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The Memphis appeal. [volume] (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, March 25, 1886, Image 2

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Tkr SwItchmrV Strike at Kansas
('It; Inded-Tbe Htoutloa at
M. L'i. Mo., March 24 Superin
tendent Knrrijan will, it i btlieveu,
make another attempt thin morning to
wod a Missouri Pacific lriht train
ont of W Loaia, witti tnt awietanee ol
the apfiadtective employed b? the
company alnee the bf ginning cf the
atrike aad a etrong force of polictmen
iuraisbed him by the Police Brard at
iu MeetiDK yts'.erday. Thia heavy
guard Ja bought necessary, becaufte
of the failure of a similar tffoit ye
trday through the Inteifereme of a
larjfe party of men and boya ear
rounding the train who parted it by
pulling tbeconplin pimcf the cara
and awrched it ell its track.
The three Fxecutive Boards cf the
KnfRbtaof LAor now In fession yea
terda decidd to meet with the busi
ness men of the city to night in the
Mercaale Library Hall and advise
with tharo upon the situation before
adoptlug any further measure In
tended to result in an ext'nsion of the
etrike t) othtr railroads and other
cities. From committeemen it has been
lnarned ttat the three execntive com
mitters now in session here anticipate
that the meeting in Muicibtiie u
brary Hall to -night will result in some
actios by t le biisinces men of the city,
which will nrocare a conference be
tween a Knights of Labor committoe
and Mr. llnzie and a satisfactory ad
inctoicat t f their grievances. If it is
then aeen that nothing in that direc
tion la accompli! lied some of the plans
already arranged will be put into exe
cution. The first of these Is understood
to be a (trike of the Knighta of Labor
In tha railroad vards in t-ist Mt, Louis
and elrenmHancos will then decide
what steps shall follow.
A freight train of fifteen cara was
made od this morning at the anion
deoot and started over the Missouri
fad Do tracks in the direction of Be
enteenth street. Arriving at that
noint the crowd called npon tha en
gineer and fireman to leave thtlr
posts, which they did. The mob here
eoja became so dense that it was
deemed advisablo to clear the yards
and the police were summoned. Boan
a lores of about 150. commanded by
tha chief of police and the captains,
arrived at the scene. Tub crowd was
then ordered to disperse, and npon
their refusing to do si, the police made
a charge npon them, hoping to drive
them away without using their clubs,
The latter alternative, however, came
neoeasarv to resort to, the mob still
resisting. During the struggle which
ensued several ot the strikers were
bally beaten by the police, some
of whom were in turn badly
braised from roi-ka thrown by the
mob. After a brief fight the crowd
wae ' disptued and driven from
the yards. Another engine was then
- procured which, after being coupled
to the abandoned freight train, drew It
from the scene of the riot under I
gnard ol about fifty police who accom
panied it as far as the city limits, no
interference having been met with.
How far beyond this point the train
will t able to proceed cannot be con
jectnred, for the strikers may a', any
time vender Its progress impossible,
TREia couK4aK rAii.cn.
Jest after the freight train had got
ten away, rariying a large portion of
the pohce loroe, the mob, numbering
aooct ii) men, made a tusn lor toe
shop of the Missouri Pacifia to take
poestifisten of them. The courage, how
evr, ol a majority of them failed, and
only' aboat forty proceeded beyond
hall way, and they soon abandoned
the idea and dispersed.
. Tiifc Beard o! Directors and Transpor
tat-oc Committee of the Merchants'
ExcbanfMof this city, in a joint meeting
to-riaj, adopted resolutions demanding
tha' the strike upon the Missonrl Pa
cific railroad and the Gould South
western system of railroads shall cease,
and ae a means tj that end that the
striker upon theae roads sba'l either
return to their former positions or
discontiane hindering those who are
wiUltf to work. The resolutions also
invoke the civil and military powers
of the cities, counties and tStales and,
if rie6Bary, of the United Rates, to
enforce the law which shall put an
end to the present dsploraule condi
ion of ltd air.
Ft mUitional Sink Adi t 1m V'tiyt.
Mtrtlirr mill Trlnutphnnt mt Alrtei-
Atouihon, Kas., March 24. The
Missouri Pacific railroad officials mads
two ft tempts this morning to send out
lraK'li: trains over uiir toads, buti
failed to succeed. The first train suc
ceeded without encountering any in
teritcence in running to a point about'
one m.le frjmtlie union depot, where
' a number of strikers boarded it and
set tbe biules. The engine was killed
and .he train brought back t.) the city
by the switch engine. A second at
tea.pt was then made, this time under
the p-jteution of the City Marshal,
the Sheriff and a number of police
met. The train succeeded in getting
as lar as the city lio.ita, but a short
distance from there the strikers took
control of it and brought it back to
the VAtds- There was considerable
excitement here during the attempts
w move these trains, but no serious
dlnnrbaace. All the Missouri Pacific
eng net heie except two are disabled.
