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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, March 12, 1886, Image 1

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VOL. XI7VI NO. 61.
Ovk correspondent who write on a
remedy for railroad strikes makes a
suggestion that looks to a rouaolida-
tioa of power in the hands of the Fed
' eral Government that even ultra-Federalists
would be slow to sanction.
Such a remedy would be worse than
the disease and yet It Vwuld not be
' uririiiig if we did not finally come
to it. "
. ;.; Cn Vict labor is producing its nat
ural fruit in Kentucky, as it will do
every where, sooner or later. It is pro
ducing riots and bloodshed. It is al
together wrong in every respect, and
ought to be put a stop to, and could be
i if, as the Evansville Journal says, " work-
ingmtm's organizations would direct
their energies against it. The State
- has no right to make profit out of
crime at the expense of honest labor."
Tab Kev. Henry M. Field, editor of
the New York Evangelist, who was one
of the Inman party that recently visit
ed the South, has begun a series of
letters in that paper descriptive of that
tour. His first letter, ,hieh appears
in the number of the Evangelist dated
March 4th, if it is to be taken Us an
.; earnest of what is to follow, gives
promi.se of a feast of good things to
come. Dr. Field travels with his eyes
wide open, and speaks plainly of w ha
lie goes.
Nkvek before in the history of labor
it this country was it so united, and,
conseiiuently, bo powerful. Its cohe
sion and unity of a tion ore unex
ampled in the annals of trade organi
sations. Therefore at this, of all mo
ments, says the New York Sun, we
say beware! Be moderate and be
temperate. The true interests of the
employer, if he be wise, are identical
with your interests, and see to it now
that no misuse of victory lead you to
change places with the oppressor.
Mr John Bh;ei0w, ex-Minister to
France, who was sent to the Isthmus
of Panama as the agent of the Chamber
; of Commerce of New York, to inves
tigate and report upon the work of De
Lessens, has returned to that city
and will in a few days make a report,
not only as to the progress made, and
condition of the Panama canal, but as
; to the possibility of its completion
within a reasonable period and for a
reasonable sum of money. Much
depends upon this report, and the
public will look for it with eagerness.
An article, in another column, from
j the Little Rock Gazette, setting forth
' the easy way in which the so-called
i cotton market of (St. Louis is manipu
( lated to suit customers, will be found
well worth readinz. At the beginning of
the season the prices of the staple are
.4ft ....
f ' put up above ttie Current rate at creaf
.''B ... . . . i ii ;l II.
ylton points, anu lowaru. me imuuie
A ,Art knocked down an eighth or a
' quarter less than the rate made by the
law of supply and demand, so that
;, buyers may be encouraged to make
purchases. It is in this sort of "Cheap
; i John" fashion that St. Louis is trying
J to maintain a market for cotton that
never existed, save in the imagination
of a few adventurous spirits. Markets,
' St. Louis ought to learn, are not built
up in that way, but by honest and
honorable dealing and fair play.
, Lahoiung men throughout the
liitvd States have the sympathy of
fie press in their efforts to better their
.condition, and every reasonable, fair-
ininded, unprejudiced man is proud to
point to the tendency of the ago to
ameliorate the condition of the toiler,
which, as the Baltimore Sun says, is
its rmunmff irlnrv. Protests and
strikes against low wages or efforts to
lower them are means to a desirable
end. Laborers in any industry have
the right, and, in fact, owe it to them
selves, to obtain the largest share of
its profits that the employer can be
induced to concede them voluntarily,
and if they do not receive what they
think they earn, they have unques
tionably the right to quit work. The
right to strike docs not, however, im
ply tho right to use force to accom
plish their objects. When the striker
transgresses law by attacking his
neighbor or destroying his neighbor's
property, at that point, like any other
law breaker, he loses the sympathy
and support of the public. The pres
ervation of order is the one duty of
which the citizen as well as the gov
ernment can under no circumstances
afford to divest himself.
