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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, April 27, 1886, Image 2

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- ' ,
ht Leading Cajjltnliata Think o'
the 3IoTmeiit-Te At;ltatIon
at Itif ton.
Chk aoo, Iti., April 2G ThrouRh
ont tho larger portion of the city yee
terday 11 reminders that it waiEas'xr
Sunday wr?ra permitted to attract
ninch l" attention than the evi
dence that it was a dy oi display (or
tbe TtiterDa'lonal Workirjgroea's As
(oVa'ion. 8'rfaming criir8)n banners
dd hurrying groups of swarthy-faced
lJreigaers were far more conspicuous
in the eastern call oi tne city man
any tokens of tbe resurrection or of
charcb-eoiDs. ine any naa been
chosen for an eight-hour demonitra-
tion nadir tbe auspices oi tbe Central
Labor Union, representing the com
monistic element among the laboring
people of tbe city. There wai a great
number of men in line, probably 3000
to 4000; several bands of music, rcl
banners by the score and United
Sta'es Ugs. Tbe organizations began
gathering on Randolph ttreet in the
old baymarket belore 10 o'clock a.m.,
and the marching scoo bugan. Tbe
line of march was apparently chosen
to cross and recross as many strefct-car
linns as possible. At many places cars
aU od in lines over half a mile in
length. The objective point was the
Luke Front, where a mtss-mccMng of
s'.l participants .wai to be held. The
long route ol the procession was
ttionged by
bat notably lacking in any spmblance
of enthusiasm. Tbose in the ranks.
however, cheered and shouted for
'fight honrs" and ''Down with the
capitalists.' There were hardly
dozen banners in Knglishin the entire
length of the procsjion, and two or
three contained instructions to boycott
certain individuals or their manufac
ture. One was as follows: "J'rivate
capital represents stolon labor." An
other had the words: "Kight hours a
day." Uae banner bore in Uermaa
tho words: "Drink water like cattle,
so says Master Workman l'owderly.''
On the way down Madison street the
driver of a wagon attempted to drive
through the procession. ' His wagon
was quickly overturned and left op
side down in the gutter. When the
procession reached the Like Front the
various organizations, augmented by
throngs of curious people, in all per
haps 10,000, gathered around two
stands and listened to speeches by A.
R. Parsons, Michael Schwab and a Mr.
Uarasach from one stand. Parsons
spoke in English, Schwab in German,
and Harasauh in Bohemian. On tbe
other platform 8am Fielding, August
t-piea and John A. Henry
Kpiesspoke In German and the others
in Knglish. The speeches were all of
the ' blood and thunder" ordor, and
declared in favor of tbe abolition of
private capital and tbe unification of
all wealth. Parsons declared if star
vation was forced npon the masses
they would raiee the banner of lihurty
and equality and sweep away all their
oppressors. Henry said that hereto
fore all strikes bad been wrong. Tbe
men had struck to walk ont. They
must change front and i strike to
walk in and throw the owners and
managers out. It was better ti throw
out tbe owner of a factory than to
throw ont 200 or 300 workmen. While.
the speaking was in progress all tbe
United Males flags about the stand on
which Tareona stood were furled and
tucked out of sight, while the red fldg
wu flu tinted on all sides. Nome one
yelled ont, "Where's tbe stars and
stripes," as Paraona spoke of raising 1
the "banner of liberty" and pointed to
the red Bag of tbo Central Labor
Unions' No answer was vouchsafed,
bnt In a couple of minutes the stars
sjia stripes were unfurled from tbe
'platform. When tbe speaking had
been concluded at each platform thres
cheers were given for the eight-hour
movement, and the crowd quickly
went away.
tbb aiuiiT-nocB movkmbnt.
Tbe Tmn published tbe following
yesterday: As time approaches for the
test of the eight-hour labor system in
terest deepons in the movement, and
capital represented in vait and varied
enterprises is taking a more serious
view of the iuture. Heedful of the
strength ol labor unions and alarmed
at the prospects iu itore if the move
ment be confined alone to Chicago
and its immediate vicinity, if the army
o! workingmen in Chicago demand
that eight hours eonatituta a day's
work, and that ten hours' pay be given
for that eervice, it can carry its point,
and perhaps close up the nunimc:o
ries. A reporter of the Tone inter'
vitwed leading capitalists and Imei
noes men on this question.