Tke Mtlaatl. Crlllral mt Bentaaa.
Prison, Tax., March 24 An active
boycott has been inaugurated by the
Knit-its of Labor against (he business
me- ho signed the petition against
the s:rike ami which was forwarded
to to . Moil. A number of knighta
ho had accounts with some of the
.ton-Keepers who signed the petition
sett ei 'their actounte yesterday and
notified the proprietors that they
""Tr woum iraae who them atrain.
TJ whistle at the shops sounded off
t wad on all day yesterdav, but no one
ti at work there. A large crowd of
wn.ijrjt. moved toward an incoming
i'kscukw vrt.ui uunng me atternoon,
a it to disable it, when a company of
(lfpiuy-sheriirs appeared and drove
me nnaeis DacK at the do nt o! Win
charter riflta. They steadily followed
o.riknni uniii aiain Btreet was
rached, whors the striker retueed to
mod any further, whereupon tbe
deputies raised their guns as thonirh
alcat to nre into the crowd, rihenff
uoag. ass appeared at this moment
and interpoaea and wrested livn nf
tne strikers who were jailed, but were
alter warusreiecseu on bail. Thesitu
anon here is critical and a con flic
mar occur tit anv hour. The yards
ana e:iops oi ilc aiisanuri 1 acilir rail
road are hcaviiv na-(li!.
Ch:oaoo, March 24. The situation
ioca. reilrcatl circles is beenmin
mnra and tnnre strained each tour,
eaid an afBcial of one of t ie road this
morning. " Ahile I do not look liri
Mrikeon all theroacin jusi ai preeeni
the OQ'.l jok on the Vt ajasb u not at
all roaesnrirg.
Thia ri;t mflnt was verinea dt b
Daily Newt reporter. Engineers, Die
men and switchmen, "bile they spoke
gnardrdly on the subject, admitted
that if they received orders at any
moaier.t from the Koigata ot JLiiorr
to go ont they would not he surprised.
1 bo Jluwiuri river oa4, with the
exception of the Kick 1 and, are ac
cepting all bat perishabl j fright for
points wret ol Atcnison, jv-, ci.
J.isfph, Mo., and Leavenwcrth, Kas.
Freight is a'es tiken for Kansas City,
put lor points Deyona is eni"peu m
some olher city. ' Tb Koak Island la
refuel n freight far Kaasas City and
all poin'a west of those named, ft
T ha Journal says Depnty Master
Workman John Foley of tha Ohtoago
Assembly of tha Kolghta of Labor,
when talked with thia morning, said:
1 tall you 'candidly ana on imagina
tion, from the head that tbera ia no
probability oi tba labor troubles in
ta lroad circles reaching Chicago right
away. In net, we do not consider
that tbe workmen ol the ooutowesi
did tba best thing In- starting tbia
li cable. They would bave been wiser
if tbey bad contributed to the aid of
tha one man first discharged. We
mast use judgment in theee matters."
The Hannibal and Mt. Joe line
handlos our business at the Kansas
City end," said K. It. Cable, general
mauf gir ol tbe kock iaiaau route to
day. "We Lave no yardmen or sa itch-
men mere, so none oi our employes
ars involved in the present troubles.
We are not taking perishable freight
for Kansas City, bat are accepting all
other kinds as nsual. Ho far as we can
learn oar men are neifactly satisfied.
An order was issued by tbe Chicago
and Alton road this morning infract
ing its freight agents not to accept
freight cf any kind to Kansas City."
"Tbe Illinois Cential la not involved
in tbe trouble," said Mr. Dunn of tbe
general superintendent's office. "Our
own people are satisfied, and I fill to
see Low Chicago can possibly be
dragged into this unfortunate broil."
Obaaa-a mt Kaaaaa CHy.
Kansas Cirv, Mo., March 24 At
this boar (11:30 o'clock a.m.) every
thing remains in statu quo here. No
freight ia moving and all Is quiet in
the yards. Armour A Oo. thia morn
ing began loading 600 tans of pro
visions on a iteamer which they have
chartered, and which will start for Bt.
Louis and Cincinnati tday.
A meeting ol the superintendents is
now in sen lion. Nothing hai trans-
spired aa to its action. No freight
trains have been moved as vet. It la
reported that tha vVaoaah will attempt
to Rend out a train to-day.
The rairoad superintendents did
nothing at their morning session ex
cept to discuss the situation. They
meet again this af ernoon, when they
will probably confer with the strikers.
