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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, March 09, 1886, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024448/1886-03-09/ed-1/seq-1/

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Tv c ccwt of putting down the Kiel
rt-br-jllion U ofllcisflly Btattd at nearly
fXK),000. Nowtliat it is all o.tr, it
. W seen that, as tual, it would have
b' ei'n far low crtpeiiHive, and a great
Meal more satisfactory, to sienil half
as much, money in settling up the
trouble Ix-fore it came to fighting.
Four million dollar would have
bong! jt arr Btoeked a farm for c-very
noi i thc'half-hreetls.
T as Sew Orleans Time-Democrat, as
the ; Atw.u. has always been, is urgent
th,' l the Southern fanners shall lenrn
isXtl.e first necessity of fanning is te
b e imlependerit and se!f-UHtaining.
" to awomplish so desirable and envia-
' Mrapoeitien cotton must be 'made a
f wbsidtary crop, that is, nvnst be culti
vated as a ready-money crop after the
Auw-.er has raised enough 'breadstuff's
fftir-his family and fodder for hiscattle.
' We learn from the Baltimore Sun
TUiat Major II. Kyd Douglas of llagers
. j0fn, Md., hat) accepted an Invitation
to deliver a lecture before the Harvard
Historical Society in Boston. At the
''.'(juest of the society his subject will
be "Gen. R. E. Le" and the lecture
w ill. bo delivered next Thursday even
ting. Maj. Douglas was an active ir
' licipant in all of the great battles in
which the Army of Northern Virginia
under Gen. Lee engaged, besides which
' he Is a gentleman of scholarly attain
ments and an eloquent speaker. The
lecture will doubtless l)c worthyilike
of the theme and the occasion.
Tiik Boston Society of Civil Engi
neers have expressed in a series of
resolutions their desire'for the passage
of the bill now before 'Congress pro
viding that from and after tho 4th of
March, 1802, the metric system shall
be exclusively employed in the soveral
departments of the government. It is
the only system which can ever sup-
ply a universal and permanent unit
of weights and measures for . all na
tions, and its simplicity, when once
understood, would insure its -speedy
adoption among all classes of; people,
We unite with the New York IlerM
in the hope "that some definite action
will be taken by Congress which will
secure the introduction of tho metric
fysteni in this country as soon as it is
A Warm Reception From the Loyal
iasses Anxious to Do Honor to
King of the ReTels.
Charles? of Spain aud4i.-rnin.Hj Sot
ronnled by the Heroes and Hero
ines of the Opera.
Bi.aixe has begun i his-canvass for
the Republican nomination in 1888 by
publishing in tho New York Irish
World a chapter froniilhe second vol
: uine of his Twenty Years in Gmgrws on
British misrule in Ireland. .'Mr; Ford,
the editor of the Iruh World, who
voted for Blaine ia 1884, accompanies
this chapter with an editorial . -eloquently
advocating the "Plumed
Knight from Maine." Betas the Nw
York Evening Pout suggests Logan has
yet to sjeak. And "think ol the chance
which he has to cut in with an
Irish chapter in his 'History' right on
the eve of the campaign ! Logan will,
of course, have suoli a chapter. -N.o
'History' would be oiplote without
it. He is a more impassioned writer
than Blaine and lie lias also the great
advantage of having. genuine Irish
blood in his veins. AVe think it will
be seen when his Irish 'bait' is dis
played that Blaine has begun his fish
ing at least two years too soon."
