ESTABLISHED 1840. f
MEMPHIS, TENN.. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER r. 1SS0.
VOL. XLVI NO. 209
m. mmm deito.
THE PEACEFUL EXDINt. OF IS
The Last Words of tbe Old Chief
tain Preparations for tbe
IBP10UL TO THE ArMAL.l
Kasbvillk, Tknn., September A
The death of Oen. Cheatham caused
universal sorrow here. A general
meeting oi citizens was held at the
Merchants' Exchange tt is sf ernoon
and a general meeting of ex Confeder
ates was oeld at tbe same place to
nigh. It is the purpose of those in
cbarae of the arrangements to have
the body of lien, Cheatham lie in
state at the Capitol tomorrow, and for
' the Confedera' es to a tend the funeral
in a body. Bhhop Q iintard, who is
in Clarksviile, has been telegraphed
to come here and conduct the
eeivice. Bishop Quintard offlcia ed
. at ths marriage of Uen. Cheatham; to
Miss Kobiosou io Christ Churcb. It
is thought this church is too email t)
bold the people that will want to at
tend the (antral, and that some other
building will be (elected. The re
mains or Gen. Cheatham will bs in
terred in Mount Olivet Cemetery.
Tbe postoflke is diaped in mourning
emblems in respect to the memory oi
A LABQB If KETING
of ex-Confedfrites, Mexican veteraca
and cit'isDB generally was held at tbe
Merchants' Excharga tocight, at
which resolutions were adopted and a
programme for the luner.il perfected.
The Eleventh Tennessee regiment has
been called to meet aod attend Gen.
Cneatham's funeral from the resi
dence of Mr. Felix Cbeatham. The
Tcmains of Gen. Cbeatbam will be
tranefcrired to the Senate chamber
under a guard of honor at 10
o'clock tomorrow morning. They will
lie in state iu charge of tbe
guard nntil 3 o'clock Monday after-,
noon, at which hour they will be
escorted to tbe First Pesbyteiian
Chnrcb, where the funeral services
will be beld at 4 o'clock, with military
and civic honors. Ex-Union veterans
will attend the funeral, and have ar
ranged for a bands:me fl.-ral tribute
for tbe coffin of the dead, whom they
held in high esteem.
Cien. Cheat bam' Laet Moment.
Nashville Union, 4h: Resting la
his easy chu'r and surrounded by hi
loved ones, the hero of a score of hatd
fought battles peacefully rawed away
as the clock wai striking 1 this morn
ing, at the home of hit brother, Felix
Cheatham, corner of Ophelia avenue
and Monroe s'reet. Ins death bad
been homly expected for tbe past two
oayp, ana since ms raiurn irom nur
ncaue Springs, about eight Cays
ago, it was evident to all I hit
he was gradually sinking, aud ftr
the great tr part of the past two
j i : : i i i i i ;
uj nig mil u iiisu uiea wuuueuug.
During bis lucid moments he spoke of
his family, and appeared especially
anxious tnat lib wife sbonld not leave
his side for a moment. Evervtbirg
that love could prompt er aiiecttoii
suggest, was done towards making his
last liours on eato cs eay as possible,
and he expired while the devoted
watchers were in the act of ubangirg
cis position in the easy chsir upon
which he was reclining. There
was no struggle, no word, no
moan only a el gbt gasp, and all
was over. The eying cbieftaiD, whose
whole life and character stamped him
pre-eminently as a soldier boro, even
in the closing hours gave evidence of
the martial passion which swayed
him, and in his incoherent moments
that voice, the clarion notes oi which
so often rallied tbe ranks, might bs
heard giving the words of command
to his follower?. .Late yesterday after
noon a heavy wason drove D2st the
house, and the tumbling sound evi
dently awakened the memories of
other days, and ratal og hie bead the
commander whispered: "There go the
troops; bring me my norae. "
Bacjamin Franklin Cheatham, a
native of Davidson county, Tenn., wjs
born in JNaabvliia, UctoDsr 20, 1820,
and died in his GG'.h year. He wes
the oldest son of Col. Leonard P.
