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MEMPHIS DAILY APPEA.L FRIDAY, JULY SO, 1886.
THE PESSIOS TET0ES1 AJtD TflE
The Morrlsaa Surplus Resolution Dis
eased at Length la the
Wafhikotok, July 29. How. A
bill waa passed appropriating $50,000
for the erection of a public building at
The House then went into Commit
tee ot the Whole (Mr. Hatch Mo. in
Ui? chair) on the Senate amendment
to the general deficiency bill.
Tfce:e was no opposi'ion made to
the recommendations of the Commit
tee on Appropriation a to concur
rence cr non concurrence in the
amcdmentB, and their consideration
coneis ed chiefly in their reading. TLe
Houm lubseqnontlv ratified the action
of the Committee of the Whole, nd a
conference! was ordered, MtBtrs.
Burns, Lefevre nd MiComas being
Mr. Ttomes Wis. called up the
veto mestape on the bill arantiDK a
pension to Maty Anderson.
Mr. Reaaao, Tex. with the inten
tion of calliCK tip the interstat, com
wietce bill, raised the question of coo
eideration and the House yeas, 112;
nayf, 117 refused to consider the
Mr. Sawyer, N. Y then called np
the vetoed pension case of Andrew
Wilson, but the Home also refused
yeae, 99; naya, 123 ta consider.
Hut the track was not yet dear for
the interstate -commerce bill, Mr.
Burrows, of Michipan, placing cb
stiuitiors in the way, in the shape of
two other vetoed pension bills
which were upon the calendar To
linush these aside reqaired two roll
calls; and then all the available
timber on tie calendar having
been exhausted, Mr. Burrow bad re
course to the vetoed bills still remain
ing in the committee and by motions
to diecharse the committee from their
further consider t on again com
pletely blocked the way. A ther
are at least fifty of these bills in th
committee there is enough material on
band to effectually prevent the fur
ther progress of the interstate com
merce bill, if the opponents of that
measure aeeiie to follow that line of
The Democrat were profute in
their charges of filibustering charges
which were denied by the Republi
cans, who asserted teat they were
boms', in their desire to secure action
on the pension cases. The advocates
of the bill finally attempted to retch
an agreement, and Mr. Ma' son III.
suggested that the vetoed pension
caws on the calendar be taken np,
ODsldered and voted npon, and that
then the interstate commerce bill
ahoold be considered.
Mr. Reagan assented to the sugges
tion, bat called attention to the course
pursued by the Republicans yesterday
and tody for the purpose of prevent
ing action on the lnters'ate commerce
bill. Kvery time he called np a bill
which tbe country bad been demand
ing for year gentlemen on tbe other
aide called np the priviledged pension
oases solely for tbe purpoteof prevent
lng its rontiderstion.
Mr. Reed I deny tbat statement in
toto. It has no foundation in sc'.ua)
Mr. Reagan remarked that Mr. Reed
could cot succeed in deceiving tbe
Mr. Hiwck N. Y. asrcited tbat
the Republican wanted to get a vote
on tbe pennion casts. After tbat he
was willing to stay here a month in
order to consider the interstate com
merce bill. I Incredulous laughter on
tbe Democratic side
Mr. Dunn Ark. objected to the
arrangement inggtsted by Mr. Mat
ion, on falling to secure an assurance
that alter the volts had been taken on
the pension bills nobody on tbe other
aide wonld in any manner oppose the
interstate commerce bill.
After another roll call, however.
Mr. Dunn withdrew hi objection and
in accordance with tbe terra, of the
agreement the House took np for con
sideration the veto mosmje on the
bill granting a petition to Andrew J.
Wilson and refused yes 105, nays
88 to pass the bill ovtr tbe veto the
constitutional two-third not voting in
Tbe House then took a receea nntil
8 o'clock, the evening session to be for
tbe oonsiduration of private bills.
The Chair presented the proclama
tion of the Governor of Utah relative
to the violation of the marriage laws
in that Territory. Referred to tbe
Committee on Territories.
Senator Hoar arked leave to report
from the Committee on the Library a
preamble and resolution for tbe ap
pointment of a committee of five Sen
ators (tbe presiding officer to be one)
to consider, formulate and report at
the next tension of Congrt as a plan for
properly celebrating at the Capitol of
the Ii"Pob'ic. the centennial anniver
sary (in I8HU) of the adoption of the
conslitntion, and the four hundredth
anniversary (in 1892) of the discovery
of America by Christopher Columbus
two historical events iraugut with
great patriotic interest.
Hen a tor Hale objected and the reso
lution went over till tomorrow.
Tbe Senate then proceeded to the
consideration of tbe Hon so joint reso
lution to apply the surpins in ths
.TreMury to tue payment of the pub
Benator Blair save notice that at
the first opportunity be would call np
the vetoed pension bill according to
their order on the calendar.