A nromincnt official ex Dressed the
opinion that the railroad would grant
the switchmen s demand far tbe Chi
cago foala of wages, if tbey would guar
antee it should end the etrike as far as
Kanpiu City is concerned. Otborwiso
the domnii would pro ably be re
fused. The switchmen of the various
roids at ft. Joseph havo gone out.
They stopped work for tbe noon hour,
a? usual, a ad at 1 o'clock did not re
turn to work. It is not known here
what their demand is.
General Mnaer Nettleton of tbo
Kaunas City, Fort Hcott and Gulf road,
at wbow oUice tbe conference ot rail
way c llicials was held thisafUrnoon at 5
o'clock, gave ont to tbe public that a
compromise had been effected with tbe
switchmen, and that all the men will
Vo to work at once. By the settlement
the General Managers agree to pay
switchmen tha Chicago schedule price.
This raises the blockade from the city,'
except as regards the Missouri Pacific
Traflto S)mMnted
at Ml.
. St. JosKrn, Mo., March 24. At noon
to-day the yardmen in tbe Hannibal
and hit. Jos and the Kansaa City, tit.
Joe and Council filufls railroad yards
struck, nnd freight traffic ia entirely
suspended in this city.
There are six roads running into St.
Joseph the Hannibal and Hi. Joseph,
tbe Council Bluffs, Missouri Pacific
Kock Island, the Grand Island, Ne
braska and Ht. Joeeph and Dea Moines
Narrow-Gauge. While it is not poji
tively ascertained, yet it is supposed
that all ol these l'nes are Involved. A
report Bays the strike is general. Yard
masters are switching some car of per
ishable freight bo that they may be
unlcii led; oiherwiseno frtight la mov
I'tellndNphU Hrtit-t'r Itrltera.
Philadelphia, Pa., March 24. At
a mass-meeting of at root-car drivers
and conductors last night it wis de-
idod ' to abide by the agreement of
the Arbitration Committee and wait
until April 1st for the answer of the
Board of President. KepreeentiiMves
of many of the roads expressed a de
sire to atop work at once, but it was
decided to ran tbe cars out this morn
ing as usual.
Tkr 4rft-rr Mirth at ljrioa.
Dayton, O., March 24. The strike
among tha drivors of the Thiid street
car line still continues, with no pros
pect of a (otllement soon, rrom 500
to 00 J men are now congregated in the
vicinitv ol the eat Jbnd stables, ex
pecting the rompany will make an
o her attempt to run their cara. But
thia will not be done lor tbe present.
The Oakwood line struck at noon to
day, and it is expected that tbe Fifth
and Wayne street! line will follow in
tha strike to-morrow, ibe molderaoi
be city are all off duty t day, not on
a strike, but tiald tbe railroad strik
All the employes ot the Glass Cigar
M anufactory struck to-day at 10 o'clock
because the proprietors refnsd to
make It a union factory.
Hureaafer Vatoa Work ami mt rMtl.
Pittmiobo, Pa , March 24. The
Knights o! Libor of Pittsburg will
shortlv establish an emolovmeut bu
reau for onion workmen, rsothingof
this kind has ever been attempted iu
this country teiore, and iti success is
assured even before it has commenced
its workings. . The bureau will furnish
onion men out of eniDlovment with
positions, and at tbe same time will j
keep listed all mills or employers em
ploying onion run.
Will K.IM the Boye.
PiTTBiuiBO, Pa., March 24 The
boycott agaiust the Evening and un
d.iy Ijtndcr, which was begun several
weeks ago, will be raised, the pub
lishers having concoded tbe demands
made by the Typographical Union aad
the Knights cf Labor. The Lrader
has been employiug non-union work
msn tor tbe put eight years, and was
the tmly uewepaper in the city that
Mood out against the union. This
morning all the compositors but one
applied for a Imlrsion to the KnUhti
ol Labor. Their applications will be
considered at the next meeting of the
Tr del A?sembly5
TlfE 110 USE.
Discussion of tbe Idmund's
lutioBi la ibe Senate
Morgaii'a Speech.
WashiKotjn, Much 2 .
