Newspaper Page Text
TCBDAT IVKSINO, OCTOBIS 1", 18S2.
THE DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
WILUAH B. BATE, for GOTEKS0K.
For State Senate-D. T. PORTER.
For State Senate-J.8. OALLUWAT.
tor Repreeentitive-AWH'IAH J. HiLXI.
' 51'ot Reprcsentativo-rD. J. WKJiDKL.:
Pnr Jlt-ntatira W. P. PRIC8 (colored)
For Rcpreaenutivt-I. t, KOBJilS (colored).
The I'nMentimriilalllorae Editor
"I want to see an editor," laid
slim young man who wore very light
pants, a hat about the size and shape
of a peanut shell, and a collar that
seemed 10 bo always reaching for his
chin without quite getting tncre, as
he opened the door yesterday aner
noon. "If it's anything about A delightful
reception that was held last Thursday
evening at the residence of onr well
known folio's citiien John Smith, or
Miss Beatrice Iierkinf will spend tne
antnran at Mukwanago, you'll have to
take it into the other room," said the
horse rtporter, "because the society
editor is oat editing a chicken fight
this afternoon, and the order are to
turn all the social gruel over to the
janitor. To-morrow is window clean
"I came op to see, said the young
man, "whether one of the editors
would have aoy objection to giving me
. some advice on a matter in which I am
deeply interested. I may say that"
"You're in love, aren't you?' asked
the horse reporter. "I know yon are,
anyhow." he continued, without giv-
ing the visitor time to answer. "There
is a sort of nervous, hesitating, cat
found ia-the-wrong -back -yard air
about your actions that gives yon
away at once. What's the trouble?
Girl gone back on yoa ?"
"I think not," replied the young
run. "I cannot believe that any one
has nnrped rty place in her aSrc
tiarV' "Jorje what?"'
"I mt I do Lot believe her love has
"Yon mustn't have such a Baston
wiy ol U.king," Mid the horse report
er, or "we than't be able to ret Along
wdl. Tbe citl hasn't weakened, yon
4 How's the oil mtn? Have yon
corralled him ?"
"Io yon rutin il.t youcg lady's
father ?'' askeJ tle visitor, a mild look
of a!onietn:cnt rkaiicc over his conn
teBacce. "Certainly I do," refponded the
reporter. "How do yon loom up in
the parental horiion?"
i he father of the young lady does
cot object to me," was the reply.
"Well, then, what's wrone. Ton
lave the girl on your side, and her fa
ther is arreeable. It looks to me like
a walk-over for the money."
"J hardly think yon uuderstand the
matter." said the youcg man. "My
trouble is that the yon.ig lady does
sot seem fitted to become the wife of
a man who wants a helpmeet She
doesn't seem to have Any practical
idoas regarding life."
"Sort of a girly girl, isn't she?"
said the hor.e reporter; "always talk
ing about the ideality of the ideal, and
all such mush as that, and wants to
know if tho silvered penciling! of
moonlight among the verdure clad
trees are not weirdly beautiful. I've
seen that kind. They're daises to
keep away from."
, "I think you have the right idea,"
replied the visitor, "although your
style of expressing it is somewhat
"It'i a pretty tough case," said the
admirer of Maud 8. These girls that
are so eternally esthetieal are gener-
ally first-class feeders though I've
noticed that. The silvery moonbeams
never seem to take away their appe
tite. I guess you'd better try the
reckless-dissipation racket that
ought to fetch her.
"Try the what?"
"The reeklcsi dissipation racket
The next time you call on Myrtle, or
whatever her n.me is, yon want to
plant yourseif on the sofa with a sort
of weary, man-been-reading a-Mil-waukee-paper
look, and nut your hand
up to your forehead. Then when she
asks what's the matter yon say that
her manner of late has been so cold
that it must be that she does not love
you, and that t lie thought of losing her
was so maddening that you have Deen
indulging reckless dissipation. If
she doesn't sling herself around some
then, and say that she will never,
never leave you, and how could you
ever doubt her love, and all that, I'm
no judge ," and the horse reporter
assumed a Benjamin Franklin look.
"I will act on your suggestion," said
the visitor, taking up bis kiss-me-o.uick-before-1-go
hat, and looking out
in a friendly way over the high water
collar, "llow much diminatinn iln
you think I ought lo indulge in to
produce the proper effect?"
"Well," replied tho horse reporter,
"I should imagine that if you were to
play about two games of billiards and
drink a strong lemonad.j it would con
stitute for you the wildest kind of a
Tlioy or KtrangcrM Xow.
, A Middletown young lady never
tires of relating an amusing occur
rence of tho bleighing season last
winter. She was enjoying a rido with
two Hartford gciitlemcn, and sho was
driving. One of the gentlemen slyly
inserted a band in her muff and lov
ingly pressed her diPcng&Ked hand.
She blushed and withdrew it just as
the gentleman on the other dido slip
ped his hand in the muff. Sho knew
by tho action of her adorers that the
hand ln snores wern frpmmnt. n,1
loving within tho silk lining of the
mult, lor brst ona f,tca and then the
Other Wnnlfl lint, Inrirnr,! in Antnl, -
look at the sweet (aca and eyes that
prompted, as th.cy supposed, tho tender
Pressure of tho baud. Tho by play
lastod until the young lady quietly ra
marked: "If you gentlemen arc
through with my muff I will trouble
you for it now, as my hands are get
ting cold." And tli t tvn mini nmin
- " - kiv uitu
who bud beon comfortably warm for
some lime, suddenly iolt an Arotio
chill creeping up their spinal columns,
and the mercury of their feelings
dropped to 180 degrees below r;ro.
The twogontlomen are strangers now.
Iliii'iietl'n Toilet Article.
The leading toilet articles of Joseph
Burnett & Co., of Boston, comprise
Burnett's Cologne and Floriruel for
the hnndkerchief; Cocoaino for the
- hair; Kalliston for the skin; and Ori
ental Tooth Wash. These have bo
oninn viri nnfmlfir. nnd urn iihpH Ku
the jrincipal artists of tho drama and
opera. 1'ntti and Neilsou both testify
under their autographs thnt they have
opted the use of theso elegant pre
rtions, and esjcciully recommend
the Cocnaine and Cologne. Burnett
A; Co arc also the umkers of tin) purest
and mot delicious Flavoring Extracts
for the Cuisine,
UISTOE1C FLA IE.
tThrrc George W anhlogton Was
Corresiondeort of a Virginia Eirh.ni.
About seven miles from Kiasale is
Yeooomico Episcopal church, one of
the oldest and most historic of the
Old Dominion. It was here that
George Washington was baptised
when be brst joined tne cnurco. jne
building wis riveted in the year 170t,
Baking it now 176 yesrs old. It was
built from brick wliich. were imported
from England, and is iuc'osed in a
oriok wail, which in many plser, hat
been allowed to iieciy and tumwe
down. It is a small, one-story build
ing, capable of seating about otH) per
sona. The pulpit, seats and other
furniture are tho esme as when the
father of his country worshiped
there in his early days. The baptismal
font made of stone, and about four
feet high, in which be waa baptiied,
still (tan.ls in the samo position, en
circled by a wooden railing. The
church yard is the burying ground for
a number of the families cf that
section, and I noticed several old
graves containing the remains of some
of the "first settleis" of the State.