Senator Allison, who had reported
back a resolution from the Committee
on Finance, opened the debate, lie
. aasftrted his belief fiat by the ttatnte
of 1875 and 1882 there had ben a de
votion or dedication of Sl00.000.000 to
bs held In the Treasury for the pur
pose of maintaining at par in coin all
the paper money lasued by the Oov
The Hoo'e joint resolution (known
a the Morrison resolution) proposed,
in aruo me terms to set apart and do
vote jiou.wu.vuu tor tbe epecitio pur
poie of redeeming United States not
and for no other purpose whatever. If
that jo nt resolution should pats with
out the dotting tif an "i" or the cross
ing 01 a V n would stand in the path
wav of ths KecrnlerT of. lha TwAaiirv
in managing the current business. If
tbe becreiarv ahould undertake to one
any portion of the ilOO.OrO.OTO fjr
current obligation, be would viola'e
a distinct and clear provision of law
Therefore it was that the Committee
on Finat.ce thouyht it wise to reserve
a further working fund of I20.000.(X.O
If tbe joint resolution had been a
farce, a l-t years airo when the ar
rear of pension act was psd, that
ac, o u a not have boen executed by
me oecretary oi trie .treasury. Uon
(trees might agiiin (and he believed
that justice and fairm bs required It to
do so), provide .aildiuoiiai legislation
iefie t ng pensions. 'Hie bannto had
jtt tbe present cession, fasted a bill
which would confessedly increase the
annual pension expenditure by 112,
000,000 or 115,000,000. That bill was
now pending in tha House and wonld
(he hoped) become a law before the
close of the session. If it did, and if
the House resolution were in full
play the pension law cou'd not be
carried out. Therefore it was that the
Committee on Finance believed it wise
to have this i;0,000,000 as a pliable
aad flexible fund that could be drawn
upon at times when tbe Treasury was
l'roceediog to discuss the clause in
the amendment as to "an extraordinary
emergency'' he was asked by Senator
Cullom whether that amendment
would not leave the uinstion entirely
in the hands of the administration and
whether the administration would not
determine that the emergency always
Before he could answer tbat ques
tion, ha was asked by Senator Dumb
ai to whether he knew of any occur
rence (since the prtsent administra
tion canie into power) imitating that
the country wai on tbe verge of a
To tho latter question he replied in
the negative, and then Senator Plumb
recalled the fact of the Secretary of
the Treasury sending in July, 1SS5,
(10,000.000 to tbe Associated banks in
New York to meet some imaginary
demand and to avert some impending
In response to that (alter explaining
that the deposit was in fractional silver
currancy not regarded as money), he
said that the Senator from Kancas Hid
not take account of the fact that the
Secretary of the Treasury was then
new in bis place and was not as famil
iar with the affairs of the Treasury
and of the government as be now was.
Having referred to a spre:h deliv
er d by Senator Bark last December,
which exposed, he said, the ehame of
Democratic policy, he was asked by
Senator MiTneraon to stats what be
meant by tbat remark, and he ex
plained his meaning to be this: Tht
the Democratic admioUtiation bad
come into power by criticising ad
versely the financial policy of its pre
dec890is, and saying tbat more
money was he'd in tue Treasury than
was necessary to carry on thsordioary
operations of tbe government and to
maintain the paper money a! par; that
from tbe 4th ol March till the 29 th of
December the Democratic administra
tion had reversed the policy of the
Republican adminiatration, and, in
atead of paying the surplos on the
public debt, had accumulated mor
than $60,OCO.O0O in tbe Treasury over
and above the proper reserve, and
tbat it was only the speech of tbe Sen
ator from Kentucky that put a stop to
that policy and caused the first call for
f 10,000,000 to be isaned. Tbe House
resolution, be ia!d, utterly and abso
lutely condemned tha financial policy
of tbe administration. The Senate
Committee on Finance bad modified
and sugar coated, in tome reepec'a,
this condemnation; still it also pro
posed to condemn that policy, and it
would stand condemned before tbe
country whether tho resolution should
be amended or not.
Theconeideration ol the resolution
was temporarily suspended toallow Sen
ator Conger to report back from the
Committee on Commerce the Hon e
bill, with amendmenU.to authorize the
Chicago. S Louis and New Orleans
Railroad Company and the Illinois
Central to const met a bridge across
the Ohio river at Cairo. Calendar.
Tbe consideration of tbe "surpins"
resolution was relumed, and Senator
Beck proceeded to address ths Senate.
The Senators on either side, he said,
snd the administration might B well
diamisa all apprehension relative to
the motives and purposes of the House
of Representative! in tbe passage ot
tha joint resolution, and might as well
assume tbat the House of Representa
tives, constituted aa It was in luendi
accord with the executive branch of
the govertmsnt, had not undertaken
by the resolution either to censure,
condemn or embarrass1 the executive
branch of the government, It was
fair to say that tbe House believed it
waa conducing to the public welfare
and not bringing any embarrassment
on the administration. He did
not aee any purpose in the
Senate amendments (which did not
make any practical change in the reso
lution) eicept the purpoBS to say t)
the country that the Democratic House
of Representative wa not to be
trusted and the Republicans In the
Senate had to amend and change it
in order to take away what was vicious
in the resolution. Not believing that
there waa any vice in it, but believing
that under existing circnm!anors tbe
resolution was fair and just to the ad
ministration, he should vote for it jnst
as it came from the Hours. He ad
mitted that tbe Secretary of tbe Treas
ury had held money in the Treasnry
beyond what was needed, but he at
tributed that to the combination of
men in New York and ehewhere who
did not desire to bave the bonds called
in and endeavored to make the Secre
tary believe that there wonld be a
financial panic unless the money was
held in the Treasury. He believed
these men had alarmed the President
snd Secretary of the Treasury, and
much of the "locking tip" was
because of that apprehension.
