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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, February 14, 1886, Image 8

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Aid Glfi HI Brasou Therefor
M an Faraeit Adwate for
Spread of Intelligence.
Te eh iitri ef tbe Appeal :
Theapeecti ol Seratir Jackson, de
livered a few months ago nlire the
Tanneeeee 8 a'e Association ol Teach
ers in Uvor of national aid tor educa
tion, stamps bim as a man of geoeroui
and etalMnjHnlike views, and one of
whom Americans may Justly feel
proud. W confpi" our snrprite at the
lHd position (aken by this Henry
CUy ol our lime. So frank and un
answerable are the arfruuieLti of the
8entor, eo lar-'eaching and patriotic
bis doctrine, Ut no fair-minded
iran can uccestful'y rtlute them.
If that h U becomes a law it will elim
inate the evils incident to the present
condition ( f the country. If defeated,
the inexorable necessities of the peo
ple will itil deiriiad a enbetitnte by
which they snail rescue themselves
from the bond(e of illiteracy and iti
immeiiWte influence. No man is so
Hind as not tokrow that the motive,
reason and end in view t f the bill is
in the interest cf pood government
and posterity. In this respect that
bill concerns the learned as well as
the unlearned, the rich as well m the
poor. It concerns all who fe la com
mon interest in the nation's welfare;
but it concerns also the benighted
and degraded wboie condition to-day
pleads for relief and amelioration.
While this is true, there are those who
grant the capability ef a certafil class
to acquire intellectual knowledge, but
Cfcestion the possibility of their high
moral development, and upon this
theory bise their objections asrainst
the education tf Ihe uismes. Hut to
concede to any man, all things being
equal, the ability to kP ll V"
lectual truth is a virtual acknowledg
ment of hi tnpacity to embrace and
practice all the virtues found in the
catalogue I human excellence, and
hence the development t f the moral
faculties. Kudowed with a moral nat
ure, man is eminently fitted to
discriminate between right and
wron, and I) ignore the capa
bility of any .taoe or people
to develop their moral powers, ren
ders them n. once irresponsible of
crime. But the law makes no such
exemption, and it mattersnt t in wi at
rondit a man may exist, there is no
human agency, do argument however
ingenious, t' at can alienate him from
the attribuies of a common humanity.
There is no power that can diepo-eeps
him of tliof e su linie instincte which
character m man and ally him to an
overruling divinity. We therefore
must iu reason acknowledge his right
to exercise and improve every grace
with which heaven has endowed Mm.
We concede that some men are more
susceptible of mind-culture than
others, but the inteivening ol tempo
ral canses too often serve as
a more ceitain barrier against
the mental growth of a people.
Only a lew yearn ago neither intellect
ual nor moral ( uliure win required of
the colored tnau in substantiation of
mental-lit a'muenls, but now be pre
sents himself u living example of un
compromising integrity and. merited
worth, lie is an American c.ltiien.
tie embodies the fxeliDgs and prac
tices ol American life, and all that he
is or shall be is wrapped up in the
destiny ol enr grf at and growing re
public. The presumption that he
ia either u Kol or a knave
doea not always make bim
, one or the other. Like In oft
men, lie is the creature of circum
stances, looking to bis government, in
common with the people, for relief
from the cond t oo of illiteracy in
which he finds himself at present.
Of the f lL'U.OOO.OCO propo ed to be ap
propriated for cemmoa school educa
tion. tJ be expended annually among
the Btates and Territories, according
to the number ol persons over the age
of ten years who cannot read and
write, let it be remembered that this
sum is to be applied indiscriminately
for the benefit of the people's chil
dren, and ni t alono for the colored
people. Under any circumstances,
popular edutstion is a mutter of abso
lute necersity t i a republiiau govern
ment. Withhold it from the miissef,
and the ftameao k may become
so remodeled as to ma'erially affoct
he fabric from We to apex. It la
with the Ihw-il uklng powers to adjust
Intel lor fortes, that they tend with
UDdeViating gravity toward the cen
tral idea on which the government
wai founded. If that idta ia made
commensurate with the demacds of
the ra'ion, every citizen and coining
generations ahull know the intrinsic
worth of our institutions, love nnd
revere them more deatly, and count
it naught to die for one's country'.
