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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, March 12, 1886, Image 2

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Sr. WilMrt Speech la Snport of
tbe Mjorltj Report Prcef4
lag is the lloast.
Wabhinotok, March 11. Souite
TheCbair laid bffore the Senate lttter
from tlie Secretary of tbe Treasury
tranemittinr, . in response to a recent
enate resolution, Information is to
the expenaoa incarred by tbe United
States in behalf of tbe Territory of
I' tali since the parsage of tbe act of
June 8, 1874; also, from the same
oflieer, in like response, transmitting
information of claims by government
workmen under the eight-hour law.
The papers were appropriately re
ferred. ' Among the petitions presented and
referred was one by Senator Jones of
Nevada, from tbelutional Bimetallic
Coinage Association, and as its subject
matter, he ra d, was of transcendent
importance to the induetries of the
coautrr, lie would ask . unanimous
concent to submit a few Observations
on it Unanimous consent having
been obtained, Senator - Jones au
dreneel tbe Senate on it. The memo
rial, he ftaid, showed in striking
light the disastrous cffscti on tbe silver
products c f the United States cf the
competition with India. The extraor
dinarily inpid development and ex
pansion of all the resources of India
since 1873, Senator Jones said, was
tbe direct result cf its use of silver
money, and, instead of that country
being I) eld np to us as a warning, it
should be taken as an example to
guide us.
Senator Morrill asked Senator Jones
whetber the reason for the depression
of the wheat growth in Great Britain
was not that tbe importer of that
cereal conld buy Indian rupees for
one shilling and sixpence, and then
paw his rupees in India for two shil
lings. Senator Jones admitted that
that affected tbe price, bnt said the
reason why the rupee could be bought
t one shilling anil sixpence was that
the annuitants those who fixed in
comes desiring to increase the value
of tbe money which tbey received,
entered into a conspiracy to destroy
silver as money, to take away from
its principal use, to deny its royal riv
liege of roinnge, and in that way, from
1873 down, had succeeded in reducing
thernpee fiom two shillings to one
shilling and sixpence. For one hun
dred years, enatr Jones continued,
France alone had maintained the
parity of silver with sold on the iRlio of
l!))tol. If that relation existed to
day it would be utterly impossible for
the Indies to ship a hale of cotton to
the Western world. Let the United
States undo the wrong it did it 1873;
let it again coin silver. From the
large amount of paper money In the
world we all know that there was not
nearly enough silver to meet the
moneta-y wants of the world. Let
the Umled States coin: this would
put the rupee at two shillings, and it
would be impossible that Indian com
petition could allect the wheat grower,
wool grower or cotton p'antorof the
UniUdStites. .
Senator Teller said the price cf
wheat in Liverpool during November
Im 1 been within half a cent a bushel
of the price in Chicago.
The chair suggested that the debate
was allowed only by unanimous on
sent, and objection being made, the
matter was mopped.
Senator Hawley, from the Commit
tee on Civil Service, reported adverse
ly btmator Vance's bill for tho repeal
of the Civil Service law. Senator
liawley said the Committee wuj net
unanimous Ilia bill was placed on
the calendar.
Senator Lojjan, from the Minoritv
Committee on Military Aflairs, sub
mitted me views ol the minority
members on the Fits John Porter bill.
It is the same report submitted by the
minority in the last Congrerr,
with the exception of Gen. Logan's
lettef in reply to Gen. Grant's article
in the Nvrth Amcru'aii lttmw justifying
In the morning hour tbe bill for the
forfeiture of part of the lands granted
to tne Mite oi lows to aid in the con
struction of railroads was taken up.
and after uebnte went over until to
TheJUlulf then laid before the Senate
the resolution repoitad from tbe Judi
ciary uommittee as to the right of the
Senate to papers on tile in the depart
mente, and Senator Wilron addressed
the Senate In support of the resolu
tions reported by the majority of the
commit'.ee,, fena'cr Wilson eaid, for
thefirtt time in the progress of this
government, its executive power is
now being used a a means of assault
on the character and reputation of its
tlt!r.en, lie stated the fact, and
would not now etop to determine
whether it wai tbe resnlt of purpose.
