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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, April 22, 1886, Image 1

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VOL. XLV1 ;j.
.t -i
Pension Burr an InTtIntiwu-i-Cou
(lunations Tee Xrrow
( hUifM 0111.
Wasuinhtos, April 21.
Gould, who has boen gumrui,
appear before the House K ike -..
vestigating Committee, arrived hen
this evening.
Praaloets fr Prlaers of War.
AVarhinoton, April 21. The bill
reported by Mr. Morrill Kns. from
the Committee on Invalid Pensions
to-day to pension, prisoners of war,
provides that all disabled prisoners of
war shall be granted pensions at the
rate fixed for similar disabilities in
honorably discharged soldiers where
the disability is presumed to be the
result of confinement in Southern
prisons. The committee estimate that
it will require Jl.iOO.OOO annually to
meet the addition it the pension lolls.
The bill also provides that persons
confined for more than thirty days in
Southern ir sons shall receive a per
diem of 12 for each day's con
finement, and it is estimated
.it will require an expenditure
of about J4,O00,0O0. From the best
obtainable information the committee
believes that about 2.",00l) ex-prisoners
are now living, but a large number of
these persons are already receiving
pensions. The argument in favor ol
the per diem payment for the period
of confinement adduced in the report
is that many of the prisoners were do
pr veil of the opportunity to re-enlist
and receive bounty therefor. They
were also out of the line of promotion,
and in addition sustained in many
owes losses of pereoval property
through confiscation by their captors.
the Nljinnl h'rlct Bureau All
Washington, April 21. The House
oinmit ee on War Department Ex
penditures concluded the hea ing of
barges of irregularity in the accounts
of the Signal Service Bureau, and
adopted a resolution declaring that
the evidence does not show the exist
ence of any fraud or corruption.
Iba Pension Bureau Iuvtatl-atloa.
Washinotos, April 21. Commis
sioner Black wns again before the
Senate Committee on Kxponditurei of
Public Money to-day. A case in which
the name of a private soldier had been
restored to the pension rolls by Gen.
Dudley was laid before the committee.
This case, Gen. Black said in reply to
inquiries, was first brought to his at
tention after Senator Harrison's reso
lution of investigation was introduced
in the Senate, and was unknown to
him when he made his report charg
ing that the action of the oflice was
influenced by political motives. Sen
ator Harrison rtpeftediy questioned
the Commissioner as to his opinion of
the sufficiency of .the rroof in the
records to substantiate the allegation
that Commissioner Dudley had acted
from improper motives in this case,
and the Couuii.bhh n.-r as often urged
in reply that he lit 1 rutside evidence
to sustain his allfck v
The nature
of the vidonce
"Was not. disclosed.
E Washington, April 21. Among the
confirmations made by the Senate in
executive session to-day were the
nominations of Wm L. West of Ken
tucky, to be governor of Utah, by a
vote of 45 to 17 ; D C. Bradley to be
Collector of Internal Revenue forSouth
Carolina. The latter gave rise to con
siderable discussion, Bradley being
charged with moonshining predilec
tions. Mr. Edmunds is said to have
led the opposition to Bradley in per
son, but he had been favoiably re
ported by the Finance Committee and
was -confirmed, 27 to 16.
The Morrow t hlnene Bill.
Washington, April 21. The House
Committee on Foreign Relations
changed the Morrow Chinese bill to
conform to the bill introduced in the
Senate by Senator Fair, making the
limit of the time for the treaty to run
ten years instead of twenty. This ac
tion was taken, it is said, to hasten
legislation with an littln opposition as
possible, and this is the reason why
Senator Fair placed the ten-year limit
in his bill.
A Tana Girl Killed by Starvation
and Hegleet.
Scbanton, Pa., Apiil 21. The trial
of John McAidrews and hie wife
on the cbaig of mnrder, in having
caused the dea'h cf a thirteen-year-old
girl named Mary Gaughan, who
had been intrusted to them some time
ago, is piog.-essing here. Frank
Gaughan, the girl's brother, agtd
eleven years, testified that she was
sent long distances on her bare feet in
frosty weather; was made to sleep on
the floor on a bed made of meal
bags, with no covering, and subsisted
entirely on mash. At no time since
last fall was she permitted to wear
shofsor stockings. On the Saturday
evening before she died, McAndrews
heated a poker until it was red and
rubbed it npon her teeth, saying that
if her ghoet returned to this world he
would be able to identify her. Frank
last saw bis sister in the morning of
her death. Ube waa lying on the
floor and had no clothing over her.