Adjoining ouesideof the church is
the family vault where some of Wash
ington's relatives sleep The old
church is still used as a place of pub
lie worshiD. and the pulim is now
filled in a very aecopUMe manner by
the Rav. Dr. Brooke.
Near the church is the old spring
where the men of "the days that tried
men's souls" slaked their thirst, and
there is "till the iron ladle whieh
General Washington had imported to
this country from Entland chained to
the foot of ore ot the overhanging
trcp im ss i' was plicelbv his own
hands, and in a good state ofprcserva
e also visited a plantation known
a "Pocka-.one," a very large planta
tion facing the Totem c river. It tV
said that the original owner , of this
iilaee purchased a tract of .00 acres cf
and from th Iodiati fjr one batrf-1
ol whisky. This i one of the most
beautiful places for a summer resort
ontheriv.r. It hi? a fins view. The
mansion, kitchen and ail of the out
builJiic? are nnsir brick structures,
the brick being imported from
Eot'and. The mansion house is a
very larse two-i-iory buildios contain
ing twt nty-two large rooms, and fs said
to be about 't years old. having tetn
built in Ml. The ball is about
t wee tv five fret wide. In the center
of this hill bancs a very large glas
globe, rnhkh 1 was told was placed
there abo! the time the bciidine ti?(
erected. The bankers arid railing?
of the stairs arc made of waloat and
are beaut; ! ally carved by hand. The
drawing room is handvttcly pineifd
p to the cei'icg. I iwderstA'id that
a gentleman from Washington has
purchased this pi tee fur a summer
IVlnne murf-a's Bride Stoned to
Wisneiin?; Silver Elate.
Xaches, the Fiute thief, informs us
that a courier who left Camp Fidweil
four days ato reported old Winne
mneca alive, but speechless, and liable
to die at any moment, Ui young
wife, whom he married last J uly, ran
away but was followed by Winnemue
ca'a friends and taken back to camp.
She escaped a second time and was
again caught., when Uehobo'i Indians,
numbering about sixty braves, held a
council and decided to kill her. They
took the woman and her year old child
by a husband who died some months
before she married old Winnemuoca
to a rocky bluff and stoned both to
death. Naches says that it has been
customary with the tribe to sacrifice
squaws who are suspected of bewitch
ing men and making them sick, by
stoning them to death; but the excuse
which Uchobo s men gave for killing
this woman and child is that she
threatened to burn a white man's
So Gambliug at Jerome Park.
New York San.
While the crowds either At the
opening ot the fall season of the
American Jockey Ciub, at Jemme
Park yesterday, they were surprised
at the immense array of policemen
who were scattered about the track.
They had been specially detailed to
prevent pool selling, book making and
other species of tra;k gambling. This
made the majority ot the spectators
very blue, but some of them managed
to get ia a sly bet or two despite the
vigilance of the guardians of I he neape
Three or four of the more damn of
the book makers openly took beUand
were Dromctlv rjlaced liniti-r rriut
There was no parole about the busi
ness, as the delinquents were marched
off quickly. Their names were Jus.
Jackson and Henry Lluiar. Finding
that backing their tuncy was a perilous
operation, the gamblers took scU in
the grand stand or clustered in knots,
discussing tho situation, l'icrre Eor
illard was gloomy and disconsolate,
while the Dwycr brothers went about
with astonishment depicted on their
faces. The closing of the betting list
was a severe blow to them, for tliey
iia'i expccicu to reauie a snug sum
with their recent purulias.;, Charley
B., who cost them f itftH). The fact
that he landed nearly half this amount
for his owners by winning tho Nursery
stakes of fl&OO waa completely lost
sigiiioi. iiwas tne speculation that
was souiiht after, and as this was not
forthc lining the races fell as tame
and fl.it as the evolutions of a Equad of
Win. W inter.
Midnight has just sounded from the
tower ol St. Martiu's church. It is a
peaceful night, faintly lit with stars,
and in tho region round about Trafal
gar Squaro a dream-liko stillness
bioods over the darkened city, uow
slowly hushing iiself to iu brief and
troubled rest. This is the ceutcr ol
the hexrt of random civilization, the
very middle of the greatest city in the
world tho vast, seething alctnhio ol a
grand future, the stately monument of
a deathieHS past. Here, rftone, in my
quiet room of this old Englinh inn, lot
me modiuito awhilo on some of the
scones that are near to me t he strange,
romantio, sad, grand objects that I
have seen, the memorable figures of
beauty, genius and rcnowu that haunt
this classic laud.
How solemn and awful now must be
tho gloom within the walls of tho Ah-
y'u iA Wallc of 0D,y few minutes
would bring me to its gates the gates
ef the most renowned mausoleum on
earth. No human loot to-night in
vades its snored precincts. The dead
alono possess it. I seo, upon its gray
walls, tl-.n marblo figures, white and
spectral, staring through the darkness.
I hear the night wind moaning around
Its lofiv towers and fi.intlo c.l.l,; ;
- 7 j . u i. ui if ( i u
the ami, mysterious spaces beneath its
fretted roof. Hero and there a ray of
starlight, streaming through thesump-
iuous rose winaow, tails and lingers,
in ruoy or emerald gleam, on tomb, or
pillar, or dusky pavement. Bustling
noises, vngue and fearful, float from
those dim chBpels where the ureat
Linus lie in htjtin viih n,Ur),U n:..:...
o- - , ...... wBiuiv luiKirn
rcouinbcnt above their bones. At such
an hour as this iu such a place, do the
doad come out of their graves? Tbe
resokte, !ip!acabjs Qu" a Elixabeti,
the bcautitul, wretched Queen of
Scots, tfie twe royal boya murdered In
the Tower, Charles the Merry and
William the Silent are these, and
such a theso, among the phantoms
that fill the taunted aisles? What a
wonderful coropny it would be, for
human eyes to behold I And with what
PAssionate love or hatred, whatamaie
nient, or what haughty scorn, iu mem
bers would look upon each other's
faces, in this miraculous meeting 1
Uere. tnroucn tne summering, lev
waste, would pass before the ' watcher,
the august shades of the poets ot five
buudred vears. OW would glide the
ghosts of Chaucer, Spencer, Jousaa,
Beaumont. Irydcn, Cowley, Congreve,
Addison, Prior, Campbell, Garriek,
Burke, Sheridan, Newton and Ma
caulay children of divine genius, that
here nnngll with the earth. The
grim Edward, who so long ravaged
veotland; the blunt, chivalrous lienrv.
who conquered France; the lovely,
lamented victim at Pomfrct and the
barsh, haughty, astute near at Bos-
worth; James with his babbling
tongue, and ilium with his impas
sive, predominant visage they would
all mingle with the special multitude,
and vauish into the gloom. Gentler
faces, too, might here once more re
ve.l their loveliness and their grief
Elenor de Bohun, broken-hearted for
her murdered lord: - Elisabeth Clay
pole, the gentle and beloved daughter
of Cromwell; Matilda, Queen to lien
ry I , and model of every grace and
virtue; and poor Anne Nevil, destroy
ed by the baleful passion of Gloster.