Senator Beck doclareu tbat ths
joiat resolution so far from being a
retlect'on on the adminittratlon or
any embarrawment to the Treasnry
Uepartinent, was the very tiling wmcu
a wise administration would want,
beoanse it turned the responsibility
npon Congress, whose agent tho
Secretary of the Treasury was. Tbe
Secretary would come to Congress
and beg (as he Mr. Heck bad ao
often begged) that tbe sinking fund
should be stopped, or that excessive
taia'lon should be reduced so as not
to bring about a condition which
would embarrass the Treasury by aucu
Synator Mcriiereon commended the
Republican patty for Its faithful ad
heieoce of the public faith and at
tacked tbe pesition ol the Demo
cratic majority in Cong roes upon
tbe surplus question, lie opposed the
Houie resolution and said it was with
many misgivings that be would vole
for the Soi ate amendment.
Senator 1 niub advocated the reso
lution as it cams from the House. He
believed a resnrve of $M),000,0O0 amply
euftlcient. He was in favor of taking
away from the Secretary of the Trea
nry tbat discretion which he now bad
and which lis (the Secrotarv) ins'sted
should be left with him. lie wis in
favor of letting the people who eleit
their repreeenta ives to Congress ray,
from time to time, what the interests
of the country require snd not leave
it to th Secretary of the Treasury
who believed in tbat whiuh was fund
men ally opp ed to what the pojlo
reaided as toeir iutmcst, and wh ch
pjlicy he (the Secictn y) propo'esto
carry out mercilessly and remorse
lescly. Senator Vest addresred tho Senate
in favo' of tbe i int resolution as it
ramo from tl.o House He said the
fiiint was one betwei n gold anl iivor,
between gold and greenbacks between
the ni' n who wanted to make money
dear and sesree and high, and between
the men who borrowed money, And
unless this trouble waa terminated on
equitable and fair grounds it would
rsu t in a sectional stinggle between
tho East and the West That was the
plala meaning of the whole thing.
Senator Sherman addressed tbe Sen
ate in favor of tbe joint resolution as
amended by the Committee on
Finance. He considered it, net as a
folitical but as a business proposition,
t undertook to regulate the redemp
tion fund of the Treasury. Hitherto
this had been left to tbe discretion of
the Secretary of tbe Treasury under
certain limits defined by law. He re
lated the circumstances attending tbe
law for the redemption of specie pay
ment when he was Secretary ol the
Treasury. It bad been assumed then
by the House Committee on Banking
and Currency that from 40 to 50 per
cent, was the minimum amount to be
retained as a redemption fund. No
one pretended then tht the amount
of that reifsue should be lees than
f lOO.COO.COO, while on the other hand
tbe chairman of the committee, Mr.
iiuckner, Mo. and another member
of the committee, Mr. Ewiog, O. in
sisted that tbat was not a sufficient
reserve. He (Senator Sherman) bad
contended, however, tbat it was
sutlicient because the government
tad not to provide (as bank
had to do) against deposits, but only
against currency. On his statement
me Committee on Banking and Cur
rency had (either tacitly or by resola
t on) declared tbat it would not inter
fere with the plans proposed bv the
Secretary of the Treasury, and that
$100,(100,000 should be established aa
the basis of resumption. The whole of
(lie financial system of the govern
ment, he said, rested on the full ful
crum of tolid coin, and would be
afl'ecied by any tampering with it.
Coin was tbebjs s of all bankings, and
no government ought to ecter on the
business of banking without adopting
all the conservative principles of b sei
nes". .If it did, tome "black Friday"
or come unforeseen event would die
tipats the whole financial system, and
make it sink in ruins. He wouldive
to tbe Demociatic adminis'ration of
tbe Treasury such a reasonable work
ing balance as would enable it to meet
all possibe contingencies neither
mote nor lees. He would let the fund
of (100,000,000 stand as long
as the pyramids stand as the basis
fur tbe redemption of iU'3,000,000.
greenbacks. Tbe effect of the resolu
tion as it passed the House would be
(though not ro Intended) to contract
the national' bank circulation to tbe
amount of f 100,000,000. Nothing will
disturb the serenity cf our finansial
system nnleas it be the settled convic
tion and belief on the part of the peo
ple tbat Congress is determined to
change tbe standard money of tbe
country and bring ns down to a single
standard silver. But it will be Con-
frees tbat will do it, not the bankers,
he banker will take advantage of
their opportunities and protect them
selves, and tbe burden of the loss will
fall on the people.
Senator Teller advocated the resolu
tion as it came from the Honie.
Senator Jones Nev. made a long
speech in which be laid down bis
theories as to political economy, and
after rpeaking for nearly two hour
yielded for a secret session.
After agreeing to a conference on
the Northern Pacific land ferfeitnre
bill the Seca'e went into executive ses
sion and adjourned.
II Hm IlHlal Dlepmat
Taie Cvepe Persoaale.