The Chair laid before the Senate a pe
tition from BOO citisns of the Pa
cific coast protettiog against the cruel
treatment of unoffending Chinese. It
was referred to the Commiltse on For
eign Relations.
ibe Logan bill, to increase the effi
ciency of the army, was placed before
the benate. and esnator ixgtn ex
plained that under tbe 25,010 reguU-
tion there were but 23,02(3 effective
men in the armv: and under the pur
posed Increase to 30,000 there would
probably, owing to casoaliies, etc., be
only about 27,000 effective men.
benator Teller opposed the increase
He would not discuss in detail the In
dian policy, bnt saw no reason in the
Indian question for an increase of the
army. We could lake a number of
Indian children from the hostile
tribee, place them in Indian schools
snd Iodian wars wonld cease. Tbe
children would constitute hostages for
the good conduct tf the parents.
nenator Piatt favored an mcrosse ot
the army. We should be in a posi
tion to enforce Iba Monroe doctrine,
if necexsary. C implications might
arse at any time w th Cnada, Mtx o
or Ubma, nnd we should be pre) area
to meet emergencies. Besides, there
was domestic danger, rjanator Pia'.t
laid, which justified the maintenance
of troops. The danger did not a ruse
from the boocMt, industrious, sober
citizen of this country, did not arise
from any bodies of laborers associated
together for their orvn benefit to Letter
their condition. There was no danger
to be apprehended from them. But
there were people who came here
from abroad with no good intentiona
to our form of government men who
raised the red fl g of tbe commune,
who aaseited that their object was
revolution and their dseire blood.
Tbe moment that flag was raised here
tbe Communists would be joined by
the crimina's. (Senators should look
the situation squarely in tbe face. As
to the militia, Senator Piatt said it was
undoubtedly the atrength of tbe re
public, but it would be principally of
service aa an adjunct of a well organ
'lid, even though small stinding
army, which, in our position, was a
The hour of 2 o'clock arriving the
army bill went over, and the rnlu
tions repoit-d from the Judiciary
Committee were placed before the
(Senator Morgan addressed the Sen
ate in opposition to the majority re
port. Referring to the determination
of the majority not to confirm nomi
nations when papers about the sus
peunions ars not furnishrd, Senator
Morgan said the Henate might as well,
in a fit of passion, declare at an end
all intercourse with the President.
The attitude of the Ssna'e could not
be just iti ad. The Senate had no power
to prevent tbe President from perform
ing hiB constitutional duty. It could
reject his nominations if it thought
fit, but could do no more.
Senator Morgan discussed at some
lergth tbe question of the constitu
tional limitations of the President's
powers to show that they did not af
fect his power of lemova', and that
his discretion in that rerpect was ab
solute. That it was purely an execu
tive function, Benator Morgan aaid.
was shown by the plain fact that it
implied the exercise of force when
tbut was necessary to dispossess an ob
jectionable officeholder. It was not
to be supposed that the constitution
gives Congress that power of impeach
ment by a two-third vote if that power
esuldbe amertea by a mere majority
o! one bouse, as was substantially at
tempted in this instance. If tbe Re
publican position was now correct, the
people, in order to effect a change of
administration, would not only have
to elect a lrendent but wait till
change could be e fleeted in the po
litical mtiorttv of the Henate.
Senator Mitchell I Ure. concurred la
the report ol the majority ol tbe com
mittee in so far as it aeaerted that it
was the duty ot the executive officers
to furnish, when called upon by the
Henate, papers relating it the adminis
tration of an office by a suspended of-
Uctal. lie would not be disposed to
insist, however, that the presence of
such papers in the Senate was abso-
lutelv necessary to the discbarge by
tbe Senate of its constitutional duty
in advising and consenting to proposed
removals from ollice. Wi'.hthat qua.
ideation he concurred in the report of
tbe minority.
At thin point considerable cross-tire
occurred in debate between Senators
Hoar, Gray, Edmunds, Butler and
Harris, and without action on the ret
olulion the (Senate adjourned.
The Hon.e.
Mr. BUnchard I La., from the Corn
mittee on Civil frervir Reform, re
ported a resolution calling on the va
rione Cabinet officers for information
aa to whether or not employes in their
departments are permitted to employ
substitutes to perform their 'duties.
whether such substitutes are employed
or appointed, and, if so, by whom and
whether tbey have passed the civil
service examination. Adopted.
Mr. Anderson K.as.1 asked unani
mous consent that an order should be
made allowing tbe Committee on Labor
to report for action at any time, not to
interfere with the revenue or appro
priation bills, legislation (or the pur
pose of providing for arbitration in
strikes on railroads.
Mr. O'Neil INo.l thought that f
order ahould properly come from the
Committee on Labor.
. Mr. Randall Penn. snggtwted that
the subject waa the same, whether it
came from a committee or Irom an in
dividual ; and Mr. Anderson pointed
out its importance by stating that the
whole Southwest wu without a wheel
carrying -freight. There was no ob
jection and tbe order waa made.
Mr. Weaver Neb., from the Com
mittee on Commerce, reported a bill
granting the consent of Congrs to
tbe construction ol bridges over
navigable rivera. - Moose calendar.