Cheatham, the founder of ooe of our
most prominent Middle Tennessee
families. His father wan a lawyer by
profession, but was chiefly known es
a farmer and as a raiser of blooded
hoises. His mother was a Miss Rob
erteon, granddaughter of Gen. James
Robertson, the pioneer settler of Nash
ville, a d the daughter of Dr. Felix
Robertson, an eminent phyeician of
this city, aod the' first white male
cnild born in Davidson countv. in the
log house f jrt that stood on the bluff
at iNasbboro at toe foot of Church
Co1. L. P. Cheatham was appointed
JOitmaster at Nashville by President
ames K. Polk in 1818, and his son,
Frank, was made a clerk in tbe earns
omce. .bariy imbued witu a military
spirit, Frank Cheatham was elected
captain of a company known as the
Nashville Blues, made up of young
Democrats of the city, and between
whom and the Hairison Guards, the
Whig company, there existed the
most spirited rivalry. When war wai
declared between tbe United
States and Mexico tbe Nashville
.Blues were among tbe first com
panies to.oner tbeir services to Gov.
, Aaron V. Brown. They were promptly
accepted and mustered in as Company
A, First Tennessee regiment, a regi
ment which distinguished itee'.f in tbe
battles of Monterey, Cerro Gordo and
at the bombardment of Vera Ciuz,
and many other engagements, and re
turned home with the laurels of that
war and the sobriquet of the "Bloody
First" as the distinguishing name of
that gallant bjdy of American sol
diery. Atter the Mexican war, in which he
.had rendered such valiant service.
Frank Cheatham was elected Colonel
of the Fifth Tennessee regiment of
militia, and for several years there
after was justly regarded as one of tbe
heroes of that brilliant and successful
paeeage at arms.
In 1847. when the gold fever broke
out in California, and thousands of
daring and venturesome spirits from
the older S ates sought the Pacific
shores for fortnne, Col. Cheatham led
the boldest in the Argonaatio expedi
tion. Returning to Naahvll'e with a snug
fortune at bis command, he engaged
in mercantile pureuits up to the
breaking cut of the late war. Ap
pointed Quartermaster General of the
provisional army nf Tennessesby Gov.
Ieham G. Harris, he immediately bent
his .energies toward tquippinu the
Tennexee troops for the Confederate
ervice, Soon after he received his
comnisaion as Brigadier General and
wai tasigoed t) cVy in the field.
At tbe bat'le of Belmont, Mo., in
the fell of 1S(J1, in conjunction with
Gen.Lconidaa Polk, he had the honor
of debating 'den. V. 8 Grant and won
the 3 ret pitched batUe . of the war
fought in the Wett
At Bbiloh be particularly diatin
guishid hiiniMlf and won new laurels.
Op-'Wa'iarch into Kentucky under
Gen. i.Ag he was always given the
post aid pestion of danger, lathe
Prryville ba'tle he led he nevtr fol
lowedthe kid oloved soldiers tbe
Firt Tei nessee Kegimenr, in one of
the mast brilliant and deeperate en
gagements known in Confederate an
nnls "Whei the Murfreesboro battle came
on Funk Cheatham bad rieen to a
Major Generalcy. He commanded
the center divis on of Bragg's army
in that deadly strangle and drove back
and defeated the flower of Rosecrans'
army under Sheridan and Rousseau.
At Cbiciamao.ua, and all along the
Atlanta campaign, at tbe bloody battle
of Franklin, and at toe siege of Nash
ville in toe dark December days of
1864, Cheatham's corps did illustrious
service and won renown not only for
tbemselvei, but fixed on "0,d Frank's"
collar the stars aud wreath of a lieu
Tennessee produced two natural
born soldiers during cur late unhappy
war, and but two Forrest, tbe Murat
of our country, and Fiank Cheatham,
the Marshal Ney of Tennessse in
fantry. Hs was the bora spirit of
combat. Fizht, fight, fight. This was
the motto of his action. He never
wont into battle xcei.it with the de
termination to win, and he never lost
a fight where courage and duty called
him to ac'.
After tbe. clcse of the war, Gen.
Cheatham returned to Namviile, aod
returned tbe peaceful pursuits of a
citizen. In I860 he married Miss An
n e Riber.son, daughter of Mr. A. B.
Evbditson, ot Manchester, Coffee
coan'y, a retired merchant, formerly
ot Nasnville. Since tbat lime he en
gaged in farming, until last Oatober,
whan he was appointed by President
Cleveland postmaster at Nashville.
He leaves a wife and five children,
three boys aod two girls.
The only political contest in which
Gen. Cheatham engaged was in 1872,
when he was nominated by the Stats
Democratic Convention for Congress
man for the Stats at large, running
sgtiost ex-Prtsident Andrew Johnson,
both of whom were defeated by tbe
Hon. Horace M.ynard.