IcoaaasroHDBKCs or ras arraai.l
Hibnamdo, Mis , Jnly 28. So far aa
your correspondent is informed all is
quiet in the county of Desoto. The
wea'her is fine and the farmers are in
good spirits. Generally speaking, the
average cotton crop in this section of
country is, to say tbe least, fair. Corn
is not so good.
Tbe recent development relative to
the ensuing Congreational contest in
this District Chalmers is lying low
and Morgan's arrival from Wtshington
is expected about the 1st proximo.
F. P. Todd, who killed Robert not
long since, and who waa captured at
Forrest Citv, Ark., one day last week,
Is now in the county jail here. He
has not yet had a preliminary trial be
fore a committing court, and ha, not
yet been able to raise the ' kale seed"
necessary to employ couesel for his
defense. He is now in custody, and
will doubtless be tried in the next Cir
cuit Court here, where we bave a solid
District Attorney to protecnte, a true
and most efficient Judge to preside
and ablo counsel to defend.
The Hon. Snm Powel, of Powel &
Buchanan, member of this bar. re
turned yesterday evening from a snort
visit to 'bis brother in Illinois. Jndge
Powel is one of the brst and most
usefol men in the connty, and hi
many friend welcome him back.
The young but talented and accom
plished Wm. D. Witherspoon, law
partner of Col. T. W. White, left
Monday evening for Oxford, Mils., on
business of some importance.
Dfwllaed to Indarse Mr. Patwdetiy,
Wii.ksiurki, Pa., July 29. At a
meeting of the Democratic Committee
of Lucerne county yesterday It was re
solved to recognize Mr. Stanley Wood
ward, and to recommend him to all
Democrats in Lnz-roe and Lacka
wanna counties for the nomination for
Congress in the Twelfth Congressional
District. Mr. Powderly' friends in
Lackawanna connty are much cha
grined over the matter, as they bad
hoped that the Democrats of Luzerne
conniv would support him a their
Habtporp, Ct., July 29 The Pro
hibitionists, in convention yrsterday.
nominated a full State ticket, beaded
by the Rov. Samuel Baker, for Gov
ernor. The platform is voluminous
an1! sweeping, embracing tbe subjects
of liqnor, Mormnnism, labor organiza
tion, woman suffrage, rivil service re
form, religion, constitutional law, con
vict labor, stock speculation, marriage,
divoroe, Sabbath observation, etc.
. Brlrkmakera atria.
Pouoiixixrsi. N, Y., July 20. The
atrlke of tbe brick makers at Ver-planck-on-Hudson
my prospect of employer and em
ployes coming to a settlement. Mr.
Donavan of tbe State Board of Arbi
tration, has gone to the teat of the
trouble with a view of tendering the
ollice of that body for a settlement in
the case .
' Hnaallpax al Detroit.
Dktroit, Mich , July 29 The firs',
fatal esse of emal pox In this city was
that of little Mary Koch who died laet
pigbt, Mrs 'Koch his just been taken
with the disease, making thetixth
case in fivo diflcrnt loca'bies.
Death of a rrinlaal Labar Agi
tator. PHit.APii.rHiA, Pa , July 29. Wm.
Fos'er, screUry ff the Ntiional Fed
eration of Tra ee Unions, diet y B'cr
dny He was very prominent in
national lahor afla'rs
ftnbarrlbe for the "Appeal.'
FCJiERIL OF THE LATE HUBERT
The Remains Followed to tbe Grave
New York, July 29. Had Mayor
Grace himself died within the past
few days it i doubtful if he wonld
have bad more tincere mourners, or
as great a number, as tbo-e who at
tendtd the burial of tbe body of the
ex-Coinmissioner of Public Works,
and chief of the coun'y Democracy,
Hubert Ogeu Tnompson. And so
young a man was he in oublic life
taat most meu whoBtiod in the crowd
eutside the WorthHcu9 were famil
iar with hi career as a politician and
oiliceholder, and as an aseociate whom
they were always proud of. They
8'irrowfully gaz;d up at the windows
of. the rooms in which the dead com
misti )ner lay, and when the body was
placed in the hearie a'l hats were re
moved as by one common impulse,
and a procee sion was formed which
alowly followed the hearse through
Broadway and Twenty-fitth s'.reet to
the church. Private funeral services,
attended only by the family and
twelve pall bearers, were conducted
by the Rev. Samuel S. Sew
ard, pastor of the Sweden
horgian Church of the New
Jerusalem, in tbe hotel at 10 o'clock.
Then the colli o. was reverently carried
to the hearse and followed by tbe
pall bearers on foot and the family in
carriages, the cortege fmoved to the
church. At tbe corner of the stnet,
with uncovered heads were Coroner
Levy, Register John Reilly, Justice
John J. Gorman and School Commis
fioner Fleishman, whn cams from
Tammany Hall to pay their last trib
ute t their old political opponent.
The funeral procesion entered the
chapel at 10:45 a m. The edifice (was
filled with prominent cilizsns gather
ed to do honor to the memory of their
deceased friend.aod political associate.
In the congregsn'on were eminent
judges, bankers, brokers and bus'nses
men of wealth. Ths members of the
Board of Aldermen were present in a
body, wearing targe black; bdge3 in
scribed: "In memorism H. O. T.
tbe Board of Aldermen."
