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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, March 12, 1886, Image 6

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A Uie,ne DemoBlrtIoB of Affectloi
Deliberate; Domed Herself
to fleatb.
St. Lorii, Mo., March 11. A Bad
suicide e:curred at the Hotel Noble
in this city liut evening, the victim
being David Henry Kayers, a young
man aged twenty-eiubt yeais. and the
brother of George N. Kayerf, engaged
in the pork-packing business. Some
three years sro, young layers bad
been emploved as a traveling sales
man, bnt it Is alleged lo-t his position
by irregular habit ' It is also said
that he had atvttrortnnate love aflair,
the result ol hich weighed heavily
apon his mind. For some days put
he as on a heavy spree, and his
brother took him to a doctor and had
a prescription given him to quiet his
serves and counteract the e fleets of
the drinking. Last evening about 6
o'clock, one of the clerks of the hotel
was suit ed by the sound of a pittol
hot from 6ayers's room, and tunning
thither, he found the man iying on
the fl or, a thirty-eight calibre revol
ver still smoking in his band. On
the bureau was the photograph of a
beautiful woman, and beeide it the
bottle of medicine, untouched, as it
hsd come from the druggists. He
hid fired a bullet into his right tem
ple. The left side of his bead was
blown away, and his brains spattered
on the wall. He died in a short time
irotn the effects of the wound.
A terrible Affray In the Dark.
Pccattr, III., March 11. Three
wrelMreeted young men, Edward Ivey
and Bruce Woodard of Liberty, III.,
and Charles McKim of Cardon, Ind.,
got on the west-bound accommodation
train, on the Decatur amt Kvansville
road, this morning, at Mut'oin, for the
purpose of stealing a ride to Decatur.
They took refuge in a box-car, which
i closed and locked after them by
the trainmen. When within ten
miles of Decatur the trio became in
volved in a tUht, whiclt ended in a
tragndv. McKim shot Ivey in the
head, back and abdomen, and Wood
ard, wLo also had a revolver, emptied
the five chambers at McKim without
bitting him. Nine shot) were fired in
the dark car while Ivey lay upon the
floor weltering in his life blood. The
noise attracted the attention of the
conductor, who, with a United States
Deputy Marshal who happened to
be on board went to the car, opened
it SDd found McKim and Woodard In
a hand-to-hand conflict over the body
of Ivey, who was unconscious. The
young o.en were brought t9 Decatur
and placed in jail. Ivey is at the
Laclede Hotel, and was thought to be
dying tola evening. Woodard, who
bas worked for farmers in Logan
ounty, stated McKim fired the first
ahot without provocation for the pur
pose of robbing his partner, Ivey, and
that he(Woedard) did not shoot until
be thougbt McKim intended to kill
him. There were but $3 40 in the
party, about equally divided. McKim
lieges that hie companions bad made
it up between them to rob him of bis
watch and money.
aaiarkabia Damonatratlon
Br. Louis, Mo., March 11. A re
markable mode of displaying affection
was demonstrated in the city jiil yes
terday. Among the prisoners are Sadie
Hayes, a colored woman, convicted of
murder in the first degree, and Wm.
Lacey, a black burglar, under a peni
tentiary sentence. The pair grew very
affectionate of late. The woman wrote
him a note, in which she assured the
burglar that be was the only object of
bar affection and requested him, if he
thought (a much of her as he pretend
ed, to send her his finger with the ring
on it. Lacev was to leave for the "pen"
to-day. After receiving the note he
tore open the sole of his shoe and ex
tracted the steel shank, and sharpened
it to a rsiored edge on the walls of his
cell. He then deliberately sat down
ad cut off the small finger of his right
band at the second joint, placed tits
ring on the severed tinner and sent I
them to the cell of the murderess. He
tied np the stamp with a piece of a
string, and then wrapped his hand up
in the hamlktr hief. The jail gmmlg
discovered the blojd and soon learned
what hsd happened. They took the
dismembered finger from the woman.
Lacey is said by physicians to be per
fectly sane.
Leeka Like I'aly Tmoanrllon.
Chicago, III., March 11. Albert B.
Fox of Hand Lake, Kensselear county,
N. Y., began suit in the Circuit Court
this morning to recover $12,000 from
Fay A Hall, a Chicago firm of real
estate dealers. Fox claims that Fay
tfc Hall were his financial agents, and
in 1884, when transacting busincs for
him, handled $12,000 of his money.
In October of that year he says he de
manded a settlement snd the return of
the miDty, but the defendants asked
for a delay and have never returned
the money. Recently, Fox alleges, he
learned thst ray A mil had invested
his money in lots in this city and bad
built housjs on them. Home of the
property they have sold, he alleges, at
a large profit and are (till speculating
with his capital, which they refuse to
Hat CUwcw'a Wife
Chicago, 111 , March II. In Judge
Knickerbocker's court this morning
Miss L'si'.e Kelsey's petition was de
nied and she was declared not the
wife of Ctia'les Clowes. This deprives
her of anv Bhare in the Clowes ettate.