In an interview with J. Y. Farwell.
oi J. V. Farwell & Co., regarding the
effect of the elc't-hour law on the
production and distribution ot goods
and its Droenective result! on tiade in
general, Mr. Farwell stated that his
house was praotiraily aa eight-hour
houoo at the present time. In the
busy time wholesale houses were
obliged to open early f.ir the accoa
nidation ol country trailers who, bo
ins used to early rising at home, ex
rt'oto 1 to tlnd wholesale houses open
ear lv aio. i o close eany in me Dusy
searon would greatly rttard the speedy
shipment of kjoiIh. to many owersj
sra reci'"'fa lu morning mail
til'wlr8 tint every nnin'Dt iu''''6
fciviy eoason must be made .Ue rj3t '
oy eeh employer, aud unlet all the
b oner a lu the city were to adopt the
eight-hour svetem the tradu of those
who did 60 would eutl'er. Their trade
would go elsewhere. Mr. Farwell
thought the eight h or system wonld
not affect the production of io ids, but
mouI.1 hinder tboir distribution in
, busy eeascni.
Mr. Lvman 3. Gage, vict-pr?ident
ol the F rU National Bask, was asked
for an expywion of opinion on the
subject. ' do not think I am in a
cinnition Ao eav what effect may be
produced' aid he. "It is in advance
of the njvement and to) early to form
a clearopinion upoa it, I will eay
thie.owever, that if the change from
ten r eight hours labor shall become
i-eoeal, and not local, there wonld
oihably be little cMiee Inrdis' urhanre.
the proposition for eight hours work
hould result in an increased cost cl
production in Cbicas?, anil the hours
of labor ebou'd not be geneinl over
tbe country, the manufacturers and
prrvinrers of Chicsco would be placed
at i;a.1vui-' in rnmpnrison with
t h'.r.citieB, If the propo jition should
oecinie general m lue United States
aud not in othtr countries, the people
ot this country would ba at a d:ead
vantae with manufacturers or pro
ducers f f o her countries in which
the eigh'.-hour rule xre not ia force.
The proposition fir eight honrs for a
.lay' work means practically an in
crease in the cost of production. It
means 20 per cent les time, tad con
ewqnently 10 per cent, incrtaa in the
cott of production, as far aa labor is
concerned. If e'cUt hours means the
employment of idle laborers ot the
cout try, which I very! much diuM,
and an increase in the induitr3 c
the conntry, it will not ilitturb th
the finances of the country. If eight
hours for a dsv's work means a de
crease cf tho indutiries of the coun- i
try it necessarily means aa injury ti
evrry body, not excepting the laborer
hlaistlf. who would feel it as much as
any one in proportion? "
Air. Jrrar. er, ot the urm oi u. a
Fiak. wholesale millinery, said he
thought it would iacrease the price of
goods and decrease the price ot lanor.
It was a qnestion g vtr aed entirel v by
the laws of supply and demand. Lees
work prodaced less goods and a
scarcity of go -wis increased their
value, and as tbe worxmen wouia
work a less number of bouts as a
natural consequence their services
would be worth If si.
Mr. Warner of Hprague. Warner &
Co. aaid if tbe eight-hoar rule became
general, he would be obliged todouble
Lis force to accomplish the same
amount of work as at pr sent. Should
railway corporations adopt tbe system
wholesalers would be obliged to con
firm to it. Tbe eight-hour question,
be thought, would have to be sottled
by wbo'.esalors.
Mr. George Hturgis, president of tbe
Northwestern National Bank, was
asked wba, if any, would be the effect
of the proposition for eight hours'
work upon nr.acces. "I do not be
lieve it will have much effact npon
capital," aaid h'. "My belief is that
the money problem iB t o well etttled
just now to be unsettled Dy this move'
'I have no objection to the eleht
hour system," said M. 1). Wells, "if it
is to be universal, but if it is a Chicago
movement only, aud all acting only
Chicago laborers, the community munt
suffer. Capitalize, manufacturers aad
employers cannot ompete with other
cities nnd-r such a system. Let me
illustrate bv referring to my own busi
nss. The boat and shoe trade in the
West ia more subject to competitive
influences than a ay other buslneea, for
tbe reason that the Eastern manufact
urers make the market. Quite r ;centl jr
the manufacture ol Massachusetts,
the controlling influence In our bust
ness,agreed that fifty-nine honrs should
constitute a week's work. Now, bow
can we, supplied mainly by Eastern
tanners with our leather, with active
competition in adjacent cities, hips to
continne business and pay the same
wages for foity-elght hours work that
others pay for fifty-nine? We cannot
do it. Representatives of E intern
houses are in tbe field anxious to take
our tiade. Local manufacturer are
not bnying leather, at least such are
our advices. It the eigut-nnnr law
movement becomes universal, well
and good; otherwise, wo might as
well go out of buaineis if it is to be
fonfinej to Uliicao inanuiactones.
