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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, May 30, 1886, Image 1

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. V '
VOL. XL VI NO.' 12i.
The life of city is the aggregate
life of ita people. There ii stamped
upon it ts ineffaceibly a the peace that
passes all undeis'.andirjf upon a good
men's fa their mistake, their im
patience and eagerness t an
ticipate the waiting yea s, as
well hs the disipp iatmenta that
corrade and eat into hearts loaded
down with care and anxieties. In
1880 when Dr. Porter Jnaujuarated
the great work of municipal reform
that bat since been so succaesf ally car
ried forward by Mr. Had den, Memphis
was everywhere marked by the anti
cipations and disappointments of pre
vious generations, ho, quickened by
the spectacle of the greatest of all
rivers pushing with resistless lids to
the consummation of itad s'ioy, de
sired torealizaaiwiththe magic power
of A'addin the dream that had been
revealed to them by the founders of
Mempbu, that some cay it was to n
val its namesake on the dreamy Kile.
They built, ts they believed,
for their own profit, but they
piesid away into the land
the ancient Egyptians dreamed of as
the dwelling place of immortal fouls,
befcra they could realize their expec
tations. Time brought to many of
them bitter and heart-breaking disap
pointments and the curse of unlooked
for public catastrophes, weighted with
the maledictions of disease and d ;atb,
pushed them, thousands of them, into
untimely graves. It needs no gre-.t
effort of the imiRinatbn to conjnte
up the host that since 1S50 has
marched with steady step and un
broken column ioto the hereafter,
leaving us who remain the heirs of
their hopes and fears. Many of
us who remain bad pat
our hands to the plow with
then and fad seen them sink ere the
iurrow had been fiirly begun. But
they went to ret from th'ir laborp,
leaving us the example of a nob' ",
6elf-pcss9saed cournga that, dominat
ing all miefortuie, urged them forward
with tha work of making a city, the
fullness of whose fruition was another
ever-pesant stimulus. Neither ex
ample nor stimulus were lest upon ue.
It is alrealy an old story, the steadi
nees with which reform onre inaugu
rated was pursued, and we a.l now see
that as our own confidoone in the fu
ture of the city revived and was
strengthened by our works our fellow-citizens
in every pa't of the Ur.ion
wero slowly but saraly won to luvs
confidence iu us. They saw tbat with
confidence in the future and reliance
in our own energies we Lai taken
steps, each one dependant upon it)
preceding fellow, by which we built
an impenetrable wall between our
selves and epidemic disease,
made endaring highways for our
city commerce, and agreed with
onr creditors establishing our
credit above par, several points
higher than it had ever stood
before. But before this had all been
accomplished, and while we were still
in the agonies of long-deferred hope,
there came into the life of the city,
full-handed, a silent, modest man,
backed by a great enterprise, by a
railroad tbat was to link us with the
great Northwest, and tike us from the
beaten track of totton. Gen. Nettle
ton came to Memphis as a messenger
full of cheer and encouragement and
breaking the spell of cotton, released
our energies from thraldom to one
idea. The Kansas City, Springfield
and Memphis railroad came to tbe
city at a time when its encouragement
was most needed, and emphasised tbe
reform in municipal management by
a greater reform In Ira Je. It was a
blessing in itself to be followed by an
activity in railroad contraction here
and bertabouts greater than our dream
ers ever summoned forth in fheir
brishtestmoments o! fancy. The silent,
modest man comes to us again ; now
when we have reached another
crisis in onr history, and he comas
fult-handed. lie comes to nalze
for us the dream of many ol our pre
decessors, and build a bridge over and
above the swift-running river that
divides a continent, and for fenera
tions defied the ingenuity and the
power of man to spau. He comes to
do this great work, a work that is to
seal the destiny of Memphis as the
future greatest commercial city of the
Mississippi Valley, asking only that
we give him tbe same mta-iure cf
good will as enc .uriped him in the
venture that bound us by lines of
s'esl with the mo-t proreesive city of
the farther West. For this he has
not had to wait. He is alrtaly a'
sured of it. The notable mee ing held
yesterday at the Cotton Exchange,
at which most of our intelli
gent and influential ' merchants
were pres?nr, adopted reso'u
tions making it i lain that Nettleton's
name is a guarantee to them of fair
and honorable dealing, and that bis
promise has all the wuight of a sol
emnly legalized compact. Ho has
always lived no to his pledges and is,
therefore, worthy of the u qui i fled
indois sment whir h he received yes
terday, and which, no douht, will
have immediate weight with Con
gress to push the chsr er, which
is the only thing now stand
ing between the company and the
lieginning of work upon the bridge.
