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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, February 18, 1886, Image 6

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Wkat the Democrat! aid Sepobllcaas
PrvpoM U Do aid the Men Thej
Are Potties Forward.
oiuroiiiiS!o "
Foat Buna; AM., February 15.
The lorm ol our municipal machinery
is a object that ie drawing out the
view ol our people, and raises- the
question, "Khali we die a t aecond
cla'S city, and be bon again aa a city
ol thefirst-claair Thia regeneration
nnder Arkaofae law meana much and
bringe about many shannea. To be a
city ol the firBt-clata meana a popula
tion over 60CO, the election ol a miyor,
police judge and treeeurer, togtther
with aidermen, by the people, and
i nnointnient ( a clerk and chief
ol police bv theCouncil; thecompen-
aation ot omcera Dy eaianea Bupumiwi
by the Council, and (he turning ol all
leea into the handa ol the treasurer :
nn.ir ol makinir improvementa and
creating debts; extended powers to
the mayor. Where, the aecond-
clasa (yetem, with lew minor excep
ting, mainsail ofllcera elective, com
pensation by aalariee and leea. The
mayor ia the presiding and executive
h tha low anv city bavins a popu
lution over 6000 may by resolution ol
the council petition the Governor,
Kacreiiry and Auditor ol the Slats to
declare it a city ol the first class. II
thia hoard believes the city named in
the petition baa this population it
will declare auch city first class, witn
powera to act, and be governed by the
laws regulating cities ol the first
cla. , ,
Whatever evils may exist in the law
applying to cities ol the second clase,
and whatever benefits may be in the
first class city law. our people, aa a
rule, eeem opposed to a change, pre
ferring to live as a second data city,
believing that it the people at the
election elect good cillicera we will bs
prosperous and reap a harvest ol goad
The present Council is made up of
two Republican and six Democratic
aldermen. The resolution to peti
tion the State Board tj de
clare this a city ol the
firtt class will come up lor consid
eration in the Council to-night, and
there ia strong belle I that it will
The Time$ f vors the change, and
by a course ol reatoaing almost irre
sistible brings into prominence the
advantage flowing from the new form,
while the Tribune takea a eUnd lor
the present system.
Ia some itreet arguments is lonnd a
measure of politics. It is claimed that
the list uhlivana will at the April elec
tion place Alderman Williams on
their ticket aa max or, and by a vigor
ona effort try to capture the city gov
ernment; that the plan is well laid
and will not work so well if the change
be made. Throw this ont of the dis
eusalon, make the best government we
can have under the law, whether as a
first or second clasi city, and when the
electiou rolls aiound let the Demo
crats do what their numbers and qual
ity qualify them to do elect good men
and hold the city in their hands. The
party has men in its ranks who are
competent to ably discharge the du
ties ft every olllee known under the
law governing cities. II our meu do
their doty (and ii tbey fail in their
J tarty duty they should be driven
rom the party), the next election will
deliver to the 'own a DemomnMo ad
ministration. It requires no prophtt
to make this declaration.
J. Henry Oamall has faithfully met
every requirement ol him as mayor
lathe patt three years, but declines
to ask lor a third terra. He is now
senior editor ol the Eleralor. Candi
dates are numerous, but are alow to
give notoriety to their desire to serve
the people. The Democrats will hold
a convention and put out a lull ticket.
The people are throwing a deal ol
fiush and energy Into all aUairs nQect
ng the city. With an unqueetioned
papulation ot 10,000, growing re
sources and excellent railiond facili
ties, our strength and importance is
not underrated at home. One circum
itince after another adds new life to
i our business. The bridging ot the
Arkansas for our trade is no longer an
open question. Through the enter
prise ol the 'Frisco line a fine bridge
eqnal in all respects to the demand
has been constructed across the Ar
kansas five miles from this place, near
Van Buren, at a cost of (500,000. This
bridge was completed and the first
run made across it on last Monday af
ternoon. Quite a large number ol our
cit'aena went down to witness the af
fair, which is so important in the des
tiny of this town. Tiains now arrive
and go ont in the usual way. the engine
in the proper p'ace. The Little Kock
road still holds on to the boat transfer
system, which in no way increases
the attractions of its line, and gives
no additional comfjrt to its passen
gers. It declines to grant its patrons
the easy travel to be bad in joining
with the 'Friico line in the nse cf
their bridge.
people are all alive on the prospects
of having the 'Frisco toad to go
through their town. This road is be
ginning the extension ot its line from
here to Paris, Tex., and it ia thought
that the course will be due south in
the State for a distance ol sixteen
miles, which carries the road into
Hackett City, thence southwest into
the Indian country toward Paris.