For if education means nay thing,
it means the development of
every iicnlty of the human
mind, eo that in its constituent pails
it is hardly piasible to cultivate one
wltboat impressing upon the cthera
come letsnn of moiul duty. But,
granting tt at a nrua may acquire in
tellectual knowledge lo the neglect of
the moral powers, we are, neverthe
less, compelled to admit that the
truths ol intellectual science are re
formative in them8ulves, hence help
ful in restoring man to a more ele
vated condition among intelligent be
luga. Though predisposed to error,
the human iiiind is not rendered more
vicious for wtnt it learns in the arcana
of najture. W littler that knowledge
be properly applied or not, the liult ol
evil doing rests rot with intuitive
truths in learned, but with an inborn
propensity t wander Irom tboie re
straints which aie imposed by the
teachings of intellectual science. A
devil from the beginning, though
guided by sn inward conncience, man
yields to t tie impulse ol pasmon and
becomes a very slave ta a thounnnd
vices. Had he no reftrainirg influ
ences, quickei.ed by the lifiht of edu
cation and gorerning his nature, he
might then be shunned as a dangerous
enemy to civilised society. Hut onr
present sjit'ua of education tsnds in
every respect to humanize and dignify
nian. It is ceitainly, then, tot fair to
conclude that intellectual educution is
detrimental to a people because of any
seeming deficiency in moiuU. With
out eduia'.ion and its progressive
tendencies to enlighten and qualify
the mind fir its eternal mission,
the grand work t f man and deity
would be forentalled. But educate
man. tra'n him in the school cf mor
als, instill iuti bis mind principles ( f
rectitude, imbue his soul with the
ennobling qualities of true manhood,
give him a living exemplification of
the golden rule a" he fhould practice
it, let the holier influences (I a pure
and honored life be irg'iifted in his
heart, and we have at once, re jardlets
ol color or (ondit oa, a model citizen,
vhoui all to . d men will delight to
honor. The inculcation of right
piinciples is the kind ol educa
tion coi.t-mpUted in the tree
Softool Mattm (i cur country, end
WtJjfciJMBmwii iiin
only this should be the aim of
the true teacher. Intellectual and
moral education, then, is the need of
the masses, and upon this hangs the
safety cf our government.
There are those azain, who In defer
ence to the claims of justice, are will
ing to a-jknowledge the righteousness
of the bill, but argue that it would be
unconstitutional to make it law.
To dispute the right does not make
it unlawful. Let the right be disput
ed, let it be denied that Congress faai
power to make the appropriation, that
the application of the funds of the
nation involves the right of control,
the assertion cf Mvereignty ; that i ight
has already been recognized and con
firmed. For, save the great Henttir:
'In the early history of the Republic,
when an undivided public opinion
demanded aid, it came in the light of
a national necess.ty and was ratified
by a uniform practico of conceding to
the government its implied wants."
That tbe necessity for such a? appro
priation does exist at the prexeut
time, ciiutiOt be denied, llegardle.es
of any necessity for the sppiopriation
on account of one race or aco'.lier, the
greatest duty is tint which the rju'.ion
owes to itself and the world. itard
leEH of any desire on the part if any
particular race, it is the right of
this government to look first
after whatever concerns its beet
welfare, it beet existence. Net
that tbe nation mu4 perish
through a preponderance of illiteracy,
but that there is dinger in this super
abundance, which necessitates a fore
arming against the evils incident to its
x it fence. The States find it impossi
ble to correct these evils. Where shall
they seek relief except from the general
government? We all feel that this
government is a necessity to ourselves.
The desire to support and protect tbe
commonwealth is original in every
breast. To make that support efficient
for fcojd, a man must know how to be
governed, and they who govern must
know how to govern, that the princi
ple of intelligence shall reatth the
masses. For, mysthe gifted Moctss
quieu,"It is in republican governments
that the whole power of education
is required." It serves as a counter
balance against popular ignorance and
its concomitants; it gives capacity to
the people to assert their rightful sov
ereignty, while the tendency of illit
eiucy is to invite antagonisms and fos
ter the moat inveteiate animosities be
tween the representatives cf authority
and the non-governing element. Did
the fathers speak idly when they de
clared that in this republic their pur
pose was to insure tranquillity, provide
for the common defense and the
geneial welfare? Verily they meant
every sylablo of that declaration.
They felt, in their wisdom a strong
necessity to stay tbe outcroppings of
Intebtine strife, and they knew that
where intelligence and reason held
sway the demon cf treachery would
vent its spleen in vain. In the dis
cussions of the press and in the con
flict of parties it is only by correct
knowledge and comprehensive intel
ligence that we gather data and un
derstand and administer wisely the
operations of government. General
knowledge of the principles ol na
tional organization are as necessary to
national life as the structure of the
body. An intelligent administration
of the civil laws -is essential to the
dignity and high standing f our gov
ernment, and the youth of the
land ned it be fitted to as
sume the rigid responsibilities of
this more exacting citizenship. A
well-ordered admlnittrttion depends
chiefly upon the conduct of the peo
ple. All grants of power come from
the people. They determine what
functions are to be pen wined, what
duties are required, and what penal
ties are proviued in order to maintiin
a just and wholesome government In
all the eventful cinngos of thecountry
there is ua unceaiing demand upon
the people f jr wise decision. As tbe
circumstances and wants of the peo
ple change, special laws are required'
to meet the conditions. The gen
eral law guarantees to the State
tbe right to meet all educational de
mands within its own jurisdiction.
