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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, April 24, 1886, Image 1

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II ioLilji
fijies Way, Inundating- One of the
Pit est lsrlcnK.ral Sectio n
la the Slate.
fsraciai. to tbi arraaul
Hbibna, Am., April 23,-YeetcTday,
"while large number of men were at
irork on the levee at the Castile
plantation, about fifteen miles below
Helena, it crumbled beneath the im
mense prwoore of water against it
and swept oat a crevasse of about
seventy-fiva yards in length, emptying
' an immense volume of water on to
- one of the finest agricultural sections
1 in the "State, affecting immediately
' plantations containing about 8000
acres in cultivation, many of them
planted with cotton and corn. The
velocity of Uie current on the break
is something terrific, and the roar of
the water as it rushes through can be
beard a great distance. The fall from
Helena to the break is sufficient to
prevent the back water reaching us
from there, should another break
occur, which is not probable, as a big
force of hands are 'still at work on
' them.
The river has risen in the last
' twenty-four hours at this place 4
inches, and is now 45 feet above low
water and 2 feet below hih-water
mark. With almost the en ire body
of water that has been emptying it
self into the swamp lands and St.
Francis liver bottoms for the last
three weeks, it is natural to presume
that even if the river is on a stand at
Memphis the water will be consider
able higher here than in 182, es
pecially when the fact is stated that
but very ittle of the water coming
through the 8t. Francis has as yet
Teachcd Helena, but will, it is esti
mated, commence to affect the river
to-morrow. Most of the planters have
their stock and perishable goods all
secure, droves of the former being
driven through the city to-day for the
high lands.
IlKifNi, Ark.. April 2:t. Lastnij?ht
the levee at Old Town, sixteen miles
south of here, broke on the Arkansas
side, and in a short time a channel
had been worn away by the esc ping
water. There is no hope of closing
the break while the wuters of the
river remain at their present depth.
Thousands of acres of fertile cotton
lands have already been overflowed,
and it is estimated that 1,000,000 acres
will bo submerged before the levee
can be repaired. The inhabitants of
this region had expected Hub calam-
ity for some time, and had rtmoved
their stoc'i and rwraintl tfr"iir plant-
. ing their r u f.r 't ;;.s, sV t.t actual
damage will not bo vrry great.
A Young Wif Hope. From Her
Agul Haabnnd.
Nasiitillk, Tenm, April 23.-The
sixteen year old wife of John Crisp,
a farmer of Bellbuckle, ran awav with
a young man named John Coleman,
of that place, Thursday, and ca-ne to
this city. The husband followed the
v fugitives and spied them on the street
this morning. They were en route to
the depot, where they were to take
thotrfin for Florida. Coleman was
panted out to an officer and ar
rested on a Suite wanant charging
him with seduction. He failed to
give bond for his preliminary
hearing next Monday and was jailed.
The woman wept bitterly as her lover
was put behind the bars and swears
she will never leave Nashville wh le
he is prisoner. Crisp is about fifty
years old. His wife says she left him
because 1 e was too old to suit her
fancy, She is here with friends and
refuses to see her 1 ege lord.
The stables of J. J. P-wieert. Lexing
ton, Ky., the Lin wood stables of
Louisville, Uol. Mulkey ot Memphis,
Col. B. M. Rye cf Little Rock arrived
to-day with abont sixtv entries for the
spring meeting of the Nashville Blood
Horse Association. The meeting will
be a success.
0(110 RKF0RHIE8.
tlmlni NnwlM it lb ehla Plat.
Aaaoeiettloaa at Cleveland.
Clsthlakd, O., April 23. At the
closing session of the Ohio State and
National Convention of the National
Reform Association i-t Wooster, O..
resolutions were adopted holding that
the State is a moral person ; that it is
the duty of the Btate to acknowledge
its accountability to God and recog
nize Christ as the supreme ruler of
nations, and the. literal precepts of
the Bib e as the foundation of all law;
that the peneralizatioc of the govern
ment is practically impossible in this
country ; that the ful ivation of the
morals of the people, thereby secur
ing justice to all is the highest work
of the State; that conformity by the
.church and state to the same re
ligious principle is no union of
churc h and Mute, and that the Hible
should be given its proper.place in the
public schools: that the divine oritrin
of Christianity has been established,
and that it should be no longer on
sidered as on trial. The resolutions
conclude with the assertion jthat "the
rights of man ; re properly understood
and maintained only were rennonsi
bility to God is deepiy felt. This is
umcHuit guarantee that our move
ment eannot infringe upon a y just
.conception of individual liberty. Our
movement is patriotic rather than
.ecclesiastical it aims to pu the State
right wit God, and thus secure it a
strong and beautiful life throughout
all tuue."
