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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, February 26, 1886, Image 2

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Aa Iieltiof Colloquy Between
1 (.eorge and Morfin-Tbe Pea
lon bill.
"Wai iimoTow,' February 25. llmut.
Mr. Usui" IN. Y presented me
morial ol V2i savin, banks f f New
York 8Ute, representing 1,165,000 de
positors, asking for the repeal oi the
Bland stiver eel. R.fsrrsd.
Mr. Morgan ITe.. from the Conj
mittee on Commerce, reported bill
to incorporate the At antic and Paciflo
Bhlp Railway Company. Referred to
com mitt of the whole.
Mr. Wheeler Ala., from the Com
mittee on Military Affaire, reported
the Military Academy appropriation
bill, which wae referred to the com
mittee of the whole. The estimatea
lor 1887 ia W12.075. The committee
recommend the appropriation of $297,
805, or $114,270 lees than the esti
mates. Mr. Bomt Gal from the Commit
tee on Pottifices and Poetroad', re
ported tt postofflee appropriation
bill, and it was win red to the com
mittee of whole.
Mr. Psysnn f I1L1. from the Com
mittee on rablio Linda, reported a
bill to forfeit tbe lande granted to the
Ktatt of Michigan to aid in the con
struction of a railroad from Ontonagon
' to the Wiaconaln State line. Placed on
tbe lianas calendar.
In the morning hour the Ilonse re
sumed, in committee ol tbe whole,
the consideration of the Hennepin
..... . . . a i
canal bin, ana air. Morpny ,.a.j con
cluded his speech In advocacy of the
Mr. Rowell 111 supported tbe bill,
contending that as the canal would be
a factor in the cheapening of transpor
tation ratsa it was a national enter-
1 1.1.1. -V. n t .1 I.. HHflapl.k.n h
the government. Pending the con-
OluSion OI DIM reiuauat vua iiiuming
honr expired and the committee rose.
The House then sgain received Itself
Into committee of tbe whole, Mr.
Crisp (ia in the chair, on the pen
sion appropriation dim.
Mr. lowneend IU.,who bad charge
of the bill, explained its previsions. It
appropriates, no said, 175,764,200, or
bout $15,000,000 more than was car
ried by the law for the current y ar.
This increase was occasioned by the
accelerated work that was being dons
in the Pension OlUce. snd for this
work the Commissioner of Pensions
nod his employes deserved commen
dation. No money paid out of the
National Treasury accomplished more
general good than the money ex
pended by tbis bill. ' No better one
could ba mailed the vart surplus in
ths Treasury than to pay it out cn
meritorious claims for pensions and
other just dues to the soldiers.
An animated partisan debate then
ensued, which continued cp to the
hour el adjournment.
Tbe Minnie.
Senator Edmunds Introduced a bill
firoviding for the inspection of mtnta
it exportation and prohibiting tbe
importation of adulteratsil articiee ol
food and drink, and asking tba rresi
dent to make proclamation in certain
cases. Tbe bill gives the President
authority to retaliate whenever our
pioducti are no justly dlscriual
nated ' against In foreign coun
trier. In view ol what he (Senator
Edmundt) raw in the newspapers
about current events in other coun
tries touching American produiti on
the theory that they were "supposed
' to be diseased." when the fact was
obvious that the object was to elude
t'aem under any circumstance?, be
(Senator Edmunds) thought it clear
that it was time to introduce this bill
Senator Logan (by request) : A bill
to regulate commerce among the
several fcttes, and to codily tbe laws
relating to bills of exchange and other
commercial paper.
The Senate, on motion of Senator
Dawes, resumed consideration of tfae
bill to provide allotments ol land in
severalty to the Indians. The bill was
i The joint resolution heretofore in
traduced by Senator Berry win passed,
requiring ina'. toe leasee ol tne bath'
house, itj, at Hot Spring, Ark.,
anau not oe reneweunniussthe f orty
ninth Congress ebutl adjourn without
having luyislAtcU with reference
Ssnator Hale Rave notice that after
Senator UunrKu's remarks on the edu
cation', kll, tie (Senaror Hale) would
move lor an executive swsiou upon
tome matters ol importance that
would pinbubly occupy the remainder
of the day.
It Is understood that Senior Hale
refers t) the nomination ol lMUbury
and Chase, to be collectors ol internal
' revenue, respectively, at Huston and
Portland, which are reported adverse,
ly. i
At 2 o'clock the education bill wm
laid before the Semu, and Senator
George took the floor to continue his
' remarks in favor of the bill.