Can the general Government grant
powers tj others not exercised by it
self? Hai not the general government
power to make appropriations in the
same way to relieve itself as to grant
power to others to reliove themselves?
Can the State exercise authority
which the general government cannot
enjoy? What an anomaly indeed.
And how inconsistent with the com
mon sense of things! The cause of
this Republic is the cause of the
States, and In proportion as a single
Stale 1b ben 'fltetl bo ie the pnfoa ex
alted. But what makes a nation great?
What gives one country superiority
over another? Not the display of
mngniticant armies and navies,
nor the grandeur ol extended
territory. To inraphrase the lan-
guige of Sir William Jones, we AsV
agAln, What constitutes a $tto ? Not
low-raised imbeciles, doomed to illite
racy and bribes: not magistrates ruling
and courts deciding where ignorance ia
bliss and toiling millions f tel little care;
not idle-minded people, hard strug
gling rnediocres not these shall guild
a nation's natue.but men, high-minded,
educated men, who their duties know,
and knowing, dare maintain in the in
terest of humanity and the world.
When the despotism of the CVaars
as founded on the ruins of the Roman
republic it wit done through the
barbarism of an imbecile race.
It was done by those who had become
the willing tools of tyrants, showing
most conclusively that liberty a in
separable from well-directed knowl
edge, and that illiteracy is Us own de
stroyer. Khali the nation's Congress
throw away the opportunity to rescue
thiB central sun of civilization, the
home of Washington and Grant, from
the clutches of impending illiteracy ?
Rich in the resources of ua'ure, yield
ing whatever adds to our physical en
joyment or national contemplation,
our country is destined to be popu
lous. Onward, still seeking the purer
liuht. lit it not languish now. It will
redouble itself from period to period.
Like the shores which lookout upon
the waters of the Thames,
the Rhine and the Rhone, our
rivera shall vet be crowded with
mass of moving beings. We live pre
paratory to the enjoyment of ancther
cominu period from which shall be
raised a moral temple for the habita
tioo of a more hopeful posterity. Sac
riflcng every selfish desire and every
endearing sentiment to the caused
that Doateritv. it would seem a matter
of sublime wisdom that this govern
ment should exeit every effort to pre
serve unimpaired the blessings cf its
founders. Let, then, the bill be made
a law. Let us call in science and
knowledge to unlock the dcors
rf nature's storehouse that each
c.t'zm shall become the patron of
learning, paying homage to the benefi
rer.t author ol all wisdom. As an ad
vosate of that implied construction of
the constitution bestowing benefit
coicmensurate with the wantB of our
onvernmnnt. Mr. Jackson has ettab-
huhed. bevond all reasonable coatia
diction, the right of Congress to pass
the bill. Already ills nameiaaeo u.
with the grent rames 01 me couiiirj,
I and to this Illustrious son of Teune
see) owe give nnmeainred thanks for
loftv and patriotic endeavor. He has
spoken for the nation's future, for tbe
weal of the rising republic whose des
tiny is vet to be very miracle in his
tory. He has spoken for the civiliza
tion and the Cbrutianization of tbe
world's humanity. Tbe duty is sim-
file. Let the cation educate; let tbe
igbt of tbe more hopeful era break
forth on mountain and hil'top, whence
it rays shall penetrate the valleys
and illumine the path of the climber
rather then deal out stinted candles
whose feeble light may decoy ns into
uncertain fields. Let the broader
light of national education be
fait in everv Leme. that
the family and the nation
may become one grand mutuality
of intellectual and raoial design.
Bound by a pledge of sacred duty to
maintain couetttutional government,
let the people be educated to the idea
of the fathers, build upon the basis of
enduring wisdom and standing in the
g are ol our onward course, ccming
generations shall boaet the worth of a
pi iceles heritage, preserved to a grate
f il, intelligent and well-ordered peo
ple. e n K. SAMPSON,
Principal C Clay Street School.
Another Fire an Ihe Kylaw Farm
Pirfiruot the Town.
lootanroxDiiics orrsi ArriAL.I
Wcoijvillk, TNt., February 13.
A fire broke out in Mr. Thomas Hays's
l ouse, at the Kylaw farm, owned by
Mr. J. T. Fargaaon of Memphis, last
Wednesday, and burned up one bed
and some of the furniture in tbe
rooms. This crakes the second fire oo
the farm this year. The above resi
dent seems to be very much troubled
with the sportsmen of the country, he
being an Eastern man who believes in
the rigid enforcement of the law in
every sense, and if not observed the
ones who violate it should be pun
ished to the full extent. With
this idea in view he Is about to
make it lively for the toys who have
been trespassing' upon his grounds.
The people of tbisiountry think that
such Is one cf the monopolies tf this
country, and should be legislated
ajainet, as the farm has a vast lot of
timbered land tl at serves as a retreat
for many destructive animals which
will at night prey on their stack and
poultry, and return to their dens in
the above wilderness.