And thus there is realized for tue
people of Memphis the consummation
of a great enterprise, the necessity of
which was first made plain when, two
generations now gone, the miiita y
road was laid out from Hop field as
the highway for the adventurous
pioneers who founded the State of Ar
kansas, and for the troops that were 1 1
defend them again t the raids of hos
tile Indians. This bridge across
the Mississippi, now beyond dispute
a fixed fact, is to be our
closest bond w th the West. It is to
make for us all the advantages of an
nninterrop ed highay, whose nearest
counterpart is 500 miles north of us.
It is to induce the concentra ion here
of the railroad traffic of steadily de
veloping St te nearly one-fourth of
the Union the possi ilities of whose
future cannot be speculated upon;
and it is to fix for ail ti ue the value
to an unceasing commerce of an is
othermal li e. whose fullest benefits
have only yet been guessed at.
While Wejhiag Is Poinded to tbe
Lively Tane or Nine II its
Memphis a flood Fourth.
Profitine by O'Leaay's experience,
rnnnff iiln't n! - nl . L. 1
auuuu u'un , gua mLlJ 111a weak
spots a chance for an error yes'erdav,
bnt confined the work to himself,
Brougnton, fneea, macs ana i ussel
bach, all safe player, and what is
mors he proved himself to be not only
the greatest pitcher in the Southern
League but raised a donbt in the
minds ol many whether be has a su
perior anywhere. Unto the eiulith
inning buttwo basshits were made off
bis delivery, and as the game was
then assured to the lora's, the score
standing fivs to nothing in their favor,
K-iouS doubtless thought it a good
time to re'at his speed, end did bo,
allowing Gardner to make a home
run snd Crowley a two-bagger, which
brought in Hines, who bad gone to
first on balls. Tois was only a tem
porary lull, however, for in the ninth
inning he got back io h!s gait, strik
ing out McVey and Weyhiug. Gil-
more bit to left fijld for two bases,
but was left there by 1 lines
right field. The finest
of work ever done by a
er on tbe grounds was
bv Knoulf in the fourth inning.
out to
done Hioes
hit to a point midway between home
and third, and got to firet before the
dull, rirosnan stru.k out, but ran to
first, giving Hines a cha'.ca lo make
second, which the latter improvtd.
Crowley got bras on balls, and Powell
got sately to first on a fumble by
Andrews. This filled tbe basrs. Rich
mond, the next batter, had tit balls
called, and a forced run by another
base on balls looked inev. table,
and as the score was than only
to 0, a long hit to centre field would
have tied the score. But Knoufi
wasn't taking chances of tbat sort.
Richmond foul tipped out, iSroughton
making a beautiful catch, ar.d SicVey
struck out and the men who wf re on
bases were left there to bewa l their
fate. This superb pi"ce of work cap
tured the crowd and when Knouff
came in a s'orm of cheers and ap
plause greeted him. The (liyirg on
hothsides was satisfactory. Fusseluach
filled his old place at short and played
without an error, doing superb work
with the stick also, ge'ting in a n n;l
and a two-badger. fc'iiod a'so seemed
to bave recovered his tiht and fjmd
the ball without tiouble, making two
bile, f acb lor two bases. .Mansell like
wife discovered the ba ion two occe-
n ins and oid much to rr-instate him
self in public favor. It is a grevt pity
that a man so good a', the bat
should be eo poor in the field.
The Charlestons plsyed superbly
as usual, a though tie inirairable
Gardner mde a fumble, partly ac
countable bv the wet condition rf the
bill. I'rjwley ma Je a uipirb double
p'ay, wh'ch is not crecited to Lim on
the official score. In the firtt inning.
with one man cu', and Snetd oi third,
Andrews Bent a fly to right fiu'd which
Crowley took in in bis ubuhI finltless
style, bneed attempted to come in on
tho play, but Crowley, by a magnifi
cent throw, sent the ball to limes,
in ample time to catch Saeed at the
horns plate, making as fine a play es
Black's throw in from left fi Id to first
bass the ctlur day. In tbeeigh'h
inning he made another good p'ay.