Mr. Owen (.Ind. J, Irom the Commit
tee on rublic ttm Mings, reported
bill appropriating Ma.000 for the im
provement cf the Postolfice building
at Indianapolis. Committee of the
In the morning hour the Honsa re
suined the consideAttin oi the Con
gressional library bin.
W ithout act ion on the hill the morn
ing hour expired and the House went
into committee ol the whole (Mr. Wo-
Millin Teun.l in the chair) on the
Indian appropriation bill.
The ponding question waa on the
point of order raised yestsrday by Mr.
Xeison L Minn J against tbe appropna
tion lor the Mlm Indian school, xu
Nelson said that he thought the com
mittee was wrong yesterday in ruling
ont the claure relative to Capt. Pratt
and that th a', decision waa ajip'ic.able
to the pending lUuse. But tie did i oi
i"h to delay the passage cf the bill,
and he thartfore withdrew the pjint
of order.
After debate upon an anendmi-nt
offered and rr j'Ced, the committee
io'e and the bill was passed yea,
2:'r; nays, 5.
The lloj?e imuiedia'ely went into
commi'tee of t ie whole (Mr. lla-ii-ipnnd
Ga in fie chair) on the poat
cilioe Ki'prupria'ion bill.
Mr. B oant i , chairmiu of the
Comm'ttee ou Port fficea and I'jtt
roads, britrjy explained the f rovisions
cf the hi 1. It upproptiates, be SkiJ,
114 32H 694 as rgtintt an estimate ol
"l,8sn.ltH, and an appropriation of
1 53, 700,990 for the current year.
The committee Ihsn rose, and Mr,
Bloun aeked that all genei al debate on
the bill be limited to six hoars. This
waa not considered a sufficient length
of time by the Republican aide, and
Mr. Burrows Mich. moved to amend
by making tbe time ten boon.
Tbe amendment was fi st, 79 to 91,
snd Mr. Blount's motion was rejected,
the committee returning its session.
Mr. Dockery Mo. said the appro
priation bill which bad been reported
ttia session showed that the assertions
made that the distribution cf tbeap
piopiiation bills would resuit in in
creased expenditures lad been without
Mr. Burrows Mich called thea'
tentim of tbs committee to the fact
that the estima'e for the pay cf railway
postal clerks was too low. At the last
session Congress had appropriated
$81,0. 0 for the purpoce of rt-citablitb-ing
tbtir salaries, though it had net
been specifically i tiled in the bill.
The PoitaioBier-Geneial had refused
to execute tbe law because this pur
pose was not direcily specified. If
that officer had examined the esti
mates he could have there discovered
that the sum utimatedcsuld not bave
been reached in anv other way tbaa
by allowing $81,000 fcr tbe pay
of postal clerks at tbe rate
allowed by law. There waa another
instance wheia the law was perfectly
plain, yet fjr the purpose cf making
that law a nullity thei'octmasteruan-
al bad lound no difficulty in looking
beyond tbe law and outside of it f r a
naion on which he could bta his te
f ui al to execute it. This bill appropri
ated $375,000 for tha transportation of
foreign malls. The conditional esti
mate of tbe der artment bad been $:50,-
000, bnt the I'0:tmattir-Ueneral had
tttted that if it wai tbe will of Con-
giess to pay American veestli tbe sum
of sea and inland postage, it wonld be
necessary to increiHS the appropria
tion to $425,000. By reason of the fai i'
uro ot tbe i'oetmaster-utneral t) ex
ecute tbe law parsed by Congress at
its laft session, tbe department bad
ean thrown hack on the nil statute.
which provided that the Postmaster
General should, in bis diccretion, pay
to American veesels the sea and inland
poatnze. Ue would at the proper time
move to amend this bill so as to rnnke
the appropriation equal to the fall
amount of the sea and inland pcs'a?e,
nd regretted, under tbe roles of the
House, be could net do more.
After qucting Irom statu tics tOBhow
the small sums allowed to American
veesels for carrying the mails Mr. Bur-1
rows cited the law of last year, au
thorizing the Postmaster General to
enter into contracts with the vessels at
rate not exceeding 50 cents per nau
tical mile. It was known to all and
conceded by all that the law remained
a de&d letter. It was not executed and
the law of Congress in this regard was
entirely and wholly nullified. The
rottnaster General had never moved
a hand or taken a itsoin the direction
of its execution. The Postmatter
General had given as an excuse that
on only two lines was there any com
petition. What right had he to as
sume that the adveitisement for pro
posals would not Invite competit on?
In tbe next breath the Postmaster
General said that it waa impossible to
execute tbe law because there was
no competition be' ween 4:an Francisco
and China and New York and Cuba.
