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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, February 14, 1886, Image 1

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Th canJilu-y of Mr. Jurors l'lie
lan, who deturefi to reiirerieiit Ibis lw
erict in Uio next Congref-is, hiw
wakeuod general interwt, and, bo
lor as we osui gather from private
oun and aewepapors, has been
fery favwbly received. Essentially
& miui of the time, and up with his
day and neek-and-nrck with bin Rrn
ration, Mr. Tliekn in evidently the
pejple r-hoitv. 'Wo preiliet ftr him
a -afwr of mvat u.ic(iiliirst.
Qaskoh, Bradley, C'ajtf, fJrwr
nd McCallum -theso are w!l young
men, equal to any work 'within the
pfwitiotw they aj-pire to, iml they lwve
the confuleuoe of tho public iw men f
'character as well as tUility, men with
Wie i-ouraRO of their eunvictionrt. It is
eloubU'ulif tho public could lie better
nerved in tho olhVes 'the lu'puliliran
interviewer in another column men
tions them for.
Tub altitude of tho Ptiiuixnitir. Sen
atom on tho quention of seeret nwioni
it indefensible, and in direct opixwi
tion to the genius of our politieul in
atitutionn and the wwh of the jieople
thiitall disoussions of public niiPHtinnn,
except in the iimtanoes stilted byrVn
utir Blackburn, Hhall be "pen anl
above lK)ard." Senators forget that
they are public Hcrvanta none the lrs
auienuhlu to correction and chastise
ment beciMiso they are elected by
State lcjiLsliitiireH.
Tup. int-urrftato convention to be held
at Jiuksou era tlie 2-U.U mutant prom
inch to be a very rMiniwfiil all'uir.
Tlicre will be a largo attendance of
delegate from tho Northwest, and
doubtki from the Htsveral counties of
ur own State. The friends of the
nterpriae hope that among the former
there will be many persoiw looking for
pportunities to make 'investments,
who will realizo the superior advan
tage of Boil, cliuialo and geographical
situation tliut wo enjoy, and promptly
avail theinelve of it.
Tub news that reaches us Huh morn
ing from New England, New York and
Itnnsylvnnia, of heavy rains and con
Kcquent damage to property, is of the
disheartening kind. Nearer home, at
Nashville and St. Ijoiuh, fears are en
tertained of like disasters. Hereabouts
"thfro is nothing to fear. On tho con
trary, the people of the low lands will
have much tchmoii to be thankful if
the Cumberland, the Tennessee, the
Ohio, the Missouri and the Upper Mis
sissippi shall ease themselves of their
upcrHuous waters.
Ixk'ai, politicians and candidates
: Ui rv Sntere-itod in tho August cam
paign will find on the sixth page an
.interview with a Republican that is
very interesting reading. With the
hcck of bis tribe, he distributes things
to suit himself, regards it as certain
Hint the Kcpnhlican party can carry
Slwlby county, and that it is almost a
matter of indifference who the Dcmo
raU nominate, as their ticket is certain
to bo defeated. Of eourse we don't
agree with this Republican, but his
views arc worthy of a place in the Ar
PKAi'as a very careful and candid
statement from tho other side.
Evas the government is awaking to
tlie importance of the commerce, man
ufactures, trade and agricultural pro
duct! of the once "Confederate" States.
Steps haTC been taken by. Mr. Switzer,
ahief of tho riurean'of Statistics, to se
r.re information thereupon that will
enable him to compile a report, to be
published next May. The data gath
ered will be, comparative whenever
possible, so as to show tlie progress of
recent years. Tlie statistics of inter
state commerce in the South will be
Collected an carefully as possible, as
will all J facts and figures tending to
show the part find present condition of
the South commercially, its trade
pn)jectB and the inducements for in
vestment of capital.
Mr. James Kichauios, member of
Congress from tho Fifth District, has
iecirred the'passage of his claims bill
through the Senate, and it is now be
fore the President ,for his signature.
This bill include cU'iuis due citizens
of Tennessee, which were audited in
1SK5 under the act of July 4, 1S84. Tlie
total amount to bo paid is $178,000.
One of the youngest members from
Tennessee, Mr. liiubardson, has taken
rank with tlie most industrious Con
gressmen, his purpose as to anything
lie takes in hand being to be conclus
ive of it before taking up anything
else. Tho resultof this Bcusiblc policy
i- seen in the pisfugo of this bill, one
of the most difficult to secure a hear
ing nifn.
