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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, August 13, 1886, Image 2

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MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL FRIDAY, AUGUST 13. 1896.
QUIETLY SETTLING DOWN.
EXlITEMENTOYERTHE CDITIXQ
1FF1IB SUBSIDING.
Seiator Bcck'a View of the Case-
FdMIc Opluloa in lexlro-Ooe
Effect of tbe Trouble.
El Piso, Tax., Attgust 12. The Im
pression is giimng ground in El Paw
tbat in. uul'ing cam win on tne iuo
leet for diplomatic corresixmiience for
gome months to come, tod tbat mean
while the prisoner will not be released.
A gaod deal bat been said In the la it
lew oars bdous ids atieneeieBS conai
tion of 1 Paw in rase of a sadden at'
tack by Mexicans', bat there is really
no rime for alarm. There are a few
handred Mexican soldiers in Paso dol
Norte, but they seem Bull en and dis
Mti-fied aod ready to desert at the
first chance, un the other band. JM
Paso contains tome splendid fljhting
material, and emm rales in an emrr
a thouhend armed men, who canld
hold tbe place agaiott any force the
Mexicans might bring ayainst it un
til belp could arrive try railroads, cut
these will probably all be Idle specula'
tion, as ths whole disturbance seems
to be quietly settling down.
Nrtaittor Brak'a View or the Cane.
Baltimoiu, Mu., August 12. The
Sun ol today has the f jllowii'g inter
view wit'j Sorutor Bock oti toe pro
ctediupa in Mexico against A. K. C'ut
ting: The (Senator informed the Mm
correspondent that he Jow not believe
any man with ordinary intelligence cm
qnection for one moment the scgres
eivenefsof the presant adiiilnwtration
in battling with all public questions-,
be they foreign or domestic. , He
stated most emphatically that there is
not ground for doubting the courage
of the Hlata Department in dealing
with the Cutting case; on the contra
ry, the Senator is inclined to thing that
tho Secretary ol btate has. if anything,
been too amcreeaivo in tho Mexican
matter. Ho says that the United
States should try lo induce Mexico to
repeal tbe law which reudors an Amer
ican citizen punishable in Mexico for
his utterances in the United States.
It is a bad law, and will create mif chief
so long as it remains upon the Mexi
can statute book, bat we cannot gain
anything by deularing war againHt
Mexico, for if we did we would simply
place onrsslvfs In the attitude of a big
man picking a quarrel with a email
boy.
The Frtlias la Olfferent Parle of
Mexico.
8t. Louis, Mo., August 12. The fol
lowing interesting account of the feel
ing In difTeri-ntparti of Mexico In re
gard to ths Cutting affair is tele
graphed bom Laredo, Tex., to the
4Jlob I)omai Letters and couriers
arriving in Nuevo Laredo, Mex., con
firm the supposition that the revolu
tionary party in Northern Mexico are
in favor of crJMlng swords with the
' United Btates. It Is reported on good
authority that Gen. Cam, who baa
recently depredated in the vicinity of
Hantaan, has offnred to join hands with
the Federal 'Government and 'clean
out the Yankea'i government. Dis
patches from Victoria, the capital of
the 8t.i of Tamaulipis, have been
received in Nuevo Laredo to the effect
to the to n is mnotv excited over the
El Paeo and Esalo Pisa complies' ions.
Public opinion as to the justification
- of Mandragon Is divided, some claiming
be was juetlUable and others con
demning him. Tho Governor of
Tamanltpaa is raid to have ant rted that
if he w re in the position of Gov. Ber
nal, of Chiliu tliua, ha would never
give Cutting np, and the people of his
State appear to uphold hlin in his opin
ion, rroin l'arras Linares the news
comt'i that theproapect ol war with the
United Slates is hailed with delight,
as m my in that section wish to aid In
wining out the reminlHcence of their
def-mt at Ptlo Alta, Monterey and
limi a Vis'a. Their inborn antipathy
and hrtr?d for UioUrindos crops out
tlai'y, ai is shown by their Insulting
trjrttmc-iit of Americans who are 60
unfortunate as to be living in their ,
midst. The Governor ol Coahuila
teems to bo more rmmTViitive than
-either of those ol Tamaullpiis or
Nouto Leon, and is raid to bo in favor
of pence and conciliatory niraiuiot.
A priv.ite Mr gram Inm Suliillo says a
brigade ol infantry arrived in that city
tti is miming Tiieir future deatina
tion Ib not known. Slock men arriv
ing from Mexico state tho news of the
trouble with the United States has
juet leached remote towns in tho in
terior, (Miming great x iteinont and
makiugit daiigenum for itofk buyers
t) n iniiin in iluir midst. Impoiterd
in Nuevo Laredo we cnuntcriuimriitig
ordoffl ftrgnjdH in coiit 'nip'a ion of
' trouble, si ill)' are confident Cutting
vi'l never be given up. Tbe present
su pen e is a'a'yxiig buaiacat ou tho
liorder.
Olid I llVrl of i lie Tronble.
New Yoiik, Anguet 12. A Waehing
I 'ii ilia, u eh rave: As illmtrating the
i rt'ost liirli a diplomatic controversy
ha upn i a mutter of busineew, it in
s ill that pending tho sett'emont of
the Cu ting mat;tr ths intention of
(In Mcxiran Government to erect a
leynto.i ouilding in Washington litti
her n suspended.
Not a Has llsua Mo veil.