BIB. W. Dodion. of Kathbone, bard A
Co., said: "On account of this advance
in wages ana increased cost oi manu
facture, an advance in prices would
probably result, but should ten hours
pay be demanded lor eight hours
work the advance in prices that would
necorsiriiy have to follow would be
out of proportion to the needs of the
country and would greatly retard
r it her than stimulate trade. The ef
fect misht be dirastrous " ,
Mr. 8. D. Kimbark said if tbe
adoption was uniform no harmful re
suits to trade would follow, but if
Chicago should reduce the laboring
hours of its employes to eight, while
Cleveland and other manufacturing'
center still hold to ten, why Uliicago
manufacturers would ba to shut'
A. F. Heehergrt collector of cB-,
toms, aaid : "?' think the aht.
I,,,,,. vement will accomplish the
nwuitu that are expected of it by its
more enthusiastic supporters. Tnere
are many kinds ot manufactories and
Industries in which the adoption oi
the system will to unsettle and disar
range business that the evil effect will
be felt throughout tbe country tor some
time to come. Prices will necessarily
go up as a result of the movement, if
adopted, and articles which even poor
people must nave win oe nearer iuau
now. l question me praueocs oi iu
manner in which the question is being
agitated, because, while the system
may be a good thing for employes in
some branches Ol puoiueeo n in uui
needed in others. Ihe agitation, l
think, has a tendency to create die-
aatielaction in many places where no
real cause for diiuatlafaction exists.
ili Kiirtit.tlonr AcHMIoaaU Boston
Nxw Yoaa, Ajmi n a special io
the Sun from Boston says: a strug
gle ot the moat serionspoitent is about
totejjin in this vicinity overtbeeight
hor movement. The hope of the
Centi si Trades and Labor Unions of tie
speedy acquiescence by a large pro
portion oi employers in iuo r
ment noves firjundless. In accord'
m with tdnua made a voir ago, tbe
demand for eight hours was to be en
lnrea on Mav 1st. In view of the
nonunion of labor through
out the country, it wa recently deter
mined to limit the demand to tho
hulldinir ttales. Including carpenters,
masons, naintera. decorators, etc. The
Ont.ral Trod, a and Libor Unions re
cently made public many favorable
renliea which were received from em
ployer in answer to questions sent
out. This has reeulted in an address,
published to-day, signed by m em
plovers in building trades. The ad
dress states : ' Kmployers of labor, bay
ing read in the public press that the
sentiment of the builders favored the
"'slit-hour movemtnt, and mindful
ot u.. interests of the public as
well aa int. needs and well
being of their employee, desire
to aav that they are not rmnirod to
indorse the queation cf eight Lows as
tbe measure ol a day a wort, its re
sults are too fir-ietching to permits
hasty judgment, and the advance of 25
per cent, in cost of labor in the several
occupations represented by us is too
sweeping in its consequences tJ be
adopted by any community without
greit deliberation, both on the part of
the employed as we 1 ai the employ
ers. On to e question of a reduction of
the number ot hours which constitute
a day, from t!ie prenent standard ot
ten boors to s standard of either nine
or eight hours, we would express the
following opinion: The principal ar
gument in favor of such a change, as
far as we can learn, appears to be
based upon the Rent ral ground of over
production. This argument, in our
mind, has no application to our
branches of labor and cannot fairly be
distorted to meet them. There is no
overstock and can be no overstock of
tho gods wo produce. We simply
work up to the demand and never be
yond it. The supply is not and can
not be beyond the demand as far as we
are conierned. The argument that
tbera is an oversupply of men d us
not obtain, and has in our mind no
weight, for the reason that a reduction
in the honrs cf labor would in no
way put into employment a larger
number ol men; it would Bimply keep
the same number of men that it is now
possible to employ at work a greater
number of days, and 83 that argument
falls tt the ground. The great and
supreme objej lin to the leJaction ol
tbe boura of labor aa far as it shall
affect the well-being and good of ail
workmen in onr lines ol employment
is, in oar opinion, that tbe prosperity
of tbe country is not great enough at