Large delegations from the district
and general committees of the County
Democracy, Irving Hall and Tammany
Hall were present. The member of
the Masinic Lodges to which the de
ceased belooged, with other organiza
tions, occupied seats in the body of
the chapel. All of them wore large
bows of crape on their left arm. Tue
funeral piosceesiou marched op the
aisle, headed by the clergymen, to tbe
cbancel, while the sweet toned choir
sang, softly, tbe p-ocesiiosal hymn,
"Paradise, O Paradise!" The casket
was placed at the foot of the chancel.
The pall bearers then took seats direct
ly in front Their names were Judges
Andrews, Trmx, Allen and Power;
Mayor Grac?, Secretary of tbe Navy
Whitney, District A'torney Martine,
the Hn. Allen Campbell, the Hon.
G M. Speir, Richaid A. Cunningham,
Poit8nrveyor Beattie and E. E.lery
Anderson. Tbe beautiful service of
the- Ep it copal church was then read by
tbe Rev. Dr. Wetton, rector of St.
John's Churcb.with the Rs-v.S. Borden
Smith, of Trinity Chapel, assistant
minister. "Nearer My God to Thee"
was anng by Mrs. Jacob Hees. by par
ticular request of the family. The
anthem rendered by tbe choir was "I
Heard a Voice horn Heaven." Mrs.
Charles Anderson by request of the
family rung "O, Re;t in the Lord"
from Mende'soobn. During (he ser
vices, a solemn quiet pervaded the
crowded chapel. Veteran politician
and distinguished men of the pro
fession forgot busy life in the presence
ot death. Tbey listened reverently to
the words which fell from the lips of
tbe clergyman. A'ter the services
were concluded and the procession
was again forming, the choir sang
"Abide With Me.'r Handel's "Dead
Maich in Saul" was played on the or
gan as the funeral train passed out of
tne chapel. Outside the cbapel a vast
throng of people was waiting. As the
casket appeared in sight, every bead
was bared nntil it was placed in tbe
hearse. Many carriages were there to
take tbe numerous friends of the
family to the Grand Central depot.
The remains were carried on a
special train to Woodlawn Cem
etery for interment. Among tbe
prominent men gathered in tbe chapel
to pay the last tribute of respect to
tbeir departed friend were the follow
ing: Gen. Daniel L. Sickles, Assistant
District Attorney Fellows, Nickel and
Fitzgerald; Judges Lawrence, Barrett
and Gorman ; Col'ector Hedtlea and
hispriva'e sesretary, Parker; Patrick
Farrelly, Senator M. 0. Murphy, Judge
Edward Kelly, inomas uostigsn, i-x-Judge
CortiB. Nelron J. Waterbnry,
Ex-Senator Gibbe. Congrefsaisn 'I. J.
Campbell, Cbarhs Reilly, Coroner
Messemer and Levy, and hundreds of
other. Inepector Steers and Capt.
Williams, witn ion ponce cmcers, wore
at tha door of the chapel to preserve
A QUESTION ABOUT
TSw qtmtlnn haa rmb.M hum Mkad thnownAa
ol umM "Him oaa Brown'. In Hlltoav ear. mt
liniut"WU ttdraao't. But It icurlif irMi
f whlth i nnntehl i.lirucun wUd pnaonb l uu
rhraMuia raomx lr; u Ihm M nloriUi.
MMit known tn tl rmrwlon. nd Inmilnr of .nf
kdtna olwntol arm will aolMt.nH.Ui lh.Mw.rUoa
Itut Uw m Dw pmiMnlMtn. uf Irim tbu) of Bug
otlww wnhMwro ow3 in m-rloln. Th how -Inwnl,
UiM trail H tcknimfmiitfi to b. tbw louwt
bapurtuit If. In .uoifWul nwdio.1 prlki. 11 u,
bri.r ,rn.rk.l- -t. I hftpri , t. tl dW
rral HltOY N'HI ICOl BlW.HHnopjrt.
j BttwfMfevr Iron wxnl.in.thia hma wrwr uwn round.
BROWN'S iron BinERsru:
bMiUoh, r nradixw wiMlpMI"n ll etbrr IrwB
Hprllnlwrado. IlktOWN'H IKON BITTKItH
nm l.dlgpwllow. Illllowinraa, Wnh.m,
ItTaarnwIa, fflalarln. Mil. aa Frwrra,
Tlrea feUaw.twrnrral l.rnllUr.Fala b tha
Wdrs Rarko Llrnha.llraitarhv.nd Nvaral
ala Jw .11 thflw. .HnHint. iron w pnwrrlbad daily.
BROWN'S IRON BinERS.uTtr:
tntnaiav t.ika all lr thntriwh m11rinM. It met
kmU. Wlisti tltm hy th lira. r-nr,Vm of
bnnt p rtmetweat wnfrgy. Tb muit l-a Unm iaxvrin
flrmar, Ui t) imi U m tni pn'r, tx'WrU rt art Ira.
In trimum I hw art K'l h Dam)) rrvaras rmptil and marW-id.