The Huckett City people, with
aa interest and zl that
does them great credit, hve
undertaken to secure the right of wsy
from here to Hackett. In this under
taking they have had great success,
but some obstacles have iallen in their
way. A few owning lands along the
proposed line decline to transfer with
"' ont Ttceiva consideration anv part
, of their land as a right of way. lien
Hackett, the son of the father of the
town, ia putting his whole soul into
the matter and is trying to induce the
people to come to the front and aid in
a plan which mutt bring increased
value to all lands lying in the neigh
borhood ot the extended ioa l, and
give a freeh start to business ot every
kind. An open air meeting was held
in Hackett City Saturday to consider
tha report of the committee to Becure
tbe right of way.
It is hoped that those who are to
arbitrarily hindering the success of
this plan will yield and do something
for the welfare of their section.
Up to da's but one man has an
nounced himself as a candidate for
tha Congressional nomination in this
dictrict over Judge Kigers.
B. W. Ferguson if Dayton, in this
county, a general store meichant, as
signed tor the bonefit ol creditors to
y. 8. Motley. Liabilities, IUOO; aa
set?, $2000.
Circuit Court is in session at Wnld
jov, Scott county.
Jvewe from Washington, show that
Congrtws ia preparing to appropriata
$160,000 tor public buildings in this
A Uerman paper will be published
here after March lit.
Boyd, McCanley 4 Terrell have sold
out to Bell A Martin cl Waldron.
Charles H. Kberle, tbe honett and
laithful recorder, will be a candidate
before the Democratic Convention for
The tw collector cf .thia cossty
closed his books on Saturday. All
who have not paid are dec'ared delin
quents and must now pay the legal
penalties. ,
Tbe county asseasor is finding out
what our people have.
Three school directors lor this dis
trict will be elected in May.
Harwood & Wright, merchant!,
from Lavaco, in thia county, have re
moved into our town.
Joe Stalcup has moved to his farm,
fivs miles in tbe county. This gentle
Kan is now serving as circuit clerk,
and will be a candid! for renomina
tion. The Hen. John Carroll made a dy
ing trip to sew Orleans.
Property ia increasing in value on
the Reserve Addition. Improve
ments in that new section are frequent
and encouraging.
Many of our thinkers say we should
have another sale in May of thia
school prnpei ty.
Capt. Tiller gets the Memphis Ap
peal every day, and can deliver it to
subscribers by the week or month.
Mrs. A. G. Williams ot this pi tee is
visiting her parents in Ozark.
Tha Dayton, Ark., merchants who
sullered recently by damaging lira are
rebuilding their stores.
8. J. Konan is erecting two hand
some tenement houses on tbe Reserve.
(Jus A. Gill ol Atkins, Ark., has let
a contract for tbe building ol six oct
tages, at aa average cost ol flOCO, on
his reservs addition lots.
Property in thia section Is being
placed on the tax books for to first
It is said that Robert Rowe and
John A. McCiure of Greenwood wi l
be rival candidates before the Demo
cratic County Convention for the nom
ination of county clerk.
Assessor Gordon will be a candidate
for circuit clerk. Can any man run
ahead of Joe Stalcup T
The Board of Trade, through W. J.
Kchola aa president and Geo. Kengul
aa secretary, is becoming an influen
tial body.
Mrs. W. A. Sample will spend the
spring and summer with herdaagLW,
Mrs. J. C. Saunders, in Washington.
She leaves on the 231 initint.
R. P.
A Boy t'aplnred br a Woman Old
Knongti te Be Ilia Mother.
PniLADiLPRU, Pa., February 17.