this time ta graat such a change. For
quite a Dumber of years the margin of
Vrtfits in the general business of the
aiUDtry tiaa been small, and npon
tlese profits we, as builders, depend
f i the oppai tunity to use our skill and
la'j.T, I . bv takinar c ft' one or two
hourt pr day from the present accept
ed e'uJard, we increase tbe cost if
buildup io to 20 per cent, in the item
of labor then we work airainat our
own interests as laborers, for we drive
out wk that would be done
but for tlis Increased C03t In this
year, in out own city already under
the agitation of the one tion, enter
prises which would involve expendi
tures of hundreds of thoutands
of dollars, .amployirg tbe very
ltbor we have to offer, bave been
abandoned becaise the increased coat
of building under tbe conditions re
ferred to would mike returns unprofit
able. The interests of the class we
mutually represent bave then been
injured beyond computation. Capital
naa oeen withdrawn trom the under
takings and that mean a lo for the
laborer every time. It ii painfully
evident that we will be short of work
before tbe year ia two-thirds over, and
no one is to blame for thiscondiiion
bat those who are to suffer iost and
yet. have been the very ones v urge
on this crisis. We believe that in all
tbe pnshing wherever it has taken
place for a reduction of hours of laoor
and increase of wages boyend the level
ot i rjtpenty, tbe hut has boea lost 1
sight of that the increased coat ol
every purchasable item will pull from
the pockets of all grades of workmen a
proportionally larger amount, which
will affect the increase of nay reut ived,
while tho depression of businem will
create great want and distress among
the very classes who hope to be beae
The first formal demand was mad
by the Bricklayers' Assembly, Kuightb
of Labor, to the master masons, ihi
Master Builders' Arsociation sent a
ong reply yettsrday, of which the
following la the aubstancs :
"We believe that tbe attempt to set
a limit to the minimum hours wou'd
be as abortive as to set a limit to tbe
maximum wage, particularly in our
calling, where so mnch depends upon
skill and ability. Yet if sne limit is
fixed the other sheuld be fixed also.
Labor is tbe most important item in
o.tirra'.ing tbe cost of building. Tbe
stock is comparatively easy to figure,
but in the estimate for labor the judg
ment which has been gained by expe
rience Is the only guide. In what po
sition, then, is the contractor placed
when be ia told to throw aside bis ex
perience and judgment an figure his
labor on a basis of a leve' price right
through for every man employed, be
he good, bad or indiderent? Tbe at
tempt to set a fixed price in advance
for en article the ralue of which can
only be known by testing it, puts at
defiance the tt lew which governs
the estimatio' of work, as well as the
first law of excellence in workman
ship, and ould at one blow disinte
grate tlx whole structure of compara
tive wC'n among workmen, diecour
Agiuirftny attempt to excel. We be
lief, f'en, that the attempt to shorten
the hours of labor in our line of busi
jio3a 'U entirely uncalled for and
unwarranted at the present time;
that . the prosperity of tbe country
is Aoi great enough to permit it; that
tJi agitation of the question has al
badv shown its baleful effect in the
Withdrawal of au immense amount of
work from the market, transforming
what was a year of great promise to
the building trades into a time of de
pression, great scarcity of work. and.
iyre fear, a period of much distress for
the very ci asses who bave been moet
active in tbe agitation. We therefore
augtest that the whole question of the
Oiuri ol labor be abandoned until a
nitre propitioua time for the good of
all concerned, and more especially for
the good of the laboring class, of which
we claim to be a part. Our conclu
sloner,tUen, are summed up in the fol
lowing recommendations: xne nours
of labor; the rate of wages and the
time ot weekly payment to remain aa
at present, bet that on Saturday eight
nours snau be accepted as a day a
labor." -,1
There is. good tea ion for believing
that the atbur building trades will
take eimilar action. It is equally
probable that the euiDloves will de
cline to yield any point in their de
mands, and that they will retort to a
strike. Tbe'lmit'ers and decorators
so voted yesterday.
