OCR Interpretation

The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, March 27, 1886, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024448/1886-03-27/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

VOL. XLV1--N0. 74.
Mi Glahhtone appeared in the
Commons yesterday. lie announced
that on April 8th he would introduce
bus bill for the future government of
Ireland. This dippoees of all contr
Ttfrsy as to li is deposition to do justice
to the Irish people.
Thk Senate yesU-rday pawi-d the
Jvlmunds resolution, after a; debate
which, it is pleasant to be able to say,
was not characterized by bitterness or
acrimony, although Mr. Fdmundf.
took the position that the Senate
vould imprison Attorney-tieneral
iarlaml if he refnsod to comply with
the demands of ike Senate, and tliis,
too, as the Senate, by a strict jarty
vote,aRerted, wjUi'out impeaching him.
Now, Mr, Ednidnds, who has proven
himself the most blatant demagogue
that has ever occupied seat in the
Senato,to be toDflistQ.it, should offer a
redution changing the rules of the
Senate, abolishing cxe cutive sessions
-and all secrecy as to the business of
the country of whatever description
or character. But this, of course,
lie will not do, his purpose
being merely 'to make a point,
s Senator Iigan admitted in his
'Hpeeuh yesterday, against the Cleve
land administration. lie has done
'this, no doubt, to the satisfaction of
Republicans, but Democrats are of the
fame opinion still. The whole thing
is discreditably little and disgraceful
to the Senate.
A was to have been expected, the
St. Ixmis (lube-Democrat embraces the
opportunity afforded by the massacre
at Carrollton,Miss.,to assail the whole
South, -and to Insist that Senator
(reorge and Senator Lamar owed their
political preferment to such awful
crimes. -Our fit. Louis contempo
rary -would not have been true
to Its poKcy -and purpose to de
fame the people of the South had
it permitted such "an occasion to pass.
It afforded it a chance to libel and lie
about innocent communities and it
therefore , proceeds to ignore the fact
that every reputable newspaper from
New Orleans to St. Louis made
haste to condemn the hor
rible outrage on the same
day that the particulars of it were
given to the public. No one of them
but the Globe-Democrat waited until
yesterday, and noj.other JRepnblican
paper has dared to assume for
it a .political complexion or
aH-)ciate distinguished citizens
and servants of the Republic
with it. It was a cowardly massacre,
a needlessly ruthless and brutal mas
sacre which Gov. Lowry, the county
authorities failing, should muke haste
to see puni hed as it deserves. No
explanation can palliate it, no excuse
shield the perpetrators. Mississippi
has laws, and officers to enforce them,
and in every case theso must be relied
upon if its citizens would not see
ushered in again the era when
"micht wade right." Regardless
of what Republicans or the whole
world besido nmy think, thougl
that should never be absent from the
mine's of men anxious to stand well
'the authorities of Mississippi should
pursue the murderers of the thirteen
negroe? at Currollton and bring them
to justice. As the Appeal said the
day after the crime was perpetrated,
this should bo dono if it took the
whole power of the State.
M b. Powderly, Grand Master Work
man of the Knights of labor, fully
justifies tho confidence reposed
him by the members of that order, by
a cireular issued yesterday, a synopsis
of which we publish in another col
mn. Every word of it is marked by
the good sense and clear under
standing - that should be the prom
inent -qualifications of a command
ing geeral. There is just a shadow
of despair running through the ring
ing sentences, but that is, no doubt,
s mnch due to the writer's physical
-condition as to tho conduct of Mr.