Inexperience, want of thoughtful ac
tion, or other cause whatsoever. It
was an unexpected f set, however, and
doubtleas it would have been guarded
against if the framers of the crnstitu
tion had believed such a result possi
ble in an administration of the execu
tive power under the provisions of
that instrument, as prepared by them.
Who conld have anticipated that from
the political protiplaatimio presence
which floated on the bosom of the
Democratic platform of 1884, and
wnose indsuoitenees wis expressed
In the words, "We favor honest
civil service reform," could have
evolved a result to hurtful to tha char
acter and reputation of a citisen as the
practice ol the present adminatiation.
tvery lUge reached bj the peculiar
movement of the strange political
volution gave promise of a better re
sult than we now attained or the citi
en expected. The first stage was
J?i 7 the "Prewlon of Mr.
Cleveland in accepting the nomine
tion of the National Democratic Con
yention. Senator Wilson read an ex
tract from Mr. Cleveland's letter cf
acceptance. Here, be continued, and
in his words, the ptotoplasmic Presi
dent which floated the pla'form
seemed to take in tome degree definite
ahape. The evolutionary process con
tinued its m3veuier.t, but its next
stage was not reached nntil Mr. Cleve
land, the candidate of his party for tbe
great ofhee of President of the United
Wh k l become Resident-elect.
,.vlr i:uurucier nau Become
assure to him by everything except
the counting of the electoral vote and
the announcement of the reeult theie
of, availing himself of the glad Christ
mastime, he took occasion to announce
In his letter to Mr. Curtis, in language
lorcible and expressive, that the
political evolution was going steadily
Md resolutely on toward those
higher conditions and pure prac-
iLinJ ?m ',,Vhe maUl0d executive
action (end here he read from a letter
to R.r. Onrtw). The expression, he
5hlh? wy..tha poIitiMl evolution
which took its start in the Democratic
pla'fnrm of 1880. No onecould doubt
toe mnei character of the advance
which it indicated. Truly a beautiful
creation must be tba final resnlt. Tbia
f xpreseed the belief of those who de
sired such a termination of the move-
ment.and it intensified the tires of thoee
who Aid not. It moved on, and tba
political evolution kept pace with it.
iTk. ilk t UaK - - -J.-lJ
and Mr. Cleveland became President
cf the United States in tact and in
law. On that, to him, mighty occasion
he gave further utterance, an J told the
assembled people of the country that
the third stage of the rolltlcal evolu
tion had been reached. All that he
bad theretofore said had been bat tbe
ut-.e ranees nf Mr. Cleveland. Now bad
come the time for Mr. Cleveland, Presi
dent of the United States, to apeak,
and he did speak.
Mr. Wilson read tbe portion of Mr.
Cleveland's Inaugural address relating
to civil service reform.
This he continued, marked the offi
cial and highest stage of the political
evolutior, whose subtle forces bad
wrought wondrously well in elevat
ing Mr. Cleveland to the Presidency
of the United States. Bnt he bal no
parpose of abandoning the others in
that political school to which he pro
claimed to have committed his f ir
tnnes as candidate and President lie
was not content with tbe announce
ment of the 4th cf March, J 885, that
the otiicial and highest stage bf 'the
political evolution had been reached,
for he renewed the declaration in his
fimt annual message to Congress, and
took care to give it great elaboration,
lie seemed to have most earnestly de
tired to impress the country with the
belief that the indefinite protoplasmic
presence in the platform on which his
pariy placed him at Chicago, tad
evolved a substantial and forcelul
principle which would purify the
politics and bless the country in gee
eral. Here he read tbe President's
measage forwarding and comment
ing upon the Secretai y's report of tbe
Civil Service CcmmisFioo. The people,
Senator Wilson continued, had given
Mr. Cleveland generous credit for sin
cerity. Tbey had listened to his pro
fessions of reform and studied them.
They had appreciated the difficult oi
surrounding bis assumption of the ex
ecutive power, but tbey conld not
reconcile his actions in suspending
competent and faithful public o Ulcers
with his repeated asaurances tbatsuch
things would not be done, lie hud
said that men would net be discharged
for partisan reasons, but only for
cause. The people had believed that
he had the courage of bis convict one..