Mb. Oi.AnsroNK, the telegraph in
forms us, will submit to Parliament
his home rule and land measures em
bodied in the same bill. The scheme
has not yet been communicated to the
Cabinet in detail, but the best infor
mation obtainable leads to the expec
. tation that there will be no secession
from the Ministry on account of un
willingness to support tho proposals,
except possibly that of Mr. Trevelyan,
who is known to have expressed his
determination to withdraw rather
than lend his support to any measure
which seeks to deprive the Imperial
Parliament of any part of the govern
ment of Ireland. Lord llartington
and his Whig followers will resist the
passage of the bill, but Mr. Gladstone
is sanguine of his ability to carry it in
spite of them. If successful in the
House of Commons and defeated in
the House of Irds, it is the intention
of the Premier to renew the contest at
the autumn session without an appeal
to the country. Its final passage is
only a question of time. A growing
public sentiment in England is in fa-
Tor of it.
The Norfolk KiTy-Yard Troubles
DiscussUflhe Tariff A Jues
tloa of Comrtf j.
IsncuL to tii ArriAL.I
Washington, March 11. The Court
of Claims has taken up the French
spoliation claims. At its session yes
terday Mr. W. E. Earle gave a valu
able historical resume of the spoliation
claims. The expectation that these
claims would amount to ) 25,000,000 or
f. '10,000,000 has not been verified. Out
of a supposed number of 0000 suffer
ers, as indicated by the m-ords filed
under Washington's administration,
only K0 have so far appeared in the
Court of Claims under Cleveland.
The amount claimed by.those filed will
not exceed $0,000,000.
Mr. L. M. Fay, proprietor of the
Madison (Wis.) Democrat, has planned
a visit to this city to see some of his
friends, among whom are Postmaster
General Vilas and Assistant Attorney
General Bryant, and this has started a
report, telegraphed from Madison, that
the object of his visit here is to get the
place of Public Printer Rounds.
has been transferred from the office of
the First Assistant Postmaster-General
to the otlice of the Postmaster
General, with an increase in salary
from SlOOOtofliOO.
Senator Evarts presented to day in
open session a petition of the lawyers
of Albany for the confirmation of J.
C. Matthews, the colored nominee for
Recorder of Deeds. This is an exec
utive matter. The Chair looked sur
prised, but said nothing.
J. A. Garbourg, Montgomery, Ala.;
J. A. Taylor and family, Memphis; R.
B. G. Murphy, Mobile, Ala.; E. F.
Fitzgerald, Arkansas; J. F. J. Iwia,
Knoxville; Faul E. Williams, Knox
ville; Wm. I lawn, Knoxville; A. Pep
pin and T. L. Long, Jasper, Ala. ; J.
B. Lamb, Tennessee: T. D. Pearco,
Milan, Tenn.; Mrs. John Hart, Chat
tanooga; the Rev. Telfar Hodgson,
Sewanee ; Charles B. Howry and son
and Mrs. W. P. Kearney, Birmingham,
Ala., and J. R. Mcintosh ami Walter
Barker, Mississippi.
Senator Teat's Paa. i Iectrlo Dcpoal.
Washington, Marcti . 11. it is
to-day that in the synopsis of
Vest s deposition, taken pri-
vately last evening by members of the
m i i. T a! i: n
iiouse leiepHoiie liivesviKuuiig vum
mittee and furnished to the Associated
Press bv one of its members, that
Senator Vest was misquoted. He was
reported as having said: "Mr. Garland
represented to me that, in his opinion,
the Bell jiatent was illegally obtained,
and that the Pan-Electric stock
might be worth some money."
Whereas the stenographer's notes
show Senator Vest to have
said : "I then conversed with Senator
Garland, who stated to me that he had
examined the matters very thoroughly
and tluUV-iie had nOrUouhtthe Pan-.
Electric patent was a perfectly valid
one." Senator Vest also said that Mr.
Casey Young told him "that the Bell
patent had been procured by fraud."
The error was caused by the member
of the committee confusingthe author
ship ot lue two statements,
Tha Norfolk Hajr.Yard Troablea.
Washington, March 11. Repre
sentatives Boutelle of Maine and
Brady of Virginia authorize the fol
lowing statement in answer to the
letter of Commodore Truxton in re
gard to the conduct of affairs at the
Norfolk navy-yard. They say it is un
mistakably shown that Commodore
Truxton did cause the removal of an
honorable inscription from the dry
dock, ns charged, and has given no
reason therefor, and that he caused
the wholesale removals of Union
soldiers and sailors and re
placed them . with ex-Confeder
ates, in flagrant violation of law.
