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THE MEMPHIS DAILY xlPPEAL-MUESDAY, MAY 5, 1885.
; .-.ti!". .,,iyi, ,-.--y' m ijMwa. es i iialf ' irt S i tmm i - - - . ' . ' 1 ,1, -jar A 1. " MURRAY F Tei 5? 'l'auor, 38 MADISON r Would tall atis-utlon to n-lr SPfJXO and CM lOCata OflHHDRTED I'LOTHN, CASMi:MKS and SlIIISOS, com- prlNluKHll ih.Newand Choice Dylans and Textnren la fien- IImi'D, Wear. arniock lArii,Frnl anil Varied, ud Merita an In.poetlan. It r.-BH Caansd Fruits and Vegetables. ! raiMl4 ali?d nnl wble I'lnntpple, J-charlinn A BcbliiH'a 1'vatIim, ('bam ti m'u PcnrlK'H for Cream, ( nlirornla acl lllow I'mrtie. Pie P-ncbM. rkMrornin. Ncct-ir.neH. Penre, MnwAt hiruvkbrrrlcM, KaNpberriea, C trm URe, I.kk PlamH, Apricots. 'lari!(tiii, Mrlmr noun, Ulnnlnw'i 4 ., Ukrn ntrft TitniAforNt PnmpklD, ft )iiru,b. bucculHHli, Colter' Toumloet, 1 Via. J. F. BUCKHAH & CO. i'nrrr H'vili nnd eoond Sis. J.-'iiJLSTK. SMU5IAIJ Impcr:;r, TYioletile and Retail Dealer In f i Icindii it Airmnrlt.on. Finfj Pocket Cutleryi i.'s.ir V i-hir.iv r,.T;t. r.inp". Net?, etc. r Aiy atir"1 1 line ia:Miiflo"" ami Hammer 1 ;ns. Hkii&r(., ytiihfrv,?nM, Mas i.ri'rivif n r n r -June in i":rnt-C.a-S man SilO. & ScCARTHT, Propr's, 140,! 42, 144 Front st, Memphis XXZ 0" THE LAHtinar E0IT.15H SHOPS IS t: ton-, -.. aid the only eoiM'lets boiler and f ... 'rf.-, v.'-irts 'mice citv. Mr.infactnrrr ..- i.vf tr ow cr ol every i.jtpiiuu. .tcil a::aa.ioo fion tj r'licb- frJ A. .T. VIES IA c& CO. UirOHTSBS AUD jEALER3 IN t.uns. Piilis. AKiwuiiition AXD HSHli TACKLE. - "1 fp-Hf IrpFt ar.d bant a."ortment in the city. SLASER Sl GGLD3AUM, WouM cnil attention to their new goods for t;trini( nnd KumiHT Wear, of I-'r"'l FJ.in?? rmpTisintr bV. tba L"-t -Snve!;; and Lev?!:, wb; : -"'e arrive ! i--i i" no r: .is for Ci: criy. t'cr-3 r Jfffpr.a antl :r-vr..! hl. SCHMIDT lz SON, (cscoessj? u 1. a. Schmidt), Tr- Ml STttEET- Who!eal! and retail r:n -no, AniiPiiirUion, i-'WIi T.-i.ts sMrin Uwiln a'-. d Aannacinuiri K and H-i-Aeaces. Barglar and iire of tii.:'S Oi--id in-l repaired. Kiectric sap - alw -n htvi. leia;ring dene and war- r i 'n fT"d pHe-iijtj I Z Ji. ' C. S. GE0BT1H01 Bsalers A-Ul-"XS :Vi 3ROKEKS, orgies, scowd st K. K. tor. 8ouk.'l J C-oort, K;H.l-lt;s, .... TESiZESSEE, -r-, z Vi-r ' T. '.rliT AJTD SOLD. TAZK8 ;t i cn stolen. ' loW AN J CAT. VumH m fi:o-t-f . l .i ly ot.e r, . nd h'.le .r. f. rui I . ti P. 3;vcr.ac. n?ar o'. i ! F One lirht-red cosr, belled: otbf r.ht.rh ears cropped, hv'it-r -ntf. both ears cropped i..bral reward for return r-Hi.."t t-Tctt, ur Ereedl.e ?.;i:ch r?a i. AHr'.- 'm Ai-f;l o'ie Forrel mare, abot 14 ', !:aii.i? hiKb, 7 "T year.' '-Ill, white spot : ,!,L , .rre: in '.re, a'. "at i:; years ' Id, and .-.nit ni-u: 4 ur " ni'iutr.. . Id. llcturn to K. U. !'.vrf . r to C. H I', .'-kc't A Co., f -r reward. ONE i"h te an.1 n-i f periled mik-h cow. black lec eud ue-k. ern'tried b-rn. Liberal re ard iur rei jrn u. VS . A. t:i;.'r, Ktiyburn ave. Ml'LK-.?.r. KL W ARD From th farm of W. V . L'.-'-t. near Olive K ranch, Mies., on niyht nf .Nov. I i. i. r black ho -m mule, four or five lekr.i "l-d, a'rtjt -i baiidi hith, inner sida of the 4tt hind tii-.J" ili -"d to turn under the bot-t-.Jiof .e l.-f.t; a whi'.e ki on the tef: sboul-4-', arj-i rtt.uT T'fc ht body. Will pay twenty-five a Mm f-r iLe itw aeiivered toe ?OTT ifh KT. BOiMS At No. 34 Mulberry Jj s r.i-t. niry, furnl.hed rooms. Vain s'.r. fct. up-ftairs. u;.:ie or puile, :' rrnvo njTTAiiE.-' i. Mill it.-cct?, ru n : b . -Near corner of Fifth and !t..ci: $H nd f 12 50 per M. C. KEt'KK. 27 Fif h st. fiK-a' ri.' (.Two and and one-h:ilf blocks r.-.iy : t-'-.-t i-L'tcrij water: tf. Monroe. : l'e.. p)OM-Nical? fnrni! i,.il"-ure, at ; M ?bd front rom. eouthern "OOOVS-Elerantl? ft: ,iV itr-e. f.iie cqu re 1T iphed, at V, Monroe : Pe-froHy llo'el. mi , i; jr K Rf'OMH Lirre yard, cistern. tr-sOU 't'lKir . 'win rem ci'c-ni' i" "o .c-i-yux. I- Ma. KtijJTtv. "ii ; i :T. 1 t, 13 e I y furnisUed, privilege of oh. a' vMn-;e ytret. L- bt"Ctr-'izrZ fie J-htry brick residence S V r--- l":' -n -trrct (or rf ;i i?d i'" elegant and r '.zpv :,-te r "I l!Mi !;' EOli pALE. Apply at 1. i L'd i-n rt-ce. or 21 !ain. J" jtiM Furnifhed or unfurnished XOom; at ."V ll'.lrwt st-cet. ,, 't- t ACKLs ;F LAND." it. 1, on Cuba road f ) yJ ijrent or to farm on W. DtT'KARD, Tiro m:1c? from B-rjegtown. K SU1W! t-I hfi or m:f. n'- rsi"ifi., tcvBd floor, fur-i-h; H- water privilege and Ff)t"-l-:-An elr-a if'j-Cni'hed two-fory rime I'.'i-o, wpn-n Di- ucvur ut ru w : uwu -iriLiliiL( 11 luoiti , Willi iiii..i'jra co:i eu leu rrr. .,n Lind.a. near U eltinFton '"l-lj' t". 'j .n c-y urrnr. Ao-iy to MiNil.R PAH-;-.t:H r.r . J. M Kr'S, 2-9 Mam ;rer.l. TJU1 RN'Tl'KE-A hand-ome, r arlor si t of fur .ID nilurc :or haif its valot. A'i-"t 7r fet. Ma-tin street. -7t a-k:-:s tip 10 r K Cll r- -i ;ft f: 'im ' i-.-- - - ' -il.K : - i'l - !-, :. f ol V. J'" 11, e'T lb .B.ke .'i d 1 '.'. ' . t. j b -ti- " i'I 1 tit f'Al: h.bf. or . ' . T . J. JIAhliN. . f.-fin i) to V monthr' ;.rt. ir.. :.o. iU. AH L r 1 1 : , try rie a' d rrtrmtre J. C. t:. imh he -n al my rte inilcs crt.i"t of Mmi-iji 'irrr-"i-';d-it,-i. llhNKi b. COLLI tlit. 1- PIANOS MWr and Kntvhe and other fiiTt c cm i'vir,of r.cariy new and iu ierfdct order, cheap fur ca'n. . - K. vrrzMAvy a I.i.A : (.ourt itrett. a mj n"-c co:t i-Kd Ir.i.e h Ltit e.i-t -p lun-i ;i74 I i! ion itreot. -e, ine 'tjs street. u li-Vi Front utreet. io )! Mrtin t. re:tr A irichJiter. si le of Lr(,.:d;iy, rear Ninth. L-'it on ii'ir.b xuTr hnrr.s ot i.iRiiuo LtuJtrdi.e it. bear Waiktir avtr.ue. I'rty-ct: en irp :-ar White F.nt;n. TjINE MAH Kir A.. I CoYjTS- P KV A lfi.rk brown, l--1 3 hands, fs.led njrint t-irbi i-y Atni'iit, Jr., eire c-f Annie M ., rt dm hy he-;-! lv, "ecfid d.i-n by iiiiit, t.iird a. ru y U?d MiSairy. fourth dam ry (. d Ptiolet. Very eliih, aud drives well in liouole harne,--. MoLLli". i:irk nuT, i-i hand", foaled fprinit of SiiTV; sired l'y LrV-d, Jr., he by Kn6eid, !i;2y; ;jrst dBin t-v Criiu'i, liUck ilawk, second dam by lAn'-k ll-wk l..:t!tr. 1. ADV. Ja ii.y cult, li hand", foaled May 7, 7.1; firci b? Ai;rio;:, Jr., lire of Annie W., 2;2'i: fir.-tdun by hnUfid, Jr.; second dam by Crirn'n lilac k Lawk. . . L'JL'LA, Jr. liiy clt. f.,alJ April 11. fired hy ":Curiljr"g iit. mhieUnian, The lire of i,u!a iiiimhioLoninn, 2 :J, he by Harr.ld the eixe of K ud S. ; Lrefedinif on iiin' side atne as Lady. Jr. V- j- CLAKKE. iroi-Sr..S 2 bar.dsoinei-t4iry houiei.elerrantly 1 1 ited, ou r-otitul? pi y menu. Appty i(H A. I.AMjl, at Hit.'t:tt A Ptratton 1. LOTtv (Jt-n-uuiul rciieiie H-ls, on munihiy paymeuu. Apply to T. A. LAMB. Kt Uathctt Jt titration i. r LIiJi.NCb' rt" and no Market st. ; lot hVA by J V 1. A;'i-lyt" Krnnedy, 47 Mwhy t. rnF:CK:-:i-K tS'A'lK ClCKIIFICATL-ke- X- eeivabie Icf ar.v nnd a!! aue to t ov 1 i r.'tN a WLi eagr-taw. rV-UP ! a 3 U ti V 'r VaBtw- Kkaatw rtofts If. 317 M ' . T , A Xjira fetock of tbe follawlnar PrAprletary Article enables sfirri.1 CJreeJi ngrst a lower, - - otc Creole Hair Iciorer, - 05c utit-vra Noap, - 50c box 7utit'Ui' Ointment, 4tc luaSetfcr's IiUiers, ... 75c A Cmi!eto Line f PATEZt? STEDICUIEs at eorresaoadlnrly law nrleea. 13., "osxnxr-sooxr. Corn Gecend and Eladlaon Street. he sioi-io eAtt-ptioa oi ii-. I, 3s BID GEL Y, and Importers, STREET, AriTIOS SALES. Moraice iooit at Anrllon Vor account of whom it bat concern bOL.i 1U FA CHARGES. Partir, Chamber and other Fur niture, Tnndaj, May Sth. at lO O'clock, at 33 Union stree. A. M. STODDARD, Auctioneer. J. R. Mr-DON A LD. Salesman. RARE AND IMPORTANT SALEng JJJ eFS -OF- CHOICE AXD VALUABLE MAIN ST. BUSINESS LOTS a-The time ia near when every available buli- nea lot on Main street, tonth of Beale, will be come ralaable and In demand for bueineaa pur pofes. We will loll the following iplendid liat ol Main street lota on WEDNESDAY, MAY 6, 1885, AT PUBLIC AUCI-IOX, Corner of Main and Maditon atreeU. TIIIS SPLEXDID LIST cannot be duplicated on any line of Main street. from Belle to Haling. MX LOTS Corner of Main and Vance streets, each 25 by 110 feet. TWO LOTSIn block 27, west side of Main street, 10 feet north of Vance, each 27S by 140 feet. OXE LOT North west corner of Main and Pon totoc streets, 35 by 125 feet. This will be the rreat busineis center ia a few years, and Memphis becomioc rapidly the Great Hail road Center of the South, makes this a safe investment, with assured prospects of increasing greatly in ralue. The entire list will be sold without reserve on ea-y terms. HALF CASH Balanoe in one and two years. Title perfect and all taxes paid. Ten percent. to be paid at time of sale, the purchaser signing contract on the ground. F. W. KOY8TER CO , ATTRACTIVE SALE 0F- Ecautiful Ilesidence Lots ! IMPROVED AND UNIMPROVED. Freston & McFarland Subdivision, IN THE iVig and lack Kays Tracts! fwl'he!e choice rridenfe lots, of ample dimen- r: r.s, LIE IN THE Vfcti IbMhttUfAL -('ii itv ii.mtAHV fa MOT'S VOR ITS ELE- M M AND BEAUTIFUL RESIDENCES, front rt a? they due a FattonePreston, Middleton and MfLemore avenues. The