her asser
tion that he btd not beaten her, and in
deed showed no signa of having been
roughly treated.
New Yobk, April 14. With daylight
this morning it was eitsy enough to fceo
the cause of the terrible acciduut on Sixty
second street yesterday afternoon. The
buildings fell because there was simply
nothing to hold them together. Ilad
densick, the builder of the tenement, that
fell, has constructed block after block in
the neighborhood of yesterday's accident.
Philip liausman, a builder, said: "The
houses fell because they were rottert.
They were built of refu-.e. Look at the
bricks th t were being used. They are
not br c-s, but halves and quarters and
chunks oi bricks, poorly burned, the
miserable oflV of a biirk-yard. This stuff
is what the walls were being constructed
of. But, though that -is enough to con
demn any building if the public eafety is
considered at all, it is by no means the
worst feature of this case. 1 on see these
brickbats are almost clean. 1 here is no
mortar on them at all. The stuff
used in laying the bricks in the
wa'l was simply wet dirt. It is
called loam, and is tha clayey stuff exca
vated from the callars after the rocks were
blasted for the foundations. This loam is
fine dirt. Sand and lime make mortar.
A fourth part of tha lime required to
make good mortal with sand will mix this
loam, and while it is wet it is somewhat
sticky. 80 soon as it gets dry it does not
bold at all. Mat is wnat sued ttieso
buildings. The walls were matte of brick
bats stuck together with dry dirt."
All the builders and masons present
corroborated these statements.
Said one, "This loam, when we, is mud ;
when dry, it is pewder, and thousands of
tenementhouses and flats for the poor
people are being put up in this city with
just this stuff. All there houses thi" 70s
see about here are built of rotten bricks
and mud."
8eak:hiku the at ins.
Gangs of men worked all night in the
ruins of the eight fallen tenements in
West Sixty-second s'reet, but turned i p
nothing siave bricks and broken timbers.
No dead or irjnred were found, and there
wss no sign ct life about the ragged heaps
of wreck. The firemen are of the opinion
that there are bodies in the ruins. The
hope grows stronger, however, that this
may not be so. Neither atth- hospital
norat the police station had inquiries been
made for missing persons up to 10 o'clock
this morning. Many of the workmen
were unmarried Germans without friends
or relations in this city and living inboard
inghouses. Some of theBemay have been
killed without their absence exciting spe
cial inquiry. The building inspector will
to-morrow place on trial Examiner Robert
Mackey, who was in charge of that
district, for allowing the defective mortar
to be used in the construction of
the houses. To day Baddwnsick'a other
buildings in the city will be inspected by
the department. Baddecsick has ulways
been clashing with the health department,
in his con-taut efforts to evade the laws of
the department. Baddeusick is backed by
a syndicate of moneyed men, who, it is
said, wocld stop at nothing to make money.
one leatii.
Louis Walters, the framer, who was in
jured in the catastrophe, died to-day in
the hospital. The coroner has impaneled
a jurv and will to day view the r-ins. His
investigation will be thorough, and will
fix the responsibility where it belongs.
The police this afternoon arrested Chae.
Baddensiok, the contractor for the erec
tion of the buildings.
iilil I.
pi in
We invito special attention to the wonderful inducements and GENUINE .BARGAINS we offer in
our Dress Goods Department This "Week. Prices are Lower for new goods than ever offered in any
sale. We quote Six Special Genuine Bargains for your consideration :
$5 for a full Dress Pattern, actual value, $12.50.
This is the greatest bargain erer offered. Combi
nation Dress Patterns, in different colors and de
signs. 10 yards double-width Imported Dress
Uoods 5 yards Fancy and 5 yds. Plain to match.
At 10c a yard we will sell 100 pieces Spring Dress
(ioods. These goods are actually worth 20c, 25c
- and some 30c a yard. We are going to close the
lot at 10 cents.
At 50c a yard, actual value, 75c. Our 40-Inch All
Wool Spring Tricot, in good shades, at 50c.
At 12Jc, actual value 25c, 25 pieces extra quality
Plaids. Latest styles and colorings. These aro
splendid goods and well worth 25c, "We close
them at 12 cents.
At 25c a yard, actual value 40c, 75 pieces double
fold Epingelinc Dcige in beautiful Gray and
Brown Mixtures, at only 25c. They are cheap
even at 40 cents.