Clowes killed his mistress in a bagnio
in tu s city two months ago and then
killed himself. Miss Kls-y was living
here as the supposed wife of Clowes,
but on the settlement of his estate
could produce no record of marriage.
11 er attorneys set up the claim to a
common law marriage, contending that
he bad repeatedly introduced her as
his wife. Sbe claimed that a private
ceremony which she supposed to be
a perfect marriage contract had been
performed in New York, but that it
was not on record.
Deliberately Baraad Hererll to
Galena, III., March 11. Mr
Cummway, the wife cf Wm. Cumni
way, a farmer of Scales Mound, ia
this county, yesterday set fire to the
bed cloth-s in her sleeping apartment
and deliberately stepped into the
flames. Her husband entered the
bouse in time t rave the building
from destruction, but fmud Lis wifs
Working In tUe Wnkf or N oil Jsart.
Chicago, 111., Marrh 11. A man
giving th name of Jialier xw arrett
ed W t nigl.t for the attempted eteal
i"C (1 (iiamo.nl pin from a man
Dinii GjMmitn. Tae police etate
that Mahcr is en expert tLief from
Cincinnati, and tint he hai been fol
lowing in the wako of the llev. tnim
Jones from city to r'tv.
I'aacerla rramlaed.
A concert truupo, composed of Lilli
Lehmann, prima donca, from the lm-
perial Opera-Heose, Berlin; Frans
Rummell, the celebrated pianist, and
Ovide Musin, the distinguished violin
let, will visit Memphis before the close
of the season and give one or more
concerts. Theee artiats have no su
periors, and their programmes are in
the highest degree artistic.
A Pretty 1.1111a Nlorjr Havla
Orlaia MbrrniM'a larrh
la lb Ma.
Forsyth, Ga., Match ft Married,
at the residence of the briJu'n mother,
Mine Donie Goodrum cf this county
and Mr. David T. Rogers of Logan,
Ka. There is a piece of romance con
nected with this marriage. Mr. Rog
ers was in the Union army, attached
to Gen. 8herman'acommand,and with
him in his march through Georgia,
and one niirht camped near the resi
dence of Mr. J. I. Goodrum, the
brother of the bride. On leaving
next morning Mr. Rogers left bis
knsptack, and in it was a diary which
he kept on the march, which was
found by one cf Mr. Goodrom'a chil
dren, tome years after the present
bride was visiting her brother and
cams across h's diary, and wrote to
Mr. Rogers, having seen his address in
the diary, stating- that she wai
in possession of the same, and
if he desired would forward
it fo him. He immediately wrote
back, requesting her to forward it to
him, which sbe did. A correspond
ence then sprang up between Mrs.
Mary Rogsrs, his wife, end Miss Good
rum, which was kept up for some
time. About eighteen months sgo he
wrote to Miss Goodrum that bis wife
wai dead, and through the solicita
tions of his children wrote her, as
they and his wife hsd formed quite
an attachment for her. Home few
days sgo he wrrte again, stating that
he had some "social" business that
called him to Noith Carolina, and
would call to ree her on bis wsy
south. He arrived at Forsyth, and
went out to see Wins G. to pay a
friendly visit and to thank her in
pereon for preserving the little book
prizad so highly. He wai so well
plessed with her he called the next
day, and liking one another so well
were married, as above stated. The
happy couple will leave for their
Western home the last of this week.
Yon do not hair it? Unto me
Tlit sweet, low lountl ooinei ceaselessly;
And flouting, floods the earth and iky
With tender ton.
You do not hear tbe restless beat
I'pon th floor of ehildish feet
Of feet that tread tha Duwery street
Of heaven alons.
At morn, at noon, at eve, at night,
I hear the pattar, so't and light,
And eatch tha gust of wiugs, snow-white,
About my door.
And on the etlent air la borne
Tha voioa that from my world was torn
That li ft me, coinlortleaa, to mourn.
For evermore.
Sometime! float! up from out the atreat,
Tha boyih Uuihter, bird-like, meet
1 turn, forgetfully, to g rott,
My darling fair:
Soft aa the ripple of the itream,
reeso-kiesed btineitth the moon's pale
Ilow strangely real doth it teem!
And be not there.
Ah, no; you cannot heitr hia call i
You fa (oh no laugh, nor 1 licit t footfall ;
1 am hii mothor that ! all;
And He who "aid,
"I will not leave the desolate,"
He, somehow, loosed the bondl of fate
And left ajar trie (olden irate
Which bidet my lmd.