A youth of seventeen named William
Saunders, of No. 4132 Ludlow street,
was the defendant in a suit before
Magistrate Smith at tbe Central Sta
tion to-day, in which a woman giving
the came of Elizabeth Maunders, and
claiming to be his wife, charged him
with desertion and refusal to support
her. When the prisoner was placid
in the dock he was found to be but
seventeen years of age, while bis al
leged wife looked as if she wai on
tbe shady side of forty.
"I am twenty-six years old," said
the woman, "and was married latt
November to that man," pointing to
the prisoner, whose youthful appear
ance and look of itnbecil.ty caused
the magistrate to smile. "We were
married but two days when be told
me to go to the almshouse and live. 1
went, and have been there ever since."
When Saunders was placed on the
stand his dilemma wai plainly notice
able. After considerable questioning
he told the magistral) tbat Father
Garvey ot St. James's church had
married them and that they did not
have a license.
"I didn't want to marry her," laid
Saunders, with an efljrt, "but she
scared me into it."
"Tell me how it was done," a!d
Matietiate Smith.
"She came to our house and occu
pied my room three nights, and then
told me if I didn't marry her the
devil would get me."
The young man refused to comply
with her request, whereupon she con
cocted a plan which so worked on
his enfeebled mind that he at last con
sented. From the time of his relusal
to marry the woman his life became
fe burden. The winds that whiatled
around the house at night and the
banging shuttars and rattling were de
picted to him to be the work ol the
devil. The woman said that the devil
was going wild, and il he did not con
sent to a speedy marriage the devil
only knew what he would do.. Still
he refused, and the tortures increased.
His dcor would open and shut with
out any apparent agency, and an in
visible bell awakened him from his
sleep. Apparitions (hated through
nia chamber, and when this addi
tional evidence ol the devil's handi
work was seen by the boy he eat up in
bed, and, with his hair on end, men
tally resolved, il he was spared until
Horning, that he would end his perse
cutions by marrying the woman, who,
he was now satisfied, had entered into
a compact with bis eatanic majeety.
His vow wai forgotten when daylight
appeared, but tha woman painted his
punishment in suoh harrowing colors
that he accompanied her to the prieet
and was married.
The magistrate, upon hearing Saun
ders's story, discharged him, saying:
"The marriage is invalid; no license
waa procured, the boy is a minor and
Addreesing tbe woman, he con
tinued: "Madam, you had better go
back over the Schuylkill. You've lost
yon husband."
Father Garvey was not present dur
ing the hearing, but appeared shortly
afterward and explained to Magistrate
Smith that while the couple had no
license the woman bad told him a
story which he thought justified him
in marrying them. He waa admonish
ed to be more careful in the luiure,
and told that a civil action would pro
bably be brought against him.
Dkmcati diseases ol either
sex radically cured. ' Send 10 cents in
stamps lor book. Address World's Dis
pensary Medical Association, Buflalo,
N. Y.
The Nt. Leu la BHrawt-Var Striker.
St. Lovis, Mo., February 17. The
cases against the strikers charged with
riot during the street-car troubles last
Fair week have draggod a'ong in
court bow lor tour months. Yeetsr
day Jodge Noonan took up the cose
against Thomas Sabaschon, which, it
waa thought, wai the strongest ot
them all. He was al'eged to have
participated ia an attack upon a
Union Line car, to have bioken in the
window and broken open the money
box. The case was fought very hard
on both sides before a jury which
brought in a verdict of not guilty.
There have been few convictions out
of the large number of cases brought
before the court.
Mem mis Stain kd Glass WofiSs, 268
Third street, Call and see,
The Flit Jena Porter Dlscaaaloa
tbe House Bills and
Wasbikgton, February M.Houie.
Mr. Jonea fTex 1. from the Comm.t-
tee on Pottirticea and Poatroads, re
ported a bill granting the franking
privi ege to Julia D. Grant. House
Mr. Murphy flow!, from the Com
mittee oa Railways anl Canals, re
ported a bill providing lor tbe accept
ance by the Unitad Stttea of the pro
posed grant of the Illinois and Miihi-
fn Canal lor the construction of the
liinoisand Miasissippi River Canal.
House rulendar.
