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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, March 20, 1886, Image 1

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VOL. XLV1--S0. G.
It is comforting even to us in free
Amcffi-a to notice the rapid strides
England is making toward the inevi
table in her destiny -a republic. It in
axruring proof that the race in the
ttother land lias lost nothing of its
virility or love of liberty. When tU
monarchy and the aristocracy and
the church goes, tho English-speaking
people will stand united on a solid
basis of individual liberty, and can
then take up their tusks as propagand
ists of freedom.
IiMsona "Why the Missouri racille
Mill ut Treat With Knights
of Labor.
Ihb condition of our pawii street'.
is bad beyond words to tell. Tli
dt, full a half inch deep, has born
Uvtined by a process of pulverizing by
"the wheels of vehicles, and it is car-
tried in -clouds when the wind prevails,
tint at all tunes is ascending and find
ing Its way into offices, -stores and
dwellingsdestroying Ijooks, furniture
and clothing to the amount, it is safe
to say, of half a million dollars an
nually. If a street force of 100 men was
kept constantly at work at $1 50 each
per day to sweep and keep the streets
clean If would save the citizens fully
4r0,000 per year and from much dis
comfort and annoyance. This, too,
besides that they would not, as now,
be compelled to swallow powdered
horse manure with almost every res
piration. Clean streets are as easen-
tial as a good sewer system, and both
are among the best evidences of civil
.ization. .
The position taken by Col. Mont
gomery as to payment for street privi
leges is the correct one. It should
have been enforced long ago, not only
here, but in all American cities. Fail
ure in that direction has cost Mem
phis tho control of its best streets,
which are now really owned by the
gas, the water, the telegraph, tele
phone and street railroad companies.
It is, therefore, too late to attempt to
enforcoit. The granting of right of
way to a-second or a third gas com
.pany is merely conceding the right of
competition in a field that has already
all but passed from the control of the
Council. The city itself contemplates
becoming a competitor of the AVater
Company, and it can only do so by an
invasion of the streets and alleys al
ready occupied by the Water Com
pany's pipes. If Memphis had had a
' Col. Montgomery thirty years ago to
look after her interests, such a sugges
tion would then have been in order,
but even in that early day it would
have been defeated on the score of
public necessity, just as it will be in
this. It is too fate to lock the stable
after the horse has got out.
The courage that comes of culture
ami education was admirably exem
plified by the women who were pas
sengers on the Oregon, the '-racer of
the ocean." The New York Tribune
says that ."after the collision the first
credit is given to the women passen
gers forcoolness, bravery and dignified
behavior. The men in the first cabin
are said to have come next in freedom
irom panic and in the repression of
selfishness, but not all of them had self-
command enough to refrain from con
vulsive struggles to get into the boata,
and not all of them remembered at that
exciting moment the courtesy habitual
to them. The women, however, be
haved nobly and, so far as can be ascer
tained, perfectly. Helpless and utterly
dependent as they were, they made no
trouble, got in nobody's way, abstained
Irom all nervous collapses, did not add
to the general distress by screaming or
crying, implored no one to savo them,
but conformed to all the requirement
of the situation as calmly and prompt
ly b ii uiey nai oeeu inorouglUy used
- to shipwreck." .Score one more victory
' for the women.
St. Lou, Mo.,March 19.-Tlie follow
ing reply of Vice President Iloxie to the
reouest of Master Workman Powder
ly for a -conference was telegraphed to
that gentleman late this afternoon:
MiSHoi'M Pacific Railway Coupakt,
Tub Chicago Tribute, following the
lead of the Korlh American Review, to
which publication we are indebted for
. a very complete expose of landlord
ism in the United States, takes up the
case of William Scully, an Irishman,
who seems to have profited by the
. lessons of absenteeism taught in his
own country, and to be living in Lon
don in the enjoyment of all that the
world's capital affords of pleasure on
tho rents wrung from tenants whose
miserable condition is a sad and
mournful contrast with the happy
rstate of their neighbors who cultivate
their own lands. Scully, of course,
has no heart, no soul. He cares noth
ing for his tenants. His sole concern
is to bind them so fast as to make
them his agaves for five or more years,
-pernaps fcr life, lie doesn't wield
the lash of , the slave driver, but he
- can put uie screw of Uie law to them
and take alldhat they have if it is nec
essary tosatiafy his claim. Heis within
the limit of the law, and no matter
' what heart-break, sorrow and degra-
dation may follow to his eaislaved ten
ants he cannot be interfered with.