Having given these reasons the Post
master General supplemented his
argument with a tabulation showing
if the government paid steamship
lints the sea postage it was paying
them more than tbey received for
transporting wheat or pork. It
was tbe , business oi the . rost-
mater General when Ikmgress had
determined to let the servics to the
lowest bidder to make an effort to ex
ecute the law instead of sitting down
and declining to make the slightest
move toward its execution. But tbe
administration of the Postolfice De
partment was subject to jnst criticism,
not only in regard to there matters,
but in cither particulars cf no little
fiublio concern. It had not only nul
ihd the law touching the aJmiuis
tration of the post il sirvice, bcth do
mestic and f jrelpo, but with uncom
mon effrontjry had defied not only
the spirit, but the letter of the civil
service law. Reaching, as the Post
ctfke Department did, icto every
State, town and hamlet in tbe broad
land, there was bo department ot tne
public service where the administra
tion could have given more convincing
proof of its sincerity in the matter of
reform ' in - the public service. Yet
there had been no branch of the pub
lic service where this law bud been
mare w antonly and openly defied from
tbe besinmns until this hour.
Ur. Burrows rominued his speech,
in which the administration waa se
verely criticised, and at the conclusion
of hie remarks the House adjourned.
Am Tblr rIUB lb Tmmmem
tliiu-Atio. III.. Miirch i!4. lit'lt rrinc
to. the tobacco quetion, Mr. .Saru Jones
eaid la his Herroon lat night: "My
eood friondu twv tobacco is a mn, and
I am happy to announce to the aiuli
emft that hHiw breakfast Sunday
morning Brother Small put all ol his
stock in hin hand, threw it on the
irnitii and burned tlio wholo thine up,
Applause. He has thrown it to the
wiud forever. He will never um; It any
more. I said to him, 'Have you quit
to slay?' 'Yes.' Paid I. 'Old follow,
tell mo whr, won't you?' 'Well,' naul
h. 'Rnither Jcintw. I did not Quit 04'-
cau.se 1 U-lk-ved it was a sin, but they
kt'Dt after mo about it until 1 eot re
sentful, and 1 said, I won't periH'tuato
anj-tliiuR in my mind that will make
mo resentful toward ptxiple.and I havo
friven it up forever." Applause. As
soon as 1 ever havo that sort of a feel
ing in mv lieart I am going to give it
up, too. 1 would run over anything
on earth or in heaven that would
mako me fi-el unkind toward any hu
man luMiiir in this world. If you be
lieve anvthing is a mnegive it up.
nv-tliinj rmriiin or hurU vou. oivo
tip'. 1 behove Mr. Moody told the big
gest truth of Ms lite wlien ne nuu
man who ttson1 tobacco could Ih
Christian, hut he would be a naty
riiriHtinii " After the conerecntum
wits disiiiisnod, Hr. Scudtlerditl a little
missionary work with Brother Jones
himself, trying to induce him to give
up the tobacco habit, but apparently
was unsuccessful.
Sick and bilious headache cured by
IV VieucVi 'TeHets."
25, 18S6.
-zz - d -
(t'tp'i "j a ds m
' X- ,K
- n i j n u u r. V' 1' s in m
I'lrpsnl with .pcdnl rejmrd la besllli- b i;
Ho Ammonia Ume or Alufa. KJJ ft ' '
rirnixw. b t. tnui
I am a aatlr of Finland, and while I
iu in that eonntrjl oontracUd a Umhla
blood penon, aad for iwo jr.ar. wj under
trtatment a. an out-door patient at Notting
ham lioir ltnl, Kofland, but was not cured.
I iuff.r.d th moat aioni.int paiu. n wr
bones- and w covered with tor all OT.r
my b-dy and limba I had r-rtia-o and deaf-ne-f,
with partial loll o. aicrht. aevr. rain.
In my bead and erm. etc., whieh ooarlj ran
me erair I lot all bo in tbal country,
and nailed for America, and was treaUd at
Hooaevelt in thi city, an well . by a prom
inent pbymciaa in New York having no oon
De"tion with lb. hupiUll.
I taw theadv.niaementof 8wittSpeci"!,
and I deer mined to air. it a ttial aa a la-t
retort. I bad liven dp ail h- p. of boms
cured, a. I bad ion. ihroneh th. hanjla ot
lha beat n.edioiil men in Nottinirnain and
New York. I took ail bottle, of 8. K b.,
and I can .ay with rat Joy that tbey have
cured me entirely. I am aa found ana oil
N.w York City. Jud. 12. Utti.