Tbe lilt'e town of WcoJvIlle is mak
ing rapid strides; it now has tele
phone connection with nearly all the
residences in the place.
Tbe millpond cf W.J. Wilson broke
over the dam Thursday, and several
German carp-fish were caught meas
uring from twelve to eighteen inchoa.
They were put in the pond eighteen
months airo very small, and they are
certainly of a very prolific growth. All
who are prepared for raising them
should try them.
Mi si Dollin B 11 ford of Oxford, Miss.,
is very low with consumption At her
brotber-in-'awV, W. J. Wilson, and is
not expected to live long. Her mother
and brother are now with her. With
this one exception health is generally
. Mr. Bf W. Fleming, who has been
in this place for two years, left for
Fulton, Ky., Thursday. The boys of
this town gave him a salute while
passing through by liring three shots
with anvils. c. n. j.
Not Well Fnontth Hreaapd Tor Y.
H. i. A. Library,
To th Editor! of the Appeal :
Being a constant reader cf your pa
per, and having noticed and admired
tbe featleesnesa with which you ex
poea hypocrisy a well as fraud, I take
the liberty of uading your attention to
a simple fact which should be of pub
lic interest. I have been a resident of
this city since last October and have
had occasion to employ several labor
ing men. Among others I have em
ployed two young men who have
proved themselves honest, diligent
and capable, and ready, willing and
anxious to work. As I could not give
them steady employment, they were
frequently very "hard up. They are
both temperate men and conse quently
had no desire to loaf around saloons,
so they used often to come to my room
to read such papers and books as tbey
might find. Cue aftornoon they went
into the free reading-room of the Y.
M. C. A. and spent the time in read
ing. Judge e f their astonishment
when, upon rising to leave the rooms
of this moBt Christian association, the
librarian informed them tbatthey had
better not come any more ai they
were not dressed well enough, at the
tame time telling tlum that it wasn't
his fault, as such were his orders from
the directors. Comment iti unneces
sary. I merely suggest that Moody
aid turnkey be recalled, ana mat tney
issue special ticketn to tne memDersoi
tais Young Men's Very Christian As
sociation, with reserved seats in the
front row for the presumably wen
dressed directors. I had always sup
posed that a free reading-room was
tor the benehtoi those wno ueairea to
improve themselves intellectually, but
had not the means wharewitn to pro
vide reading matter for themselves,
but it seems I was mistaken and that
it ia onlv a loafins place for wed
dreesrd loungers, and the word "Wel
come" which stares you in the face is
meant only for them. I would be
irrateful if one of the directors would
inform me what this society is good
for anywav.
VndlKCStrd Food
In the itomach develop! an ael J which ini
the upper part of the throat and pnl ',
eamics "heartburn." It alio evolren .
which producea "wind on the Mourn h,"
andaleeling and appearance of dimension
la that oman after eating. For both thil
aoidity and swelling llostetter'i Stomaoh
1)1 ten il a much bettor remedy than alkaline
aalte, like hartahorn and carbonito of loda.
A wineglunful of the Bitten, alter or before
dinner, will be bound to ait ai a reliable
carminative or preventive. Tbia fine i peoino
for dyspopaia, both In It! acute and chronie
form, alio pmenU and carei malarial le
ver, onnitipation, liver ccmplalnt, kidney
troub'ea, nervonf nesi and debilitr. Feriioni
who observe in theinielvei docllne ol vigor
should ute thil fine tonie without delay.
Rerlona Railway t'olllalon.
MinDLKTOwn, N. Y., February 13.
Tbe night express which left Oswego
la-t niiilut at 8:45 on tbe Ontarjo and
Western railroad ran into a washout
about a mile west rf Liberty, Sullivan
county, at 6 o'clock this morning.
The engine, express-car, baggage-car
and day coach were thrown fioin the
track. George H John, tbe engineer,
and A. I Lewis, the fireman, were
killed and three pawengers wero seri
ously hurt.
Rtranwr llarnrd.
Jacksonville Fl.., February 13.
Tho ilearuer Athlete, dpt. Parsons,
was burned at the wharf at New
Smyrna early Friday morning. The
vessel is a total loss, and half of the
cargo wai burned. The captain (Par
eone) had a narrow escape from suffo
cation. The loss ia $20,000; ineur-aner-,
1 10,000.
Logan Walker Caadldate for Ball
road Commissioner rersonal
and General Jioter.
Holly Rrnsas, Miss, February 12.
iamuia Ursn, supported oy a nne
company, will appear at the Opera-
tiouee Monday night, tne lota Instant.
It ia only now and then at long inter
vals thtt onr people nave an oppoitu
mty to enjoy euch a rare rent at
home, and, as this is a music loving
community, we presume the house
will be filled to its utmost capacity to
hear Mme. L'rso. the world-ienowned
female violinist.
