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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, February 19, 1886, Image 6

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MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL FK ID AY, FEI5HUAUY P.), lHStt.
A
HAS SOMETHING TO SAY ABOUT
THE COSDITIOX OF HER SEX,
Aid VfBOMces the Unjust and liar
baric LawsanaCoslomsbj Which
She Is OpprrsHf d.
To the Editor of the Appeal:
I rend this morning yoor article "A
Relic ol Barbarism," and in the name
of the labor women I thank yon, or
fa' her in the name of ail thinking
women, for no woman wbo doee read
thla that feel at all or thinki at all bnt
her cheeka moit born at the hameful
distinction made, which you 10 forci
bly present, between the vile corrupter
of humanity, the drinkeeller, and
women. The very claaa that calls this
barbarie law into force are not one
whit worse than the criminal class of
men who are always on the street, at
every hour, rendering it unsafe far
the pew beert-sore toller for her
daily bread to pass. Men are always
making laws to protect woman,
not fiom her own sex, but from
her '-protectors." Any disfranchised
data is a degraded claaa, and It is only
the selfishness of the mass of the peo
ple that prevents them from seeing
this, both women and men. I recall
when first my pen was used for
women i not a school was open to them
to at tidy medicine in, not a single
university or college, not a single avo
cation, save three, la the 8outb.
Teaching, if icholars could be found,
sewing, if sewing oould be got, boarding-houses,
if boarders could be ob
tained. There comes a time in human
life and thonght when opposition
eea'ea lo clog the wheels of progress,
but rather to drag them forward. Now
in the great world, a mutual interest
under the same laws of property,
work and trade will compel the same
laws and the aame law-making power
to be in the bands of women, or more
barbaric conditions will yet prevail.
We have not to learn anything new
to progress bnt to forget something
olf
Our women have an Idea that a
woman wbo has such views on many
questions as I have must be very an
rpuler with both women and men.
suppose It depends a gcod deal on
the nataral character of the woman,
and a woman has no necessity for be
ing roarea or rough. She can say : "I
bold that a woman has as much in
terest in all public affairs as a man,"
without in any way injuring her wo
manhood, provided she has the sense
to give a reason for the faith that is in
her.
Women vote on all kinds of thing,
ai stock-owners in railroads and
banks. Home are in mall departments ;
many in clerkships, and there are
thouiaoda who are working dally for
less pay than men, who, if they held
the same law-making power that men
do, would very soon bring such influ
ence t bear on the public representa
tives nf the people that a far more
equitable adjustment of wages would
be the result. As for popularity I be
lieve the mass of men are aliald of
very smart women until they come to
know them; then they rather like
them. I know that maay times in a
hotel a half down young people will
ask to come and sit with me, and
we have each genial, pleasant chats.
They rather like listening lo my views
on these questions from the very fact
of their newness, since our press
considers it a bounden duty to Ignore
it entirely, or with a contemptuous
aneer deride the women who have
been sappers and miners for the pro
gressive march of women in all the
lines of open labor and better rewards
for it, I car not a hat silly woman
sneers at me for saying it, but you,
Messrs. Editors, can bear oat my as
sertion. Susan B. Anthony is one of
the loveliest, womanly, strong, brave,
5eneroua-natured women that live in
Lmerica. tibe is as unselfish, unos
tentatious, sweet nntnred and gener
ous hearted as the most utterly un
known Christian, domeetlo woman in
the world, and among the many
famous women who have given me
their friendship in this country snd in
England I honor none more, or
love no one better than this
woman, who has deserved praise only.
Jet met odium and blame alune; and
predict that when she honors Mem
phis with her presence the very wo
men woo nave sneerea at tier when
unknown will honor her when seen
and heard. I was riding up in an
omnibus in a certain town once when
the man came in to collect the (are.
"This is Mrs. Baton, is it not ?" he
asked, as he took my money. I re
plied "Yea; and I suppose as you
hand me back my money that yon are
in sympathy with my work." "Yea,''
was his retort, "I am. I have a sister
who is considered a very smart lawyer
and makes a good deal more money
than any of the rest of the family.''
In asking who she was I was delight
ed to know it was a woman well re
cognised by the nation, Clara Tolls, of
Colorado, and a most charming wo
man. I am charmed now with the fact
that my health was never so good
since I can remember, and my youth
seems renewed as the eagle's, in the
power to think, work and travel, in
stead of dawdling away a half life in
doing nothing, for my eon to support
me, thus throwing a two-fold burden
on bis young manhood. In time the
woman who labors with her hand or
her brain will be the most honored
woman. And now just here
my ambition and that of my
oo-worker, Mrs. Meriwether, is to
earn out a plan we have for some
time contemplated the establishing
of training schools, with the moat
competent instructors, to try and pre
pare young girls of the better class of
workers for domestic help. In con
nection with this is a problem teo
knotty to figure here, but if my hand
will allow my writing, I propose to
write out a series of papers on thla
and similar topinr, and this one, oi the
proper treatment, regulating the status
of domestio aervioe for women, is
about the hardest one to solve. A
woman may cook, wash, sew and toil
for her owner and be a respected
woman, bnt as soon as ahe doea this
anrinefor another woman for hire
then she sinks to a place of such in
ferioritv that no woman la willing to
aiwant It.