The most gratifying of the resent
events in connection with tho home
rule agitation is the formation of an
. English association coniiKisod of En
glish, Scotch, Welsh and Irishmen
resident in England, to co-operato
with the Irish Homo Kulers in secur
ing justice for Ireland, and to educate
the English people up to a knowledge
of the fact tliat even Mr. Davitt does
not propose to disturb the integrity of
the British Empire, but only under
the broad wings of the constitution to
secure the right of self-government as
to their own immediate affairs for the
Irish people. At tlie meeting held in
Imdiin on Wednesday, at which this
association was formed, an Executive
Committee was appointed which in
cludes the nnmcH of Iord Aliburii
lium, Jord CIift"ii,Mr. Jn.-eph C-owen,
M.P.; Mr. Ju.-tin McCarthy, M.P.;
Sir Jamod JIar.-0ij!l, Mr. W. Thomp
son, Q.C., and ir. Wilfrid .?. L'lunt.
Sixlachrsof Baia at Boston Great
Damage InPfnasjlranlaand Kew
Vit The SlftiMlppU
IsrictAL to thi Arr(Ai..
Naniiviu.r, Tkxs., February 13.
Tlio Uuiuberianil river, which began
rising on tho 11th, having been sta
tKinary for three days, is now on a
regular booin. The river did not rise
to any appreciable extent during the
melting of tho snow, tho pri-K-nt tlood
teing tlie immediate result of heavy
rains in tho uper Cumberland. Tele
phone lines are down at a nnmber of
towns along the valley, and advice
are meager, but still sulficient to cause
considerable alarm. The rise was
very sudden, and when it got a good
start, reached two or three inches an
hour. All the small streams flowing
into the Cumberland are very much
swollen, ami large (inantitiiti of drift
are carried on thcJsurgingWoni of tho
flood, which has swept away thousands
of sawed and unsawed logs, broken
the pontoon bridgo at Nashville, and
submerged all tho lowlands north of
tin capital.
The following table shows the year
ly ranges in the Cumlerland river at
Nashville, Tenn., as observed from the
United States Signal Service gauge, at
the Ixmisville and Nashville railroad
draw-bridge, from January 1, 1K7L', to
April 31, 1KS4, and from tho United
States engineers' gauge, at the foot of
Broad stret, from May 1, lSS4,to date:
Year und (Ul. Ytarly Range.
Fet. tit.
18T2 ,4.2, Air 15 41 S
1S73 39 0, Feb 21 IW.5
1KH4 4.a, Ai.rlfi, 17 48.2
1875 . 41. .1, Mar 2 :9.S
1K6 ...S4.6. J :7
1S77. 41.3. Jan 22 .'W.2
1K7S Apr 29 2ti.9
U7V 41 3, Jan 19 4d.
1MI 40 5, Mar 17 45 9
IS! S3 0, J.u 24, 25 32.8
mi M , J .nW M.l
ltt 41 4, Fab 13 410
1KS4 9.2. Mir 15 49.4
lfcKT, .37., Jan 21 87.4
Tin? average bight of the Cumber
land river is 10.0 feet.
Tbe Brrn-l'p 8t. Loots.
St. Ijouib, Mo., February 13. At
2 :LT) o'clock "Uiis afternoon the gorge
in the river at this jsiint broke, and
the ice began flouting out. No damage
has occurred as yet.
' Uitiv There yas another heavy
movement of ice in the harbor this
afternoon, and great fields of the
gorge above tho bridge came down
and rilled up the! open iilaces below
that structure, lwit it did no damage.
There is now a solid mass of ice from
a point opposite the cotton compress
to Carondelet, a distance of about four
miles, but from the latter place to
Jefferson Barracks, the river is clear.
Then! is also a clear space of two or
three miles above the bridge. An
other movement is liable to take place
at any moment.
Dlaanlrns Hooila Imminent Along
ho I piiir MlaiilMlppl.
Ai-ton, III., February 13. A dis
astrous tlcx'id is imninient along the
Mississippi unless the weather turns
colder and locks up the overflowing
streams now pouring their torrents
into the Mississippi. This river is
now almost at flood bight, but is still
frown solid, with the ice gorged in
many places clear to the bottom.
There is probably at present -as much
iec in the river between here and St.