Strange sights, truly, in the lonesome
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffilo, N. Y.:
Pear Sir I have advised many ladie
to try your "Favorite Prescription"
and never see it fail to do more than
you advertise. Yours trulv.
Mrs. A. M. Pvasktm,
141 Bates st, Indianapolii, Iod.
Catrbint: a Bear With Salt.
Wood River il jhj) Time.
Last. Friday nkht two teamsters,
coming to Eailev from Vienna.
camped near the timber above Boul-
J.-r, one going out lor pma while the
other remained to make bread. As
he got out the sack of saU a cinnamon
bur approached, and the teamster,
kcoxitg about eatchiog birds with
salt held a handful oat, which the
bm immediately licked clean then
asked f .-r more. 1 he thud handful
was heir g appreciated when the other
nan returned, and immediate!? took
the trace chains and some rcpe and
bound the bear tightly. Ilia bearship
stood tne tying in good humor, and
wss placf d in the wacon and brought
to H ailey last Saturday.
A Ghost on a Railway Track.
A1ib jria Gitttie.
Firemen on the Virginia Midland
railway tell wonderful stories of the
nightly appearance cf a ghost on the
the track of that road, near Otter
river, where a tTamp was killed some
tittje ago, . Hie ghosuhip first appear
el on two white horses, t ut, becoming
more bold, of late the spiritual stran
ger in the form of a man, has dis
prosed with the steeds, and has sev
eral times, -unattended taken a posi
tion on the track in the attitude of the
mad ball and defied the iron horse.
One night last week the fireman of an
engine discovered what was supposed
to be a man on the track. The en
tine, which was going at a high rate
of speed, struck the man and appa
rently killed him. The train was
stopped and several hands were sent
back to see what damage bad been
done. The body was seen a short dis
tance down the road, but npon the
ni"n reaching it it disappeared. At
otber times the ghost has appeared in
the cabs of engines, and, after survey
ing things generally, jist stepped oat
into space. ,
I Removed by the dm or Cocoa
late, And it stimulates and promotes the
growth of the hair.
Burnett's Flavoring Extracts are
A Nevada nan's Batblos; Story,
Canon City flier.) AdmiI.
"Sine" Barnes tells a racy story of
on experience at canta Monica, the
new' summer resort of Southern Cali
fornia. "I was down in that section a
few months ago," said he, "and pretty
nearly busted, when I fell in with
Jones, the Senator, and told him my
condition. He fell right np abreast of
the situation and told me he could
give me a job. 'I want a lot of men to
keep in the water all day to show
vi-itois how delightful surf bathinis.
l on see these people from the East
have acquired a sort of prejudice
against the Pacific Ocean, and 1 want
to counteract the feeling. I want you
to Doss eignt men and keep era tumb
ling around in the hillnwa tha enm M
the laughing sea, in striped costumes
men woo can run out on the beach
tvery ten minutes and tell how warm
tbe water is.'
"Well, I caught the idea and agreed
to furnish the crowd fur tJO a day, and
we closed the harrai
men at II per head to bathe there all
i no a ternoon, and L pocketed tb
halanco. I trot h eronn on, I l,li,, (,.;.,
euit, with the flag of the Union across
fuv BTomacn, and rustled about keep
ing tho canir nlivn Tim innJ A
thev struck tor f ' h
--------- .'VVUU.TV Hit HMltl
was cold. I tried to explain about
ine irauc winus, tne tarvest moon
tide, but thev want,! iL m.m,. .11
the same. Then three quit, but Jones
uiuo i miss em, and l kept even f
ii-incially. Then two froze to deal
right on the hear.h And I had t ....t
coroner's jury to find a verdict from
uver-ueaiuig in tne water, i he bal
ance of the gang left nd 1 LJ f .,
it alone. 1 got so inured to the cold
uiai i oouid rush out of the water,
Ski D UD to thn Knvlii.li tn,,r,'ui. -.l
. . t r...... IUU
tell out it was lust lovely, and keen
HID JnftV, ati'l ll .L:i . r
.VL.iiavtii Mil luu WllllU. J. gOi
J0 every night, and spent it all
warm ilrlnlu Thou i
. : - ,j Huti uiy
constitution wai giving way. When I
leti tie nad eight Irishmen off the
rauroad uoing the bathing for
hotel, and they had a fire going all
while back of some rocks, whern
till n Could warm nn 1.
. , - ' u.ni,iii nn i,
1 hat u great climate down there
A 1'luce Hhore Uoiuuti i tiu
Pall Mall (Ini.ttn
. An original sect is reported to
111 rilllnnd llm l,l...
...v luiiuuiucuial Dl
! u ot winch is the sovereign auth
o woman in tho family. The discioles
oi tne sect, whetbor married or living
in oonoubioagc, tako en oath to sub
mit themselves entirely to their wife
,umu couicss to ncr once
a week. On their side the women
choose one of their number as sover
eign, whoso duty it is to see that the
men remain faithful to their oath, and
to punish them if they transgress,
lucre are some villages entirely de
voted to this nuv religion. The only
i io iu uo iound in
ciheria, where tho Purifiers recognize
equally tho authority of woman.
PtlHMn I.fnnrn l.;J. ..J i.
omoo, Id Madieoo street.
as tcirnijj kig.
How He Mmn t'nrclled and
Iraiubled Into Iustlraa
hlrh He tame.
from "Tbe ?an?rl Tent of an Egyptian
It was desirable in the interest of
science to ascertain whether the mum
my bearicg the monogram of Thothmes
111. was really the remains of that
monarch. It was, therefore, unrolled.
The "inscriptions ' on the bendares
establiahed beyond all doubt the fact
that it wj indeed that most distin
guiehed of Kitiga of the brilliant
eighteenth dynasty, and once more
alter an interval of thirty six centu
ries, human eyes gaxjd on the features
of the man who had conquered Svria
and Cyprus and Ethiopia, and had
raised Egypt to the highest pinnacle
of her power, so that it was said that
in Der reign she placed her frontiers
where she pleased. The spectacle was
of brief duration the remains proved
to be in so fragile a state that there
was ouly time to tato a hasty photo
Sraph.and then the features crumbled
to pieces and vanished like an appari
tion, and so passed away from human
view forever. The director told me
that he felt such remorse at the result
that he refused to allow tha nnrollins
of Rameses tbe Great, for fear of a
similar catastrophe, Thothmes III
was the man who overran Palestine
with his armies two hundred vears
before the birth of Moses, and has left
us a diary of his adventures, for, like
CVsar.be was author as well as sol
dier. It seems strange that though
the body mouldered to dust the flowers
with which it had been wreathed were i
so wonderfully preserved that even
taeir color could be distinguished, and
tl ey looked as if only recently dried,!
yet a flower is the very type of epbein
eral beauty that passeth away and is
gone almost as soon as born. A wasp.
which had been attracted by the ftaral
treasures and had entered the coffin at
the mom ?nt of closing, was found dried
up but still perfect. having lasted be tter
than the King, whose emblem ot sov
ereignty it had once been; now it was
there to niocK the embalmers skill,
ana to add point to tbe sermon on the
vanity of human pride and power
pr-ached to ns by the contenu of thit
coffin. Inexorable is the decree,
"Unto dust shalt thoa return."