At 35c a yard, actual value 55c, 20 pieces 4G-inch
AlMVool French Biige most excellent value
jacksos, miss.
Tbe Fbilnntnrople Society of tbe
. Vnlvrriilcy of Avrth Carolina aad'
the lAte Jaeoa Thompsoa.
Foar l audlilaln ror (JoTeruor Now la
ll:e Fit-lci.
Jacesos, April 14. Ei-Gov. J. M. Stone
has been in this city for several days. For
some time t ince be has been urged to be
come a candidate for Governor. To-day
the S w Afissitiipp'.un authoritatively an
nounces bis candidacy for Governor in a
lengthy editorial cf indorsement, and he
has his name at its mas. head, 'ihe edi
torial is as follows: .
We announcs to day ng & rand'ulnte for Gov-
error. the itou. Juiia M. tone, the man who
iraTe th State una f tho he.-t ajminitrations it
ever had the man whn-t imbiix c:ir,.cr t,ern
u 'ptot!e!ji Hit a stflr,'' att! whoso rriv-ul- tit.
hs been it l'ree t'roy. b!o:tji?h a lht cf liny man
whoever honored tho Mate by makmir it his
ithiding pl'.ce the man who has al ways bocn true
lo woe Isolde and faithful to every caue in wh ch
they felt at iutciut;, cui Ihe mall again who Hot
only Knows the neat tr I ha Ite cop
ace to do it, ana r no Jove Uie etat
it is his own and corns- trciv. a
roaoOr; hy." lie is the man, or one like him.
laat .mssoslvpt nei.uRt ma titan oi its ftovern
ment. and the one that will rally around his
standard a twerm' following of enthusiastic
supporters who will leave nothing undone to
oiaot bi cril! itntne upon the hiki.usof victory.
1 he r) Hit he will hear in tha rroei;t eanras will
be a pure as hi? own pi?onai ar 'l political iuo, .
and every Misissippian knows how blameless
that, if-hw tree from guile, and how far irom
fr.iud a far in tset as lu-aven from earth.
His career ns a ctiixe" has beuti esocpuncahly
e&oel)ent, while his cuu-se in war wa all thai
eou!d (Mtnicand the admiration of a bravo, hign
lipiritod pooplu. The trooos he c.mitnaudci for
the mot part during the lute war in the Army
of Virginia were the "envy of one army and the
admiration of the other," and made so by the
''in eourae of its. heroic eoutm.ndt,r
: ; ., ,. " -,JI - Hi.ad.
combined with hit superior fom.,.. . -
ministration of affairs during the time be was at
the head vf the State government is the theoio of
conttmt eulogy and tho cynosure of all eyes
tht love to look upon the admirable. He has
entered the race to w in ; his friends are at work,
and thry are to le found in every nook and cor
ner of the State, and splcudid result are expect
ed to follow their labors in behaif of this true,
brave, strong man.
His administration before, es he said in hi' left
message to the IKiilature "had been faithfu'ly
and economic illy administered, and it haa been
tny constant aim to caet the weight of executive
influence on the side of economy.' I he mark
heaioied at an ceonomical tState government
was plumbly hit, for his administration was
peculiarly distinguished for the saving of the
people's mony. and for conducting every enter
prise in whirh the taxpayers were interested ti a
gionous conclusion.
Gov. Stone is a strone man, a good man
and an able man. The Hon. J. B. Walker, of
Meridian, and Judge W. S. Featherston,
of Holly Spring, are a'so reooijniisd can
didate. Ir. Walker is a man of marked
LisTrtfipro Hai l, TTMvpnaiTr orl
JN orth Carolina, AirU U, lb, j
At a meeiini! of tbe Philanthropic Soci-
eto of tho University of North Carolina
held to-tUy, the foliowicg preamble and
resolutions were unanimously adopted:
Vt iikrkas, Alinuintv God, in liis wise
providence, has seen fit to remove from
among us cur lel.'ow member, tee lion.
Jacob Thompson, of Mississippi ;
1'Imi.(.ta iha TM 1 ,nl K, nr. n C.;..
sensible of the loss it has sustained, and
da-irons of showing its appreciation of his
merits, resolves :
Ftrtt, That his Stale has lost a citizen
who, as its Representative in Congress
aud as Governor, ever proved laithiul to
the trusts reposed jn hiva.