The Aarllaiion M NiiLunla.
St. Louts, Mo., April 2tl The con
tractors and builders hereto the num
ber ot 150 recently organized to take
some action upon, the eight-hour agi
tation. Mr. Frederick Bwaine, the
chairman of the committee appointed
to investigate and repoit upon the ad
visability of adopting the shoit day
plan, said this morning that the
builders generally hid agreed to con
sider eight hears a day's work, and to
pay their employes 30 centa per hour.
Action of the Ilotlon Masons.
Boston, Mah., April 20. The mas
ter masons d the Mister Builders'
Association hive issued a lengthy re
port to the Bdcklayers Assembly ot
the Knights if Labor, which report
recommends that the whole question
of the reductlcn of the hours of labor
be abandonee till a more propitious
time anu thai me rate oi wages re
main as at presintl but that on t'atur
day eight hours beaccepted as a day's
Ai little children a aihrtroand their mother,
Anil nev ur mminn inie io loll,
Ono ItiKt ia dearer (r t'in ny other.
became ao olten heertknd known ao wells
And aa ther watch heApromptlni should
.ne tetier,
And any Tariation oui
And oir. Don't tell it fu
ou'tehang and
We want It jnt Hie way ituned to be,"
so ao we come io Hire, u Nature Mother,
Ana nerer tire ol linleninlto th tale
Tell u thr prini-t nieatorrtow. no other
That hath a wondrous ckarti, which never
Tell it with all the old Umb itrength and
Fill il with mnnv h.nnv un. nl ihout
Don't miai one bir I or bloMotn in the atory
Von t leave one daffodil or daitr out.
n each shade in all the tree's soft
Don t kti one blade ol at
ene bee, one
r.acn little thing has grown so full or mcarr
ing. .
In the dear story we would bear again y'
0 Mother Nature 1 then art old and borv.
And wonderful and alrange things tbou
canst tell:
But we. like childien, love Ihe fpsftig-time
atory, .
And think it best, became wo kAw it vrell.
B.-i ( kaiulttr in Thr Ctnlmti Kfif-urBraf.
Scolt'a Emnlaloa t Pnf
Cod l.iver Oil, with Hypophosphites,
in rulinonary Atlections and Scrofu
lous Diseases. Dr. Ira M. Lang, New
York, Bays: "I have prescribed bcott's
Emulsion and naed it in my family
and am greatly pleased with it, Have
found it very serviceable in Hcrofulona
dieeaeee and Pulmonary aflectiona.".
Fireman and Brukeman Killed
Outright-No Clew to the
Kansas City, Mo., April 21. An
incoming freight train on the Missouri
Pacific rai road was wrecked at 4
o'clock this morning, between Wyan
dotte and this city, near Kaw river
bridge. Spikes had been removed
from the rai a on a curve, and when
the train approached the engine and
four freight cars went off the
track down a Ion embankment. The
engine rolled ovtr and stopped, bot
tom side up, at tie water's edge. Ben
Hort jn, fireman, and Geo. Carlysle,
brakeman. were killed outright. En
gineer J. II. Fowbr was thrown into
the river and seriously injured. No
clew as to the id -ntity of the perpe
trators cf the outrage Las as yet been
Later. The scene of the wreck is
alnjut two miles f'om this city. The
Missouri Pacific track there skirts the
hi nils, which line is" on the west bank
of Kansas river, and passes under tbe
street bridge wh ch connects Wyan
dotte and Kaneis City. Engineer
Fowler says that he slackened the
speed on approaching the bend of the
river, keeping a sbarp lookout. As
the train passed under the bridge it
was going about mix miles per hour.
He saw several men in a group appa
rently w tching for something to hap
pen. Tho engineer reached for a
rillu that he carried, and just then the
train struck the looHcned rails. Ho
reversed his engine and jumped off,
landing at the water's edge. The fire
m n was caught under the engine sni
was killed, ins body being recovered
at 9 o'clock. The brakemaa who was
on the forward car was carried down
and was also crti-lied to death. The
wrecking train is busv clearing the
track. It is reported that a man
aauied Converse, who was among the
croud of spectators on the blufls
above the track, fell over the b!ufl to
uay Mid was fatally injured. It is
also srjcl that three men were seen
going rayidly up the track after the
accident, and refusing to halt were
fired upon by tho watchmen and
deputies, but without effect, and the
fugitives aiado for the woods and es
ilea's', riu for Banning
Down the Indiana.