A Wonderful Business Growth.
The history of thewidelv known
house of Joseph Burnett A Co., of
uoston, shows a large and flourishing
industry, which has crown from
small beginnings. The extensive
business of this house, which has ex
tended to nearly every civilized conn
try in the world, had its origin in
what might be called -an incideut, or
an accident, some thirty years ago.
At that time Mr. Josepn Burnett, the
founder ot the house, was doing a
large apothecary business on Tremont
street, opposite the Boston Mosc-am.
A lady who had lived in France and
become accustomed to French methods
of cookery, came into Mr. Burnett's
store one day and asked him if he
could not make a decent Flavoring
extract, tor ner, as she touod those in
common use abominable. She wanted
an extract of vanilla. This raa made,
which pleased the lady verv much.
and from this simple beginning has
grown a business, one single branch
of which now consumes one fourth the
entire Mexican product, which is the
only recognized best quality ot anilla
in the world.
It may be here remarked that an
extrao'- of the Tonka, or "Snuff Bean,"
is largely made and sold tor Vanilla
Extract, though the flavor of the
Tonka is no more to be compared with
the Vanilla than a burdock is to a rose.
Some fifty persons are now directly
employed by this concern in the va
ried work of bottling, labeling, pack
ing and boxing their various Flavoring
Extracts and Toilet Preparations, all
ot which are of an altogether superior
Burnett's Cocoaine is a remarkably
fine preparation in - liquid form of
deordorixed Cocoanut Oil, lor promot
ing the growth of the hair and beau
tilying it, and it is generally acknowl
edged to produoe a finer effect than
any other bair dressing.
Burnett's Kalliston, as a wash for
the complexion, to allay irritation of
the skin and scalp, and for the bites
of insects, stands unrivalled among
the preparations of the day. Lately,
and by accident, it was discovered to
be an almost sovereign remedy for
Burnett's Cologne is really Cologne.
The oil of lavender commonly used
to make cologne water with costs
about fl 75a pound, while the Mitcham
Oil ot Lavender, used by the Burnetts,
is imported at a cost ot a pound.
Everything used in the Burnett prop
arations are of the very be:.t. Tho
spirits used are made especially for
their use, and are the purest product
of the still that can be produced. It
js Mr. Burnett's pride to feci that he
is giving no inferior article to the con
fiding public who patronize him. lie
his associated with him in hii
business two of his sons,
whom he has brought np in the
way of fair dciling, and the spirit of
pride in the production of superior
goods which he has made the system
lo his life, and they will no doubt con
linue the business in that wv nhn
he shall have retired from its active
pur-.uits, which will not be in a lew
years, lor Mr. Burnett is a bale, young
locking man at the present time.
Mea H bo Woo Bloodshed.
The editor whose policy is that of
outer personal denunciation ol rcr
conn who ciioose lo diner rrnm him
carries his life in his own hands. He
may escape tho supremo issue for
years. Accident and the mental pe
cularities of individuals may furnish
many days of grace. But groundoown
in the seed of bloodshed will yield its
deadly fruit And in time he by whom
sown must Partake ihprenf nr
others to partake. He must kill or
be killed. Either his hands mnat Via
stained with blood or redden those of
nis aggrieved antagonist. Like the
Isbmaelite of old, his hands are against
men. auy ne sows the dragon s teeth,
Victory may be his today; bathe
lights against desperate oddi. He
constantly wages an unequal battle;
and if persistent in bis course, little
less than miracle can avert death by
the violence his action ineito- Whnth.
er the aggrcsor or the aggrieved first
one me oust matters Iittlo. The fate
oi tne victim in tin grave were scarce
ly more dctllorallln llian that r.f him
who sent him there, and who must
ever stand in the black shadow of bis
crimo, bearing tho brand ot Cuin.
Mr. Bnrnetl'e Itoya.
Mrs. Burnett's picturesquo boys
"vc iuBi naa an adventure which
nearly terminated fatally. They are
of very entornrisinir unirit. nd it m,.
ourred to them the other day that it
wouiu oe nice 13 camp out on the
u V imaginary buffalo among
niu uiiimiiuy pom. j noir game pro-
vwivu utmiuiuMjuniu ancr killing
the hecatombs of lions and bears and
buffaloes they grew tired and hungry,
and concluded to make a tire
and oook some lunch. Thoy
trotted up and dca stairs with
kindling woods, shavings and coke
Property Owners Mutual Benefit AssoGiaiipn
- 41 Madison Street, Memphis, Term."
B. BAYLISS, President; T. B. HAYKES, V.-President;
J. E. YOUNG, Secretary. .
nrRUki Ukea on all elaues of Property, incluiTut DwelllDt llr.oio", Furniture, Met
ehandite. Gin Homee, etc., at about one-half tbe eoit in other oomiuiei. Call at tbe office
of the Avilon. 41 Median. ' - o oq
until they had quite a heap of it piled
on the tin roof. Then they lit it, and
in a lew minutes had a nice, bright
fire such t nice fire, indeed, that in
the ooune of half an hour the roof
was in a blaie, the fire department out
and the pretty "don" flooded with
wator. lhe youngsters themselves
were awfally soared, but otherwise
alinimj unhurt, few scratches and
fewer blisters oomtdetiOK thesum total
of their personal damages. The doctor
hops to have everything in trim
before Mrs Burnett's return, which
will be one day this week, she having
ett bwampsoott via iVew lore on
Monday last, . .
FORTY DAYS OF SXOW.
Remarkable Cold Ai'Jnters In
the l'aitt Fourteen t'euta
The following statistics of the eood
old winters are curious: In 401, the
Ulack sea was entirely lrozen over.
In itiS, not only the Black Sea. but
the Straits of Dardanelles, were frozen
over; the snow in some places rose
fifty feet high. In &K, the great
rivers of Europe the Danube, the
fc.lbe, eta., wire so hard lrozen as to
heir heavy wagons lor a month. In
St0, the Adriatic was froren. In 991.
everything was frozen; the crops totally
tailed, and tircuio and pestilence
closed the year. In ltC7, the most of
tho travelers in Germany were frozen
to death on the roads. In 11J3, the
Po waa frozen from Cremona to the
sea; the wine catks were burst, and
even the trees were split by the action
ot the trost with immense noise
In lb-iO, the Danube ws frozen to
'.he bottom, and remained long in that
stato. In 1H16, the crops wholly
failed in Germany; wheat, which was
some years before sold in England at
b's. the quarter, r we to 2. In Y.W,
tbe crops tailed in bcotland, and such
a famine ensued that the poor were
redured to feed on grass, and many
perished miserably in the fields. The
successive winters of 1432, 1433, 1434
wero uncommonly severe. It once
snowed 40 days without interruption,
In 14dS, the wine distributed to the
soldiers in Flanders was cut with
In liJSl, the winter was excessively
cold. Most of the hollies were killed.