Second, That the Union baa been de
prived ot 0119 who showed himse'f to be a
wise counselor in the t'abinet of the na
tion Third. That tiia riatU- a'aio Vmll,
rtt'orcr i paro ina, h lost a friend, the poor a eup-
irjiLrr. ft le miivereiiy a&u nis Bocitly one
of ti eir most distinguished alumni. '
i'juil!;, 'that his family, relatives and
friends have sustained an irreparable loss.
Fifth, That we tender our heartfelt
sympathies to the bereaved family.
iS:flh, That a copy of these resolution
be spread upon the minutes of the society,
that a cepy be sent to the family of the
deceas"d, ami that copies be forwarded '3
the f wtf tUy Miigmint t)p4 Jiemphis
Api'EAr,, with requea s to publish.
n. u. basso JI,
The 6SOOO UrUct in tbo Llltle Havana
Bridgeport, (Conn ) AVm'J. Jannrry S:h:
The lucky holder of the ahove, Mr. John
Doolan, formerly of New Haven, but now
of Bridgeport, is daily besieged by offers
to )ro into various business enterprises,
but he thinks that in a few days he will
start for the far west, the home of the
buffalo, there to ko intj the minir.tz busi
ness aod in his leisue hours, and while
lar awav irom oi tnenas, look Dack on
the scenes cf his elii dbo id and dream of
the (it io to be hopfdj bapr-y fntiire in
store for him. It is expected that before
leaving he will tender a grand banquet to
his frleu'ts, and all together ein luc old
snug, "ihronjh the vv UJ vix,h We ll
Wacder, an 1 we ll unnt the iiuiuio."
ew Memphis
r PI
J 1 Lk II
MemiMi acknowledged by Tarltnen to be the Racing Center of ihe Soalhwect.
Monday. April 20, '85
And Closing Saturday, April 25th.
PUSNTuesdy,Aprin4,l'5, William Dt'sx,
in tne sevcuticth year of his age.
Funeral from ft. Patrick'! Church at 10 o'clock
this (WEDXE-DAY) morning. Friands of his
nephews. Matt E. and Thomas W. Carter, are in
vited. LEW tS-On Tuesday, April 11, 1885, at 7:50
p.m., Robert Lewis, aged hfty years.
Funeral from his late residence, Ko. 11 Adims
street, THURSDAY, April 16th, at 2:30 p.m.
Friends are invited to attend.
LONG At US Cnion street, W. P. L'-xc . aged
tMrty-thre yearn and two months. Corinth
(Mia.r fyiripr" pip-? cnpr.1
K.T. Will meetlh slWEDNRS- 7 '
IAV) evening, April loth, at 7 :&io'clock,r 1
sharp, fur llrtlLL. Let every uieaber
be i-rcsent.
B order M4PCUS JONES, B.C.
Attest; T. J. DiHCaca. Recorder. '
CEMPHIS LODGE No. 6, K. of P.-
xij- in memoers oi mis teuge win as- n jrA
iontble at Castle Hftll.eornor becond and-:
Adams, thie fcDiESDAY night at Ijify
o cioetv. i ne DuU. liill. I. TKAV . u.u. OI jv
the State will bo present. Tre DiTisions s'
of the Uniform Rank and sojourning frat"rs in
vited. By order L. C CI LLliNlli-R, C. C. i
Attest : E. L. Moore. K.R.S.
My place, t LAKEYIBW. in open for the tea
son, and will be rente! tor picnics, fish in? and
pietunre parue, ana ror private Canciiia parties,
Sice dancing pavilion and shady groves.
"tlT Tirtue of the authority vestrd iu the ondor-
-U eifrned under "Part 1," ' Tirie 1." ' Chap
ter i. Article l. ot ihomrson 6nf SJesrtf
and Millikn and Vertree' Cniisof T..nr,MS,
eeruoui 1 to 2l iaclniv, noiioe Ip hereby bivoq
to the public thai sealed profoeaU to do the pub
lic printiu of tbe State of Tennessee will be re
ceived by tUtm at the office of the Secretary of
eiaie, at iasiiTii.e, imn.. ior thirty days next
ensuin.: the firt dav of Aoril. IhSn. clniiiar Anril
S-'th. at 12 O'clock in. For full inturmntion auto
the public printing, and what will be required of
me imuiic prmieri see me sections ot toe uoae
aoove cuea, via; heo ion Hone) to Zi (twenty,
three) inciuaive. Na-liviile. March 31, lS8i.