By his system thousands of men,
' women avid children are , kejit in a
Mate bordering on pauperism that he,
one man, amy live an luxury and lord
it at his pleasure over human chattels.
Negro slavery was a great rong.
In what is this less so? Slavery was
guaranteed by the federal andihe
constitution of the States in which it
existed, but it was swept away atul
without compensation to the owner.
What is there to prevent the people
sweeping away Scully's ownership in
land in the same way and fortbe same
reason that it is a wrong, the remedy
for which must be radical andeffecti ve ?
Jlie people of the Northwest rightly
and justly declare against Chinese la
bur because of its tendency to degrade
Awerican laborers. For the same
mwon American farmers will insist
that the breed of tho Scullys be smoth
ered in its incipiency. A way must le
found to save the countryrom the
purse of Scully,
St. Louis, Mil, ft. arch It, 186.
T. V. Powdorlj, Kanaae City, Mo :
I have just received your telegram
of the ISth instant asking If I will
meet yourself and committee to ar
range a settlement of the pendingjdif
liciilties. As this company now has
contracts and agreements with vari
ous labor unions and organizations,
and are willing to continue to make
such agreements as circumstances may
require with such organizations of its
employes as have shown a disposition
to carry out in good faith their under
takings, smi as it lias bad in tho post
comracu wun your organization, and
Its representatives have heretofore
had conferences with yourself and
other members of your executive com-
!i : .. i. . ; a i
iiure, it is mi i uhi aim courteous
that I should give you the reasons for
tins company now declining to meet
yourselt and your executive commit
toe, which it would have done before
this strike was inauirurated The usual
object of such meetings between rail
way companies, through their repre
sentatives, and commuters of their
employes, is either to discusssuch
differences as may have arisen in or
der that an understanding mav be
reached of the rights and relations
existing between them, and such mu
tual concessions mado as will avoid
strikes and the losses resulting there
from. On the other hand, to settle
and compromise such dill'erences be
tween the parties after tho grievances
have been presented and redress re-
lused, and alter resort lias fully been
had to the strike as the onlv reined.
In the present case neither of the oc
casions lor conference exists, but the
anomaly is presented of a strike
without a redressable grievance, which
was entered upon without notice to
the company, and which has resulted
in the wanton and malicious destruc
tion of the company's pronert v bv vio
lence and incendiarism, and in a most
thestoppagcof its business by threats,
liiiiiiiiuiiimii ami iorre. a review
oi uie History oi tno past vear is
essential to a full understanding of
the present conditions. The differ
ences between this company and its
employes, resulting in the strike of
March, 18Ko, were settled by the vol
untary intercession of the executive
and the ollicers of the States of Kan
sas ana Missouri, and not witti your
organization, ine agreements subse
quently entered into with committees
of your organization have been faith
fully carried out bv the comnanv.
Minor grievances under these arrange
ments have fromtimo Jto time been
presented, considered by the manage
ment and adiusted in a manner an-
parently satisfactory to the petitioners,
and for the sake of peace and har
mony tins company has repeatedly, on
the demands of your organization,
made changes in its staff bv the re
moval of olhcials entirely satisfactory
to tho company but objectionable to
some of your members. In our meet
ing with yen of last August in New
lork your committee then stated
that no grievances or complaints ex
isted against the Missouri Pacific rail
way on the part of your organization.