Hatc used Tongalinein a case to
prevent recurrence of neuralgia, and
am very much pleased witti the result.
It has been more efficacious in pro
ducing tho desired eflert thnti any
reme v 1 have ever used in that. rase.
T. P. Oliver, M. D., Oglethorpe, Macon
Co , Ga.
Arafttna Mrirri'. Kemnr Itnbl
Gaivstox, Tkx., April 23.- Ex
Mayor Charles II. Leonard of this
city, who is tho person referred to by
F-ratus fcbepherd in his remarkable
statement to the ouur t yehterday at
New Orleans, was seen to-dav by a re
porter with reference to Shepherd's
statement. ar. I .eonard declared he
did not know a man named Krastus
Shepherd, and denied ever having
Wen engs'ed in the counterfeiting
biwineas in New Orleans or elsewhere.
Mr. Leonard, who is seventy-three
years old, was once Mayor of Galves
ton, and served one term as City Col
lector. He has resided here and else
where In Texas for fifty years. He is
worth over 110000, principally in
vested in real estate in this city.
Shepherd's statement caused great
surprise here.
rrtriloa AaalMtalrcaMlawel Lakar
-tltaakfrtl Lju-k Ml I la
Boston, Mass., April 23. The Com
mercial BiMtlin of to-morrow will say:
"The sudden and unexpected collapse
of what threatened to be a serious
strike at the Whitenton Mills, Staun
ton, was caused by the di-covery that
that mill belonged to a huge organiza
tion of textile industries of New Eng
land which has been formed so quietly
that it has escaped all notice .This or
ganisation extends over Rhode Island
and Connecticut, and already includes
forty-nine large woolen-mills. ThiB
society was organized for mutual pro
tection It docs not recognize the
authority of the Knights of Labor in
any way, but is prepared to use arbi
tration in the settlement of strikes.
The organization is grow ng in num
bers, and it proposes to give each
strike careful consideration, and to
assist only those manufacturers who
are unfair'y treated by their
help. A second society, embrac
ing nearly all the cotton-mills
of any importance in Maine, New
Hampshire and Massachusetts was
quitely completed and elected its
officers in Boston on Wednesday.
The Massachusetts league is the league
of cotton mills, to which woolen mills
are to be admitted, while the Rhode
Island society w as formed by woolen
mills and subsequently admitted cot
ton manufacturers. During the last
month the cotton mills of the State
have been quietly preparing for or
ganizing for mutual insurance against
labor disturbance.
The cotton manufacturing industry
is better adapted for the formation of
such an : organization than many
others, because it is composed of a
number of large mills rather than a
large, number of small ones The
quiet organization which has taken
place, therefore, has been conducted
with nmoh expedition, and its result
will probably be witnessed at the
next attempt of the mill hands to se
cure the discharge of the workmen
who are riot members of the union.
I he society is not a corporation, and
has no stofrk.
nia Httnt to Itrnannre ihe lop
New Yob. AttH 23. A meeting ol
Socialist iftnuaa. iworkingitnsn was
held hero to-niglit to denounce the
"Capitalists and the police who were
endeavoring to crush Herr Most and
his workingmen " A largo number
ot women were present. 1'olice
ohjce'8 in uniforms and detectives
in civilian dress were scattered about
the hall, and a squad of 50 police was
within call in case of any trouble.