In tha morning hour Mr. Ftri
Kas, on behalf of the Committee
on Poslofllces and Poetroads, called
up and the House paased tbe bill to
make Xhfi allowance for clerk hire
to poatinsutera at first and second
class poitoflicea cover tbe cost of cler
ical labor in the money order busi
ness. Mr. Warner OX on behalf of tbe
fame committee, lulled up, and tbe
House passed, tbe bill reducing lrom 8
to 5 cents the charge Ijr money orders
net exceeding 15.
Mr. McRae Ark, lrom the Com
mittee oo Public lands, called np, and
the House passed, tbe bill to protect
homestead settlers within railway
limits. It providea that all such set
tlers restricted to less than 160 acrea
who make an additional entry nnder
tbe acta of March and July, 1879, ahall
be entitled to have the lands covered
by the ndditiotnl entry patented with
out any further cost or proof ol set
tlement and cultivation.
Mr. Cobb Intl., on behalf ol the
same committee, called np the bill for
feiting theAthntic and Pacific land
grant. The bill f orfeits only tbe lands
adjacent to tbe incompleted portions
of the road.
Mr. McRae 1 Ark. offered as a sub-
s'itute the bill of tne minori'y of the
committee forfeiting the entire land
rending discussion tne morning
hour expired and the Hoise went into
committee of the whole (Mr. Springer
III J in the chair) on tbe ita John
orter bill.
Speech were delivered by Messrs.
Laird INen.l. Kellev fl'a.l and
Thoxai till in opposition to tbe bill.
Mr. Dates LA la J males speecu in
support of tbe bili.and be wai listened
ti with great attention, as he based
his argument upon his personal
knowledge ct the incident! of the 29th
of August In a quiet, deliberate
manner he. described the assaults
made npon that day. Then had been
a good deal of fighting, but there Lai
been eo genera) engagement in the
sense in which the term was usually
employed. It also insittsd that Porter
had been in fault fjr not making an
attack on that day. The opportunity
cf victory bal been lost when, early
on tbe morning ot the 8th, Gens. Mc
Dowell and Porter, with their united
force, did not interpose in frottof
Longatreet at Gainesville. They had
together a greater number of
men than Longetreet, and by inter
posing they would have delayed bis
union with Jsckton. But he did not
think that even that interposition
would bave given tbe victory to Pope,
for Jackson bad a strong position from
which he could not have been driven.
Porter was not to blatna for failing to
interpose, for McDowell ranked him ;
and if any one was to blame it waa
McDowell. He admitted that in a
strict sense of military disclt line Porter
had disobeyed orders, but the punish
ment bid been too severe.
The committee then rose, and tbe
House adjourned.
The Hramle.
Among the bills introduced was one
by Senatir Morrill in aid of education
in the S:ates. Senator Morrill said be
Intended at aa early opportunity to
address the Senata on tbe bill, and at
his request it was laid on the tible for
tbe present. '
Senator Hoar introduced a bill pro
viding for the erection cf a suitable
monument at Washingtin, D. C, to
Gen. U. 8. Grant Tbe bill apprapri
atea $150,000 fr the rurrose indicated,
and providea for a commission of three
Senators and three members cf the
House of Representatives to contract
for the monument
Seca'or Logan sugget9d to Senator
Hoar that the amount of the appro
priation be inert aed ti $350,000. He
did not think an appropriate monu
ment could be secured tor $150,000.
Bv ucanimous consent. Senator Hoar
increased the amount accordingly, and
the bill wai referred to the Committee
on the Library.
Tbe Senate then proceeded to tbe
consideration of bills on the calendar.
One of the measures considered wai
a bill amending the Revised Statutes
in relation to trespassers on Indian
lands. It provides for the punishment
by fine of not more than $5C0 and im
prisonment of not more than one year
or both cf person going on Indian
lands with the purpose of occupying
the same, and also for tbe forfeiture ol
their wagons, teams and outfit.
Henatar Ingalls thought the Use and
Imprisonment sufficient
Senator Dawes said the bill was in
tended to meet the case of the so
called "boomers," but agreed with
Senator Ingalla. Fhe forfeitu' rlanso
was therefore, on Senator Ingslib'a mo
tion, struck out and the bill thus
amended was rawed.
Among the bills passed were u.e f .1
lowing: A bill to authorise the in
ert aw of the capital stock cf the Cii
T.iDB' National Bank of Louisville, Ky
to a sum nut exceeding $1,000,C0J; a
bill to piovide for the settlement cf
the ettatesof deceased Kickapoo In
dians in the State of Kansas.