Irons of St Louis, whom he rebukes
in carefully measured terms. Mr,
rowderly commands an army the
most important ever gathered
together in this or any other country
the great army of labor. It is coin-
posed of divers and diverse interests,
And is scattered all over the Union. It
is therefore difficult of control. But so
far, with a few exceptions that only
prove the rule, this army has been
managed and directed by Mr. Powderly
with a view to promote the joint inter
ests of labor and capital and hasten
the day when arbitration shall for
ever prevent strikes and lock-outs and
the rights of labor are to be recoenized
as equal, at least, to the rights of capi
ta!. A prudent, careful and cautious
man, Mr. Powderly makes an appeal
that will, we feel sure, have great in
fluence in the early adjustment of the
presentliOiculties in Missouri, Arkan
sas and Texas, and prevent in the
future any mistakes. What he says
especially by way of warning the
Knights against the low-down political
tricksters and knaves who seek to use
the order ior their own purposes, is
timely and ought to have ihe desired
effect. There is a class of politicians
to be fonnj in all large citi-- that are
the ' curse of the country. They
are usually devoid of conscience
or sympathy and without any pur
pose otlior than their own profit, and
flf.'grandienicnt. These strikes are
the opportunities by which they seek
to ingratiate themselves into the good
graces of the workingraen with a view
to their votes. They are of the very
scum of the earth, and cannot be too
severely denounced, nor can tha
Knights of Labor keep too fur away
Jrom tbeir "touch or taint."
Ffl Text T Roar's Bill Pro'lding
Ut la-gictU l'aor National
WiwiNOTos. March 2.1. Mr. Man
ning, eon of Secretary Manning, said
to an AssociateI 1'resR reporter at 1 1
oclortt to-day that the condition of
his iather remained practically un
charged. The phvsicians had in-
forned hi in that' his father was pass
ing through a critinul rtnge of his dis
ease, and that every hour passed with
oci indication ot unfavorable symp
toms was so mnch progress toward re
covery. Mr Manning ii his father's
system was in good condition, and his
pulse wasas strong and natural as that
of a person in goxt health and as he
fiosNessed considerable vitality his
amily was encouraged to the K'lief
that lie wou a come through all rmht.
They all realized, however, that he
was in a critical condition and not en
tirely ot of danaer.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Pelehantyof Al
bany and Miss Mary r Manning, the
Secretary's daughter, arrived here
this morning. Mrs. Delehanty is the
Secretary's sistor. . They were not
summoned but came because of the
alarming newspaper statement in re
gard to the N'cretarv s condition.
Mrs. R. L. Fryer of New York, Mrs.
Manning's sister, who hit been at the
house for several day wwt, returned
to her home yesterday,
Ir. Hamilton said to-day that it
emild be hardly said that Secretary
Manning's condition this mornine was
the same as it was yesterday. There
was a temporary improvement Inst
evening but it was certain that his
condition to-day showed no improve
ment since yesterday It is learned
from other sources that the Secretary
fiassed a restless night with more or
less fever, and that as a consequence
lie was somewhat weaker this morn
ing. Tho rumors regarding a pros
pective change in the head of the
Treasury Department arise probably
from ah almost general impression
that Mr. Manning will never resume
the duties of that office even in the
event of his complete restoration to
The Secretary's condition remains
practically unchanged. To an asso
ciat d press reporter the Secretary's
son said that to-day was the best his
father had bad since the attack. The
doctor, after his return from the Secre
tary's bedside at 11:30 o'clock, said
his patient was, if anything, a shade
better than last night. He tiad a
very comfortable day. He did not
look for any material change for sev
eral days; a change for the worse was
what was to lie expected in such a
case, but he felt encouraged. The
Secretary's breathing was less labored
than it had been and he joined in
conversation and joked with those
about him. His freer breathing he
attributed tohis reduction i: call, ow
ing to light nourishment given him.
The Secretary's .-son was .at his
father's bedside this afternoon and
spent several hours with him in com
pany with his sister, Mrs. Delohanty.
The Secretary recognized them and m
the course of conversation remarked:
"I little expected to bo pulled down
like this." Mr. Manning said the
Secretary was comparatively cheerful
and looked better tliun he expected to ,
find him.