Celebrnted tarove tiroundsof the JOHN TRIQU RESIDENCE, -our pTett t'rontiiig on McLemore avenue and back to TrKg avenue, wilt be a Part of this tiALE, pe side6 thoe known as the Pearson Homestead, at the corner of McLemore and Patton avenue3, and ihe nurrounding lots in Hays tract, with ch dee froit trees ana vineyard in full bearing. L' r. m nr.s a.aT-t r.f thM errADnd the eVB Can t.tie in, in any direction, the most ELEiJ ANT Miv.inve nnrl th xwMtMt little CffTAGK H'JMKS, givirg the most conclusive evidence cf .h. ...w that ft Ii HT HKREia the location tor suburban botnes, away from the noise, and secu .ainst ,ifnsLf fria.niiirft and near Ravburn avenue turnpike and easy walking distance of Ibis sale "'.11 take plaoe on the premise, just est of 'he J- hn Uaetoo homestead. Call on R ,yster A Co. for maps of the subdivision, bale AT 11 O'CLOCK, MAY 12. an ,ars 'fERM3 HCASII. V, in32, ii in 2t months. with interest at ti per cent. SeasoDable reirefhments each day. In .11 pale 10 i?r oent. cash HL a Est be paid ON THE QROrXl'S, and purchaser si?n contract of sale. TITLE VCRFKCTandali TAiES PAID, Anctlone pra. COMBINATION SALE or Improved and I'nlniproved CITY LOTS AT PUBLIC AUCTION. On Tltursday Xext. May 7th, we will sell at public auction, corner of Madison and Main streeta, FOR CASH, the following desirable city lots, vi: 3 Lots, of 27 feet front each, on Adams street (opposite Liverinore Fo indry), and running b'k n . .. .iin. Msc f.iU dM.u. embracing the ' Lewis A;uu Old Uomestead," and ono lot of same front aud less depth. c:e map. ALSO, o l .i. nn i1i.,'m are.t. lust north of &. Paul streit one lot lio by 140, one 76 by 140. each lot fronting- on the east side of uoslee street. Title P'rrlect and tuxes paia. xerms eaeu, ALSO, 1 Lots on east tide of Dunlao, just north of A Jams street ea. 42 by 138, and near Poplar S'reet Turn Table, and jU't outsjde ei Mr ITU ALLEY 0N1UE SObaliUNE ALSO, 2 Lots on Walnut street, east side each lit 51 by Inland HI1'- by 18o, being parts of loU No 2 and No. 3 Hill s subdivision. Maps at a:e. show ing the locality and topography of each lot. Th. till. i..oers to each of the bdov. lots are in the habda of the auctioneer for inspection by any S'.very lot will tie id rea-ardlva of nrlr la ibis enllrsj llat, tne owners se- Ingdeterwlsea tos.is. n..rnL of tne norebaae money i.n.i lu. nald .1 time of sale, and ourcuaser o sign sale book. The title papers to each of the above tracts or lot of land AKilulib AJu COMPLETE, and can ba had by calling on tha auctioneers at or previous to salo. t . tv. KOIsTLK A CO. AnrlioBfirrs. TO LET. T0B OF PAINTINtt tiOi.'SE. Etc. Can be seen rj at 2 Cynthia street, Moad.y next, between 7 30 anil 9 a.m EQaS ASP BOAIU). ROOMS Klegantly ft.rnjsiied, with or without first-class board: 2 Court afreet. JOOMS Furnished, At 75 Court meet. ACGUPLEof young gentlemen can find board , wilB trsi-hed rooms, if required, upoi moderaff terms, at 20o TennessCf street. A VRW Klf'T! ROOMS-ekin.-le and doub'Oi . at Xi. with good board; rnj" reaso-ibli, at II A 1 IiIbiINi ill 1- -1 CLAKSMON nOTSTj, PLEASANT roiue, furnished, 2 front, with or without board; tabie boarders, 90 Monroe St. OT.. T. JAMES HOUSE Corner Saeond and Adams O streets. Board and room. 85 per wek. OFFICE And furnished room for rent, at 59 Madison. Table iarders accommodated. DELIGHTFUL FRONT ROOM, with 01 with out board, at 114 Court street. ROOMS flood board and desirable rooms at I'.'' and 111 Adams street. AN' j U Market etreet Board, 94 50; linffle rtoTTj-. S w-k : traTin;t?nt. ti perdav. ' iCCl" PANTS iither ae boarders or tenants. KJ for lower floor of a nloe honse in Chelsea, on ctreet-far line; aroundi larfe and shady Ad drte h, care Letter Carrier .o. lv. "VJUBIS With good recomTnendations. At lua Madiajn itreet. f 1 IRL A neateolortd girl for children, to go to JC At-rope, and a good cook for here. . Apply at tnii office. -"0rNf GIRL To L children to Kurop-. with a lady and two Apply at tm office. BY KENSINGTON ART CO. Female help is all parts of the country to do oar light pleas ant work at their homes, bent by mail to any ad ores", no canvassing, easy to learn, acd any one can earn from 17 to 110, per week. For full infor mation address Kkshikotos Aut Rooms, 35Con gre'S street. Bo?t.in. ,Masa.. Boi oQTH. SITUATION By a firrt-clwi bartender: refer- ence; speaks (ierman and nglih- F, Appeal. AGENTS 1(0 energetio acenti to handle a new and eay eeiliag article with which money is easily made. Apply immediately to L. U. WAIN. 1U. Coart street. Q A GIRLS To learn to run a team aewing ZiVJ machine, at Memphis fcteam Laundry and thirt Factory, Zii Second street. D I5IX0-E00M MAN At72 Madison street. S ECo5iI-UANl Iron front and iron brackets. Address P. h... si MaaiRon itreet STOCK TO PASTURE Ample fields of grass and clover. Telephone &U. O. F. FARROW A SON. 1 nnfi TONS Rags. Iron. Bonos, Metals and LvJWvS Feathers; highest c&h price paid; send for priee-iiPt. Address 8. GABAV. Agent, and Com. M arch an t, 4.' to 413 Shelby st., Memphis A MAN In Memtihis to take an office and rep resent a manafactarer. to tell the retail and toboing trade an entirety aew line of goods sold y every grocer, and will meet with ready sale; M to too ier week can be made; small capital required. Goods protected by patent, trade mark, cnpyriifM, etn. Address, with stamp, M A NUF A C T ! ; K ER, BoxTo. West Acton. Maws . BEW MOKB k4yw(etabie persons to sell our 6-cent novelties; quick sales, big profits; SO rent itaru you. Write for descriptive price list, 5f Pine tret, room 'M , New York. M J u.i U mpm a eii-aej J M 11 M. H l gaai awdkf r aBn VI aaTer - 75C - 15c 75c . 75c - 75o pram u u Tarrant's Aperient, Citrate SXagneola, ... Boll's SarsapariHa, Acer's Sarsaparllla, - . Aorweglan Cod U ver OU, "1 1 To-Bay flu!?! Z SELL PURE HANDSOME H IN ALL NEW COLORS, AT Per Yard Worth T5o to $1. TO-DAY ONLY! DRESS GOODS AT- IN ALL 11 HEW IDEAS! RIBBON SALE CONTINUED! AMUSES EXTS. LAKEVIEW. My nlaoei. tt LAKEVIEW. is oren for tha ma- son. and will b rented tor picnics, fishing; and pleasure parties, and lor private dancing parties. Kic d&acinc ptwiiioa and shady urnvf. a. r. M 1 . A. REWAKO. REWARD Will be paid and no que--tJVf tions aked for tho return oi the watch lost or stolen last TueHtay ; IS karat, pents' stctu winding caco. No. tvi. y; Api'k'ton, Tracy i Co., gilt; name engraved on inside b:ick cap. Kurn LOST. 0 OLD MKDAL Encraved ' 'JuniB Thompson " JT from Mrs. K. J. Crockett.' itt.' Keturn to 60 Pontotoc street and be rewarded. "ATC1I Tuesday night, at Witrmaun's Ball, or on avnoe street ea'. south, one ladv s nickel cnatelaine watrb. t mder will be rardod hy Ipavine it a H ' "urt Fffet- THE WEATIIEK. Indications. Far Tennessee and the Ohio Valley, partly cloudy wentln-r, local rains, south- erlv vrtnas, lower barometer, sliqhl rise in temjera!ure, exeept in Tennessee; sta tionary temperature. Meteorological Report. Mfmphis, Tehic., Mht4, 1SW. G ENTS Time. Bar. Ther. Wind. Weathor. 7:00 a.m.. 30.CS S9.0 P.W Fair. 11.00a.m.. p.013 T.i.l S.W. Fair. 3.00 p.m. . 2).i'71 T'.i.ij S.W. r .ir. 7.(0 p.m.. 2S.llli 70 S.W. Clear, ll.ixip.m.. fi'.i.S b.W. C ear. Mean a.'.ioo tW.4 Maximum temperature, Sf.5. Minimum temperature. 02. 0. Ozouoscope 11 a.m..l : 11 p.m., 0 scale, 0 to 10. All observat'ons taKen ua meridian time. which is one hour faster than local time. Cotton Breton Bnlletin For twenty-fours ending Mjy 4, 18S5, at 5 o cloca p.m.. central meridian. stations ov Maximum: Minimum UKMPHis lem- Te'L- Rainfall. 1HSTE1CT. peralure. j perature. Memphis 8".0 i f.2 o o.oi Nashville Vri.O rtl.d (i.Hl UrandJunct'n 80.0 4.'.0 0.00 IirowDFville ... 0 0 :V.0 0-l Covington S2.0 U) 0 u.oo liyersburg 74.0 4'J.O o.no Bolivar. .. 