The only preventive-of strikes is' to
r be found in tho co-operative plan pro
posed by Mr. Weeden of Rhode
Island, by which the capital,- the body
of laborers and the managers aro to be
considered as sharing equally .in. tho
profits. Capital is to be paid 4 J per
cent, semi-annually.; the .workman
"three-quarters of the current rate of
wages weekly, and Che managers what
is snpposed to be three-fourths of
what such men would be -paid else
where. At the end of "lite, year each
pariy is to be credited -with - one-third
of the profits remaining ifter . these
have been made. Bat no. one, is to be
paid, until the expiration .of the agree
ment, which runs fire years. ;lf any
operative leaves of has own .accord,
his share of profits ia to tie forfeited to
an insurance fund for the ibenefit of
theskk and needy. It is .believed
that the prosiect of a lividend. by this
plan wculd be a stimulus to. the work-
jngtonand would act aw an iuduce
.ruent far the small economies. and for
the infection of work in detail. The
New England Granite Company is
now testing ihis plan and the result is
looked for with great interest by man
ufacturern,as well as workiagmen.
Cokobibks .has not so far accom
plished much of legislation. Tiic
pension-arrears bill has passed tke
House and the Blair .educational bill
itho fcJenate, and both houses, have
pawed the .Presidential-sucefiBgion
.bill. llnuu.all that has been done
aside from awrely local or personal
.legislation, but llns week a rapid ad
yance is exptwted, , most of the
more importaat .committees are ex
pected to report bills, among them
the Agricultural .and probably the
JHstriot of Colujwbia Committees.
The Indian, the paetoffioe, the mili
tary academy, tlie army and the con
sular ad diplomatic bills have
already been reported. The pensions
and urgent deficiency bilk have
parsed the Kouse and now go .to the
Senate. The- bills yet remaining to
he reported are the naval, the legisla
tive, executive and judicial, the
sundry civil, river and harbor," ortifi
cation and general deficiency bill.
Most of the latter ore practically com
pleted, go that the gum total of the
money proposed to be (spent by the
oommittooe representing the majority
of the Boom will he kafw.
UnciAk to hi irriii.l
ew Om.iANS, March 8. The last
week of the Carnival opened niot aus
piciously. The rainy weather of last
wee : crowded all the tun ami merri
ment into this, and we liave three suc
cessive days of pageant; yesterday the
Fire Department turned out; to-day
Rex made his entrance into his capital
city; to-morrow Mard' Oras will wind
up the Carnival, Kex holding forth in
the morning and Proteus at night. Al
though it was cloudy the greater
portion of the morning, the weather
continued favorable all to-day and
contrfbuted to the success of the first
day of the carnival and the arrival of
Rex, There was a short rain after
tho ceremonies, but it did not in tho
least interfere with the festivities.
There are scarcely as many people
in town this year as'last, probably be
cause tho Exposition is not as attract
ive as then ; but there is, all the same,
no lack of strangers, and the totels
and boarding-houses are filled to their
utmost capacity. There is a good, at
tendance from the East, peoplo from
New York and Boston spending the
winter in Florida, anil wlxruri over to
the city for the holidays; also from
the West, St. Ixmis and Cincinnati
sending down, as usual, ;i larno num
ber of excursion parties by steamer,
tho latter hitching up nt the wharf
here and becoming floating hotels for
the. time being; but the gj.-at majority
of tho visitors - and this year more
than any previous one are from the
South. Texas and Arkansas hnve con
tributed more liberally of their people
than ever before. The T xans came
pouring into this city as Ion ago as two
weeks; Arkansas has contributed sev
eral large excursion parties, and nearly
everybody in Mississippi who can
leave home is here. All the hotels
and New Orleans has greatly improved
and added to its hotels in consequence
of the Exposition are full ; so is every
steamboat at the wharf, and there are
a hundred or so sleeping cars sido
tracked that are furnishing accommo
dation to parties from distant portions
of the country who do not care to be
put to the trouble of searching for
quarters in the city.
Canal and St. Charles streets have
been the centers of attraction to-dav.