During bis speech quite an exciting
colloquy took place between Senators
Ueorge and Morgan. The Utter de
nied eome of the inference drawn by
Senator George from his (Senator
Morgan's) soeecbes on firmer meas
ures bolore Congress and said Senator
George's reading misrepresented him.
Senator George I she 11 read the
Senator's own language, and then I
shall not misrepresent you.
Senator Morgan It does misrepre
sent me.
Sena or George If I read your own
language it will put mUreureiient you.
Senator Morgan It does m'.srepie
aent me, and tne Senator knows it.
Senator George It is untrue; the
statement made by ttie Senator is
simply untrue, and he knows it.
Senator Morgan saw no force in the
vjioiiumuii urawu ny f-ennnr niaxey
iind the ether oppoi:enls ol the bill
bttween money in t'ie Treasury drawn
from taxation and money drawn Irom
other sources.
- The debate wrs rnr tinurd by Sena
tor Dolph, Senator Plait nnd Snnntor
Igan. Tbe latter t jousut the b;ll
should be bavoil, not on the illiteracy
of all persons of ten yeais of age aril
upward, but on the illiteracy of the
white and colored children. 'In that
way the colored children would (jet a
larger proportion of the money than
they wo'il J get under tbe bill aa it now
Blood. Though the bill iealt with a
national fund it seemed ii him thst
care lal been taken that Vhe ra'.ion
ebonld have nothing to do" with the
Brief remarks were made by ffifii
tor Edmunds and Senator Hoar.
Senator Allison sugjrottrdan amend
ment, which he said he would otler at
the proper time, providing that in
each State in which there shall be
separate schools for white and colored
chiTihei, t "money paid shall be atM
po.-uoneu and pa d out tortus support
of such white and colored tchools in
He propoition tint the illiteracy tf
while and colored persons bear t J each
other, as ahown by the census.
Senator Allison thought the bill
should be to amended as to be pre
cisely what it waa intended to be, and
there ehould be bo room left for
doubt to arise when the provisions of
tbe bill came to be applied in practice,
as to the proportion of the money to
be applied to white and colored
ichco.s respectively.
The debate here closed, and tbe
Seriate adjourned.
Ma. GuDiTowa bas in the March
number of tbe Popular Science Monthly
a "Proem to Genesis," a reply to Prof.
Huxley's "interpreters of Genesis ana
Interpreters of Nature." which ap
peared in the February number of the
Paul H. Hayb-b. the poet, In the
Southern Bivnuae for March, describee
In bis own forcible and graphic way
"The Defense of Fort Wagner," near
Charleston, and Will Wallace Har
ney's stiry of life In Honda during
toe days of reconstruction ia con
tinued. I the .Popular Science Monthly f jr
March there la a portrait and bio
graphical aketch of Sir John Bennet
Lawes, the founder and manager of
the famonr Agricultural Experiment
Btat:on at Rothamatead, England. Tba
editor at bis Table" bas some very
plain talk on a recent case of "literary
"Ths Liqht-ITousb Rock, Kst
Wejt," is the title of a striking and
peculiar poem, by Will Wallace Har
ney, and Jasper Barnett Cowdin bai
an admirable poem, snggeeted by
Sidney Lanier's life and labors, and
Danske Dandridae bas a few fanciful
lines, entitled "A Matelees Bird," in
the march number of the Southern
Bivouac -
Is the Southern Bivouac, tor March,
Col. R. M. Kelley baa a pleatant and
appreciative sketch of the life of John
Williamson, fern lover and etcher.
The story of his early struggles, fol
lowed by bis sudden death, just when
he bad gained recognition tor his
work and a position to carry it on un
der encouraging auspices, will be read
with Interest even by thoie to whom
Williamson wai unknown. The il
lustrations are numerous and excel
lent; Tub current issue of The Keynote
contains the flrtt of a series of origins!
articiee on "Scene Painting for Ama
teurs," being a practical treatise on
scenery, stage-setting and make-up, by
Sydney Chidley, whose experience as
a scenic artist bas enabled him to Illus
trate his text with valuable sketches.
In bia introductory chapter Mr. Chid
ley says: "The amateur who wishes to
fit up bis own stage bai no occasion to
take alarm at the multitude of mutters
pertaining to the regular theater. We
will show him what he can dispense
with and what ba can do for himself.