The bill providing for the allotment
cf lands in severalty to the Indiana
was taken up, but at 2 o'clock it went
over, and -consideration ol tbe educa
tional bill waa resumed.
Without further debate the Senata
agreed to the amendment proposed by
the Education Committee, striking ont
tho special appropriation .for school
An amendment proposed by Senator
Teller waa also agreed to without de
bale, providing that none of the money
appropriated by the bill should be paid
to a State until its Legislature should
accept the provisions of the bill.
Senator Ingilla moved aa amend
ment ii limit the money going to each
State to its proportion of illiterates
between ages of ten and twenty-one.
Rejected yeas, 17; nays, 2J.
Senator Plumb moved to amend so
as to make the Legislature of a Stats
the determining authority as to ttie ap
plication ot tint portion ot each State's
quota which the bill it quires to be
applied to the education cf teachers.
The amendment, somewhat motified
on the suggestion r l Senator Hoar,
was agreed to yeas, 25; nays, 15.
Senator Maxey moved to amend by
r,u In II, anntnnriutillir daUBOOf
I -"-'-a - -.-
the bill, after the words "from the
moneys in tha Treasury," tha worda
"not otherwise appropriated to the
current expenses ol tne govern menr,
including interest on the public debt,
the smonnt provided by law for the
sinking fond and the appropriation
for pensions." Tbe amendment was
rejected yeas. 10: nays. 30.
Senator Butler inquired of Senator
Blair ai to a certain clause cf the bill,
whether it meant tbe States were com
manded by its previsions to keep the
common schools up to the mark at
wbicn tbey ahall have arrived on tha
expiration ol tbe eight yean contem
plated by tbe bill.
Senator BUir did not so understand
Sent tor Butler moved ti strike out
tbe phrase which be maintained ad
mitted otthe construction indicated,
and it was struck out.
Senator Ingalls moved to strike cut
fiotn tbe provision relating to the Ter
ritories tbe word "industrial," to as to
make the bi)lconfo:m, he raid, to tbe
purpose ot the bill, as expressed in
several other of its sections, that it was
lor "common" schools.
Alter debate Senator Intails broad
ened bis motion so ss to strike out al
together the eertioa applying to tbe
Territories. This motion, however,
was rejected yeas, 23; cays, 26.
Sera or Butler read tbe section re
quiring that the schools ol States tak
ing money nnder the bill "shall teach
the art ol reading, writing and speak
ing the English language and enu
merated branches ol study," and in
quired where Congress got authority
to command what should be taught
in the schoils ol Alaska. Congress
had no such right, snd Senator Butler
moved to strike out tbe section.
Senator Allison remarked that tbe
bill imposed tbat tondition on tbe
State only in case tbe State wanted
to get the benefit of tbe money.
itejecied yt ai, 7; naya, 42.
Senator Mabone expressed himself
in favor cf the bill, but thought the
Secretary of the Interior would cot be
able to decide whether discrimina
tions had been shown in the applies-1
lion of the money unless he bad defi
nite information. He therefore moved
an amendment requiring the Gov
ernor of a State to (urnisu the Secre
tary of the Interior each year particu
lars ai to the population, white and
colored, cf each school district, the
number of white and colored children
ol school age in each such district, the
number attending school, etc.
Pending action on this amendment
tbe Senate went into executive session
and soon adjourned.
. Ia lha Commltlee-Kosras.
The House Committee on Coinage.
Weights and Measures to-day beard
Mr. Dexter H. Hawkins ol New York
in opposition to the suspension cf sil
ver coinage. Mr. Hawkins was dele
gated by the Anti-Monopoly League
of New York to present the views cf
that organization to the committee.
His statement was an elaboration of
the views expressed in the well-known
anti-monopoly meeting held in a New
lork botel about a month ago.
Tbe subcommittee of tbe House
Committee on Foetofficea and Pott
roads having charge of tbe postal tel
egraph question, Lave agreed to re
port adversely to the full committee
on all propositions for tbe building or
purchase of telegraph lines by the
government It will recommend ad
ditiocal legislation regarding the trans
mission ot telegrams over lines owned
by land grant or subsidized railroads.