Everybody who can likes to sep tlie
procession fr m these thoroughfares
which, on an occasion of this kind,
are so impressive and striking, their
broad galleries crowded with people
and hunc with ltaia iukJ buntincr
showing the carnival colors of purple,
green and gold, (.'anal street never
looked more brilliant or attr ctive
than this morning. From lianqmrt to
the river crowds filled the street and
sidewalks, and gaminseven clambered
up the trees in the center of the bou
levard. The crowd was densest at the
foot of the street, where the royal flo
tilla lay, whence the King and his
party were to leave for the Exposition
grounds, while another immense
throng congregated at the corner of
St: Charles and St. Joseph streets, by
which route Rex was to arrive from
his supposed tour around the world.
At 1 0 o'clock the royal train steamed
into the depot amid shouts and huzzas
that could not have been more or
dial and enthusiastic if the arrival
had been that of the President him
self instead of a make-believe mon
arch. The train, even the engine,
was brilliantly decorated with ribbons
and flowers. Ranged along St. Charles
street, to receive Ins majesty were the
military, the homo and visiting com
panies: Tho Continental Guard.
Washington Artillery. Louisiana Field
Artillery and others. It is a standing
tradition that Kex must never appear
twice in me same character. Two
years ago he entered New Orleans ar
rayed as Solomon "in all his glory;"
last year he was, in honor of the Ex
position, "King of the Arts and
Sciences;" to-day he comes as Charles
V. of Spain and Germany. The pa
geantry of the procession that sur
rounded and escorted him was pictur
esque, opulent in color and set off by
the uniform of the militia. The attire
of the majority was magnificent. A
tunic of satin, heavily embroidered in
gold and bound at the waist by a vel
vet belt studded with precious stones,
a mantle of ermine, golden greaves
and gauntlets, his sword's belt of
jewels and filigree. Behind the King
rode the members and dukes of the
realm in the dress and fashions f
Charles V's time. The royal order of
ru. nex nung on their breast. A num
. her of vans followed, containing mem
bers of the King's comic court and
opera company broad and ludicrous
The favorite koroes and heroines of
the opera filled several of these vans.
There was La Favorite, a verv do
cayed, forlorn and hollow-cheeked
beauty ; Figaro, the barber of Seville,
with a colossal razor and brush; tho
Trovatore, very pigeon-toed and with
attenuated legs, playing upon a banjo;
La Fille do Regiment, a buxom,
course vivandiere, scarcely able to drag
behind her the immense saber strapped
to heride; La Dame Blanche, a "cul
lud lad-v." all arraved in white- Don
Juan, a gallant, very much after tho
Oscar Wilde order;, La Muette, the
l'ortici, .an ancient virago, whose
mouth is closed by .a .padlock ; Ia
Grande Duchesoe. makku? a verv
plentiful display of striped stockings;
the Little JDuke, the Flyiac Dutch
man and other equally wsetl known
operatic characters. Another wan con
tained various members of the King's
household, marshalled by, the .master
of ceremofifes, very impreasire in his
immense bluen-ocked hat and mili
tary breeches, and waving an enor
mous gold wand. The ourt astron
omer held his telescope in luind, evi
dently awakened from his slumbers
to study the stars, as he still wore his
retiring robes. The Japanese Court
poet was in green tights end very low
cut shirt, a lyre in his hand. The
Master of the Buckhounds' boots and
spurs were most aggressive and terri
fying, and in remar able contrast with
the two infinitesimal puppies he led.the
contrast bringing forth only laughter.
The Royal Academy occupied still an
other van, with an amateur artist, very
ranch ol dude; landscape artist,'
wrapt in profound admiration of
belt, and a portrait painter w ho had
succeeded admirably in depicting
young lauy on his canvas as a goose.
following these came the usual mis
cellaneous collection of maskers, the
rag-tag and lol-tail of all processions.
. Amid the .cheers of the multitude
the procession filed down St. Charles
street, a down hands playing lively
airs, ami particularly the royal an
them, "If Ever I Cease to Love." In
front of the City Hall and opposite
Lafavette Square, a stand of L'omlly
proiH)rtions had ten raised, covered
with the roval colors of purple, green
and gold. From this the Mayor and
Common Council greeted the passing
cavaicaile. it Halted here. The King
entered tlie hall, where, amid cham
pagne and speeches, the golden keys
of the citv were tendered him on a
cushion of richly bordered purple
velvet, and with them Rex became
the sole ruler of New Orleans for two
days at least, and master of fun and
merriment. Amid much clapping of
hands and waving of welcome the
cavalcade proceeded on its route.
passed through Canal and down among
tlie houses ol the trench quarter,
through never ending crowds, and
finally out toward the river.