His wants are few."
Taa opening article in the Southern
Bivouac for March is by R. T. Durrett
of Louisville. It is the first of a
series of three, and in the Kentucky
Resolutions of 1708 and 1799 Col.
Durrett gives a short sketch of the
political situation tf 1708, in order to
make clear the slgniBuance of these
famous declarations, and follows this
statement with a copy of tbe original
paper as drafted by Mr. Jefferson,
and, to show the change made in
this draft by Mr. Breckinridge, a fic
aimile of the ollkial copy adopted and
published by order of the Kentucky
Legislature. Accompanying these
documents ii the fao-similp, slightly
reduced, of a letter written by Thomas
JelTdrson to Mr. Breckinridge in 1821.
Ths opening article In the ropular
Science Monthly, tor March, "Biological
Teaching in Uclleges," by Vtol. W. G.
Farlow of Harvard University, is a
sharp criticism of the failure of the
college and the preparatory schools
before them to give any adequate
training to the observing powers on
which, by modern lew, all trna in
struction ought to rest. In a "Think
ing Machine" Prof. Grant Allen
makss a caustic exposition of the in
sulllciency of the ultta-materlalistic
way of accounting for mental phe
nomena which has come irto fashion
araon some philosophers. In "Health
and Sex in Higher Education" Dr.
John Dewy of Michigan University
present) the results ol the first real
and properly-directed rffjrt.that bas
been msile to ascertain from the facts
the average influence of collego study
upon httge numbers of young
women who have been engaged in it.
A mono the pleasant And readable
papers in the Popular Science Monthly
for March is Dr. Charles V. Abbott's
"Animal Weather-lxire" on which
country peopl) relied more before the
Signal Sorylce reports were ttirt'd
than they do now. Prof. Edward 8.
More furniahes an illustrated article
on ."Japanexe Honse-liuiMiug;" Dr.
Samuel A. FUk presents the advan
tages of "Colorado as a Winter fr'uui
tarium;" Dr. Ilelnricb Mayr discusses
the "Durability of Resinous Woods,"
in the light of nis own experiments;
Dr. Grace Peckbam considers the con
ditionof "Infancy in the City," which
ia bad enough from the point of view
of the chances of life; Mr. N. H.
Egleston speaks a word in favor of tbe
general institution find observance of
"Arbor-Day." Mr. Lansing's instruct
ive paper on "Discrimination in Rail
way Kates" and Cbauncey Smith's in
teresting article on "The Influence of
Inventions" are concluded.
The Cora Pearl Memoirs.
Bai.timosb, Md, February St. The
memoirs ol O vra Pearl, chief of the
demi-monde of Paris, which were
spoken of in a dispatch from Paris
yesterday, has excited tome attsntion
here. She claims to be a daughter of
Prof. F. Nicholls Crouch, author of
"Kathleen Mavouineen." Mr. Crouch
was seen this morning, and he cuts he
do?s not know whether the woman
CoiuPtail is her dauKl.tir. He had
nine cliildieu by his first wile, Mits
Lydia Pcar&nn, an Enjjlinh sc'.reBS, to
whom he was married in 18 iO, at St.
Paul's church, Covent ft aide n, Eng
land, by the Kev. Dr. Vickerv. Thete
weie four (daughters, Mrs. Mawdelry,
now liviiiir in Baltimore; Mme. Tnl
bdcqua of Ieede, England, and snotlur
one, raid to be it present in Kuspin,
and Ella Cr;.uch, cecond o'de:t of the
quarttt'e, who loft her home when a
young k't!- All the young ladies
were educated in I atii. On returning
to England from l'ris the mother ot
Pre f Crouch took Emma in chargo.
Suddunly the young lady left her
peopla under circummoncas that were
never spoken of afterward iu the
Crouch family.
Fcoli'a tmtiUloa or Pnre ml Liver
VII, With Mypophukpbllm,
1$ ItiMituiMt an a 7ri Proivctr,
The increase of llesh :and strength
is perceptible immediately after com
mencing to use the Emulsion. The
Cod Liver Otl etmilBified with the Hy
pophoephites is most remarkable for
Its healing, strengthening, aid ileeb
producing qualities.