Tbe Committee on Ways and Means
to-day heard arguments by representa
tives ot the coopers and sugar-box
makers in flvor of tbe adoption cf
piotective measures fortboje indus
The House Committee on Binking
and Currency t)-day agreed to a favor
able report on Mr. Brumm'sbill limit
ing the capital sto;k of national banks
to $5,COO,000. To monow tbe com
mittee will hrar argument on Mr.
Merriman s bill providing fir tbe ex
penditure of $700,000,000 in coin nctae
for public works.
At a meeting ot tbe Coinage Com
mittee held this afternoon, at which
all members were present, a proposi
tion to report adversely a bill to sus
pend coicae of silver was voted down
by7t0. At tbe hst meeting tbe
vote was a tie. Mr. Felton, who was
absent before, voted with the silver
men, but Mr. Norwood changed his
vote and voted against the proposi
Mr. Norwood said emphatically that
his views ou the silver question bal
not changed. He vo ed againit the
motions so as to retain the question in
the committee for a further euort to
see if some compromise measure could
not be agreed upon.
The Honse Commit ee on Agricult
ure to-day azreed to report favorably
the bill introduaed by Representative
Hatch to establish experimental sta
tions in connectioa with agricultural
Nelson II. Baker, district attorney.
WeetobeMer county, N. Y., office at
White Plains, writes June 20,1885:
'Five years ago I. my wile and two
sons were very liable to colds. We
wore the heaviest clothing, wrapping
ourselves up very warm; but it was
colds, toughs snd catarrh all the time.
Finally we commenced wearing All-
cock's Porous Plasters aa cheet pro
tectors. The first year we got rid of
our heavv flannel as well as all t ongha
and colds. We each wore two plas
ters on the chest and pit of (he stom
ach for three or four weeks at a time,
then washed the parts with alcohol
and put on fresh ones; they appeared
to warm and invigorate the whole
body so tbat we never took cold.
Death of a Hrcr Centenarian.
Riadino, Pa. .February 17. Thomas
f Tankann ha Laml sdKa win fniinrl
in his but in the hilia of Union town
ship badly frozen, died at the county
hospital yesterday. There is un
doubted evidence that Jackson was
104 years of age. Over seventy yeers
ago he was in the employ of Gen.
Jackson on the letter's plantation in
I'rpparM n'lh fpxll rfrrl to benlta.
Ito Ammonia, Umeor Alum.
CHIC ACQ, fiT.tOtlia
Subacribe for tlie Appeal."
' -I jff'Hl'. .,
SKI RFftT miFivnt
This ftmoai remedy noit happily nnu
thtdemand of th fur woman peculiar
and naltiform Bffliotinni. It ia a rme1y
for WOMAN ONLY, and for ona SfEIAL
CLASS of bar duaam. It ia a peerfio fur
certain diaataad condition! of too womb,
and proiKiMt to to control tha Alonttrnal
Function ai to rem lata all tha daranga
mauta and irraralaritiaa of Woman's
It! proprietor! claim for it no other medical
property; and to doubt tha faol tbat this
medicine doea positively poaiesa !uoh con
trolling and retruatins power ia limply
to ditcradit tha voluntary testi nony of thoa
imndi ot living witneei who are to-day
eiultmg in tba restoration to iound health
and happineii.
Female Regulator
ii itrictly a vegetable compound, and ii tha
product of u edical icience and practical ex
perience direoted toward tha benefit of
It ii the itudied prescription of a learned
physician, whose ipecialty wai WOMAN,
and wtaoie fame beearoe enviable and bound
lesi because ol his wonderful success in tha
treatment and enra of female complaints.
RKMEDY known, and richly deserve! its
Woman's Best Friend
Became it control! a class of function! tha
varioul derangements ot which cause mora
ill health thun all othpr canaes eombined.
and thus rescue! her lrom a long train of
affliction! which sorely embitter her life and
prematurely end ner existence, tin, wnata
multitude of living witnesses can testify to
itseharmin efioctil Woaiia. take to your
confidence this
It will relieve yon ol nearly all the com
platn'i peculiar to your sex. Rely upon It
as ynur sateguard for health, happiness and
Ions life.