Commodore Truxton gays he always
doubted Mr. Lyons's loyalty to the
government at the time of its greatest
need, and in support of this imputa
tion lie presents in his letter a card
alleged to have been published by Mr.
Lyons in 1861, professing allegiance to
the Confederate States. Mr. Lyons
denounces the card as an unqualified
forgery and falsehood, and he so de
nounced it publicly at the time of its
first appearance, during a heated po
litical campaign in 1808. Mr. Lyons
has a cony of the'Norfolk Union news
las a cony of the .Norfolk Union news
japer of that date, in which he pub-
paper of that date, in winch he pub
lished his statement, denying that he
had ever issued or authorized such a
card, denouncing the author as "un
mitigated liars," and challenged the
production of any pajer containing
such a publication in 1801. It is cu
rious to find, gays the statement, that
one colored man, J. E. Fuller, a prom
inent member of the Grand Army of
the Republic, removed by Commodore
Truxton for alleged "offensive parti
sanship," has since been appointed by
Gov. Mtzhiigh Lee as a member of
tho Board of Visitors to the colo ed
normal school of Virginia, so that the
United States naval commandant at
Norfolk has carried Dolitical intoler
ance to a degree unthought of by the
Democratic Governor at Richmond.
Psateata Agaluat a B4aetloa of the
Washington. March 11. A delega
tion of Philadelphia Textile Associa
tion appeared betore the Committee
on Ways and Means to-day with an
argument to show 'hat the proposed
reduction of duty on textile products
would be unjust to the manufacturer
of yarns and goods, to the farmer and
to the workmen. Mr. Ferguson of
New York, representing the thread
manufacturers, said this interest could
not be conducted with a lower duty.
Mr. Sanford of Fall River, Mass., a
manufacturer of fine cotton yarns,
argued against a reduction of duty.
John A. Walker, representing the
lead pencil industry, spoke against
lessening the tariff on pencils.
Mr. McMeans, representing 400
workmen, of the Pennsylvania Salt
Manufacturing Company, read a pro
test against any reduction of tho duty
on soda. Soda, he said, was made
from salt by his company. The work
men were living in a contented way,
but had become apprehensive of the
results of the tar ff agitation. All they
desired w as to be let alone.
Washington, March 11. Confirma
tionsPostmasters : Henry P. Grant,
Helena, Ark.; M. A. Barnatt, Madi
son, Ind. ; Alexander A. Davison,
Seymour, Iml.; Nathaniel Uanns,
Rensselaer. Ind. T. ; Jog. F. llaynes.
Franklin, Tenn. Chas. F. Wilkins of
Benson, Minn., Register of the Land
Office at Benson, Minn.; Henderson
M. Jacoway, Receiver ol 1 ubhc
Moneys, Dardanelle, Ark.
a tar allies-' raneral.
Washington, March 11. During the
executive Mwiun to-day the Senate
adopted resolutions inviting the House
of Representatives, the lreident,
Cabinet, Supreme Court and foreign
legations to be present on Saturday at
the funeral of Senator Miller. Senators
Jones of Nevada, Fry, Culloni, Butler
and Gray were apointed a committee
to accompany the remains to the place
of interment.
air a sAaaaalaa af ('.iilwjr.
Washinoton, March 11. Secretary
Manning has sent to Senator Morrill
several letters identical in substance
relating to the suspension of officials
whose successors' nominations are
nnder consideration byjthe Finance
Committee, and stating briefly but
more emphatically than anything
hi herto uttered the views of the ad
ministration in re8ect to such sus
pensions. Both sender and receiver
are willing the letters should lie made
Subl c, but the courtesy held to be
ne from each to the other prevents
either from giving them out.
Caalaett aattac.
Washington, March 11. Secretaries
Bayard and I-amar were absent from
tho Cabinet meeting to-day. The ses
sion was mainly devoted to the dis
cussion of names presented for ap
pointment as Comptroller of the Cur
rency and as Civil Service Commis
sioner, but no conclusion was reached,
except that it was essential that both
offices should be tilled as goon as pos
sible. It was represented that the af
fairs of the former otlice rendered a
speedy appointment desirable.
Faporta or IlrradntofTa.