She asked him to lift her head npon a
pillow and to place the family dog
upon her. feet to kejp them warm.
The children of the house maltreated
her,and one day pnt a bit in her month
and chased her around the house.
McAndrewasid they might kill her
for all be cared. The Sunday before
she died, McAndrews removed Mary's
clothing, put her in a tub of water and
then beat her with a horsewhip. This
terrible story was corroborated by the
neighbors, and Coroner Dean, who ex
amined the body of the child imme
diately after her death, testified tbat
rhe died of starvation and neglect
LmIii Bla Lire save His CblloV
Baltimore, April 13. Louis Prea
ger took his little daughter out for a
walk to-day on the Western Maryland
railroad. They were gathering wild
flowers. About a mile and a half
from the city the railroad crosses
tret tie eighty feet highand threa hun
dred feet long. Hand in band father
and child were stepping lightly over the
ties when the shriek of a whistle terri
fied them, end tin express train turned
curve rigtit ahead and dashed cn the
single track across the trestle. It was
tflo late to g back. With presence of
mind the lather quickly placed the
child down on her backon the narrow
ledge ootsido the's t fpo a. Ha tol l
l:er to bold on the twiu nj Iht eb
Lear the edge as possi: le. He stretch
ed b:'ixmlf out i'so on ihe le.'ga, with
h e little girl before iin The loco
motive pftts'd, although the engineer
hat pat tue iever divo to levers.
One cl the cr, bonevtr, caught the
dio'i c" a. lie whs dragged on top
ol hia child, aud fell headlong down
pirf.tr feet, dfliicif bis brains out.
Jt audi '-jft 'oot was dragged onder
,u ineensib'p, her little hands
to the tree-tie wok.
i Our tbe Delecalea la Ibe
fn aMirm Asaoolatloa.
Phili t.pbia, Pa., April 18. Two
sets of delegates will probably leave
this city for St. Louis to attend the
annual session of the American Medi
cal Association on Tuesday, May 4th,
to represent the Philadelphia County
Vedical Society. Both sets claim that
they hff i- ,ytn ifYi to represent the
e' , una each Sat the other
is wrong. The by-u f the Ameri
can 'A.un pro for the elec
tion of one delegate x i epresent each
ton members of the Slate and county
societies. As the Philadelphia society
has 4C0 members it is entitled to
forty-five delegates, and they have
been chosen and herein lies the ditti
culty. The history of this little differ
ence among the doctors of the city
dates back to the trouble that arose
over the International Medical
( ongress which accepted an invi
tation to meet at Washington in
1887, and there are two sides
to the controversy. As per the by
laws of the county society, a nominat
ing committee was appointed to nomi
nate the fortv-five delegates to the
American Association and to report
the names to the January meeting.
This was done, and at the next meet
ing it was supposed they would be
elected in the usual way." But they
were not. A new ticket was elected,
headed by the names of Dr. D Haves
Agnew and containing those of l)r.
James Tvson, Dr. J. B. Roberts, Dr.
Goodell, Dr. R. J. Lewis, Dr. S. AV.
Gross, Dr. Wm. Pepper, Dr. J. H.
Brinton, Dr. S. Weir Mitche 1 and
other prominent members of the so
ciety. Regarding the difficulty, a rep
resentative of the new-ticket faction
said to-day : "I do not see what use
there will be in the other set of dele
gates going to St. Louis. They have
not been elected delegates and have
no ere !entialn The ticket headed by
Dr. Agnew was fairly clotted by a
vote of 169 to 35 when the nominating
committee presented its report. The
election of the new ticket was simply
a refusal of the society to adopt the
committee's report. The committee
had simply packed the delegation to
carry out tlio pet aims and purposes
of a certain clique among the physi
cians to uphold the actions of the
small meeting of the association at
New Orleans. We did not pro; ose to
have the so: seof the society misrepre
sented in that way and went to work
to form a delegation that would prop
erly represent it. The vote showed
the sentiments of the meeting."
Jane and Small at Colnmbu. Miss.