Important Deal la Heal Estate
Horribly Mangled by a Had Dog;,
ISPICIAL TO TBS APPB1L.1
Chattanooga, Tenn., September 4.
In important real estate deal was
consummated in this city today. A
syndicate of cap talists purchased
200 acres of what is kcown as tie
Adams Rust tract, lying just be
yond the city limite, adjoin
ing the property recently pur
chased by the bhinkle Hsrrisoa
end Howard Pine Work", paring
therefor $60,000, $34 000 of which 'wai
foreign mouey. The property is well
adapted for manufacturing purposes.
Miss Alico Broom, of Walker county,
Ga., a well known young lady, was
horribly mangled by a mad dog today.
The rabid animal was not
killed until after it bad bitten several
other dogs end several cows, all of
which have been klled. Considera
ble excitement exists among the peo
ple. Messengers have been sent in
every direction for a mad stone.
Another slight shock of earthquake
was felt in vsrious portions of tbe city
last night at 3:10 o clock. Some ex
citement was created, bat there being
no recurrence and the shock very
slight all was roon over.
A fund of $10C0 is being raised in
this ciry for the relief of the Charles
It is said $132,000 wolth of stock in
one of our largest industries was today
bongt t by a couple of Southern rail
AT LIKE PLACID,
Where tbe President aud Party
Will Spend tbe Mabbalb.
Lakb Placid, N. Y., September 4.
President Cleveland's party drove
(cross the country from Saranaolnn
t day and are quartered here for the
8nbbath. Neither Mr?. Cleveland nor
Mrs. Folsom have ever seen the
beauties of this portion of the Adiron
dack?, aud the trip was taken chiefly
on that account. Paul Smith had
charge of the parly and drove the
President and Mrs. Cleveland, his fleet
pair of bays doing service on this occa
sion. Dr. Ward, Mrs. Folsom snd a friend
of the Doctor's ocenpied tbe second
carriage. The journey was abant
twenty-seven miles, over reads that
proved tolerably hard and comfort
able. Much of it was through forest
lands whose foliage is just beeinning
to yield a coloring to the fros's'of Sep
tember. Dinner was partaken of at
the Raybrook House, a wayside inn
at'out three miles from Saranac village.
With a taxidermist at that village were
left the heads and skins of the bucks
killed by Mr. Cleveland and his
friends in the Tupper Lake region.
The former will be mounted, while
the latter will bs converted into
rugp. The Tarty wiH'resume their
journey Monday, their determination
being to spend several days on the
roid in this locality before returning
to Saranao Inn.
Powder I j and the Knigbta ofLabor.
Philadelphia, Pa., September 4.
Messrs. Barry and Bailey, the only
members of the General Executive
Board of the Knights of Labor now in
this citv. nnnn haino aVinwrn a rnnv r.1
the Pittsburg dispatch stating that
Grand Master Workman Powderly
contemplated leaving the order, on
acconnt nf tntnrnal t
said there has never been a time when
toe feeling of harmony, both between
Mr. Powderlv and lha mtnihon nf tha
- .. J "V U.UV.U V uw
order at larra.
and the members of tbe General Ex
ecutive Hoard, was ttronger or more
sincere than it is at the present time.
" f l u u ..1JV
jUU Tfnou i ureuj
Jast week, bat yoa are today." "Ah !
my child, last week I had neuralgia,
today I have Salvation Oil."
Newspaper Cbaaare at Knaxvllle,
KnOXVILLI. TXNR.. RontfimK.r 1
The Daily Journal purchased the Daily
Chronicle today for f 13,000. The pub
lication of the Chronicle will be discon
tinued. R. W. Austin. lt nf h
Chronicle, will be in the nnhl irnfinn nf
the Knoxville Timet next week.
Ir von have s frlnn.l ltk .
or cold tell him to try Dr, BaTe Cough
Sytup, Price 25 cts,
SUCH MORE CHEERFUL.
A BETTER FEELIXQ PBEVAILIS6
Scientific Investigation of the Cause
of the Earthquake-Another
Chabliston, 6. C, September 4.-
Prof. W. T. McGee, of the United
States Geological Survey, went to
Summerville Friday to investigate the
immediate or remote causes of the re
cent earthquake. He stopped at Ten
Mile Hill Station, around which tbs
earthquake was particularly active,
and paid eepecial attention to the mat
ter which was thrown up from the
craters, which are numerous through
the belt of country extending from
Dieher's farm, about fonr miles from
Ten Mile Hill, north and south, and
likewise extend west for an indefinite
distance aloog the seacoast. Prof.