The scene presented on the levee at
ttie neaa oj . unul street was grand.
An immense crowd of people filled
the entire area. Drawn up in line at
tho wharf were the twenty steamers
that constituted tho royal flotilla, fly
ini; flaus and pennants' of all colors.
and sending from their tall black
chimneys light puffs of smoke. Their
decks and cabin roofs wero densely
crowded with people. Surveying the
scene from the hurricane deck ol the
King's vessel, up and down the stream
as far as vision could reach were to be
seen ships, all decorated, their yards
and masts covered with flags. Land
ward, a multitude of people lilted tho
streets as far as tho eye could reach.
Presently, as the royal procession
came into view, its bright colors
clearly discernible amid the dark
masses of the multitude, tho boomim.'
oi a ualtery was heard, and the roval
salute of 100 guns greeted Rex. Ami
this salvo the royal cortege arrive
the military were drawn up in line
while the King and his retinue, the
peers and maskers dismounted an
embarked in tho steamer. Again tho
cannon sounded lorth a salute, an
every steam whistle and everv boll
upon tho river front sounded, making
sucn a screeching that fairly dcalened
The spectacle afforded as the fleet
got into line in the center of the river
was one of the most beautiful and im
posing ever presented on any water of
iUlu HM. .1 ....1 1
of the ships in the harbor wero
manned by sailors; tho steamboats
lorined a long and stately procession
extending far down the river, and tlie
columns ol smoke from their chim
neys floated in the breeze like sable
-.1 e m. , n..
uiumes ot iitans. ino shores on
both sides of the river wero 11 n
with people throughout tho route. A
dozen bands played at once and filled
the very air with music. All along
the route the royal cortege was
greeted with applause and salutes.
When the fleet finally reached the
Exposition grounds tho entire nai-tv.
the king ami his staff, the thousands
oi passengers disembarked and
marched from the river to the Music
1 fall. On the platform here a throne
had been erected of the royal colors.
The King was greeted by the Board of
iuanagement ot the Exposition, and
tendered the lreedom ol the city. A
number of steeches followed, and
other ceremonies wero gone through
with, after which Kex remained seated
in state for several hours, receiving all
those who desired to do him homage.
The entire escort party then suddenly
and mysteriously disappeared to re
fresh and recruit themselves for the
parades of to-morrow.
To-night the eitv is brill innflv 1 1 i -i
minated and given over to balls and
entertainments of all kinds. But to
morrow will bo the big davof the Car
nival, for in the morning Kex will ap
pear as the Emperor Aurelian in his
triumphal entry into Rome after the
defeat of Zenobia and his conquest of
i-aimyra, while 1'roteus will illustrate
the planets of the solr system and
their inhabitants. At night nearly a
score of balls w 11 bo given, the chief
ones being those of Rex at Carnival
Palace, Washington Artillery Hall,
and Proteus at tho French Opera-House.
Fifty or Sixty Sen Engaged, but No
Lives Lost Caue of the
Difficulty, l
New II rleitaa Rneea.
Nkw Orleans, La., March 8. Tho
-weather was cloudy and threatening,
;and the track heavy yesterday.
FirH Race. All ages, three ouarters
of a mile. Won bf Etfio II. by a
length; Vaulter second, Beaumond
third. Time-l:24J.
Seond Rare. All ages, six furlongs.