Herr Most made a fiery address. After
a scathing denunciation ot capitalists
and the police, referring to the present
crisis, he said that the revolution in
Paris in 18.1 resulted because the
people were disarmed, and tho same
was likelv to happen here. They
did not intend to bring
riot to the fore, but Ihey
merely prepared to hasten the revolu
tion and that was the reason they
shou d arm themselves. lie con
eluded by saying that 'hey must work,
live, fk'ht or die and if those present
would leave their names and addresses
with the secretary, he would Eee that
thev were furnished with arms
Other'speeches of a like inflammatory
nature were made, and one of the
sneakers declared that it was a shame
that the police had to bo admitted to
the hall. This caused cries of "Put
them out 1" when the officers made a
threatening demonstration and f
stampede of the audience followed.
This only lasted for a moment and
order was restored. The meeting
shortly afterward quietly adjourned.
Tk kkan tUKtlo hb P.aniM-.la.
Pbnsacola, Fla., April 23 The
sham battle to-day was a complete
success. The advance was repulsed,
the batteries taken and a complete
rout followed, brought about by a
suciessful flank movement, the hot
test contest culminated in front of the"
rrand stand before the largest attend'
ance during the drill. The forces wilt
embark to-morrow and the fleet will
anchor nearer to the city.
' .
Lcnpbobo's perfume, Edenis.
1 .nndhnro.il riHrfntrm. AInine Violet.
Ln ml bora's perfume, Lily of the
Lr.ndbo.-t 's pnrfnme, Marchal Niel
Ex-Ereli.'nt Armnr RaplaUy t'on-
New York. April 2;i-It was re
prrUd tc-uight that E.Presiddiit Ar
thur was rapidly cniivleacicg, and
that he felt. vrr much better ihan at.
any tiKesinc) the cotnmoncnnv.nt of
Lis late indisposition.
LoolkTllle 4)nient.
Foundations, cellar walls and btcild
ngs subject to overflow should be oon
strncted with Louisvi)lpCemnt. i, is
the standard.
nathern CcmnalltM.
Atlanta Ga., Aoril '3 -Tne South
ern Rite Committee tdj mrLert tolsy,
a'ter making many r'oni tiois, which
wil g)kt effect May 15th.
In tne Benr old ly.'
We differ in creed aud politics, but
we are a unit a l the tame Ol the de
sirableness of a fine bead f hair. If
yon rroirnthe lms of thi'i bleadng
and crisment. a bott'e or two of
Parker's Hiir Bsl'an will make you
I'wk as you did in ihe dear Id days.
It is o 'h tiyu g. Tlie oi ly standard
50 cents rti' l tor the I. sir.
etnlf unot Hm Hif and Killed
Philadelphia, Pa , Ap' 1 3. Geo.
D ull t tit evoi I'm fa snot h'fl
wi'e and then s! ot him If, I U det th
railtini before medical aid cnuld
reiv.h him. Jealousy was the .u,s.
Tbe i.eoeral Industrial Sltoatioa
.'ot S Good as a Week Ago
Depressing Factors.
Nw Yobk. April 23. Special tele
grams to BradUreet'i from leading
trade centers show modera e gains iu
the movement of general merchan
dise at Pi tsburg, Cincinnati, Detroit,
Memphis, Peoria, St Louis, St. Jo
seph, Kansas City and San Francisco.
The greatest activity, relatively, is at
Kansas City, Detroit and Cincinnati.
The heaviest movement of products
is Eastward via the lakes, including
nearly 7,000,000 bushels of wheat
and half as much corn. At Eastern
tenters trade is irregular, but gener
ally of moderate volume. The most
depressing factor in the trade situa
tion is the uncertainty attending the
attitude and outcome of existing de
mands of i rganizeu luuor.
The New York stock market has
been dull and spiritless. The existing
situation induces caution and delay.
Government bonds are steadv, while
speculative issues are dull. The gold
shipments this week in the direction
of Paris have been thought to be in
dicative of a further decrease in the
surplus bank reserve. Money on call
has accordingly ruled higher. Inte
rior domestic money markets report a
moderate improvement in mercantile
The general industrial situation is
more Aggravated than a week ago,
there being at least 4;!,000 strikers re
ported against 31,000 last week.
Refined sugar is lc higher, owing to
a strike at the Brooklyn refineries.
There is an advance at ftew Orleans
and San Francisco of from 5-ltic to
Jc for refined sugar. Raw sugar has
felt none of the advance. Louisiana
suga' plantation reports are not
wholly favorable.