This resulted ia a universal belief that
charges other than political should be
lodged against a public cllicer bef jre
bis suspension could be assured. It
had logically followed that whenever
an olliuer was suspended tbe people
believed that some grave charge bad
been made against him. Indeed,
every suspended officer was, by the
President's own declaration, made to
stand before the country on unworthy
of trust and confidence. If this were
cot the necesnary conclusion, what
must be the estimation placed by the
people on the word of a President?
And if is be acorrect conclusion, what
must be the Presiden t 's idea of fair deal
ing with a citizen ? He had suspended
0411 public officers and marshaled
them befora the country as persons
unworthy of trust and confidence.
Many oi these persons had requested
to be informed of the nature of the
charges against tlium. In this way
the executive power was being used
as a means, of assault agiiutt the ,
character and reputation of citiz jriH of
the republic. Mo such outrage had
been inflicted on our citizens from the
first of our national existence nntil the
incoming of tho presnnt administra
tionits pomp and circumi'tance of
reform to the contrary, notwithstand
ing. It was a mot extraordinary
manifestation of reform for the Presi
dent to pi. ice himself before the coun
try as the accui er of (143 public officers
wtiom he had suspended, at the same
time denying to them information as
to the things of which they were ac
cused. Ifhssa'dto them, "You are
Republicans end I want your p'aces
in order that I may confer them on
DemocjfctB," he would have dealt
frankly with them, and would have
manifested a manliness which would
bae challenged respect. The Presi
dent had now asked the Senate tn
join him in his accusations against
these men. W hen the Senate requested
to be informed concerning the official
conduct r f the accused officers, it was
flatly told him that no information
would be given, and this regaidless of
the effect oa tbe citiaen. Senator Wil
son went on- to argue tliHt this was
not the theory of the constitution, and
was contrary to, both the theory and
iiiactico if the 20 vera men t from t.hn
beginning. He Bait! that the demand
of the Senate ns not unlawful or un
reafoaable. Grover Cleveland mnv
not suspend from cilice in his personal
die: retion. The President may do it
hi his official discretion. The outrnced
cit'zan who etood arraigned before
the country by the President as being
uuwortuyoi roniuionce must not in
quire concerning charges made against
mm, because tout wouiu he an en
croachment on tbe kingly prerogative
of the possessor of executive power,
and when the Senn'.o called for in
formation on tbe government files in
order that the cit'zsn may have fair
p'ay, common justice and opportunity
for defense, it is cool; v informed that
tha public interest would net be pro
moted by the giving of such
information. l Dustue kinsiv "prerog
ative" of the President placed under
lork and key the public records of the
country. If thia was "reform." Sen
ator Wilson thought the sooner we re
turned to the old methods the better.
Senator Wilson wu quite ready to ad
mit that tha President . repeated
assurance of reform had given away to
the pressure of partisan supporters
rainer man say teat tney were mean
lngless when uttered.
Senator Kent a obtained the floor to
speak on the resolutions.
Senator Stanford introduced suitable
resolutions regarding the death of
Senator Miller, which were adopted,
and attsr an executive session the
Senate adjourned. . 1 .
The HsnH,
Mr. Sowden, Pa., from the Com
mittee on Expenditures in tbe Navy
Department, reported a resolution
which was adopted, calling on tbe
Secretary of the Navy for a statement
showing the amount of money ex
pended in the oidnance shop at the
Washington Navy-Yard the number
of guns made, altered and repaired
mere, ana tne number of caitridges
purchased and from whom.
Mr. Hammond Ua from the Com
mittee on the Judiciary, reported back
adversely the resolution directing that
committee to inquire into tbe right of
the United States to cancel natnnta for
inventions and discoveries. Laid on
the table. Mr. Parker N. Y. obtained
leave to file a minority report. The
minority report goes into an exhaus
tive review of the legal points In
volved in the proposition, and after
citing a number of cases in which the
United States took action to cancal
letters patent tbe committee aays:
"It seems to be not only right, but the
solemn duty of the United States to
say that her seal attached to such a
cmtract shall not cover a fraud. The
mere) Ian that some private person
may receive speeial benefit from such
anion does not aaect tbe question
when tha suit is brought by tbe
United States to protect tba 'geneia!
public." The criminal laws are en
forced wholly in the name and a', tbe
soie expense ol tbe United States,
genera' I v on tha snuirattinn al in.
dividual, and prosecut ons sometimes
inure to Individual profit, but the
fiurpose ia to protect the general pub
ic. From the beginning of the gov
ernment such suits have been allowa
ble. Of late veara Ihur hv frenuont.