Jjonis as was ever before known. The
Missouri and many smaller streams
emptying into it were reported break
ing up yesterday, and the same report
comes trom the northern part of this
State. In respect to streams tributary
to the Mississippi and the Illinois, un
less these northern floods are checked
by cold weather, until the present
high water in the Mississippi runs out,
a great flood seems inevitable. All
depends upon the weather in North
ern Illinois, Iowa and Missouri for the
next week. The river here rose nine
inches Inst night, and is still coming
letractivRnln-iltrma nnd Flood
lia N-H' JKnslriud.
Boston, Mass., February 13. The
rainfall in this section is almost un
precedented. It this city the fall has
been nearly six inches in 4 wo days,
equal to the average fall in t to months.
A vast amount of minor damage has
been done in'many parts of JNew
England, especially to roads and
bridges, causing irksome delays to
travel. At Foxboro, Mass., the dam
at Freeman's woolen mill is gone, and
tho mill has been swept awav. The
Union straw works ar flooJed, and
Canton Bros. & Bixby's straw works
are tottering. At Canton, Kingley's
iron works, the Washington mill and
the Revere (Vipper (Jompany's works
are more or less flooded and in danger
of destruction. Outward trullic on the
Boston and Providence rail
road is suspended, owing to
numerous, washouts. The burst
ing of the Money Brook sewer
on Clay street, Boston highlands,
hist night, caused the conlidcmeut
of Stoney brook within too narrow
limits. A section of tho city covering
nearly a square mile, was overflowed,
flooding the basements of all dwell
ings and stores, driving the residents
into, the upper stories and causing a
loss of fl.r0,000. Several hundred
fainilieire affected, and several fac
tories at Brockton and outlying lands
are flooded. Many basements are
flooded, and the loss is fr0,0(H. At
Peabody the water is four feet deep on
Washington street, and tho tlood is
the worst ever known. The loss will
reach $-""0,000. In Middlesex county
the rivers and streams are higher than
for ten yearx and many mills have
shut dowii. At' Taunton the Old
(Vlony railroad refuses to sell tickets
to most points on its line. Business
nu n are moving their stocks to a safe
place. Over 1U0 men arc engaged in
trying to save Morris bridge dam,
which, if lost, will entail unpre
cedented nun and disaster. A
wall of nx'k and cotton waste
lias been erected 100 feet on
each side, but tho water is pouring
over the road three feet deep. Some
factories are in danger of floating. At
East Weymouth every factory iscloscd.
Whitman's xmd dam is on the point
of giving way. This will flood the
entire valley. The track of the flood
is strewn' with all manner of debris,
including dead fowls and animals. At
Concord, N. II., and further north,
the telephone and telegraph win s are
I all iiowu. iiicrc is great ruin ami ;
damage on every band. The snow is I
i rapidly disappearing, and the v-rst is j
i not yet At lVabody, Ma., tor oUO j
! feet the main street is under water to
ju depth oi thirty-six inches. Twenty I
j tanneries are flooded, and several j
) families have kt:i rescued in boats.
At Qniney tbe canal is overflowing
and factories are under water. At
Hudson, Mass., the river has over
flowed, carrying off most of the
bridges between Westboro and Hud
son. Tower Bros.' machine-shop, T.
S. Carter A Co.'s and Moreten &
Chamberlain's shoo factories are
closed. Railroad travel is almost en
tirely suspended. Many other cities
and towns are reported under water.
Water ia .everywhere, cellars and base
ments are flooded, bridges are gone
and the lowlands aro submergixl. The
damage will be many thousands of
dollars. In tho Boston Highland dis
trict, the Westniitihter apartment hotel
will bo a complete wreck. Tho dwell
ings on the flooded streets aro mostly
throe-story marble fronts, and, as tho
ground had settled greatly before the
flood, it is probable that most of this
stvtion will have to bo rebuilt. Resi
dents an' living in the upper stories
and are reached only bv boats. A
serious flood has inundated a large sec
tion oT the lowland occupied by ten
ants in Dorchester. Tho basements
and first lliors are afloat and the occu
pants an' unable to leavo their homes.
Th.i flood has caused the shutting
down of both factories of the Boston
Belting Company and tho Roxhury
carpet works. Tho German Baptist
church, on Vernon street, is under
mined and liable to collapse at any
moment. There is seven feet of water
in tho basement of tlie Rugbies Street
Baptist church. Tho water is still ris
ing in the flooded districts.
Flood Tlireittnned la tho Potomac,
Washington, February 13. The Po
tomac is still rising and thu ice is
gorged at many places between here
ami Harper's Ferrv. There is some
hope to-night that the gorge below the
city can be broken through, ami that
scrions damage by flood may be thus
Floods la KIkmIo Inland.