JVY-Hie Wills Jfi Vm.
Tna Planter's Journal for March
is an unusually g03d number, full of
timely information for planters end
farmers, and of all torts of useful and
suggestive news matter.
Under the title of The Economic
Fact book ami tree tnuUr't OuuU, tbe
New York Free-trade Club, 30 Hawaii
street, New York, has issued, at the
price of Sift cent!, a handy reference
book, edited by K. K. Bowker, hon
orary secretary of the American Free
trade League. It oontains a summu'y
of "protectionist points and free-trade
facts," in the shape of a dialogue in
which a free-trader answers tbe argu
ments of a protectionist; the utter
ances on freedom of trade of leading
Ameiican', from Franklin down, of
party platform", Presidential messagee,
etc , and of such Irishmen as Daniel
O'Connell : a valuable historical key to
tariff legislation in this country, rear
ing the reader to the books where the
full facts am tibe found; shoit history
of our tariff; numerous tahlep, includ
ing the present tariff ami imports un
der it, the tariffs of o'htr leading na
tions, the progress of Great Britain un
der freedom of trade, the wool statis
tics of the country, the roe tor of the
pretcnt Congress, with the votes of
members on previous acta, and their
opinions on tariff legislation; and,
finally, an appendix, giving the Chi
cago free-trade platform, the Presi
dent's and Secretary Manning's refer
ences to the tultl, and other recent
uia'ter. The editor prefaces tbe work
with an introduction, outlining the
programme ol revenue reform agita
tion, to which direction for organising
clubs for revenue reform work are ap
The Missihhii'pi Valley Medical
Monthly for March has several eiceV
lent snd very timely at tides, one of
which ia worth the especial attention of
tbe faculty. It is the history of "a suc
cessful carte of ovariotomy under bad
hygienic surroundings," by Dr. Smith
of Dyersburg, who. iu a concluding
paragraph, says : "The case illustrates,
first, the effect of ovarian irritation on
the nervous system, aud through the
nervous system on the mind ; second,
the sudden, decided and pprmment
relict affcrJed by the removal of a
diseased ovary; third, the fact that
lMentun, ODe of the grandest princi
ples that has ever been incorporated
itit') surgical science, can be simplified
and carri d into tha hovels of the
poor, and there mvle to do its work of
preserva'ion as well as in the palatial
halls of a costlv hospital ." A biograph
ical sketch with portrait of our dis
tinguished fellow-citisen Dr. R. W.
Mitchell grsces this number, in which
it is announced that Dr. E. A. Neely,
a recent graduats of the Memphis
Medical College, is hereafter to be an
associate of Dr. Sims in the editorial
management cf the monthly. On
page 137 we find this paragraph:
What is irt-The Col'eie, what le ItT It
ii not a eorporatlun. Itli not a elook oom
pany. It ie not a copartnership concern,
nor is it an educational ihttitutioo goremed
by the law. of the etnte under which it le
operated. WhetUilt Why proceed further
upon a ban when one thet will give
4(ifAciion to all and secure permanency to
the school can be bed? It is tomloolerr to
tell us tht the stock is worthies, when to it
remains attaohed the !eo'ive franchise, a
p wer tiat controls absolutely the .deat nies
of the Institution. Mive to the laculty all of
the K'ook thet is hel I in trust for them Act
in lature only within the liini's of tha piwer
smited by the chnr'cr, or secure lenislatiTe
amendments that will lift the schrol roin lie
present hybrid condition. Tbe longer a
uranc t are delayed the more do-per-te
will btome the situation, and the brk-lu
prospects uf the present fade to gloomy die
upir.ntinenU There ia much of eood. sound om-
mon srnse in aSt this. Tue college
mutt be condiutad for the benefit cf
the public, and not t) subserve private
intercs'.s, it it is to be a success.
A New and Profitable Industry That
Will Sake Memphis a Prosper
ous Xannfaclaring- City.
Icoaagsroaoiics or tis Arriax.l
Lke County, Miss., March 9
Geographically, Memphis is favora
bly situated. No city in the South is
moie so, when we rp:ak of the South
proper. From its position on the
great father of waters it ia, practically,
in arm's length of any place in the
Mississippi Valley which can be
reached by water. Addol to this con
trolling advantage its iron arms ex
tend far out in various direction on
both sides of the river. Still another
railway from Memphis ia projected,
and actually in process of construc
tion. This is the Memphis, Birming
ham and Atlantic road. Already that
enterprise bai processed so far aa to
preclude speculation as to its success.
We may esfsly conclude that at no
distaat day trains will be tunning
upon it from Memphis to Birming
ham, sweeping th-ough tha rich coal
fields and iron beds of Alabama. From
the completion of this road we may
date a new impetus ti tha growih cf
Taking our country generally, there
ia unquestionably a great deal of iron
ore. Bnt there are few places where
this ore and coal are found together.