7S.0 46.0 o.oo .Milan. SU M.0 O.ijo Paris 5.0 40.0 0.00 Withe Ki 0 77.0 0.KJ Corinth . M.0 44.0 0.IO Batesvill6- 82 0 4t..O f. llernando. S.0 47 0 O.nO Bollybpr.ugs. 70.0 62 0 0 mi Oxford 7 0 47.0 0 00 Urenada 82.0 M.0 (l.ll Tusrnmbia S4.0 41.0 0 00 Decatur S4.0 41.0 0.00 Scottuboro Sums 1440.0 eM2.0 o.oo Mean; W).0 4a6 O.tiQ PEESONAXS. Ges. A. J. Vatohas and wife hive re turned from the New Orleans Exposition. Bun F. IIildebrasd, of the 1'rtts, Paw nee, Neb., is in the city.on his way to New Orleans. Mas. James F. Hunter, who has been visiting relatives in Sotnerville, Tenn,, re turned home yesterday. Col. Gbosgb V. Poi.k is In the city Vi9iting his daughter, Mrs. J. J. DuBose, at her residence, the "Brevard place," on the old Raleigh road. V. P. Wildbkroer, who is to ba the left guide of the ' Chicks" in the contests at Mobile and New Orleans, left Inst night to join his company at Camp R. C. Drum. Ess Hogak. the converted pugi:ist, leaves the city to-day for SL Louis, where he will shortly begin a series 01 lectures and hold Fervices similar to those that here have done so much good. Da. SinuLAIO. of thin citv. read a paper before the American Medical Association, at New Orleans, on Wednesday last, on the natnro and treatment of cancer of the eye, prov nz, by rases Irom his practice, the curability oi me disease in many in stances. LOCAXi NOTICES. Lack curtains, Buirtfi, coliaiti and cuHb finished fqual to cew at the Memphis Stciia Laucdry,224SecocdstrebU Bdt your Shirta at JIay's. Buy try pure sure Hope Soap. Tag "Caligraph," John F. Key & Co. Miss. A. K. Sloan has secured for her dressmaking department Mine. Reliefer, late designer for Mme. Gcdart. Tos law firm of Miller & Shepherd was dissolved on the 15th of April, lSSo. I. V. MlLl.n. Attorney at Law, No. '34 Madison street, iamki?, Tenn. Thb Herbal Chill Care, the beat tonic and anti-periodio known. A certain and sure eure fi.? c"ills. Price 1 per bottle. Head stamp for circulars, ny relorne. iv. Addret-s John C. Kncker, ly&M-bj:rK ' LH'rkee's Salad Dbkssi.. A ready made, rich and delicions dreeing tor salads and .eat, f ah or vf aetables. Cheaper and infinitely better than home made. Un rivaled as a sauce. TBKbfst regulator of digeeiive) organs ;"d the best appetizer known is Angostura Eitters. Try it hut beware of imitations. Get from your gro?r or druggist the pent'., ine article, isao'tfa-tured hy Tr. J t i. B. Siegert &Sons. ': My stock of watches, diamcnJa and jewelry will be sold for amount advanced. Positively not responsible for goods on hand after J une 1, 1HS5, unless renewed ty my successors, Godnhaw & Bach. P. SIMON. Memphis, Tk?x., Mayl, li-;. We have this day entered into a co partnership for the purpose of praciicina law under the firm name oi Gliaeon A Weakley, orlice No. 16 MadUon s'roet. WILLIAM B. flLISSHN. SAMI EL D. WEAKLKY. Childbks's straw hats in large varieiy. Owing to the heavy competition in this line, I a n determined to sell cheaper than any other store. Iu order to retain my old reputation as the cheapest hatter, I have therefore rednced my prices to the very lowest. I most respectfully it unr s. the ladies to call and price nur children's and boys' hats before purchasing else where. C0IIEX, The Hatter, 2io Main stree. ExcurMiot.8 to Lake View. The Mississippi Valley Route has in augurated what promises to be some very attractive excursions to Lake View, the cbaiming summer resort only half hour's ride from the city. The present schedule is as fol'ow? : Trains leave Memphis Saturday next at 9:45 o'clock a m. and 7 p.m. Returning leave Lake View at 5:12 o'clock and 10:30 p.m. Sunday's train leaves Memphis at 9:30 o'clock a.m. and 4 p.m. Returning, leaves Lake View at 7 o'clock p.m. On Saturday there will be a band of music in attendance, and with the dancing, row by moonlight on the beautiful Like, it will certainly prove enjoyable. Fare for the round trip only forty cents; children half price. J.et everybody go. 3Id Rolrt and llver taken an cauli at Jtiulsorsfi. 291 Main. lamirull" IS REMOVED BY TU CSS Or COCOAlSg, And it stimulates and promotes the growth of the hair. Burnqtt'aFlavoriugExtraiitjiarathe best Slonograut liau slexatSI uirord's. . ' Advice to Mothers. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup should always be used when children are cutting teeth. It relieves the little sufferer at nce; it produces natural, quiet sleep byj relieviT w18 cunu trom pain, ana tue lit tle cherub aT2ke 88 "bright as a button." It is very pleasant tJ f he taste, soothes tha child, softens the gums, al'S all pain, re lieves wind, regulates the bowe.s and is the best known remedy for diarrhea, whether arising from teething or other oansea. Twenty-be ceni muw sinifortt, Jeweler, mi. TiASEISALL. Ihe League (lame Ytnterdaj Won by the Memphis IJojs, 0 to 4 Sun da j'u (iunte A Clean Defeat fur the ItirmlDghHin,tho Figures Standing 10 to 0 The Game To-Day. The exliibilion Kama 8undy t Olymplo Vark was witocBiJ by nearly 1000 people. The home team had an easy thine of it, and by the splmlid playing of the battery, Corrigan and Nash, abut out the visitors to the tune of 10 to 0. Below we give an out line of the game: The home team took brgt bat. scored two runs in the first inning by hits of Bell nnd C'jrripan and errors by Roche and CRpehart ; the second inning was goosed; the third inning mi scored a run on a nil, passed ball and mull'; the fourth inning gave the home team six runs on five safe bits. Daseed Dall. a muU and a costly bad throw by Aiurpny ; tne next iour innings were goose eggs; in the ninth inning Mc Laughlin made an earned run on a two bagged over cent r newer s neaa ana ior ri tan's e rounder to left field. Xhe visitors oniy reacnea mira oaBeonca in the second inning, on a wild throw of h-teinkolT. and once in the ninth inning. on two safe hits by Koche and Phinney, and a wild pitch of ash. The visitors made their base hits, one in the first and two in the ninth inning. Ihe errors of the home team were of no advantage, while those of the visitors were very costly, occurring at points in the game when runs could be scored. Be low is Tne Score. MKXFH1B. A B B. B.B P.O A. B. Cross, short slop. .... S 2 2 0 2 0 Bell, center tieldcr .. 5 3 3 2 0 1 Sylvester, left fielder.... 5 1 0 0 1 0 Werden, first base 5 1 2 11 0 0 McLaunhlin, sec. base. 6 113 10 Corrigan, catcher 6 0 2 10 1 0 SteiKhofT, third base.... S 0 0 1 1 1 Nash, pitcher. 5 1 1 0 11 1 East, right fielder.... 5 1 1 0 u 0 Total . ... 45 10 12 27 17 S HIRUlNUHAH. A B. B. B.H P.Oj A. j E. Murphy, right fielder... 4 0 0 5 0 2 Koche, shortstop, 4 0 2 2 2 2 McCauley, pitcher 4 0 0 1 3 1 Coridon, second base.. 4 0 0 4 1 0 Barber, third base 4 0 0 0 1 0 Khinnejr, first base 4 0 1 A 0 0 Capehart, catcher Ac. f. 4 0 0 3 0 3 Bishop, c. f. A catcher. 3 0 0 2 1 1 Merritt, left field 3 0 0 4 1 0 Total 34 0 I 3 1 27 9 9 SCORE BY INNINGS. 1 2 3 4 5 Memphis 2.01600 Birmingham 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 8 9 0 0 110 0 0 0-0 Runs earned Memphis. 2. First base on errors Memphis, 6; Birming- nam, z. First base on called balls Memphis, 1 Bir- mtnguam, 1. ctruck out Memphis, 2: Birmingham, 9. Lefton bases Memphis, 8; Birmingham, 7. Two-base hits Werden and McLaughlin. Double plays Merr.tt, Coridon and Phinney. P&esod balls f'apehart, 1. Wild pitches McCauley, 1. Flies cauget Memphis, 3; Birmingham, 13. Fouls caught Memphis, 7; Rirmingham, 4. Outon banes Memphis, 8; Birmingham, 9. Time of game 1 :.1o. Umpire James Carr. ' The League tiatne Yesterday. Monday's game was witnessed by about 400 people, and was very interesting throughout, and some lucking, as usual, on the umpiring. Below is the detailed account of thb game: The home team opened the game at 3:30 o clock with Cross at tne bat, wno toured on a short hit. Bell sect a two-baser to center. Sylvester retired on first, Werden hit safe to. left, Bell scoring, Werden to second on a throw muff, and home on Mc Laughlin's three-bagger over the center fielder's bead ; Sullivan retired the inning on a short hit to third. Murphy retired on first, Koche got first on a met!', but forced out on second, McCauley hit a safe to left, stole second, took third on a wild pitch, but was left by Coridon's fly to Steinhon. .Second Inning. Steinhofl" and East re tired on fi st, and Crothers flied out. Barber and Parson also retired on first, and CrosRlev struck out. J ntrd J iming. Cross nied out to Mur phy. Bell on a short hit to second and Syl vester fouled out. Phinney hit short to pitcher, Merritt flied out to Bell, Mnrphy got hit, took first and left by Roche's fly to bvlvester. Fourth Inning. Werden hit a liner to center, stole oecond. McLaughlin struck but, Sullivan flied out, Steinhoff hit safe past second, W erden coming Home. Crothers hit safe, bat Steinhofl died on home plate trying to steal in. Three runs for Memphis. McCaaley hit, a fine one over Bell's head, got third on Coridou's short hit, and score ! on .Barber s short lly over Bhort s. Barber lett on tnira Dy l ar son and Crosaley retiring on first. One run for Birmingham. Fifth Inning. East fouled out, Cross hit past third, Bell tipped, Sylvester hit to second, who fumbled, letting Cross in, and Werden hit a pop-up fly to Parson. Phin ney hit to Bell, Merritt struck out, Murphy made a" two-bagger, got third on a wild pitch and home on Koche's slow hit on the foul line, but was umpired fair, and McCauley flied to Cross. ti lth Inning. McLaughlin hit a double star, Sullivan flied out, Slinhoff hit short to Koche. who forced McLaughlin out. and he got caught on second. Coridon retired on first. Barber hit a two-baser, Person hit a liner to East, who threw it in wild, letting Barber in and Parson to third, Crossley hit to third, who threw Parson ou'. on the home-plate. Phinney tsen tent a high one over Bell'e.and Cross ley scoring, and Phinney got left trying to steal third, tne score Dein 4 to 4. Seventh Inning. Crothers retired. East hit to center bat was forced out on sec ond. Cress also hit safe and was thrown out at second. Merritt struck out : Mur phy hit another twobaser, but was left by ttccke's fly to Sylveser, and McL-auley's short hit to second. Eighth Inning. Bell dropped a hit at home plate and got first. Sylvester flied a liner to right, but Werden retired on his fly there. McLaughlin hit to Roche, and li.