In many Northern Btates very many
.wi. think nothins of going to a city
and hiring in the wealthy 'families
without the faintest idea of being de-
traded, and never expect a single
show of other than the kindly civil
; .mn nmr from her patron.
Whether we can ever change this
condition of things in the South yet
ramains tj be seen. I think I have a
plan, and only await the freedom from
present engagements to join with oth-
In trwlnii if.
I had far rather accept service in
many families I know of than do
much that women willingly do for lees
wajjea. The only queetien now is now
io bring about conditions that will
iynTA a rlaflg of self-respecting worm n
h- will twin this and try and secure
help in families that will prevent bo
many pejple from resorting to that
bane of domestic happiness the
bcarding-honr.
ELIZABETH L. 6 AXON.
TOUT SMITH, ARK-,
IXJKN NOT WANT TO HE A ITT
OF THE t'lKNT CI.AHft.
A I.MUI He Ibe Bear af Aldernrss,
KraraeMmilae Ibe reap!,
-Tba ('amine Election.
IcoKBtaroNpixci or thi rfiii-l
Fobt Smith, Aaa., February 10.
The City Council met in regular semi
monthly session last night. The City
Hall waa crowded by a number of
Citizens, who congregated there to see
how the council would act on the reso
lution of Alderman Baker, submitted
at a former meeting. This resolution
petitions the Governor, Secretary and
Aoditor of the BUte to declare this a
city oi the first class. The reeolution
had stirred np our people and every
man waa presumed to have a decided
view for or against the reeolution.
These opinions were gcthered by the
newspsper reporters. Home advo
cated, tome opposed the measure by
collecting the statutory laws, on the
suspect in lengthy and enthusiastic
communications to the papers; some
unkind words were spoken; some al
lusions not counted courteous and
friendly were freely made; the news
papers did not stand on the fence, but
maintained their sovereignty and in
strong editorials edified the people by
commending one side and rousing the
other. Thus the fight for form went
on, and ended ln-t night by the
reeolution being called np far dis
position. The first and second
class city forms cf government each
bad aealous friends in the audience ;
it was an interesting scene rarely wit
nessed in that legislative hall ; there
was a boas and talking among the
crowd before the council was called to
order, which clearly indicated the
pitch to which the matter had been
carried; liepublicans were ready to
say: "We are in the minority at the
polls, but we propose to take a hand
in this matter." Republicans showed
they were fuithfully endesvoring to
make friends for their coming April
ticket by their firing opposition to the
resolution.
The council was called to order, and
in due course the reeolution was called
up. Each member made a set speech,
and when Recorder Eberle called the
roll the count stiod three aldermen
for and five against the reeolution.
which meant that the present form of
government gives us all the power we
need. This conclusion, so fur as we
know, meets with the indorsement of
a majority of our people. The change
bad some poisonous features in the
minds of many leading citisens.
A gentleman of sound judgment and
discreet tongue Bays : "Sam Williams
may count this a victory for bis mayor
alty case, but be is mistaken. Look
at the gentlemen opposing the reeolu
tion with him, Two are Republicans
and three are Democrats. It waa no
party question and he can't put that
stamp on it, and can't ride into a $2400
per annum olllce on the questions
raised in this resolution; in fact, he
can't be mayor; 103 many Democruts
here."
This gentleman meant that Sam
Williams would be a candidate for
mayor, but if the Democrats put out
a good man the good maa would be
elected. The cold of early April will
bring a fiost that will kill the Repub
licans who ask for municipal honors
at the ballot-box. These views are
based on the presumption of Demo
cratic faith and unity: they should
stand shoulder to shoulder and work
like men intending to hold the fort
No Democrat with the true blood in
his veins can fold his arm and claim
that politics should not be mixed into
local affairs. Such men want an ex
ruse for voting out of the party. Let
them take a stand against the faith at
such a time and then let the party
vote them out of it until they learn
the rules the laws of faith which
which bind any number of men to
gether in good purposes.
A MORAL TILLAGE.
Tbe Tawa af vaaetea, III.. Btlrred
I p Over Prablbltloa.
UHKIUUi auu., a vjv..'j ... "
village of Evanston, north of Chicago,
was organiaed in a temperance town,
and almost all the people there have
gone because the place was quiet and
free iiom tbe temptations oi annx.
Despite the ict that no one waa in
favor of licensing dram shops, eev
end tetnperanoe societies have ex
isted for a number of years, but they
had nothing to do until the Chicago
brewers invaded the town and, in a
quiet way, sold privately to residents
such liquors aa were desired to pro
mote the tieultti and Happiness u ids
inhabitants. The Citisens' League
determined to organise a reform
agalnat this supposed iniquity. The
various Christian temperance unions
Joined in the crusade, and resolved to
told meetings and reuse the latent
moral lmttneta of the community.
John B. Finch waa chosen to run the
mettings, aided by Maj. Singleton
from Kentucky. im maior organ
ized the forces of reform for a desper
ate cbarze on the strongholds of the
enemy. They first boycotted the
drug stores. It is contends J that the
reformers were not content wttn mis,
but began to send aaente around to
ascertain what private families were
sei ved with bottled beer, and then an
attempt waa made to discover
in what families card-playing pre
vailed. By this time an influential
class of temperance people drew back.