The Fall
Trxt f Nrnntor Hour's
Washington. March 2. The fol
lowing is the full tCNt of Senator
Hoar's bill introduced to-day, provid
ing for the holding of inquests under
national a thority:
Section I. Whenever any three citi
zens of the Unit d States shall, under
oath, present to any Judge of a Cir
cuit Court, either in term time or va
cation, their petition setting forth that
within thecircuit for which said Judge
has jurisdiction anv person bus been
killed or has sustained serious bodily
injury, or serious injury to his estate,
or has been threatened with injury in
person or estate because of the race or
color of such person so killed, injured
or threatened, or because of any politr
ical opinion which such ptrson so
killed, injure I or threatened may
have held in regard to matters affect
ing the general welfare of the United
States, or with design to prevent such
person k illed, injured or threatened, or
other from expressing freely such
opinion, or from voting as he or they
see fit at any election of officers whose
election is required or provided for by
the constitution or laws of the United
States, or to influence or affect the
vote of such personsor others at suoh
elections, it shall be the duty of
such judge, as soon as may be, to hold
t-n inquiry into the circumstances of
such killing, injury or threatening, at
such place within the circuit as he
may appoint, and to cause to be sum
moned and examined before him all
such witnesses as he may think
Sec. 2. Said judge shall forthwith
report the evidence to be taken and
his conclusion of facts thereon to the
President of the United States, to bo
by him laid before Congress.
Sec. 3. The judge may reouire anv
District Attorney of the United States
wunin nis circuit, to attend sucn in
quest, and to aid in nreparine and
conducting the same, or he may in his
discretion appoint anv other coun
sellor at law to prepare and conduct
sucn inquest.
cec 4 I ho expenses of such inauest
shall be certified by t e judge to the
lepartment of Justice, and paid out
of the appropriation made for the ex
penses ot the courta of tho United
t tales.
Gmf Tnnar'a TrMniaiir raiaad
istr re tn lotMMiiiM.
Washinotov, March 28. Casey
Young testified again to-day before the
Telephone Committee.
Mr. Kanney read an extract from
the Attorney-General's letter to the
President, saying he had been ap
proached by Messrs. Youne. Van Ben-
thuysen and others who wanted him
to bring suit for the Pan-Klectric
Company, and that he declined to
hear them lecause he was a stock
holder in the company: but Mr. Youne
said emphatically that the Pan-Klec-
trie Company was not mentioned in
the interview. Witness said that he
was resolved that the suit should be
brought, regardless of the feeling of
the Attorney General in the matter.
They were lighting a powerful cor
poration and needed all the assistance
they could legitimately obtain. Of
course the AtUrney-Oenera)'f feeling
in the matter did li'm great credit,
but it was his duty to bring that suit,
as other interests were involved, anil
w tness was resolved that it should lie
Mr. Hanhack inquired what the wit
ness meant by stating in his direct ex
amination that this investigation had
been caused by the Bell Company.
Did ho mean that the IVorM, bu and
Tribune had been influenced by thnt
company? """"W4ufl "
The witness replied : " I do not say
that these papers sympathise with the
liell Company; but 1 will say that
there is not anothereorporation in the
United States that could have com
manded the influence and made so
much noise in the newspapers."
'I lie examination was continued at
great length, but nothing of special iin
portanoe was brought out.
Adjourned until Tuesihiy.
- Washington, March 10. A caucus
of Democratic Senators was called for
1 1 o'clock this morning to decide up
on a course of action in regard to the
amendments already proposed to
the resolutions of the Judiciary Com
mittee, and chieltv with reganl to that
of Senator Van Wvye looking to the
consideration of nominations to laces
made vacant by susjiensions or re
moval in open session. No quorum
was present and therefore no action
was taken.
The affairs of the Washington tJus
Company were ventilated in the Sen
ate Thursday. Mr Van Wye called
up his resolution to reduce the price.
In speaking to the motion, he suid
that when the company was chartered,
in 1 IN, the capital stock was lixed at
f600,000. The capital stock was in
creased to 1,0 m.iiOO, and then toU',
( 00,000 all out of the earnings. Tho
stockholders only invested joOO.i 00,
anil the stock had been increased to
.2,000,000, and there was 500,OOO,
making in all 2,500,' 00. Ihe com
pany had added to tha plant, not from
the pockets of the stoc holders, but
rom the pockets of the people. Two
millions had been taken from the peo
Slo over and above largo annual am
ends, and the stork is worth j4.( 0
00 1 to-ilav. Yet. he said, these neo-
pie are under tlie protection oi uon-
eress and this corporation is under
the regulation of Congress. Tho
company, not content with plunder
ing and stealing from the Hcket of
the poop eheref.yxxys"', had to have
large dividends on what they had
stolen. In IM8, when the act was
passed, a provision was inserted to the
effect thai nothing it contained should
be construed to prevent others from
engaging in the manufacture of gas
here; hut freq ently applications
had been made for charters for other
companies, but Congress had always
turned a deaf ear to such appeils. In
tho course of an investigation some
years ago, the president of the com
pany admitted, under oath, thnt he
had employe! a lobbyist and paid him
iWQO a year to protect the company.