-ll got caught coming in. Sullivan hit a short flv to Coiidon. Coridon got seven balls. Barber retired at first. Parson hit to Cross, who thiew Coridon out at home. Crossly hit. to third, forcing Parson out at second. A'mlA Inning. Steinhoff fouled, Carnth ers bit a grounder to first and East same to second. Phinney fouled out, Merritt flied out to Cross and Murphy btruck out. Great cheering. Score. 4 to 4. Tenth Inning. Cross retired on first, Bell bit a daisy over left's head, Cylvsster took seven balls. Bell going to third on a nassed ball and scoring on Roche muff of Werden's grounder, McLaughlin hit to short retired on first, but Sylvester stole home. Eulliyan retired on a fly to Phin ney, Koche and McCau'ey tied ont to Bell acd .McLaotruiin, uonaou reursa u.e in ning and ended the game on a short bit near note plate. Below is THE SCORE. MKMPHI.. s b. r. ;bb.;po. Cros, short top Hell, center fielder.. SyliOiter, lnft fielder.... M artien. first us.e.... VvLaughlin, sec, b&so-J !lliivan. earner..... S'-eiuhiU. talril base., rrolhers, prober.,... ast, right fielaer Total.. 41 I 6 I 13 I 30 I 19 i niKNiNoaAU. A B. R. iB H. PO. A. E. S TTTTT 5 0 113 1 S 1 2 11 1 0 4 0 0 4 4 2 4 1 2 2 4 0 4 0 1 2 3 1 4 1 0 6 3 1 4 0 110 1 4 0 0 2 0 0 Sl 4 30 IU j 6 Murjhy, right fielder... Koche, shortstop McCaaley, First base.... Ceridon, prtcond base L'arher, third baso Parsons, iiu-h;r. Crofley, catcher Phinney, ceDter fielder .Merritt, left fielder Total SCORE BY IN KINGS. 123456789 10 Memphis 2 00110000 26 Birmingham 000112000 0 1 Kun - earned Memphis. 2: Birmingham, 1. t irst base on errors Memphis, 2; Birming ham. 2. First base on called balls Memphis, 1 ; Bir mingham, 1. Struck out Memphis, 1: Birmingham, 4. Lofton bae6 Memphis, 6; Birmingham, 6. Two-base hit McLaughlin . Passed balls Sullivan, 1 ; Crossley, 1. Wild pitches Crothers. 3. Kli cau?ht Memphis. 9; Birmingham, 8. Fouls caught Memphis, 1 : Birmingham. 4. Outon bases Memphis, 17 ; Birmingham, 16. Time of game 'l-.Ori. tuipire Walter Burke. Batting Order for To-da.'s Game. Mfniphit. Cross... Bell Sylvester V erden McLaughlin. Corriaan. Steinhofl. .fitroiiaoAom. Short Stop Koche Center Fielder Lapehart ...Left Fielder ......... Merritt ...First Base.. Phinney ...Second Base Coridon ...Catcher .....Bishop ...Third Base Barber ...-ri Pitcher MMcCauley La-t. ..-..Right Fielder.. ......Murphy Chattanooga vs. aaeoa. I SPECIAL TO TBE APPEAL. 1 Chattanooga, May 4. The Cbatta noogas defeated the MaconA to-day by a ecore of 6 to 3. The visitors were unable to hit Ramsey's balls, and fourteen struck out, while tbe Chattanoogas batted John son freely. Following is tbe score : Innings 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Chattanoogas 2 10 10 10 1 Maoons . 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 04 ( inrinnatt vs. rituhnrg. FiTTencno, May 4. The team from the Pai is of America presented the Smoky City boys with nine goose-eggs te-day. I he game was marked by good hitting, but the score was kept down by the fine fieldiDgof both clubs.. About 1800 peo ple were in attendance. The score was : Pittsburg, 0; Cincinnati, 3. Chicago vs. at. lnis. St. Louis, May 4. The game to day be tween the Chicago and St. Louis League teams was robbed of all interest in the first inning, when the visitors made four runs. Otherwise the contest was a very pretty one, as both teams fielded finely and the game abounded in brilliant plays. Sweeney was still suffering from a lame arm and had to pitch slow balls, and to thia fact the. Cbicagos owe their victory. Score: Chicago, 7; bt Louis, 2. Detroit T. Buffalo. Detsoit, May 4. It took eleven in, nincra to decide to-day's game between tiie Buffalo an4 petroit nine. Both pluba J ihlaiti' J'trivi.lliS 1'vclTT Hp to batted heavy, but lu-we fielding on the part of the visitors decided the contest. The feature of the game was Dorgan's play in right field, live put-outs being to ins credit, several ot tneui aimcuii run ning catches. The score tells the tale: Bullalo, 4 ; Detioit. 10. Now York v., rvllrnr. Naw Yoiia. Mv 4. The cl nunihrr of Mrmma who imlil llfly rotils to sue New lnrk lHat tlm cliainiliii I ruviil.iice nine to day dm HVHI, A sharp aluiwnr stoiied the gaiunliir tlirt'R iiuaitoia ol an hour a. the boniliiiUig ul Ilia third liming, but rTorvho.ly Blared In bob tha uhiiih niulnd. V lipil Hit) aKinii wna miiowad the home chili bK'k evnrylliiiig lulu ilB nwu lisutls and woii dually Tlmai oie a: New York, b 1 rovlutiiiito, a. ItaaluM I'hllMilelktila. l'nu.Aiat.i-uiA, May 4 Notwithstand ing Iri 'iimnt suitwora during the day and threaUMiiug cloiiilH, uuwaulH ol ZU00 )r- sona witnemed Ihe gmue heio to-day be tween the rhi!adeil!iiA and Koaton clubs. 1 he game was ono of the most exciting played here for soveral si-nsons. heore Boeton, -; l'hiladslphia, 0. LOCAIj rALtAdltAPIIS. Grand jury meets to-day. The 'cycle races are over. Season, for June, at Mansford's, The trotting meeting begins next Tuesday. Another came of baseball at Olympic Park to-day. H B. Cullen and W. 11. Godard ar rived home from New Orleans yesterdayi Reports from the country adjacent to Memphis are that cotton planting is going on rapidly. There will be nothing ele tried in the Criminal Court this term, ihe petit jury is discharged. In a game of baseball lost Sunday, the Excelsiors defeated the Silver Moons by a score ol 20 to v. The county revenue collected by the Criminal Court clerk for the quarter amounts to Jills oe. It is reported that a man by tho name of Crenehaw suicided near Millington last week by a dose of morphine, Judge Douglass desires it stated that the petit jury need not report to-day as they are discharged tor tbe tero. Sheriff Cannon will take William Hays to Jackson to-day to Btand trial for larceny before the Supreme Court. In the Circuit Court yesterday the case of Surbet & Cooper rs. j C. Oats, for damages, was being heard by a jnry. 'Cycling is new here, and it costs money to introduce it. In the East it is common to see 10,000 people at a 'cycle race. The picture raffle which was adver tised to take p'ace this evening at 292 Main street, has been postponed to Satur day evening. The grand jury will meet to-day and after reporting on tbe condition of the public institutions in the county will ad journ lor me lerui. , The roller coaster is running now every evening. Ihe colored warblers began last night. It is a delightful place to spend a lew nours. A committee from Kansas City will meet our Knights Templar, visiting that city, at Fort Scott Wednesday morning, and escort them to Kansas City. The Mississippi Valley route has made some important changes, and we would call the attention of our readers to tbe official schedule published elsewhere. A. L. Richrick and Mrs. Ann Barry, F. L. Smith and Annie Rsaves, Wm. Hail and Ella Hill, Connie Robinson and Mollie Neely were licensed to marry yes terday. Those who have never seen a scientific game of baseball have no idea of what a capital form of amusement it is. The Memphis and Birmingham clubs play a game worth witnessing. The Supreme Court to-morrow will hear the argument of Mr. John T. Moss, counsel appointed to defend McKeever, the murderer, before the court. By ba urday McKeever will know bis fate. The will of M. L. Roy was admitted to probate yesterday. The estate con siated of some personalty and about 300 acres in the Second District, divided equally between his seven children. No executor appointed. An agreed statement of facts was filed and will go to the Supreme Court for hearing in the c&se of A. a. Jewell, for carrying a pistol. It is conceded that Jew ell had the pistol, but that he is a special policeman in cuargs ot tne cnain-gang con victs. Some of the best trotting and pacirg horses in the United States are now on the road to Memphis. The meeting will beg n next Tuesday, Wav lslh, and everything indicates that a big success awaits the largest trotting horse meeting held in the south in many years. In the Criminal Court, vesterday. Thomas McBride, for an assault to murder A. K. Sloan, took an appeal to the Su preme Court. The point raised in his bill of exceptions is in regard to tne impanel ing of the jury. No issue is made on the facts or the finding by the jury, -The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals hold their fifth anni versary at the Young Men's Hebrew As sociation liall on next lhursday night. and as the entertainment will lie attractive and free it is desired that all members and friends of the society be present. In the Probate Court yesterday the will ot Mrs. Jiiisibeth 11. iiusby was ad mitted to probate. Ben J. Busby was ap pointed executor. The estate is divided eqaally between the children, except a few special legacies. Col. Josiah Patter son was appointed in the will as guardian of Jessie J. iiusby. St. Peter's church, Sunday night, was a v s:on ot beauty, tbe ceremony ot the coronation of the Virgin being the occa sion of floral decorations far exceeding any past celebration. Over 100 children participated, io the sisters of La baliete Academy is credited the fine appearance ot tne