The Hollv Borings lleporler chanced
hands yesterday. Capt. JohnCalbcoa,
who basso long and ably conducted
it, sold the cflice, the building it occu
pied.and everything pertaining thereto
t Mr JohnMicVle. We wish the paper
under its new management much suc
cess, and may prosperity attend Capt.
Ca'hooninhii future business trans
actions. We understand that our townsman.
Jogan Walker, will be one of the can
didate before tne Legislature lor Kail
road Commissioner in this Htste. Air.
Walker is a competent, energetic.wide-
awake business man, and we presume
few menonts.de cf railroad circles ia
better pott 3d on railrcad mattets than
he. lie ia thoroughly convert ant with
their system of through Urid'and lo
cal discrimination, special ratss and
drawbacks. He is eminently a practical
man, with tine judgment and clear
head, and will do justice both to the'
railroads and to the people. We hope
he will be appointed.
Judge eatherston has returned
from Pontotoc, where he has been
bol ting couit.
A fier Sunday the trains on tbe Illi
nois Central railroad will go up at 7
o'clock a.m., instead of 8 o'clock, as
heretofore, and tbe evening train will
pass down at b.l.j.
Mrs. JauiM r. fant, rams Helen-
Fant, Mrs. bailor. Mrs. Brown, John
E. Anderson and J. P. Not fleet, went
to Memphis to bear .the celebrxtad
evangelists, Moody ana Saakey.
Mrs. J. 11. Watson has returned af
ter an absence of several weeks in
Miss Minnie Stub, is visiting friends
in Michigan City.
Miss Mollie Phillips of lludsonville
is visiting relatives in Memphis.
Master Dudley Ftathertton of the
University is at home for a few days.
' Mr. Egbert - ones returned from a
several weeks' trip to Florida.
Mrs. Mason and Miss .!la have been
visiting Okolone.
Messrs. fiank Crump and Peter
Anderson of Memphis spent laat Sun
day in our little city.
Frank Kenuell and Bernard Brown
went to Yhioo this week.
li. II. Williamson. Clerk of tbe
House, paid a flying visit here last
Our thanks are due Senator Kemp
forrfilcial reports of the Agricultural
and Mechanical College, the Deaf and
Dumb Asylum, ana other public
Ed Smith, formerly of this place,
now of Arkansas, Bpent several days
thin week among his old friends here
Ben Biter, after spending a few
weeks with his relatives in Hollv
Springs, returned this week to Min
H. C. Itobinson, private secretary of
Senator Walthal', is in town on a brief
J. II. Wafson spent several davs in
Jaokcon thiB week.
Last Sunday fltsrnojn two negro
boys, Will Knight and Charlie Epps,
bioke into Mr. Henderson's grocery
store, and having j o sewed themselves
cf whatever they could conveniently
carry, together wtih about f3 in cu:h,
were trying to escape when they were
apprehended. As Charley was a small
darky he was released, but Knight has
an apartment in the jail, to await the
next term cf the Circuit Court.
Miss Kemp has been seriously ill.
We are g'ad t) hear thbt she is conva
(J. A. Pulm cf Tenneesee was in
town this week.
Martin RoBonbaum cf Cincinnati
was here a few days since.
A number cf Sharkey county land
owners have petitioned the Governor
to withhold his signature to the act
repealing the wire-fence law in that
A joung Lafayette county rustic
drove a caw into Oxford the ether day
and exchanged her for his mu.-rir.ge
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Iiankins of
Winona recently celebrated their gold
en wedding.
Our popular Circuit Clerk, O. C.
Myers, grand warden cf the Grand
Commandery of Knights Tomplar, is
nttending the meeting of that body at
Jackson, Miss.
Misses Daisy Lnrai. Fannie Biacken
and Mary Nunnelly attended a ball at
Grenada this week.
Mrs. Dr. T. J. Malone departed this
life on Tuesday lan, at ber home in
this city. Mrs. Malone has been a
resident of Holly Springs since its
early settlement, and, thouch she
never had any children, both she and
her huBband were fond of young peo
ple and ai long as her delicate health
would permit their house was the ren
devoua for all the bright young spirits
in town who seemed to carry sun
shine into the e ii k room.
A caBe of considerable I oca. celebcuy,
in which all t ie parties involved were
Marshall county people, has recently
been decided by our Supreme Court
at Jackson. We refer to the raw of
Belle T. McWilliaras (nee Means) et al.
vs. J. P. Noilleet and others. It was
a suit on the guardian's bond of W.
A. Roberts, former guardian of Mrs.
McWilliams and her two sisters, and
involved altogether $15,000 or $20,000.