Wheat is lie higher at New York
and 'J(aic at Minneapolis. Increased'
exports, reports of proba'do hostilities
in Europe, notable decreases in the
supply, and speculative support are
responsible for higher prices.
Lard and pork are firmer, without
special activity.
Corn and oats are stronger.
Spring wheat planting is progress
ing rapidly, under favoring weather,
with a reliable total acreage of equal
to that of last year.
The movement of dry goods is mod
erate, comparing favorably with that
of 1885.
Woil is dull under heavy imports
and new clip prospects, with sales re
corded at concessions of one cent per
There is a decreased tobacco acreage
in Virginia, owing to low prices; also
an account of damage from flcods and
bugs. Crop prospects in seed and
Western leaf districts are favorable.
There is less a t vity for export varie
ties. . Corn dull and featureless.
Fllnre for the Wrfh.
New York, April 23.-The business
failures oc nrring throughout t'.e
rt'iiilry H the. last seven days as re
ported to K. G. Dun A Co. to-day,
number for the United States 100, and
for Canada 25, or a total of 104, ns
compared with a total of 182 lust
week and 215 the week previous to
tho last.
Dry Gooila Import Ml New York.
Nbw York, April 23. The total im
ports of dry goods at this port during
the past week were valued at j2,3i)t),
i0S; and the amount thrown on the
market, H2,2!i2,510.
Tim Drown Enton Fsllnre.
Nkw Yoro, April 23. Tho schedules
in the a signinent of Brown A Eaton,
stock broker.?, who failed some time
ago, show liabilities of 111,543; nom
inal assets, ;tO,48o; actuul assets,
1 24,578.
Cloned by AtMrlimrnt.
Bknmngton, Vt., April 23. Attach
ments amounting to 45,000 have been
placed on the Bennington Mills, and
the mills have shut down. This is the
largest milling property in Vermont.
II t'ollMpned.
Utica, N. Y., April 23.-Emma M.
Warner, meat market, Moses R.
Flanders, James IL Woodward, Chas.
D. Lynch, grocers, and Jos H. Cot
ters, meat market, all of llion, N. Y.,
made assignments to-day on account
of the collapse of the Remington
Company. They were small concerns.
lilKMISfclll iM, ALA.
Not n lac 3few In tbe EIIU '-A
Stw Nlefl Plan Promised.
Birmingham, Ala , April 23. Noth
ing new develoi ed to-day in the case
of young Tom Ellis, who killed his
mistre s night before last. Ellis has
not yet done anything in the direc
tion of defens, although he seems to
take his confinement very hard. His
paper, the Jlomrl, will te issued to
morrow and thereafter, under the
management of John W. Williams, a
voung man well known in town
Villiams fays, however, ho means to
"run it" so he will not have to shoot
anybody or be shot, one or the other
of which catastrophes has always been
predicted for Eil s.
The managers of one of the local fur
nace companies say they have Besse
mer ores now as well as Mr Debardo
leben, and that a steel plant in Birm
ingham is certainly in the n ar future
A report has reached the city of the
drowning of a Mormon elder by a
mob in Shelby county. Noparticulars
are given.
A young negro man named Tom
Collins .was brou lit in from the Pratt
mines and jailed last night for the at
tempt to outrage old Mrs. Gould. A
Justice of Peace had ordered him here
for action by the grand jury His
identification was not satisfactory,
otherwise he doubtless woul I have
been lynched. Several other men
had been caught and released after
Mrs. tiould hat seen them.
Jn all cases of neuralgia there are
certain localities where pain is more
intense these are called the "painful
p ints." Bui) the "painful points"
thoroughly, when afflicted with this
disease, with Salvation Oil, the great
pain annihilator. Price 25 cents a
0lo Urn In firm York.
Nkw York, April 23. -The first an
nual banquet of tho Ohio Society of
New Y rlc will take place at lel
nionico's on the evening of May 7th.
The company will include the Hon.
R. B. Hayes ' Lief Justice Waite, Jus
tice Matthews, Senators Sherman,
Payne, Allison, Mandcnton, Voorhees,
Jones and Wilson; exSen.tors Thui
man and McDonald ; Govs. Foraker
and ' Bishops; Jex-Govs. Foster and
Hoadley; Gens. Sherman. Sheridan.