Miss Willard divorced bersell from the
movement, bnt Mai. Singleton still
tained bia influence and waa adhered
to by a body of admirers. The trouble
cuiminaiea juonuay nigm a weea ago.
when the reformers introduced an or
dlnance before the Board of Trustees
to forever prevent tippling, public or
private, witnin ins precincts oi rwans
ton. The ordinance provided a fine
of $200 for selling or drinking a glass
of liauor. No exception was made in
case ot sickness, w im in is ordinance
passed the reformers would have had
things tneir own way. vases were at'
ready made ont for prosecutions nnde
this act. But an unusual qppoaitien
was met bf ore the board. Ths prac
tices ot the reformers were denounced,
Dr. list field pronounced an invective
against it. As aresult, it (claimed, of
the error of their ways, Maj. Singleton
has departed, and tne espionage
stopped. The ordinance comes up next
Monday, but it is expected to certain ly
not pass.
Delaware -ratalbllloalete.
Wilmington. Dai. February 18.
At the annual meeting of the Del
irani Si ate TemDerance Alliance yes
terday a reeolution was adopted de
claring that it is no longer the sugges
tion of wisdom or prudence inai me
friends of prohibition should hesitate
lo organize for a determined appeal
the I. allot box.
SCIENTIFIC TRUTH!
KKiailDIMJ THE FUNCTIONS
or
A3 IMFOKTA5TOKUAN,
Of
Which the Public Knows
Little, Worthy Careful Con
sideration. bat
To the Editor of the Belentiflo A mer'can i
Will vou permit us to make known
to the public the facts we lave learned
during the past eight years, concern
ing disorders of the human kidneys
and Ihe organs which diseased kidneys
to easily break down ?You are conduct
ing a scientific paper, and are unpreju
diced except in favor of truth. It is
needless ts say, no medical journal of
code" standing would almit these
facte, for very obvious reaeona.
n. u. njtnntniiu.i
Proprietors ol " Warner's Safe Care,
That we may emphasize snd clearly
explain the relation the kidneys sus
tain to tne general neaim, anu now
much is dependent upon them, we
propose, metaphorically speaking, to
take one from the human body, place
it in tbe wash bowl before u, and ex
amine it for the publio benefit.
You will imagine that we nave De-
fore us a body shaped like a bean,
smooth snd glistening, about four
incbea in length, two in width and
one In thickness. It ordinarily weighs
tbe sdult male, about five ounces.
but is somewhat bighterin the female.
mall organ T you aay. But under
stand, the body of the aveiare size
man contains about ten quart oj oiooa,
vihith every drop vatiu through thtte
ten or tewert, ai tbey may be called,
many timet a day, as often aa through
the neart, making a complete revolu
tion in tlirte minute. From the blood
tbey separate the waste material,
working away steadily, nigni and oay,
sleeping or waking, tireless ss the
heart Itself, and folly of as much vital
import wee; removing impurities
from 06 gallon of oiooa tacn, hour, or
about 49 barrels each day, or 9125
hogsheads a year I What a wonder
that the kidneys can last any length
time nnder this prod sious straio.
treated and neglected aa they are I
We slice tbis dellcati ortan open
lengthwise with our knife, and will
ronvhly describe its interior.
We find it to be of a reddish-brown
color, soft and easily torn ; filled with
hundreds of lit'.le tubes, short and
thread like, starting from the arteries,
ending in a little tuft about midway
from toe outside opening into a cav
ity of considerable sire, which is called
the pelvii or, roughly speaking, a sac,
which is for the purpose of holding
tbe water to further undergo purifica
tion before it passes down from here
into the ureters, and so on to the out
side of the body. These little tubes
are the filters which do their work
automatically, and right hert it where
the diteatt of the kidney firtt begin.
Doing tne vaut amount ot wore
which they are obliged to, from the
slightest irregularity in our habits,
from cold, from alga living, trom
stimulants or a thousand and one
ther causes which occur every day.
they become somewhat weakened in
their nerve force,
What is tbe result Congestion or
stoppage of the current of blood in
tbe small blood vessels surrounding
thero, which become blocked ; these
elicate membranes are irritated; in
animation is set up, then pus is
formed, which collects in the pelvis cr
sac; the tubes are at nrst partially,
and soon are totally, unable to do toeir
work. Tbe pelvio aac goes on dis
tending with this corruption, pressing
upon the blcod vessels. All this time,
remember, the blood which is enter
ing the kidneys to be filtered, is pais
ing through tht terrible, duguiting put,
lor it cannot take any otner route l
chop and think ot it tor a moment.
Do you realise tho importance, nay,
the vital necessity, of having the kid
neys in order 7 Can you expect when
hev are dieeated or obetrucied, no
matter how little, that you can have
pure blood and eca. diteatet It would
be just ai reasonable io expect., u a
peat-bouse were set across Broadway
and countless thousands were corn
el led to go through its pestilential
oors. an escape from contagion and
disease, as for one to expect the blood
to escape pollution when constantly
running through a diseased kidney.
Now, what is the result? Why,
that the blood takes up and deposits
this poison as it sweeps along into
every organ, into every inch of mus
cle, tissue, flesh and bone, trom your
head to your feet. And whenever,
from hereditary influence or other
wise, some part ol tne body is weaker
than another, a countless train of
diseases is established,, such as con
sumption, in weak lunge; dyspepsia,
where there la a delicate eiomacn ;
nervousness, insanity, paralysis or
heart disease in those who have weak
nerves.