McGee collected specimens of the
soil and mud which had been
thrown up and samples of the waters
which flowed from the fissures, taking
particular note of the cavities on the
farm of Mr. Charles Lee, the largest of
which is sixteen feet rquareand six
teen feet deep. At Summerville he
continued his investigations and
talked freely with gentlemen there.
One of these gives the Newt and Cou
rier a sketch nf Prof. McGee's state
ment. Prof. McGee eaid that the or
namental work and ginger bread work
in Charleston was in many instances
out of propoition to the s!ze of the
buildings, and these parts will
be apt to fall and carry away
portions of tbe general s'ruit
ure. He said tbat when be left
Washington hs thought he would
have very little difficulty in determin
ing tbe apparent caueeof theearth
qu.ke, ,bct confer sed to have been
much puzzled by bis observations.
Contrary to expectations, he found
that the fissures we re not uniform in
tbeir direction. Some extended from
north to south and others from esst t?
west, and on this account he would
hesiiate now to give any rcienlifio
declaration, lie did, however, give
the opinion tbat the shocks were
the result ot local land slidee. By the
term local be does not mean tbat the
shakes can be traced to any particular
place at Summerville, Charleston or
elsewhere, and remarks that there
was no connection between tbe shakes
and the suppressed vo'.canio action.
His impression is that the area covered
by land slide theory has been from
foity to one hundred miles under the
tbe sea. He was confident, more
over, that the worst was pissed. This
statement, however, was made prior
to the severe shock at 11 o'clock
la t night. He lift Summerville this
morniog for the Phosphate district,
where he will continue his observa
tions. McGee's remarks have had an
excellent effect. Up to yesterday
about 1C00 persons, or one-third of
the whole population, had 1-ft Snin
imrville, aud it is expected Prof. Mc
Gee's statement will atop any further
Mr. Samuel Hammond, who was
reported ss dangerously injured and
dying, is now ooing well.
Tbe feeling today is decidedly more
cheerful, and a bitter tone naturally
pervades the community. The work
men are at work on the injured build
ings, putting them in order, and as
much as possible is being djneto
protect the interiors from the rains
which are expect Another ele
ment which increases confidence is
the organization today of a strong
Relief Committee, which will take en
tire charge of the provision of food,
of clothing and quarters, as far as
necessary, for those who have suffered
A considerable number of tents have
been leceived from the government,
and others are expected tomorrow.
The orphan house, almshouse and
both Catholic orphan asylums have
been provided with sufficient shelter.
An enrampment for other refugees, iu
military style, is now being formed on
the South Battery. There will bs an
encampment for colored refugees on
At 0:30 o'clock tonight another1
earthquake shock of abont five sec
onds' duration, the first of the day,
startled the shook up people. It was
not nearly so severe as the shock of
Till LOSS PLACID AT $10,000,000.
A reporter made adetenr of the city
today, and was surprised to find so
much v recked property that had ec
caped the eyes of press repiesenta
tives. At least four out of five of all
the buildings are damaged more or
less. City Aftjeswr Kelly siys that
the loss will reach $10,000,000. The
taxable property aggregates $22,000,
000. As tbe greater portion of the
property - destroyed was inher
ited by old families who
have no surplus means, it is believed
that only a portion will be rebuilt.
All day there has been a constant
rattle and roar of falling buirdings and
old material. Scores of buildings are
being torn down by the owners as a
measure of safety. Hundreds of oth
ers will not come down until action
has been ordered by the City Council.
At many places ropes are drawn
across the streets to keep pedestrians
away from tbe condemned and dan
Another Nhoek at Anfniti,
AdoustAj Ga., September 4.
Another slight shock was felt hers it
9 o'clock tonight. 1
Another Fright at Savannah.
Savamnah, Ga., September 4. At
9:30 o'clock tonight another shock of
earthquake was fo.t here. While not
severe it was everywhere perceptible,
and people rushed from houses and
stores. Hundreds of people are again
spending the night out of doors.
starthejaake Phenomena la the
Raliiqii. N. O., September 4. A
special dispatch to the Newt and Ob-
terver, tonigbt, says news baa been
received at Asheville, tonight, from
Mitchell connty, to the vSdci that
an earthquake phenomena was very
Startling in the mountains of tbe vicin
ity of the pinnacle of Black Moun
tain. Subterranean rumblings were
tremendous and continued fifteen
minutes. Immense rocks were, re
moved from their beds and hurled
down the mountain sides into the
valleys. People fled from the'r homes
into the wood".