A Possibility Tbat He Kay Be
farced Oat Rereading the Di
rect Tax Court of Claims.
looaaaarosesscs or vas irniL.l
Wabbihqtos, February 22. One of
the curious things connected with the
Democratic management of the Honse
is the trouble alwsys caused by tbe
doorkeeper's department. In every
other branch of the Honse organisa
tion everything goes along without
friction, and no cause of complaint or
criticism is ever discovered. On the
contrary, the administration of the
doorkeeper baa, it would seem, inevi
tably brought trouble, and, in one or
two Inttsnces, scandal, which, by our
political opponents, has been used to
the prejudice of the party. There
must be said to bavs been one excep
tionGen. Field of Virginia, present
superintendent of Hot Springs reser
vation, who administered the affairs of
this department of the Honse in such
a manner as to absolutely defy criti
cism. F rit came Fdzhogh of Texas,
whose orthogrsphy wsa bad and his
executive talent worse; then Polk of
Missouri, whose unfortunate adminis
tration is readily remembered, and
Jim Wintersmith of Texas, now dead,
poor fel'ow, managsd in a brief service
to increase tbe enmity of men officially
who bad for lilm personally the kind
est of feelings. Now, Col. DoneUon
is in trouble, and may be
pushed to tbe walL One of
the gravest charges againtt
him is thst be has given soft jobs, sin
ecures in other words, to a number of
newspaper men, among them Mr. E.
B. Wade of the Nashville American
and Mr. Charles E, Kincald of the
Louisville Timet. It is hinted, too, it
should be added, tbat the real cause
for the animus ahown in some quar
ters sgainit Mr. Doaelson is the as
serted Indiscretion he committed in
being too free with promises to mem
bers, which, unfortunately, be has net
been fully able to meet. Xnis. ol
course, was duiing his canvass, when
every member, no doubt, translated
every fair word apoken inlo a pledge
of official patronage after the election.
At all events there is more or less dis
satisfaction displayed, and it wilt not
be strange to find tbe employment of
these newspsper writers used to the
detriment of the d oorkeeper. A close
investigation is to be made of the
quantity as well as the quality of labor
they have performed in the service of
the House. It is unfortunate, bow
ever, for tbe doorkeeper tbat they
were assigned to the document-room,
for it is notorious, notwithstanding
the Increased force, that the work of
this portion of the doorkeeper's de
partment has been inefficient to an
extreme degree, so much so aa to pro
voke the criticism in open ses
sion of tbe House, and from a
Democrat of prominence, that tbe
room baa three superintendents, who
did nothing, with a corps of able
bodied assistants to help them do it
It is a fact that tbe flits, which these
newspaper men a'e supposed to keep
in good order, have been in such con
dition tbat the members are obliged
to send to the other end of the build
ing, to tbe Senate document-room, (o
get what documents they want. A
good friend of the doorkeeper would
advise him to unload all useless tim
bers. It should be said, though, that
it h not pofsibie lor him to inquire
into tbe antecedents of every man ap
pointed, whether industrious or not,
or whether the appointee is willing to
?:ive the House good tervlce in return
or an appointment. He must of ne
cessity take a man upon trust or, what
is tbe same, the recommendation of a
member, and time alone, which deter
mines all thing, will develop whether
he has done wisely or not. Col. Don-
elson is young in office as yet.
and baa bad a tremendous pres
sure for plsce to encounter, and noth
ing short of a mliacle could have saved
him from causing dif pleasure with
members whose demands have been
necessarily refused, but this much is
certain, in his former position he
proved a satisfactory and popular
officer, and, given time and opportu
nity, a like verdict may be obtained
even under his present resi onsibilities
and dillioulties.
Under tbe present House the State
of Tennessee is credited with but thir
teen appointments out of a total of
The Coramitte on Claims have under
consideration the meature to renppro
pra'o and apply the amount allowed
in 1877 to pay certain Southern mail
contractors for carrying the mails in
185'J-Gl inclusive. As the intirestsof
the government tire fully protected,
there is no doubt of a favorable report
from the committee. To pay a'l there
claims will require 375 000. .
The Ceinmiitee on Military A flairs
repoit in favor of the government con
s' racting a macadamised road to the
National Cemetery at Kcoxviile. The
necessity for the construction of this
road grows out of the fact that the
cemetery lies outside of the city of
Knoxville, and in a locality where it
will be many years before the city au
Verities will be able to, or find any
necessity for, Improving the roads
now designated as streets, leading to
the cemetery.