Csii'Ado, lix , August 12. "There
life nut a man in my depmtmont
moved," sn Kien. Teny this morulng
in 'el-rence to reports that unusual
u tivity whs the ordrr about the mill
tnry pods ant t the possible troub'e
v.iti Mexico. Tin re if) no removal of
tr ops.
tomtit lou of Amrrlcaa l'Hllnl lu
Mrairo.
Itl!a (Tel.) JWatw: A AVici ipportcr
yiS"rdy lad nn iuturview stith a
ret id 'in ol Mexoho. for obvi me
lctt'on, rqn-H'.ed that his Lame be
mip r. s'ed.
'What is tV.e condition of American
rs'iinl in Mexici?"a-ked the reporter.
"American (ap'.lul in Mexico is
chiefly invetf) iii mines, railroadH
ami cat le Amr:cin capi'al other
wi iuvtt'd in Mexico has not Buc
cal ded."
'Wrat lim been the cause ol this
failure? '
'It's din li a grett measure (owant
ol eipi-r ei cW li-ul'. The Americana
und iiBtaml t'cti li m'neie, but do not
uudaretHnd the people. In ordir to
suc.o'd, hiisiuefe mut bo carried on
e n a to-j:her d;fl rent principles to
w hat ii 's In the Un t'il States. The
Germans ami 'In Krftnch are tuccees
tm in bw-i it'SH in Mexico, and they dj
n. urly all the I us ti'Ss ol the country.
Tee t'ecret o' their Ruccpmiethat hen
G iinun or F.onch capiUiMs's tUnlre to
e uhark ia bus nnw in Mexico they
first send trust M t mploycs tu'o tbe
ountrv t) learn tbe Iniiauineaiid mis
tonus ( f the p p!o. In t in way they
know te'orehand jntt the amount ol
cauiial icUird anil what profits they
iijay rra onab'y expic', whereas the
dishing Amaiuan goes into the coun
try, takes a supeiflcial view of tbe sur
rouodinirs and attempts to do busi
ness like be would in the United
flutes. He makes hlmcll obnoxious
to the natives and loses what he has
invested. To ill net rate ths difference
between European and American
capital, an Enslish syndicate worked
the San CayeUuo mine twenty-one
years before they made $1. Five yean
ago tne mine began to pay, ana in
that time the original invrs'ment has
been paid and a dividend of $2,000,000
declared. An American syndicate
would have abandoned tbis enterprise
twenty years befoie it began to pay.
The Europeans knew before they be
gan just about bow long it would take
tee mine to pay.
"Uow do the Mexicans look upon
Americans? '
"They are more friendly disposed
toward Europeans. But this Is not on
account oi anything tbey have against
the United Slates; it Is on account of
tbe way the Americans conduct them
selves. The Mexicans are a politic
people, and when) on are in Mexico
yon must do as Mexico does, a mex
lean will agree with yon on anything,
If yon have an old crowbait of a horse,
and appear to 'set great siore by' it.
and ask a Mexican What be thinks of
it. be will praise it Inst to please yon.
It is Mexican politeness to offer a
foreigner anything tbat he expresses a
lancy lor, and American booiisnness
to accept.
"Uow are Americans treated in
Mexico?'
"Any man, regardleesof nationality,
wio will behava bimself, will be well
treated in Mexico. A letter of intro
duction, which is a dead letter here,
goes a long way in Mexico. A man to
whom yon hand such a letter is your
friend, and wU go any length to as
Bint you."
"Wbatlsthe relation between tne
Federal and State Governments?"
'The htitoa nearett the City of Mex
ico are directly under the influence of
the Federal Government. All the
otlicers in them, from Governors down
to tbe lowest officials, are appointees
of the Federal Government. Tbe
same cannot be said ol tbe frontier
States, for they are often in revolt
against the Federal Government. This
is accounted for by their great dis
tance from tbe central government
and the eate with which designing
leaders can induce tbe ignorant pop
nlaca to take up arms. Elections in
Mexico are farces of the first magni
tude. The tickets are printed by the
party in power and put into the hands
of the votera, who of course vote as
directed."
"How are the laws enforced?"
"Mainly by favoritism. There Is no
such thing as trial by jury. The power
ol the Alcalde is omnipotent, wit
nesses are not sworn, and there is no
punishment prescribed for perjury.
The prosecuting witness simply makes
his statement to the Court. The Al
calde ran sentence a man to be shut
if he desires. Sometimes an appeal is
taken, but this does not belp tne man
who has been executed. As the Al
caldes or lower judges are either col
lege students from 21 to 28 years old,
or illiterate Mexican, you can imagine
bow the laws are enforced."
"What is the feelins in Mexico over
the Cutting case?"
"There was considerable excitement
in Chihuahua when I came tbrouvh,
and the matter was being discussed by
the Mexican press, bnt as there was
nothing but administration papers in
Mexico, tbeir tone can be inferred."
"What Is the condition of the fron
tier States?"
"Sonar is in revo't with the Yaqul
Indians, and the Indians are whipping
the Mexicans right along. Chihuahua
and Uobabnlia are in no complica
tions and could come to tbe front with
their fall lighting strength. Neuva
Leon Is in a chronic state of revolu
tion, and Tamanlipaa is in revolt un
der the leadership of a relugoe Mexi
can officer located in Brownsville,
Tex."
"Are the Mexican muses in favor
of war?"
"The Mexican muses are ignoian,
anj obey tho mandates of tbeir lead
eis. Fur this reaeon Mexico is always
ripe for a revolution or a war, aud
just now Mexico is on a butter war
footing than ever before, and 1 believe
they mould rather tight than to make
any concessions in the Cutting case;
and then they have not forg .ttn the
wnrs with the United States, which
they think were schemes for robbing
thorn ol t leir territory."