But in Alabama there is a large area
where these two minerals are bedded
aide by side, to to speak. They are
not only abundant in quantity, but
their superior quality is well attested.
As for coal, it may be disposed of in a
very few words. Thore is a profusion
of good ccal. As for the iron ore, it
yields a large per centum of matal.
Iron, like other metals, is all alike,
when separated from the ether sub
ettncea with which it is intermixed.
When we speak of iron by compari
son, as good iron or inferior iron, tbe
meaning is that some is clearer of for
eign substances than others. It has
been claimed tbat the Alabama ore
has more iron in it, pound for pound
or bulk for bulk, than any other ore
known in this country, or, indeed,
anywhere else. This claim is proba
bly well founded.
The writer of these lines is cogni
sant of a fact bearing oa this point,
which may be stated. Soon after the
war a considerable number of persons
from tbe North and Wtst came South
tj prospect for various purposes.
Among this class was a venerable
Penneylvanian. He was attracted to
Alabama by repoits about the iron ore
there. All of hia business life, which
was nearly half a century, had been
devoted to the making of iron. His
object was to obtain such information
as would enable him to decide
whether he wonld or would not set
hia sons np in tbe iron business in
Alabama. He made careful examina
tions, taking ample time and leisure
for the purpose. Tbe conclusion he
reached was that the richest iron ore
of which he had any knowledge was
that in Alabama. It is not improbable
that the capital of that old gentleman,
under the management of his sons,
hue contributed not a little t) the phe
nomenal giowth of the city of Bir
mingham. Another illustrative incident may
be stated: Boon afier the building of
the Alabamaand Chattancoga railroad
was commenced the Hon. K, M. Pat
ton, then Governor of Alabama, made
a railroad speech near where Birming
ham now stands. (There wsa no
semblance of a town there then). Tbe
speaker was well informed as to the
abundance and richness of the iron
ore of that region. Yet it
was lying andeveloped in it)
native bed. The Governor firesaw
and" predicted tbe future wealth
that wonld grow from those rich iron
beds. He then described tbe manner
in which the rails for that road were
brought from remote points some
from England. After tbe long dis
tance that these rails had been trans
ported, laborers were at tbat time dig
ging up and removing iron ore to pre
pare the roadbed for them, and he
then declared, from well-attested data,
that tbe ore thus dug up and removed,
bad in it from 10 to 12 per cent, more
iron than the beet ore from which
those imported rails bai been taken.
Such is the character of the iron ore
in the vast field wbkh will soon be
opened np by this road from Memphis
to Birmingham. But, of course, this
road will be profitable to the capital
ists who build it, and greatly advan
lapnniui to MemDhis. anart from its
sweep through the coal fields. A large
portion ot tne country inrougu wmcn
it will pais is a fine cotton-producing
region. The cotton of that region, from
tbe ordinary rules which govern com
merce, will be thrown into Memphis.
Bnt the manipulation of coal and iron
in Memphis will be a new iealure in
the business of that city. d.
TUe eenersri ('eidlClen ef the Wis-
ter Crop Uoed.
St. Louis. Mo.. March 11. The
Planter and Stockmin of this city pub
lishes a very full report of the condi
tion c t tbe wheat crop in tne entire
wint9r wheat belt, the information
being derived from a very large num
ber of reliable correspondents, ine
acreage is nearly the same as last year.
As to the present condition, Tenneese
reports the plant stood the winter well.
In Kentucky the plant is growing, the
heavy snows of February were vry
favorable, and under good conditions
an average crop is looked lot. In
Michigan wheat went into the winter
in a poor condition, and on account of
bad weather and little snow mucu ot
the plant haa been seriously injured,
and has also experienced very change
able weather (or the past month which
has injured the plant to some extent,
and the prospect for a full crop is poor.
The outlook is about the same in
Ohio. Kansas repoits are con dieting,
and the proepecta are only fair. In
Missouri the outlook is favorable, and,
with no decide change for the wore e
before April, there will be an average
crop. Illinois makes an exhibit mnch
like Kansas. The condition differs
greatly according to locality, and only
nnder unusually favorable circum
stances can there be more than a
three-fourth crop. From the Pacific
crast all correspondents agree that,
while the crop is not so far advanced
as last year, prospects now are excel
lent. Uld wheat haa generally gone
out of farmers' hands, and shipments
to Kurope are large.
troll's Emulated of Pare
Cod Liver Oil, with Hypophoiphites,
in Pulmonary Affections and Scrofu
lous Diseasee. Dr. Ira M. Lang, New
York, says: "I have preecribed bcott'e
Emulsion and used it in my family
and am greatly pleased with it. Have
found it very serviceable in Scrofulous
diseases and Pulmonary affections."