Washington, March 11. The total
values of the exports of breadstuff's
during eight months ended February
2.Sth last were 72,M0,978, against
$110,320,132 the same time last year.
all iouts-art Awarded.
Washington, March 11. The con
tract for carrying tho mails lietween
Vicksburg and New Orleans by river
once a week was let to-dnv to Thomas
P. Leathers of New Orleans at J1000
per annum.
John Koarh'a Malm lilaallowed.
Washington, March 11. Second
Comptroller Maynard has disallowed
two claims of John Roach one of
:!8,840 for extra work on the United
States monitor Puritan, and the other
of 120,274 for watching, care, towing
and pilotage of the monitor Roanoke
from March 17, 1877, to September 24,
The Dea Molaea Rlvtr Lands.
Washington, March 11. The Presi
dent to-day returned to the Senate,
without his approval, the hill to quiet
tho title of settlers on the Des Moines
river, Iowa. The President, in his
message, after describing the nature of
the promised legislation, says that
every possible question that ought to
bo raised in any suit relating to these
lands has been determined by the
highest judicial authority, and if any
substantial points remain unsettled he
believes ttu rj is no difficulty in pre
senting them to the proper tribunal.
Dement Conarmed.
Wasiiibgton, March 11. Tho Sen
ate, in executive session, confirmed
the nomination of Mr. Dement, to be
Surveyor-General of Utah, by a vote
of 25 to 22. Gen. Logan favored his
confirmation, and six Republicans
voted with him.
Batlwajr Po.tal t Irrka.
Washington, March 11 The Rail
way Postal Clerks running out of
Washington held a meeting last even
ing and after discussing the rumored
Ktrike of postal clerks as telegraphed
from Piit.s urg promptly instructed
thi'ir tecretary to inform tho PosU
master-General that they disclaimed
all knowledge of or sympathy with,
the reported revolt. The Postmaster
General, in acknowledgment, thanked
the clerks for the sentiments expressed
in their letter and repeatel his prom
ises of a year ago that the clerks in
the postal service should not be dis
turbed except for cause. Col. John
Jamison, General Superintendent of
ltailway Mail Service, in response to
the reported troubles and he had no
fears of anything serious. The Postmaster-General
lived up to his prom
ises of a year ago very rigidly and
where removals had been made they
were made for good and sufficient rea
sons. He also said that in case of a
strike the service would be embar
rassed but slightly asjthere is always
a largo reserve force on hand
which can be promptly utilized.
Land Arbitration aad Convict Labor
Washington, March 11. Mr. Geo.
E. MuNeill of Boston, secretary of tho
Executive Board of the Knights of
1-abor of his State, and the national
representative of the order in the mat
ter of the proposed legislation, ap
peared before tho Hosse Com
mittee on Labor this evening
to give formal expression of the
views of that order on the pending
measures. He spoke for nearly two
hours, presenting tho views of the
knights on the land, arbitration, con
vict labor, national incorporation of
trades unions and other questions.
The railroad troubles in the West
were only touched ujwn with a view
to enlarging upon the necessity of
remedial, legislation.
Att.mpt to C.ranOnl a Peaa.ylva
nla Alma-Uoaae.
Lebanon, Pa., March 11. On Tues
day afternoon about 80 inmates of the
alms-house were seized with vomit
ing and severe pain. Dr. Weiss, the
attending physician, pronounced it a
case of wholesale poisoning. Measures
were promptly taken i counteract the
poison. To-day most of the victims are
still suffering severely from nausea and
tw lve of them are still in a critical con
dition. An investigation revealed the
fact that all who drank of the coffee
prepared for the noon meal were sick
and the coffee-pot was found lined
with a thick gediniont of Paris green.
The vessel holds a barrel or more and
into this some person hail thrown al
most 4 pounds of poison. The doctor
is of the opinion that had it not been
for the fact that that the tKiison was
too strong, causing vomiting, more than
half of the inmates would now be dead.
No preparation could have made
guch a reputation as Salvation Oil
has (in so short a time) without in
trinsic merit of the highest order. It
kills pain. Price 25 punts a bottle.