Chicago, Iu April 2(i. A special
dispatch from Fort Bowie, Ariz., gays:
Gen. Miles lire issued eeneral field
orders distributing territory for thor-
ougn patronnont. A iignal detach'
ment will bo kept on top of tho high'
est peaks to communicate the mov'
ments of the hostiles, an! between
tho camps infantry will 'bs in con
stant bunting through the mountains,
occupying passes, etr?. A suflicient
number of reliable Indians will be re
tained for trailers, etc. Cavalry will
he used in liirht scoutinc. with asulli-
cicnt forco always ready for instant
vigorous pursuit to overcome the hos
tilo ndvuntago in relay horses. Com
manders will dismount half their men
and send their light and best riders in
pursuit till all the animals arc worn
out. This command should in forty-
eiuht hours catch the hostiles or drive
them 150 or 200 miles into country
favorable for cavalry, and horses will
be trained for the purpose Com
manding officers will thoroughly learn
the topography of the section under
their charge, and must continue the
pursuit till the Indians are captured
or till a fresh command is on their
trail. All camp movements will be
concealed as much as possible, to pre-
v?ub me uuHiituts giuiiug uiumuniuon.
Every cartridge will be accounted for
and all empty shells destroyed. Field
reports must be made thrice monthly.
t'onnlderable Damage la
(bo lown
f atilleea.
Killein.Tex.. April 20. A tornado
swept past Killecn this evening about
one mile from town. It struck the
house of Jacob Usleton, demolishing
tho building and injuring the entire
lamny, mo naay iaiauy. xne Wur
man llros'. residence was also de
stroyed. The fami'y were saved, hav
ing just taken refuge in a etorm-
iiousp. The storm came irora tne
northwest and did considerable dam
nire in tho town of Killecn. Hail
stones as lnrgo as liens' eegs fell, de
stroying vcgi'tution and iruit trees,
also breaking wuulow-pnncs.
UeHta-antlve Wind Nlorm sit Fort
- . MsnUh.
Foht Smith; A bs . Anril 2C A de
structive wind-ntorm swept over this
place lnKi munt, acwmitmnieu rjy rain
and hail. The storm bognn about 7
o'clock and continued over an hour.
Stores wero unroofed, and stubles and
shops blown down in various parts of
the city. The damage is estimated at
20,00i. The compress and the Le-
gramt Hotel are tne greatest, suuerers.
No lives have as yet been reported lost.
Cherokee CHIaeiMhlp.
Little Roik. Ark., April 20. Ail
vices from Indian Territory says the
question of citizenship in the Chero-
pect, and the Legislature is urged to
enact measures which will forever
Kitlo tho status of resident in the Na
tion. A maior.tv of tho l;herokees
claim that the treaties of lS33aml 1839,
which srave them the domain they
now occunv in exchange for their
homes east of the Mississippi river,
aiMilied only to persons who were
members of tlie Cherokee Nation at
that time, anil those who have mar
ried into or joined tho tribe after the
treaties aliouM not be recognized as
citwenew lhoy also claim tbat a
Cherokeeho aeWKd his connection
with tho Nation and bocamo a citizen
of the United Statue, has no longer
any right as a Cherokee citizen, cither
absolute or ualilled. ami thut the
treaty of 1S&', which gives to colored
peoiue all the risjliU of nalivo Chcra-.
kees, gnve tho latter no right to Ulier-
vave money or domain. Hie miuotity
.assert that nil L'uernkees, cither bv
blood or adoption, aro citizens, and as
such are entitle! to au ruzlits and
privileges of a full-blood, iucl inline an
interest in money anil property. The
mloDteJ citizens number several
thousands., la-gislative action in the
matter is sinuously awaited.
MF.S, younc or o'fj,
tinil th hi 1 a a ( f i a
jshield and Suspenso
ry cure every stage 01
Weakness of th kid
re s, Sexual Syflsm,
Varicocele and lost or
enfeeblod powers.
Money refunded If
not a rcprofentd.
l'rioe 8-lanil upward.