The defendants, who were sureties on
a second toad given by said guardian,
denied that they were liable for any
default cf taid guardian, and denied
the Mi'idity of the bond. The Chan
cery Couit of this county, Judge Fiy
presiding, held that the bond was
valid, but that these sureties were
not liable for tbe guardian's default.
The Supreme Court has just reversed
thifl laitsr part of the decision, ad
holds that . defendants are liable for
the lo3. The sureties are amply sol
vent, so the siitais will recover their
little patrimony. The case was very
ably contested on both sides. Com
plainants were represented by Fant &
Fant and Jadge R. 8. 8 itb, and the
defendants by Watson A Smith, the
Hon J. W. C. Watson, T. W. Harris
and Will an M. Strickland.
The dramatic entertainment at
Michigan City will come off next Fri
day, the 19th itiBiant. The public are
cordially invited, and as it is for the
benefit of the church we hope it wilt
be l.berally patroniied. kkith.-
Ta finest and bat eolected stock
of pw fixiurea in tbe city, at bottom
pricea. J. A. bahjst oo.
Do you want a pare, bloom
ing Complexion I It so, a
few applications of Hagan'3
MAGN OlIA BALM will grat
ify yon to your heart's con
tent. It does away with Sal
lowness, Kednrss, Pimples,
Llotches,and all diseases and
imperfections of the skin. It
overcomes the flushed appear
ance of heat, fatigue auu ex
citement, ltmakesaliidyof
THIRTY appear but TWEN
TY; and so natural, gradual,
and perfect aro its cilects.
that it Is impossible to detect
its application.
No. 6416, It.' D.-Cbnrerr Court of Shelby
county &UU o lennenos tor lit own
ue, etc, Tf. Mitrparet Uice et al.
UV virtua of an interlocutory decree for
D aale. entered io the above cause on the
24th tiny of December, Us5, M. 11. 00, pane
541, I will roll, at public auction, to the
meneu minor, m icont or tbe ciera ieii
Manter't office, court-house of bhelby Coun
ty, Memphis, T.nn., on
hnlurilvy, Dlnrrb 6, 1890,
within legHl houra, the following Uercrilwd
property, iituated ia (Shelby couuty, leon.,
Lot f,2. block!. A. Wriiht'l ubd virion.
3l'ilf7S feet, south aide of Georgia atreet, 6(1
ftet west of Wriifht avenue.
Lot f6. block 1, A. Wnjjht s subdivision,
30il.'i7met, south aide ol Ueomia itrcot, W
leetweatof Wriiiht avenue. Sold u proper
ty ot Mitrraret nice ani others.
Let 32. block 2. A. Wriehi'a (ubdivision.
fronting 11 7-11) leot on south fide of Ueorgia
street, southwest corner of LaHose street,
and riinuins; siutheastwartlly with LaIioe
etroet 1:11.2 teet; Ihonce wost 87.5 it to an
uller ; thence with the east side of said il!ty
107 5 leet to (eorgi stieot. bold as property
of Kllon Shurpc.
Lot Ho, block 12, east side of Second street,
Fort I'li kerina. ililUO leet. U6 feet north of
Juckson sireet.
Lot Jo, block 12, east side of Second street.
Tenth Ward, 21100 feet, t-nld as property
ol Muttie K. Lawrnnce nnd otheri.
1 art ol lotJJ, block 30, fronting 14 reot on
west side of alley east of Sixth ftrent, Fort
Pickering, end running back wed 87Ji feet,
being north of tho eot pirt of lot 1:1, block
Part of lot 13, block :W, being the eut 87
feet of suid lot. frontinn US feet on went side
of alloy ca.-t of tiixth street.
Lot 14, block m, nortbesst corner or J no it -on
and Sixth struct. Tenth Ward. VixW7
feet. bold. as property of Anthony W. blade
nd the unknown heirs ot Chnrles Philtnott.
Lot 8, block 41, south side of Carolina
street. EOxVM feet, 3.'8 feet east of Ninth
trect. cold as property ot 1'rod W. Kcieer.
Part of block il, seuthwcit cornor of Caro
line and Main struets, KOiLT'i feet. Sold as
property ot D. (. Sharpe and others.
Lot ", block Iti, ot side of Fourth atreet,
Fort Pickering, 2lxll2Vt feet.
Lot 10, block lt;. wnst siile of Fourth street,
Fort l'i.'kenriK, 2UU2!j feet, bold as prop
erty of Joseph Tate.
Lot 29, J. M. Tate (ubdivision, 5.1x155 feot,
en st side of Wilkerson stree'., 53 feet north of
(iforgin stroet, Tenth Ward.
Lot 11, block Iti, west side of Fourth stroet.
Fort Pickering, 74 feet north ol Carolina
street, 24x11-. fcot. told as property of
Joseph Tate.
Terms of Sale On a eredit of tx months ;
note bearing interest, with good security,
r quired; lien retained; redemption barred.
ibis February 1, '886.