Won by Juliet by a length: Hyde
rabad second, Mai vol io third. Time
Thiid Race, Selling allowances,
soven furlongs. Won by Baton Rouge
by a nose; Claude Brannon second,
rllyderabad third. Time-1 :!WL
'Fourth Rnce, Handicap, all ages,
one mile and one-eighth. Won by Hot
Box by three-quarters of a length ;
Fletch Taylor second, Girofla lliird.
yesterday's raom.
.Fird Rare For beaten horses, six
furlongs. Dead heat between Dick
Walsh and J. H.. Fen ton, Lida I fin
ishing third, lime 1 :'i J.
tifcond Race Selling race, seven fur
longs. Hot Box won by a length;
Amanda Brown second, Hibernia
third. Time 1 2183.
Third Rare Selling allowances,nine
furlongs. Uio Grande won by a length ;
Lignn second, Brevet third. Time
Fourth Race Handicap, all ages.
one mile and onejuarter. Kiohaha
woa by a length; Blizzard second.
Beocheabrook third. Tins 2:24.
The weather was threatening and
the track iiea vy.'
Salvatis-n Oil is the greatest cure
on earth for pain. It affords instant
relief and sjpeedy cure to all sufferers
from rheumatism, neuralgia, head
ache, sore throat, pain in the back,
side and limbs, cuts, bruisee, etc.
Price 25 cents a bottle.
IsncuL to Til Arrtn.,1
hiKiiiNtiiiAM. Ala.. March S. A
fracas occurred yesterday at the Mor
ris mi ues that . eclipses any of the
former exploits of tlie lawless negro
miners ot the iron ore district center
ing some eight miles south of Bir
mingham. It all grew out of aquarrel
at some place Saturday night in which
a negro from the Woodward mines,
three miles distant (cross Red
.Mountain valley, demanded tho re
funding of 20 cents lost at a game of
"craps, esterday morning he came
to the Morris quarters rgain with
several friends and renewed tho
qunrrel. The result was one of his
backers got shot through the hand.
Going back home ho got together a
large squad, and picking up reinforce
ments at Eureka mines, returned to
the attack, his force numlwriog some
twenty-live men, all armed. Harillv
had they posted themselves liehind
trees preparatory to picking off any of
the Morris negroes who might show
theinselves,when the latter turned out
in larger numbers than theirs and
charged them, and after a lively
though surprisingly bloodless fusihid'e
the Woodward parly had to beat a
lasty retreat. Another of the Wood
ward negroes was shot and several
willy beaten. Nobody was seriously
mrt on tlie other side. Two deonlv
sheriffs went down last night anil
broueht into iail tho man who was
shot through the hand. All the others
had got out of the wav. Work is l.mlK-
disorganized at the mines to-day.
rosTOFTin: insi-ector n. n mooisk
brought in hist night from Cuba.
Sumter county, J. M. Btewcr, mail
contractor anil ruler between Cuba
and Pushinatah, charged with stealing
mro mini me mans, ine pnsonc
waived an examination before the
commissioner to-day, and in default
of bail was committed to Jail for tho
action oi tne grand jury.
ine ueiense commenced examining
witnesses tins morning and took up
the greater part of the day bringingout
iacis to support the theory ol insan
ity, that being the only plea on be-
halt of the prisoners. If the testimony
is to bo believed the whelo Parsons
family are weak-minded. It wonl
seem that Josephine, the younger of
the detemiants, never had good sense ;
that Nancy, the mother, always had a
monomamacal fear of Bennett, her
husband, who was himself a crank
and that Nancy's father and grand
lather were both more of less daft,
the State submitted evidence in re
uuuai an aiong. a line case will go
io tne piiry to morrow.
Ladies' Phaetons,
Doctors' Phaetons,
Top Busgtcs,
Open Buggies,
Speeding Buggies,
Spring Wagons,
Farm Wagons,
Road Carts, Etc., Etc., Etc.
iieiDiarNirons oi iodihb mii inm iimncii or unr iin.inM. i.nn.i.ii.. r .r
Mtylm and qnttlUleitu we will oHor them lor lli Kent W Unyn at 1 1KSI OSI. Coldnaler
Koad C urls 95 each. ChII early and make your Nelerttoii.