Andreas hitabotone to tight field
which Crowley fumbled, but recov
ered the ball quickly and sent it to
second like a shot, putting out An
drews at that bag.
The game was interesting and en
joyable throughout and sent up Mem
phis stock with a sharp rebound.
MEMPHIS. A.B. B. B.H. P.O. A. B.
Sneed, r. f 4 12 2 10
Mansell, c. f 4 2 2 0 0 0
Andrews, 1st b... 4 0 1 7 0 1
Broughton.c 4 0 0 14 4 0
Black. 1. f 4 0 0 1 0 1
Fussellback, s. s. 4 1 2 1 1 0
Phelan, 2d b 4 1112 0
Whitehead, 3 b. 4 0 0 1 00
Knouff, p 4 110 10
Total 36 6 9 27 9 2
Gil man, c. f 5 0 1 2 0 0
Gardner, 8. s 3 113 2 1
Hines, c 3 1 19 2 1
Brosnan, 2d b 4 0 0 2 3 0
Crowley, r. f 2 0 112 0
Powell, 1st b 3 0 1 10 0 0
Richmond, 3d h. 3 0 0 0 0 1
MoVev.l.f 4 0 0 0 0 0
Wtvhing, p 4 0 0 0 3 0
Total ...31 2 5 27 12 3
Memphis 0 2100002 16
Charleston.. ..0 0000002 02
Summary: Run earned Memphis,
1 j Charleston, 1. First base on errors
Memphis, 3; Charleston, 1. F'rxt base
on called bol's Mempbi", 1 ; Chsr'es
ton, 8. S rnck out By Knonff 15; by
Wtybing, 10. Left on baee-i M -mpri,
5; Chaii'ston, 9. Two-b,.se bi's
Sr.ead, Fusstlhach and Croaly.'
Three bae hits Sneed. IL me mDS
Gardner. Double plays Gtrdner.
We think this au error. Crowley
a'so trade adouble piny to Hines.
Appeal Reporter Passed balls
Brmghton, 2; Hines, 2. Wild pitches
Knouff, 0; Weyhirg, 2. Time of
gams, 2:00. Umpi.e, J. Bicnnan.
Mandlnc eT the ( lab.
Atlanta '20
'O .ti(i6
13 ..r51
Savannah ill
Nashville 17 4
Memphis 17 I')
Augusta lti 16
Macon lti 6,
Chattanooga ill 19
Charleston llo'l.'O
Why Han't anennta Urt m PltrherT
larsnrAL to thb appbai.I
Atlanta, May 29. To-day's same
between Atlanta and Augusta was the
prettiest and most exciting yet seen on
onr grounds. From the beginning to
the end tbe wildest, enthusiasm pre
vailed and especially was tbis so in
the seventh inning, when Atlanta bad
j net tied the score. In the sixth, with
two men on bases and nobody out, it
seemed certain Atlanta would jump
to toe front for the first time in the
game, but tbe brilliant and phenom
enal fielding of Augusta prevented
only one run, tbat being made by
Wells, the pi cher making a lhre-
bagger. Atlanta played aim t fault
lessly after ths and won the gams by
her neavv hit icg. Thirteen hits were
made off Holacher, while Augusta
only made six. Fully 3000 people
were present and enjoyed tbe fine
playing of both clubs immensely.
J he Atlanta team leave at 7:30 to
morning for Nashville, where they ex
pect to get at least tbrse of the tour.
Tbe score by inning was as follows:
Atlanta....l 01100111
Angoeia...2 0200000 04
Aawlher Batted rieaanraaa,
larioiiLTOTa arrsAL.1
Nashville, Tenn., May 29. Savan
nah defeated Nashville to-day by a
score cf 12 to 7. Smith and llillman
were the local battery, Nolan and Gil
len for the visitors. Thirteen bits
were made off Smith and ten off No
lan. Smith was very wild, giviDg five
men oases on Dans, ins ground was
very muddy, and to this fact is due
tbe large number of errors made on
both sides. Savannah made tix runs
in the first inning, and deteat for the
locals seemed certain, bnt they
plucked up courage, and in the sixth
inning made five rnrs, four of which
were earned. The following is the
score by innings:
Nashville: 02000500 07
Sivannab :00030003 12
Macon Pln)a an Errorlf, Same.