through non-compliance with contracts
men existing, but that it was neces
sary to utilize your organization upon
the Missouri Pacific rond to force an
adjustment of the difficulties then
pending with another corporation
Similar action has been taken by your
organization in tnree instances within
the last eight, months. ' First, in
threatening that the members of your
organization upon tno Missouri I'aeiilc
railway would strike if it continued to
exchange business with the Wabash
road; second, when tho members of
your organization compelled a strike
of a portion of t he employes of this
company in carrying out your boycott
against the Mallory line at Galveston,
iex. ; tniru, in tne present instance,
when the existing strike was forced
upon this company bv the dischariro
of one C. A. Hall by the receivers of
the Texas and Pacific railway, a road
in the hands of the United States
Court, and in the management of
which this company has no voice or
control, a fact which your organiza
tion fully recognized when your
committee maue application to the re
ceivers of that road for the
reinstatement of said employes. In
stances might be cited where endeav
ors have been made to use this com
pany for the purpose of boycotting in
dividuals who had incurred tho dis
pleasure of your organization. An es
pecially aggravated case of the failure
ot your organization to carry out its
agreements was that of the workmen
at the Palestine shops who. in the last
days of February, stopped work on ac
count of an alleged grievance, which
was thereupon adjusted in a manner to
their entire satisfaction, so they re
sumed work with an agreement to con
tinue, under concessions made bv the
company, but withinjtwo days there
after again left their work on tho de
mand of your organization in ordering
the present strike, and without any
grievance whatever against this com
pany. These continued stoppages of
work on this company without cause
.have becomo so frequent that, be-
joiving tne luturo will be as
marked as the past, it .cannot
consent to renew the- agreement
voluntarily and arbitrarily -abro
gated bv VOIir nrimnir.jt.iMnn nnil
longer submit to it the management
i uui uiiniiicas. iiiis company,
through its representatives, is and has
always been willing to meet the pub
lic, through committees or individuals,
on -matters of public concern, and if
yourself or other intelligent citizens
can Ruggest practicable method
whereby blip nrcicn xitnatinn v.
changed aud tralhe permanently re
sumed, this company will be pleased
vr Mi... v jvuiu i luT-ui as citizens,
but not as representatives of your or
ganization, to discuss the ponding dif
ficulties or any other matters of pub
lic interest. In conclusion, I desire
emphatically to state that the respon
sibility for the future continuance of
the present unjustifiable strike will
not rest with the management of this
company; but inasmuch as your or
ganization has committed the error of
Kriking first and endeavoring to ne
gotiate afterward, it has the power
to, and should, end tho pres
ent troubles by permitting
1 such of our former employes and
others M desire to work, to do so
without fear and intimidation, leaving
this enmnany free to resume its oHra
t'i.': . i "djust with i's employes, as
it is at all times ready and willing to
do, ant grievances they mav have.
II. M HoXlR.
Firat Vice-President MUaouri Pacific Kail
war. v. Harlla a Hnrmadake V 111
Ael mm Arfellralora
Kansas City. Mo., March P.I. (iov.
Marmadnke of Missouri and I Sow
Martin of Kansas, have decided thnt
the Biibhc interest render it necissary
for them to endeavor to act as medi
ators in tho present strike. Thev
have prepared a proposition w hich af
ter consideration has been accepted
by the strikers, and the two Gover
nors left to-night for St. Louis- to lay
it before tho railroad ollicials. The
men agree to return to work on the
basis of the settlement adopted at the
close of the strike a year ago, that is
they will come back on the terms of
agreement in force at the time they
struck, simply making a request
that the ques ion of increas
ing the wages of bridge and
track men lie taken into account. The
matter of Hall's reinstatement on the
lexas and Pacific is not mentioned in
the proposition. Mr. Powderly did
not leave for St. Ixiuis, as he had in
tended, bat is in secret conference
with the executive delegates this
evening, and has not been Inter
viewed since his receipt of Mr. Hoxic's
reply to his request for a meeting.
the general feeling here is one of
strong Iwpo that the intercession of
the State executives will secure a
settlement between the officials and
men, as it did a year ago, and an earlv
conclusion of the strike.
The following reply was sent to Mr.
Hoxio late to-night by Mr. Powderly:
.. Kanhah Citv, Mo , March 1!'.
H. M. Moiia. firm Vi.-e -Prmidant, Mmiuuri
l'lioific Kiiilway company, tit. Louii.