"What is the condition of tbe
army?"
" the army, about 00,000 stiong, or
Hierc'abou s, in in a fair sta'e of organ
ir.a ion. Mexico could laiee a much
laror army thau fclui could ami i nd
equip without otitaido ngsietunre, and
being fiimncially vivak, sho could not
readily gH Inrrtign aid."
"Wimt would bt te eflect of aback
down nu the put of the United States
now?"
"It wruld expose the American res
Iden in Mexico to the g atuitons in
Bul'sol every pet'y Mexican official,
and make it very uncomfoitab'e for
them. It w.iuld alio disturb Ameri
can cnpitid not tbntalioady invested
in f Blahlishe t enterprises, built would
ruin all incipient enterprises and (tap
invcituicnt and ventures for come
time t) come. - , ,.
Comuienu of the KdkII"I I'reHH.
Iainidn, August 12. The Sfmirfunl
ssy: "It would be a mlafoitune if the
raiher foolish Cutting busloesa rhould
end ia wur. At all ccsti Mex.cn
should avoid a struggle that cou d
lend only to defeat and dieailur, and
which would throw her , bopleeBly
back ia coinmercal prOdirsi. Evon
if Mexico Ib in the right, it would be
batter for hrrto suflor a wrong than
t attempt to vindicate hersill at so
rninouH n price."
The Tinm, speaking of the Cutting
enso, eeys: "I tie chief difficulty in the
way of a suitleuient of tne matter lies
in Cutting's nnpeal to the angry pas
sions of the Ttxaua and the desire of
the dormant raider on both sides ol
the ftontier lor an outbreak which
would remit In the in tbe restoration
ol contraband trade. President Diiz,
ol Mexico, can have no wIbq for a ool
l's'on with his powerful ne ghbor, and
he must be well aware that theie are
eiifmiis ol Mexico on both sides of
the homier whoarecUmor'.ng for war.
Mexico line been t urpritlugly reason
able ia dealing with the Cutting cae
couMJoring the protection, and al
though Secretary Bayard has been a
little too exacting the" act:on cf Presi
dent Cleveland and th Senate is all
tha cm d be desired. In that action
lies the assurance of peace."
Death ar a Well Knowa Edacalor,
St. Louis, Mo., August 13. Rev.
Joliu F. Uortjin, Vice Piesidont and
Cham eilor ol the St. Liuis University,
died at tbe Novitiate of tbe Jesuit
Fa hers at Flail Bint Tuesday night, of
c imumption, in tbe 31st year of bis
life. Al.hoiK'li a young mm, Father
Herein hd uiade a wide replication,
fllliiiz po i'imis of responsibility in
bub C.ueir.n.ti and Omtba before
bvinir ai'pointed to the hlub pneition
wiieh het'ceupiod in this city St the
tin e ol his damh.
Analher Oil Hrlt la t'allfarala.
Sam Francisco, Cal., August 12.
Reports luve reached here oi tbe dis
covery ol a rich oil belt five mi es
f.O-u Livermare, in this State,
THE UlRCDIST TftliLS.
MR. TTILEEB'S ARGUMENT FOB
THE PBOiECUTION CLOSED.
Mr. Zelsler's Opening Speech for the
Defendants Ills Attack on
tbe State's Witnesses.
Chicago, III., Angnst 12 It was
pretty not oatside this morning, bnt
tne sanny tide of tbe street was a re
frigerator by comparison with Jndge
Gary's coort. The Jndge bid the win
dows opened and there was a slight
current of air, not enough, however, to
relieve tbe perspiring audience of the
necessity of waving palm leaf fans,
which nearly everybody carried.
Mr. Walker began bis speech this
morning by charging that Fielden
had premonitions of danger: that be
knew it was coming, and told the an
archists to stand together. Then tbe
speaker said of Fischer: "Was this
man in tbis conspiracy for murder,
tbis man with his tevolvsr a foot Ionic
and bis file dagger with a groove?
What is tbis groove for? It is for
prustioacid. Was this man in tbe
conspiracy?"
Mr. Waker then read a passage from
Most s Jitvolutumary Warare. toll
ing how prussic acid could be applied
to grooved daggers making tbem the
more dea.tly. Walker waved tbe dag
ger before tbe eyes cf the jury nod
pointed out Fischer with it. Then te
traiiBlerred his attention to Linitg and
asked if he was in the conspiracy. The
speaker dwelt upon the simi anty
between tne bay market bomb and
thote found in Line's r. om. Mr.
Walker, after reviewing tbe evidence
at greaj lei.gth, said in conclusion:
"The meat cruol thing in ttiiswbole case
is the violent and unjnstigable attack
made upon the police by the defense.
1 bey attempted to prove that Cant.
I) inlield and his c liners were guilty of
a most horrible deeign npon tne lives
of innocent men. I should have
thought that tbe blood ol those seven
dead men wou'd have cried out againet
the accusation. The men who etood
on that fatal night is firm as a rock,
who never trembled, and who exhib
ited as much sublime courage as tbe
pages ef history ever showed, are tra
duced by escialiets and anarch
ista. It is even charged that
they fiied first. Did they?
Ask Barret and Sheehan and Mueller
and Hansen. Ask a 1 these wounded
heroes. Gentlemen, it is for you to
decide. Yon stand now. for the Hist
time between anarchy and the law.
The foundation stone of the Republic
shall stand. Tbe police did tbeir duty
at tbe hay market; they shed their
blood for tbe law, and in their mar
tyrdom anarchy was buried forever."