T do not believe that
A tit's Nimaparillabat
so erpial aa a remedy
fur Scrofulous. Hu
mor". It ia plraaanl
U take, give stn uRtll
ami vinorUj I lie body,
ml iroilucc a morn
perinniK lit, laxtinz, re
sult tlun any medicine
I ever u a e il . K.
LI alius. No. Lindale, O.
I liavo used Ayor'g
Sttisiiparilla.ln my fum
fly, for Scrofula, and
know, if it It taken
faithfully, it will
thoroughly eradicate
this teri llilc disease. .
W. F. Kowler, SI. D,
Orcein llle, Tcnn.
For forty years 1
have suffered with Ery
ajlpeln. I have tried
all sorts of remedies
for my complulut, birl
found no relief until I
commenced using
Aver'i Sareaparilla.
After taking ten bot
tles of this medicine I
am completely cured.
Mary O. Ameebury,
BockKrt, Me.
I have suffered, for
years, from Catarrh,
which was so severe
that It destroyed ray
appetite and weakened
my system. After try.
ing 'other remedies,
and getting ho relief, 1
began to take Ayer's
8arsainrllla, and, in a
few months, was cured,
Susan L. Conk, 90!)
Albany St., Boston,
Highlands, Ma.
Ayer's SareapHrllla
Is superior to any blood
purifier that I have
ever tried. ' I have
taken It for Scrofula,
Canker, and Salt
Rheum, and received
muc h bonellt from it.
It in Rood, also, for a
weak stomach. Willie
Jane 1'eirre, South
Bradford, Muss.
Canker, and
Can be
cured by
the blood
Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
Trepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Uase.
l'rlee SI ; alx bottles, as.
A Valuable Patenl
Danny's (Horse) l orn and Pea Plan
ter. HAVING perfected mr invention, I wish
n plaea it before the public, atpeoiall
m .riafaoturers. As a Torn Planter, it is a
perleot soi eeal epsas the drill, distribatet
tha teed aoeirateiy, uniniered, and covers
tha same, thereby one man performing tha
work of three. The.- have been used in
this section lor over a dntcn years with per
leot satisfaction. Can give respoi sible teatt
nionials. ddresi
Haywood eonntv. Tenn.
Notice la Hereby Given,
THAT tha annual meeting of tht stock
holders of tha Chesapeake, Ohio
and Southwestern Railroad Company
for tbe election of Directors and
such other business as may come before the
meetlm, will be held at the office of tha
Company, In the city of Memphis (otlledtha
Taxing District ot Shelby County), Tenn..
on the Sib dsty of April, 10, at 12
o'clock noon of that day, and that the lessa
frmn that Company to the Newport News and
Mis'iss'ppl Valley Company will be sub
mitted to the stookholde s for their consent
thereto and approval thereof. Transfei
books will be olosed trom Maroh 2Hb to
April 6, m.
By order of the President and Boird of
Directors. ISAAC K. MATES. Secretary.
Notice of Dissolution.
TUB f rm of R. K. LKE i. CO., composed
of R. . Lee and John Keid, has this
day been dissolved by mutual consent, Mr.
John Keid retiring from the business. The
bueiuesl of said Arm will be civn'lnued
under the same name by Mr. R. K. Lee.
who suoceeds to tbe same, and assumes all
nihilities and ia authorised to collect all
debts due said lats firm. .
Memphis. Feb. 17, WW. R. K. LKK.
HAS determined to give to Pupils and
Students of Musio, on and after Mareh
1, 1HH6, tbe same discount olaiined by Teach
ers, via :
Liobert A Stark's Piano Method, Books I
and 2 Hetail price, Hi Teachers' price, S2.
Richardson's hew Method for PUnof rte
Retail pricf, S3 25: 1 eachers' price, 82 25.
1'eters's Eclectic finno Method Hetuil
price. 3 2fi j Teachers' iirine, $2 K5.
(.rimer's Piano Studies, edited by Huns
von billow Retail price, tl 60; leaohers'
price. 75o.
No Plus Ultra-Retail price, tl : Teachers'
price, 50c.
('a tellia Vocalises, Rook 1 I'etail price,
tl 5i: Teachers' price, 7Sc.
AH Foreign Kditioss ut ONE-THIRD OFF
regular prices.
All Sheet Music ONE-HALF OFF marked
229 Maia et., Memphis. Tonn..
And 317 Main St., Little Rock. Ark.
SEALED BID3 will be received by the un
dersigned Commissioners until March
30th. next, atS p.m.. for any part f Fifty
Three Thuuiand Dollars ($53,000) new Shelby
county six per cent, bonds, issued in pay
ment ot a like amount of Memphis ant Ohio
Railroad Bonds, maturing April 1, 1H6. Tbe
new bonds are issued under the actof 1881,
areol the denomination of tlWOeach, and
mature as follows : SlU.tKrt In 1WI. IIO.OHI in
m, tlO.OUO in WM, tM.UM) in lVJOtf, and $10,
000 in 1914 interest payab semi-ar.nually.