Rosecrans, Hawn and N'henck, and
twenty-two numbers of the House of
('mnallt faya-Rallraad
OBtWaia allem.
Chicago, I Lit, April 23. When the
Lake Shore strike ended the question
whether the strike wis the result of
a capitulation on the part of the strik
ers or whether the company had ac
ceded to the demands of the men, was
purely a matter of conjaiture. Bjth
sides claimed a victi' y and there retted
their case. Ibey offered no explaua
tion. Tbe strikers and their
friend?, however, were in a
jubilant frame of mind all day.
When the tirrns of settlement were
made known at a a cret meeting of the
men in their hall thfy cheered uutil
the building trembled. The demeanor
of the cffii idla Wf s in marked contrast
to that of the etr.kers. Alt of the otfi
c'a's were glum and taciturn, and re
pelled newspaper representatives who
endeavored to elicit Irim them tho
basis of the se'tlement.
At 2:30 o'clock p.m. the railroad
c tli :inls at the LaVe Shrrj depot re
ceived a diepstch from the coiuj aoy's
operator at Forty-third street, (U'iog
t'lut the strikers all wai ted to retain
to work. District Superii.tndunt
Amfden rep'i.id by wire that i( tin y
did the eight men on whose account
the strike was institu'ed mint be al
lowed to g: to Work with them.
Sjnn after the contents of Su
leriutudent Amsden's telegram was
aommnnicated to the etnkkt rs, a dia
ra cti was returned fioin Ccairman
StaMoftbe strikers' commiitee, con
firming the report that the striktra
wa ted to resume work. It was then
evident that i ha strikewas atsn tnd
and rej dcirg was general. Tho eight
ol jeciionahlmen were at once or
dered down to the yards where they
and the strikers un tel in ranking np
trains and the blockade began to be
Chairman Stahl, who has throii sh
out been very careful in all hie state
ments, was st once congratulated on
the "victory" of the strikers.
"How do you krow it was a vic
tory?" queried Stahl.
The reply was tb t it bad been bo
stated by some of tbe switchmen.
Mr. SUhl smilxd.
' He was asked for the bails of the
sttrhmant, and (a;d he would give a
copy of the areeim n. upon wliica the
men returned to wmk.
"I'll read this t ' y m," he said, "he
cause I don't wunt o i lo got the sig
nature." Mr. fetahl then read as fol
lows: Cmoioo, April 23, lts.
W. L. Stahl, Chalrnmu:
Sis If all tin switchmen nf the l ake
Sh ie and V,lc!iigun Southern Rati
read Comraiv in Chicago or Cook
couu'y utn-n to wirti at mtv, I will
pori-oii lily niBraiiiire that within R;xty
days from this date the eight nljic-
Urn ible s wltchnv n will lid lurnisned
other employment and permanxntly
removed from their present positions,
By authority. .
"1 am not at liberty t ) gi ve the name
of the man signing this puptr," con
tinued Mr S'aM, "hut it is genuine
snq Is fully sanctioned hy Mr. JNeweil.
More than that, it is sworn to."
"What abont the prosecutions?"
"They are all to be diemipeed and the
men all go back to work."
"You are sure the sgreement Is
sanctioned by Mr. NaweliT"
"Yes, sir; the .flWri of the com
pany know nil about it and they have
nr-ed to its terms."
"Everything will run smovtlily
from this time on, then ? '
"The company makes a complete
rapitula'ion. I would tell yon more,
but my word is pledged and I ounoi
do so."
The officers nf the company, bow
ever, continued ti avert they had not
eatertd into auy ag'ement with the
men, and a's) Out they had not
BU'horired any one to do so.
In this connection Nalson Morris,
president of the Fairbank Canning
Company, was seen to-night at his
residence on Indiana avenue. He said,
regarding the bas's of the settlement
between the Lake Shore people a id
the switchmen, that he was not a,
liberty to reveal anytling but the fa t
that the men had gone to work and
that business waa resumed. That
was sufficient for his Arm. They
shipped considerable freight by
way of the Like Shore rjad. In
fact, the bulk of their stuff went by
that road. The Fail bank Canning
Company had contrscta with ssveral
European governments, and these
contrasts must be tided within a spec
ified time. They could tot affoid to
pile up their freight awatirg the
pleasure of some railway ofiliial-i.