A Significant Incident la the Com
mon Horue Rale for Ireland
Dciouaced. 1
London, March 11. The Karl of
Kiniberley.Secretary for India, moved
in the House of Lords, this afternoon,
for the appointment of a committee to
inquire into the report upon the state
of government in India. In reply to
inquiries the earl stated thst Lord
Dutl'erin, the Indian Viceroy, did not
consider the position of affairs at
Yemethin, in Burundi, aa seriously
alarming, although it had been re
ported that the place was besieged by
1HKK) rebels, and Gen. Prendergast had
been sent with 300 British troops to
relieve it. The earl's motion was
noon debate on the government's civil
service estimates, moved to reduce the
grants for the maintenance of parka
belonging to or used exclusively by
royaltv or members of the royal fam
ily. The motion caused a lively con-
fmVf.fMV llllt. it u iiu tinullv i'Urri.i.1
against the govern xent by a vote of
131 to 114. '
IheLovalists of Sliuro count v, at a
monster mass-meeting held there to
day, adopted resolutions denouncing
the granting of home rule to Ireland.
Nlndjr uf lirrmitii Among Aaxlrlna
Vienna, March 11. Count llvlandt
Rhevdt, Imperial Minister of War. has
iHsueif instructions to all the cuiii
manders of corps in the Austro-IItin-
garian army to order the enforcement
of the study of German among all the
troops. The count complains that
the use of local dialects among the
soldiers has greatly increased- of late.
The Czechs, meanwhile, are steadfast
in adhering to their own language.
They demand that tho words of com
mand in tho Ijinsturm shall Ih given
to the Czech troops in their own
tongue. The petition of the old
Catholics of Boliem a to have a pro
fessor of old Catholic tlteiilogy up
pointed on the faculty of the I'niver
sity of Prague has been rejected. Tho
laintUMi states that a movement fias
been organized in Russia to convert to
the Greek Church the Catholic czechs
in the Atistro-Hunirarian einnire. Tho
chief missionary of this movement in
Austria, it is alleced, Is an) Austrian
named Dobregunski. Ho is said to
have already converted fifty families
in Vienna alone. '1 ho TaghUui declares
that 50,000 roubles have already been
subscribed in Russia and sent to help
tho work of proselyting Austria.
The meeting at the Mansion-lfouse,
Dublin, to-day, called to devise means
for tho relief of the distress prevalent
among the poor of the city, was well
.... ... I., l i .1... .i:...: : . i i .
imcimeu iy mu uisuiiguisueu peojuu
of the capital. Among those present
were the han and Countess of Aber
deen, who drove in stato from the
iceroy s residence nt Iniblin (amle.
They were loudly cheered along the
route and received with enthusiasm
by the assemblage at the 'Mansion-
House. Hie lxird Mayor presided
over the meeting. fie received
letters from Archbishop Walsh,
Mr. Sexton and others regretting their
inability to be present, and inclosing
checks amounting to 400. The Karl
of Aberdeen, in an address, expresses
his sympathy with the distressed peo
ple of Ireland. Archbishop Plunkett,
Bishop Donnelly, Michael Pavitt and
others also spoke. A committee was
appointed to receive donations, and a
res lution cordially thanking the lord
Lieutenant for Ids attendance was
Tha Frrarb Itrpntlra.
Paris, March 11. In the Chamber
of Deputies to-ilay Bishop Feppol of
fered a motion reproaching the gov
ernment for abolishing vicariates, and
for executing the financial law un
worthily ami in violation of the con
cordat. M. Goblet, Minister of Public
Instruction, replied that he had acted
in uccordance with the decisions of
Parliament, that the clerical stipends
bo withdrawn, and that the concordat
contained no reference to stipends.
The motion was rejected.
Bliiaarca and tha Pope.
Romk, March 11. The Pope has
gent to Berlin a courier hearing a let
ter to Prince Bismarck thanking him
for his eulogistic reference to iis holi
ness at the recent German Parliamen
tary dinner.
No Starvation Anions the Enqnl.
Qcebkc, March 11. News from
Pointe de Monts received here to-day
reports that there is no starvation at
that place or at Pentecost, and that
there is ample provisions to supply
everybody till navigation opens. Slad
reached Moisic yesterday from Esqui
mault Point with reports that in the
country between Ksqiiiinault Point
and Blancsaton from 100 to 115 persons
will probably die this spring of star
vation. They are at present living ou
the salt seal with which they feed
their dogs, and in some places they
aro eating the llesh of dogs. Sealing
schooners left Esquimault Point the
1st of this month for the ice.
ot Njmploiuff, bat tba Dlaeaaa.