r. van wvck bcneven an investiga
tion would show that gas can lie made
hero profitably at l per l00 cubic
feet. It is furnished at that price in
Baltimore and other cities. He be
lieved it could be shown that such
gas as is furnished here can be sold at
0 cents per tlisusnnd. it is tnoiigtit
by soino here that they get coal gas. I
but M r. Van Wyck said that car
loa Is of naphtha are rolled into the
works of the Washington company.
Mr. Van Wyck produced official re
ports of the company, and showed
that in ISO!) a dividend of 13 percent.
was paid on l,0O0,OO0, equivalent to
:10 per cent, on the original invest
ment. In IN 70, 1871 and 1872 divi
dends of 15 per cent, were paid. In
1S73, in addition to 20 per cent, divi
dend, one of 5 ( per cent, was paid.
The following year 20 per cent, divi
dends were paid. The capital stock
was increased to $2,000,000 out of the
earnings, and with pretty regular 1ft
per cent, dividends. In 1HS3 one of 40
per cent, was paid. The result of the
debate was resolution directing the
committee to investigate the expedi
ency of a bill reducing gus to $1 a
thousand feet.
The aitnatioai at tea Rock wood
JHIne Becoming Mora tcrlona
(8PICUI, TO Till ArrllL.I
Chattanooga, Tknn., March 26.
The situation at the burning coal mine
of the Roan Iron Company at Rock
wood, Tenn., is becoming more ser
ious, and it now looks as it the entire
mine will be totally destroyed. Four
drifts of the mine are now ablaze, and
the fires are burning furiously, and
can be seen bursting lrom the moun
tain top like from a volcano.
The Chattanooga firemen went 800
feet into the mine with their
hose and fought the fire for eighteen
hours. Their position was one of
great danger, and five of them were
more or less seriously injured. James
liuchurcld and James Wooten, two
miners, were ve y seriously hurt. The
miners are now trying to close up all
entries and air houses in the hope of
smothering the flames. Four hundred
men are thrown out of employment.
Furnace No. 2 at Kockwood was
banked to-day on account of the lack
of coal. The company is preparing
to open new mines.
Ta PlUnbora; Hlrart Car Traablm.
FiTTPBUBxi, Pa , March 20. The
ft re-t rar controvery, which was in a
fair way to a peacf ful eet lement, took
an advt r te turn this evening and end
ed with an order for a strike, to in
c'ade all lines bat three in Pittsburg
and Allegheny. Concessions were
msda on both aid-e, but the point
which cau ted the split was the c anse
dtmanding the reinstatement of a
nnmberof men who bid been dig
rba'ged from the Oakland and
Birmingham roads. The c (Il
eitis positively refused to take
the mn back, and at 6 o'clock the
conference broke up mubnut arriving
at any agreement. At 5 o'clock to
morrow morning all linMi except the
Transverse, Chitons' and Second Ave
nue will be tied op. The three com
pmie named having agreed t all the
demands will be (.ermht'd to ran.
The lines affected are the Wilis Ave
nae, P'eatsn Vl'e. Birmingham and
Long Pnort L n?s, Union, Manchester
and Allegheny.
the Dear Old Bay.
We differ la creed and politics, but
n are a unit ad the lame oa the de
sirableness of a fine head it hair. If
yjn rroirnthe lo84 of thi blessing
snd crnsmeDt. a bottle or two of
Parker's Uir Bil-am will make yon
look as yon did in the dear Id rlars.
It is no'th trying. The orly standard
50 cents article for the hair.