The consequence was that a c:il f pr
ince waa held, and an agreement ar
rived at where! y businiS) could be
resumed promptly."
"But," said Nr. Morrs, "you can
contradict the taUment to the tff-ct
that the Fa i bank Com; any is to find
places for tbe eig'it uljfciiuuablfl men.
That is a pure fabrication, w. flout a
word of truth in it. You may go and
ask Mr. Newell what be is goii g t do
it i these men. I am not at liberty
to state. It is enough f r me to know
that business i:- resumed."
The itf.jrence drawn from Mr. M r
rio'a conversatioi waa thtt eui b pres
eure was bioight to bar upon the
Late Shore Company by the Packing
OuwpiDy tha ibey w rd compelled to
sign an agree Jient to Had othnr places
firtberjgtt non-union men wiihln
sixty dya, a id ih it this is tne sgree
msut Cuairiuan Stahl carries in hiB
p ck-t.
3o.M61, R. 8.1
IuMoMeut otlc.
SUM ot Tennn". Bba'by oinnty OBne
( oon'jrCvnrtCltik, Mauhii, Tun.,A,ril
3, IBM
To John L uu, Pnblla Admlnlfttntor ol
Shall'? cottot;. arid at rh, Aduiioiatrntor
nf Patri' k Ko er. daceawd: . .
HAvlNUi M-iii the ioolrncy of tha
aatnUot PuirK-k hi.pa-, lc0-aad. jruu
r heri-by ordred siva noiira. r d' ar
tiaaii eol in ion, ne,paier aublt-had wiih
ln tha tnd 8 at. '! '') at Iba ti urt
Hoava door ol bh-lbjr a nntj, lor ail i eroni
harina cUiim aa inattald a ta e. to aptr
and Ilia tna mm", aathant eatad in 'ha
m nnarpreicr InO bv a, on ur jfi ra the
6i h A J ol July, li-W. nd ny laiui n-t
fll d on or before a i 1 ilat , or before n ap
ITcpriattnn of the fund, of aai.l a U'a n
inde, rbn be tnraer i arrrd. both n law
nH equi'f. Wit' mr hand, atolB a, thil
Si dar ol April, ltr.
P it. B. CULLEN, Clark.
Er O. t. MiD-nald, . f.
Nntiraia h'fbyilin aa required by th
f.,.go,n --j0ailliOA(MT1tim.r.
des i urines
And 200 Pas'iagera From aa Awful
Fate Demaods Tor Hit; Iter
laracuL to thi irriiL.t
ClIATTANlKHi, TlNM., April 23.
An unknown tramp saved a night ex
press on the Cincinnati Southern rail
way and nearly 200 passengers from
an awful fate to-night by heroism and
presence of mind, lltfwas walking
up the track in a mountain dehle
when he found a large steer wedged
into a cattle-guard on the track. The
animal was lying across the rails in
sur h a way that it would certainly
have wrecked tho train and sent it
crashing down a steep embankment.
Just as lie leached the spot the tramp
heard the night express thundering
through the mountain. Ho lighted a
torch and started down the track be
fore the approaching train, waving
his flambeau, anil succeeded in stop
ping the train, at the imminent peril
of his own life, almost at the brink of
the danger that threatened its de
struction. He was generously re
warded. STRIKE r-HOHAHl.K.
The first demand for higher wag1
that has been made in the city since
the boom of 1881 came to-day from
the Stone-cutters ami Masons' Union,
in this city. Forty-tivo signed a for
mal demand on the ditlcrent con
tractors, notifying them that they
would require wages to be advanced
on Monday next from 2 fO per day
to 13, and insist on a definite answer
to morrow There aw abont sixty
stone-cutters in tho city. T e Knights
of Labor state that they had no official
oginzance that tho demand would ne
made. It is probable a strike will bo
the result It is thought other trades
unions will follow suit.