It would Mem to ba a truth ptrelbl bj
all, and Mptcialtj br profsftort of tha hail
ing ar', that to ramoTa tha dUaua, not to
alLWateiti lymptomt, ihould bathe rhiei
aim of medication. Yet In how many in
itaneei do we lea this truth admitted in the
ory, ignored in prartlee. The ration that
Iioa'etter'l Stomach Uit'en ia aucoei.ful in
o many eaea, with which remedial preYi
nu.ly tried were inadequate to ope, is at
tributable to the fact i hat it if a niedioine
which reanhea and remote the eau.ea of
the varioui mal.die) to wbirh it ii adapted.
Indication, fever and ague, liver com
plaint, gout, rheumfttipm. di.ord r ot tha
bowels, nrinary attentions and other mala
diti are not palliated merely, but rooted out
by it. It toes to tba foon'ain head. It is
real v i uvv uuiiowi7, m 1 . w uiw, , mu
it endows tba system witb an amount of
vigor wnicb is us best pruieetion aicainii
Saaised Hlmarlfto bntb.
PmMnw.rmA, Pa., March 11.
While Frank Murgatroyd was in led
early this morning he was seized with
a violent spell of sneezing. The fam
ily was around and everything was
done for his relief. The sneezing was
kept up with unabated vigor, how
ever, and before medical Bid could
reach him be was dead. It is sup
posed that he ruptured a blood vessel.
Have used Tongaline,' in an ob
stite case of neuralgia with success,
where quinine gelscminum and acon
ite had failed to relieve.
C. II B. U1LB, M. Venango, Kan.
Ladles' Phaetons,
Doctors Phaeton?,
Top Buggies,
Open Buggies,
Speeding Buggies,
Spring Wagons,
Farm Wagons,
Road Carts, Etc., Etc., Etc.
ItelnjrdeNlronM orC'loning- Ont thla branch of oar bmlneta, eonaiatlug of Yohirloior all
tylra and qiiHlitlea, we will offer tbem for the Next tU Isrjh at FIll.Nl CUNT, Cohlwater
ltoad Carta 3 each, t all early and make your iielecttoii.
RI'THFI I. C'l.aipp, Am! rnMi
VOORUKIS-At family residence, V". 174
Union a reet, Thursday, March 11. 1KH6, at
1 o'olock p.m., MY,ad six years and
two month', dauihter of Km ma Voorheia
and aranddauihterof John A. and Elisabeth
Funeral from residence this (FRIDAY) af
ternoon at 3 o'clock. Friends cf the family
are Invited to attend.
8I'KAKK8-In this city, at S o'clock p.m..
Thursday, Ma'ch 11, !'. at the residence of
nr father, Or. K. A. White, No. UK Vance
street, Uirtsiih Whits Brums, axed
twenty-Ova years.
Due notics of foneml will be given.
All MM 'sin rood standing fratornally In-
yij'd I" attend. .
lly order w. T. btunb. m.
Atte t: J. L. Skllkks. Secretary.
Intended for Oar Opening, bat
day too late, will be shown
and sold. Suitable, Seasonable,
and at tirtat Bargain.
Just ReceWedand Will Be Sbown
Dress Materials
( or. Second and Monroe 8U.,
Would call attention of his friends
and patrons to his
Comprising tha ehricest and latest de
signs of Foreign Uoods in the market.
Having taken special eare in their selec
tion, I am pleased to say to my customers
and public who fivor me with a call, to
show them ines oi goods only found in
leading houses.
tUT Holders or MIxhtsMppI No. 1
Leiee Bond, Act 1871, who denlre
to collect same, will do well to ad
dreni at once,
W. M. II. t.RF.K. Turfcaoo, Mlaa,
TSTc. B14 XsXaalXa, Mat.,
Has just received a large stock of the
latest styles of
for Pants, which we wil' make to crder at
much less than the usuaj prices. We "111
make a gold all-wool pants for 9 Call
and examine our goods. A Iso. a complete
for the coming season at our usual low
I ricei.