A measure Is now awaiting consid
eration in the House directing the un
paid portion of the direct lax, levied
under the act of August 5, 1801, be
remitted to tbe States which have not
made a final settlement This measure
assumes an Imp.rtance from the fact
that it bas been the practice tf tbe
Treaaury Department to ' lay forcible
hands" on all moneys whicb, by Con
gressional enactment or otherwise,
become dne to any Slate under this
act called "delinquent," and retain it
as a set-eff fgaiLst the State tax de
ficit When it is remembered that
the principal amounts owing under
this tax are credited to Southern
States, it aumes a local intereet The
following is the stuUnient, a taken
from the Treasury books, for Ten ins
nee: Amount ol taxes imposed, JGd'J,
WS; amount paid, f ;!87,72l! Oti ; bal
ance duo Uie United State?, S2S1.
775 1)1. Miaeiiippi tax, $413,1184 07;
raid, $74,74:2 57; due. $338,342 10.
AlubHUin tax. f;'2t,313 33; paid,
4U14U: dtit, $."'.'0,82l 87; Arkansas
tax, 2lil,8b; paid, J184.0S2 18; due,
177,803 82.
The Committee on WsrCla'ms have
denied the claim f Robett Brown of
Jackeon for $118l 67 for property
taken in liU2.
The Committee on Claims have a
measure btfre them to pay 119,
430 81 to Audley C. Britton, receiver of
the Commercial Bank of Katches, in
satisfaction of the claim of the bank
tor tbat amount of money taken by
Gen. Butler fiom tbe Bauji of Louisi
ana in 18ti2. . ,
..in the.CwrntuitU'e. on War Claims
there are a number ol Tennessee
claims psndimr, among them the fol
lowing :
Irwin McAdaoie, Jackson, pay for
oxen taken by the United Statee
troops; the legl representatives ol
Richard F. Wasroa of Rutherford
county, $30,237, for pioperty tiken
and used; A. E. Cooper, Carroll
county, $1200; W. O. caunders. $2,
625 50; S. H. Fox, Polk county, $159;
J. H. Williams's heirs, 1029; legal
representatives of David Bell, $1725;
John Masoner, $1500; S. F. Hurt,
All of these claims, of course, are
based upon military sopplus taken
and used by the United States army
during tbe war.
l'rrvnrtxt with apectnl tiifdta to health.
No AujraoiitA, Umeor Altim.
CHioaoo. B7. toum .
Flesh Producer & Tonic !
Hear the WlmeMiea!
i to ae roiHDat
A M of Blmly.Elfht Wlatera.
I am 68 rar of ag, aid nsird Qninn'l
PloDMr a no tools fur the lebl. Br lu
mt trD(th baa beta nitortd and mi
weight increased ten pcunili. ,
A I, ii. CAMPBELL, Cotton Ola Maker.
Macon. Oa., Februar 18, 1886.
A Crippled C'safeder I
I on'y weighed 128 poundi when I com
menced Gulnn'l Ploo r, end now wairh 147
poundi. 1 could hardly walk with a itiok to
tupport me and ean now wilk lone diitaueei
without help, lu benefit to me it byond
calculation. B. RUrl'S BuSTJCK,
Macon, On. Cotton Buyer.
Mr. A. II.Bramblelt, Bard ware Mer
chant, of Forajrth, Ua , Wrlteai
It acted like a ehar m on oraenerut health.
I conalder it a fi ne tonlo. I weigh mora than
I hava tor 25 jata. Reirxctfullr,
Mr. W, F. Jonee, Baeo,8aysi
Mr wife hat regained hr utrenjrth and in-
created ten poundi in wught. we recom
mend Guinn i Pienetr ai he beat ton in.
. i W. . JONES.
Dr. . W. DelbrldK, tf Atlanta, Gav ,
Write or Uiilna'a Pioneer i
Gulnn's Pioneer Blood Renewerhis been
naed for reara with unprecedented iuccese.