Coaches drovo along the Thames, the
ice of which was eleven inches thick.
In 17U9, occurred the cold winter.
The frosts penetrated three yards into"
the ground. In 1715, booths were
treeted and fairs held on the Thames.
In 1744 and 1745, the strongest ale in
England, exposed to I he air, was cov
ered in less than fifteen minutes with
ice an eighth of an inoh thick. In
In 1S07, and again in 1812, the winters
wero remarkably cold. In 1814 there
was a fail on the frozen Thames.
Driven Froui YaIol Home.
A will nude in a madhouse, of
which the testator has been an inmate
during the greater part of his life, is
not a document very likely, one would
say, to pass muster in a court of law,
but such a paper has just been declared
valid.in Dublin. The testator was a
French gentleman, who in his youth
became insane from excessive dissipa
tion end was confined in an asvlum
for two vears before be recovered bis
mental health. Being then at liberty
to go, be refused to do so, but having
remained there until his death, 28
years later. Only once did he go out
into tbe world, and on this occasion
he returned to the asylum so drunk
that he declared he would never run
into temptation again, a resolution to
which he always thereafter adhered,
until finally he was told he could not
remain any jonger, whereupon he went
forth weeping and died in eighteen
months from the dav of bis dis
Death ol' a Darin ItoncMman.
Richmond (Vi.) Special to N.Y.Ereninf Poit.
Mr. James A. Thomas, who died
here on Saturday night, was one of
Jen Uivis bondsmen. When it was
announced that Mr. Davis would be
released on bail, Mr. Thomas was one
of the first porsons to voluntcr to go
on his bond. Among tho bondsmen
were IJerace Greeley, Augustus Schell
and other nromioent Persons both
North and South. Mr. Thomas was
devoted to the Southern cause and
gave liberally ot his means to sustain
its varying fortunes.
The lie! Ken tor Joaes) Won.
Early in Hayes' administration.
Ilosewatcr. of the Omaha Bee. un
earthed a rotten ring in Omaha that
was robbing the government by a
series of land swindles. After having
secured sufficient evidence to oonvinoe
the administration of the thofts and
convict tbe thieves. Roscwater visited
Hayes at Washington and laid the
matter before him. The President
promised that the ring should be im
mediately cleared out. Bosowator
told Senator Jones the wholo story.
congratulating himself at the same
time that his etlorts would result iu
the speedy apprehension of the swin
dlers. Nothing more was thought
about the troublo by the Senator un
til, two years later, he met Rose water
in Washington again. "Well, howls
everything in Nebraska, Ilesewator?"
said the Senator. "1 suppose your
millennium is come?" "Business and
all that sort of thing is all right, but
ahcml well" "Here, have a cigar,"
said the Senator, "and toll me all
about it." ltosewatcr lighted the
cigar slowly, and then mysteriously
invited the feenator into a quiet cor
ner. "Do you remember that land
swindling scheme at Omaha that 1
went to see Hayes about, two years
ao?" ho commcnoed. "Yes," replied
tlio Senator, knowing cxaotly what
was ciiming "And you know lie
promised to clean those fellows oui?''
" Yes." "Well, he htfs never done it."
"Nothing strange about that; toll mo
about the interview you had with him
at the timo." "The interview was all
right just as straight as could be.
v hon I commenced to enter into tho
details of the steals, he went to a
pigeon hole in his desk, took out a
scratch tab, and then telling me to
proceed, wroto down questions, an
swers, names and everything. I was
confident that ho meant business. Now,
I am goinr to him again, and ascertain
why he has not kept his promise."
Suiting his action to his words Rosa
wator braced op lo Hart lor tho White
House, "Now, see here," said the
Senator quietly, "that's a pretty good
cigar I gave yn, isn't it? It cost me
two shillings; a box of them is worth
f-'5. I will bet you a box, and leave
the bet to your decision, that if you
don't say anything about your former
interview Hayes will take a scrotch
book from tho same pigeon hole, write
the same notes over again, and never
remember that you ever before made
complaint to him. This is taking the
ohanoe on tho pigeon hole, but I will
make the bet." l!rSAutnr am-oofl
Two hours later ho entered the Sen
ator a room with a box of cigars under
bis arm. "Well?" said the Senator.
Tn &11 Ka m.r llfT.ipinv lit.
tndioretiom of youlh, neryeui woeknear.
oar 17 oeey. tost oi loantiooJI etc., 1 willaen
a i reoii-e i that will euro ynu, VKKH Ot
CUAKUK. Tbu treat rented; wu UucoTered
Of a mi4oarTio South Amonca. Send a
tlf-a4Jreied enrolxpe to the Hot. Juaara 1.
i.n, ouuon v, dew xor uity.
aldilR lit OH hOilUIIl'tl.
Practical N access of the Impor
tant Fu(errle at t'hauialg a
HL White Sugar,
Champaign (III.) Cor. Chicago Tiibune.
For several years chemists and
others haye been experimenting
with all varieties of sorghum, with a
view to the profitable manufacture of
sugar, but until this senson without
any practical result. Last season
rrois. ) ebcr and Scovoll, then ot the
Industrial University, mada a series
of experiments with sorghum, and
succeeded in making what they be
lieved a now discovery in tho art of
manulacturing sugar, and took out
letters patent on the process. For
this act they lost their positions, the
reasons for which have already been
published in the Tibuno. The gen
tlemen named enlisted the attention
ot a number of local capitalists, and
during the summer a large factory,
with the most approved crushing and
evaporating machinery, has been
ereoted at a cost of 130,000, beinir the
only one in the United States. Three
hundred acres of orange and amber
eane were planted; but owing to the
backward season and exceedingly low
temperature, it was not fit to work
nntil about two weeks ago. The yield
of cane is from fire to twentv tons ner
acre, and the company now pays f 2 per
ton lor cane stripped and topped deliv
ered at the factory. The machinery
is now running night and day, and
with the most gratifying results.
Only one contrifueal machine was rut
in, as the company did not expect to
make a marketable sugar: but (treat v
to the surprise of all, the produot
turns out a wnite sugar equal to A,
and sells reidily t 8i cents at whole-
sale. The capaoity of the works is
about ten acres ncr dav.
The chief trouble with sorghum
heretofore has been that the grape
sugar (glucose) prevented the cane
iug&r from crystalizine. This diffi
culty has been overoome, as has also
tbe rant taste ot both sugar and syrup.
Later in tbe season the works will ha
Used to manufacture elucosc from tha
sorghum seed grown on 300 acres, tha
product from which it is expected will
nearly or quite pay for the eost of
growing the cane and manufacturing
the sugar. The works will ba im
proved next season by tho addition of
piore evaporation and boiiors, and,
With a favorable season for the crowth
pi cane, much better results are ex
pected, lhe onlv question to be
Solved now is: Will it Dav? This nan
be told when the present crop has
peen exnausted and expenses tooted
tip. Local grocers here are selling the
sugar id urge quantities.