M KUAN On BatucUr, September 4, 18W,
at the residence of hi dsaahter, Mrs. K. A.
Slonn, No. 'Mi Main street, at & o'olook a.m.,
Put BQtios f tQ funeral will b ilreR.
ary a. Mela.
Departed thil life A Unas t Id, 18SA.
Dtdiratfd to krr btrrartd broiXer and litltn.
We weep for a loved one who bow baa
Who with her briaht imilea cave cheer to
Whoee iweet diepoeitioa ha ever imparted
A teelint of love ud of pleature to come.
And now in the midit of lile' earl j splendor.
The ummunt i aivon through angeli
By whom the la borne with handa meek and
To that realm oi peace, joy, and of love.
Ont of oar home our Mary hu vanithed.
And left us to weep in toil oold world of
Bat ne'er from our hearts will her memory
Tho' our eall for her coming will all be la
Ehe left us to mourn-but why should the
And desolate heart recall her again?
Tho' homo without ber will ever be dreary,
We knew that ia heaven she'a free from
Up 'mong the angeli, the praya as to meet
With lather and mother who waited her
When Death shall claim as we'll hastes to
In that land of the angels, and beauty ao
To brothers and sisters, who weep hare Id
And moora o er the absence of one ever
She beckon them o'er to a glimpse ol the
Where care is unknown, and pain, and the
Have received a great many beautiful and
choice Novelties some exoluslvo and single
patterns never again to be produced. Spioial
Importations, strangely beautiful and rare
in color and texture. That class of goods
which are never abundant and which
Are Never Again Obtainable!
We do not aik you to purchase at onae, but
merely to acquaint yourselves with the new
ldeaa and conceptions of the season,
' WE AUK SnOWIXG
NEW DARK STRAWS,
NEW SCHOOL HATS,
IX DRESS GOODS.
NEW TEXTURES.. NEW COLORINGS.
NEW AND AUTISTIC.
CHEAP AND Dl It ABLE.
. OF EVERT DKStKIPTIOS.
ANGER0NA LODGE. No.NSS.F.
and A.M. Will meet in stated
oommnnlcation this (MONDAY,
night, Sept. 6th. at 7:30 o'clock, for
disoatch of lousiness. A full and
prompt attendance is desired, as final aclion
will be taken on important amendments to
the by-laws. Visiting brothers fraternally
By order of GEO. T. BASSETT. W.M.
Attest: Donna C. Tani, Secretary.
CD. BRYAN CO.,
COAL and WOOD,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
No. 20 MADISON STREET.
I i . tlHliiK Aurncy of Mpmira,
ss. Wiersaa auwtourauuioruoa agon
Memphis Rnilding; and Savings A'n
TUB rrgular monthly meeting of Directors
will be held Monday eveninit, Sept. Uth.at
7:30 o'clock. Dues payable during business
hours New series open snd money to loan.
By order, JAS. 8. ROBINSON, Prest.
Sam't. Kmrn, Seirctnrv.
GKO. C. 1IARBIN.
Established in 1854
257 Main St.,
Mil 110. SCO
Boots and Slices
261 3MCAI3XT ST.
OUR STOCK OF BOOTS AND 8I10E9 tfOR FALL AND WINTER WEAR 18 MORE
eoooiile e than ever, oompriaing not only the best and finest but also lull lines of me
dium, durable and stylish goods, which we offer at low figures.
TO TIIK TBADat we offer special inducements. Carrying mint of our goods in
80UD BIZES, we are prepared to fill orders lor special siies at SO EXTRA Iwr' thus
enabling Merehants to fill in without being oompelled to buy goods not needed.
Afc-enta tor Ine Celebrate cl w. l. Dnnalit. Men's Calf Sbuea and
Doya' Hhoes la all aijtlM.i
rttLCSIRAIED CAIAIOOPB AND PRICE. LISX MAILED FREB.- TS
ut. , i -
Gfents' Furmshing Goods
229 - 231
T3?0 1F1HL1E& Tl?3ESinIES.