A reat Kellfloua A wnkenlng-.
Columbus, Miss., April 21. Sam
Small arrived here last Sunday and
was accompanied by the Rev. Dr.
Maxwell, director of the song service.
Smt 11 has preached in the Methodist
Church three times a day to the
largest concourses of white people ever
seen in Columbus, and there are plain
indications of a great religious awak
ening here. Sam Jones arrived this
morning at 9 o'clock and at 10 o'clock
was preaching to 20U0 people. They
will remain until Monday morning.
There are great numbers of strangers
here, attracted by the revival. So
far Small is decidedly the more popu
lar of the two here, and his high
breeding and intelligence mark him
as a man incompirab'y superior to
Tbe Tu and Pad He
Philadelphia, Pa., April 21. The
committee for the reorganization of
tbe Texas and Pacific riilroad mot in
this city to day. After a loDg session
it was decided tbi.t it would be impos
sible to reach a plan of reorganixation
tbat even the committee could recom
mend. It was then resolved tbat a
call should be made for a meeting of
bondholders at an eerly day to con
sider a iropotion far the purchase of
the Eibteru Division of the Texas and
Pacific svsem. Tbe dissenters at tbe
meeting were understood to be tbe
holders of the consolidated mortgage
bends, the mf jority of whom reside iu
this city. They weie asked to accept,
it is ttated, a new 5 per cent for their
present 6 per cent, bond and a second
mortgage bold for their past due In
terest. Their bond are eecured by
tbe Eastern Division, which has al
ways earned its interest.
Cold-Blooded Harder.
Wheeling, W. Va., April 21. A
special to tbe Intelligencer from Penns
boro, W. Va , (ays: Information
reached here this evening of a foul
and cold blooded murder commuted
near Auburn this morning. Tbe story
as told here is that while Mrs. Hardes
ty, a widow lady, aged sixty years,
and her daughter were alone in their
house, a stranger walked into the
room, seized the fire shovel and struck
the old lady a blew on tbe head,
wbich knocked her down. He then
struck her several mora blows, wbich
mashed hsr bead almost into a jelly,
and left the house. No rer son has
been assigned for the horrible deed.
The country f or miles around is in a
high state of excitement, and diligent
search is being made for the mur
derer. Collapse or tbe Old Llbbr Prison.
Richmond, Va., April 21. One of
the three tenements composing the
building known as Libby prison, used
during the late war for keeping Fed
eral prisoners, collapsed this evening
from overburdened floors Tho build
ing is occupied by the Southern Fer
tilizing Company, and the collapsed
tenement was used for the storage of
fertilizers. The total damage to stock
and building is likely to reach $10,000.
for Attending
a Prise
Louisvillb, Kv., April 21. Indict
ments against thirty-two parties who
a tanded the Warren Barnes prize
nlit from Loutsvilla were got out in
Henry coui ty, Kentucky, to-day.
The names of some of lha most promi
nent young men of the city are oa tbe
published list. The Louisville and
Nashville railroad's agents were in
dicted for furnishing the train which
carried the crowd.
Hew It Was Eronght About The
Compensation Paid Him by
the L'snees.
IsrscuL to tsi irriAL.I
Nashville, Tknk., April 21. Capt.
F. S. Harris, warden of the peniten-
tiary, to-day tendered his resignation
to Gov. Bate, to take effect May 1st.
The matter waa the result of compli
cations which arose several days ago,
but only to-day reached a climax. It
is provided by legislative enactment
that the salary of the warden shall le
$1500, and that if he receive from the
lessees any other compensation or
gratuity he shall be removed from
oflice. It now develoj that for
fourteen years all the wardens of
the penitentiary, including Mr. Harris,
have been regularly rect-i.i.ig this
prohibited extra compensation, and
that this sum aggregates over i 18,000.
This fact coming to the knowledge of
Superintendent of 1 r sons Uain, lie re
ported it to the Governor, who ordered
the prison inspectors, who are Treas
urer Thomas, Secretary of State Alli
son and Comptroller Pickard, to in
vestigate tlie charge, lliey did so and
the res ilt of their examination will
now become public.
when interviewed, said that Superin
tendent Cain first made the charge
that Harris was wrongfully obtaining
money, and that Gov. Bate ordered
the prison inspectors to at once ex
amine into the matter. Thev did so,
and put the wi ne ses under oath.