participants ana tne oeauuiui uorai decorations. The following is the report of the So' ciety for the Prevention of Cruelty to Ani mals and Children for the month of April, 18S5 : Sore and disabled mules and horses relieved, 101 ; children looted after and protected, 4: sheep protected, 40: over loaded vehicles unloaded, 1 ; horses con demned, 2; mules trotting with loads, 4 horses and mules shot, i ; persons arrested, ; persons nned. 2d; persons dis charged, 2. On opening the Police Court yesterday morning President Hadden said : "I hope tne police will uot let up on anything per- tainini? to sanitation. We alpo wish the bouseHo-hocs inpj.ee' ion io go on. i am pleased to say that we hear no farther complaint about dead dogs in front of churches. Our garbage fivflisin snow nar. sja emisnow per - feet, and we are doing considerable good work. About 348 dogs were disposed of last week, and we expect to do away with double teat number this wab The own- erg of good dogs should tie them np, as there is danger of them receiving a button if they are permitted to ran at large." The parties to a disgraceful raid on the saloon of Shack Thomas were before the Police Court yesterday morning. The prisoners were - Shack Flyno, Henry Thomas, Charles Marr, Wes Loving and John Kay. The evidence failed to estab lish the guilt of Flynn and Thomas, who were discharged, but clearly proved a case Cf disorderly cmidout c;?sjnHt John Bay, rtoWt""1 We,s LnvinR was ne(1 $10. Charles Matr, SllC" looker, was the leader in the disturbance, and nZ fbed his pistol and announced his intention of blowing somebody out of the world. This negro was fined $75 for vagrancy and dis orderly conduct, and bound over for Car rying a pistol. For the past year thoe has been con siderable rivalry and cutting iu the coal oil trade in this city, which has led to some inquiries or investigations, with the following results : The State laws provide for a rigid inspection of coal oil and a test such as to prevent low grade, explosive and dangerous oils from being imposed on the community. Oils not coming up to the standard test are condemned, illicit shipments have been received and sold to dealers here, without the same being in spected, as provided by law, until Mr. Rhea, the inspector of oils, placed the matter in the hands of the Commercial Detective Service, of 2S2 Front street, thia city, for investigation. Mr. Mowatt, the manager of this service, placed two of his men on the matter and soon solved it. Shipments of oil were shadowed and traced from their receipt here until sold and delivered to the retail dealers. Shipments of John M. Larkins were traced from him to several dealers, none of the barrels having been inspected or tested, as provided by law. The law is properiy very stringent, and indictments against its violation have followed as a result of the above investi gation. Main Str?ct Property. It is a question of merely a short time, when business will extend the -whole length of Main street As it is now there are few cities in the country can boast of a more imposing business thoroughfare. Beale is the center of population. It is but a stone's throw from Beale to the lota Royster advertises for sale to-morrow. There are six in all; corner of Vance, corner of Pontotoc, and between Vance and Pontotoc. Sale corner of Main and Madison at 10:30 o'clock a.m. This is a rare chance for safe investment. To the Ladies! All Cutting, Fitting, Draping and DESIGNING at Mme. Alex Godart'a establishment has always -been done exclusively by the Madame herself, as Mme. Eelleter was simply a shirt hand. Order Medals t J!Jql ford's. j luo j,- Mtiicu, - vwl 4 THE CLOSING DAY. Of the First Annual Meeting of the Mem phis 'Cycle Clab-All the Prizes Awarded. Mngnlllvent Display of tiold Medals and Sliver Cups A toniplele Lint of the Victors. Tho lint annual meeting of the Mem phis 'Cycle Club closrd yesterday after noon with a stilwt though small audience in attendance. The sport was good and overybody seemed to be well pleased. The meeting which lasted three Cays, was the first of the kind ever given in the South, and the people litre are not edu cated up to it, tut judging from the class ot people who attended this meeting, and the enthusiasm tney raannesieu, me 'Cvcle Club is certain to have crowils as big as it can accommodate at any meet ing it may give in the luture. In addition to the professionals, amateur racing men were in attendance Irom nan a aoz?n on ferent States, one coming from as faraway an Boston, Mass , and one from Mew York, there were oiners irom loute- ville, St. Louis, New Orleans, Covington, Kv.. and othor places. Many oi tuem cisiled Memphis for the first time, and all departed delimited wth the treatment they received, and confidently predicting that the next annual meeting of the club would bring not Jess than sixty or seventy-live amateur racing men bre from various parts oi tne inueu States, and would be a glorious success. The track, while it could not be put in the best shape for the first races, is declared by the viBitoru, many ot wnoni nave racea ou the finest tracks in the country, to be admirably titled for record-breaking, and well suited for giving that which always adds to the pleasure of a race an exciting finish. -Quap er-niile hard clay tracks are now used everywhere for bicycle racing. The trouble ii that few people here have auy idea ot what a fascinating programme f'najthiW. fnrrttt:l mil. Frirlav. Saturday and .. - . . Monday, or the grand stand could not have held the crowds. Taking everything iuto conoideiation, the 'Cycle Club feels that it has good reason for sell-congratula tion this in spite of the fact that it was far from being a financial bucccbs. Tne prizes won during tne three days gold medals, cups and pursea, amounting toSSOO were distributed after the close of the races yesterday. The following table will give a summary ot tne whole weex work, the events, the prizes aud the win ners: FIB5T DAY First event, five miles; Professional Bi cycle Rice First prize, ioO; second. 125. formalities waived and Uondsiue allowed first prizs, SoO. for "walk-over." becond event, one mile ; Amateur Bicycle Race a. G. W hittaker, of Boston, nrat gold medal, value $15; S. W. Hampton .Memphis, second, c p, value fU). Ihird event, lio yaids; Hurdle Rice II. M. McDowell, Memphis, first, Hugh Cullen Cup, value !fio; G. W. lless, sec ond, cup, value $10. Fourth event, five miles; Amateur Bi cvcle Race 8. V. Whittaker, Boston, firs Haras Cup, value $35; P. W. Stone, St Louis, second, silver pitcher, value l-lo. rifrh event, two mues; Heel and loe Walk H. H. Carr, Memphis, first, silve set, value $S5; A.J. Shaw, Memphis, sec ona, cara receiver, value siu. bixth event, one mile: Club Champion ship a. W. Hampton, Memphis Cycie Club, medal, value tiu. seventh event, one mile ; Amateur Tri cycle Race P. N. Mvcrs, Covington, Ky., Menken Cap, value SJ0. Eighth event, fifty yards; Three-Legged itace f. f. (jiiics, Memphis, silver cup, value J10; A. accaro, card receiver, val ue 10. Ninth event, one-halt mile ; Small Boy' Bicycle Race Ras Crawford. Memr.hie first, Godwin Cap, value $10; Frank lh!l. Memphis, second, cup, value ti ; 11. Clin ton Parreni, Memphis, third, cup, value io, tenth event, two miie3; Amtenr bicycle Kco b. w. vv hittaker, Boston, first, Liv eimare foundry tap, value 2o; P. VV Stone, St. Louis, second, silver goblet. value $10. SECOND DAY. First evrnt, three miles; Amateur Bicy cle Race S. W. Whittaker, Boston, first, Lee Line t up, value J25 ; P. In. Mayers, Covington, Ky., second, Haadwerker cup value ilv. Second event, twenty -five varus: Potato Race G. W. Hess, Memphis, first, Cole man Cup, value 10; P. P. Glucfc, Mem phis, second, gold medal, value Sj. third event, one-half mile heats: Ama teur Bicycle Race P. W. btone, St, Louis. first. Bin Bingham medal, value $25: S. G. Wbittater, Boston, second, card basket, value 10. Fourth event, two miles: Amateur Go-as- you-pleasa E. P. Bair1, New Orleans, first, silver set, value $20 ; M. II. McDow ell, Memphis, second, silver basket, value to. Fifth event, one-quarter mile. Bicycl Race without hands, amateurs P. N Myers, Covington, first. N. M. Jones Cup $15; John Siout, second New Orleans, second silver goblet, value $V sixth event, two miles, Incvcle Race amateur E. 1'. Baird, New Orleans, first, Lowenatein watch, value fM Seventh even, one-tulf mile, louth s mcycie Jtice Joe liobertson. MemDhis, nrst, silver cup, !o; John WUlins, jr. Memphis, second, eiiver card receiver, valne 10. Eighth event, one mile: Amateur Bi cycle Raw P. W. Stone, St. Louis, first, the Uhl Medal, value $35. S. G. Whit taker, Boston, second, silver cup, value 51U. mnui event, bmaii jjovs Knee: one- fourth mile John Fargason, Memphis, nrst, silver cup, value SO. Miles blandish Memphis, second, silver cap, value $4 Tenth event, one-fourth mile; Wheel barrow Raee M. H. McDowell, Memphis, first, medal, value $15; G. W. Hess, Mem phi", second, medal, value $5. THIRD DAY. - First event, two miles: Amateur Bi cycle R ice S. G. Whittaker, Boston ; first, rorter medal, value s2j; w. t. Yates, Memphis, second. 