ly been brought by tbe Department of
trance on tne suggsstion of toe De
partment tf the Interior. There are
many forcible reasons why the right
shall not be restricted. It is safe to
trust two such departments. Lrst the
disposition to giant valuable monopo
lies w nonest inventors be destroyed,
it ia beat to leave it easy for tbe gov
ernment to a tack all letters patent
surreptitiously and liaidulently ob'
tained. Your committee does not
deem any amendment to tbe law in
this regard as needful, and therefore
recommend taat tbe resolution lie on
the tible. In the morning hour the
House resumed the consideration of
the bill repealing the limitation of
time within which tbe pension appli
cation of militiamen who were dis.
abled while acting under the orders of
a uniteii States officer must be filed.
Tbe morning hour expired without
sny neat action ami it was placed oa
the ca'endar as unfinished business.
The House then went into commit
tee of the whole (Mr. Toirnshend 111.
in tbe chair) on the Indian appropria
tion Ulll.
After coneideiable debute. Mr.
Weaver La. went on to advocate the
piseage of his Oklahoma bill, and at
the conclusion of bis remarks. Mr.
Cntcheon Micb. criticised tbe present
administration tut a failure to appoint
tha Oklahoma commission, declcring
that the explanation assigned for this
failure was an explanation that did not
Mr. Peel and Mr. Rogers Ark de
fended the administration.
Pending further discussion, tbe com
mittee rose.
On motion of Mr. Morrow Cel. a
rusuiuuuu was auopt3d authorizing
the ap9(4j4nent of a committee of
seven m wiiliors, to joinasimilar com
mittee on the part of the Senate, to
accompany the remains of Sanator J.
F. Miller from Waabington to Cali
fornia. The House then adjourned.
In the Commute Rooms.
Wabhinotok, March 11. The Sen
ate Committee on Commerce further
considered the Eads ship railway bill
this morning, but did nU reach the
point of action. Several amendments
to the Vest bill are pending, designed
to make it conform to the House bill.
It is n'so proposed to make the paea
igs cf ten vessels instead of one tbe
test of completion.
Representative Weber bos been in
structed by the Committee oa Rail
ways and Canals to call up in the
House at tbe earlieot opportunity tbe
bill to enlarge and improve the Erie
canal. ;
Oscar Hammerstein, editor of the
Tobacco Journal, to-day nrjred a sub-
committeetof the Committee on Ways
and Meant, having charge of the sub
ject, to strike out the clause in Mr.
Hewitts bill fixing at .'to cents the
duty on tobacco unfit for wrappers
and tho clause relating to tobacco
running 100 leaves to the pound
(Sumatra wrappers). He would have
the duty on all tohacco suitable for
wrappers fixed at 75 cents for nn-
stripped and ft for sttipped.
The House Committee on Foreign
A flair j- to-day further discussed the
Morrow bill to suspend for twenty
years the operation of the Bnilingame
Chinese treaty. Mr. Rice, the Repub
lican member of tbe subcommittee to
which the bill was referred, presented
a minority report adverse to the
adoption of tho measure, and it was
considered in con net tion with the ma
jority lepoit in favor of the bill pre
pared by Messrs. Cox and McCreary,
but final action was deferred.
tnlrlde or Frak Jiim S pplnuae
for Conarnaainita Clliua.
Woodvillx, Tsnn., March 11. News
is received here to-day of a horrible
case of suicide at Tibbs, this county,
by taking morphine. Frank Jones
was the name of the unfortunate man.
He was milking from the village drug
store with a friend, and took in bis
presence twenty grains of morphine,
and told his companion good-bye, as
that would be the last time he
would see him, and commenced cry
ing. Ho went home and lived ft day.
Whipping, beating and other means
wore resorted to, but without effect.
Jones was a man of family, and about
fifty years old. No cause has buen as
signed. Farmers have sown more oats than
common, preparing for the scarcity of
feed in the summer. The season has
been favorable for sowing.
David M. Lanier, sr., is now carry
ing the mall between this place,
Btownsviile and Curve. He promises
to be a prompt and safe coutracior,
and is always on time.