Harris was first seen. He said that he
received the money as charged, but
got it as a loan. This arrangement
was made several years ago, but he
had closed up by note what ho had
received prior to the legislative in
vestigation. MB. M. F. ALLEN,
one of the lessee's, made afhdavil
that ever sineo the present lease f ys
tem had been inaugurated it was the
custom for the State to furnish pro
visions tor tne maintenance ol the
ward- n and family, and such custom
was adhered to until the present lease
began. Then the lessee', instead of
furnishing provisions made a monthly
allowance to the warden in money in
lieu of provisions This has been
puid to all wa-dens since
the beginning of the lease, as
tho boobs of the lessees will
show. Allen, who is book-keeper,
stated that Dr. Morrow had been giv
ing Harris about $100 per month and
that he understood tint Harris was
not to repay it. He paid a high tribute)
to the character of Capt. Harris and
said he was certain ho had not bi;en
bribed or improperly influenced by
the lessees. Mr. Allen has been con
nected with the penitentiary for fifteen
made affidavit that he is one of the
lessees. Ho bought out the interest
of the late W. II Cherry and is now
the principal lesse'e. In reply to eiues
tionshesaid: "My information from
my co-lessetes, who were the lessees
from the John C. Brown administra
tion, is that the warden was entitled
to or drew supplies from tho prison
and bought out in the city what ho
wanted and had the bills paid by the
lessees. Maj. O'Conner so stated
to me, and that during the
Matt. Brown administration as war
den the plan was changed so as to al
low the warden tlOO per month in
lieu of provisions. The amounts so
drawn are as f dlows: W. Ma t.
Brown, August, 1872, to December 31,
1874, 4ii,r)J; H. F Cummins, Feb
ruary, 187 to June 30, 1879, Jot! 8 110;
Lon Blizzard, April, 1878, to Feb
ruary, 1881, f 2233 ; Thomas
Walters, February, 1881, to
March, 1882, $2880; F. S Harris,
March, 1882, to April, 189(1, about
$2000. Tho whole aggregates over
$18,000, and extends over a peritd of
fourteen years. The actual amount
d awn by the same wardens exceeded
the $i00 per month agreed upon. Mr.
Morrow said that he and his associ
ates gave Mr. Harris this money, not
as a bribe, but in pursuance of cus
tom, and tbat he had not sought to
bribe Harris, either directly or indi
rectly, but tbat Harris had done as
the law bade him.
Comptroller Pickard said the books
of the lessees showed these payments
had been regularly made. The result
of the investigation was report d to
the Governor, and nothing was done
until a few days ago, when the Gov
ernor sent for Superintendent Cain
and asked h;m to report on
the matter. Ho did so this morning
in writing, corroborating the report
of the inspectors. About this timi Har
ris walked in and tendered his resig
nation, to take effect May 1st. Gov
ernor Bate left for Knoxville in the
afternoon, but wrote a note to Harris,
telling him his resignation would be
The Comptroller said he was in
formed that Harris had receipts signed
last week from Morrow for all the1
money Morrow had given Harris. The
fact of the resignation of Warden Har
ris and the attendant circumstances
are not generally known. The high
personal character of the warden will
come to the rescue in this seemingly
wrongful act when the facts are openly
Obla C rops.
Collmbi'S, O., April 21. The April
crop report of tbe State Board of Ag
riculture, based on returns from 985
townships, since April 15th, gives the
following estimates: Rye Area 91;
condition 92. Barley Area 83; con
dition 90. Peaches Per cent, of fruit
buds winter killed, 64. Condition of
live stock Horses 98, cat le 9 sheep
92, swine 95. Live stock is generally
healthy and in good condition, except
the hog cholera among swine, and
paper skin and general bad condition
of eheen are reported in a few coun
ties. Wheat is best this year in the
south half of the State, where it was
an almost entire failure last year. The
condition of wheat for the whole
State, June, 1885, was 51 per cent,
against 91 per cent, now, so far as re
ported. Other fruits besides peaches,
thus far, show good prospects.
Pr-by Icrlwa Women's Mission.