Sinco you will not meet with me as
General Master Workman of the
Knights of Labor, I must decline to
nieet with von in any other canaeitv.
unci tne "responsibility tor the luture
continuance" of the str ke must not
bee) urged to tho Knights of Labor,
since the executive officer of that
order will not be permitted to meet
anu co-operate with you in setthngthe
smite, it was my intention, had you
coiisenieu to meet, with inc. to en
deavor to effect such a settlement as
would prevent impositions beintr
practiced upon the employes of your
tuinimiiy uy Hiiporuinaieoillfiais. and
put an end to strikes on jour lines for
Uie lUtlire. T. V. P0WOKKI.Y.
Mr. Powderly when seen at. a Into
hour by an Associated Press repre
sentative, stated that he had concluded
his business here, and would leave to
morrow morning, going nrohnhlv to
Detroit or Canada. The Executive
Hoards, ho said, discussed the situa
tion to-night and decided to take no
immediate action. Thev will now
await the result of the conference of
the two Governors with Mr. Iloxie
before doing anything further.
The Pallro.id Strike at St. l.-nils
So linprovi meat In ttia (Jen-
eial Situation.
filftMIMJIIin, ALA.
The fclrcet Kttilway t'luh! nrongkt
- lo at t rlMla.
IliBMiNiiiiAM, Ai.a., March !. The
street railroad trouble on Eighteenth
street r ached a point to-dav when
Mayor Lake felt it incumbent nnon
him to take action for tho preserva
tion of the peace. The Birmingham
and Pratt Mines Company crossed the
railroads this morning and forced an
issue by putting squads of men to
work all along on the north end of the
street where a beginning was made
yesterday by tho other company. Tho
latter met this move bv distributing
its hands along tho line, too, between
the other squads. Over half a mile of
street was thus disputed. The mayor,
to prevent a collision, had both parties
stopped, counsel for the old company
promising turn to put the matter -into
court at once. This was done this
afternoon by a bill in the Chancery
Court to enjoin the new company.
Defense to the action will be that the
old company's franchise ought to be
treated as forfeited as to Eighteenth
street, because no use has been mmle
of it all these years.
Messrs. George II. Nettleton. M. I,.
Sargent and Will loco Prat t of tho
management of the Kansas Citv. Fort
Scott and Gulf railroad, had a con
sultation hero to-day with President
Raol of the Georgia Central. It is
fair to conclude that they are working
up some deal to meet the new con
dition that will be created bv the
completion of the Memphis, Itirming
ham and Atlantic road to this place.
A telegram came here this morning
from Samuel Thomas, the Pennsyl
vania iron magnate, offering for cer
tain iron ore lands near this city, a
price considerably above what was
paid for them by iron men hero ves-
ter lay.
The Citv Court iurv in the cane of
J. 11. Shackelford, charged with ad
ministering strychnine in whisky ta
his rival for the affection of a third
man s wife, returned a verdict of
guilty last night. Punishment is left
tor the court to fix.
"kw York, March 19. viieclal tele
grams to Kituletnii't rep rt no real
improvement in the movement of
general merchandise throughout tho
entire country, with the exception of
the increase in tr. Hie on the Eastern
California railroads, owing tocut rates
nt St. Ixiuis ami Southi st thereof.
There is continued stagnation and
much impatience is manifested at.
business renters throughout Missouri,
Kansas and Texas, owing to the con
tinuance of the strike and the conse
quent embargo on tradr. Brighter
weather and a moderately active order
demand for seasonable goods are re
ported from Cleveland, Detroit,
Chicago, Hurlington, Ioft ami Kan
sas City.
At Eastern centers business has not
improved, but is equal in volume an.
promise to that of a week ago. In gen
eral it has been uneven, with the nios
strength shown in dry goods. Stocks
of the latter at first hands are lighter.
Higher wages paid nnlloperutive- tern
to advance in prices, but the prosper
of labor troubles render the niarki
i. . i . . . .
neavy and uncertain. Jobbers are
doing better than last week. Prin
cloths are tinner at ;e lens j jier cent
ior ii-is.
v ool is now hunted, heavy am
lower in prices. Mill supplies are light
but labor troubles ar held bv mill
owners to bo a menace tetho trade
outlook, and holders are slisdingjiriet
at seaboard.