Panifhlel f.e. All
r,. it d
1. miKi he int to AsMcrlran 1 alt ital
ic Co.. ?9 KrtMtdwiy. 'w tnk, at
all our'WtttcH yjjitu ar. aivcwutluaeti,
cr u
m iku
L tirum
B turn
B Huns)
Pnteet and stooIH Natural FrnR ftoeora,
V .H- f ,nM A!hww4- Una, etc
aUvei aa delicately end naturally aa the (rutt.
Forty Yean a Sufferer from
" FOR FORTY YEARS I have been a rlo
titn to CATARKH-thre-fourti'pi of the time
a sufferer from EXCKUCIaTINU PAINS
TRILS. The discharges were ao offensive
that 1 hesitate to nioniion it, except lor the
good it may do some other sufferer. 1 have
spent a yount fortune from my earnings
during ray forty years of 'u Boring to obtain
relief Iroiu the doctors. I bave triad patont
medioinee very one 1 could learn of trom
tbe four corners of the eat th, will no relief.
And AT LAST (67 yeara of age) have met
with a remedy that has eured me entirely
made ma a new man. I weighed 12 rounds,
and now weigh 146. I used thirteen bottles
of the medicine, and the only regret I have
S", that being in the humble walks of Hie I
may not have influence to prevail on all ca
tarrh sufferers to as what baa cured me
G ulna's 1'ioneer Blood Benewer.
" No. 267 Second street, Macon, tia."
"Mr. Itenry Cheves. the writer of the
above, formerly of Crawford county, new of
Macon, (la., merits the confidence of ail in
vested in eaUrrh. W. A. U"FF.
" Ex-Mayor of Maooa."
Galon's Pioneer Blood Renewer.
Cures all Blood and Skin Diseases, Rheuma
t'sm, Hcrolnla, Old Sores. A perfeot (spring
If not in yourmarkat. It will ba forwarded
on receipt of price. Small bottles, II, large,
1 75.
Essay on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
Macon, sjgralat.
Manual of all Diseases,
Mniled Five.
oTfiirKCipai.Hoa. ctrroea. tstrii.
iKevAra. uonrefttlnn. IDtlainmATirtna.,.
frying Collo, or Teething of Infanta.
Diarrhea of OhlMren or Adult.
Ilvipniitrv. MriDinz. rJilioua uouo...
Cholera MorbiM, Vomiting
4 -Ollghe. Colli, llruncbitia.
:curalaln. Tootha.'he. i acearno.....
Ileaaocliee, eica ileauacne, vertigo..
pupirsaatea or I'niniui m crumm
m av5
..... M
n II una wv rrviaao arwriwa.e
Urnup. UOnKOi liiiiouii un-aiiuiuaf.Me) v -
7..! """.V:"? 'sixz.-!. "c.-.e: rn
niKiuinuiiii, --
lvr and Aalin. I hilla, Jlalana...M Jill
Pllee, Blind or Bleedln.........H...v
I'atarrli. lnfloenM, liold In the Head.
IV hooping I'nnin. vioiimf jjbk.. rtu
luenrr.l firkllUy.rhialsal Weakueea Jf O
riianey iii.rn....................-.j''c
Arrvoun lhllll...................lA
Urinary VeakDMa,WelinsriBed.... li
lllarasre of Ihe Heart, Palpitauoa-lAll
bold by IruTr.rTttt. ot fumt postpaid on rvosiptof
Female regulatoU
Thia famont remedy moat happily meets
the demand of the ate for woman a peculiar
and multiform afflictions. It ia a remedy
for WOMAN ONLY, and for one 8PE0IAL
CLASS of her diseases. It ia a apeeino for
oertain diaeased conditiona of toe womb,
and proposes to so control the Menstrual
Function aa to regulate all the derange
ments and Irregularities of Woman's
Its proprietors olaim for It no other medical
property; and to donbt the fact that this
medicine does positively possess auch con
trolling and regulating powers is simply
to disoredit the voluntary testimony of thou
sands ot living vitnesess who are to-day
exulting In the restoration to aound health
and happiness.
Female Regulator
Is strictly a vegetable compound, and it the
product of medical science and praotiral ex
perience directed toward the benefit of
It la the studied prescription of a learned
physloUn, whose specialty waa WOMAN,
and whose fame became enviable and bound
lass because ol his wondortul success in the
ir?.4.SIn.!?,V,T9(1. JSt? f female complaints.