Mr. z.'iaier then bejan bis speech
for the defen e. Mr. Zeisler laid th
attorney for the State had distorted
tbe facts in the cos. He then began
an attack on i he p ce. He inqniied :
"Who are thi (r j :ipal witnesses?
Tbe policemt-'i at 'ie hay market:
ind beiore we gc uongh we will
show that thi ee m were not beioes,
but knaves, lei ou ." the most cow
ardly knaves who ever hold a public
f)oition." Tbe speaker said this in a
oud tone.
Tbe court then adjonrned at 1
o'clock.
Afteraaaa Hraaloa.
When Mr. Ziisler resumed bis ad
dress in the afternoon, there was a
perceptible decrease in the siss of the
audience. Tbe atmosphere of the
courtroom was as oppressive as on
any day since the opening of the trial.
The jury has bad hardly sufficient
energy to make use of the fans with
which they are supplied. The Judgd
occupied himself at times with the
perusal of the morning papers, and
the defendants, apparently soothed by
the pleadiugof tbeir attorney, lounged
caro esoly in tbeir chairs, the attitude
of each being in marked contrast to
those involuiiUty assumed yesterday
liming M . Walker's delivery of eoine
of the starthnir points of his argu
ment. Mr. Z ifller took considerab'e
pains lo i in press upon the jury that
the calls to arms leferred to by the
St i to, were only intended to signify
that if employers protectod their in
teiests by recourse to arms, the work
ingmnn had a right to protect them
Belv s In the same menner.
"The social revolution that Spies re
ferred to," slid the speaker, "is i.ot a
revolution to be imildonly consum
mated by force, but tiiHt Burial revolu
tion which is inevitable." The e ght
Lour movement wits a part of tho gon
er. 1 p an el revolution, and no one
had intimated that tiis movement was
in defiance to law and ordrr; "Organize
aud arm yourselves." Mr. Zssler ex
plained was bland by your u-im;
ia union there is itieng b; and the
time will come when your etieng'h
will right your wrongs; arm your
selves; organize and Btuid together,
and you will got thoroccgaitir.n which
will come to you In no other way.
What alternative was thero when the
emp'oyeis said "we will uae fi rce,"
and the papers advocated the use of
hand grenades upon refractory wage
workers? This is wby they were ad
viBfd to keep their powder dry.
Mr. irtibler then pleadedas an excuse
for the more "onergeic utterance" of
Spies, Parsons and Fielden that tbeir
hearers were oltoi of that clctss of
laboring men whowtro ignorant, be-cau-e
the amount of time required
to earn bread for themselves and their
families left them litlle in which to
Sain knowledge. In order to bavethe
eeired eil'ect npon euch an audience
ordinary language would not sullies;
it nas neceaeary to uss imphatic fig
ures ol speech. This explained the
remarks of Patsons that Marshall
Field in accumulating his vast fortune
bad lobbed tbe poor, and that, his
hearers would do nothing criminal if
they ma'ched to Marsnall Field's
store and took what they itqaired for
themselves.
Mr. Zeisler belittled "tbe attempt ti
turn the Arbtittr Zt ilung ollica into an
arsenal." Tho reporter who testified
for the S.itt, he said, bad been open
ly shown a coup'e of sbe'lx, a bit of
fuse, a fe fulminating cups and a
couple cf dynamite rartrijjtos; and
when he icturned a?ain with two de
tect: vis the exhibition was again
made, and Mr. Parsons took pains to
explain the manner of nsirg the arti
clee. As to the package of dynamite
found in the AritiXer Hatting office by
the Stute, witness had proved tint'
no such package was there prior to
the 6th of May, and It afterward trans
pired that it bad been found on an
other floor ol the building. Mr. Zeis
ler maintained that conspiracy implied
secrecy, and there had been do secrecy
about the speeches of the defendants
nor regarding the specimen bombs,
fuses aud caps found in Spiet's effice.
The tpeeker created tinad semation
wheo, in tbtindeiing tones, he piintod
to tho seats of tbe defendants and
slid: "II tbe hay mrrket riot is the
resu t of a consp'ua y, th n Ar. Grin
nell, the State' A tornty is tho MM
man who shruld be placed there.
Next Mayor Hrriaon ai,d the muni
cipal authorities of Chicago, who bave
allowed tboe things to go on, rhould
bo tried on the only charge welch hra
any DOsible hold npon the defendants.
If the 8'ate'e Attorney, gentlemen cf
the jury, is not guilty of conspiracy
then you most acquit thete defendants
of that charge." Coming to tbat part
nf th. C4.ArL lt..;H ..no. 1 1. i .!
" . u. O llio UU'IV upU IU IQCbl
mony of informers Waller and Seieler.
Mr. Zeieler raid the best testimony of
tbe fctate bad been paid for in bard
cash by Capt. Scbaeck. He paid the
jury cu not need to be reminded tbat
the testimony of Gilmer was worthless,
mongn tne defease, tie sain, did not
ere particulBrlv whether it was cred
ited or not. The speaker denied tfcat
tbe language cf Spits to McCrrmlck's
men was ol a character to lccitn tbem
to the deeds which fo lowed. He de
nied tbat when part of the ciowd
broke aaay to join in the i i it Spits
went back immediately to bis cffics,
bnt said witocssej had proved that
wr. spies continued to speak quietly
tor corns time ai erward.
For some 'time previous lo the ad.
journment Mr. Zeisler devoted himself
more to answering tbe address of As
sistant state's Attorney walker ttisn
to reviewing the testimony In the case.