Woadrrlnlly arllallr and
All oiirJIH niul" $10 Ilats and
AT ."i.OO.
All oor real Pari dun Patterns
auil tnglieli lliil hi
( OHK 1 BE VI K?rHiI
for tha Hprinir llala have o'liita th-'ir
apprarano-, and .". a.a m '";",
Hl't.R, hil the lrneat f-lnck in tha
rtty. Thny forapriaa all t' La aat Nol
tie: thryaraof tha Baal Mnilnrd B'rn'l,
in all rolnraandk'ncla. Iromlhe IttilehV v
hat t tha old uniiidpaV Young n - liaht
colore! Kerliya from II TO up to '3 .10 i
tail a Derby for i SO. '4it e-yaialoT H.
A SO Derby for in 00.
A 1 1 till Ita-rb.v ror t l no.
A ag.nO Iterby lor tJ "O.
IMC I.aili'l capena'ty lnTl'"d to cx inn our
large atoek ot Childran'i Mrnn lint.
Martin Cohen,
3d Battalion Black Watch
Royal Highlanders,
BicoaD Boa or thi Rail or KiaaoouL.
fjarn.m Cihu, X
PltTH, hcuTano. J
" I waa In a ena-iltlon of fraut s llity,
ejnarqueit up n a brokon down ataxaob,
dyapepria and mala la, oomolirated with
kidney Irriution, when my meJioal atten
dant direote I matotaka jeur In amparabla
Coca Beaf Tonie. Itaeffeitwa limp'y mar
Telout. The power of d t Man waa oo'ekly
ra torad, iba kidney IrriUiioa yaoiihed sad
npid restoration to health followed.
"Other preparation! of Ceoa had baan
tried w Ihnut tba alifheat elTeet."
Profea'or of Mad elnaal f'sFoyal Tnler
aiiy; Kn ahtof tha K al AuatrUa OrHrr ol
tha Iron Crown : Knihi Comaiaad r af tba
Hoyal Hpanl-b Order ol bnbeiia: Kmahtal
tha HoyalPruaa an Order . f ih. Red ha at
Cseralier of tha Lefien vf llenar, aw,, eta ,
eay t
E.t KBiaji o n corA riir.roin
bold not be e afounded with tba k'irda of
tra-hy eur-alla. it- ia ta no feuaa at tha
wo d a talent -aaaadr. I am iburoetb y
eonaraaat with ita mode af B apraion ana
know it ia be not nrly a leal I - a y'xraaa
rantiral r ooet, but alio worth" af tha l l.n
0"uj m
nHati n. it ha reeled inaliraru
of th worl l. It rnuUina "en'a ol Her,
Coei, Quiniaa. Iron anil Call a. which
aia diai.ilrael io pur f aaa aa rpanian loa-pa-tal
''row. Brier y."
Invataibla to all whi araRoa D"wn, N r
ww, Dt P ptic, Htil"0, kfululoa,, or af
S'ct d withw.aK kitner.
Sai ol I iu, I41 uaua.
Her MiiJsfj'n Favorite Otrnmetle
lilrcei Inf.
n-ad by Per Royal II ahreaa thi Prl"eei
of Wtla. and the nobil.tr ror .he 8km.
Con pinion, fcrup' ona. Chappini, Koi-ah
nei . II O'l Ui d niciaU.
I It Rn 0' Uraelaa Nimn of
aeir pnllia ia su' a' toad aa the iiaat
S ra par lie in tba ui.irk'.
M. Y. U.p . MllatBAT HtWfKr
At i A. TM a..T.-1 ytrwtaifc
l tic r''i i 1 1- it,.-ro'" I aaiwNf (rr. A4
New Memphis Jeckey Dlul
in added money, rive rs each day, inoluding Stenplochasaa andHard!ei ,
Over 300 koraos to participate 10 to 20 Rtarteritjio eachacr.
Races eowmrtiee each day at 2 o'clock sharp.
HALF KATKJon all Railroads. A rrantrementa on'tbe Grounds for
accommodation of 10,000 people.
8. R. MONmOBtiRY.rWy. II. A. MONTGOMKRY, President.
ajar The nraa ol MR 41 RAM A II O WTO
W. II. II0KT0N ra irini. K. B. MKACUAM
and :n in liijalJutloB.