JOuN ALLISOX, Secretary of titsta.
P P. PICKAKD. Comptroller.
' JAS. W.THOM A?, Treasurer.
ti. L. 6CLXL,
Booksellers and Stationers,
248 Main Street, Memphis, Tean.
Foun on five ha.obs z)a.ozz day.
IncIudinK Ilurdle-Ilaees and Steeple-CfaaMOM.
Accommodatioiisfor 10,OOOPeople Each Day
Ijadies -A.elixa.it tort Free.
WEDNESDAY, Tennessee Derby Day, Free to the Field
J-t $5
tr $5
Five Dollar :, Gents' Shoes!
Ever Produced at Five $5 Dollars!
a-W have Ikrm la lhsKlmimkFrlllara4,
r In any tMe an sail your ftl. Msribadv
nonld nul Inll to Iry a pair. TbrranMyal la
iher aliara at aud 87.
Boots, Shoes & Slippers I
In Endless Variety, Alwayi on 11 and.
Order frara Abroad Will Kcccive Oar Prompt
Dor Illnnlratr I Calalonao aad Price-I.lnt will fee
auallrd free ( any atldroa acat oa.
3QO Main St., Memphis.
THE eopartnarsbin hbratofrire exittinr between tbe unders'rned, under the styUof Sternberg A
Lee, is ths day dissolved, T. K. Lee retiring. S. teroKer eonliaues the busines and it alona
autbnriieu to oolleet all debu due to the late firm. No liabilities. m. STERN' BR(
Memphis, Tenn., April 14, 1SS T. K 1,kK.
1 tre this day a.,eite I with myself in busine't mr eldmt in, J. A. STEKNBKKU, tinder
the firm name of Sternberg Jr. Son, who will continue tbo business of the late 6 rut of Sternberg A- La.
J. A. iTtgl BEIIW.
Horses exercising on the track shall go the same way as when in races.
All horses that start in the first race must be weighed thirty CuO) minutes be
fore the starting time.
JNo person (except ladies) allowed inside the inclosure during race week with
out a badge.
Badges to be worn conspicuously.
AH horse owners must obtain badges from the Secretary for themselves and
employes the day previous to the commencement of the meeting.
No person ruled off any running course in the ynited btaUs allowed inside
tue prewiMt's.
In all races the "American facing Rules" to govern, where tbey do not conflict
with the p'.'blishetl' conditions of the Stake or l'urse, nor with these rules and
Kntries to purse races to be made thirty (30) minutes after the last race of the
day previous; declarations thirty (30) minutes later.
Kutries to all purse races free.
Three horses of different owners to start or no race.
Admission" to the Center Stand, Pooling Tiaue,' and any part of the grounds
outside the Track and Piiddofk, Ifl t0.' Admission to the Track and Paddock, 50
eefcta ettra.-
Admission to the Reserved Ladies' Stand for gentlemen, only when accompa
nied by ladies, $2. Ladies free.
Improper characters not allowed In the stand reserved for ladies.
3Jetuuers' badges far the week, all privileges, $10.
A hitching fee of 25 oents will be charged.
No horse or vehicle will be allowed to remain inside the gales without a driver,
unless placed under the care of the hitching superintendent.
Wednesday, the third day, free to the field.
Xo person who enters free will be allowed ou'sido the field or across the track.
All drivers of vehicles, public or private, to pay general admission aud procure
badges before entering the gates. .
Races commence each day at 2 o'clock p.m. prompt.
Executive Committee.
N, B. All employes of the Club will see that these rules are enforced.
S. T. CARNES. Prcs't. BEN C. JOLLEY, Scc'y,
SLEDGE BEOS., Como, Miss.
F. JL. HOBPLEET, Resident Partner.
Front St., :
33f Front Street. Cor. Union. MempliK Tonn.