REMEDY known, and ilchly deservea its
Woman's Best Friend
Because it controls a class of functions the
various derangements 01 which cause more
111 i. 1. 1 .U -11 .1-- .. I.J
111 uvaihu iuu mi umni ohium uuuiuiuhu.
and thus rescnes her trom a long train of
alllicttons wbicn sorely embitter her life ana
prematurely end her existence. Ob, what a
multitude of living witnesses can testify to
its charming effects 1 Wuhan, take to your
continence tnie
It will relieve you ol nearly all the com
plaints peculiar to your sex. Kely upon it
as your aateguard for health, happiness and
Ions life.
Hold by all druggists. Send for onr treat
ise on the Health ana Happiness 01 rt oman,
mailed free, which gives all particulars.
Box 2H. Atlanta,. a.
lKf hahl HrnifHlv iitr Litbt Contitliiiuts ttur) tiiicsnx
by itniiif rtl or torpul otvxliiiuit of tite I,irr. as lrt
Condi ipntloti, BihuudivrM, JamR.", H'vdcn
Ualann, Hhoumrtlim. eto. It nrntit4s tti bowol pur
grfd thf h'titl, rtrrnd hni ihm mrt'tn, i.ejtd dlkMiH
rhounnndaof testimonials prove its moiH
Electric Belt Free
TO introduce It and obtain agenta we wiil
for the next sixty days give away, free
pf thl KS. In each county in tho V. 8. a lim
ited number ot oar SJernmei ElerlroJSJal
waaie Nuriiorj Brltn. Vnce 15: a
positive and unf iling cure for Nervous De
bility, Varicocele, Kmifsions, Impotency,
eto. ym.lfl Komrd paid if every Belt we
snanu artut. dots not generate a rcnnlre
S S r',5'D';!rTSnt- Address at once KLKC-
lVholetUale Iealera and Pnblishers,
Bolt Agents following first-Class InstrnmenUt
MAJTOfir"""IIKABIICH AVIt 1aALH' c-, . PEA8 at COn
flflfnl ATVi HA01I WAM1, 4 'WiVh A WAKSEBT, CHI
Writn for Ctlf,imi. Koa. 82:1 and 85 RFXWWn NT.. WFKPW lf
Grocers & Cotton Factors,
Xav, 308 Havlai Street. Oara Block,
Jos. Sciilitz Brewing Gompanv,
HTPlrfPTTTQ imilVafT I OrHe ial Bottllaia Works, S 10DIB
iSXLliSl 1 1113 XHVAil vile liotauclIi)3louaj,eor.Hialaftaa:iuai
S. RO ESCHAR. Agent, MemTjhis, Tenn.
Hales la 1883, IVO.OOO Rnrrelx.. Solea of Heraslls Brancti, 100,009 Kesra
Unlf-m In 1H. H5II.IHM) Bwrroln.
nnnni ao' f
shoe w m
Biecesson to P0RTEB, TAYLOR C0n
.WIIOIdlSSAXilS HOCi:it23,
wo. 300 raoNT street. , i Memphis, xvt
ins 1 rriRETfli&i
fill I fi-llillfi
I I 4JII 1
Cotton Factors and Wholesale Grocers
3S50-SSI3 STront Ht.9 SiempMs, Tenn.
Cotton Factors. Commission Herchante,
JSo, HO South Main fit., tit. X.onla.
And Commission Uerchanls,
S2GO and S26S Front St.. Memiahii.. Tenn
L. D. MULLINS, ol laU J. &. Godwin k Co.
mm. awa a Aak
uotton v actors auommission uercnanis
No. 1 Howard's Bow, Cor. Front and Union, Memphis,
Mner.ThorntoD Ik Go
Cotton Factors, Wholesale Grocers,
No. 30G Front street, : Memphis, Tenn.
Wholesale Grocers, Got. Factors
Oils cSj 3JTTea,l Storeo
Office, 319 Front Street, Memphis, Tena. j'
Latest Novelties in Footwear
'or bprhjoasd summer.
W. L. Douglas (3.00 Calf Shoes
In Button, Lace and OongToaa.
Illnstrated Catalogue and Prioa-Luri
Mailed Free on application. '
fif XL
OBI&a i
.27X1 '
JAS. Y0NQE. late oi J. W. Caldwell k Co
.. PI S a
t, mn & &o.,

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