"Ol exune," he said, "the ignorant
detectives who were sent to the bay
market meeting in tbe capacity of
spies ronid not underset nd tne eigoin
canre of what Pairona ra'd. They
biard nothinK about Parson's anneal
in behalf of tbe wives and children
of workingraen. No. Tbey came
back and end, 'Parroo said to a?ms, to
arms!' "
At this point the court adjourned.
KNIGHTS OF TABOR.
Ananat Hrmloa of Ine Grand Temple
at hlonico.
Chigao, III, August 12. About
1200 delepatts ai d visitors were in at
tendance ycttc-riuv at the annual ses
sion of the Grand Temple and Tfeber
naule cf ti e Kuigbts i f Tabor. The
organ-'zition is a benwolent order
among cclored people. The proceod
irgs tons'Bt.ed in reports from com
mittets. The Committee on the Con
dition of tbe Country made a detailed
report, showing the ratus of tbe
negro in tbe several Stttis where the
ordrr exists as rrgmls his material
prosper ty and iniclUctunl and educa
tional lmprov. in'iit. Favirable ie
potts were made in all States, except
Alabama end Tries. In these 8 rUb
tbe comnii tee to; k a g'oomy view of
the outlook for the negro interest.
An election of officers will be held
today. Interoft conte's in the result,
es there is an opposition movement
against the present Chief Grand Men
tor. Moses D'xon, of St. Lon's, and
Ct ief Gaod Scribe L. F. Payto, of
Glasgow, Mo.
aevere Storm at Akron, o.
Oikcihhati, O., August 12. The
Times-Star, Akron, O., epeiial rays a
Btoim of unu ual violence Bwpt ovor
the southern j art of the city last night.
Large trees were snapped off and
who'e orchards were pnotrattd. A
number of (a'tle wer killed.
BROWN'S
IRON
BITTERS
WILL CURE
HEADACHE
INDIGESTION
BILIOUSNESS
DYSPEPSIA
NERVOUS PROSTRATION
MALARIA ' '
CHILLS and FEVERS
TIRED FEELING
GENERAL DEBILITY
PAIN in the BACK & SIDES
IMPURE BLOOD
CONSTIPATION
FEMALE INFIRMITIES
RHEUMATISM
NEURALGIA
KIDNEY AND LIVER
TROUBLES
FOR SALE B Y ALL DRUGGISTS
The Genuine hai Trade Mark and crotied Red
Lines on wrapper.
TA.KE NO OTHER.
Forty Years a Snirerex from
Catarrh!
W0NCERFUL TO RELATE I
"FOR FORTY YKAR.S I have been a vlo
tlm to CATAUKIJ-ttiroi-four'tn nf ths time
ixiflnror from KXUKUC1 ATINU PAINS
A'lU'VSS MY KOliKUBAD AND MY N08
TRIl.tt. The dtachiirirea were to offon-ive
that heaitat to mention It, eicept lor the
good It ma; do eome other aufierer. I have
lent a young fortune from niy earninis
Curing my fartr years of PurTertng to obtain
rulief irom the doctor. I have tried patent
ine.iioinei every one I eould learn ol troro
the tour corner of the earth, with no relief.
And AT LAST (57 yean of age) have met
with a remedy that baa cured me entirely
made me a new man. I weighed 12U pounds,
and new weigh W. I uaed thirteen bottles
of the inediolne. and the only regret I have
ia, that being in the humble walki of lite I
may not bave Influence to prevail on ail ca
tarrh lutfereri to ue what hai ouied me
(iuiun'a Pioneer Blood Renew er.
' HKNRY CHKVBS,
" No. OT Sesond atrael. Maooa, Ua."
" Mr. Henry Chtvea. tbe writer of the
above, formerly of Crawford eoanty, now of
Macon. Ua., merita the ennldenoenf ail In
terested In catarrh. W. A. lU KF.
" Ex-Mayor of Maoon."
A HIirKKR
FLESH PRODUCER & TONIC
Ualan's Pioneer Hlood Rcuewer.
Curei all Blood and Skin Diaeaaea, Rheuma
tiam, Hcrniula, Old Soros. A per foot Sprint
Medicine. . .....
If mil in vnnr market. It will be Forwarded
on reoeipt of prloe. Small bottles. II, large.
. ...... - ...a
MACOfw jrSBlCIMB COM PA NT.
MMtn, twMrclf.
D
It. WAHMic'N NEMI.NAHY,
nwiTUin Bl-un. l.OI. 1 DUUlUBIh
Borne for Uirla. SSO Uirls this year. A non-
eeoUrian school. Patronised by men of lib
eral minds in all churches. Unsurpassed in
Music, Ait aad uaturnage". ror i.nraiogue
ddreaa 1K. W. V. Warns.
m
it " ft Haw-t fi.r 'itnt.l, i.ow iwt.tj
ntMilv.
lv.r-iit ovm nl ew, OriKl-
ii' Btiliortimona Library
veaaa, xaDics, uiskira,
Book Cases. Losnaraa.
ladies' Fancy Desks, a
r'inmt (hKl and Low4
fTioef (InarantMtl. Oautkier
free. Portage So. No poteis
aT a t:it bins nr.PARTsiKT,
HaahTlllo, Tvss. Thorough inetruction
In distinct oourssa of I ivil. Mechanical and
Mining Kngineering (Annual Tuition iio),
and In Manaal Technology 1 1 reel. Full
Vacuity. Kiienslve euuipmenta ana facili
ties in draaghting-rooms, laboratories, shop
and leld nraotice. Kntranee kx iininationa
Bept. U. 15 and 1. for circulars address
' ' WII.S WILLIAMS, Biassa.
s s s s s s
S
s
S
S
S
S
For Fifty Tears the great Remedy for
Blood. PoisoaanaSMn Diseases.