Tha ytaa t-ngtn l onM t tirichtn ; tl tOiin rUa.ni
Hp: bmatltliy (.ilnr mm tn Uw riwhri; n-rTfMiwtiji
diauiMksaatrB- fi.Mfei.in! ilwraif weniit a hnattMa rewtl-
Ur, and if a nunuiiat nv'tbvr. l.attiAnt mnrttirio
p uiiwmi f,ic nt rmin. HsttfrmiMT nrviwn iron
Hilton MUia ONl.V Into indtrin Uitt la tv tn
farfcpua, fAtM - anJ rugyita r0cttnmmii t(.
Th OtfirjIiM ha Trt Mark Mid rmmA rd llnakfl
oiwriHtpw. TAKK OTIil U-
PITTS AND CALLS
On Whoa., Corn, 0f, Pork. Urd on J R. R.
Hlork. for LotisT nd hhrTim. 8nd for
WftfthlUKioM Nirret, 4 If A4.0, il M
WEAK, UNDEVELOPED PARTS
IK Till in M t I V ' s ' "
Thrmeh painful and wearing almort bryond I
' luruow, to act an incurable diae If treat-
ev J) time. Perhai nu other .iiMJifce lnu to -
baffled the effort of arienre and tii'Mlu ijit' as
.Sf MSnm"' I
SWiiMViiu beanuV Vd-I
doraed y man j ot the 'Leading Pbyaiciaoa.
WHAT THEY SA7 :
"TOUOilUri ia dome .11 tbat in cl.imM it will d "
O. OTbWuiI, M. U., CuitnU, 111.
FOR BALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
A. A. MELLIER, 8-.1. Propri-tm-. 7r .nd
THE LIYERMORE FOUNDRY AND MACHINE COMPAN"
FOUNDRY & MACHINE DEP'T.'lUOto 174 Adams StMemphif
IRON & RAILWAY SUPPLY
(SocwMon in this lejpartment to JOHN MAX0QTJK.)
W-Wrtta a for tnformntino on ANY THING in nilher ling.
SolaAccnta fallowlm flnt-Clasa InitmmeaUi
fUin A TrpatalAOa HAM I IN, L4tli.lt ak WAEEE9, CK1
UAaUdilRan iiABO 1 OTI AUK
aar A NKW T-00TAVB
Write tor OaUloena. Koau 823 and
KAP0LE0N HILL, President.
it. J. Mjixh, lanruer.
:D0ES A CIKHKBAX FIRE
aquarterofamillion'dolLars full paid capital
H. ITJR8TESHKTM, WM. I. C0LB. JAMES JUILLT, J0H5 L0A9C1
8. MANSFIELD, D. K. HTSKS, W. D. BETHKLL.
Oflloe--ll Hadlnn Street, Memphis, Tenn
Janai 8. Salllaaa.
TTholewile Grocers. Cotton Factors
And Commission Merchant,
232 and 234 Front St, Uemplus, Tena
HTWin ADAHS ABB JKFFKKHOII.
air. L N. BATNKT derotoa his whole time to tha wairhinc and sale of all Cotton ntnutev
to nor charra. tynttan Warahnima. Hf. waahinrton tnraat.
1 a. DAT. W. ft. HORTOSI. J. W. BAILET.
LU of J. B. Iay k Sob. Lata of Heaehara k ilortcp. Lata of Bailey k Coylnrtoi
DAT, HORTON & BAILEY,
GROCERS AND COTTON FACTORS,
360-362 Front Street. Memphis Tenn.
L. P. MTJIiLHIS, of UU J. K. Sodwln k Oo.
MTTT.T .TINTS & TONQE,
Cotton Factors &Commission Llerchants
No. 1 Howard's Row, Cor. Front and Union, Memphis.
llJ'r-J& BPBCIAI. HOTICB-We are prepared to fill orden
fti 425?' ontbori aotioe, for the eeleorated Medara Paaaal
J. A. BAILBY.
J. A. BAILEY & GO,,
33G Second Street, Memphis.
A LAROE AND C0MPI.KTK STOCK OF PLUMBKR8, flAS A r"""
J Nt.t-.rUI.. Pumrn. Dri Walla. Iron. T.H n.t -ttr,ne Pine. Dm FiTtnrwi. flnhi. Kin
DBfF & OLIVER,
BUI I la ta aaarket,
209 MAIN STREET,
Cotton Factors, YTkolesale Grocers,
No. 11 Union Street, - i t Memyhlu. Tew.
jvr7lARlA80S. 0. ThKIN. R. A. PARKBR. . L. W00D80-
J. T. FARGAS0N& CO.
Wholesale Grocers & Cotton Factors,
Bit Front Street. Memphli, Tenn.
Oettea o..l,a.d U will hare our eareM tMoa. W. carry at .11 time, a wall-
Staple St Fancy Groceries, Winas, Liquorsjobacco & Clflara,
Am will aell aa lw a aba Losaaal.
"Hd a raa. of hitmmtarr KmaaMtm at
'' " 'i . TujoaLUia. aaa
H11 pt'"'l " duD
w. w. Baxtxb, M. naranian, uL
"In mrorinion Tokoaij-s arpneate aD oUmt
Voaaiuai, M. D llanofo, OL
H.w Towoiinra fair brW, aadtHnk It
the Uot remodj 1 hte .tbt toond f t HhaBBiatuaa.'
B. F. D.TU, BtBigaon, 11a.
PRICE ON"E DOLLAR PER BOTTLE.
ttt WASHtlsr.TOlf AVFNTTB. ST. LOUU.