Chattakoooa, Tenm., May 29. Ma
con defeated Cbat'ancoza to-day in a
close game by a tcore cf 3 to 2. "Hart,
for the Cha.taaoogas, was put in for
his second success ve game and wts
hit for six bases. Arundel caught
him. Chamberlin and Daniels was
the baitory for Macon, and five hits
were nude off him. Macon played
an errorless game, while Chattaucoira
made five errors. Score bv innings:
Chattanooga 0 01000010-2
Macon 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 0-3
Baseball Katea.
Santby has been released.
New York, 7; St. Louie, 4
Boiston. Detroit, 9; Boston,
New Yoke. Brooklyn. 4
ville, 0.
Washington. Chicago. 4
lngton, l.
New York. Metropolitans.
Cincinnati, 6.
Philadelphia. Philadelphia
Kslb s City, 3.
A mibacle happened vestordav.
Gardner made an erior.
Philaoklphia. Morning game.
St. Louis, 18; Athletics,!.
Enbed made another good throw
yesterday that spoiled a run.
Puiladklimiia. Morning ij.ime.
I'hikdtlpbia, 1 ; Kar sis City, 0.
Wevhino and Knouff were both
ptest-nted with baskets of llowtrj yes
terday. Fifteen strike outi fur Knouff yes
terday. What a hero he w.ll be if be
can't do tbat to Atlanta.
. To-morrow : Atlantas it Nashville ;
Chatianoogis at Memphis; Charles
t ns tt Macon; tiavannahs at Au
gusta. Go opt io-morrow and give Barney
Gr ;l i"i and John T, Armwi'l n: ova
tion. Tug cuglit to have a "bowkay."
Who'll furnisu it?
Foley, cf Hannibal, Mo., who
pitched in 1881 w.th Quincy, 111 , in
the Northwestern League, has been
signed by Manager Levis. Ho will
join the team here.
Umpire Brennan left last night for
msQvilie, where ne will umpire the
Atlanta-JSasnviiie serie?. Hehasaiv
en general satisfaction here and leaves
maoy mends behind.
Beginning: with June 5th ladies will
be charged 25 cents for adrxissonto
the grand stand, excepting Mondays,
when admission to all parts of the
grounds will be free to the fair sex.
Let it not be forgotten tbat Chatta
nooga has a pitcher named Hart, who
is even better than Weyhing. As the
impression seems to prevail tbat Chat
tanoogaisa puuaing, we warn onr
readers tbat It will be a very tough
pudding to masticate with Hart In tee
In Friday's game with Macon Hart
only allowed four hits, two to Decker,
one to Miller, one to Geiss. Tbe
heavy hitters, steams, Corcoran and
Pel z, were goose-egged. Chatta
nooga played with bnt one error to
Macon s three. That's good ball
playing, and proves that the Cba ta
nooga club is not to be despised.
The Cbarleiton Nem and Courier of
Friday says: Tbat was a sharp trick
of Andrews in tbe game yesterday.
He had two strikes and despaired of
hitting Gardner's delivery. A wild
pitch came alone. Andrews saw tbat
tbe catcher touldn't stop it, struck st
it snd made Ids first base. That was
what may ba called the science of ball
The I'rocetdinta of a HrcliB Held
At a mft'ng of tbe Road Commif
siorersof Shi lby coun y, called by tbe
County Court to take ateps lookicg to
an amendment of the road laws of the
8 ate, tbe following proceedings were
had :
Upon motion the following resolu
tions were unanimously adopted:
Ikmhed, That the present road laws
of this 8 ate are unsatisfactory and in
every respect inoperative and imprac
ticable. llematftd, That said laws should be
ameuded as follows: 1st All male
cit'z ns between the ages of e'ghteen
and sixty should be subject to road
lietuhed. That a tax of not less than
3 per capita should be levied npon
th so ptraons sut jct to road duty, to
be collected as oihtr tax's by the
County Trusies, the same ti be
nsed in the dutr'ct where collecttd
and i ot to effect, in any way, the
p esent tax on propel ty for road pur
pose". 11-mhfd, That all road work bs let
out oy tbe CommifssiuQers in their
respective districts to tbe lowest res
ponsible bidder, to be done by the
contractors subject to the direction of
the Commissioners for tbe district
W. S.
POPK. Secretary.