Iron presents few features hevonc
the weakness of unfinished iron ii
Pittsburg, prices of which ore as low
as they were last autumn, while quo
tations for pig arejl..")0 higli-r. Pitts-
iirg is reported more nuiiini on pig
iron man anv other producing center.
The general industrial situation has
not Improved. Tho strikes of the
Southwestern railway employes of bitu
minous coai miuesaiKi oi.uie texture
Ladies' Phaetons,
Doctors' Phaetons,
Top Buggies,
Open Buggies,
MtPAilliiff muro-l
- r n '
Farm Wagons,
Road Carts, Etc., Etc., Ete.
mill operatives continues' and the
strikes at Pittsburg of 1 200- employes
of the National Tube Works and of
l.vjo cloak and suit makers at New
l orlc brings the grand total of those
on the striko np'to oo,(X)!).
Wheat is duller and lower again on
western estimates of a heavier reserve
on July 1st than had been expected,
iiradstreets estimates from available
data points to a total stock, visible
and invisible on July 1 next of about
MXX),KK) bushels on both coasts.
Other grains resent no feature.
Tho hog products, though in strong
hands, are not active.
Low prices for sugar in London af
fect the market here.
Coffee is easier under a miimII de
mand, and heavy offerings of tea at
auction have hail a like effort.
I'nllnrea for lh WerU.
Nkw Yohk, March 10. fhe busi
ness failures throughout ihb country
during the past seven days, as reported
to K. G. Dun it Co.. number for the
United States 190 and for Canada H.r.
or a total of :'L'5, as compared with a
total of 2-'l last week and 2-lti the
wee previous to last. The gradual
decline in casualties in this country
still continues, but in Canada, failures
seem to bo on the increase as the
spring opens.
rKNSlON HI l.l. Al'l ltoVKU.
Washinoton, March PI. Tho Presi
dent has approved the bill to increase
the pensions of widows and depend
ent relatives of deceiised soldier.- and
IteiiiKileMroiiH of IonInk Out lb In brauili or onr luinesn, confuting f Vehicle, o
ylen nul Qiiiillllei. we will oilrr lhm for : .vi u nt inik i !
.....! a . ... " . J
"" V n tun rnilJIDU llinii" JIMir M'ICfllOlt.
HCTIir.l.I. 'I.PI. A.lvn
I.M-tarM Rrrore I tax Flarlda f-baav
tanqna Atarmb:.
Isrucui. to rim irrmi. I
Pb Kcniak Ki'ki.vik, Fla., March
111. The Florida Chautauqua Assem
bly continues to increase in interest
and numlicrs. The college of cookery
will send out missionaries to revive
this lost art in the South. The insti
tute of music has adopted the Case
system for voice culture and cheat
expansion. Two remarkable papers
were read to-dav, one by I lean Wright
of Huston, on "The Ijingitago of In
sects," and the other by lr. T. T.
Katon of Louisville on "The True
Aristocracy." This gentleman advo
cated a mow centralized government.
ruleil by tin aristocracy ol the purest
and wisest.
151 a it nn
MY 6IRINi AND SUMMKR f-TOCK In now complete, ci.nni.t.
In of tha Istrst ami ohuienst ilesimx In ill th Nov.ltisi in.
trwluctil In Inrainu iniirk.ln. My eolm'li.mn nr. mud with rrt
parts a tocmU and fimlity. In order to iar to the Milillrtha lato.t
flilontil .iifliiii t reonable irioo. I wl b ' lunka mwnial m.n
lion of my pal.ctlun uf a l.rr nmnrtmimt of tho moil aleianl da
li in f'.ftUl.lMH IKIU HIXN. l,i,-h nro iuw r.a.ly lr th.
indention of inylriends and the public, at tnyolditu d,
for. Hrrnnd and Jrll'or.nu Sin.
Try Zellni r'e English Walkingiiisi Shoes
Lbntboro's perfume, Ednnis.V
Luudbors perfume. Alpine
Lnndborg's perfume, Lily of the
Lnndborg's perfume, Marchal Niol
Drr ftaoita I m porta M Hw Tttrk.