Preparatory to building a New Storehouse upon our lot on tho corner of Main and Jeflerson St,,
we nave moved our WHOLESALE stock to the spacious warehouses heretofore known as the
Clay Building, 231 and 233 Main street, where wo will continue our WHOLESALE business
until the new house is completed. We have now more fipneo and better facilities ior doing busi
ness than we had in the old store, and can assure our patrons aud tho trailo generally tuat we
are in a better position to serve them than ever.
Our stocks are much larger than any we have ever had, and nearly all purchased before the
late advances were made In pricesan advantage that we have determined to at least share with
our customers. Kemember, we guarantee the price ot every articio we sell to be as low as it
can be bought in the United
Country Store Inanranea Given
UKNERAL lNtHHAXCB AG EST,
Room 1, Cotton Eiohange Building.
aa-Invltes Correspondence and Interview.
Have ailtlrd tbie aeaann a full
line of Cheaper Uradeaof
NCI TABLE FOB
Jobbing and Supply Trade.
Catalogues mailed freo to any address
pa application to
ZELII1ER & CO.
300 MAIN ST.
DIt. It. L. LASKI,
riijslcldn, Harreon and Acconcher,
RESIDINCB AND OFFICE,
l.t Main Mtreel, Near Union.
Telephone No. 88.
To Itoal I'M ate Owners aod Agents.
PARTIES harlnr sidewalks to put down
... .wilJ fnd it to their Interest toapplyto
W.li. LOCKEV. 32 Mmli.nn. nr .), , .. 3411
fleeond. Contraotor for btewart'i Urano-
II. W. I.liATH.
- 233 MATN STREET.
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENT.
OUNCE Boom 1 (new) Cotton Exchange Building-. Telephone 49S.
erlh Brltlah and lfer
I 1 aeit AAA AAA
Weatekewteror New Torsi i,letl,A fhoenlx or Brwoklj n (Ma-
Oulon or t)allforala....m.. l,l3,tA rlne Department). 4,l,a
American Nnret Company, Making Boada or aretyehln.
All alaaaea of property Insured. Bpeolal Attention glren to insuring Ooantry'Steref.'
New York Life Insurance Go.
ROTB AND STOCK RKOHRIt.
W. 1. BRO WW,
20 Front iSlreot. :
J.&GODWra.Prean. J.M.GOODIUR, TleeFregt C.H. BJis&ualeBj
Di Pill A II.
U U TT If
W a W T 1UH
OHM ARM I
Bn turi.it. j, m. ooodbab. j. r: boe
ivuia fliviui-ii v. v. uivmw. Ae IX K TV HUM
afTm avvy--iMarr mw mmm ui m
Bnalneaa and atvea ftaeelal
W. A. NMITII, Proprietor.
Dry Goods, Notions, Hosiery
GENTLErJEH'S FURHISMG GOODS,
Nos. 333 and 328 Main St., Memphl,:Tena.
fY?TVTfN0.f.!ir.B wlnrtu, oow.DIB " AMiTa
tatLS aitedTBHt.".V.V.,.!f '-for4 T'l0M "Ul 00"P"
TeaaeaiM MaaBfactarlaa; Co.'i rinldg. Drills, SheeUaf, Shlrtlare Ktai
- XjiXllVtllaXOZU cs Srk.IaJB.7
And Commission Merchants.
Sioa, and ao JTlaIUon Street,
BfOICE 1.ETTFR."1 T,,E BMRrL OR t'AK-8 OR It
X' V I . , , iJjA O""-'1 'ot delivered in the city at T.rr Ion
rates . to tho.e who desire to trr it. Special Katea to all aulala on Mallraad
IraUluK not or lleiupliia,
ranltabte of Haahvllle. ...ft irT.aasa
I mi AX . 1 1 . A
: Sfeiiipli.M, Tomi,
ansi, r. .
. T. OOQPKR. H.
- ..... n . , nnrjiiM-
AttonUens to Colleetlm
AVERY GIN CO.
W. A. Niultli's I'at. Separator.
Eaglo Eclipse llnllcr (Jinn,
I'UIn 10-Inth Gin, auU
ROIITIIER1V STANOARD PKKNM.
l'rlre at Faotorr. ! and IIO.
ALLISON SKVV COTIOX CLEANERS.
aw All kinds ofdlns Repaired. Special
Discount to tbe Trade. -
HAI and 8:t front St., Meiniihla, Tens
ajia tnm J
21. ,'PATTEITSON tSB CO
ii & Mm.
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