Koalbcra Preabyterlaas.
Augusta, Ga., May 29 The Gen
eral Assembly of tbe Presbyterian
Church concluded its labors lo night
after a nine days' session. The report
of the Committee on the Sabbath
strongly condemned the roniiog of
rai roads and publishing and raaoirg
of newspapers on .Sundays; also Bend
ing snd rc iving mail.
Tbe question of Columbia Theologi
cal beminaty was fioally set led by the
adoption of a reeolutir n decla ing that
Dr. Wood row holds views repogaant
to the word of Gol and recommend
ing the synods controlling tbe semi
nary to dismiss him.
The Relations of the K. of L. to
Womea riaaf fur Reorganiza
tion Kabmltted.
Cleveland, O- May 29. Among
the few new delegates to the Knights
of Labor General Assembly to arrive
in the city to-day was Frank M.
rrgta, who was elected t represent
sixteen local assemblies, from Laneing,
Mich., bnt whose district has already
increased to thirty assemblies. 8o;n
after bis arrivsl It was whispered
among the delegates that be bad a
plan for the reorganization of the
Knights of Labor. He said: "The
Knights of Labor now bave, as yen
know, a General Assembly and some
State assemblies, notably in Iowa,
Illinois, Michigan and Massachusetts,
as well as district mid local a's m
blies. I propose to -etain all the differ
ent divisions in tbe plan of rorgani-
zatinn, but will omewht chanue tbe
methods and manners cf establishing
and conducting them."
The L'gislarive -Committee of the
Genual Assembly Ins t een cne of
the bardest working cnmniitt'es ap
pointed, tbe members havirg devoted
thtir evenings to ' the duty before
them. The committee cons's's of
John If. Shay cf Illino's, Chairman ;
D. J. G'Donohne, Of Canada; A. 11.
Lowe, of IVnn sylvaiiia; L. H. Patter
son, of Washington, 1). C. ; Jas. R.
8over, of Massacausttte. Tbe com
n iltee will report on Monday morn
ing, and will proprete important legis
lation on railioads, pub io lands, edu
taiion, alien landlords and money.
A reorganisation elan that bus been
favorably discussed and which will be
brought before the Executive Hoard, Is
outlined by Wm. Dubois of New
York, who inkts as a basis of argu
ment tat the right of employment
mus' be eittblisbed to stop the evils
of over-production." "Mr. Carroll D.
Wright of the Llbor Commission,"
says the wriler, "says in round num
bers tbat one millioa men in this coun
try are cut of employment who wonld
not be idle if workup'ild be bad. That
number is about tert pr cer t, of the
actual voting population of tho coun
try. Ithinattmett ibis emergency
the Kn'ghts of Laber should nrg-s the
esUt lishmeat by constitutional
amendments, or o'hsi wise, in every
city or town of 5000'or more inhabi
tants a department cf labor governed
bv commissioners e'reted by the peo
ple. The duty of these coinniissicin'rs
wtu'd be 'o devise v ays a d n e.i
in their respective towns to give em
i loyment to as many ts 10 per cent, ot
the vot'iDg population. There shall l e
an annual appropriation by every city
and town ol over ftHiO inhabitants,
Miflicient to pay way s at the rate of
$ 1 a day for 30,1 days in tbe yea' to as
many as 10 per eet,t'e voteis, the
percentage to i)t c.v'irti. oa from the
registry of the previous election. An
addition proporiiou shall be made to
pay Bilanos lo commissioners and to
purchase necessary supplies. All
able-bodied ptrsons who registers d at
the last annual election preceding tho
year for which appropriations are
made, out of employment by reason
of a strike, lockout, depression in
business, or from any good leason, and
unable to find other work, may miie
application for employment at the De
partment of Labor, and shall be given
some useful work to do at tbe rate of
tl per day of eight hours as Ion as
he may choose to remain and work
for that rate of wanes."
Copies of this plan are in the bands
of several delegates and will be
brought before tbe convention as toon
ss possible.
The four bonra' session of the Gen
eral Assembly of tbe Knights of Labor
tbis morning was passed in the discus
sion of the motion made Friday to
reter uis report ol tbe f.xfcutive
Board on the reiatir ns of the order to
trades nnions t tbe Commit'ee on
State of tbe Order. Speeches were
made Dy a number ol leading mem
bers, and from their tenor it is certain
that tbe trad s nniona will not get all
tbey a k. li is more than procatile
tha' the an Ir will remain unsettled.