Nkw Yohk. March 19. The total
imports of dry goods at this port dur
ing the past week were valued at f .,-
.ihi, and tno amount thrown on
the market at $2,72t),8ti7.
.!, ro tha batt In tha city.
ha nob-
ZRLLNKH H Uvula' Mh.n. I,, nil .
Z,t.li,.rK Bi MKiiia-HlMH'a, hi all liinii and ityian, are tha
Die i ami om in too t. nite.t cnaios.
ZKM.N KU'S Hoi a' Nhnra urn the bent Hint nr. made.
XKLliNKH'H ('hllilrm'a Kliora will jiivn yi.u money.
X ZKL1.NKK H l.artlw' Miora nnd Mlcr'ra are Hie hand-
eCL;'r'-'S.'i iithata r.f enual frade
" rf j " r:, iir.l.l..u.nii i.niiifn- am n.in'n nn.fl.
vU. Lh "'-" n hotel, ore the mratot bar-
MMNBaa"" arulnt yon have aver seen.
"Send your order! or come and eiitm'ne thetr trrniil aortuient of FINK BOOTS,
KUOKSANl) tbiri'r:KS.-a
aarllluitratod rtnln(rne Pen Kri on Arplic.Hnn."!
Sole Agents
Capt. V. P. Martin,
army, retired, died liii
his resilience in this cit
tkii-iiinu;s in (.!
The Secretary of Si;iti
a communication frm
(ieneral of the Tnited :
lin, in which he state."
the last few weeks, not 1
v m:ti v.
I nited Si.:4u-N
morning lit
.1 ANY.
lias received
the Consul
lales at I!i-r-thnt
ssthau thir-
Womlnntlons Hade br the Ilcmo-
rrallCnnTnlloii, Eleelloo 11 rat
Uonday In April.
IcoBRxaroNDiNci ur tri ipriAL.I
Koiit (Smith. Abk Mandi 17. The
Democratic voters of the citv. under n
call of the City K.xecutive Committee,
met lust night in their respective
wards for the mirnose of nominnlimr
a Mayor, Marshal, Itecorder.Treasurer,
and two Aldermen from each ward.
.Samuel Kdmonson was made chair
man of the iirst Ward meeting, 8. II.
Sherlock of the Second' Ward. J. L.
Hendrick of the Third, ami John
Dodsnn of the Fourth.
In the First Ward John Matthews
and D. B. Sparks were elected Demo
cratic nominees for Aldermen, Capt.
W. H. Rogers and W. J. Johnston
were elected in the Second, Levi Zinn
and Henry Kupor. jr., in V e Third,
Thomas Rogers and Henry Hinck in
the Fourth.
The candidates for mayoralty nomi
nation were Mat Grey, Thomas Ma-r
cum, It. T. Kerr, J. II. Read and
John L. Henderson. This contest re
sulted in making Mat Grey the nom
inee. Charles Eberle, who has served for
two terms as Kecordor, and George C.
Fancitte were the candidates for Re
corder. Mr. Fancitte took off the prize.
This was a spirited contest, both can
didates having warm frit nds working
in tbeir behalf.
The ollicials of the Friseo road are
in the city. 'J hey sneak in flatterirur
terms of the place. The road is now
tunneling Backbone Mountain, ten
miles south of our town.J r, p.
ty to forty cases of trichinosis have
been discovered in Zuttichan. a town
in Silesia, and vicinity. Similar cases,
the Consul General says, are reported
from time to time from other places
in Germany, showing that the theory
which led to the prohibition of Ameri
can hog has received a set back by
facts which cannot be denied. Men
tion is made of the great sensation
created in commercial circles nt Ber
lin, caused by tho bill lately intro
duced in the United States Senate, the
fate of which the manufacturers and
exporters of Berlin look upon with no
little degree of anxiety.
A party consisting of Senators Ran
som, Ingalls and wife, Senator Sauls-
bury and niece, Senator Palmer anil
wife, Mrs Senator Jackson, Mrs Sen
ator Mahonc and daughter, Itonre-
sontative F-rmentroiit and wife. Repre
sentative Caldwell and Mr. H. Bryan of
tbe Department of State and wife.
will leave here to-morrow morning at
II o'clock, in the special car ''St.