Indianapolis, Inu., April 21. The
busitie'ss session of the fifteen h an
nual convention of the Presbyterian
Women's Board of Missions of the
Northwest began this morning w.th
an attendance of 400 delegates. In
the absence of the venerable and in
firm Pres dent, Mrs. A. H. (je of
Chicago, Mrs. Herrick Johnson of tbe
same city presided. On Udialf of the
lTesbyte-rian ladies of Iiulianapoli,
the delegates were welcomed by Mrs.
11. A. Edson and the address w8 re
sponded to by Mrs. A. V. Know lton
of Chicago also. Instead of the Presi
dent's annual addrvss, Mrs Johnson
read a long letter Irom Mrs. Hoge,
and then the board brdere'd a telegram
of condolence and congratulation to
be sent to the alsent oilicer. Greet
ings from sister boards in the Metho
dist, ' Baptist, Cumlierland Presbyte
r an. Congregationalism Christian and
other churches were presented by
local delegates. The report of the
Home Secretary, Mm. N. D Pratt,
was read, irivinar the tk'tirea of butt
vear's transactions by the board, and
Mrs. A. P. Hopper, who has just re
turned frim China, addressed the
board on the work in that country.
Tbree Hanks Vletlnlsed to tbe li
test r tae.ooo.
Harbishuro, Pa., April 21. Devel
opment to-day indicate that Ones of
tbe banks cf this city have lost $10,000
through fogr:d notes presented by
M'ss l'riecilla B. McClure of this city,
wh) has a'woys figured in the bett of
society. The names used an indorsers
were her mother, Margaret McClure,
and her brother, William MeCluie,
of this city, and her cousin, Thomis
Kur'z, of Bi'lleloulo, all of whom are
the best o! tecurit'. They deny
the indorsements. The money waa o
tained in February las', at which time
Mips McClure left the city. The notes
fell due a f.w days agn, wnen the
fcrgcry was discovered. Miss McClure
is l.iihly connected, and herself and
mother, lha lat er a widow, are in good
circumstances. She was one of the
leading young ladies i l Pine street
church, and wai always locked upon
as a model of modesty and wai very
unassuming. It is believed there is a
man interested in the case.
(Oiusru, MISS.
Tbe Result
of the local Option
sriciii to tbi ArriAL.I
Com nth, Miss., April 21. The re
sult of the local option election in Al
corn county yes'erday was a wet ma
jority of 42; total vote of the county,
104(1, a little over a two-thirds vote.
The Prohibitionists claim that the
result of the election is conclusive
evidence that whisky will not be sold
in Corinth, nor even in the county, as
under the law they .will defeat any
effort to sell, by a maiority petition.
Six boxes went dry, Jour wet.
Yazoo City Herald. on the Failrracl
Commission: Mississippi should now
r"j iree and feel relieved of n burden.
The grievous opi reunion of fonllees
corporations should bo removed fiom
our f.iir State.
Cabiwllton Coimrralive on the mf
sncrde: "While it appfa-8 t have
been a t.rribla tragedy, th steps
taken were necessary't i the nafxtyand
peace of the commuuily " Nucetsity,
the tyrant a plea.
Yazoo Cut Hfrnlk,X Commercial
Herald has come tn the' conclusion
tbat the evils suffered in our8outbem
country are due fo tno causes, the all
cmton idea and the cred t system, and
we do not see how any one can gain
say the assertion.
VicxsBtiBO Herald: The responsibil
ity rests on tbe Southern whites of
protecting tbe neurons as peifectly as
it can be done. Our people can do
better by not suppressing any facts
about the racf troubles thsn by assum
ing something which tsfabe.
Vicksiiobo Herald: We do not agree
with many, that the President is
weakening his paity by his civil
service reform policy. The differences
between the protection Democrats
and the tariff reform Democrats and
the silver Democrats are doing much
moie h um.
Mkiiiuian Newt: The action of (he
M il ilt and Ohio railroad in stopping
the running cf the freight trains on
Sunday in a grsnd move Besides thu
coveted res', of the H.ibbath which it
gives to its ciupioyes, it will stand ho
oi.o of the bijueit moral lessons en
acted in this country in a long while.
A berdeen Examiner: We know of
but one class of men in this or any
other to n io Mississippi who are the
worse off for the exis'ence of the
"drummers," and that is the newspa
per men. Bufore the "rlruunmo." be
came an institution of tbe land it was
a matter of prime necessity to every
wnolesala dealer to advertise in each
town from which he sought trade.