I. tb. lif, and h. I. wlat who remember. It.
Bnt in March of li year Um), I oontracUd
blood poiaon. and being in ba'ani.ah, Oa
at the time, I went into tha hoapital there
for treatment. 1 .uffered rcry much Irom
rheumatism at tb .am time. I did not
Jet well under the treatment there, nor waa
cured by any of tb u.ual meana. I bar
now taken a. Ten bott ea of bwift Bpecifi..
and am aonnd and well, ltdrorethe poi.on
out throuah boll, .a th. .kin
Jeraey City, N. J.. Angnit 7, 18t5.
Two years ago I contracted blood po'.on.
After taking preaerip. Ion. from th beat
phyainlan. here and at Dalla., I ronrluded
n lint RnrlnM. and on ra-.chinK Tt-xar-
kana a doctor recommended me to try Bwift.
Suesino. anauring me that it would be
m more tbaa Hot Spring.,
- ., n.c : I tk
Although tb
had proSu."-d srsst hole In my back and
-. ... kad MmniMl all the hair ofl my
head, let I ber-n to improve in a week',
time, and tb lore, bcran to beal, and were
eniiro.IT gone inaiae ei npiwwM.
WILL. JONES, Porter Union Depot.
Ci.co.Teza.. July l:t, 1885.
Treatiseon Blood and Skin Dif eaues'mailed
fre. ThsSwipt BrgciFin Co.,
l,w.r S. Atlanta G... N. Y.. 157 W. ffld St.
Do you want a purr, bloom
ing Complexion I If so, a
few applications of Ifagan's
ify yon to your heart's con
tent. It does away with Sal
lowness, Kedness, Pimples.
Blotches, and all diseases and
imperfections of the skin. It
overcomes the flushed appear
ance of heat, fatigue and ex
citement. It makes a lady of
T1IIKTY appear but TWEN
TY; and so natural, gradual,
and perfect are its effects,
that it is impossible to detect
its application.
A bok of 100 pa..
Xb beat book for
anadvet tlser tooon
aalt, be he e'pert
enoed'or otberwif-
Tt Anntain. lifltfl of
newf itM ana eatimatei" o me co-v u
vertiainir. Theadvertiaer whowantf to f)end
one dollar, flndf in it the information he r
iiuirea.wb;ie for him who will invett one
hut ttrod thouaand dollar, in aovertiainy. a
at-beuie is indicated which will meet hi.
every re.in mcnt. or can b niade to do .0
. ... . c -
by tltuht ohan,-tf easily arrivou v "t
apondenc. One bondred and fifly-tbre
edition, have been iaaued. bent, po.ti'iita,
to any afldreat lor ten WJ. J' yva uj--.
VEKTISINtl nL"REAU,lii.-r.ruet. (Print
in r KitiM. K-iowrw . Kew Yntfc-
Veterinary Specifics
Horses, Cattle, Sheep
Iu nse for over 20 years by Farmers,
Stockhnf dcru, Horse K. K-. Ao-
Ued by U. 8. Covornmont.
Mounted on Roller. It Book Mailed rra.
Humrlirrrt' Mre. Co.. I OS FuKoa St-.W.T.
specific no. aa
Tc vv'.f Mf fnl twiMy If
- a.T. awni-KRH IrlMMNH
v.Ki,- "M4 uke n t ther. or inelo 4
(atnnii-. V: u fv-r i'articir.
it l.rrT.s by
...ei m HI I. at
ebealer heal-l ...
TU.t iK n.PdiM by OEO. C.bwUw
1 M ririntn. .w reanv.
J, ri.iwnt w N. (rit
' i. ait) fetl.of 0cea I.lhrry
De.ka, Xabiaa, uuura,
' X:. Book Caaea. Lonneea,
Latter Pre.wijCabinett
tadie.' Fancy De.ka, fto
rinxt OooAm end L"
r-rlow Goar.nil. ClW
tree. lH)ta o. NUIaWtV
"OITVC Inatant relief. Final or
1 lLtXiO. ten day., and never return..
No rort. no .alve, no aupooaitory. t.0 af
ar will learn of a aimrle remedj, free, by
addres.ius C.J SIASOS. 78aa It., N.i .
Kervous Debility, Vital Weakness,
w. ..an .mi
Peiihvroval . Pills.
.4 r- tf .--
all over the I I H I I H M I 1 1 1 I I
BlCJll uuaa
HAVING withdrawn from tbe Woodrnff-OU'er Carr'age and Hardware Company we
have aocei.ied the Agency of oine of the B aurarlurfw in the. I nllf-el
nave aocei'ieu vue . . n i u u r a ul-j ununia-j wiuong
and are now reneiviuiia iuii..inii.i.u,v..-...i j iir?X,yj'
HAUNKSSand SADDLkKV ; also, a large utock of the improved IKN N BioKB WAOON3.
All tovU are new, and built exprejsly lor thi. market, and will be .uld at very low i ricea.