New and Popular Manic.
I The following list of very acceptable
songs and pieces is sent to the Led
her by the great musio publishing
nrmot imson & uo., ot 4VJ and 401
Washington street. Boston. As thev
print about one new song and one new
liano piece per diem, this represents
the issues of a little more than four
i Come Unto Me (35 ols), sacred
It is a Good Thing (40 ots ), sacred
Good Night (30 ots.), cradle song.
In May (30 ots.), German song,
1 1 11 Hi.
' Over the River (40 cts.), song and
' If Thou Wilt, Romembor (35 ots.),
Galop. -From Manteaux Noirs. (40
ots ), Bucnlosi,
Pretty I'rimrose Polka, (35 cts ),
Rapture of Love Waltz (40 ots ),
Fresh Recrnlls for General Itule.
Speolnl to Courier Journal.
: Nahiiville, October 1ft. The
ooiumg over ot General R. N. Hood
recently a Fussell man, and of lion
R. M. Edwards, the most talents
Greenback liader in the State, t(
General Bate, has elated tho Demoo
1 Hon. A. A. T.bIop T?.i,k
East Tennessee, has asked and beon
accorded a division or time with Se
ator Harris. They will open at Fa
ettevillo Octnhnr 'J'l "I
, , ' - lunu IU
Wbcre anew s fear tn trtmrl " 'I'k...
won't be muoh left of Taylor by the
tiuiu uuma ia uunewuo Llm.
In the bright autumnal days the
temptation to comfortable exposure
yields its fruit in most pemioious
i? t, ,,,a lrm4t"n ot the throat
Dr. Hull s (inn uli avriin ii.nJ.
r,- j cuuuo UIIIIT
aled as a remedy fur throat and lunjr
unuancn. i weniy nve cents ft bottl
-- . .
Effort (ln';r R Powell. J P, f , ghelU
fi"ljStoo,re"",'t'll''"S rit'' r-'Jv,'v
N thit muh tn attachment havlnt beea
ued out under lection Mf, of the code ot
enncmee, tnd returned lU ...... .u.!
Drniarl nf Ih. rf.f.n.l.., 1. ... i. ,!"!!
and- a&,U. k"1 'A
- , ' p wn inaue inat
- ' ' tiiv piainua It
l uia ol four hundred and ninely-nlne dolt
out ar aocount. and that tbt olaiia
li Jn-t. arid that the defendant I. .
non-riilent of tht butt of Tennen.et;
It li Iherelore erderod that laid delendar,!
m. l Penooal amearaimo before mt
on the 421 dajr ol ilovemli.r, luf.i. at
1J p cloca m.. at at office, No. 3
j";0? j1"''. Ml'hl. Tenneeea,
tna delend aid attachment mil within thf
time rrencrihed bf law, or tht ramt will
bj rnrttiled with ei-.nrtei and that a eo.
CI thli order be puhll.hed op-s a weak f..V
four n the ruUic L:d;;r.
Thli the Pith dajr of Ootol.tr, lHRJ.
r ,r :
K H. N If. If I T t .
17 li 11 U A 1 1
T Tf If Tf n T m il '.. T
"Many Happy Returns I" When is your BIRTH-DAY?
-, v , . iMiF 7-CtC. . ,
Orsanliedsnd Charterod I'nder the Lain of the Htale ef Tonaeiset Aonmt 7th, 1882, '. V
91,500 in Three Month I -. $20 Ver Day I
BIRTH in ONE DAY! MARRIAGE at ANY TIME!.
Largest Benefits! Least Expense I Quickest Returns 1 Best and Safest Investment!
Tho"Roral" (like this Baby) la always Tint. , , '
SIolo and Feinalt Azenta wanted in tvery Village, Town and City of tht United Statoi, to work
for our " Stm " Association, THRU TIOUIMt MUaRI IN CUD PKtaHuas to eur ArtnU.
JUG IMF. SVOT CASH. LIGHT, EASY WORK.
Aotlva AaunU are making On IInit1r4 Dollnra, raah, rcr dav. No CnpltHl rtiiulrti)
to Lenin bimineu. trW Hie for Ciroulan. Full l'itrticttltri. "
Kcrerfneet Bauks and biu.inois men of Nashville. Add
T. II. JOXIJS, Sec'i.52 N. Market Street, NaBhvllla. Tenn.
AgontO, J20"7 IWIfilTa JEJt., .
W ' " ' ' ' ' MEMPHIS, TENN.
Supreme Conrt Sale.
la Supreme Court, at Jaokron-Franoi Svlva
t-riruoai a Arojiaont v.. Lliarles Fatton,
Nuttu Sier, Jo;pi bine C peer, tieorxe
W 8per, Alat Ma lusri'e d'Lautlirr,
Marie Cleiuonce d Lnmiihry, Juliet M
Miller. Jo.crih Miller and Jones C Kxmiiey,
adminislritor of he onUtt of Kunent
d Ltfcuihry, decoated, t al.
N pursuance of the docrue pronounced by
I the t-ircm Conrt ot Tencissoo. atJunlt-
son, in ton cause Mnv 27th, 1-2, I will oil or
ior iaie to sue nun. hi Didder, in front nf ih.
oourlhouse of Shelby county, ia the city of
Tb: stlay, Ootiber 24, 1882,
the real estate mentioned and deaoribed in
Said decree ai follows:
l.n the north side of the Memphis 4 Charles
ton railro.id. and known as Naxhohali and de
scribed to-vtit: A certait tract of land con
taining 1422 i'S 1U0 litres and Mtuated on the
north sidtot tht Houiphii 4 Charleston R.R..
about 13 miles from the city of .Memphis, and in
Shelby oounty, State of Tmnessee, bounded
on the nortb. oonuuenaina- at tha northwpKi
corner and, running- oastwardly by lands of
"imam utii, now ownct by tho hei s of
urn. u u Ai.'up ana tviillaaa S iayford
on the east, oninmeooing at tbe north
tast corner of rsid titct nd lunning fouth
wa dly by land bclnririnir to the beirs of K J
Persons, by InDd ol Willian C Harrison end
Of J U Todd: On the south hnoinniniy Mt tk.
inuthessi corner of a'd trait and running
westwardly by land of Ur. Parr t or his heirs,
by land ot Mrs. Nnluod, bv land of Mrs Brem-
iyi M ino oi nei.s mux Bnepberd, by land
of illiam i lu pin and by land of Mrs.