8. 1. MoUUWLU, Clerk and Master.
By J. M. llradlev, Deouty :. and M.
F. U. t C. W. Ueiskell, solicitors.
No. 4855, R Chancery Court of Shelby coun
ty tHate of I enne.-s-e for its own use, (to.,
vs. John II. Tighe et al.
BY virtue of an interlocutory deoree for
sale entered in the above cause on tbe
25th day of November, 1885, M. 11. 50, page
2. , I will cell, at public auction, to the high
est bidder, in front ot the Clerk and Master's
office, Courthouse of Skelby oounty, Mom
pais, Tenn., on
Malurtlay, Frlirnnry 20, 1SS6,
within legal hours, the following described
prof erty, situated in Shelby oounty, Tenn.,
Lots 11 and 13 Vollentine subdivision, north
and adjoining Stahl and Mct'arland: lot 11
being l'Jl by Wi feet. Lot 13 being 172--, by
2.vty, feet. Sold as property of Johu-11.
Tighe, C. F. Adderand others.
Lots 7, 8, 11, 12, 13, 17 and 27, north side of
Vollentiue avonue. Lot 27 containing 22 15
acres. Lots 7, 8, 13 and 17 being l'U by
25:Va feet each.
A certain tract on the northwest corner of
Vollontino ana Watkine avenues: liegin
ning at a stake on tbe north boundary line
ol tho 5000-acre Vlice grantand southeast cor
ner of the Vollentiue tract: thence nearly
north with the dividing line off. A. Par
runs and Vollentine traot 13 chains50 links
to a take in snid iinei thence west 7
chains 2ii links; thence south and parallel
with raid dividing line 12 chain j 87 links to
a stake in raid John Mice's north line;
thence east with suid line to tho begin
ning, containing 9 67-100 acres. Sold as
property of S. M. Ward and P. II. Bryson-
Lot 11 Crockett subdivirion, beginning at
northfa't corner of the ttnloigh plankroad
and Lewis stroet; thence emt along the
Haleigh road lnSioets thence north 4:b 7-10
feet to the northeast corner of lot Hi tbonce
116 feet woit to the east line of Lewis street;
thence south 476 feet on east line of Lewis
stroet to ihe beginning. Sold as property of
Simon and Tobias Wolf and A m. Whittaker.
Lots 31. 35 and 36, Weakley's subdivision,
north side of an avonue 33 feot wide load
ing Irom the west ioeofSeoond street to
waterworks on the east bank of Wolf river,
beginning at a point 420 feat west of Seeond
street; thence north with the west line of a
one-acre lot sold by Fittgibbon to Margaret
Uannon, 210 feet to ths northwest corner of
said one-acre lot; thence east to tho south
west corner of anothor one-acre lot hereto
fore sold to said Margnret liannon; thence
northwestwardly with tbe west line of said
lot 148 feet, more or less, to the south line
of W. A. Uicklord's lot; thence westwardly
with Uicklord's line to the northeast corner
of lot 2; thence southwardly with the east
line of said lot to tbe north line of the ave
nue first mentioned; thence eastwardly to
Him bf.ffinninff. containing 1 77-ll0 acres.
t-...l ns Ihe property of Mary and Francii
p.if of '' 'a. Crockett's subdivision. 65i
4: u't.o-i north side of the Kaletgl
r . ni .. i ..djoiniuf lot U. SoUaathl
p,..;. r ol .Vory T. StBil.
Teru.. ol Sile On a i-edit of six months
note w,ih M-'iirity, bearing interest Irom
date, required; lion retained, redemption
This JannarylS, lasfl.
S. 1. JlcDOWELL, Cletk and Master.
By J. M. Bradley, lieputy C. and M.
. 11. AO W. Ueiskell, cnlicitors.
irmiiKKi m A book of 100 pat
A book ol 100 pages.
be he o poti
or otnerwi.-e.
tains lists of
newspaper" and eftimaies o iue cooi m
vertising. The advertifer who wantj to spend
one dollar, finds in it the information he re
quire, while for hiin who will invest cue
bui dred thousand dollars in advertising, a
-heu.e ts indicated which will meet his
every roiuiu-niont, or oan be made to do so
by sluht change- easily arrived at by corre-spond-nee.
One hundred and ntty-three
editions have been issued, bent, Ptraid.
to any address lor ten cents. A only to O bW.
VERTISING BURK.AtUO.-pruoest. (Print
ing Uouse Sunare , New York
. ! . f . .1
IuNolvent Notice.
No. 5.197 R. 7.-Stateof Tennessee. Fhelby
county. Office of Connty Court Clerk, Meni
Vhis, Tenn., January 80, 1880-To John
Loaitue, Public Administrator, and ae
such Administrator ot .the estate ot A.
Younr, deceased: , .