Por 60 fcC5f " (3 ft never
Interesting Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases
mailed free to all who apply. It should be
, carefully read by everybody. Address
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta Qfr Q
sssss s
CAN BE CURED WITHOUT THE
The Medkal Brirf, published at St Lot lis, says
In the June. lhM, Issue : 4iany have become
victims to the uae of opium or morphine, from
tho use of those drum for the relief of Neural
gia. It Is gratifying to observe tbat such duu
Kcrous oounequen(.'S may be averted by tho
use of Tonuai.ink, which is almost a tjiet'llic
in the acuta form of Neuralgia."
FOIl SALB BY ALT. DRUGOISTH
A. A. MELLIER, Sola Proprietor, 7(K)
eir The copartnership heretofore existing between C H. BRACK ETTand ROBERT LOCK.
vwu is mis uay uissoivea oy inutuai coneeni k. n. jirausett retirea irom tne nrrn an
Robert Lockwood aasumea all the liabilities and collects the indebtedness due tbe firm.
aigncuj v. n. uhaIUki 1.
ROBERT LOCKW00D.
In retiring from the firm. T enrdinllv besnaalc for mysuacflssor the liberal natronaa
heretofore extended the late firm. Iriignedi
jy&Tw Firm.
EGBERT . LOOK WOOD,
LIVERY, BOARDING
AO, ail Ncconu Mrcet
ar 35 i xx e Btook.li ar
Cotton Factors, Wholesale Grocers.
Wo. 11 Union Street,
W. A. GAGE & CO.
Wo. BOO Front Street. : Memphis, Tenia
Manufacturer of Alabama Lime,
AND DEALER IN
HEWER PIPE, Polf lXAND CEMENT,
BLUE I.IIVItfUN, IIOMEDA1.E CEMENT.
1IIMNEY TOPCs, I.OUINVILLE CEMENT,
I.AWN VASES, PIiANTEn PA KIM.
T1EE, FIIIE CLAY, IIAIB and FlItE IlItICK, Ete.
352 FRONT STREET MEMPHIS. TENN.
AJKDBKW BTEWABT, Haw Orleans.
I UMH
sTFinRT CwVl F H CU
WholesaleGfroceis, Cot, Factors
HO. S56 AND 8S8 FKONT STBEET, MEMPHIS, TENN,
AND
STEWART BROTHERS & COUPAQT
COTTON FACTORS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
NEW ORLEANS. TiFTSTftNA.'
1LUMBER YARD I
ii6iC!iri6"liict'iCi
Itrinkley, Ark., Blamilactnrers ef
YELLOW PINE AND OAK LUMBER.
A3JD IIKAXEKS IJI
Doors, Sswh, BlIndK, Drcgged Flooiinsr, t'eillDtr, Weatbor-Boarding,
Cypres WhlugleH, Eatbs, Etc.
jorOar facilities are nnsnrpansed by any sawmill In tbe Booth for 0 lung orders promptly.
Flooring, Celling, Sldiag, Step Lumber and Cypress Shingles a specialty i also, Framias
Lumbar of all dimensions. We make the Wholesale Business a speoial feature. Orders
olieited and promptly filled.
ttEO. BAYMILLEB, AGIST,
No. 124 Jefferson Street -Memphis. Tenneisej
. aavla.
Jotoai S).Snlllsa.
17holenle CJrocerie, Cotton Factor
And Coramlssisn Merchants,
232 and 234 Front St., Memphis, fern
BCTWBKa sVDABS ABU JKrFKsWOlt.
Mr, I. N. RAIN IT derotes hit whole time to the weighing and tale of '01 Cotton antroittd
tnonreherge. Ootten Warehouse, w WmMnston streot.
1 ii -11 m
A. YACOAKO Co
IMPORTERS
ANX
VDOLESALE LIQUOR DEALERS,
Nos. 278 AND 280 FRONT STREET, MEMPHIS.
9. T. I AMUjOH.
0. 0. HID.
J, T. FAHGASOr. & GO.
Ubolesalo Grocers & Cotton Ypxlm,
189 Front Street, Memphis, Ten a.
Cites teaiimed to as will bars oar earefnl att.atloa. Wa cany at all Ussei a srall-
ieleeted stock ol
8ttple k Fancy Grccaries, Wines, Lf quortjob&cts & Clgira,
1,4 mm lmm1
3767880-382-384-S8 Second street, south ot Gayoso.
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Flooring, Ceiling, Siding, Shingling
J41aa;,.Itiia, Codas- Poala rtfkcta.
s s s s s s s
s
s
s
s
s
s s s s s s s
USE OF OPIUM OR
" TJsed Tongttlne In aesseof Neonlfria of Bar V
yean standiug, whioh had rasliitwl all traatDMM
This waa iu months since and the patient lias ear
jo; ad perfect tmxioni frtmi hur oomplaint "
K. L. Ilowg, M. li., Uentryrllle. ltd
,"He gfren Tongaline a fair trial tn Neuralgia.
To !- my patient's own exproemon, "tt'e 11m meui.
eiou lor tliat dueoae." J. r. iilNktL, . ion, la
" I onnsirler Tongsllne the beat prepaw -on Cat
NonraUia I nave ever triod "
OvV. Ituvau M. D., Pinerilie, Mo.