Woovsockrt, R. I., February 13.
Many mills are flooded bv from three
to six feet of water. The water is
three feet deep on the streets. The
water-wort-.:! re..iiT)ir is expected to
give way at any moment There art!
heavy washouts on all the roads. No
trains were in to-day from Providence
to Boston. Nearly all the mills art
id le,
Newark, N. J., Nubuaerard.
Newark, N J., February 13. Tbe
cellars in tho businowj portion of tho
cily are flooded, and the damage to
factories, residences, live stock and
merchandise will reach $o0,000.
Floods aed Ntorms la I'oaaoetlcnt.
New Havks, Conn., February 13.
Not for vears has such a severe storm
occurred as that which began on
Thursday last. The great expanse of
low lands between this city and
North Haven is transformed into a
great lake by the overflowing of the
Qjiinnipinc river. At Mcriden it
overflowed nnd caused the stoppage
of many manufactories. In Walling
ford Doolittlo Bros.' dam gave way,
causing heavy damage. Most of the
Birmingham factories were shut
down to-day on account of tho water
tilling the w heel pits.
Floods la tho NaHtiaoni.
Baltisiorr, Jln.j February 13. The
warm rain last night ami this morn
ing caused a break in the ice gorge in
the Susquehanna river opposite Port
Deposit The water backed up in the
town with such rapidity that the lower
portion was flooded almost instantly.
Several small dwellings were washed
away, lumber-yards ami wharves were
inundated, ana the Pennsylvania rail
road depot was filled with water to the
depth of four feet The telegraph
ollice had to bo abandoned, and com
munication with the place is entirely
cut oil". Parties from there report the
low lying district to be blockaded with
ice, piled twenty feet deep in some
places. At Havre dc (trace the tern
porary bridge recently constructed by
the Baltimore and Ohio railroad was
completely wrecked, and it was re
ported that several lives were lost, but
the report lacks confirmation. Full
particulars of tlie flood cannot be ob
tained here to-night, but heavy dam
age is believed to have resulted. There
is still a heavy gorge in the river, nnd
the water is not running with suf
ficient freedom to encourage tho hope
that the flood will subside to-iiicht
Travel over the Columbia and Port
Deposit road is suspended, as the
tracks for over a mile aro entirely
covered with ice and water.
Floods In New York and Pennsyl
vania. Nkw Yokk, February 13. The rain
which had been falling almost inces
santly for two days stopped about
noon to-day, but the weather continues
somewhat tog)?)'. Reports of floods nt
various points continue to be received.
In the neighborhood of Kingston, Nj.
Y., the waters of Rondout and Wal
kill creeks are very high, and there are
a number of gorges and much over
flowed land. Heavy freshets have oc
curred at several places in the Cats
kills. At Dundee, N. J., the Susque
hanna railroad bridge has been weak
ened by having a nuraler of its sup
ports knocked out by ice. At Pater
son, N. J., tho Passaic river is Ave feet
above high-water mark ami still ris
ing. At Bordentown, N. J., the ice
is gorged in the Delaware river
and there aro indications of a freshet
as destructive as that of 1857. At Har
risburg, Pa., the ice in the Susquehanna
broke this morning, doing considera
ble damage. It gorged nine miles be
low, ami the water legan to back up,
rising three feet in an hour, and carry
ing ice over both the Reading mid
Pennsylvania railroad tracks to the
depth of several feetfrendcring traffic
entirely out of the question. All of
the works in the southern section of
the city were Hooded and work bus
lended. The poor people living in
the lowland district were compelled to
occupy the second story of their
houses. This is the second time this
winter that they have been driven to
such straits, and in consequence the
greatest Buffering now prevails. An
ice jam is formed iu Lycoming creek,
at Williamsport, Pa., and many build
ings are flooded. A number of bridges
have been washed awav.
led Danger at HiaiM City
Kansas City, Mo., February 13.
The Kaw river is falling and the
threatened danger from overflow has
been averted.
I'aprerrdrntrd Iteatrartlon at
PltovniKNt K, R. I., February 13.
Tho damage by the floods in this citv
and State is almost unprecedented.
Seven hundred dams, and bridges have
been swept awav on almost every
stream, and in some instances the
damage to mill property is very great.
From all sections comes the same
story of floods, inundation, loss and
rescues of imprisoned families in boats.
Alabama KpprasfatatiTss Lscklnff
Alter Internal Improvements 1
Tbe Telephone Matter.