He Sjjs It Will Not Be Onernl, and
Tbat Iroas'g Statement Was
ScaASTON, Fa., March 20. tirand
Master Workman Powtlorly of the
Knights of Ilor, who U:.h been con
fined to his house for several days,
owing to an accident which he sus
tained last Stiturdiiy night in liloom
Ington, III., where he fell sml fractured
two of his ribs, was called upon this
afternoon bv a representative of the
Associated l'ress, and in reply to the
question, "Is the strike in the South
west likely to extend V answered
most emphatically: ' "No. F.verv
strike must be coiilmcd to the section
in which it originate, and linist lie
settled there."
When asked what authority there
was for the statement of Chairman
Irons of St. Louis, published this
afternoon, to the effect that the strike
would probably extend throughout
the United Suites and include all the
Knights of 1-abor, regardless of occu
pation. Mr. Powderly replied: "Mr. Irons
has no authority whatever to make
such a statement. That order can
only como from the Executive Hoard.
I may say there is no danger whatever
of any such order being issued at
present Where Knights of Laboraro
on terms of peace with their employ
ers their agreements and contracts
must be lived up to no mutter what
may be going on in another part of
the country. Where norontract or
agreement exists between employer
and employes all differences must be
settled through arbitration. This must
and shall be the last strike undertak
en without full authority from tho
Executive Ilonrd, after having made a
thorough investigation ot the causo of
the trouble and exhausted every pos
siblo means of effecting a peaceablo
Although quite ill from the effects
ol his accident. Mr. i'owderlv lelt New
Yor on the 5 o'clock train this after
noon to attend a meeting of tho Ex
ecutive Board of tho Knights of Lubor
to be h Id there to-night for the pur
pose oi formulating some plan looking
to an early settlement of the troubles
in the Southwest.
Iroaa'a Hlatemeat Petfrrt Boah
Philadelphia, Pa., March 20.
General Secretary Tomer of the Ex
ecutive Board of the Knights of tabor
this afternoon, when show n a copy of
uie tu. ioui8 dispatch in which
Chairman Irons is quoted as sayini
the strike would probably extent
throughout the United States, said
"That is all bosh. If Chairman Irons
is correctly quoted " he continued.
"it simply shows ho is ono nf tho men
who are at present doing the order
a great injury. The greatest care
should lie exercised by assembly
i m.iiais last remurxs oi ntiit.s suoulu
lead to incrndiaiy acts by hot-hia led
followers and - thus injure the cause
more in a few hours than could be re
gained in a year. There is no truth
whatever in the statement tbat there
will be a general strike, and the Exec
utive lioard does not cotitemplfiti is
suing any such order as is intimated
by Mr. Iro.is in the St. Louis dis
patch." Mr. Turner declined to be Inter
viewed relative to the general situa
tion on the Southwestern roads. He,
however, indorsed the sentimenti con
tained in the "eecrf t circular" tele
graphed fioni St. Louis to-day, In
which assemblies are adviced to cease
admitting new members, and coun
seling moderalim by prtsent tuem
beis This circul ir, hs i-aid, was rot
intended for 'puhtiMitimi, hut r.oiy
that it has reacl e I tlie tmh'ic lie
feels fa'.'stlad ih it the wlers iherein
conta ned wid tm siincti: ned by the
friends of the "r!fr.
Hulled Nlnle liir-tuiry Mi Ronle rr
St Is nlH
PiTTsm-mi, Pa., March 20. A com
pany of United States infantry passed
through this city from New York this
morning en route for St. louis. It was
reported that the company was the
advance guard of a force to be concen
trated in the quarter i threatened with
riot about St. Ixmis and west of that
city. Ihe olhcer in command refused
to talk on the subject.
Military Callm! Oaf at reaarkana.
Little Rook, Ahk., March 26. To
day a freight train which went south
from Hope at the request of citizens of
Texarkana, who said it would be pro
tected, was boarded by strikers at Tex
arkana, who disabled the engine.
Sheriff1 Hamilton, having telegraphed
that there were about 400 lawless men
in and about tho yards of the Iron
Mountain Itailroad ollering and
doing, violence to the rail
road property and resisting Sheriffs'
deputies and a posse and calling for
the militia at once to aid in prejerv
ing order and protecting property.
Gov. Hughes telegraphed:
"You ure authorized to call on
Capt. John H. Trigg of tho Gate City
Guards to render such assistance as is
necessary to execute the law under
section W.)H, Mansfield's Digest.