Bids can he aodresed to John Johnion,
chairman. Indorsed "Bid lorShelr-y County
Bonds." and roust be aoooinpanird ky a re
mittance of two per cent on the amount
bid lor. Bonds will be delivered to ruccesa
ful bidders on March 31st. Tha board re
serves the right to reject any bid.
R. D. Jordan.
Board of Funding t omihusioners oi Shelby
County, Tenn.
Mkmphis, Txns., March , 1886.
Shoriirs Salo.
BY consent of the parties, I will, on
WedurtSay, Marrrt lOilt. at 10
o'clock a.m., at No. 41fS Main street, sell
to the highest bidder, for cash, the entire
stock of John Delph A C.i., consisting ef
Mattresses, Fixtures, etc. March 9, lHHri.
W. 1). CANNON, bheriff.
By T. 8. Mat.Lear, D. 6-
Notice to Brickmakers.
SEALED proposals will be received a
Bolivar, Hardeman county, Te-n un
til the '.!2d of MARCH, 16, at U o'clock m..
for the making of
a.ooo.ooe to s.ono.ono hand-mad
to be used In the erection of the West Ten
nessee il. spital for Insane. All brick are ta
pe made and burned on hospital gryuniu
neir Bolivar. By applying to Austin Miller.
Bolivar. Tenn., bidders on procure speoifk
eations and all neoe sarv inf 'nnation.
Chairman of Building Committee,
Bolivar, Tcnn.
Ti Gas Consumers
TOR all gas coesumed on and after the 1st
V f April, proximo, by cu'toiucrs o( this
Company, the will I e To Dollars and
Kilty OenU per thousand cubic feet, but
where the bills are paid within the first five
business days of esoh ui.mth a Discount ol
Fitly Cents per thousan.l feet will be made,
makioga net pr ce ol TWO DOLLARS per
thousand cubic leet.
By R. ENsLEV, President,
Joa Cano, Seoretaty.
Memphis, Tenn.. March 4, IS-
MARCH 12, 1886.
And Commission erchants,
2GO and S02 Front St.. Memphis. Tenn.
Wholesale Grocers & Cotton Factors,
S8S Front Street. Mempnla, Tenn.
Cotton consigned tj us will have our careful attention. We carry at all times a well-
seleoted stock o,
Stapla & Fancy Groceries, Wines, Llquorsjobacco & Cigars
A tirf will as II sta Itw ais trt. Csserewf.
Jos, Schlitz Brewing Gompanv,
TIT FMTMFTU Til? 1CP1T I Ofllr and Bottling: Work., 8 10 Cnlst.
jilrillli JliiS JlliVi.l VjlL) j Depot msstl leebeues, cot.Miilai A An!i U
S. ROESCHfeR. Agent, Memt)liis, Tenn.
Bales lei 1883, 380,009 Bnrrele Sulfa of Memphis Brands, 100,000 Keg,
galea In sno.noft Mnrrola.
G. H. Herbers fc Co.
mr OITIiolesala Oza.l-v.-va
Farming Tools, Grass Seed, Garden Seed, Onion
Sets, Millet,
JNO. 8. T00i 1. 1,. HoOOWAN. J. S. MoTIQUK. W. O. PATTKSOfl
toof. rani & co
Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors,
And Dealers In Leree and Railroad Snppliefl,
No. 274 Front Street -MTn1.U, T tut.
Newlv Constructed and Elaborately Furnished, Con
tain ing 22b Large and Elegant Rooms.
atar'The House hag Perfeot Ventilation and Natural Light, Steam heating. Electric Bells,
and two ei Hala'l Elevators. All street-cars pass Main itreet entrance.
BATES 83.50 to M Pr day, acoording to ilea and elevation of rooms. Special
rate to Commercial Travelers. Abundant sunrlv of CTSTERN ANP WELL W ATKR
n?gi I UiL,An!;m m is
3 i mmmmB ?
3 !$S$L
Doors, Sasb, Blinds, Molding, Lumber,
Lath and Shingles, Flooring, Ceiling and Cedar Posts.
E3L. E3- 3Cj3S3Ei tSs OCX.
376-378-380-3S2-384-380 Second street, sauth oi Gayoso.
Doors, Sash, Blinds. Flooring, Ceiling, Siding, Shingles,
Ylce-Presldent ;
itli Am amh a a
Pilsener Beer in Kegs and Bottles.
Oalj Pure ChrjsUl Well Water Used for Brewl.. Purpows.