UTha farmers, especially in this por
tion ol Haywood county, are applaud
ing Congressman Glass for his untiring
etlorta in their behalf. There is much
need of legislation for tha promotion
ol agriculture, and It is absolutely nec
essary lor the general welfare of the
country that the farming class Bhould
have defenders. The latest measure
introduced by Representative Glass ia
a bill requiring Consuls and commer
cial agents of the United States in for
eign countries to procure and transmit
to the Department of State authentic
commercial information respecting
such countries, of such character and
in such manner and form and at such
times as the department may from
time to time prescribe, etc. It also is
required that every consular officer
shall furnish to tha Secretary of tbe
.treasury toe prices current of all
articles of merchandise usually ex
ported to the United States from tbe
pott or place in which he is stationed.
The information shall be included in
the annual reports of the Commission
er of Avriculture. etc. The Commis
sioner of Agriculture has repotted fa
vorably on this bill, and it will no doubt
become a law. Tbe whole country is
benefited when the farmers are bene
fited. If the tillers of the coil are en
couraged and are prosperous a brisk
ness ia imparted to all other business.
The South needs more Representatives
who will work for its material welfare,
for the promotion of agiiculture and
the betterment of the condition of the
Th Dyspeptic Brftiae."
"I am thirty-five years old," writes
Mr. Charles II. Watts of West Somers,
Putnam county, N. Y., "and had suf
fered from dyspepsia for fifteen years.
The current treatment did me no good.
Listlessly, and ithout hope, I gave
Parker's Tonic a trial. I can give tbe
result in three words Ucured mt," It
will cure you."
Fire Persons Killed and Twenty-Six
Injured starvation and Dis
tress la Labrador.
Lokddh, March 11. A collision
oxurred yesterday between two trains
cn tbe railway between Monte Carlo
and MenUine. The train f ooa Men
tone was filled with English visitors.
A number of carriages were smashed
and fell into the sea. The number of
deaths is unknowp, but it is believed
that at least twenty persona lost tbeir
later. Three passengers, an en-
flneer and a guard were instantly
died in the collision wh'ch occurred
on the railroid between Monte Carlo
and Mentone yesterday. Twenty-six
of the paieengers were injured, thir
teen of them very dangerously. The
collision happened on a sharp curve
which tbe two trains, Ijpth filled with
passengers, tried to round at tbe tame
time on a single track. Tbe trains
were badly telescoped and were
thrown from fie track. The point
wbeie the collision occurred ia situ
ated on a cliff overlooking the sea, and
stoat 135 feet above the beach. Two
of the carriages which were thrown
fiotn tbe track atd fell down this cliff
rolled a considerable distance in the
shallow water at the base and im
bedded themselves in the sand.. Both
tbeso coaches were full of people, and
the wonder is that all were not killed.
The woonded have been conveyed to
hotels at Monte Carlo. Many of tbe
travelers were Americans and En
glishmen, and the calamity ha cast a
gloom over the American and English
colonies here.
Later. It is stated this afternoon
that no Americans or Englishmen
were killed in tbe collision.
Starvation la Labrador.
Tobonto, March 11. Advices from
Labiador state that below Esquimaux
Point to Blanc Sablon, people are
ttarving. They killed in January 500
dogs and ate dog meat every day to
save lives. Late last November a ship
was sent from Newfoundland with a
load of piovieions. and in a great
storm was lost aad never hrard of.
The bishop at Esquimaux Point has
written to the government asking that
firovisions be cent him as scon as nav
gation iopens, as there is going to
be starvation there this spring. At
Pentecost many f imilies are begging
for food and there is none to give
them. At Point de Mon'o no more
flour is to be bad, and tbe people are
in a starving condiiion.
Tbe larro-Bnlirnriitn Treaty.
Constantinople, March 11. The
conference of tbe representatives of
the powers, which met consider the
Turco-Bulgarian treaty, which, among
other things, creates Prince Alexander
of Bulgaria ru'er of Eastern Kcumelia,
has accepted the treaty in its entirety.
A Bankrupt Prlnren.
Lonuon, March 11. Princess Helena
of Ypsi'auti is snnounced as a bank
rupt. She is the daughter cf the 1st
millioaaire, Baroa Siva, and widow of
the iHts Greek aincaieador to another
Ullleil ly Moonshiners.
Dunns, March ll.-'-A farmer named
I'eenen was killed by moonshiners at
Kilrusb, county Clare.