L. P. Hl'UHm, Governor of Arkuuu.
Sraaid IfnuK-r fAwclnir al Hew
Nkw York, March 20. Grand Mas
ter Workman Powderly of the Knights
of Labor arrived here to-ight and
held a consultation with the other
members of the General Executive
lioard. In conversation with a repre
sentative of the Associated Press in
regard to the statement, of Master
Workman Irons of St. Ixuis as to the
strike growing general throughout the
country, Mr. Powderly reiterated his
vicwsasexpresseil in the interview with
himatScranton. If Mr. Irons had made
any such statement ho had exceeded
his authority, which is limited to
Pistrict 101. He even has no power
in Districts 17 and 1'J, which are co
operating with 101. The strike had
gone far enough and another move
must not be made without, the order
of the General Executive lioard. He
added: "The strike originated in
District 101. The General Execu
tive lioard was never notified of
any grievance in that district until
the strike had been in progress several
days and then no otlinal note was
received until we culled for it. We
were not asked to interfere, nor have
we been asked for assistance. This
stri-e has extended far enough and
must be settled where it is. The state
ment that it is for the recognition of
the Knightsof Lalxirasaii organization
is erroneous and is against our advice
and command. That the men have
grievances and cause for complaint we
believe to be true; but whether true i
Ladies' Thaetons, p'
Doctors Phaetons,
Top Buggies,
Open Buggies,
Speeding Buggies,
Spring Wagons,
Farm Wagons,
Road Carts, Etc., Etc., Etc.
RelDffdelrotiM ofClOMlnjt Out (bU UraueU or our huslnejw, conllliig of Vchi IrMof all
BtyleaHud qualities we will our thera for the "Jt 90 1iijn hI FlltNl- COST. Coldwatrr
Itoad Curia eU.aCal! early aud make jour aclwtlon.
.. SKTHri l. ri typ, laitnw.
or not, no barm can come of un inves
tigation. The men are anxious for it,
and we ran see no reason why Mr.
Hoxie should fear it. We am
in favor of ending the matter
now and will submit this proposition
to Mr. Gould to-morrow, vis: Let him
appoint a commit tee ol three and we
will appoint a similar commlttse, then
let these gentlemen select a seventh,
they to investigate the whole ulTair
and make recommendations, and we
will agree to abide by their decision.
We will not ask the retention rf
any man who has been guilty of
any act of violence to either person
of property, for wo are not organined
to promote or shield wrong doing."
Mr. Powderly said, when asked about
tho words of Chief Arthur of the
Brotherhood of Ixicomotivo Engineers,
as reported in the dispatches this
afternoon that he did not believe Chief
Arthur said any such thing; but he
wou'd write him a letter ana ask him
about it. If he did say so two-thirds
of the engineers would contradict him
in times hko these. We must be care
ful of what wo say or do ; the public
feeling is such now that no one should
excite them unduly.
THe kllnallea at Kasl lit. I-aala.
6t. Louis. Mo . Mirch 20. The sit u-
atlcn in East St. Louis this afternoon
and to-night is piaotically unchmged,
and business there li virtually sus
pended. Several of the roada are send
ing the en Bines away to place of ia(e
ty. The Indianapolis and St. Louie
road have sent some to Mallow, and
the Ohio aud Mississippi to Mt. Ver
non, III. United States Mannal Weter
arrived at East St. Louis to night with
eight deputies, and took charge of the
Wabash property. He will run train
to-morrow under the f-rrtettion of the
United States Court. The ooil men
on most, if cot all, the roads have
gone out, and the bosses re attending
to the cral shuts. The platform
men of the Chicago and Alton and
round-house men of the Chicago, Bur
linBtnn and tjdinry have a'eo quit
work. The only freights tbat moved
to-day was one out and two in on the
Chicago, Burlington and tjiincy; one
out on too Ohio and Miseis
ipp, one oat on the Chicago
snd Alton and oneout on the Wabash,
two In on the Vandalia and cmlnrn
the Indianapolis and St Louie. Pas
senger trains are not molested in any
way, and all ran rrgularly and prompt
ly. The strikers held meetings moil
of the day and to-night, bat their pro
ceedings have not trans dred.