Stark ville Stock Journal: IProf.
White says : "Our country cannot e
improved without good labor, educa
ted .abor and skilled labor. In think
ing over this whole matter I have
made bold to inqni e whether or not
the lack of a saving middle c'asa is
not a weak poir t in our Rout hern sys
tem, and whether or not the labor
difficulty is ro', at t'.e bot'oin of all
our trouble "
A pabty paid $10 for a horse at an
auction sale. Tbe horse was lame,
bruised all over, hail the scratches.
and was terribly "galled." A bottle
of Salvation Oil, costing 25 cents, was
use'd, and in two weeks you would not
have known the animal. It is now
valued at $200.
BatldlnK li
Tex ms.
Fort Wokth, Tex., April 21. An
order was issued yesterday for tbe ex
tension of the rort worth and Den
ver railway, fifty miles from Harrold,
its present terminus in Wilbargor
county, to Quanah, in Hardeman
county. This road is now being ex'
tended southeast from Fort Worth to
Corsicana, where it connects with the
Houston and lexas lcntral railway ,
Wors was begun yesterday on the
northern extension of the Gulf, Colo
rado and Santa Fe to connect it with
the Atchison, Topeka and Snta Fe.
There is more excitement at present
in ivorthern Texas, occasioned ty
railway building, than has been felt
here since 1880. Town and city real
estate has rapidly advanced within
the past thirty days.
Lundboho's perfume, Edenia.
Lundborg's perfume, Alpine Violet.
Lundhorg's perfume, Lily of the
Lundborg's perfume, Marchal Niel
R e.
The Enchanted Nnmmerlaad.
A book descriptive of the summer
resorts of the Northwest will be mailed
to you free on application to R. S. Hair,
general passenger agent Chicago and
NorthwMstern railway, Chicago, 111.
in wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
Last Da;' Session of (he State Board
of Health Sanitary Iiicpet
titra Appointed.
Jackson, Mikm , April 21. The Stab
Roa-d of Health resiime'd its labors
this morning Forty county health
otfii'ers were selected and recom
mended to the' Governor for apx)int
uient. The law provides that such
appointments shall Ih made by the
Governor on the recommendation of
the Board or their Executive Com-
Dm. B. F. Kittrell of Black Hawk,
J. M. Taylor of Corinth, W. F. Hyer
of Holly Springs, R. 8. Toombs of
Givenville, and K. V. D. Hill of Ma
con, were apointed to prepmi essays
on different sanitary subjects, to be
read at the next annual meeting.
Drs. Wirt Johnson, B. F. Kittrell
and J. M. Taylor were appointed a
committee to prepare quo tiot.a on
matters of sanitation to lie presented
to the various county health ollicers
who are to make answers to the same
in their annual rejHirts.
Dr. E. P. Sale of Aberdeen was
elected president eif the Hoard for the
ensuing term, and Dr. Wirt Johnson
of Jackson was re-elected aecreUiry.
Drs. Wirt Johnson and Robert Kels
of Jackson ami K. T. Kd wards of
Vickshurg w. re' appointed as the F.x-e-cut.ivo
Committee, to whom is dele
gated all the powers of the State Board
during tho recess of the Hoard.
At It o'clock a m. tho Board ad
journed sine die.
At 12 o'clock iii. the nineteenth an
nual session of the State Medic al As
sociation of Mississippi as opened in
the Representatives Hull, with J. B.
Graham, M. I'., of West Point, presi
dent, and W. K Todd, M D., of
Clinton, secretary. The session was
onened with prayer by tho Rev. John
Hunt-r, l. D. There were some
seventy-live members present.
An address of welcome was made by
Gov. Ixiwrv
After the organization was perfected
the president delivered his annual ad
dress. He descanted in el ipti'iit
terms upon the progress of medical
science and the exalted bights it has
attained, the importance and ex
alted mission of the profession and its
great responsibilities. He discussed
at length the duties and responsibili
ties of a physician to his patient, to
his professional brethren and to the
community in wh'i'h he resides.