357 Main Mreet, I Memnhla. l ean.
IrtROM ehoioe yards of White -Leghorn,
1 Uoudens end fit Gauss, g evr U. My
stock are flrst-olass, and guaranteed te he aa
represented. I ship in light baskets and la-
IT 2! WISH. Forrest OUy, Ark.
D 118. F. NI A.M.-Wlll meet in
stated communication this (PHI JT
DAY) even in. March 12th, At7:30VX
n'mrti... mr ai.iimu.il m uuiiniii.
Warrnntctl nhnoltitrly ptiro
Cocoa, from w Iiii'li tlvM'sctw ol
hu tat-tin rt'inuvi'tl. Ii h'(S rra
net the ttrtnotS vi Oh-vm utlxttl
h Ntiirrh, ArroWttMiiui' Auipr,
I in Ihervfurt; fur ni'in'fc.oiititu
, (tinting t $ i.an ont cent ti
, It In rit'Ili'lnim, mmrlnhlnif,
'iiiht-iilntf, jwlly dii'Hi-il(
u.lintnit !y ailunt.sl fr tmnl-
a wtill im for iHinhiim In lirull h.
KoM bj Grurcri erjrnlit ro.
. BAKERS jo., jorciidcr, Mass,
rhjelclun, Surgeon and Arntnvher,
SIS 9Iali M r--1. .'. r t nlwii,
Telepfcnvi- No
h e
Try Zcllner'a English Walklngfast Shoes
7.RLLN'KR'S St Uanta' Nhnra, In all styles, are the bast In the olty.
ZKtLJiKH'8 Is Wrnin'MHara, In all shuies and styles, are the nob
hie. t and bant in tba United Htates.
ts7l I i:TTraara-Fw
asrSend your orders or oomg and eiem'ne their grand assortment of FINE BOOTS,
a-Illus'.-ateel Oatslcgues Bent Free on Application." ...
Dry Goods, Nations, Hosiery,
Nos. 326 and 32S Main
UUtHtH, which we offer to the Trade
will compare favorably with those of any markot
'rrunPxMte Muunractorlng t'o.'it IMiiIUh, DrBh, Miecuiig-, snirimg-, tw,
Boots and Shoes.
ADLEE BRO. & C0-7261 WW ST
shoe m
No 3N9 ?Iai Street, Memphi.
Pianos and Organs
8heet Music and Books. Now Pianos for Rent
1 fa fflfi
J. It. bUUWlrJtil
Cotton IPaiotoiro
And Commission Merchants
Not. 34 and 3G JfadlMon Ntreet, Meiupi.li,
Wo. 308 Front Street, IleniphU. Tenn
W hare admitted JOHN K. MASK a a me i bar of our r, dAKri"
aW Ou MR, MASK will lire his tpeolU atUnJioJojtoiL'iti -
Money to Loan
Oil ItuproTetl plantation lm
M1ksImmII and ArkHiiaan,
IiiotitJlimMit plttu-3. 5 or !(
ycni-M. Auun I Intorowt, u(
In utlvaiicc. .o roiiiuilxMloiia.
o vtton blui'utH. liieap
t'Kt Iohu uflt'retl.
Francis Smith Caldwell & Co.
2oG Second St., MomphU.
We linvc no ikoii( m.
Itlracl train Faclorjr to Pnrchaa
era.eaeliig !IS per rant. Writ
Monto Plcltona & Co.. MomphU
7.ELI.N KR'n Ho? a Nhoms are the best that are made.
.KLLnK.R'H lilliiren'a Nkaea will sare you money.
Zb'LLNbK'H Ladle' ttnora and all.rra are the hand
So incut, shapeliest and most stylish, and are cheaper than any
itinera ni equal graun
ZEI.LNKR'8 l.adlaa' Kid llattaa Nbaaa,
with silk worsted butt n holes, are the greatest bar
gains you hare aver seen.
St.. Memphis, Tenn.
upon the most farorablo terms. Our prices
in me axittea otates. neara ngsnuior
Latest Novelties Wi Footwear
LOWENT Patlt'E'lt
W. L. Douglas t3,00 Call Shoos-
la Button, Lao end Congress.
asr Illnstrated Oatalogue and Price -List
Mailed free on application a

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