Vmi-Mia, TkHniMtt. April 21, lrt.
Old Stand, No. 9 Union St., Memphis.
J N. IT.
Lata of Meaebam .1 llorton.
Lata of J.rj. Day A Don.
Dayjorton .& Bailey,
m)-M2 Front fit., Memphis, Tonri.
Capital, $200,000. Surplus, $25,0
J. K.OODWIN.rr. n't. J.M.G0"t7llTlt, VUe-Pros't. C.H.RAI9IF,
Iloairct of DlreotoraiJ
J. M. OOOUUAR, J. R. Oil
r, b. BiMS. y-,pvV
K. T. OOOI'KR, 11. K. CO' '
0. U. iiHVAN. A. W. M
T. B. 1 liM.KV.
V. S. Hl'.ti.!r
K. M. Nt'l.'iN,
J. m. muni.
mm-A Hniillory f lh Nlnfai nf TtinB. TrnaaaaMiia a Mrmrntk
.,.,.- nl Mnawl-al a (,Pflfn aw fnllitU r".
TV HPRf Vt AND HIT tt K RSTl ! K ia now complete, oonalit
iVL ma of the lateat and oaoioent dealana ia all tha Noveltiea ia-
tri luood in l.ireln inurkeU.'' My aeleettona are oiaaji aim treat
ivo aa t'lo nta an l ojual it y, In ordor to oSer to the pablie tha lataet
r.Hu..... .hi. . ..J. m.i nfthl. nrioea. I wl.h to make eoental ma-
Iti io of uiv (ol-'Otloii of a
tiif.ii in itVUl.ttil i in.vt ti.
iii4ijotiuit ot my inanaa ana
Vor. Bivoand anil
Try Zcllu r's
KLL.N bill D aafo.ia i..t, ,11 an .Tinii uv, ivji.ni .iw h
bte t and ba.t In the United Htalaa. .
BEf.LN KR'S Hom' Nhm are tha beat that ara made.
arsand yoor .rdar. or oo-o anoa-
......... T.(l)rtntt, nitnl.n
Dry Goods Jottonsr Hosier?
Nos. 328 and 339 Main St.. Memphis, Tenn.
wvoh wa orler t. tha rr..la u .m tie ui t far ralla 'erma. Our prioai
wlll oomiiar. faaorabiy with thoaai ol any market in the United otatea. We are Acenta lor
lenngfe Maunfactiirliiir Uti.'H VUIU, rllli. SUcotln, Nhlrtlnir, Etc,
T.TM rvT1vrr-TVr f-ATjTI.
No. :i89 Jfalii Street, Memphis.
Piano s and Organs
AT.rowEsr pbicks;fi cash ok time.
Aud Coin c;
UK. It. h. LAK1,
PhjekU". nraiwu and Aee iaehttr,
313 Jrlalu street, Jaietir JUaUu.
TaiaphoM So.aB.:
it thia day diaaolvad by mutual agreement.
will make aatttanant of the aid haaineaa,
W. II. U0RT0N.
Lata of llaility Corlntton,
f !
afanrtment of the moat aleaant da-
h, wnirn are now reaay lorine
tae iiuuimi mj w,u ,w u,
Jflleiraoo Mta.
English WnlkiuIast'Shoj :
Mhana, in all atylea, ara tha beat la Ihe of .
tKLhNKH'H ('blMlrrn'a Nlaoxa will aare yo. money.
IKLI.NPR'H l.iKllea Nlinoaand Nlliniera ara tha hand
omeat, thapaliaatand moat atylnh.and ara nheaperlhan any
lELLNKR'fl l.nll' KM BitMoai WkeMa,
with ailk worateil butt n holea, ara tha areateat bar-
n fe,"' - -
Bn - Kr on K inion.-wai
I & Ml
ion Merchants,
iiou Htret, TieaiiHili,
lir ;'raiai 'rttory I. Parntlit.
era,aaylB(i) iareaal, Writ.!
Monte Pickeus &.Co., Memphis
1 a. a , ,i .aila i. ') i .J.nw-aC Jaaj

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