6ilver pitcher, value 10. Second event, one-fourth mile: Tri cycle R ice for G iris Under T welve Years Laura Hall, Memphis, first, gold medal, value $5; Lillie Dunn, Memphis, second. silver medal, va'ue $3; third, blue ribbon. ihird event, Obstruction Race A. Va- caro, Memphis, first, cup, value $15; George Ueaa, Memphis, second, goblet, value $10i Fouith event, ono mils; Amatenr Bicycle hace p. W. Stone. SL Louis. crsi. t eaooay cup, value $00. vrma eTe'"' -ouyarus Kuunmg Race-A. . j, ...uiuio, uio-, tup, siusiti i , -.,-.., T . . ' IL M. TilcDoweH, Memphis, second, card receiver, value $10. Sixth event, one mile, Amateur State' Championship F W. Wilcox, Memphis, first, Gaston cup and saucer, value, $ 5. Seventh event, fifty yards, Sack Rice T. L. Waterman, Memphis, first., Duffy Cup, value, $10; A. Vaccaro, Memphis, second, goblet, value, $5. Eighth event.Small Boys' Bicycle Race Miles Staudish, Mercphis.Crst, gold medal, value, 15; John f argason, Memphis, sec ond, silver medal, value, $3. Ninth event, Consolation Race.anrateur, one Rile A. W. Mewborn first, Overton cup, Valne, fc2a; 8. ii. Mailalieu, second, pitcher, value, $15. Wheel and Athletic Notes. The, visitors were all well'pleased. TnE small boys' races were popular. Hampton wears the club championship medal. Thh track willjbe a"record-breaker next meeting. Whittaker had hla arms full when he left tbe grounds. Several of the best riders were obliged to return home Sunday. Col. H. A. Montoomeby visited the judge' stand yesterday. Wilcox, of the Memphis club, is now the champion of the State. Stone, of St. Louis, carried away the handsomest medal the Uhl. Thk judges yesterday were Mr. W. J. Crawford and the Hon. W. R. Moore. Tnii races were, from a sporting stand point, a great success financially a fail ure. Tnu running race of 210 yards was one of the hardest fought contents of yesUr day. Thb quarter-mile tricycle race yesterday between the two little girls was a delight ful feature. The park is higher than any of the sur rounding country, and the view of it and from it beautiful. Evkbt one of the home Athletic Asso ciation won a first prize McDowell of the Amateur Athletic Association, Vaccaro of the Memphis Athletics, and Waterman of the Germania Turnverein. SroNx, of St, Louis, won the Peabody cup, Myers the Menken cap, Whittaker the Lee Line cup, Mewborn the Overton cup, Wilcox the Gaston Hotel cup, and Baird the Lowenstein prize a gold watch. ADDITIONAL KITES NEWS. Ni:w Orleans, May 4. Night Arrived I City of Natchez, fihe is loading to leave to-mor. row tit St. Louis. CisciHSATi.May 4. Noon River 17 feet 8 inches, and falling. Weather clear and mild. Arrired: tiolden Crown, Jiew Orleans. Etaksvillb, May 4. Night River 15 feet 4) inches, and falling. Weather clear. Ar rired: James W. Gaff, Memphis, 8 p.m. Ci.iso, May 4. Night River 33 feet, and falling. Heather clear; thermometer, 6UC. Arrived: City of Providence, Vickshorg, 3 p.m. Departed: Mary Houston, New Orleans, 2 p.m. : City of Providenoe, 6t. Louis, 5 p.m. DRAW-POKER is much dearer than a draw cf an Oiiera Puff Cigarette ; 5 oenta for ui. Naming a Destroyer. Nume me, and you destroy me. Silence. The Great Destroyer, will silence you if you do not attend to that bowel trouble by taking Dr. BiggersJ Huckleberry Cor dial, t AMUSEMENTS. Brown, tne Hlau-Keader, at the Tliea ter. A large and appreciative audience greet ed Mr. J. Randall BrowD, the mind-reader, at the Theater Sunday night. The dress circle and parquetto were crowded, while the family circle was well filled. The au dience was a representative one, including many persona of prominence, both in nsinem, professional and social life. Mr. Brown, who came indorsed by the highest scientific authorities in the coun try, among them professors of Yale and Harvard Colleges, at once secured tbe confidence of those present by his modest and unassuming manner, and at the same time his confidence in himself to do what he had promised. After few preliminary rema ks in which he exp ained his position, statiDg that he wai at the mercy of his subjects, and explaining, too, that, as a mind-reader, he was only atile to reflect what was pasfing in the tmnuaol t hoee under whosa control he was at the time, Mr. Brown called for a committee of gentlemen from tha audience to take s"ais upon the stage, and see that everything was conducted fairly. The following gentlemen, in response to calls, then came forward: Capt. Ad Storm, Capt. W. D. Bethel, Mr. F. 8, Davie, Mr. Mike J. O'Brien, Mr. J. M. Keating and Mr. Bar ney Hughes. Mr. Keating was elected chairman by his collergurs of the com mittee, and in that capacity acted as mas ter of ceremonies. The first test was then given, whon Mr. Brown announced that be wouid fiad an article secreted by a gentleman in the au dience. Judge J. M. Grier then came upon the stage, and, after learning the conditions imposed, that he was to secrete some article, and then to keep his mind fixed intently upon it, went out in the audience and distributed three ar ticles, a knife, a letter and a key. He then returned to the stage, when Mr. Brown, after being - blindfolded, wut through some motions, and placing 1C forehead on Judge Greer's hand, niarttd out in search cf the article, lu a few minutes he found the letter and returned to the stage. Judge Greer then made a statement, in whi. h he said that he was not satisfied, as hethonghtof the knife in place of the letter. Mr. Brown at once said that to satisfy tbe judge he wo 'Id find the knife, which he did, and Ju5ge Greer then said that the test was a fair one. Mr. Walker Kennedy, of the Timet, was selected for the next text. Mr. Kennedy was requested to think of tbe name of some gentleman in the audience. Mr. Kennedy did so, and tbe gentleman was pointed ont, Mr. Kennedy ceciating that Mr. B-own was correct. Mai. L. P. Sacgston was then asked to draw a route through the Theater, through which he would have Mr. Brown conduct him. This was done, and Maj. Sanston wis conducted at a rap:d rate by Mr. Brown, blindfolded, throughout the desig nated route, without once making a mis take. The next, and by far the most delicate test given, was that of a gentleman thinking of a face in the audience, and Mr. B own pickingont the face. Mr. A. W. Johnston was selected for this test, which was, like all the other?, a success. Mr. Bron then gave a number of so-called physical "spiritual tests," concluding with the materiah'zition of the spirit bride, whi h was very cleverly done, Mr. Brown leaving tho audience to draw their own conclusions. Itis but eimmon justice to say tiat Mr. Brown was successful in every te3t, which was ndmiited by the audience, who, fur two hour3, were entertained with an rxhibitiou of a power that i3 net explainable by any known laws of sciecce. Mr. Brown fully sustained his high repuUtion, and gave an exhibition in every way worthy cf him. It is more than likely he will be prevailed upon to remain and give another exhi bition next Sunday night. If le does, we think we ate safe ia asmiing him another full house. People' Theater. The Comedv Four Murphy and Mack, Shannon and Emerson in their Irish and Du'ch specialty, aud their great comedy in five scenes, should not fail to draw big houses at this theater all this week. The Xile Flow TO HEXKE-VS Irr gist ib! y, constancy, forcibly like nature's immutable laws. Can you wonder at it? No, of course you can't. Tbe wonder would be if it was other wise, the wonder would he if an intel ligent public was blind to its own in terest. Consider these points : The Immensity of Our Stock, The Reasonable prices on Clootfs, The Same Price to All, The Harking la Plain Figures. All doubts vanish before the simple truth. People feel satisfied whore a child can deal with perfect safety. TO-DAY! TO-DAY! TO-DAY! Will be worth a visit, even if you don't want to buy Bargains Everywhere I A Chicago Gentleman Looking throu:h our house yesterday, remarked that he had not seen such a sight since he left home. He had been to tbe Exposition. The most eloquent encomiums on Memphis pros pects will not appeal to stiaugers as forcibly as a visit to our House. Never let a Btrangar leave Memphis without paying our House a visit. All are welcome. COME TO DAY' ! COME TO-DAY ! SIEXKEX'S. The London Illustrated A'cifjand Lon don Graphic, the two best illustrated pap rs in tbe world, are always on the table in the readi- g-room. HOTEL. AKIilVALS. Peabody Hotel.. C; B. GALLOWAY A C,'. ...".