The heart must toon ml the ejeclt of
fit poison, at it require pun blooa to
keep it in right action. It increases its
itroke in number ana iorce io com
pensate for the natural stimulus want-
na. in lta endeavor io csowa iae im
pure blooa tnrougn uns eosirucuon,
causiHK nain. palpitation, oi an out-of-
breath leeling unnatural aa ints
forced labor in the heart must soon
falter, becoming weaker and weaker
until one day it tuddealy ttopt, and
death from apparent "heart disease" Is
the verdict.
But the medical profession, learned
and dignified, call these diseases by
hish-eonndina names, treat them
alone, and patients die,r thearterie
ate carrying a oxw a im ajfectea
part, constantly adding fuel brought
from these suppurating, pus-laden kid
neys which here in our wash-bowl are
very putreiacuon itseu, ana which
aheald have been oared first.
Bat this is not all the kidneys have
to do : for vow most remember that
tacn adult takes a do at seven ponnua
mi nourishment every twenty-four
hours to supply the waste ot tbe body
which is constantly going on, a waste
anal to the ouaotitv taken. This, too,
the kidneys nave to separate iiom cue
blood with all other decomposing
mattsr.
But vo ear. "My kidneys are all
rioht. I have ne pain in the back.1
L . . JL . . , .
Mistaken man I reopie cue ci auanev
diseases of so bad character that tho
organa are rotten, and yet they have
Rwaxr lAnw had a mm nor en acAef
Wby T Because tne disease pegins.
aa we have shown, in the interior
the kidney, where ther art few nerves
of feWine to convey tne eensauon ot
pain. Wby .this is so we may never
know.
When yon consider their great work.
the delicacy of their structure, the
ease with which thev are deranged,
can yon wonder at the 111 health ol
nnr men and women T Health and
long life cannot be expected when so
vital an onran is impaired. No won
der some writers say we are degenerat
ing. Doa't von see the great, the .ex
treme importance ol keeping this ma
rhinar in workkaa order T Could the
finest engine do even a fractional part
of tbie work without attention from
the engineer T Don't you. see how
dangerous this hidden dieease is? It
is lurking about us constantly, with
out giving any indication of its pres
ence.
Tbe most skillful physicians cannot
detect it at times, fur tlie kidnryt them
tdi e cannot be examined by any means
which we have at our command.
Even an analysis of tbe water, chemi
cally and microscopically, reveals
nothing definite in many caiee, even
wben the kidneys are fairly broken
down.
Then look out f or them, as disease,
no matter where situated, to S3 per
cent, as shown by after death examin
ations, has iti origin in ihe breaking
down of these secreting lubes in the
interior of the kidney.
As you value health, ai you desire
long life free from sickness snd suffer
ing, give these organs eome attention.
Keep them in good condition and thus
prevent (as is easily done) all disease.
Warner's Safe Cure, as it becomes
year after year better known for its
wonderful curea and its power over
the kidneys, has dune and Is doing
more to increase tbe average duration
of life than all the physicians and med
icines known. Warner's Safe Cure is
a true specific, mild but certain, harm
less bnt energetic and agreeable to the
tatte.
Take it when sick ai a cure, and
never let a month go by if you need it,
without taking a few bottles as a pre
ventive, ttat the kidnevs msy be kept
health an J long life may be your bless
ing, h. b. wains? a co.
LOOKER ON" CORRECTED
BY fcllErOBM IK," WHO AGAIN EX.
rLAlSf HIM rOMlTION
And Beatatea His Tlewa aa to tbe
Broader ateealta orscleaee Wbcre
ClvUlaatlea I Ceneeraed.
To tba KJitori of tbe Appaal:
I do not wish to engage incontro
versy, but desire briefly to call tbe
attention of "Looker oq" to the fact
that he bases his criticism on a com
plete misconstruction of the language
used.
I did not attribute all the sinfulness
of the dsy to the doctrine of vicarious
atonement. I stated explicitly that
infidels were not so illiberal as their
opponents, and did not charge them
with tbe responsibility oi all crimes,
but held that a system cf morals could
not be pure when founded on the im
moral theory of a vicarious atonement,
and of a state of future rewards ana
punishment. The word immoral is
used argnmentatively, since the idea
of such remission of the consequences
of sin is deemed repugnant to a pure
code of moral ethics. I used the word
immoral, and the immorality of the
theory outrageous aa it may appear
to "Looker-on" is not only held
bv infidel, but is a leading argument
of the Unitarian Church.
Looker-on ' next accuses me of
holdins that all Christians believe in
the doctrine of faith alone, and that a
death-bed repentance is always saving,
and concludee that my study of man
kind and Cbrialianity has been limit
ed. Now. I most distinctly conceded
that the churches did not recommend
a postponement of the daycf regenera
tion, but that tbey sanctioned tne
pssaibility of salvation at the eleventh
hour as being compatible with God's
will, and tbis theory tended more to
produce crime than to restrain from it,
I feel impelled nnder the circum
stances to suggest to "Looker-on" that
the criticism is called forth not so
much by my limited study of mankind
and Christianity (though I eonfesi it
is limited) as by bis careless reading
or wliuui misconstruction oi piaiu
English. A "Looker on" is net much
happier in his quotation of Burke's
that "where tbe Hindoo religion pre
vails the country flourishes," since
Buddhism, with its absence of any
teaching of a conscious future state and
in its general lundamentai principles,
embodies lees of religion and more of
philosophy than any ay stem of relig-
on extant, mat id nam ueueve in
nothing is untrue. They believe in
unchangeable,eternal,eelf existent law,
but esteem it superfluous and futile
to search for a maker of law. A broad.
comprehensive, unprejudiced view of
tbis period, to quote "ix)0ker-on,
will. I think, show that the present
advanced stage of civilization is due
to influences not traceable to religion.