It It entirely vecetable end doet the lyatem
no harm. It Improve! the appetite, digea
tion und blood-makiir. atimulating, invig
orating and toning ua all the funotioneend
tiaauea of the avaUm.iand thaa beoomei the
great blood renewer and health restorer.
cure all Blood and Skin Di'cetea, Bheuma
tiaro. BtoIuU, Old 6orei. A perleot bpring
&ediclne. t
ll not in your market it will be forwarded
on reoeipt on rrioe. ,bmall bottlea, II.UUi
large bottlea, 11.75. I
Katay on Blood and fikin Dleeaaei mailed
The ifcrficol Brief, published at 8t Loula, aayi
lii the June. 1XM, iu: ' Vnnjr have become
victim! to tne uae of opium or moruhine, from
the uae of thoeo drugs lor tbe relief of Neural
gia. It It gratifying to obeerve that tucb duu
Keroni coiueqiicneet may be averted by the
Dteof Tonoaunk, which la almott a apecifko
in ths acute form of lieuraliria."
A. MFlt-fER, fltJo Pwpriator, 7M
SteriiberfiT &
I wnoiiBaAijB
330 Front St., Cor. Union. Memphis. Tenn.
Madison Street, Kear Cotton Exchange atd Theater
Rates, $2
Hemphis, Temi.
m im m
9 .A.'(X . V
dam ill pay flood rrlow. for MOTEN, OIX FALLS and
TII.IS1IY COTTON ol all tlcaorlptlona. Send lor Circular
and Prices Iald.
trm m a m Mr rW
75 Vaqce atreei, uemnus. aenn. ;
Traetee'a Kale.
TTKDKR and b virtue ot two trntt rfeedt
vj eiacoted by D. L. fergu'on and II. C.
Hampton to the under. itued aa trntteet. en
January 4. 1HM, and May D. IMS, rearect
lve'r, and duly recorded in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Miaaiuirpi
county, Ar., la Kecord book 12, pagee 4.
etc., aad Keoord Book of Tiuat Seede, vol.
A, paget 275, etc., default in the payment of
the indebtedneat thereby (scored having
been wade, at therequeeiof the beneuoiaxiel
therein, we will, at tuch trueteei, en
Wrdaeadaj, Mtu-en le, I88B, '
at the atorehouie upon tbe plantation known
at "Nodena,"in Miaeitaippi county. Ark.,
and being on the Miui-eippi river, proceed
to tell to the highe't bidder, tor eatb. the
following perional property, to-wit: Four
4-neree wagont, eight two-hore wegsna,
aeventy-one mulct, aiz acta wagoa harneaa,
aeventett barnett. one 40-hone power en
gine and boiler, two 80-taw llilburn double
roller lint and r ttude, two feeder and
eondeneerg, one Coalman cotton preea, one
gritt-mlll with appurtenancet, belting,
ehaftinc and pulleye, three nonet, two
eoltt, one male colt, f ur maret, four acta of
gear; alto, all plowt, acrapert, boee, aiea
and all other farming ntentili and imple
menu ; and alto, ail cattle, atock hoga and
other mulct and ttock, and til crowof corn,
eotton, cottoa-teed. nay, fodder and other
produeta now on or beiongingt tbe planta
tion! known aa "Nodena. the "Kllii
place" and the "Lanier plaoe" ta taid
county, run and operated by taid V erguaon
k Hampton daring tbe year 1885. And
under taid deed, on
Salnrcla7. Marela 20, I88S.
in front of the eourt-hooH door In Oieeola,
Miaeittippi county. Ark., we will tell to the
highaat bidder, for eath. the following de
ecribed real eetatc, namely, all being in taid
county and btatci The plantation known
at tbe "Kllii place" at Ferguaoo k Ilamp
on't Landing in Bend 45, Mifitaippi river,
and deacribed at followe; W tec. 13, 37H
acret cut of K tec. 24. and part W tec.
24, K H of tec. 2, and E H VV tec. 23. In
townthip 11 north, range 10 ea t. Alto, NE
H tec 1, 100 acret, W KB M fee. 11. 71
acret. in townthip 11 north, range 10 eaat:
and the 8 fr of NW fr tec 36 douth of
Little river) In townahip 13 north, range I
east, containing 8,97 acret. Alio, K Ir of
BK fr H tec. l.(eaat of hayon). townahip 15
north, range 10 eaat, 39.19 aeret. Alto, the
N fr H of tea 10 (weit of Bit Lake) contain
ing 20-100 of an acret and the SB Hof NW
K of tee. 15, both In townahip 11 north,
range 10 east, the laat deacribed containing
40 acret.
Said tales will begin at tba time and place
itated, and will continue from day to day
nntil completed. Ail ritbta of redemption
and eremmiont arc waived. Sale abaoluta.