Istkciai. TO TBI irrtii-.l
Wasiiinoton, February 13. -It is
stated that the Congressional repre
sentatives of Alabama will co-oerate
with those of the Northwestern States
in behalf of schemes of internal im
provement affecting waterways, und
lor the reason that if Mobile's harbor
lo niadeiw deep as that of New York,
and tho Warrior river, )ciictrating tho
coal fields, becomes an arm of the sea,
Alabama, through tlie tnuisisthmian
canals, will supply their cities along the
shorts of two ncoanSj as well as the
valley of tho Mississippi, with coal and
tub tahifp bill
will probably lo given to the whole
Committee of Ways and Means at
their meeting next wtvk. All the
Hemocmtie members of the committee
have conferred upon the bill, but thus
far tho Republicans have not been
informed as to its provisions. The
1 leniocraLs are harmonious and agree
upon the bill in its present form. The
Republicans will, of course, attack the
bill in committee, item by item, anfl
hearings of persons interested in cer
tain articles affected will be had, but
not much time will be allow, ,1 to be
consumed iu this way.
a prominent attorney of Oxford, Miss.,
is iu the city on professional business
ls'fore the Supremo Court. He is of
the opinion that a general bankrupt
law should by all means be enacted as
speedily as possible. Col. Sullivan
will leave for Mississippi this evening.
Postollices established: (ilass,
Obion county, Tenn.; llmiola, (ien
eva county, Ala.; Bethel, Copiah
county, Miss. Star service between
lially'llill and Scottsville, Ark., re
duced sixty-eight miles, to twice a
The Comptrollxrahlp or tbe Car.
reuc j .
Wasiiinuton, February 13.- It is
stated at tbe White-House to-day that
the President has not tendered the
ollice of Comptroller of the Currency
to any one since Mr. Camion's resig
nation was received. The President,
iu order to have tho benefit of Mr.
Cannon's services in case they may be
required lie fore an appointment is
made, has as yet tiiken no action on
his resignation, which was tendered to
take effect on thu 1st instant. Mr.
Cannon has not, however, had any
thing to do w ith the business of the
office since the 1st instant. In tender
ing his resignation be informed the
President that h(" would always be
ready and willing to give the liciiclit
of his knowledge anil experience to
whomsoever might be selected to suc
ceed him. It is therefore 'hoeclit. his
resignation w ill not lie accepted until
bis successor shall have, been ap
pointed. Optralloaa of the Paleat eaiee.
Wasiiinoton, February 13. Com
missioner of Patents Montgomery has
forwarded to Congress his annual re
port for the calendar year ended le
cemlier 31, lsfSo. It is recommended
that some provision he'iuade by which
the office should be furnished with
complete records of patent cases de
cided in Federal Courts forpublieation
in the Vmztllt. The commissioner
says tho examining corj is wholly
insuflicient to perform its important
duties, and an increase of the number
of employes is recommended, as well
as generfil increase iu the other divi
sions. The allowances of salaries of
assistant commissioners are said to be
inadequate, ami tlie practical result of
the small salaries is that many of the
most valuable examiners desert their
employment every year to enter a
more lucrative field. It is also recom
mended thnt the salary of the assistant
commissioner be increased from SUHHt
to $:.'()() per annum. The attention of
Congress is directed to tho fact that
there are at present no statutes em
powering or directing the Attorney
(ieneral to institute proceedings in
the name ui the Tinted States or
otherwise, "i cancel or annul a patent
which may have Is-en fraudulently
obtained or unwisely or inadvertently
granted, ami which may work great
injury to the public. In conclusion,
the commissioner says that thirty
years ago there were but thirteen
classes of invention. To-day there are
in the office 177 distinct classes. Iu
the year 1H.V, 413") applications for
patuiits were received, while during
the last calendar year the office re
ceived 35,717 applications. The total
receipts of tho Patent Olfice during
the year were $I,1SH,0!I, and the ex
penditures were $1,02-1,370, leaving a
balance of $103,710. The number of
caveats filed was 2-V2, and the num
Iht of issues 20t)il.
Keaolutlon on in Late fclov, Hej
iuur. Wasiiinoton, February 13. Tbe
New York delegation held a meeting
in the House Ways and Means Committee-room
to-day, immediately after
tho adjournment of the House, for the
purpose of taking appropriate action
upon the death of ex-(iov. Seymour.