History shows that every advance in
science has been persistently fought
by the church, and the advanced moral
and intellectual status of to day has
been reached, not by the aid of Chris
tianity, but in spite of it. Io conclu
sion, I made no reckless statements to
amount for the existence of evil. Will
Looker on" kindly examine my orig
inal article and see it be bas not made
some reckleee misetatementa touching
my position? mKogMgn.
CHANCERY SALE
OF
IXJbi A Ji ESTATE
No. 52M, rV-Chanoary Oonrt'of Bhalby Coan-
tr btAl oi lannaaaoa ior in awn
to., Ti. Baka Jodah at el., and No. M
it). Stat af Tannaaiae va. W. Hollar
atal.
T virtue of aa InUrloeutory decrea for
n .u amtarxl In Iha aboTa eaaia oa tba
816, 1 will aril, at publio auctloa, to tba hiab-
aai bidden, in front oi tba Clark and Maa-
Ur omoa, oearuioaje oi oaeiDj ooaair,
Manphia, Xaaa., oa
SalwHay, rebraar jr ae, !
wltbla leaal boon, tbe followinc.daaaribee
pro part, eiteaud ia Bhelbr county. Tnn.
U-wiu Pert ol loU W7 end Wo, froptine
2(1 17-ino- Mt oa the north lido of- Waabina
tonauaeta adaptbof 58 (eat. the eaat line
b ins aH
, leel wettei Bacons pireee. oeia
i prop
Parb
nmuxtiil Vim. aad Sareb Fifon
fronting 49. feat, aad running baob I
so. west sioe oi inira iimk
(ecU aaid let being on me nortnwesv poi
TkinlMiai and the allev between Ad
nad WeehiagtoaatreeU. . Bold as propertf of
James W. Kiebardeon ana otaera.
Terms ol Bale Oa a eredit of sn months:
note beee-ing interest witn aeoanty require l
liea retaiaed, redemption barred. Thuv Jaa-
'sTa. MoDOWELL, Clark and Master
By J.M Brad ley, bepety viera aaa in
F. H. it 0. W. HeiskeU and J. r
ton. Seltoitora,
Hotlce Is Hereby JWei
npBAT the anneal stealing of tee etc
X eel dare ef the
..I ri.utkvut.ra
Ohio
Kailmed Vol
im. ta aiafitina ' af Dtreetore a
task etaar easiness aa eaay eonta befere the
Coaaaaar, la the city ef Mempaia (earVed the
faxiag District ol Shelby CoaatyV lean.,
aataa U elaw'e) April. ISM, at li
e "stork boo a af that day. aaa that tba leeea
a-M ikuH.au.it. taa newnort news aad
Missiesippl Valley Carapaa will be iub
taitaed to the steetbeldere for their eoaseat
taerete end apereval IWsof. vTr",f!r
books will be closed from March 25th to
a. .ii a f MMH
if erder ol tba Trasiaeat aad Board o
IMrectore. ISAAC K. HATK3. Secretary.
A ValnaMo Patent.
Dasorl (aara)TwTai aael rm Plaa.
aaa-.
a AVIS perfected BT Invention, I wish
to (, it before the puhlie, espejlall,
asanutaeenrera. Aa a 'ra P enter. It is a
perreoi su. esse oaaai Ue drill, diitribulee
tne eaed aenrateiy, iiiih"""''""
the wane, thereo one niaa perforasint the
work ef three. Thee have aeaa aaed ia
this section (or over a doaea years with per
foet eatUfaetioa. Caa si raaaensible tasU
Uayw4 wantfi lean.
CHANCERY SALE
-0F-
II E All ESTATE
No. MH, B. D. Chancery Conrt of Shelby
coolly filale of Tftnneaaee lor itaown uie.
etc., . Catherine Iloraan at al.
X virtue of an interlorntory decree lor
1 aale entered in the above rauaa on the
24th del t Deoemb -r. 1IW). M. B. 60. mi
&U6, 1 will aall ' t publio auction, to the bii'h
eit bidder, in front o the Clerk and Matter !
office, oourlhouae ot bhe by oounty, Mem
pbia, Tenn., oa
alardaw, March S, 18SS,
within leg-al honri, the foUowins deiarlbed
prut arty, moated in Shelby county, Xante
ee, to-wit:
Lot '0. block 10, F W. Smith's ubdirl
lon, IrtVi by 150 feet on the weet tide of Or
leaoa ttreet, aouthweit corner ef alley n rth
of Ht. Paul ttreet. Sold ae property of M.
F. Myer.
Lot &, block Iff. eaat aide of Third itreet,
60 feet aoutb of Oeoraia atreet, 1S4 by 112
reel, nolo a property or imm negie.