M Kill hib, Tikn., March 4, 1S80.
comp(wed of A. MURRAY and 6. M.
RIDUICLY, oing business at SS Maditon
street, is tit's day dissolved by mutual con
sent, A. MURRAY having sold his entire
interest to 8. K. RIDDEL in said concern
and retiring therefrom.
8. E. RIDUULY aisnmes tha liabilities of
the late ooncern, and will continue the
Tailoring and Importing Business
at the old stand in his own name.
In retiring from business I beg to return
thanks for tbe liberal patronage extended to
MURRAY A KIDHKLY the past twentr
years, and bespeak for my late partner and
successor a continuance of same.
SLEDGE ilROS.,or Como, Miss.
Wo. 3BB "Front Strwat
a n n n t'"a at HMia it v.i e. a ti u
Nnrrendrr Value Iudoracd PollrlM.
las the) World.
wAtXiXISC. Un.lSItllSJ'U. XUt.jD., i I I XlJCAvrtxlsxer.
Xo. g CoiM on F. solum go TtnlTdlng. WiHplit.
H1P0LE0X HILL, President.
II. J.
Office lO yinlin Street, MTempliis. Tenn
h ii n ji
64 Front St.. cor. Court Memphis, Tenn
; Cotton
No. SOO front Street,
Absolutely Pure.
Thll nowder nanr Trlat. A ninil of
PorltT. r'.renith and wholtanmenesi. Mora
conomictJ than tha ordinar; kiniln, and
eannot b aold In competition :.b tba
Bultituda ot low tet, ihort waixht aluip or
tiboai'hale powdera. W ( o.Jw wcann. Km I.
tiimvci rotnun uo.. Hi Wh
I t..NYcrk.
Diseases are Prevalent all over the
I am a tativa of Fnulaml, and while I
wo in that country I euntnu'ted a UrriMe
blood iioison, and Ur two jeura wan under
treatment ai au cut-Uoor pntitnt at JNottinar
nam liuHr-imi, r i'B'anu, out in not ouro l
1 aunrrea tne most aHontxins rami n my
bonea . and waa covered with sores all oyer
my Deny and limtn 1 had vrrtigo and deaf
ness, with partial loss Oi ainrbt, severe paini
in uiy Head and eyes, etc, which nearly raa
me araxv I loat all hotie in thiLt emintrv.
and sailed for America, and was treated at
Kooeevelt in this city, as well as by a prom
inent physician in Mew York having no con
nection wito tne nospuais.
I saw the advertixenient of Swift's Sceci lie
and 1 doiermined to live it a trial as a lat
resort. I had given np all hope of being
eured, as I had cona tbroiih the hands ol
the best aedioal men in Nottingham and
New York. I took six bottles of S. S. H.,
and I can say with great joy that they have
cure me entirely. 1 am as sound and well
us 1 ever u ia my lilo.
New ork City, June 1SS3.
Is the life, and he is wtaa who remenalMrs It.
But in March of lustjear (1&X4), I contracted
blood piiikon, and being in Savannah, Ua.,
at the time, X went into the hospital there
for treatment. I suffered very much from
rheumatism at the same time. I did not
fet well under the treatment there, nor wna
cared by any f the ukuhI means. I have
now taken seven butt ee of bnifVa Specifio
ana am sound and wen. it drove the po.son
oat tnroun nous on tne sum.
. . 1' AN LEAHY
Jersey City, N. J., Augaot 7, IScu.
Two years ago I contracted blood poison.
After tnking prescrip ions from the best
physicians here and at Dallas, 1 concluded
to visit Hot Springs, and on reaching Texar
kana adoctor recommended me to try Swift's
Specifio, assuring me that it would benefit
me mors than not bprints. Although the
had produced great holes in my back and
chest, and had removed all Ihe hair off my
head, jet I begkn to improve in a week's
time, and the sores began to heal, and were
entirely eone 'name ol eight weeks.
WILL JUNES, Porter Union I'aH, Depot,
Cisco, Texas, July 13, 1885.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Disent cs'maik J
free. Tub. Swift Si'icino Co.,
Drawer 3. Atlanta Oa.. N. Y., 1S7 W. 2.1d St.
No. 17 JcfTVrson Street,
(Between Main and Front.) MEMPHIS.