The meeting was called to order by
Mr. Beach, and Mr. Hewitt was select
ed as chairman and Mr. James as sec
retary. The follow ing resolutions were
unanimously adopted.
iiiled, 'lliat the representatives of
the State of New York in Congress re
ceived with profound sorrow the news
of the irreparable loss w hich the Kin
pire State lias sustained in the death
tif her illustrious son, the eminent citi
zen, Horatio Seymour.
AYwiftyvf, That in common with tlie
people of the State of New York and
the nation we recognize in the calm
and i-aceful ending of bis eventful
life a titling close to a career of spot
less integrity, of eminent usefulness
and of unswerving fidelity to every
public trust, and of a broad statesman
ship, which embraced the interests,
welfare and honor of the whole
J'ted, That in the private walks
of life, as well as in the performance of
public duty, he combined the match
less virtues of the citizen with the un
selfish devotion and patriotism of tlie
officer, thus leaving in the fruits of a
long life devoted to the development
mid prosperity of his native State a
rich inheritance of example and
achievements to guide ami help bis
fellow-citizens in all,time.
AWtvt.That -Messrs. Sprigg-, Stahl
ncckcr, t-c-i-ioiH and Mahony be a
committee to represent this delegation
at the funeral, at Utim, Tuesday next.
Airfeof, That a copy of these reso
lutions, duly nulhcntitatcd, Ihi tnms
rnitted to the family of the illustrious
Tao THraboao Matltr.
Washington, Fehrnsry 13. The
following is the report of Chairman
Gibson of the llwtic-e Committee on
Fxpenditures in the Department of
Jnntice, eubmit'ed to tlm Hu9 on
the resolution r firrt d tn the commit
tee nt thu iuaUnce of KepreaeLtitive
The resolution directed and empow
ered the committee to make f ui t in
quiry info ny expenditure on the
part f tlie Bill aud Pdn-F.hc'rie Tele-
i'hone Companies. Tl e committee
nive received letter" fioin the lit a Is
of the Treheiiry aid Interior Dsparl
ments and the head of the Depart
ment of Jnstice. Fioji these replies
it spptars lhat the euin of 15 80 has
been spent for printing the opinions
in the lef a-tment of J oh tee, and Ho-liri'.er-Oeneral
(Jewlo bus to1 t-rffed
for lepn to bo paid by tie United
S;ntfs t) 4' i8 amount of 1100 and
for other fees not flxd at the date
of the answer from the Depart
ment of Justice. These and no
other expenses aipetr to have
been incurred. The author tl the
resolution Mr. Ilanback was called
upon to suggest any fnrtber evidence,
but had noje to r.U'er oi the npeciflo
qneetion put by the rest-tuition referred
to the oomniilte ky the Hone. Yonr
committee did not fuel authorised to
go beyond the qnestion thus sub
mitted. Your committee ba', lor
there reators, sent for no person and
hat incurred no expense,
Rt presentitive Hani a? has in
course ol preparation a leschtion,
which be will introduce iu the House
next Monday, directing the committee
to make a thorough investigation of
all mattern connected with the Pan
Klectrie Bell (ontroverey. Mr. Han
back, in response to inquiries regard
ing Ida resolution, said: "1 will sim
to gWe the committee all the power
necessary to got to the bottom c I the
Medical & Surgical Institute
Drs. Hwry, Turse & Lewis,
Practical Specialists
PIIIH, TENN., and bar aixinfja
Medical ami Surcical Institute
In tho CliayoMO Hotel,
Kotrantaon Mala atreet, I'lrat Vlour, ftt
Door to the Iliaht, whora w will trent Ht!I
KNTIFI0ALLY the foilowliw tliteaata: All
Diaeaaei peeuliar to Women t ! treat
Khtnmatlam. Neurelnia, Pelatiea, Ureraod
Kidne Dliemei, inch Chronlo Constipa
tion, Blliouaneia, Biek Ueslaehea. Htwtel
Diaeaaae, anth a Pilea, ViataU or the lleo
lum, Fltula In Ann". Blood Dieeaoe', eueh
Brohilla, Scrofula, WhiU Bwellin. Vea
neal Dtieaae', iueh e 8yh!lia, Uonvtraaa,
Impotenee, Bterllitr anil Nervuua and Bel
ied UobilllJ.
Offtnin and MoTnhlue IUdlH uted with
out tulTerlrs or detention from butaa.
eared bf ua.
We Cure Stammering bj an art
no Medicine or Instruments used.