-..rEOrsiETOM Kates- Silaud V per day, according to size RMii location of ..mm. si O Dexter, Ala W B Loomis, Ark M E llaskett, N Y A B Thomas, Vo C K Hog in. Miss A F Murnos. Ky K K Harris. Tenn W L Bibcock. Mo S M Ilelano, III B C Wall er, Cal M lioldtnan, Mu 1 1 Leon, N V E O Applcgate, Pa L KaUcnberg, Mo J IS vVolbourne, Mass K K Bunt, Ohio U 11 Webb, Col C K Baird, Mass Geo U V'eweg, P A II M-.gAw, Ala D K Fi.hcr. Ohio J B Jennings. Mo S K Gault. N Y J 1 Pierce, Mo II J Houghe, Ark L J Carpenter, Ky C McLane, Tenn W L Ballard, Tenn J C Smith w, CJ I C. SLHndiroir, Mills W 0 t ylvester. Mo A Berliner, N Y F.d Ingalls. N Y" A B Ettinger, Mo L C Du'aney, Miss F, F Sanger, N Y P McLouahiin Aw. Mo H E Dickinson, M V Wm P-rowa M; M J w'Brioo, N Y J M Caldwell, Ala SSeo U Young, Mass C P Oakley, Ohie F M Groathing, Ark K C Sibley, Ark A Lea, Tenr. ' J A Voodson, Ai-k K C Sheridan, Mo L W Polk, Tenn N W Heard, Miss S Moses, Ky N P Turner, Mo KMyer. Milwaukee A W Blakemore, Ky J II Kees, city BC Brown &w. Ark I. J Bartelett, Tex W C Barber, Ga C F Coute, N Y J B Hamilton. D C B F Hcoier, 1"3 MriKHolm.Va M Helm. Va Dr A 11 Sinclair, city J A Harinan. N Y C D Crandall, Mo J K Ru.cell 4w, Ohio Q W Curtis, Mo B Weil, Ky W S Schultse, Ky C K Townlev, Ohio A M launders, V M McMillan, S Y H L Trigg. Tei W M XlcLcllietcr Aw, Mo A Gieseman. Tenn S Pincnr, S Y A Y Voiaham, Cal C T Ahley, Y G Wiie. Mlsd J W Mather, N Y W A Jones. Ark J F Darr. Ark J E Joyner. Ark F V Newman. N Y I Stubler, Ia T W J Berdone. Ky UPr-tubus, la J P I'.imle i, Ark O Meyer, N Y K L Trigg, Ark 11 A Bliss, N' Y F C Mann. Mass II G Fleming, city O 1) Tipton, 111 K H Myers. Ohio u w .- " . . ... ...ctunan, Ua J M Keller, Ark L L Marks, jr, Ala T J Moor'.. AtL Miss P Helm, Va 11 Granger, city L 1) Buikley, N Y -C W Adams, Mo AM Cheney 4w, 111 M Lehman. Ark Mrs II C Barr. Or a W Harris, Kt . L F tie Leiilman, N Y O A Ktsslar, Fog a-nd P MeArtliur, Ark K C Turley, Miss II M unlock, Mo 11 Friedenheim, city .1 W llodson. Mass E M Walker, Cal J BBenmakcr. Ala P Leidenger, O L E boyie, K I K Jones, U, 6. A..N Y Geo White, Ark G E Scott, lenn s l" liuna, ArK. Gaston's Hotel. W. H. BIJvGIIAM... Maraom. European plan. Enlarged and refurnished. r riees aaooraing to si.e and location ot rooms. E A Carleton. Ark J L Felsenthal. Kt J II Kobinson, Miss P II Evans, Ark W B Uughes, Ark T B Kawlings, Ark J A I. alley, Ala F llansell. Mo BV Khodes.Mo E J Windsor, Ark HT Jones, Mo JF Smith, Ark A B liar kins, Tenn Miss Liliias Keid, Ky K L Moms, lenn W B I'almore. Misi W B Reaves, Miss R II Barnes, Ky F ii Sargeut, Mass Mrs I E Rush, Ark K Fink. Ark L V Butler, Tenn Mrs bwearenger, Misi J 11 Swearengor. Miss S P Wilson. Tenn Miss M Moore, Tenn J A Cofluian, Tenn Mr" M Learell, Miss 14 W Swearenger, Ark J C 1'rilchotl, Mist 8 K Moore, MifS T N Rhodes, Miss W H Bright, Ark 1 M Wisdom, Ark W S Povall, Ky J Rhodes, Ark C A Wasson, Ark 0 A Bol ck. Ark F P Wells, Ark Kd Ruinsey, Mo T S .Smith, Miss E II Lombard, Mist A Fontana, S Y C S Paimore, Miss Robt Johnson, Ark .los W Littlo. Ky Mrs P Adams, lenn K A McNeely, Ark Dr P Van Patton, Ark John G Steele. Ark Mrs L Swearenger, M'ss Mips S L Moore, Tenn Dr U Irby, Tenn Edward Long, 111 Mrs M A Bland, Miss K L Meharg. Miss Miss Lena Siclily, Ark C A Cox Aw, Miss. Daffy's European Hotel, Corner of Adams and Main streets'. Booms 50c, 7oe and $1 tier day ; American Plan $2 ier day. Firet-class Hc.itaurant in the liotul. J. M. 1)1,1 FY (10 yrs with Peaboiy Hotel), Paor'a Frank Huffman, Mo AO MeCarty, Ark V. 11 Huntley. Mo x K ivajn, mass IV N Harrison, Ala F Wendte, Tenn M Keifer Aw, Ky t M Ilansell, Ohio II Miller, Min 1 W Heniy. Ind U W Proudfit. Tenn L E Qohlstone, Ark A Goodrich, Ark J B Williams, Tens I W Neal, Ark I A Cotlman, Tenn J H V-arwiu, III J McFariasd, Ohio Wm t'origan, Mass B L Armstrong. Tunn L J Sylvester, HI Wm Lu.-k. Ind C U Crow. Ala C K Martin, Ind A R Fuokes, Ind T C O'Bryan, Tenn C Kortb, Ark C S Muodinger, oity S Arnew, Miss W P Ciaig. Tenn W C Martin. Ill C North, Ark . BIRMINT.HiK BaKKBALL CLUB. D W Ilarrison, C D Barber, I Capehart, C I Parsons-, W C Crossley, A W Bishop, A M"Cauley, P ' orridon, Pat Murphy, .William Koche, Fil Merritt, W J PhinneT. F0RMDDEX FRUIT. Adam and Eve Under the BeTgiiW taw and Within the. Colls pf ti -;-. ; Serpent: ; - Tbe Story In tieuesi a Plctnre of inanity, and as True Sow as Then. "Forbidden Fruit" was tbe theme of tbe Rev. George W. Sweeney's sermon at the Christian church on Sunday night, which was delivered to an immense audience. Dr. Sreeney said: It is true of young minds that they see truth best when pre sented in symbols and pictures. As the mind expands the eecsnous vition de clines and reason comes to the front, and the man tets abstiactly or from within. And what is true of an individual mind in its childhood is true of the infancy and child-mind of the hnman race. Waiving the story of Eden-as to literal, historical fact, it is an Oriental picture of man in our day as true as of the primogenitor cf the human race. "Adam and "Eve" and the "Garden" and the "Tree" and the "Serpent" and the "Voice" and the "Dying" and the "Flamite Bword" and the "Heed of Woman to Bruise the Serpent's Head" are all fundamental features in human hie at this hour and day in which we live. The significance of Adam in tbe Hebrew language is red. or "earthy." He ia tbe man undorearthy ft. flni.nal mnrfilinn. l.a man if " .1 11 ' ' Moses decia.ed thia fuct agea ago. and the modern man. with chemistry and micro scope in hand, confirms it. The body of man contains all the elements of the dust. Genesis further declares that God "breath ed into him the breath of life and he be came a livin : soul." Ha became a thinn er, lovpr and worshiper. A new element was added. A something th&t cannot be weighed, measured or destroyed by rust nor sword nor lire. And this men ration of soul taught by Moses is the truth of "consciousness" ao reviewed by Kant and liolite and Hamilton and the mental philosophers i.f the ninteenth century Moses taught thee troths of man before psvcnology and chemistry and the n icro- scope delivered the facta, and it is an argu ment for hie inspiration ! Acd to Adam God gave "Eve,'' whore meaning ia "lile," or "inspiration." And the Hebrew idea has tbe confirmation of the cga. Woman h?a been tbe "life and inspiration of man in all the compacts and cor stitutions of human socitty through all the centuries of our world Ufa. In the Mosaic picture wa see her taken as a "rib' from tiit) tide of man. She was taken while Adam was in ' deep sleeii." llow often our greatest blessings are coming to us in our uaconscious bourn! A good wile is the gilt of God 1 Lve was taken not from the head cf the man, to rule him, ncr from the footof mrn, to be tram pled on. but from the side, Io be his com panion acd "helpmeet." And it is a loud 'Biblical hit t" as to her "sribere." In tbe home woman may set a noble part mother's love and influence is eloquent and full ot pathos to the young man when lar out on the tournev ol lite, tier mem ory ia cherished in the htarts of her chil dren as dew in the bosoms of thirsty flow ers. A mother's ir.tlance ia the corner stone in the republic cf Lie. A woman a) "helpmeet" to man may give iufuilib' counsel to her hustiaud, poiibh her broth ers. aud glorify her children, who are as soft clay in kt r hands moldable for kings aod queens and empires. She has it in her powtr to make society largely what it ought to be. By her companionship she may sanctify and glony the character of man. Not so much by her dress as by ber real presence and inspira tion. But 1 am not oppostd to dress. God lias put the beautiful iuto all nature and planted nowers on clods. And surely they may decorate a woman's bosom and glorify her hair. But viewed as a "help meet" to man, he has a right to exp ct more from ncr man crimp aud frills an false hair and ornamental lace and bon nets covered in bird's tai's. She should represent a stock of information and sound common sense. Seek an ideal of home industry, mueic, conveisation, composi tion, literature, euergy and questions of public b oment. Her energies should flow ont through tongue and hand an pencil, and constitute her the chief treas ure of men. Such a woman is loved by sen sible men. Around her sweet sympathies will ga'her in life, aud the tears of count less men will be cued on her grave when dead. What au influence has woman when etauuiug as the companion cf man Her power c.u savj him from liceutious1 ii ess, liquor and lotteries; can cleanse him from drunkenness and leprosy and gam bling. Hur Lighest ha piness lies not in leadrrchip, but in helpfulness to man. And, then fir.", when she finds a man iudustric-Dc, intelligent and good she should marry him, provided she loves him and fin get him. Next to the death of au rid ba'jbtlorjis a dying old maid Womsn may do much in poli tics t check the administration in its tend ency to corruption and danger. Repub lics need a controlling poorer; that may be found, not iu cor sui mines, but in fen, ale influence wisely disced. She maynvote" for Cor g i ethnic-n in the cradle; may infix generous pnrpoees and noble influences in tbe youthful hearts, as did the parents of our present Chief Executive. And thus her influence may be mare potent than as a voter at the polls, Man's very anatomy and mental comprehensiveness indicate him as most fit for the exterior and rugged work of life. "A-l men are oaks ; women are vines, and children are the flowers." Women were not made to be "captains," "judgep," sing bass aud beat drams. Tbe pure and natural instinct cf man rebels here, and instinct, you know, is the voice of God. The husband whd would delight to bear his wife called "general" or "Sec retary of War", is not a natural, but a "hen pecked man." But a woman's it iuence is moat potpnt and helpful when exerted in the religions circle. Woman without religion is nothing ! A star without an or bit. A ship on the stormy Bca without a pilot to guide her into the port of safety. She is uv.'St brilliant when the "star of Bethlehem shines through all her graces and is the coronal of her power. The story of Eden introduces the life of man and woman to the world in the environment of the "garden," which is the svmbol and picture of innocence d all lov.