Hold by an druggists. Bona lor our treat
ise an the Health and llaouiness of Woman.
mailed free, which gives all particulars.
Box 2S. Atlanta, fla.
A Common Cold
Is often tho beginning of serious affec
tions of tho Throat, Bronchial Tubes,
and Lun;.. Therefore, the Importance of
curly and cfli-ctiva treatment cannot be
overestimated. Aycr's tlierry rcciorai
may ulwuys bo relied upon for the speedy
cure of a Cold or Cough.
Last Jnnuary I wns attacked with a
severe Cold, which, liy n'ei;lect unit fre
quent exposures, becimo worse, finally
settllnpr on my luna. A terrible eolith
goon followed, accompanied bv pains in
the, chest, from which I suffered Intensely.
After trjiliK various remedies, without
obtaining relief, 1 commenced takiiitf
Aycr's Cherry Pectoral, and was
Speedily Cured.
I am satisfied that this remedy saved my
life. Jno. Webster, l'awtucket, It. I.
I contracted a severe cold, which sud
denly developed into Pneumonia, present
Iiir dangerous and obstinatu symptoms,
liy physician nt onee ordered the use of
Aycr's Cherry Pectoral. Ills instruction?
were followed, and the result was a rapid
and permanent cure. II. isiuipsou,
ltogers Prairie, Texas.
Two venre. apro t suffered from a severe
Cold which settled on my Lung's. I con
sulted various physicians, ami took the
medicines they prescribed, but received
only temporary relief. A friend induced
me to try Avei's Clierrv Pectoral. After
taking two bottles nf this nieilicine I was
cured. Since then I have Riven the Pec
tural to my cUildreu, and consider it
The Be9t Remedy
for Colds,' Coughs, and all Throat and
l.nnir diseases, ever used ill my family.
ltobuit Vandtrpool, Jleadvillc, Pa.
Some time a'O I took a sllpht Cold,
which, being neglected, grew worse, and
aettled on my hint's, f had a hacking
cough, and was very weak. Those who
knew mo best considered my life to bo
In (treat danger. I continued to mflVr
until I commenced using Aycr's Cherry
Pectoral. Less than ouc bottle of thia val
uable medicine cured me, and I feel that
1 owe the preservation of my life to its
curative powers. Mrs. Ann Loekwood,
Akron, New York.
Aycr's Cherry Pectoral Is considered,
here, the one great remedy for all diseases
of tho throat and lungs, and is more
in demand than nny other medicine of its
class. J. F. Roberts, Maguolia, Ark.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Prepared by T)r. J. C. AycrkCo., Ixiwell, Mass.
ivli If lrugfUila. l'rlce (1; alx bottles, $&,
mi. it. e. Uullin6ton,
857 Muin Street, t Memphis, Tens-.
Do yon want a pure, bloom
ing Complexion t If so, a
few applications of Hagan's
ify yon to your heart's con
tent. It does away with Sal
lowness, Redness, Pimples.
Blotches, and all diseases and
imperfections of the skin. It
overcomes the Unshed appear
nnce of heat, fatigue and ex
citement. It makes a lady of
Til MTV appear but TWEN
TY ; and so natural, gradual,
and perfect are its effects,
that it is Impossible to detect
its application.
V -rev s
Notice Is Hereby Ulven,
THAT tha annual meetint of tha itaek
hnldera of tha Chesapeake. Ohio
and Southwestern Railroad Company
lor tha election of Director! and.
inch other nuMnesa as may coma Dolors tne
meetinc. will be held at th office of the
Company, in the city of Memphis (called tha
Taiini District ol Shelby County). Tenn.,
oa the Silt day of April, IONS, at 12
o'clock noon of that day, and that the le.se
frem that Company to the Newport New! and
Mii.iasmnl V.llav Co in nan t will be sub
mitted to the stoekholde'i for their consent
thereto and approval there"!. iransier
books will be closed from March 2Stn to
An.il A lUJbV
Ity order of the President and Board of
UlreClOra. IPSAt a.UflliiJrrii.ini;
Jioa-Besident Jiotlce.
No. 6982, K.D. In tha Chancery Court of
bnelby eonniy. ienn. muiuv n una. .