Bought Early a d Largely.
Ilii'lr Second Importation of
Spring Woolens bilk, Klcli
Lacen, Wonderfully Exquisite
Jet, Iridescent, Gold and Cop
per, and Ilosurj Effects In 1 rim
mlBgs and Dreutioodg will bo
"Quit Koiliih, yoo know."
Hats and Bonnets;
"Ttm Parliiana.'
Lmiii XV.
Wraps and Jackets.
Vary Klemot and Vary Comet.
PK010(Al I1!) IC
SEALED BIDS will b royd by th.on-di-nianad
CommiMion.ri anlil Mai.k
3Hh, nail, at 3 p.m.. for any nart f Klltr
'1 bra Tboa.and Uollara (gJ,0Uu) n.w fihilby
noaotyflix par rant, bojiili, la.nad In pty
mant of a Ilka amount l Maainbi an I Ohio
Railroad Bond., maturing April 1, IK4. Tna
naw bond ar iua undar iba act of 18HI.
ar ot th denomination of $liW acb, ami
matur a. follow': l t,0.l in ltl. 10,i 0 in
m, IIO.WX) in 14. llu.uiO in Itmt) and t II.-
(IU0 in Wit inUreai parab Mmi-a nmlly.
IikIi oao ba aodrped to John Juhnon.
chairman, indorrad "Bid lorrihali-y County
liond.' and nn-t be aocnuipaoi- d 1 y a r
miltano of two pr o.nt on tb amount
bid lor Bondi will b dnliyrred to - uorena
ful bidder, on Mari-b :U.-t. Tb board ra
arrei tb right to r.jcot.njr bid.
JOHN J'iiimij.-,
H. li. lU.vSCOlB,
R. I). J -HIMN.
Botrd of Funding I. t-roaiin.uii.il o bbolby
i ouniy, inn.
Mnarais, lus March J,
ii ii ii iui mi ii i
I 7ix
mrSatond and Adami aroat. I
MY KPHINfl AND 8HMMKU MOCK li now com pl.t., iwnil.t
Ins of tha I.Unt anil ohoiiwat l..lini In all th Nur.lti.i ii
troiluntii hi loralin marlota. My Ml.rtlniii .r. mud" with treat
?"?. ?0,t ,ll lit. In ord.r lo olT.r to th. r-ubllolh. lat.at
linhlunabl. nundt al m.Kon.bl. prlci. 1 l h to rank. upcoLI m.n
tion of in? a.l-ollon of a l.'r. ar.orlm.nt of lb. mo.t (Leant it-
Isr. In rlJI.IH i Rol Nt.N, wbirh r. now r..d. for th
inieution of m, (Viand, and tha imlilio, at hit old ila d,
.. r. flMaaMl 4 JrrTrr.aa Nla.
Capital, $200,000.
J. II. tiODWIN, I'res't. J. H. MOUlfUaH. Vlce-Pres't, C H. IUI3E, Cashier.
Doawrcl of
W H TIBIieV U .tr.i,
r atapoaltory of tka State a Taaaiaaaoe. Trasaaata Jaml
Try Zcllner's
ZRI.I.NER'Hil Claa
KKLliPt all 0 ao rairMn, in all l,.i,.i and Iji.i, ar Uttaot
oi. imq
V Aril l,-Sa;S33
COltSKT SHOE!) For WEAK AN hLKN-SolA Ajcents
a-S.nd your ordon or oom and .turn no tlm-r rnd wnrlra.nt of KISB BUOTII
VSItlXjralWTTT 00,..WHOO JlC V T IVT KiTriDinT
aa-llntm'.-' t'.tiil'-min. Pen- Kr. on A i ilirHon.-a
it -L . ti -It '
Money to loan
(Un Improtftl iKhIIoiin In
M 1hhInmII iiiiiI trkaiiHiii..
Iiihtalluient pltiM - :i, 5 or 10
yir!. Auuu 1 lulcrMt, uot
In iidvanoe. JVo ooiiihiUhIoii.
JVo cotton bipmonlH. Clieap
cut loan oflercd.
Francis Smith Caldwell L Co.
d 8ocoad Mt, Memphis.
HehiiTO no agent.