-line.-w an.l I beaut w ere theY ia ij3 AojjotKa, under the reign of law, or subject to lim itation. The ' tree," ov law of the "knowl edge of good and evil." The tree bears "forbidden fruit," The law of a human life permits some thingB acd forbids oth ers. And thus what was true to the Oriental mind is true to the facts of man and his surroundings in all times acd countries. We all come into hie inno cent, but subject to physical, mental, so cial, moral and spiritual law ; and subject, also, to the dissuasions of the devil, or the great "serpent," which to Eve may have been a literal snake (though I do not believe it), but to another with great self-esteem "pride" may prove the "serpent" that tempts to fall. While to another with large "approbative- ness" "Tanityu becomes his devil, while to a man of 'email conscience," lying and dishonesty with serpentine coil may prove the devil that causes his fall and drags him from lofty honors to shame and dis grace. AU men, practically viewed, have not the same devil. The substance largely ot every man's temptation lies in his most evil desire and the motive that prompts its gratification. It ie just here.largely.that we all fall. And, whatever devil exists out of our evil de ires and the motives that move them to act, does bis most mischievous work at this angle of our natures. And it is when hnman nature knows the law and partakes of the "forbidden fruit-' allured by tbe tempter, that it hear? a voice in the garden or God n tho conscience. And the conscious guilt prompts man to bide from his Maker. And it is this dehiscence or separation from God that constitutes the death of man. "In tbe dev tbon lat est thereof thou shalt surely die." The death, therefore, was moral or spiritual, for he lived, physically, hundred. 01 years after that day, And it ia thus we all die. And, therefore, says l'aul, "You "tii tie made alive whojvers in treaVassea nd In Bin. hen man Btepg over the limitation of liis environmenta he falls out of harmony with God and is said to be dead, as the body when separated from the soul is said to be dead. Behind the tranrgresaicn of law haDgs the "flaming sword." The sword, in ail apes, is tho symbol 6f punishment; the exponent of penalty. It is corrective andtands for chas tisement and "purification," and hence plays an important part in the world plan and providence of God. It seeks to bring us to law and obedience, and hence to iifo. And it is in penalty that my hope of the future largely lies. The power of pen alty and the drawings and uplifting of love are yet in the ages to come to bring man back to his Father's house; to drive and draw him back from "hogs and hue-ks" to wear the robe and the tin? in the house of mueic and laughter and love. "The seed of the woman ia to bruise the ser- E ent's bead." This seed is Christ. And erca tbe apostle said, "God forbid that I should Elcry in anything save in the croes ot oar Lord Jesus Christ." "I thank God, who giveth us the victory through Jesus Christ, our Lord-" "Neith er death, nor life, nor principalities, nor powers, nor things present nor things to come shall st-paiate ua from the love of God, which ia in Christ Jesus, our Lord." As man lost his rimal home by "unbelief and disobedience," so by faith and obe dience through Jesus Christ, "the second Adam," he snail win a home in the city of Gcd, where blooms the tree of e'ernal life, "whose leaves shall be for the healing of the natiors." OU! the raptures of such a vision to the poor, infinite wealth ; to the weary, undisturbed repose ; to the wanderer, a blessed home, and to the dy ing, an arm of strength mightier than death, hell and the grave. Oh, summer land of the soul; land of beauty and flowers and loved ones. God grant ua tha victory over the tempter, and that we may yet listen to sweeter music, know deeper joys and dearer truths and live in a holier love in the long forever. After the sermon the large audience gang, "Yield Not to Temptation," after which Mr. Sweeney pronounced the bene diction. . - EVERT nrtt-etasa dea:er sells Opera raffs Cigarettes; f) oenu for 111; iu cacti for 3U. ,. , OROILL BROTHERS & CO.. Fa n nnRn ft grt i "ktik nni who . m. t-l H lA as li.il '"tHp f - v J p s I KP"y a hltle more l.,r (lan-tu-s'tlinn IS 11 HilssM!' 1 n V t c"" ima " pri'u ""Tied tho; ordinary tn..!.. Lj U S. Vif Li hi Si J K tUJ Ei VJ i-V STKAII.I1T tlT No. 1 HI PHI l.. i. brightest, snort d.Itr.u-l- flTorei, and m.d are absolutely wilhenl adulteration or Paper of our own dinacl importation, wlucu la ITRAEGHT CUTSpX name of the brand Richmond titrnlcht Ont Ho. 1 on each rigarctto without wlilrh none are genuine. Imitation of Ibis brand have li.cn put r.ri n!.- and l 'iiran-tte smoker are cautioned that tliU is the old ai.d orlHtiial brand, aod P, olm'-rve that each packag" llgareuea bean the signature of ' iJKSl 3? r. a . pai s. m-pn -c-. t- a. a. a. rs a sis a. rt j RICHMOHO, VIKOIM. Ofilce 16 Madison CA&IX CAPITA!, tgaJngnres all Classes of Hcrchandiji-, IT. M. FAUHIAGTOX, ri.I.INf. Peoples IBS J. T. VAK3AS0S. J. A. HUM. C. C. Hllir-. F.. I T'FARRPW Wholesale grocers S69 Tront Street, iSexipLis, 1 I c. Cottoa eonsUatd tons willhaTaocr eue'nl stteat'oa. etrry at J1 tiik.- vsil-stloriel iMc'at OX I I P . .... . a . oiapia snu rancy broceriea, iuct, Liauars, i fioact-C nr.i Uiqare, TMl lll I I'll I DISSOXUTIOKT. o rpiIE eopartnership heretofore existing between the nnders'med, nndor the style of RternWg A A Lee, is this day difsolved, S. L. Lee retiring. S. tcn.i.erg continues the luin' and i. '..ne authorised to collect all debts due to the late firm. No liabilities. n. fl'KKVIlHii Meniphn. lenn., April H, w, s l, 1 nays this day siK,ci-.te I with myself in buines myeldest p-.ii. J. A. ST B''N 3 h ll .'under me lirm nam ol Sternberg Jt Don, who will continue tea business of tbe. ate firm ot fternoerg A Lee. B. STEKSBERU, 33fi Front Street. Cor. J. A. BAIJLEY. J.-A. BAILBT nasasBwni.-Ta i ni ti"Q7?. rr?r-i C UEALEB IJt Gas nnd Steam-Flu er' Materlalt. Pnnii, Uell-roIa(, t t.HH-FixtureH, Ci lobes, ttt' 8B6 Beoond. Corner Union, 3MomTlil or JN0. B. TO01. U rlt'uSttW Li"-rlil'ra3 J Wi r .1 111 ATw. Wajry asCaaaal W 1 n U Bf aaalasU ' ,- . if Wholesale GROCERS, COTTON FACTORS, A nd Dealer In Levee ami ItaUroutl Ktir.., ;, ' No. 274 Front Stroet TVTmyh'k 'nj r . Woodruff Lumber Oompanv A- WOODBC1T, President. H. T. HASSA".;, - j J.l j - CYPRESS, POPUR, C0TT0JSWC23. WALMUT, C ASH tSmi-mmmB "SKxaam smtmt iai rr. wl V x-.fzxi as. VV:J' Doors, Sash, Blinds, Molding, ar.i Euilii;;:g Kst- a , if r-i i SAW ASI PLtXJXCw SULi&m S"ortk Frozit St., l?car 5Sa . r ii- A. P. Taylor. Manager. t t t : Me:tipliw.Tenneni.ew Bilnfcs-Iluisii tSS"Onr KAILS are Mamifactnred from (lie Finest Swedish Iroa and in Qnallty,Sty Ie and Finish, are Vzieqnaled lu market. For Kale by IV. S. 11111 C i: at CO., SIEUPUIS, TIuX.V and the Trade generally. A. KINGSLAND, Secretary, 318 FEONT STREET, IimPIIIS. GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANT. GRAIN, HAY AND PRODUCE. S3 CJ f! r 1 1 , -S'l1 --.-T AW AXD PLAXIa DOORS, SASH, BLl.DS,E0LDIf.0,Lij0Ef Lath and Shingles, Flooring, Ceiling and Cedar rosi. ELD, CSO A 553S STRICTLY G CaSsat W. A, Cotton 3Sfo. 200 Front Street, ILK MMH 4? p':TiT;t -'j -r: HILL, FONTAINE & Cotton Factors and 29S-29S Front HILL, FOM Gctton Factors. Coipjssoji Merchant TSo. 116 tloxiUi Main fit., tit. Iotiia. . T. POBTEB, BilPWfB (I PI A faP A pf Saeceasorg to FOBTXB, TAYL03 A C0n HO. 8-0 TU.ONT STXtXET. 310 and 312 Front Strert. bll.e Co. poi.l ir-r "ror-n bT II", a .ir . Wi-um-i1,v Uennlne Krtncb 111-,, miuic especially for us, wauir marked uuh li.c r3 FJi ffSS t "i Lv"t3 73 1 - --; JEnS Va a si t, k i. nrance Street, ?lesjpLi3, Tcna. ssoo.ooo Su'rtiioast, Cbnrches and lrrellIp-.-Ss,j ii. I'm i.KSt.troy. Vlee.IVMl.f-n1. N,rlri'. . FAfiaTPv. b. I,, weowca mi 11 i.7 anfi t3I & ail 11 J. A. (ITI.UIHI KU. A Union. ?Toinilii--. Toim. S. K. WITT, 0: ?m jrrr CHICAGO. ILL. trs o -ft . o rz - iBt2a.I., "ATT-YABD, H1I o nn n AT S 16 1?S l IMS AJii, VW Ut ITMCT - sT fiTiSSST, WHOLESALE. i?ahtspai E. L. McQOWAS. J. S. Mr TIGHE. W. Q. Pi-.TINOV. CQCHiMN & CO, I OF i 1 1 U -COKRISSIGFi CO. "otoariSf, : : lrcMnpIiim, Toiie. Whe.osa.e Grocers On u. St., 2SttmiiJa, Tenn. 1S U. W. SLACK A J i .1XX1SIPII2S. XKSJt