We Eitract Caoctrs with a Vegeta
ble Plaster, without performing auj
snrgical operation and without uiueh
We treat Stricture b Klvelrotr'i. whUh
lipainlena; flonsuoiptlnn, Anthm and De
eaaee nt the Heart, Drupepala anil all Nor
mal Diff" All hein Dineaao, paea aa
Bcumi, Tettor, Kte., treated.
OPFICi: IIOItRH-from n.iu. I
p.ra , from II .m la H a m
V. M. II. A.
THU regular monthly meeting- of the
Young aton'' llehrcw Angulation wtil
hshoH Til Ir AFTKKN'JON at 2 2 lxik.
The final ronnidoralion r the ursvwwd
amendment to iiwagreah S ef tbe H-lJisa
willbolnJ. By order of the I'rtexlenl.
W. II. BON ri Kl.lt. eefwtarr-
THRannnil meeting ol the ptocaaoldWa
if the Memitiia ia Light Oumpan; will
be held ut the olfiie of the rompo, K. M
Madman it-eet, Memphie, Tenn., Uondny,
Marnh 1. 181. to elent -e"n fi) llirwlere le
torve the romptnydurinw the seising ftef.
Kleotioa from 10 m. to 1 p.w.
DR. K. L. L48K1,
Pajsician, Surgeon and Aceaurlieur,
3i:t 51 ln Ntreet, Kear.Duloii.
Telephone No. I. .
Ijmp riwl', Rmrlila, :tn , far p
(roartira n. ajeenphia, !
Taatmiar DapTgirr, 1
Orriug or Tile btiraaiHisu ArimiTrrrr,
Fohta try 2, laSrt. )
Keel'd prnpntHll will be r-ioiirtd at thia
otTuo until 2 p.m. on the 2W day i f Irliru
rr, l"'t. f "aupply i.f, ' t e !'uoni lli)ie,
eto.. Mnnnhiii, 1'enn.: Sig i') -)iire I.iko
l.iinn rnMmmd t'iv2 8id-L gln llr k,n.
rimil ir, oiim'y, U p No. ml
J. Ii. ll ' Ut,loue, IM. Iha pnata
d bni-littii to bn ot io. pia-, with I .mpi,
gl it. id 'i.nnr'?tnni oi'iipl-'''', n-d lie
ti .inti d tiirte cttUi to h .rmoniao with fen'M.
Iif.iiiiii nuijtt a ii'oiiiii.ny iift'iHMal.i. xitrtM
to roi i-t n or ll mill rt-iHTved.
.M. U. ItKLti, tiuiKrrniii Architj.-t.
14 : Mil MSTA.1VV
Kf 10
Never iu tho llixtorj of Bargain
(thins Salts Here Trices
So I'tlcily Disregdrtlod
ns at
Great Remnant
Italia inula ut aTHlieof Tliclr
teal Vulae.
vklvk r. .. xvt
LACK ......A.
Kfiry Lenvth, Oilur Uualiiy and tlylelrh
aaiuab't all of the moat uiottil and tlo
iliah! niture,
Tboae gooiU, lite nature of whtoh preeludea
tho r Irom tbe Remnanta, we buva lurod
in tho
Kid (llovee
1 annex
OroKa liOLtla
Kiml Kelt Hate.
firae Hula
t'hil.trt-n'a Hat.-... .
Ctulf -
10 eenta
....H 10 ounte
() ornta
. ,ie oenia
Ill rente
10 oenU
10 eenti
1(1 eenU
Ill o-ii'a
10 oenta
Ill oe '
10 onr t
...... 10 eenta
. 10 no ii In
10 rent
10 oenia
10 o ntn
Ill ceuta
......10 eenla
10 nntl
rutfeotly unrtammnlile to null lliingl ao
. heap, but MUMT 00 le
MKMPniSRTl, Amm '"iui'Tkii l
No. K, P. A A. M.-Will woet to. ,
do, Muennia leuiple, to-morroa
(MONDAY! nlalit. at 1 :l o'nliek.
fur diaiittUih elbo.ineM. VleMina eonpan
lona friUrolly Invited. .
by onkrr U t. 1IAJ.LKR, H P.
.lima h. Unaa, Reorettiry
Try Zcllner'8
a M.igl ajaw- gains yeu have Ter teen.
... . ....-! a .......,. irw k n mm.
eroend your oruera or eome ann eiam no inr-r r - .
Dtvlllaitntted ratnlcgnn. Pcn Free on AnpHoaHon.-aei .