U Wilkin.
It appuarini from bill iworn to in this
cause that the defendant, John It. Wilkins,
is a non-residsnt of the bUU of Tennessee,
and is supposed to be resilient oi me nepuo-
It is therefore ordered. That he make his
n hrin. &t the rnurthnuse in Mera-
Pbti.Mirlhy county, Tenn., on or before the
first Monday in atarch, is, and plead,
answer or demur to complainant's bill, or
the same will be taken lor confessed as to
him and let f r heartna exparte; and that a
copy of this order be published once a week
for lour snccessive weeks, in the Memphis
Appeal, inis ism aT ol January, io.
A copy attest:
K. I. McDOWKLL. Clerk and Master.
By H. F. Walsh, Deputy Clerk end Al.sler.
aiuicr X uuiuem, lot. lor CDisrit. weit.
Bow many terrible acbea axa poor bead
baa, aad what suffering Is caused by these
headacnea. Kellef mar be had bom Kerrous,
Nenialglo, or blck Headache by the use of
rfs... . -A... - which la not a cure-a
WHICH as box a curo-aii. Din
VVVpAVAAVt hir l. - cor, fj- Nerroui
Headjcbe, Nenralrfa, Khtan, Sciatica
and Gout. No proprietary medicine haa ever
obtained inch strung endorsement from tbe
medical ppofeaaioD.
A. A. MEL L IE R, Sole Proprietor. IQff
Madison Street, Ji car Cotton Exchange and Theater
Katos, S2 Per 2Dcfv.
r.i W
5 SSSaSSSa f
Doors. Sash, Blinds, Molding, Lumber,
Lath and Shingles, Flooring, Ceiling and Cedsr Posts.
stes, Boan & Co.
YMesale Grocers
13 Union atreet.
Wholesale Dealers
Sola Atenti for the following First-Class Instrnmontii
Steinwav nud Ixi.EL"fco
nnfl A 1VttaSJaASOS eft H1HIIK, I.OI UH A W1U8ES, CBI
Write for CaraWriM. NonSIKt nnd
Xti. XjEE c&5 CO.
376-37&-380-3S2-384-386 feecond street, south ot (Jayoso.
Doors, Sash, Blinds. Flooring, Ceiling, Siding, Shingles,
Monlrllnr. I.lh, t'eitar Poata nl ltrltet
Oil llll
294 Front Street,
Wo. 297 Second Street, : Iff emphis, Tenn,
JNO. 8.T00F. y E. L. MoQSWAN.
Yliolesale Grocers, Cotton Factors,
And Dealers In Levee
No. 274 TVvr So
Grocers & Cotton Factors,
o. 893 Main Street, Baytwo Block.
Filsener Beer in Kegs and Bottles.
Oslj Pnre Cbrjstal Well Water Used for Brewing Purposes.
S. IV. Corner Sutler and Tennesaee Ste,
Receiver's Sale.
On ana! after this data I shall offer at prlrate tale tha entire stock of
Hardware, Cutlery, Llechanics' Tools,
Sawmill Supplies, i gricul tural Implements,
'I shall continue to se'l from day lo day at very low ratei. Those rcaatrir anything in
this line for Huildinc Mechanical, Farminir or other purposes, will have an opportini y to
supply Iheir wants at rates greatly to theif advantage.
JlMtrHisiebruary 1, 13sG, , I. MCDOWELL, BectlTtr,
" r taajaoaSidta aebae and aaiaa oi I
aetiaBta Toaoauna le eopanw CTaaV other aa
arne. for riwfuue H naoh or H'T1 lis tirrrit-
Paaa Bmau.il IX. Bt Paul. Una.
'Have need Toamauxc tn ansae of Netnelaio
aH.rhee with iw h, l
Headbe. wrth.-woeaa m
- T iTo. VTc OMa
Zoio '
eaaaaol habitual Hci, i -
Two. Uxaau an. If. D., Bt Thomas. Mo.
and Cotton Factors
Iff emphis. Tenn.
and Publishers,
Opp. Cnstom-Honse.
8. r. BOHDRE.
and Railroad Supplies,
.MrriiTii!, Tout
Sec'j and Treas.
All Co
nflinlnnnlo Prnno
1 &

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