John, lor Jacksonville and Tampa,
Fla., via the Atlantic Coast Line, en
route to Havana, Cuba, where they
will arrive next Tuesday afternoon.
They will remain three or four davs
in Havana, and will make several
stops in Florida on their return. They
expect to be absent about ten days.
Brig.-Gen. Howard was to-day nomi
nated as a major-general in the army,
vice Gen. Pope retired. In view of
the fact that Maj. Gen. Schofleld has
expressed a preference for the com
mand of the division of the Atlantic,
it is now thought likely that Maj.
Gen. Terry will be assigned to the
command of the division of the Mis
souri, and Maj.-Gcn. Howard to the
command of the division of the Pacific.
It is not probable, however, that. t.h
question of assignment will lie settled
until Gen. Howard's nomination shall
have been acted upon by the Senate.
Cols. Ruger and Merritt aro said to
nave been selected for nromntinn as
Th Honse Commit c?on Pi t .Hicos
and Po-t-oids, ooi ducting tde tele
graph itiv. s g itions under the Ander
son resolulkn of inquiry, have to-day
aiizaed next Tu uv, 2Ud Jnitaut,
f ir te tyng any edit n or proprietors
of n- spapers n ho d-sbe to be hi a'd
oa the nut jatt of allege J discrimina
tions egsiriat them by tie Western
Unioa Tel'graph Uomr any, and at
tempts to cone them into liiakinj?
nciuBive ccntracis, e:c.
Do yon want a pure, bloom
ing Complexion I Jf no, a
lew Applications of Hasan's
MAGNOLIA 11 AIM will grat
ify you to your heart's eon
tent. 1 1 does away with Hal
lowness, iU'dness, rimplos.
Mok'hes, and all discuses and
Imperfections of the sklu. It
overcomes the flushed appear
ance of heat, futiguo and ex
citement. J t makes a lady of
THIRTY appear but TWEN
TY; and no natural, gradual,
and perfect are its effects,
that ft Is Impossible to detect
Its application.
FIi'sli I'r.MliM'er Tunic!
Ilcitr hp UHitmacm!
Ill 111 0 I IMMINI
A Mnn of NIxiy-F.lKlit Winter.
I Hin t yfiLm if ava, anil rnnrd Ouinn'l
Pioneer a Una Ionia fnr tha foahla. By In
are my itrenirth baa boon reatorad and my
wcifiht incrnanod tnn paundn.
A F. (I. CAMI'UHLL.C'otmn Gin Maker.
Macon, 0., February 1H, 1HM.
A t'rlpplcd t'oaartderate Nnyai
I on'y weihed 128 ponndt whan I eom
nieniwd tiuinn'a Pion r, and now waith 147
pound. 1 eonld hardly wain with a atlnk to
upiiortme and ean now walk Ion dlatanoea
without help, it benefit lo ma la b-yond
cakuUtion. R. KUHUd B0ST1CK,
Maoon, (la. Cotton Buyer.
Mr. A. IC Hramtlfll, Hard ware Her
cbaar, of rorayln, da, WrIIMt
TtanUdllk aoharmon myxenaral health.
I eoraidor It a fine ton io. I welah mora than
1 have lor 23 yeaia. Heapeetlully,
Mr. W. F. Jaaw, Maeoa,Hayat
My wife baa rerainad heratrenrth and in
ereaaed ten poundr in weight. We reoom-
mend Uumn a Pioneer aa tho beat tonin.
Dr. . W. nrlbrldico, of Atlanta, Oa ,
Wrltaa or Unlaaa'a Ploaarcr I
(fuinn'a Pionat-r Blood Her.ewtr h-Ui been
uaed for yeara aith unpreiedtatod aunoeaa.
It ia entirely vegetable and doea I he ayntem
no harm. It luiprovee the appetite, digea
tion und blood ruakinr, atitnulntii.f, invin
oratlnr and toning up all the function! and
tiaauea of the ayatcm, and thu beoouina the
f reat biuod rentwer and health reatorer.
i-urea all Blood and Rkin Dl'eaaea, Rheama
tiain, B-ro!ula,Oid Boraa. A perlect bpring
It not in your market it will be forwarded
on receipt on price, rjmall bcltlea. ll.UUi
Cor. Second nnd Mimrur SN.,
Would call uttontinn t' fiicm!