PRICE OWE DOLLAR PER BOTTLK.
and 111 WASHINGTON AVK.NUE, ST. LOCO.
C. II. liRACKKTl.
AND SALE STABLE,
JfiempniB, lenn.
Bty llsih Turnouts.'H
t s Memphis, Term.
ANDREW D. GWTNNB Maui yhlj
I I I sVa USs UtsflJ
Tssoa. Clark, M. X. Clav k.
B. A. PARK1S.
X. L. W00D8CB
CHANCERY SALE
KI AT, ESTATE.
No. 46fl, K. D. Chaneery Coaft of Stielbr
eoanty Caroline Blans rt al. ts. Wari
Bain et al. : and No. 5613, R. D. John
Loagus, adra r, e'o., ts. Csroliae lana
et al.
BY virtue ol an Interloontory deoree) for
(ale entered fa the abora awo oa the
2th day of July, lsfti, M. B. 54, para
164, 1 will sell, at pnblio auction, to tb
highest bidder, in front ot the Clerk and
Master's oflioe, cimrthouse of Shelby county,
Memphis, lenn., en
sjMlarday, Angnat 94, 1886,
within legal hoars, tbe followinf de
scribed property, situated in Taxing District
of bbelby county. Tenneseee, to-wit: The
Mie-fourthundiTlded interest of Joseph Bain
ia and te the followiDi lots, vli : One lot of
land being part of let 15, block 38 begin
ning at a point 40 feet north of the north
west corner of Linden and Causey street:
tbeaoa north with Cause? street 40 feet to a
stake. !. thane, wast navallel with I.lnitim
street' IBS feet to Bob PrioVs line; thenov
sooth parallel with Causey street 40 feet to
stale; rneaoe east paransi wirn aiindenv
street 138 feet to the beginning. For title to
which reference ia made to deed recordid in
book 30, page 612, of Register's otloe. Also,,
one lot lying on the south rid of Pontotoo
street, betweea Causey and llernandu streets,
and known as part of lot 4, block 41, front
ing 36 feet on the south side of Pontotoo
street and running back r south between
two parallel lines 134 feet. For title of which
reference Is made to deed recorded in Regis
ter's office ia book 84, page 363. And also
one other let, which begins at a slate on the
south aide o Linden street 54 feet east of
Causey street ttaenoe east with Linden
street 50 font thence south at nNit angles
with Linden stprei Hi 'eet; 'henca west par
allel with Linden street 5U reef: thence
north 145 reel to tbe beuinning. For tit e of
whioh reference ia bsd to deed rui-ordoJ in
Register's office bonk 34. pgjH78. Knl't mb
jeot to the right of dowry ot defendant, Ma
ria Bain, aa a6''tfnd her in the tb'ri lot
above set out.
Terras of Silo One half iVj) cash ; bal
anoe in six months; note witti good security
for deferred p.yuiont rcquirod; lion re
ruined to rerure pnme, aud vuuitv cf re
demption Imrroii Tbis August 3, 1&6.
S. I. MoDOWELL, Clerx and Master.
By II. F. Walsh, Deuuty C. and M.
James Oallngber, Mantt Jt Patterson and
Poston Ic Poston, Solicitors.
CHANCERY SALB
-OF-
ISEAL ESTATE
No. 5432..R. D. Chsnsery Court of Shelby
county state of Tennessee vs. J. E- liige
low et al.
BY virtue of an Interlocutory decree for
sale entered iu the above uae on the
4th day of Janunry, im, M. B. 51. page 1, I
will sell, at public auotion. to tbe higheat
bidder, In front of tho Clerk and Master's
offloe. courthouse of bhelby county, Mem
phis, Tennessee, on
Halnrdaj, Antruat 41, 1SS6,
within legal hours, the following described
property, situated In ghelby county, Ten
nessee, to-wit:
Lot 14, block 28. fronting CO feet on the
north side of Broadway, northeast oorner of
alley east of Sixth street.
Lot 2ti, block 2U, fronting 46-feet on the east
sideot Bixth street, 90 feat north of Alabama
street, 10th ward, by a depth of 137H leet.
told as property of U. F. Cooney and II. E.
Andrews.
Lot 28, block 11, fronting 25 feet on the
south side of Broadway rt?eet. southeast
corner of alley east of Seoond street, 10th
ward, dt a ueptn ot iu reel
t . on l. . . . i- i i t ae i i .
A.iib h, uiuua. ii, iruuuus mj ireb iu ma
south side of Broadway street (adjoining lot
28), by a depth nf 170 feet.
Lot 9k J. M. Tate's subdivision, fronting 53
leet on the west side nf Wilkerton streot,
northwest corner of Georgia street, by a
dentb of 155 feet. Sold aa urocartv of Jan.
Crawford Davis.
Lot 25, Polk's subdivision, 50 feet fronton
the south side of Georgia street, 50 feet west
of MoKinley street, by a depth of 170 feet.
Lota 50 and 51. block 1, A. Wright's subdi
vision, fronting 60 feet on the sontl side of
Oeorgia street, 90 feet west ol Wright's ave
nue, by 157K feet deep.
Terms ot bale un a oredlt or six montns;
nun who Beouriby. uearing ruberest. re
quired: lien retained; redemption barred.
a nte July i, ihdo.
S. I. McDOWELL, Clerk nod Master.
By B. F. Coleman, Deputy 0. and M.
F. H. AC. W. HelsVell. Solicitors.
CHANCERY SAXE
-OF-
TREAL ESTAT E
No. 355, R. Chancery Court of Shelby Coun
ty wm Morrow vs. If. r. rralm. no.