WFTim.I, A (-I.4PP, inlrnm
nnn nnn Hill 1 !
vrini v j si nt v j i tv J i - : t ' i
II II I J IUI I 111 I ir-
TWO MK5f lilLI KD AKI TWf l.Vl:
At Ltaat Four of Whom Will Dle-
The UlNd.i.r ('naked bjr
Tb. GaveramCBt Tea hra,
Washington, March 8. Commis
sioner Column of the Department of
Agriculture has quite an unfavorable
report on the government tea farm at
Fiimmerville, S. C. Mr. Vardell, the
superintendent, writes him that the
severe winter and protracted cold
weather have stripped the tea planta
of their foliage. He says that he thinks
some varieties aro dead to the root.
Tae commissioner ia of the opinion
that the experimental lo (arm had
b4tr be abandoned.
Uonnei.lbviu.e. Ta.. March 8.
pnoruy arier noon to-day a series
of explosions took jilaco in the
Uniondale mine at Dunbar, four miles
irom nere, by which two men were
Kineii and twelve received injuries
which will prove fatal in at least four
four cases. 1 he cause of the explosion
was- tire dump. There were twenty-
in rue men in the pit. J lie lirst exilo-
810H oecu red about 12 ,)0 this after
noon. It was a terrific shock, and was
lolloweu by two others in uuick sin
cession a few minutes later. The first
explosion caused the death of the two
men ami injured three. The rest
ran toward the mouth of the
ut, but before they reached
it tho exnlosions occurred.
The litrhts were blown out. the dust
bunded the men. and tho passage
ways were blocked ujt and cut oil all
escape, is ine of them who had been
working in tho front mine managed to
make their wny out before the mouth
of the pit was choked tin. Tho foreo
of the thock can be imagined, as it
caused the men in Morrell. Calvin A
Wheeler's, the adioinimr mines, to
drop their tools and rush
to the top. The ground rolled and
quaked so that many fell down, and
iree or four in the Morrell mine
were violently thrown against the
walls and seriously iirkired. Every
body rushed toward the Union Dale
mine. t;olumbtis Khay, of the Ma
honing Works, and James Henderson
of the. Calvin mine, headed a rescu
ing pany and went to work with
ucks andhovelsto force an entrance.
n a few moments an onenini? was
made and several rushed forward to
nter tho mine, but were rebelled bv
a .volume of .flamo. It took several
minutes tor tho smoko and lire to
clear away. The
and the moans of the iniured men
were pitiable. They wero lvinif in
every direction, buried under masses
of debris. .Several of them were horri
bly burned. Their sufferings wero
terrible. Twelve of them wero found
a dying condition. Two others
wore aeau, maneicd almost Into an
unrecognizable mass. Mine Inspector
I'avis and unaries thinner, a
momber of the Uoaid of Mine Exam
inora, .left for the mine this evening to
inquire into the canst; of the explo
eion. Nothing will lie disturbed in
side the mine until the coroner im
panels a jury in the morning, hence it
is impossible to estimate the extent of
the damage to the mine. ,
Spring Styles,
M'suus Wiirnmlril n Itiuiltilt.W
f t
Oil has lit't'i) tvmovt'il. It .ithtr
t.'ifftthi "(ftttjjl't if Cot'tm iiilu-il
v it It Man h, ArniwroolorHiimr,
mill 1 1 1 licrvforif fur more cHiminm.
I IrJil, contlng ltt M-lM our ctnt it
rnp. II I (h'llci.iii.i, nouH.ililiii,',
intrt itlii-iiliiy, tnmlly iHgi-ntt-il
jiiml mimii.ilily Rtl:iittl for iuval.
ildaKriuclliiMful H-rn(iili4lliliiMttll.