XJ'-X'J ha. baan in tbl. ally i y.ari, treit
ini all dlfa.a of tb Haelai h r-paoUI-l.t
with anilorm loooeia, without lb a of
th knl' or lif.tur. Ihj.u.f tr.aud:
Snnit pation. Ii.Damajallon. Pilot, Boot I
loer , Kimn , ria-ra, Pol7l, r-atirrh,
Mriotara, Kcnr around ika.Raolum.
Pro'aurna, Prultia, Hamorrbaii, f)pam of
tb habinotni. Chrvnk Ui.rrLta and ohronlo
tti.aaBa p.nor.hy.
Call and .a tantimonialf.
Co dilution fi. At bom th aaoond
ld fourth k of ..eh n-o t-.
Dry Goods, Notions, Hosiery,
Nos. 320 and 329 Main
IN, wl-oh wo oflor to tha Trada uuun th mo.t farorabl forma. Our prioea
will eompar favorably with thoa or any market in tb toiled ntatra. W ar Anacta fur
Teunehnto Haunfafturlug Co.' Plalili, UrllK Nheetlnp, Nhirtldf, Etc
vMwm & nil
And ;om mission Merchants,
IVom. :i4 hmI '.Hi ITInillMon street. tTiui.if.
ar. artiaooaa. . A. uuatJi AT.
Wo. J5G8 Frtt.t iroct, 5Iemihl. Tenu.
hT admitted JOHN E. MASK aj a
r. MoOAUUaN k 0).
a- Oar WR. 0t wHI at n'a .oiMvoH-.fg .. " ' -
mATf no
Surplus, $25,000.
J. W
W. P.
R. J. B
u if rwiu
English WalkliigfastShoe
ala'ntiM,nallttTlM, in th baat loth oily.
'aia'Nitom, In all nhapoi and Ijri.i, ar la a.
ZKLLNNR's Hot a' Nliorn ar th. haat (hat an mad.
KKLLNKK'S 'liltrrn'a Mlanmi will lav. jo noa.f.
ItKLLrO H'S LmlliH,bofn aad Mtira ar th kaod
omMt,ahi1lelnd uioit ntyllih.and ar rhaauw thaa aa '
d.pi in in imilail malf.
iithnia I .-mat trad
ZKJ.LNKIl'H l.atr. Kill Haitaa Naaa.
Willi lilk womt.d butt n hnlca, ar Ida araaUat kar
aiiilia Toil hav. av.r ...n.
Water Cooler, Oath-Tnba.
A (rata W. i. riakaw'a '
;) Wrought Strol lUnget.
Kailll ftlf TIlllBf rMtat.t PatlialuN
( 257 Main St. Memphis
ANK Vol It T -t riN to th
11 an. irtm.nt n- miiil-. for Hr-rlnr and
Humiuiir wxur. hirh I h-iT Jaat r.joiv.4
fr.nu 1 1 0lolliin-iiril'-r Id'piutm.ntof
Tlii. hour da tho larmit Mtl-Ordar
Clu hina llu'in.M in th world. 1'lonoor hn
work - ii nut I ha iilaa, It baa won arat ami
oea. by irrupulnu. ora in lllinc th oroWn
of unwin ou.lomara.
Tha p a.nt a.aaon mark, a new ara it
thl. d.i -rtm.nt of lhair bunineaa, tha mean
tna of whloh la aran be'tnr ihi m, iihi
tir and merhanloal. Thia, wita th Kia
prioea, lara oholo of 'matarlalt, and ample
(uar.nta of com pl.t. aaUnfaotan, ahoali
rv maaflntola m on yoarrdr.
IS Writ Oo.rt ttraot.
Ilrot (rana raotary fa Pwrrkua--rra,
anvla:0rr , Writ
Monte PlckenH & Co.. Memphis
DU. 1?. L. LAnKI,
rhyslclan, Snreon and Aoeeaoher,
313 Muli Mrwl, IVrar Union.
T.l.n-on. Vo JI.
JStJMcmphls, Tenn.
aaaua aa a.1. l , J awaiANH.
m-ubr ol onr drm.to d-ile fr-r M -rvb 1, l-'V .

xml | txt