On the first points he en
joined continuous, thoughtful, slow,
sure and persistent study and prepar
ation, that the responsibility of hold
ing in one's keeping the life of another
is iiueituiled by any other duty, and
carok'Hsne'ss in the discharge of said
duty is criuiimi'. A physician should
bestow every possible attention on his
patient and if tho case proves more
complicated than be can intelligently
treat, his duty is to call in the help of
others, even at tho sacrifice of a little
self-pride. These proper and faithful
attentions are sources of benefit to the
physician both intellectually and
morally. In their duties to each ottier
ho forcibly entered the observance
of a high standard of professional
courtesy and the cultivatiim ol f ieml
ship, justice, tolerance and gowd will,
and specially warne i them njrsAnst
jealousies as baneful and as de
tracting from their professional dignity,
and their duties to their communities
devolves the warning of the people of
all causes which gives rise to disease
and point out and enjoin all neces
sary sanitary measures. He recom
mended tho selection of some certain
and llxed plui'o for the an mil meet
ings of the association, and the grad
ual accumulation at said location of a
library and museum.
Reports of committees and ollicers
wero received.
A paper was rend on "Dysentery"
by Dr. W. II. White of Brandon.
After tbe reading a general discus
sion of the sul'jvct treated of ensued,
each party engaging therein giving
bis practical experience with and bis
treatment of the diseases men ioned.
This discussion will follow the read
ing of each paper on disease.
Adjourned till 8 o'clock p.m.
RKID PARK At tbe rentlenes of Dr. R.
W. Mitchell, Tuendsy evening, April 20,
im. Mr. Jasih F. Rkid, ot Fort Hmitb,
ArkinuM, ind Mii Lim G. Pin, of Mea
lintu, T'liiiniw.
l'KNT0N-At reildence of parent, No
211 Union atreet, WeHned mornioir,
April 21, lHt, Diirt Miloki. tied on
J ear eight mnnlhi sud leren anyi, un of
ooph I. and Florence H. i'entuo.
Funeral aerfloefl at reaidenee, by the Rev.
Davli Senumi, tliii (lUliRBOAlf) morn
lni, at 8:30 o'clock. Frlendi of the family
ar Invited to attend. Ronaini will be taken
-v pit i ii nT-l t nnn w HT nan
lj F.A- A.M. -Will meet in uneoinl
communication this (THURSDA YP
erenini, April 22d, at I o'clock, for.
work In the M. . degree., All
M M.' fraternally Invitod.
By order U. F. CAVANAGU, W M.
Attait: A. 8. Mr us, Secretary.
Money to Loan
On luiprovtMl plantation: In
MlHMlHMlppi and ArkaiiNan.
Iu(Hllueiit plnn-K, S or 10
yearn. Aumi 1 Inierwi, noi
In advance. coiuinliHlons.
No cotton shipment. Cheap
eat loan ottered.
Francis Smith Caldwell & Co.
256 Second St, Memphis.
We have no agent.
Board of Underwriters
Misi-sis. Til.!., April 14, 1W.
WE, the undermined AienU and Hecre
Uriei of the varinoi Fire ineuranee
Companies, doior buiineM in Memphii,
Trnn., herehy agree to ofope our reepeotive
ofticef at f) o'clock p.m.. between th date! of
April 1U, ISHfi, and September 1, ISM, ai ha
heretofore been oar custom :
C. MAH'iN k NONrj, Agenti.
W. H. KKNNKDaY, Secretary.
W. U. MOORK, -'ecretary.
J F. PUN-COMB, Secretary.
PKUPLKS INS. CO., Memphii, Tenn.,
W. L. farker, Secretary and Agent.
JtMVB K. IIKASLKY, Secretary.
HRKEN A 71KA8I.KY, Agent.
Wl U. I'l'LI.KN A CO.. Agenti.
5.. '
New Memphis Jockey Club
hi addod money, rive races each day, including Steepleehaaas and Hurdles.
Over 300 horses to participate 10 to 20'startors in-each race.
llaoea ooinuierjoo each day at 2 o'clock sharp.
HALF HATES on all Railroads. A rrangoruente-on the Ground for
aceomtuodittion of 10,lHt people.
S. It. MoNTHQMifHV.See'v. H. A. MDNTIiOr.TKHY, President.
Capital, $200,000. Surplus, $25,000.
M o 1
J. K. tJUUWIN'.l'rea't. J.M.tiOOI'IMlt, Vloe-Prea't. C.1J. !UlK,CiwliIer
Board of Dlrootor.