DEPT, 226 and 228 Second St.
PIANO FOR I10.-m
325 8ECOXD ST., MEMPHIS
ABrD MARIS K B0BIHIS8.
at. J. Jla.
J AS. T0N9B, late of J. V. Caldwell k Ot
JOES E. HANDLE CtW.PBOPB'S,
98 Second St. Memphis, Tenn
FOUNDERS & MACHINISTS,
MAKUFACTCRBRS AND DKALBR8 IN
.nineh Boilers, SawmlllB,
Bradford Cora and Wheat Mill
Cotton PreHH, Cotton (Jinn,
Sbaftlns, Pulleys, k,tc-
wroaaai-')1 arwi.vr. n a carry in .worn vr
Two Hundred Aworted biaea.
aa-Hend for Cutalnrne anl Prtne-lt.t.'
8. B. WITT.
wltB a fall aaajort
i t MEMPHIS, TENN.
Bo. 6X23, R. D. Chaneery Court of Shelby
connty but of Tenneaaee tor uae, et.,
t.. Josephine Vienna et al.
BY Tirtua of an interlocutory decree for
sale, entered in the abore cauM on the
22d day of January, lm, H. B.51, paxe 10S,
I will tell, at public auction, to the highet
bidder, in front of the Clerk and Mater'
office. Court-house of Shelby county, ilem
phii, Tenn-, on
Natordar, Jaly SI, 180,
within lecal boon, the followini del cribed
property, aituated in Shelby oounty, Tenn..
The 'north part of lot 8, block 38, fronting
S2H feet on the eaat lideot bt. Martin ttreet,
ana runnint bark 21V feet, more or leet.tbo
north lice of laid lot beiog 2U leet loath of
Bcale street. "
Termi of Bale On a ereditof lix months;
note with security, bearinit intereit re
quired: lien retained; reUcinption barred.
S. 1. MrDUH'ELL, Clerk and Muter.
By H.F. Wal.-h, l. C. and M.
F. H. and C. W. HeiskeU, nolicitora.
No. 5407, R. D. Chancery Court of Shejy
eonnty State of Tenneatee, fur uae, etc.
t.jF. W. Smith etal.
BY rirtue ot an interlooutory decree for
rale, entered in the abore cause on the
2hdayof January, 1846, Minute Book 51.
pace 1, 1 will sell, at public auction, to tha
highest bidder, in front of tbe Clerk and
Master'! office, court-house of Shelby coun
ty, Memphis, Tenn.. on
Kaloiflay, AagnHt 7, 1886,
within legal bour, the following described
Jiroperty, situated in Shelby oounty, Tenn.
Part of country lot 506, fronting 12 feet on
tbe aonth side ot Carroll avenue, tiH feet
east of Geo. P. Cooper's lot and west of and
adjoining Mary Welford's, by a depth of 170
feet, 8th ward.
Lota and t Rembert'a subdivision, front
ing 50 feet on the east side of Manaesar
street, 50 feet north ol Hawley street, by a
depth of 14fr4 feet.
Part of lot F, country lot 601, fronting 25
feet on tbe north side of Washington street.
62 feet weit of B. Babb's lot, by a depth of
Part of country lot 499, fronting 75 feet en
the north side of Adams sireet, northwest
corner ol Yates avenue, by a depth of 148
Lot 2. country lot 519, fronting 50 feet oa
the west side of Johnson avenue, and run
ning back west between parallel lines and.
parallel with Auction street, 190 feet to aa
Lot 10, conntry lot 519, fronting 28 5-6 feet
on the east side of Covington road, southeast
oornerof alley south of Auction street, by a
depth O' 166H feet 9th ward.
Lot 14. country lot 519, fronting 28 10-12
feet on the east side of Covington road,28 5-4
feet south ot alley south ef Auction street,,
by a depth of 140 leet.
West half of lot 62, country lot 496, front
ing 30 feet on the north aide of Malison,
atreet, by a depth of 148H feet-8th ward.
Terms of Sale On a oredit cf six months;
notes with good security, bearing interest
from date required; lien retained to secure
lire, and equity ot redemption barred.
This July 7.18M. .
8. 1. MrDOWELL, Clerk and Muter.
By H. 7. Walsh. Deputy C. and M.
Ko. 5321, R. D. Chancery Court of Shelby
county. State of Tennessee for use, e to.,
vs. Joseph Hainei et al.
BY virtue of an interlocutory decree lor
sale entered in the above oause on tha
22d daj of January. 1886, M. B. 51, page 166,
I will sell it oublio auotion, to the high
est bidder, in front o the Clerk and Mas ter'a
office, courthouse of Shelby oounty, Mem
phis, Tenn., on
Natarday, Jaly SI, 1886,
within legal hours, the following described
property, situated in Shelby oounty, Ten
Lota 19 and 20, Kembert subdivision, front
ing 75 feet each on the west aide of Ross ave
nue, and running back 148S feet. Bold aa
property of Asa Selby, Jennie Talbot and
Lot 31, K. P. Stewart's subdivision, front
ing 60 feet on the eut side of Mississippi av
enue and running tack between parallel
linss on the north line 26S feet, and onsn
s-bl its 21Hleet to an alley, being
thirl lot north of Chapin avenue.