I Established in 1860.1
DR. JOHNSON it acknowledged by all par
ties interested ai bv i'nr the most sue.
cessful physician in the treatment of private
or secret diseasea. Quick, permanent cures
guaranteed in every case, male or lorn ale.
Recent cases of Uonorrhea and Syphilis
oured in a f w days without the use of mer
cury, change of diet or hindrance from
business. Secondary Syphilis, the last ves
tige eradicated withoutthe use of mercury.
Involunsary loss of semen stopped in a short
time. Sufferers from impotency r loss of
sexual powers restored to tree vigor in a few
weeks. Victims of self-abuse and excessive
venery, suffering from spermatorrhea and
loss of physical and mental power, speedily
and permanently cured. Particular atten
tion paid to tbe Diseases of Women, and
euraf-guaranteed. Piles and old sores cared
withoutthe use of onus tin or the knife. All
consultations strictly confidential. Medi
cines sent by express to all parts of the
warWorkingmen cared at half the usual
rates. Office hours from S o'clock a.m. tn fl
, o'clock p.m. I). W. JOHNSON. M.Ti.
F. M. KORFLEET, Resident Partner.
Mwrnnthio' Tati ?",
: t t t : President.
Ho Forfeiture. Vbeapat
W. N. W1LKERS05, Ylce-Preslden I
it n
: Heraphis, Tens
I r-iiTS .' . J 1' ' tw - V
lit' m
iiw mm m
HAVING withdrawn from the Woodruff-Oliver Oarraue and ITardware Company we
have aocemed the Arencv of aomfl of tho Heat aaimfHcinivr. an tit a'.,iuf
I,.lB?,"AS"d no" receiving a full assomoent ol CAKKIAUKS. WU0G1KS, WAOONS,
II A KN ESS and SAUDLKKV j also, a larire stock of the Improved TENNESEB WAGONtJ.
All goods are new, and built expressly tor thia market, and will be sold at very low price.
Olllce and r-aleHruoni, Ao. 20!) Mulu Urm. Warehouse, So. 20(5 Front etreet.
A. wo'innrFF J. b. oi.ivrw, r. i,. woonHrr'.
Establislied 1365.
256 and 258 FroTit
Collars. Trace
llliiid Bridles, Ilaiues,
JlackbaiidH, Ktngle Trees,
nanicdtrings, Doable Trees,
Carry Combs,
A Complete Line of the nbovo Goods at Lowest Prices.
a)1 nnl 30.1 Main Street, Itlomphl. Tenn.
i. H, mm & eg,
Into Tut ai Plait MI
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Mouldings, all kinds of Door and
Window Frames, Brackets, KcrolMVork, Rough and
Dressed Lnmber, Shingles, Laths, Water Tanks.
All kinds of Wood Work Executed at Short Notice.
Nos. 157 to 173 Washington St. Memphis. lYnn.
Capital, $200,000. Surplus, $25,000.
J. K.GOUWIX.IWt. J.M.t)001)BR, Vlce-Pres't. C. U. KAINE, Caabler.
I3ojarci of Dlreotom.
D. T. PORTKR, J. M. O00DBAK, J. R. 80DWIN,
sj-A Depcwllory of the Stale of Tonneasee. Trnnatcta ft Kcuexnl Bnoklnc
ffnfiM einil rlvHi MnfrlMl 4tffrnf Inn 1n S'ol lr I
MSCJr;r Tinware,
-'iT"1" .'"?.?""V'"T."r
M- nr-:?fr j
-'.s -
Grocers & Cotton Factors,
Xo. 893 Wain Street, Oayoso Bloek.
Cotton Factors, Vbolesale Grocers,
No. 11 Union Street.
EdoCrFearcec& Co.
Cotton Factors & Commission Here Iris,
(Cttoss Wj-eh.ai Bs. M 08141 M, lail.n Stt-MI.
Rt., Memphis, Tenn.
Lap Links,
Lap Kings,
Repair Li oh
Cotton Kopt,
Morse Vrushrs.
of liub
, a"" I amn QfnAlf
Coal Oil,
A IT ! h n n DnMnnn
tM: ,'IHustratad Catalogues-
1 1 aa"' 1 ' arm ir.i
257 Main St.
: : HempliU, Tent.

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