4524, R. D.-H. P. llobson. administrator,
etc.. vs.. M C. Fraim et al.
BY virtue of an intorlocutory deoree for
sal., entered in the above cause on the
3d day ol July. 1886, entered ia M. B. 53,
pages o.) ana w, i win sen. at puonc auc
tion, to the highest bidder, In front of the
Clerk and Master's office, Court-House of
Shelby ooanty, Memphis, Tenn.ron
Nninrdnr. Angnst 14k. 1886.
within legal hours, the following described
property, situated in bhelby county, Tennes
see, to-wit:
T o . n n v ! I - LJ:!.l k
UUb , Ul 1.1.1 1H1LU B BUVUIlEfll)U Ul part
of 0. L. 478, fronting 50 feet on the north
side of Jefferson street by a depth ot 148
feet, and bounded on the east by bayqu Gay
oso. Lot Mo. 4 of same subdivision, front
ing about 110 feet on the north aide of alley
just north of lot 2, running back about 68
.eet, ana bnunaed on tne east try aata Dtyoa.
Also, lots 16. 17. 18 and 19 nf P. P. Fraitu's
subdivision ot lots 4 and 5 and varto' lot 3
of 0. L. 404-all ol said lots Iron ting 60 teet
on south side of Monroe street extended,
except 19, which has a dopth of lrU feet,
which lots run back tn Mrs. S. W. Ca nip
bell's lot, as sow inclosed by ber fence.'
Bids on lots 17, 18 and 19 will commence with
rained bid of Theo. Read.
Terms xf 6ale Ton por cost, of purchase
money paid in cash; balance in six and
twelvemonths: interest-bearing notes with
security roiiuired; lion retained to secure
same, and equity of redemption barred.
This July 19.1886.
B. i. jicduw Ki.ii, i lent una manor.
Py ft. F. Wnlnh, Deputy C. and M.
Malnn. A. Watnon. Tavlor A Carroll. F.
II. AC. W. Hoiskell. Sols
CHANCERY SALE
OF
MEAL ESTATE.
No. 6430, R. D. Chancery Court of Shelby
county-state ol ieDncssee vs. Johanna
MahcLev et al.
BY virtue of an interlocutory decree tor
sale entered in th) above cause oa tba
29th Ik of January, 1886, M. B. 51, page
1;9, 1 will ted at pubii ! auction, to the high
est bidder, in trout ot i ne Ulera ana Master t
office, oourthouse oi Shelby couDtj, Mem
phis, Tonn., on
fantnrdny, Ananat 21, 1886,
within legal hours, the following described
property, situated in bhelby county, Tenn.
to-wit:
East hnlf of lot 54, country lot 496, front
ing 30 feet on the tnuth side of Madison st.
210 feet west of Orleans street, by a deptbof
148 feet Sold aa property ot Johanna Ma
honey and others.
Part nf lot 43, block 57, fronting 37 feet on
the west side ot Orleans street 63 feet north
of Linden street by a depth of 33 feet. Sold
ss property ol tne lilurJ Ulty u. and ii. As
sociation.
Lot 5, block 54, fronting 36 feet on the east
side of Ruth street 4W feet south of Vance
sin et by a depth nf 107 feet. Sold as prop
erty of Samuel J. Scrums, Minter Parker
and others.
Lot 11, ot Jones subdivision of lots 32 and
33 Dunn's tract, fronting 30 feet on the north
tide of Spring street 150 feet east of Brown
street by a depth on tbe west line of 220 feet
and on the east line of 193 feet. Sid aao
property of Josephine and John Kelly.
Part of block 34, Dunn's subdivision, front
ing 40 feet on the east side- ef Manassas strtet
118 feet north of DuBosa avenue hs a Hants
of 66 feet. Sold as property oi Robt. Tally
and others.
Part block 5, Dunn's subdivision, fronting
35 feet on the west side of Walnut street 259
leet south rf the Memphis and Charleston.
Railroad and running baos 150 feet in depth.
Sold as propertv of Joseph Williams.
rsrt ot country lot 493, beginning on in
south siile of Piireonrooat road or Charleston
avenue 49 leet from the northeast vrner of
lot 5 lUrdawny's subdivision S 32 W 92 feet
to Court street: thence S 80 E 50 feet;
thence N 32 K 54 feet to the Plgeonroost road,
north 29- W 50leet tothe beginning, bold at
tbe property ot 11. O'Neil.
Part of lot 45, coantry lot 513, fronting 118
feeton the westslde of Jones avenue north
west corner of a 22-feet alley notth of Brad
ford street, 8th ward, by a depth of 2d J feet.
Sold aa the property ot Mlchsel Fittgibbon.
Part nf lot 8. Winchester division, front
ing 25 feet on thescuth side of Bass arenue
290 leet west of Dunlap street, 8th ward, by
a cVpth of 21 feet, bold as the property
of W. F. Beasley.
Terms of Salt On a credit of six mon thai
not. bearing interest, with security,- e
nuired: lien rataineut redemption barred-
This July 20, lii86.
B. I. MoDOWELL, Clerk and Master.
By B. F. Coleman, Deputy C. and M.
F. ll A C. W. Hei-kell. Solicitors. '
IBiPORTKn KATVRai. KPrKMTESa
4UriVT NISI ERAS. W4TKR. FROM
BIKRKSBORN. UNEXCELLED roa
FAMILY ISE. RKCCMMhND
ED BY THE
Hl(hw HcdlsMtl Awtb.rlllM.
Sole Agent for Memrhia,
JACOBS et CARBaTT.

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