Lot 3D. block 16
o, I
eaat aide of Third itreet.
10th ward, 24 bv 112 feet, the north line be
line be
Sold aa
in 74 feet aoutb ot Ueoraia ilreel.
property of J bomae Naalo.
Lot 18, block 1, frontint 24 feet on the eaat
aide of Water atreet, Fort Pickering, and
running beck 60 feet. Sold aa property ol
tbe Oriental Powder Co. .
Lot 13, Polk'a anbdiviaion, &0 by r70 feet oa
aoutb aide of Oeoraia atreet. tbe weatl'ne be
ing JU0 feet eaat ofOrleani alraea. Hold aa
property of J. W. Purnell.
Lot 40. block 11. eaat aide of Second atreet,
24 by 100 feet, 9 feet north of Alabama
atreet, 10th ward.
Lot 41, block 11, ea-tilde of Second atreet,
24 by IijO. 72 feet north of Alabama.
Lot 42, block 11. eaat aide of Seoond itreet,
24 by 100 feet, 10th ward.
Lot 43, block 11. eaat aide of Second atreet,
24 by 100 feet.
Lot 44, block 11. eaat tide of Second atreet.
24 by lit feet. Sold aa property of Samuel
Scheibter and othera.
Lot 22. block 17, north aide of Carolina
atreet, 25 by luO feet. Ml feet eaat of Fourth
itreet. Sold aa property of Thomaa Nelaon.
Lot 21. block 17, north aide of Carolina
treat, 26 by 1U0 feet. Id feet eaat of Fourth
atreet. Sold aa property ol Thomaa Nelaon.
Lot 2ft, block 14, louth aide of Broadway,
m by 170 leet, 26 feet eaat of alley eaat of
Third atreet, 10th ward.
Tarma of Sale On a credit of all montha !
note with aeonrity bearing interelt repaired ;
lien retained, redemption barred. This Feb
ruary 1. lcWi. .
"1.VS
Bv J.M.
S. 1. MdUUWHLii, Ulerk ana Mier
ilreaiey, IMnuty uierk s Muter.
F. II. ft C. W.
MeiikcU. Solicitors.
. CHANCERY SALE
-0F-
BEAL ESTATE
No. 485S, R Chancery Court of Shelby county-State
of 'Jennetaeefor itaown use, etc.,
va.Joon u. ngne etai.
X virtue or an Interlocutory aeoree ior
1 aele entered in the above cauae on the
25th day ol November, lNto, H. B. 60, page
239, 1 will tell, at public auction, to the high
eat bidder. In front ol the Clerk and Maeter'i
offioe, Courthouaa of Shelby eoonty, Mom
phia, Tenn., oa
Saturday, Febi-narr 90, 188S,
within legal honri, the following described
property, situated ia Shelby oounty, Tenn.
to-wit :
Lota 11 and 13 Vollentlne subdivision, north
and adjoining Stahl and HcFarland: let 11
being 191 by 253H feet. Lot IS being 172 by
253K feet. Bold aa property of John II.
Tigtae, C. F. Adder and othera.
Lou 7, 8, 11, 12, 13, 17 and 27, north side of
Vollentlne avenue. Lot 27 containing 22 1-8
acres. Lota 7, 8, 13 and 17 being 172 by
263 !4 feet each.
A certain tract on the northwest corner of
Tellentine and Welkins avenuea: Begin
ning at a stake on the north boundary line
of the 5000-acre Rice grant and southeast cor
ner ef the Vollentine tract: thence nearly
north with the dividing line of X. A. Par-
rani and Vollentlne tract iJ enema ou unaa
to
take in tain line; tnenoe west i
with said dividing line 12 chaini 87 links to
a stake in laid John Kioe's north line;
tbence eaat with aaid line to tho begin
ning, containing 9 67-100 acres. Sold as
property of S. M. Ward and P. II. Bryson.
Lot 11 Crockett anbdiviaion, beginningat
northeast corner of the Italeigh plankroad
and Lewis atreet; thence east along the
Raleigh road 106 feett thence north 435 7-10
feet to the northeast corner of lot 11; thenoe
115 feet west to the east line of Lewia atreet:
thence south 476 feet on east line of Lewia
street to the beginning. Sold as property of
Simon and Tobias Wolf and Wm. WhitUker.
Lota 34 , 35 and 36, Weukley'e aubdivision,
north side of an avenue 33 feet wide, load
ing trom the west lids of Second street to
waterworkaon the east bank of Wolf river,
beginning at a point 420 feet west of Seoond
street: thenoe north with the west line of a
one-acre lot sold by FiUgibbon to Margaret
Uannon, 210 loot to the northwest corner ol
aaid one-acre lot) thence east to the south
west corner of another one-acre lot hereto
fore sold to said Margaret Bannon; thence
northwestwardly with the west line of said
lot 148 feet, more or less, to the south line
of W. A. Bickford'a lot: thenoe westwardly
with Bioktord'i line to the northeast oorner
of lot 2: thence aouthwardly with the east
line of said lot to the north line of the ave
nue first mentioned; thenoe enstwurdly to
the beginning, containing 1 77-100 aorea.