NulJ by Urircora evrrjwhtTO.
jyjAKEH S CO., Dorclicsicr, Mass,
DIl. It. L. LASKI,
Physician, Snrireon and Aecnucher,
313 Ultil Ms-o.-j. er I nloii.
Tr. . .. v
Money to Loan
Oil Improved plantation! In
HI iNNlftHlppI aiul .trkanttHR,
I iinI ailment plan -3. 3 or IO
jrurw. Aniiii'l ltcrHt, uet
in nil a !(. IVo coiiimliNioiit.
Aiootlon lilpmcutN. Cheap
t lonu ofleroil.
Francis Smith Caldwell & Co.
25G Socond St., Homphifl.
Wo llH V no HgOlllM.
Itlrrrt fratn fnclorjr to larrhiu.
era, KYinc US r-r rrnt. Writ
IHnnto Plcliftnn & Co., Memphis
MARCH 8th.
All the Ladies are Invited.
Try Zcllner'd English Walkiiigfast Shoes
ZKbtjNKK'R M UmiU BIo..n, li, ity., r th belt In th. oltr.
KKLLKUH'tt 1 ttritin' Miiora, in all haii and atrial, ara Hit nob
bin t mid b.ft in tho United Statoi.
ZKI.I.NK.n'd ia' NhMi ara the belt that ara mada.
ZM.LN UK'8 'ltlldrrna Hbaem will ura you money.
ZKtLN Klt'S l.nfllem' felion and alliiprra arc the hand
omeat, thapeliaat and tuot atyllnb, and ara clioai.er than any
ouie-i oi e.iuiii iraaa
7.KI.LNKH'8 i .iiltta' Ht.l Hnltnn Hhntm,
with allk wonted butt n holei, ara the iraatait bar
aalni you have avar lean.
erSand roar orderi or come and emni'ne their trend an'nrtment of VISS BOOTS. .
bllOKi AND Ulill'I'KKa.-aai
a mii r-Mtf trated Cntaloinini Pon Free on Application. ai
m a . rrv-'Atiav
Law Much Needed.
0. KELSAY, the Natunl Daator.de-
oIatax. thnt aflnr a lunv .itrinn.ji in
oflorlnK reformation in tba iiractire of moill-
oine.Hnd traa'inyr thnllHaniln of lh fi.iliirA.
ofihe moat eminent M. It.'i with perfect
luncon, lout mere ia a law muoii noeueu.
that would prevent tho ue or mercurial,
mine el. onlate. or other i.ni.onou. meii-
oinoiof any kind, to the deatruotion of li e)
and health. And e further deolarea, that
in tbe majority of the ire number he h
treated, it baa been much harder to di.tr y
the effects of tiol.nnoul nimlicina thnn tn
cure the oanei. And he foell lure that the
intelli.ent public wi I loon diacorar the er
ror! of tba uie of I olaona to tbe detriment of
health. And he iaaure.too, tbatieitialation,
in tba near future, will pnaa t a necemury
lawi, prohibiting the deitruction of the hu
man raco, by that aelf-conatituted tribunal,
who now, to hold their name, aak probation
under the oalea of tba law. l)r. K. d.nlj&ma
that be onf aakn protection under th mer
it! of bit work. Ue claioia that Tenneaaee
baa alwaya been a free State, and holda a
tree-thinkini people, and ihouid not be, and
will not ba connd to place their lirei in th
handiof anrorianlaad body or lohool that
h.i mad o many blunder! in materia
medlca. Repectfully, REAbY.
warn s em.
AS Truatea, I ihall Jell ' lot of bedroom
furniture, cooking range, aaloon and
boardine-houa fiiturea. ato., at TJ Beale
meet. WeUneaday. March 10, 1W6, between
10 and 12 o'clock a.m., for cvh.
Cor. Second and Monroe NU..
ilav ntd Tongaline in the treaU
mentofriicumatic troubles- lor Home
time, And found it Wncflcial in aJmowt
every iantance. G. V. Franklin, M.