A. S. LIVERMORK, President.
H. A. TATl'M, Socretary and Treasurer.
and Pulleys
Pin and Fittinss,
Braai dooda, fvy. . .
owaio 4 uili'B,
General Repairs.,
uonse ronts. nM"ifiaaai f
100 to 174 A raomn Mtroot ....
r ...... kin.
to tbe
Marnlae aba
Iluilrilnn Work.
"VZoTx-arl"al Tenn.
Jos. Sclilitz Browing Company,
S. BOESCHER, Agent, Hemohis, Tenn.
Salca li
Orllrs iail nottlinsr Work, a aad IO I'nlon tit,
leot aacl leelittuae, raraer Mala aad Aarllaa.
183, 200,00 Barrfls . Nsle, ef Htaphli Branch, 10O.OO0 Krsrs
Nlll In tSHI. a5.OOQ Kurc.la.
I 99 i
I R I Mil J I I I
m mm. mm, wmww
If f f o
Noeu 326-328 M&in Street SXempnia, Tenn.
tt r( ulsaf to the trade upon tne most favorable terms
f anv mnrkt in th? Tnitofl States. Speiil Inf1n'eents to fNsh Rorrs.
pare rarnrablr with tnoaa
the popular price; 5 cent for 10: 10 oenu for 2U.
leatroyed hj Fire.
Wilmington, N. 0 , April 14. The large
hardware and croctery store of Giles &
Marchiaon was destroyed by fire last nieht.
The buiiding was iusurtti for $17,000,
which covers the lose. Toe stock was a'
most entirely deslroved, and was valued
r, from $10,000 to $30,000. Insured for
JIl.OCO. t
The Biauioud Corn-31 ill
Bequires less power, costs less money,
priiids more grRin, gives better satisfac
tion than any mill in use. Sold on absolute
guarantee by
J. C.OAIES i CO.. Southern Agents.
, . No- 210 Front street.
tnd for testimonial.
Mxmphis, Tks April 11, 1SS5.
-The reinlar annual meeting of the Stock
holders of this Bank, for the election of Eishtren
Directors to ierve the ensuing- year, will be
held at it Banking House, on
Totsay, April tho 21st Instant,!
between the hours of ten and three.
I . ' H. RIKr. -ahyr.
& -. . a s - r a - ia : - n J -
devi..p.aciiiii8 uuuub
Needles, Oil, Farts, Attachments and Repairs
Wholesale Price giren to Merchants anil Agent.
The New B Eldr dge Sewing-Machine,
Guaranteed the best. Agent wanted. Send for prioes.
BUTTfcKICK'S PA1TEB5"" x Ladles,' Misses'
- and Children's V. . '
Send for catalogue showing over SOOO Garment. Address
J. B. ALDRICH & Co., Gen'l Agents, Memphis.
r-STI" f " Use after eatina
frJ rw, w fenoin
:r .
for ini!trjs-
prfcct eubsiiutQ
A?n your ctra-
loner tar Col-
bandl bv o&i. oa r
fctOUTH Will bsfonnd at .1 FT Till VRi 1TI fi
io. Main street, end i.he hin umay friendi
to jy bim Ti?it who want firstel&M Clothing
ana an aonnst fit.
a mm & co
1000 bass Dark Green Coffee,
2000 barrels La. and N. Y. Sugars.
500 barrels Molasses,
150 barrels Pure Suear Syrup,
100 tierces Canvassed Hams,
1000 packages Lard,
1000 kegs and boxes Soda,
2(MM) kegs Nails,
500 kegs Steel Nails,
1000 cases Snuff.
200 barrels Pure Cider Tinegar,
60 barrels Cider,
50 half-barrels Cider,
2000 bags Peannts,
Fin n io Oo,
305-307 MAIN STREET,
Suits Made to Order. SMrts Made to Order.
I. A.
!'.', CO,
J. X. FAE9AS0N. i. A. HUM. 0. 0. BKIB.
7holesaIe Grocers and Cotti Factors.
269 Front Street, Memphis, 1 i t.
Cottol eonllgned to u will haTeoor oarerai attention. We earrr at all tiweai .ell-altd atoek
Staple and Fancy Groceries, Wines, Liauors, Tobacto and Cigars.
nt will nn Inw nm t . w..
No. 366-3G$ Front Street, Uemnlal. Xena
!' : t
r '.
i! '
. i
Mane SI ta

xml | txt