Sold aa tbe property of Mary and Franco
Part'of lot-10, Croekelt'i aubdivision. 65j
426 feet, on the north side oi the Raleigl
road, eaat and adjnininfr lot n. Sold aa the
property of Mary T. StSil. "
Terms ol Sale On a ireditef six months :
note With security, bearing interest lrom
date, required; lien retained1, redemption
barred.
This January 15, 1888.
S. I. McbOWELL, Clerk and Master.
By J. M. Bradley. Deputy C. and M.
F. U. i U W. Ueiskell. Solicitors.
Trustee's Hale.
BY virtue of a trust deed sweated to me,
as trustee, by 11. M. Apperson and
Susan B. Apperson. his wife, reoorded In
record book A 12), page 408, in the Circuit
Court Clerk's and Recorder once of Crit
tenden county, Arkanaaa, to secure certain
indebtedness tnereia maoiioneufcueiauiiue.
ing been made in said trust dead, I will, at
the request of the ea ifioiary in aaid trust
deed, on the
191b day ol rcarnaiy, 1886,
within legal honrs at the ocurthouse door,
in Memphis, Shelb ce inty, Tennessee, offer
foraale, at publio autsry, for eaah, to the
kika.t hidder. th following property de-
icribcd In said trust deed, to-wit:
Plantation known as Wynoke and Berkely
place, situate in Crittenden county. Arkan-
. about nine roues wiow jMaiuj
fellows, to-wit i All or
section IV, 1 o,
N K. 9 K.5H3.10 acres; W
U N W or i. 90.
T 6, N R, 9 B, 80 aeres; S frl V section 20,
T 6. N R, 9B, 240 aereet NW frl or aection
90, T 8, N R, 9 K, 95,38 aores; part of Span-
Isa nrsntno. .i.'h ""'i a?,1iS"r
tion 25, T 6, N R, 9 K, 1W acres; N XNJ qr
lection 31. T 6, N R, 9 E. 80 acres ;Vw qr
aection SI, T 6, N R, 9 B, 16 aorea; SW qr
aection 30 T6. N R, 9 R, 169 acres ; SB qr sec
tion 25, T 6, N R, 8 B. 160 aore; N H lection
88. T 6, N R, 8 B. 320 acres i W half - action
25, T 6. N R. 8 K, 320 across fractional qr aeo
tion 30, T 6, N B, 9 B, 6e acres t fractional
section 29. T 6, N R, 9 $,. 12 awes: 8 part of
Spanish Urant ro.3is, i o.n iw j
acres, in all containing 2802.10 acres, to
gether with all improvements thereon and
all appurtenance t ereonto belonging, lne
equity of redeaiptinu and right to dower and
homestead waive.:.
Also, tue t Hiowine irao oi iau
ci....Vi...niu. irLiuu. aad known aa
theBargitt place, being the east half of SB
acrea
S K
T 4,
nr
KUMtInm. .t,se,tY. taMthr With Sell ilal'
hMVaimaimiJI thAfMI Ull mil W'purwusaaw--.
(UmptlcB and riB-Mv-to dotr nd hip-d
iJLA fi.lal nlaaitai .. U itnktd OT1 tD
WaifOwi WO' laiaas-aeivai T i J
Miselital river, aboat miiee oaiow wr
Also, ai aaia me aau piarv, wu -
T ill mmii aha iniinwtaa naraoaal aroaerty,
. ...... m .
attaataoa iaidWeaeheandBarliele, lJnta.
u aeaa oi
ooa, thonah 1 ieU enl M trnatea.
uara to eoiameaeo at ia o -
V. M. SNEHD.Trostea.
InMlvent 2ltle.
n. KVt R. 7. State of Tennessee, Shethy
oountr. Otiee of County Court ClerJ, ai
pnis,
Loacn
1'
enn.. January a, intw a
Ja
cue. raeiio aaaisiiuaw.
rakllo Aiiminiauaaor, aaa
f
uoa
Administrator ol ,ue astaia vi a
v j . uj .
TjAVlilii euitested the teeolveaey ef the
I I A. Vnnni. anaaaed. Toa are
hereby ordered to five neitoe, by advertiae.
ment ia seme newspaper published within
the aaid Btate, and also at the Oourt-House
Osor el Shelby oounty, far all persons aavini
laima aaainst said estate, to appear and al
. utiAntii.A.il im ik. m.nn.r pre
scribed by law, on nr before the Sd day of
May, lives, and aay claim not Bled on or ee
fnrm aaid day. or Mhn an anoropriatlon ol
tbe fundi of said estate is made, ahall be for
ever barred, both in law and iuitT. " "
aw my hand, at offioe. this auth day of Jan
nary, imo.
H. B. CCLLEN. Clerk.
P Tonla VAttmann. Danntv Clark.
Notice Sa hereby (iven aa required by the
above order. January SWIM).
JoEH iOAOlE, Administrator
ntnlMAtlMlSkll. It. 9-0. WWIWi .uu.u
half of Nhl qa aeotien SO, T 4. N B.8 K,
aorea; KB qr aeotioa 31. 14, N R.K.
is; all el fractional aaeuan . a , j
. s!2.oS aeres t thesouth half of section U,
, N K. ' K, lea 4.arreit ft W paouonai
f sMtaen SI. T A N &. a K, 144.38 aorea.
anil also laU
4 haee, a fall eaaoaaapleta let and aeeort
mena af waaoas, alows, moweri, seare ana
farnrlsslmrleaaenie. It heins all the atalee.
eattla, heea. (ear aad tonune Inclement,
nlaatatioB. Title beliesed ta ua
Bow miy terrible ache, ca poor
aaa, anu wr Vf I
III IM ! xieuei way m um. u w. ."- tia.