W. 8. BRUCK. M. DAVtN, J, V. fAUUj.
awA OoiMMltorr of h Mints or TiniMm Trnasftrl n Mrnnrnl UaklB
VTY HPRIN8 ND BUMMKR STOCK II now complets, coniUt
.VJ. mi of ths Intiut and chuioent denigni in all the Noveltiei In
troiliiiiMtl in lorniun mnrktn. M aelactionl are made with treat
care tomxtt nd quality, in order to oiler to tbe public the latait
Urth-mitbl. 4-indfl at reaHonable priooi. 1 wlch to make ipecial saen
f.iou of id r Nol'otion of a In-!. af!ortinent of the moil elegant de-
g in KlUkt -II IHOIWK
laudation of my frienda and
I'or. Nrcoiid
Try Zcllner'a English WalklngfasWShoes
irLNKR'S "" Mhm, In all itylei, are ths beat in tbs ottf.
ZKLLNKR'8 ift Wfuls pIichis, In all ihape. snd itylsa, are ths nob
. . bier land beat is ths Unltsd Statsi.
A as! f i:T7T3a:T
arSend your order! or come and examine
.ouuaa inu oiiu-rMio.-n bj
aerltluitrated Oatalnguea Bant Free on AiniMcation.-a
Awnm nit"" mm
0;y Goods Jotions, Hosiery
Nos. 326 and 328 Main St.. Memphis, Tenn.
UttOIIS, which we ofter to the Trade upon ths moat favorable tarsi. Oar priest
will compare farorably with those of any market in ths Unltsd Statsi. We ars Agenti for J
Tennessee XannCaetarlug Co.'s IMhIiIh, Drills, Nbeetlng, Shlrtlaf, Ete.
i n n
And Commission merchants
Itfoa. 11 mid HG Tlndlnoii Mtreet, Jffeiapni.
O.K. HOUCK :fc'.'06;
No. 38! Main Ntrcet, tteniphl.
Pianos and Organs
at:lowent pitici: ion camii ou tive.j
KhooMTii5c nnl Tlools. NflwPiiino for Rpnt
h. . Toor.
Blank Book Manufacturers,
No. 272 Second Street,
(Arrea Block)
New itnd Latest Styles ftock. New
Tjpe, Mew Machinery.
Increased facilities for doing" al
kinds Lithographing.
Trices as low as anjwbere, North
or East.
Direct fronFtwIoryilalPorshtui.
airs, btIb:33 r e.l Write
Monte Pickens & Co., Memphis
Tomlb & Benjes,
17!) Main St., MfinpulH.
Offer (fecial inducement! in Opn Buigles
of eur own nwike, at A; Tn Uaggiea ol
our own make, at 1120. All work war
ranto.!. Call befors you buy.
ss" Haring dippoied of our enMr Ng o f
Vehicle! and the MmiuUiturlnK Depart
ment to Moaira. TOM LIN A HKNJhS, w
boneak for them a oontlnuanoe uf ths
la ronnue io long attended to ui.
it, which are now realty lor the
the public at my old eUi.d,
! Jofler.osi NIs.
tl. W. TOM LIN.
KBLLNKR'S Mays' RbeM ar. ths bait tbat sts made.
ZKLLN KK'S 4'blldrou's Nbmxhi will aare you Bossy.
ZKL.LN ICR'S I.Bdles'Khoss and Mlirs ar the band
eotneet, abanelleat and moat stylish, and art cheaper than any
oinore Of siuai graus
ZRIjLNKR'S Ladlrs' Kid Halana Mmm,
with silk wonted butt in holea, ars ths trsstast bar
gain! ion bar. erer mis.
their grand aaaortment of VIN1 BOOTS,
Sclioo I Medals
Shooting Jledals,
Itowlng Medals,
IHcycIe Medals.
swWHh Inorsaaed iaoilltiei in sar mans
fao.y, we ars prepared to fill all orders for
y jn foods. AT LOWEST PRICKS. Ds-
sicns ani sstiinaies inrnisnea irss, on ap
plication. C.L.BYRD&C0.,
Manufacturing Jewelers,
will continue to reoeine order, and de
liver Lumber Irom their mills without any
Istorrastioa from overflow. ;

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