D., Hot SnrinRu, Ark.
MA-8 At residence Nc )Main atraet,
M mday, MareS 8, lKJei, at lti:Mo'oock a.m..
wvnp vi .obi. wc., ageantty .ivst yeara.
Fanrral will take place from nil late reai
deoae tbii (TUESDAV V afternoon a 2:30
o'cloci. firrvica. at St. Patrick's f horch at
3 o'olock. Frienda are invited to attrn 1.
! UN TI fTIt IT.
ttTlllli M IiK.VriNT.
til JUa Mre4, i retuu
Would eall attention of hla frlendi
and patrona to hii
new spkiau wrocu,
romprliina; th chrireat and lateat de
ainna of Foreign Uooda in the market.
Having taken apeolal car in their selec
tion, I am pleaaed to lay to my ouitomera
and pu ilio who f nor me with a eall, to
how them inea oi gooda onlyfouni ia
leading nouaea.
Dry Goods, Notions, Hosiery,
If os. 320 and 329 Main St., Memphis, Tenn.
taunts, which we otl.ir to tho Trade upon tha pi.nt favorable torim Our price
will compare favorably with tboa of any market in the fulled statei. We are Agenti for
Tt'uncHHte Muiiufiictiirlno; Co.'h I'IuIiIh, IrrlllH, Mieetlng, Milrtlugr, Etc
Boots and Shoes!
ABLER DRO. & CO., 261 LIinj ST
Latest Novelties io Footwear
W. L. Donglag J.0O Calf Shoes
In Button, Lace and Coagreaa.
i 1 j m w .1
til I I
IlltiRtratfiil Catftlotjuo and Prio -Wmlrti
Frut on appHfion n
3Tew Octrrictgro Firm
akb ioi M wrr.N rinn to tbe
aaaortment of aamplea for Spring and
Summer wear, which I hav juit received
irom ue vioining-uraer vepartment of
Tbli home doi th largeit Hall-Order
uio'oing ouaineaa in tn world, rioneer In
work'ng out th Idea, it haa won a great an-eeai-
by aorupnloua ear in filling the ordera
01 nnaeen eaaiomera.
Th P eaent leaaon marka a new r In
thia department of their bmineaa, th mean
ing of which ia even better arvoe, eaecu
tiv and mMhanioal. Thia, with th low
prieea, I art eboio of material!, and ample
usraumv ut eompioi aaiiaiact'ou, anoulol
give me a I rat el m on your ordera.
frif. M. BI'RSK ji not in onr employ,
vv and ia no-, authoriaed to collect any
money on onr account.
J. T. FARflABOif k-CO.
StaT Holders of KlxalMelppi ti0. 1
Levee Bonds, let 1871, who denlre
to collect same, will do well to ad
dreai at onee,
W. M. O. UUtUX, JaakMi, Xkt.
Fine Carriages, Buggies, Extension Top & Ladies' Phaetons,
i Manufa tur ng Department ol the Woodruff Oliver Cerriaira and Uardw ire Co., and
loaned tbe building in rear of their repository, 179 Main atree' .where we ahall continue the
buaineaa. and devote our entire time ant attention to eerving our oustnmcr. Weah.il
make Hepairing a aneoalty and guarantee firat-claaa work in all oaiea. Our Mr. TOMLIN
kai had charge of tbii Factory fur yeara, and ia too well known to require efereno.
Having lold onr Manufacturing Department tn Mesiri. TOMLIN A BENJES, w ohoer
fully recommend them to onr f lend. ad co.tom.r..
And Commission Merchants.
Nog. 34 and 30 flladlwon Wireet HTcmpbUg.
Ho. 3G8 Front Street, JXemphls. Tenn.
WI hav thji day adnlvUd JOHN K.
M.rehl. 1M.
MASK aa a met ker of oar ftr-v, to dat from
CABtaV. 0 MS. MASK yfll 0rt hit gpacial atteU te all CoWmi .a to

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