Neuralgia, or Sick Headache by the use of
VFrr(AVYto Whlca la note cure-am did
aVY.(VAAAU(, wtich Is a cure tor Nervous
Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Sciatica
and Goat No proprietary medicine has ever
obtafnod each strung endorsement from the
medical pmieanoa.
FOB BALK BT ALL DRUGGISTS.
A. A. MELLIER. Bole Proorwua-. TOO
CLARENDON HOI
(CENTRALLY LOCATED),
Madison Street, Near Cotton Exchange and Theater
Rates, $2 Per Dav-
B0WLES & LEAKE, PROPRIETORS
R.-L00CHRAN &Co
O "iMsanesi Till ii i - i -.in w .aaaaa'WTrrlll-ii i'isiaasar re-m rial f
AW AJTD FLAJIIBICr-KIIX, BATT'TASaD,
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Molding, Lumber.
Lath and Shingles, Flooring, Celling and Cedar Posts.
MEMPHIS, - TENNESSEE.
Estes9 Boan Go
Vholesale Grocers and Cotton Factors
13 Union utreet, UTempliiB. Tenn.
B. WITZEflLrllOT" s Co
Wholesale Dealera and Pnbllstaen,
Sol Agenti for the iollowlns firtt-CI asi Instrumental
teinwav HnA -K-nctTDo
PIANOS KBAH,CH AC7iS?&lfi&: PEA8B
gkvai a -avrI HAHOB a RAMI I, Ill ufi WARBEH, CHI
tll&urAil sja&w . err i auk okwabi.
ear A NEW 7-0CTAVB PIANO FOE aiee.-wj.
Write (or CaUlnna. Nm. 88:1 tnd SKrOID ST.. Wf FJMPHIH
JOHN REp. . R. B. LEK.
' JELm 3EC. ILaESIi: tSa OO--
376-37880-382-384-386 Second street, south ol Gayoso.
Doors, Sash, Blinds. Flooring, Ceiling, Siding, Shingles,
, Mnnlitlnar. Lalha. rt PeH ait alrlfla.
JOSEPH SUOARMAN.
HENRY
FADER, FRANK&CO.,
ni Fas
294 Front Street,
W. TJIOWDBE.
COTTON
imm mum s PM
No. 297 Second Street, : Memphis, Tenn,
JN0. B.T00P.
.L.MoQOWAN,
T
J
VIiolesals Grocers, Cotton Factors,
And Dealer In Levee
Wo. 274 Front Strftt
KELLY, ROPER & REILLY,
"WTLOLESAIaE
Grocers & Cotton Factors.
ye. 808 WeJss. Htr4, OayeM BlofleV
J. W. 8CU0RB,
P. 8ACSSEHTHALEB,
Yloe-FreeMeat ;
JfreftMeai ;
ajitTrAtmJBBas
Pilscncr Besr in
Oalr Pmre CfcrysJal Well Water Used for Bremlaj- Pivpoees.
O. T7. Corner Wntler ana xennesiee
JtEMPIIlS, TEXX
"V OvHarsi JF.oe'wra Ttmw eTmawaea m.
Keceiver's Sale.
0
0a and after this iate 1 shall offer at prlratasala the entire stock af
No. 205 MAIN STREET,
CONSISTING or
Hardvaro, Cnllery, Deanics Tools,
Sawmill Supplies, igrlcultural Implements,
Q RAGS and COTTON ROPE, FENCE WIRE, Etc.
M-fl shall oontinu. to ell from day to day at vary low rat. Those LSSJu'ni y tt
Ihii line for Buildina. Mechaniral, rarainf or other purpoeei. wUl have aa opportunt y te
iupply their wants at rates greatly to hedvantae. W17T w rtnlipr-
MaMPBia,.iebruai7 1, 1806. Ea. - McDOWEIX, BeceiTere
J2i JZltt,
o rwa Headache or UiKoalat
other ano
Mull, tt la aliauM a .pec Lb..-
Pans Jtmnxm, M. DH 8i Paul, Mnva.
"Have need TomuuXB to. eeaas el Neuralgia
Headaches with aDooea ia ahau every tnamwa,
la strictly Beunlgtc tune M la iuumM"
O. D. HoaToa. at D Uwamui. Ohio.
"Towoalot has alraailydnagoodtaTViaelBtwe
eaaaeol habitual Heiaeae.N
Tazo. HeaaAea, M D., Be. Thonua. Mo.
PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER BOTTLB.
ad 711 WARHWOTON AVP HVR. 8T. LOCIB
FRANK.
JOSEPH FADER.
EL
sWesulelrocers
Opp. CnHtom-HonHe.
S. P. BOWDBE.
FACTORS,
PATTESOH
and nallrd Supplies,
-lvTTtitHe, xen
C. KOEHLER,
Sec'j aad Treea.
er thi cklkbbatsb
Kegs aid Bottles.
J. 8. MoTIftHR. ' W.a.
IVI bUU IX bU.,
i
I !

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