Scruggs; on the west, beginning on the aouib
wtM oorner and running tbenco norihwardly
to tbe place ot besinning, by the land of Car
roll, ol Mia. M I. Uuka. nf II V link, -r.,1 , t a
C Massey, said lands bei-g n ore particularly
desnnbed by meies and bounds, bea'inga and
distances on tbe records of the Register's olfice
tl Shelby county, as follows, to-wit:
Jraoto. 1 ol fcushobab lands, as described
and surveyed by Juieph A Miller on 2d Janu
ary, ltfll, which survey and map art recorded
In book No. 47, putt 4 6, and it bounded as
follows, to-wit: Beginning at a stake on tho
western boundary of saidiXushc bahltnds and
6 ity feet north of the center line of the Mem
phu 4 Charleston ruilrosd, running north
along said boundary line 32 chains and 3t
links to a stare: thenou im! 17 nhAitia ta m
maple marked L 1: thonoe north 81 . bains M
links to a st ike 2 chains and 2 lit ks west ef
an ash marked L 1): thence wet!5ch nsand
a iinat to attast: tnence nortb PO chains tn
Wolf rivor a-d crossing Wolf river, in all 60
cuin 'oii to iinai to a tiaae, trom whicu
j , ,1. iinas so twetiguoi
martfd t W, thret hollies, lour hornbeams
and a maole as uoinie . tkpnA i.n ,k.
northern boundary lint of said lands ea t l.vt
cuaiut sm ou iuiki to a auke, W feet
east of a maple ma-ked R: thence
south 61 chains 92 Inks to a stake
in ine ncna ol won river, thence west,
f ; .,'v'"!",1 " wi soutn
bank of Wolf riv -r 8 chains; th. net along said
south bank of Wolf river to a it ike. irom
wuicasou.o r- aegrectestt Is a Spanish oak;
thence south 71 chains to a s'ake, from which
South 31 deirtees t-aa. A linka ,nrf n..ik al
detrtei west, 40 (ills, are two black oaks
marked li; thence south 82 iff greet east, 36
chains 2H links to a ttitkt; thonce south 47
chains and 4fi links to a nuka. thrnM qi
chains and e4 link, to a stake, 50 foot north of
the center of Ibt Memphis Chatleiton r ill-
roau; luenre parallel will said railroad 3
ciha'ns and 16 links to the beginning, contain
ine 1420 74 a ir.
Also traH to. 6, Seginningat tbt soulliwtst
winor i me i, Msnousn lanui; inunoo running
east 18 chains to a slake on lhe north line ol
tna Memphis and Uaim.nl-.wn nlank
tlienct we.tward along said south line tot
it ike on the west boundary line ol the Nasbo
ovh land: thence south 1HS feet, containing 2
6 10 sores, being ia til liM.'i) acres, mort or
Also thetrsftof SOO acres mentioned and io
scrioed in laid decree as fullowt: Beginning
at a stake on the southwest corner of a tract
vi imignni grans no. 21, BIS, and ac
e. rding to tbe ulnt of tr. "'..l..1h.k
in range 6, se. tions t and 2, 6lioitr Ouuuty,
leune.see; running Uenco tasl - chains to
in nue or lino ot nastobab avenue,
drwn upon n ld plat an 1 which runs at siyht
anglei with the 11. 4 C. It. R. nearly due
noith to the homestead of said land; theuce
norih, with the west line of Nashobah avenue
to tht garden f nee now end' sing the jusi
denct ol dcie .dant. (Jhrl... I'.if m. ,,..
west - ehains to lhe oorner of said gardon or
yardfencej thipoo in a northerly d rtution
along the wost I ne of he eiirden and orchard
tm.-es, aud pa-allel with lhe west Hue of 'he
north boundnrv nfthe .1 "v. .i .... . u , ...
north ol Wolf river; thonro wet to the north
we.t oorner of an 410 ai re tract and 1'ie doi th.
r",kC0,!1"Jft0,Alhe Irwnoban tract;" thence
outh 6(1 40 101, ehalut to a stake; thenct
r T ."t tneuos south HI
ou-100 chains lo Iho beginning.
Terms of Sa't-Oo a crotit of nine and
eisntorn montin in tiiua InilallmenU, tht
purchaser executing noies wilh appnivei se-
ior iui purrnasa mcney and a lien re-
r,,"'u','l unui tne purchase money
I T' KT ' vl 'eeilll'tion onrreu.
Jeckson, Tenn., Heplcinlier 26, l"a.
,, JOU-N fl t ttlitilAiit Clerk.
w M Kandnlph, sollcito-. 23 46
No. '63, R I)-In tht Probate Conrt tf Shelby
t onnty, Tenn.-Uavid X Varnell et al vs.
Joseph II V arnell et al.
IT appearing from original bill, which It
sworn to in this eauo, that the defend
ants, Joseph II Varnell and Mary K Launh
lin are non-residents of the Slate of Tennos
see. said yarncll residing in Stilts of Missouri,
and said Laughlin in the Slate of Teia-t
it is therefore ordered lh.it they meki
t?ilL,,;l"rno heroin, at the courthouse
of Shelby oeunly, In Memphis, Te' nessoe,
Sn or,.b.efcr .the first Monday in Novem
ber, 1IOJ2, and plead, answer or demur to
eomplainant't bill, or same will be taken lor
vvuiH... h in mem nuu tei tor Hearing ex
parte: and that t copj of thit onior be purj.
iihed once a week for four iioetesivt okt
in Ih. Pttkl,. T -
This 4th dar of Uctober, 188J.
B.I.. nr IltI0,1.t ? t-LXtiKW, Clerk.
Eyktt A Olinon, sol s fur oouipl't.
' 2SI86 4I47
Chancery Salejjf Reaf Estate.
n, 1113 R -Chancery Court of Shelby
BY virtue of an lntorlecutory decree for
sale, entered in the above came on the
lot. day ef April. 187U, in M II 24, p , 2(fl
etc., and renewed Ootober 3. 1HS2. Twill sl '
."V'm"- - behest bidder. In
front of the (;i,rk and Master's offlc, rourt"
house building. Malnitreet temphii Tenn
hlty)T "J 'h TU,"' ' t,n"el 01
Moudiiv, Octobrr UO, 1SSS,
within legal hours, the f.ll...in. a .
property, situated In tbe e t, it Memphis
Shelby county, Tenn.. tn.wlt. .m.nis,
JJr? ..H.lnf-.i " ."oinl 5' fcet ' th
ti Ve.nplii;, and the same nnrerlv ooi,r.l!.i
14 11T0.' 1 MJ',n', U"fihab,r, July
YMmB fifC.I.. it., t il . .
t i .7. ' nu i'mrin oihd, balrinr in
bnrlirl'h.,1":'h.""."r w 'tiSiS.
barred" -men. nsuouipliou
ibis October 4, If .
tin RJ l!LAC!r'C1ndMa,Ur.
Tty Oeorge Mallory, I). 0. A M
Humes 4 Poitoo, lluntan k Omd.n. sol'r.
W U 88 44 60 '
XjJLeK.W.r - .. ,
m "."' "'J w.Ulfc OI UU OK
COIinL. T.nn rik.l.. U.V. ,1 ... .
. ifr'il Tt, tk. fL... n...4 - r r..
- -hied 1 1 .1 VH,
Tb unknown heirs of James McNsmoe.