G. H. Herbers & Co;
xxr ii o Ij
rXK7'lolaailo Only.ta
Dry Goods, Notions, Clothing
Ho. 328-328 Main Street Memphli, Tenn.
ui ii 1 1 ... ,.ir..r ,.ii tradf,nnoD tha fuost rarorahle teraaa. Oor prlooa will en in tiara
tiTorably with tho t ef apy market la the
And Commission Merchants;
Vo.h. :tt and 0 ?Inli-ou S..r?ot, Tf7aiMiiiM,
r. ai'iiii:a.
W. . lil'NAVAXT.
1)1 EI.
ROPKR-On Saturday. Frbraary 11.
of pontumption. Par Uorra, aged thnrtv
eiaht yeata.
Fonrral iron hit late reaidonoe.oa AlatM
ave , thli (SI KDAY) afternoon at le'oiook.
Beryieei at St. Patrick'a Cbnreh. Frieada
of tbe famll j, and of P. H. Puffy, ate iarltod .
KPKI.I.M AN-At bis lte fwaitan-e, Nt. M
Main stroet, r-aturdav, Koliruary ii, 1M, at
6 o'olork p.m.. John hratLaiaa, in MM
forty-eighth year ef hia age.
Peueral will take place from reaideoe to
morrow (MONDAY) Morning atlOo'dook.
IfrUnd. aud acqut.utancoa of tho family in
vited to attend. '
VART1N At Talld-ra, Itolirar county,
Mlaa . Fnruary II, IKaii. at o'olock p.bu.
Oi-tOP V. Mutii, g t nftevn yeara, een
of B. J. and th. lute LeliliaJ. Mrtm.
Vunerxl from realdenoe, No. ITS Kowth
atraet, thW ISl'NDAYI afternoon atSo'eTk.
rvji f.kai, yoTittK.
ARNOLU TbefrieHiU and aciaiataiaoaa
of Sr. Oi.aik MoaTCiiHiav Aanoi. od
raaklly are inyited to attend bia funeral frara
the reeideaea of his brother, floor ge ArwotaV,
Re. 1 Jen., arenue, this (HliIAf ) afiar
noen at I e'olook. BoitIo by tlie llov. Dr.
IliLt. KaiSHTi IggiKvaii.. Caup Tai No. I t
Meapai . IVnn , V- bruery 1 ItWi. I
MTII menkemof the Knight f lnniafal
are earn.ntJy reouanted titieM i thew hU
thle tUNIA ) allernoon at 13 iM o'olock.
for the purpose ol atieuding the funeral ei
ear eUewuwd Knight, H VI RKK RttPhS.
JAMK-t F. RYAN Oommandor
A New Departure.
A Lire Pctlry Wbleb Will fcrtlnfr
ETfrrbodT. Ko UurdtnuoinBCon
dltlonn. fheaucet liberal
Polloj t Isaued.
Non-Forfeiture Provisions.
Cost of Inmiranee Lossflim iu
Any Order or Society
Cah Asseta January 1, 1W11 H.41T. 00
Cash (Surplaa January I, 1H) 2J,m M
Claims Paid In RV, er,U 00
ToUlOlal nsPsid In 22 years D.lt5,lJ8
No. ol Lite Pollolea written to date, 41, BW.
All rinlms paid lmuiediately on receipt o
siitiKfiii'tiiry proof.
For tui (tier inlormatioo applr to
Marx & Bensdorf,
Iff MikIIxoii Mreot.. lUcwipfclav.
or uaVoso oil stock.
rpilH i&tiO Oa'oao Oil BlooV win We sold
n a wu ua-oao uh on..i.i .. ....
a.n.r sails, avt Ifl an..
Southwest corner Main and ladiii atrawta.
L Si
HKNRV lliW, Aewar
English Walkiirgfast Shoes
bie tssii nasi in ino uiuwn .7.-.
VWLI.NKR' s Boy a' Nho are the best that are made.
'stHU.NKK'H I hllUreaj'a Nhoea will aave yoa asonar.
SSUliLNKR'H l.iMllsia'toMa aasgl H,-Irn are she kaad
eontest, ahapelieit and most styliJh, and ara oheanertfcan any
Attiaatai ef aaM II aa.1 at Tan sift
ZEI.I.NKR'8 a-anlloa KM llwUna
with allkworrted butt n holes, are the gieateat bar-
I.Ofllrt liKITalAlllf.
ya a. Xa u
United States, bi eoi.-l tnrintuenu to Oiuh
L.i:H.nii ''
nAKlIra haLLI,

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