OlUce and alt'Hrooui, Mo. 20!) .Main etreel. Wurchoase, tio. 20U 1- root treeU
wonnRi FP j, f livr. y. v.. wwiiiHt rr,
BstablistLed 186S.
256 and 258 Front
Blind Bridles,
Trace Chains,
Sisslc Trees,
Double Tree,
Cnrrr Combi.
A Complete L,lne of the above Goods at Lowest Prices.
J'.T.Xj'FlKjD'Mm CO
SOI anfl 0 Ufatii Mlrect. Hfemplii. Tenn.
61, H. CHVB & 00.
Loin iiml ami Fill Mil.
IHom, Sash. Blinds, MouhUngs, all kinds ol Boor and
Window Frames, Brackets, Scroll-worK, icongn ana
Dressed Lumber, Shingles, Laths, Water Tanks.
AH kinds ol Wood Work Executed at Short Xotlee.
..... . -mtmr m
Nos. 157 to 173 Washington St. Jiempnis. iftr.n.
Grocers & Cotton Factors,
So. .Htt3 Main Mlrect. Oayowo Itloch.
Cotton Factors, Wholesale Gracen
No. 11 Union street
Cotton Factors & Commission nerch'ti,
..) WaarltaiM Mmm. Hh mm Tmtmm mtrtU .
z3 r
i 4 1
nnivu 1. WKALTH.-Dl. K. C.
Jai WaT'. Nasra inp BAia TaEiTirivT,
. .rwoiCr fr Hy.uana, Iiiiai-
. IT 1 - V. V .rx r '
lETUl'M'rt '
Proatration, caaaed
or tbawo; Wak-
bv 'th na of alcohol er tbawo;
fulL.M, Mental Depreiaiot i , 6ttlar of th.
Brain. rBnltin in inaanity and lea Uni to
mlary.ldcay and death i Preaatur -.
A... llrVen"a.. "I ower in .ither
: Involuntary Lo d Swrinator.
rbea, eas. i by over-xnion o. .he brain,
,lf-abuoroerindnlirnc. k-h boi con
tain, on naontti'a tratmB. II a box, o!
lix boxe. for V, ijnt bv mail prepaid, on
roit.t of prio. anarrrtre btx lloxel
to our. any c. With eh order received
by ua for .ix box... omianiod wito k,.
w will .end th pnrchaaer oar writtea
nam tee to refund tb money if th treat
ment d -ot effect a care. Guarant.
Uaued only b A.KKNICF.HT ft)., trua
(liU, Uemphlit .sn.
1j i?s3I?
c -
i i .1 -
i .a JT
' u A -
St., Memphis, Tcnn.
Lap I.iuka,
JLap Ring,
Kcpalr I-iuks.
Cotton Bop,
llorse BrusUfs.
; ; raemphU. i
Prertdent of the (Irwt W1UISVILI.K COF-
rUbn-JUumtAi. u.. una vau
be knows of
WintersmitrT Chill Cure.
OmOKor T8aCorarKa-JruRKAL.
,, LotiiHvtu.it, Kv.
Dr. Wii)lTmitk. Sir I waive a rul I havw
obaerved for maay years, th Takn of your
remedy promptini me U .ay. in reply to
your reqoeat, what 1 know of your Chill
Car, lb private naouraoce. of ita effieaey
I had, and the food re-iulw of it. effect. I
had onaerved on Mr. K. W. Meredith, who.
for more than fifteen yeanf, had been fore
man of my orW, induoed m to test it la
n.y family. The re.ult have been entirely
aatitfactory. Tbe firat oaae wu of tw
year.' atandint. in which I blier very
known remedy had been triodwith tampo
rary relief tbe chill, returninc periodieally
and with (cemingly iaerMied aeventy.
Your car broke them at onee, and there ha
been no recurrenee of then, for more tbaa
ix month.. The other fa waot a milder
form, and yielded mora readily to other
remadioa; but tb ohll la would return at in
tervals until your niedkein wa. need, .lncej
which time, now .eventl month., tby bav
entirely disappeared Prom tbe opportu
nity I have had to jnde, I do not hesitate to
expreaa my belief t.bat your Chill Cure ia a
v.lnable apeoiUc, and perlormt an
promise lor it.
:7KR 4 CO., Areat, )"-
ville, Ky.
f BArNii-It. OAl'BES and CMlB.b'
-aV cnvbowa.deai twenty-Jht yea
'r-at?d V,moatot the noted .pociaJi.te.
a ,u .,k ... kna, rro amaai ril
thre uonthi. and line then hundred, oj
others, by mim prooes.. A plain,. impleata
uceosstul home treatment. " u
P(J1, lie Bast th 8t.,Nw YoikCity..

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