II' nppeiiring from the bill nhioh Js sworn to
la this esuse. tint the resiri.nn. nf k. .
ilrs of James MoNamee, deo'd, i unknown
lueiciiuot ne ascertained alter ail gent in-
lirV II. I lllMI-uf.,,. n.... .I.-, ,1 L
leir nppoatance herein at tho courthouse of,
w..u., tn iftuuipius, jetufssee, on .
before the brst Monday it November, 1H82.,
...u au.wer or aetnur to complain.
ant bill, or tbe same will be taken
for confessed ns to theto and set for hearing
oi parte, and that a copy of this order be pun
ished once a week, for four successive weeks,
in the I'ublio Ledger.
This 3th dny of Uotobor, 18 2. , ,
A copy -Attest:
. - K J UL CK- 'ork and Master
By J M Bradley, D C 4 M . "r,
I'o. ton 4 Voiton, sol rs for eompl't.
at 39 45 51 '
Soretne Conrt Kale,
, . vv,. . ui xouueBsre, at jaoxioc
J H Layton vs. K B !iys tt al.
1 1:Lpui'u:nro oi mt uacrse pronounced b
1 the Soft -inner Court of Ternessee, atjack.
son, Iti this cause Apri; 19th, lol, I will offer
for sale to the highest binder,' in front of thf
ooiirtheuftdoorof Shelby ooanty, in tbt oit
of Memphis, on
. Monday, October 23, 1882,
all tht interest of defendant R B Ilityg fn tbt
real estate mentioned and described in said
decree as follows:
'ir",t?hVutlv..tuAor' 'fl1"'? ef redemption
of defendant RB Hays in tht following tie.,
soribed roal estate, to wit: .
L-its 13 atd 14 In block 47. in -what
is known at Fort Piokering, lying just
sr th of lhe city of Memphis, in Shelby ec un
ty, Tenni ssee, reference being made to said
loU and blocks as laid down on Williamson'a
m5 ?f yt?. mt7 of Memphis tnd environs, is
sued in 1171. (
Seeond-The equitable interest of defendant
R li Uajt In tht ''Woodlawn Place," referred
to in the bill and deseribed as follows: ; ,
Lying in fholbv county, Tennessee, tieat'
Wythe Depot., on lhe Memphis and Ohio rail
'oal. beginning at a large red oak marked
A, on tht south side sf Looea Batchis
river, and tunning thenct south g de
grees east, 120 chains 22 links, to en abler tret,
marked X In a field crossing the M. 1 0 R R
ato3ehaiu and501inks; thence south SO del
grees tost, 11 chains and 62 links to a stake in
the center of the Brownsville, read; thence
south, 62 degreot west, 14 ehoins and 20
links, with the Urownsvill mad to a .take-'
thenoe south 20 degrees tost, 29 ohains and Si
links to a stake in llaywoods' north boundary
lme ofa M acre tract; thence soulh,87Hdegrees
"id Uaywoode' line. 31 chains and.
811 links to a stake soar a branch, one of H;- v.
woods oorners; thence nortb, 21 deirees
IS I f haint to a small willow on the s(iutk ,, j,
of tbe Brownsville road; thenct so at(, 1&1
grees west, 29srhamt and ! '.inks toil a?
woods' northwest oorner, f;om which south
11iVtidTM 'n' " wtctgum mnik-
i,4?J:ni' of n-a'ked X; thenct
T ;.Vku i ?' " "m marked K 1 li; thenct
jorih B chains, frossingtho said railroad for
merly known as the Memphis and Obiorail.
roao. but now called Iho Memphis and Louit
villt railroad, at 7 ehains and 40 links to a
ireimort tree marked li, on t t south bank
oi Loo,aUatchie rive; th n, north Kids,
groeseast.frtingsnd dualizing tht mean,
dermg of said river, 41 cu,. ins io a .take, in
the south boundary line of J (Mils' 2000 ao-a
grant; thence east 28 chains to J Wills' sou'n
east oorner; theni-e , or h wi hsatd Wills' ...t
boundary line, 43 chains to l.oosa Viat hi
r!v,:i 'h"Bf" ,with ,h rueanderi-jg, of si id
stream. S9 ch.iin. to tbe beginning, e5ntain?nr
by est.m.tion 870 acres. Ire.naTl p.frtiim of
71";!' k,a,:n th. o-'J'a-n Place." b5
veyed by A J I iiysasi otheri to It 11 Hays by
and of record l Iheoftce of IheRegLter cf
Terms of sale-On a eredlt of seven and
twelve months. Inking purchaser's noles with
f,o Jer.rTn' ,,,ourU?" "taring interest
i. r,t'"l a lien ui (i, the prop,
erty until ,aj netet are paid. Kquity ef re
Jackson, Tenn., September 21, 1882
I BMetr. ,J,illNvtf HERMAN, Clerk.
L B McFsrland. solicitor. is
Snf euie out, hW
In Bupt erne Court at Jaekson-J A Anderson.
5i ,Vn,"i",urV?,f-. f orge P Coope"!
de-eased, vs. J I A nonett, administrator ol
LJ M Proviso, deceased, et al.
N puriu'nce of tho decree pronounced br
tbe Supreme Ueurt of Tennessee, at. lack-
Konday, Ootober 23,1882, ; ;
kAj"'.1',,1.0' Parcel of land ly'.ng ia Shol-
of lot fro. (of said sub-.livi.inn .. cornor
chains blinks east and 12 ch' .'VSM ,15
south of the norlhwe.t oorner ',, 17flJlnll
the east lide of EfaliXS' T? no,rfh' wilh
tr. the beginr m,4V,' i'Vf 5,ha,r? link,
divition. Th, !..' Sfinf Jot n theiub
aetet off ,0Ju nPr.0i?.cor1v10,',ib'1". V4
the -north , id. ht.r ff,ldlo,i 9 "c. oft
Nicholson. UyiD be,n '""J to W (1
Chancery Sale of Real Estate.
! sr9n!'Kf.rIlrf.,,.-'j"j'r.-7s.n Au-
public auction, to the his Beat biddvi I r ' at
Nat urtlay, October 2V
within legal honrs, th, t-Vo,..A
IkltOctoWtJih lgs . , '
is bounded aud described as follows! V- '1?6
llevlnmn. .1 .1 . '. ..i-wit
on tho south lino of lot)" ,-!0 """ links
rill; thence touth 12 h', i'n i'-?i(1iU,,,i
take, d with the w ; V'4 j!nl"
of th-same lub-d'.j'i "'Ji ' Waortli.t
thence wett 16 ctai't., Y".wn lot !'. !
..i ..;,l.r. i,,ia'V ""kstoastak.nn ik.
survey; runiunt ttienre n
ind'ln tV.eTl'of".0""; WiTin...
ning tt a point on lh, ,m, , '"' ' -street
34 ftL"r..l Hi i "u,a of Market
Market and P rd eel T!!"""1 "r"" "
'""th lide el Market Vlre .t '.. ,i,no".iW"h th
Ur nee soihwrdl ".J . tu,:"My 27 feet:
street l43Sfe,Uo,n,Rf,,Vf?Jlcl ThirJ
ly with said allev r..V.,h,,"'J,M'"'l.
nortli.ii,7 "J.y " (f'ttoastake: tk...
tbfiuiiorenicniiai I ,f f'"18' with til