Termicaib. I. H. POSTON,
J. F. H0LST &BR0.,
Funeral Directors,
AtTTJLL and complete rtnek of Wood and
Metallic Cnaei andCaaketa, Cloth-Covered
Casketa and Burial Kobee alwayt on
hand- aar Order! by telegraph promptly
riMim t-tandiritf, which bad rmlnted all treatmeDV,
Thaa wm ix montlui aiaoa tuxl Mm patient ivtM w
iujflui perfeot freedom Intm bar complaint.1
M !!-) fftwm ToniraliiM m fair trial hi Nmnljria,
To uia my patseot'a own tsiumwkm, "I!aw tiiT niedr
citw for Uui dietwra.' J. k. KuKXIa,. jo,1U.
M I r3on-rf(ior Tonirslinsi tha beat pn&mm for
Nauraigia 1 ban avw trifd."
U V. JJuvAit, M. D.. Plnarilla, Mo.
Per Day.
Btsa m r r rem r jtcjb-
Chickasaw Ironworks
Second St. Memphis. Ti r
iiginett, Itoilt'rts Sawmill,
Iirndford torn nl i ncai jmv
Cotfon rrPHs, Collon OUt".
SlinniiiR, IMillejk-, .'m.
. . . . . . . r . - .' iv. .nta..,.J ,n All nriert
m a,,,., notice, for th cele rnteJ i-lrl f itlcn
Wrenalii - "nli. We carry in atock orer
Two Hundred A'ort itt.
turSoncI for Oatnlorti. anrl PHre-H't.
Oils cSj ISTxxriExl Stores
Office, 349 Front Street, Memphis, Tean. -
Bstes, Boan & o.
Vholesale Grocers
13 Union atreet,
And Commission rierchants,
i . .
20 and 2G2 Front fit.. Memphla. Tenn.
J. T. JARQASON. J. A. HUNT. 0. 0.
7Iiolesalo Grocers & Cotton Factors,
SSt Front Street, Memphis, Tenxu
Cotton eosilgnad ts nj will hare our eareful attention. We oarrj at all times a well-
aaleettta rtoek ot . ...
Staple & Fancy Groceries, Wln8$, Llquortjob&cco & Cigar f ,
Aaitl will anil tut I4w mm tltt lwt. -
Wholeal6 Dealer and Pabliaherftt
Sole Agsnts for tks following rint-OlMS Iaitramsntst
1T A TV at frl KBAHICta efe ach. oableb, o. D. PEASE e CO.,
Write for Oataloimeti. No.2.t iid It'-IA NTWONn HT MflHFIH(
Cotton Factors
294 Front Street,
TSTo. 297 Second Street, ; Memphis, Tenii,
JNO. 8.T00F. ' ' B. L. McOOWAS.
TflBF J'EOIil CO.,
Wholesale Grocers. Cotton Factors,
" And Dealer In lTe
JTo. 274 Front SrMt
irocers & Cotton Factors,
Xo. 313 Main Street, Oayosn llloek
J. W. prilORB,
Vfce-Preslde ut ;
Pilsener Beer in
Only Pare Cbrjstal Well Water Used for Brewing Purposes.
H. W. Corner Butler and Tennessee ate.
M-Orrta.1-. Tni-rrr V ey T-. Hm,:-
w .1. a.-,Arr" .--... .i. '.'V ."- l-2. w.fi ."V.'Vfc. C
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Holding, Lumber,
Lalb ami Sbinsrlos, FiooriiiJ:, CtiliBtr and C r ?o 6.
'Receiver's Sale
On and after tbit date I thall
Hardware, Cutlery, Mechanics' Tools,
Sawmill Supplies, Agricultural Implements,
ar?I ahall continue to tell from day to dtr at rery low ratea. Tboae requiring anything in
thil line for Buililinr. Mechanical, Farming or other purpotet, will have an oyforlani y te
tupply their wtnta at ratea greatly te their advantage.
AliaiPHis,iFebruary 1, ltti. S. 1. tf cDOWELL, Receiver.
and Cotton Factors
Iflemphln. Tenn.
Opp. Cnstom-IIonae.
' J. S. MoTIGHB. i i i W. 9. PATTK80N
and, Railroad Supplies,
.-MwTnihla, Tsnwoistt.
C. KOEIlLJ'lt,
Soc'j and 1 reus.
Kegs and Bottlea.
offer et private tale the entire stock of
rnnlRsale Grocers

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