Turns cf Sale On a oraoit of six month
ncte;wite security, bearing interest required;
lien retained; redemption barred. Ibi,
June 26. 1IW6.
S. I. MoDOWKLL, Clerk and Muter
By H. F. Walsh. Deputy Clerk and Meete
F. H. k C. W. HeiskeU. Bolicitora.
BE AI ESTATE
No. 5432., R.D. Cbanoery Court of Shelby
county-State of Tenneaaoe vs. J. E. Biae
low et al.
BY virtue of an Interlocutory decree for
sale entered in the above uuae on tbe
4th day of January, 1886, M. B. 51, page 1, I
win sell, at pnbho auotion. to the highest
bidder, in front of the Clerk and Master a
office, courthouse oi Shelby oounty, Mem
phis, Tennessee, on
Natorday, Ananat atl, 1886,
within legal hours, the following described
property, situated in Shelby county, Ten
nessee, to-wit :
Lot 14, block 28. fronting 50 feet on the
north side of Broadway, northeast corner of
alley east of Sixth street. ' ,
Lot HO, block 29, fronting 45 feet on tha east
lideof Sixth street, 90 f.et north of Alabama.
treet, 10th ward, by a depth of lS7Hleet.
Hold u property of K. F. Cooney and H. K.
Lot 28, block 11, fronting 25 feet on th
aonth side of Broadway (treet, southeast
corner of alley east of Second street, 10th
ward, bv a depth oi 170 feet
Lot 2, block 11, fronting 25 feet on the
south side cf Broadway street (adjoining rot
28). by a depth of 170 feet,
Lot 9, J. M.Tate .subdivision, fronting,
feet on the west aide of Wilkenon street,
northwest corner of Georgia street, by a
depth of 155 feet. Bold u property of Jaae
Lot 25. Polk's subdivision, 50 feet fronton
the south side of Georgia atreet, 60 feet west
of McKinley street, by a depth of 170 feet.
LoU Wand 51. block 1, A. Wright's subdi vision,
trontlng 60 feet on the sooth side af
Georgia street, 90 feet west of Wright's ave
nue, by 157S feet deep.
Terms of Sale On a credit of tlx months ;
note with seourily, bearing interest, re
quired; lien retained; redemption barred.
This July f0, 18H6.
8. 1, MnDOWELL, Clerk and MMter.
By B. F. Coleman, Deputy 0. and M.
F. H. C. W. Heia.ell, Solicitors.
Ho. 355, R.-Chaneery Court of Shelby Conn-ty-Wm.
Morrow vs. P. P. Fralm.-No.
4524..R. D. II. P. Hobson, administrator,,
etc., vs. M-C. Fraim et al.
"D virtue of au interlooutory decree for
JJ sale, entered in the above cause on the.
3d day ot July. 1886. entered in M. B. 58,
pages 518 and 538. I wilt nil. atpublic i ao
tion, to the highest bidder, in front of ta
Clerk and HuUr'i ofaee, Gourt-Uoun ef
Shelby oounty, Memphis, Tenn., on
etatardar, Aagaat 14, 1886,
within legal boors, the following describes
property, sitoaUd in Shelby county, Tennea-
'Lot2,"f P. P. Fraim'aiuVdivision of part
of C. L. 478, fronting 50 feet on the north
side of Jefferson street by a depth of 148,-,, ,
feet, and bounded on tha eaat by bayou uay- ,
oso. Lot No. 4 of same gubdivlsion, front
ing about 110 feet on the north side of alley
lost north of lot 2, running back about W
feet, and bounded on the eaat by said bayou.
Also', lota 16. 17. 18 and 19 of P. !
aubdivision ol lot 4 and 6 and part of lot 8
of C. L. 494 all o said lots Ironting 50 feet
on aonth aide of Monroe street extended,
ixoept 19. which baa a Vvr1."
which loU run back to Mrs B. W. Camp.
bell'a lot, aa tow in!"j "fX;
Bids on lots 17. 18 and 19 will oommenoa with
'Xm.id.?SteH.nt.rcent. of purchase
money paid in easht balance in six and
twelvemonths: lnlere.t-bearing notes with
ncurity required! lien retained to secure
same, and equity of redemption barred.
Ihi,8JIlrM'lK)Vv'El'I'. Clerk and Master.
By if. P. Walsh. Deputy C. and M.
Malone k Watson, Taylor k Carroll, F.
n.k C. W. Heiskell. Sols.
- . A book of 100 pages.
f2?S' 'n V anadvei tiser to con-
newspapers and estimates o the oost of ad
"ertis ng. The advertiser who wants to speni
in. dollar, finds ln .it the info rm.tlon he re,
ouires.while for him who will Invest on!
fiutdred thousand dollars in advertising,!
soh.u.e 1st Bdioated which will meet hit
every reqa'r ement, or can be made to do
by slight changer easily arrived at by corrj.
spondence. One hundred and ifty-thref
editions have been Issued, bent. Postpaid,
to any address lor ten cent. Apply to OhU
p. KOWELL k Co.. KEWbPAPKH AL.
VERTI8ING BURKAU.10 hprucest. IPnnti
ng House Square. , Kew York.