ADtt litt ii. to Um
Cnuiitrlxlnir I' b oh' If.mt uni lutf -i lo
flivni of Kortikiu Vim ili m iti- ui-il;oi.
Pnvintr iukon i i i 1 1 imr.i in tbur j,Mivn.
Hon, I lira iimmI to'iiv lo iny uufthnnt'i ti
Ami put) id whu fmif mi w-ib u oti, 4i
flbow tbem in o uuly Un in
leading h"unH. .
nirerl from mcKirjr lu lurkaa
ar,Hvlaia; US prr mail. Write
Monte Pickens & Co., Memphis
No. iil4 Main I
llai Juat reoeived n large atock of (he
lateat alylea of ( .
fur Panta, whli'h wewll' make to ordor at
much leaa than I lie unual prioea. IV will
miike a go id all-wool puma for 98 Call
and oiamine our ffoo.la, Alan, a complete
fur the comiuir acua in at our uunal low
I tluei.
v"" 'J. ""V
To Merchants and Planters.
AUEN0Y Uodaoa Jarra-ll Plowa,
all gradea. and Nlleibrll and M
M array Mfirapa-ra. Kail aaorlmoDt in
to; TOOK, MoUQWAN It 00.
h. v. TOOf.
Blank Book Manufacturers,
No. 272 Hecond Strt?eT,
jndlspuled In the BCOAD CLAIM of being ffa
ffost Perfect Cooking Stove
H. WETTER & CO., Agent,
Mniplila, Taan.
Money to Loan
Ou Improved 1iiiiIh(Ioiiii lu
9IInmImmI1 und ArkmiauM.
Jimlallinprit plan 3, 5 or lO
yiara. Annual IntcrcHt, not
In advance. No eoiniiilHMloim.
IV'orollon wlilpiiienlM. C'heap
put loan oflercd.
Francis Smith Caldwell & Co.
250 Second St., Memphk
Vfvi lmvp no agent1!.
I)K. It. L. LASKI,
riijulclnn, Snrroon and Aconnclier,
.11:1 ,11 al u Mrct't, etr liiilwu.
Trlpbone No. N.
" 4ff
larae bottlea. 11.15.
Kaiaj on Blood and Skin Diteaaea mailed
S w3
Electric Belt I'yiq
TOintrndutaitand ehuin arenta re will
for the Beat aiily da ii-e aaar, Iree
of chnrav, in each rounty in t:ie n. a lim
ited nu ruber of our feirma1! I.iei'.rii
nam Ma- 7 i. i'rioe tf: a
pn.it va and unfailing cure tur Nor. oia Do
biliti' Var cocele, Emi'H.i a. Impotenoy.
ew. riD.Cll Heward p.ii I if erery lie t we
menu actarf doea n"t ranera'.e h rciulne
el'drio current. Adir--e a', once KLKO
'I'Rin HKI.T IflkM'V. P. II R. 17J
) UrwkJ7n.S. I.
Ory Goods, Notions, Hosiery,
Nob. 328 and 32S Main St.. Memphis, Xenn.
in wiilch we offer to tbe Trade upon the innat fnrorable term
vr vi.uij wuatuoesoi anr marietin inewntieu aiaiaa.
Tenneanee Baaahictarioa; Co.'
Our pricae
We ar Atenta for
Fluid, Drills, Khefltlnp, Khlrtlnsr, Etc
ij-Firvtivtoixr G-A
J. n
Cottoiu Fact oir
And Commission Merchants;
Iow. 4 nod 3ft JfladiMoti Nin et. vltaphU,
raav av
P- "OAllti. ODBIAVA. nAUTia MI11XI. fc. MAItK.
ISo. 308 Front Street, 3femphl, TeiiH.
have admitted JOHN K. MASK aa a manner of our Bra, lodate 'rim M -r.'h t , KkSoV
Mr Owr MB MA6KwUiTlUaiifilal ttUntion to ali CeKos eonilitied to ui

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