H. W. Corner Butler oxacl Tennessee Ste.
fj. W. CROWIU,
And laiJBSion Merchants. Hr, Cora Oate, Bran, Chop Fwd, OO-Xeal
. 4 nu.t. RnlMinir and Fire lirlck. EtC
bllD' 1 wanai) auu.iii
Cor. Front and Union, 1
Poas Wanted
Sec! and Traaa
MusAimn fiffl n
Howard's Euw, Memplii?,
Medical & Surgical Institute
Drs. Heery. Furse & Lewis,
PraCtical Specialists
FOR man; years.
Bare PERMANENTLY located in MEM-
rmu, ana bav openeaa
Medical and Snreical Institute-
In the Gayoso Hotel.
Entrance on Main street, FlraCFIoor, First
Door to the Riaht, where we will treat 6CI
KNTIFICALLY the (o'lnwin diseases! All
Diseases peculiar to Women i also, treat
Khfoioatism, Neuraliia, trietioa, Liver and
Kidne Diseases, suc-b as Chtonie Constipa
tion, Biliousness, Sick Ueadaohss. Keotal
TV . v till-- 17 -I L. - U
viBOMoii ,UDU mm riiss. iniurs ui imiw
um. Fistula in Ann. Blood Disease', such
Syphil'S, Borofula, White Kaellinn. Vena-
real m-eases, sucb as eoncrrnea. l m po
le ooe, sterility an l Nervous and 8-mnl De
biliiy. Diseaaes of the Eye, Kar and Throat.
Opium and M- rphine Hadl t cared with
out sufl'rrin; or rletention Iron, busin'ss.
cured by us.
We Care Stammering" bj an Art
110 Medicine or Inslraiuentti used.
We Extract Cane rs with Vegeta
ble Plaster, without performing any
surgical operation and without much
We treat Stricture by Electrolysis, which
lanainless: Consumntion. Asthma and Dia-
eaaea ol the Heart, Dyspepsia and all Ner-
vuus diseases. All OKia isieeaeos, sucu ss
Kcaema, Tetter, Kto., treated.
H Corrtapondence solioited.
OrriCS MOl!Kf-rrom at.m. to 1
p.m., ard from a p.m. e 8 p.m.
For 15 years at 37 Court Place, now at
fMrt BMMtUIlU, U 01 dtbouu. will
m Ail forma
JrmAtorr1ie mnd Impolanoj,
the matt ot Mif-Abfiflt) la yuta, mtmi tioMea u bm
Ur rm r ottmr mums, d4 proslajeiof MuilJ) toU
jortn)tent:NitrrotuoeaT, Seminal Krnlawbu, iwiiia.
toon by drc), DimooM ftf Hlfiht, Dcfcciiv tfret': r Tky-
nonflafloB f :ilfM, Isfktl (
iCSI ll.icaj, rmpmim r eV-B. aa wi wiu w rsowcij B. t nma ir-e
ftowul pDvar, Ac.. Midrilaf
urrlfteje lwjfr or onhaupy, r ihorwj(r.hlf im pamtv
tir"lT triIVated fnro ta Tt. im Oonorrhea.
GIjEFtT. HUtoturt, OrubUU, elBrT.ii, or KuUiMia
t':lm aud I'lhfr piivat dlttiuot qukiklr eared.
It ! Mir-'tdBt fcht a ptt aldao who fmj apnrial atteotta
r k - eUu at dlmm, anl irtio Unnaandi aDBt
llr, oqu4ra grMtikilL Phl;laBai anowluK ihU tact orta
rtv-orcroc.W peraona to mj oar. Wboa il la lDoooTentinl ta
ri.lt ibotftyfo-traatmnii, edirin onm U 4Wki pri alaiy
a,d At.tf bj mall aw iprta aiajwhsira.
Cnvea Guaranteed ia fill C&te
OooMUiiiiimo nsvaonaHr er by tetter fff aa lnitV
CbargwA nwMoable and ooTTcspoodeaoa ttriaUj foafliU(i(iaa
rif 900 pmm, Qt Is ny tdrf-s, wtj M.led, Sir tarty
iSQ) csuts. Should b. H4 br ASdreta ss tborf,
una bov. mm 8 A. M. to 9 P. M. IMl,llllf 'f
Exchange National Bank
NORFOLK, TA., Tftt. 18, 1HH.
PROPOSALS will be received at this omc
until Baturdcv. Maroh 27. 18. for tha
nnrshu, of the hereinafter mentioned nroo
erty in its entirety, and also for pieces or
Saroels ol tne same reierence oeini uaa 10
escriptlva lists of said iiroperty whioh
lists, stating terms of sale, will be furnished
upon application to the undersigned. 'Tbe
rigleVo reject any and all bida ia reierved:
Th. e.t.natve and valuable nrooertv lo
cated In Norfolk and Portsmouth, Va.,
known aa tbe "Besboard Cotton Compress
Company of Norfolk. Va.," eonsisting of:
1. ibe raeM, wnicn, among oicerpnv
11..A.. .uthorl.es the storage of cotton and
other merchandise, and the issue of negoti
able receipts theroror.