HAVINU suKitoted the insolvency or tbe
estate of A. Younr, deceased, you ere
hereby ordered to ive notice, by edvertise-
. ; ...... n.Mt,.i,.p (iiihlished witnin
the said State, and also at the Court-House
door ol Shelby county, lor all p-rsons having
rlaimt atainst said eftite. to aipear ana oie
...i,n, ;.t,l in tlm manner xtre-
scrihed by law, on or before the Sd day of
May. lSi. and any claim not 6!ed on or be
fore said dav, or before an approoriHtion or
the Inndsof saitetnte is marte, snail or i.ir
ever barred, both ill law and equity, w if
ness my hand, al oflii-e. this 'th day of Jan-
,ary'15- II. B. CriI.KN, Clerk.
Notiofi if herfihf Riven tt required by the
above ortir. jntiUHry
JOli U'AvitK, Aduunutrator.
TONGA is a product or xne lunga ur r i i
Usxida, where it has long ta used as a val
uable remedy by the natives.
e.a is a compound of Tonira with
aOWRWrW other iuKmlienu whose cur
ative propertiea have been thoroushly tnOed.
V. l fken Internally, and pro
lMVOA.W.. rinc. no uiirdeastint effects.
. eJt.iet nn ooium or Morph Ine
A. A. MEL HER, Proprietor, ?M
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Molding, Lumber,
Lath and Shingles, Flooring, Ceiling wid Cedar Tosts.
sgEMrnia, - Tennessee.
Estes, Doan Sd Co
Wholesale Grocers and Cotton Factors
11$ Union atreet, Memphis. Teian.
Cotton Seed Meats!
We will pay the Iliihest Market Frice ia Cash for
And are prepared to put out, on favorable terms, at glm and on plantation!, the
iieiDioi coxro.-si:Ei hclleus,
And make contracts for all the product, whereby the hulls will be left on the plantation.
Fur Terms and Particulars, address
II.ATWTATIOX 1HXI.KK TO.. 12 C?oiirt M KIoinphtM
Wholesale Dealers and Publishers,
Bole Agenti for the following First-Class Instruments t
teinwav M1 ELno,"k
PlAIOS.HBAS,CH aTa.VSS15l&iE: p,sm 0-
vJlfcarilLxTl (jauw ton auk uhuan.
Writa for 0alnrnf. mid
S3. 3LiFTFr5 dte OO-,
376-78-380-38-84-8G Second street, south ot Gayoso.
Doors Sash, Blinds. Flooring, Ceiling, Siding, Shingles,.
- BInaldlna, I.lhsj, Cedar Pouts) and Picket.
2!) Front Street,
Wi Facta i
fs ii iii i umh HtiMH i nrsQn him a t
No. 297 Second Street, : JTemjiHis, Tenn
JNO. 8.T00F. E. L. MoOOWAN.
Wholesale Grocers, Cotton Factors,
And Dealers In Levee and Railroad Supplies,
Grocers & Cotton Factors,
Tin. 393 Wain Street. Owyowo Itlm-k.
J. W. PriIORB,
Tice-Prcaldeiit ;
Filsener Beer in Kegs and Bottles.
Only rnre Clirjstal Well Water Used for Brewing Purposes.
S. W. Corner ISutler and Texanessee Httf
-- n rolTrr.rt Aftr ,T-a 1 mm
eceiver's Sale.
On and after this date I shall offer at private sale the entire stock of
Hardware, Cutlery, Mechanics' Tools,
Sawmill Supplies, Agricultural Implements,
5l?Ir?i"llaJ-1 cSn -m"" ,0 ''I.f"'? V d7 t very low rates. Those reoeirinir anytbi? '"
this line for Building-, Mechanic:)!, Farming or other purposes, will hate eo onportuoi J w
surply their wants at rates greatly to their advantage
Memphis, .tebruwy 1, lBbtf. ft, 1. .TlcDO WELL, KeceiTf
Am oenThc4Mi, aftr tMtinr it, that Tomoaldtk .
in Knmimnttc Neuralgia, and alrv in M oacuiar KJMq
urtcMia ana mtuu-a curau 1
I Dtn-tHTLtaaaB
nWITO.- n 1LTU UJLU, XL. U Ok .UHUft, MO,
Haw twtsfd Tosoauhi hi mveral earn cf N490.
raltfi. It Oa gjvi n mr prrltct tutifart u.
C. B. Osr&ANbEB, U. D., Fairbory, ID. .
JTtw nd ToitfiALtxit in Nnraria and t-AT
nuuurjr sTvueumaiitim, u im nit rrry i-jrt rnMLlU.
o a. rAU. fll. u., v inderoout, U. .
rrv' iu ux,.,r . a i. . w 1 i ua.
PIAKO FOR 810.tm
22.1 S',rOHiII NT.,
K. E. LEU.
Opp. Custom-Hoiiao.
MAiwtrt, Tor t
Sec'y and Tre&st
in & go

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