2. Its plant, which consists of three (3)
first-claee improve'! cotton eompresaes; two
VI) steam tutts; three ! transportation
larges. AH tne anjunoia necessary 10 a wen
.nniimad estRlilishment of this character.
Ita fire proof warehouses, seven (7) in num
ber, of caranity for storage of 24,000 bales
nnoomprossed cotton.
It. fmir lit frame warehouses (metal ronfsl
espaoliy, many thousands tons of fertili-
11 rs.salt, eto.
Its wharves and docks, which afford ample
room for berthing at the same time ten sea
going, eteam or sailing vessels, ineareaoi
the warehouse and dock proiierty in Porte
mouth is about 64 acres, together with all ita
0 her property, which is fully described ia
the liata above referred tn.
v m. it. rr. lens, receiver.
IMAMTCn AOENTS.Men and Women,
WAIi I C.U to sell "THE CHILD'fJ
BIBLE " Intredoetion ky Rot. J. H. Vin
cent, D.D. One agent haa aold 65 in a town
01674 people; anu 73 in a village ol 7tt4; on
sew agent 86 in 10 daya; one fl8 in 4 succes
sive weeks; one 40 in 3 days at two diHerent
times. . fizpanenoe net necessary naareee
40 Iieerhorn atreet. ,' ioasr.
W .t' . N aavi isn Be il TeiiTxsirr.
guaranteed apecillo for Hysteria, Disii
nesa. Convulsioo's, Fits, Nervous Neural -
Cia, ileadacha, Nencvs Prostration, caused
y the use ol aloobol er tobacco: Waka
fnlnesa, Mental Depression, So'tnning of tha
Brain, resalting in insanity and leading to
misery, , decay ana aeatn; rremature
A.. Tlaitseanass. Lose of Power in either
IovelanUry Losses and Spermator
rhea, esuv 1 by over-egertion of the brain,
elf-abuaaorov.rindulgenoe. Uacb box oon
tains ooe mortt treatment. II a box, 01
six boxes for 15, seni b mail prepaid, on
reeeipt er price, we guarrnna m u
in .... a.nw mm . With h ordor rroeived
by as for six boxes, aeoompenied with -6,
we w:4l sena tne purcoaeer our w..,io
guarartee to refund the money If tne treat
ment doe -ot effect s ours. Huarantewg
issued onlyb A RKNKKRT A CO., Drug
gist". Morar-M.. T.n".
Admiuitrator'8 Sol ice.
Orrict orPtmuo AnmNiiiTRATOB,
February 27, 1880.
HAVINO been appointed and qualified as
administrate of the estate of Patrick
Koper, deceased, all parties iudobtcd to said
aetata are requested to come lorward and
settle, snd all p.rtiea to whom said estate ia
indebted are requested to tie their claims
with a.e. dulv r-rob.teri in accordance with
law. JOHN IQAtfUK. PcMio Adm'r.
TrasteVa (tele.
IN and by virtue of a certM trust deed ex
ecuted by Sa'Iie and J. t. bunt on tha
24th day of February. 1X81, and recorded the
12th day of March, 1981. in book 135, pmre.
347, Register's office of She by county, Ten
nessee, the net) therein not having been
psid at msturity, I will prooeed to sell, for
cash, at pubJie outcry, to tie highett bidder,
in front of my office. No. 22 Madison street.
Memphis, Tennessee, on
Ibanday, Maroh 18, lfisiS.
the following described real estate, aitaata
and being in Stelbv couaty, Tennessee, and
more particularly described as follows : Be
ing the eastern half of a 437-aare tract of
land near Withe Deaot, said eastern half
thus described: Beginning at a stake in the
north line ef said tract, tbe oorthenst corner
of thst part set off to tiriizy H. k'vans;
tbenoa ca t 140 pnlea to a stake, tbe north
east corner of said trac'; thence south 290
poles to the southeast corner of said tract;
thence west with louth Use of said tract 140
poles to a stake, tbe S'.utfce.st corner of a
part act apart to ti. H. Kvana; thence north
250 poles to the b-gitirvai-. iieing sanie tract
set apart to Mrs. rial i K. Hunt, hy partition
d-ed, recorded book 1S4, ) W, Kraister's
office of hhelby county, Tennessee, to Vihich
reference is here made.
This land will be sold aa a whole or in
several tracta, aa n ay appear most advan
tageous ca the day et sale.
L. II. McFARLAXD, Trustee
, Morgan k Mctfarlant AtUrnets.

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