Aftr a short discussion tbis after
noon the si hole mat'er was referred to
the cjiutnittee, and a few minutes
later Mrs. Sarah Perkins of this city
appearol at the door of tbe ante-room
to the convent on tot-11 and sent a note
to Mr. Powderly saying she had been
delegated by the Uhio Woman Suf
frage Aswciatir n to piesent an addieBS
to the General Assembly.
A recess was taken to admit the
lady, and Mrs. Perkins was escort 'd
to tbe platform and introduced to tho
The Comnvt ee on Laws' second
proposition wis the recommendation
that where practicable unati clad
local assemblies should become put of
di-trict asnemb iee, and transact busi
ness with the General Assembly
through them. After a short discus-
eion tte pre potition was adrpttd
Tbe Secretary leid a letter from
Galveston, T x , elating to the hard
ships of strikers who were confined in
the jail of tha'. city for "coDS'ructive
contempt," and ssking tbe General
Assembly to do something to obtain
for them privileges given I ersons simi
larly chnrged in other cori'ts of the
United States. The following resolu
tion was presented snd unanimously
Whkkeas, The jails at Galveston,
Dallas and elsewhere in Texai are
filltdwitb brother Knighti suffering
for "contempt of c .uit," ts issued by
Ju'V'' Parrlu, bo it
ino ved by thu (li-ni'ral Anvmbly, That
we p t tir n tinvt-r Uieveiand, l'reil
dent of the United Slates, to turcise
c eraency cn their benalt, as tbe
Ui ited S'ates Judues bave orrJer-'d a
release of all fJris nra sentenced dur
ing the strikes on the Southwestern
sys'em.sni thus be tin means of caus
ing be tr feelings betwoen employers
snd employes.
A committee of two was aopMnW
to draft snitab e document to be for
warded to the Presrdf nt a kli g him to
exercise e'emmey toward the impiis
oned members of ihe order.
The committee appointed on Friday
to reeponi to the t-le-am received
t om toe T ledo convention presented
tbe fo lowins address tbat was unam-no-u-ly
adopted and ordered to be
sent to the secretary:
Cuvihsd, O.i May 27, 1W.
To tha Ohio Woman'! Buffrac Allocation ;
Toe Central Assembly of the Knigt ts
of Labor accept the greeting ard
rec go't;on of the O -io Woman's Suf-fr'g-i
Association and return i atbanis
witn fraternal greetings and congratu
la'ions. The order of tbe Knien s of
Labor guarantee to woman and man
equal rights of protec ion, and oppor-
B. LOWZNSTEIN & BROS, ha vine discontinued their Shoe Department,
have sold their entire atock of Boot and Shoe to ZELLNER & CO, 300 Main
Street, at abont half of original cost, who are fully determined to let the
general pnblio share the fall benefits of the great purchase.
Beginning WEDNESDAY, MAY 26th, these goods will be put on sale at
ZELLNER Sc COSShoe Store, 300 Main Street, at such low prices heretofore
unknown here. The goods are fresh and desirable, most of them this season's
We have also Marked Down Our Own Extensive Stock of Boots and Shoes to correspond.
The early comers will
opportunity pass as it does not come often.
tunities to tiie full I'xtnit of its right
ful authority. Itirtal uiinmon ia the
complete einaicipa'ian and eufran
chiaemert ot a:l those who Ubor. It
is imbued with the lofty spirit cf tho
doc'nratiin of American indt prud
ence, which includes tbe whole Ameri
can family in the rights claimed by
iteauthrr for themst lvof. It mould
not b'iog the noble lines and
rontences of tbe fathers cut of tbe
sivht of than one ha f c f the mort uxe
fill, and dtssrvintt, and industrious
people, whom fishiou's mandates
have mis ed, and whom a fn'se
prido has Intimidated. It reminds
woman that abe must cesse looking
to partisans and nurtors for justice
and a revival of tint vi al spirit which
alone cxn nourish and sustain the re
public; that she must turn to l us-lf,
must respond in the prepor spirit t
the rihtlul lender oi protection and
equaity; mus'. earnetlly co-opente
with the progressive nienil ers cf tin
Kn'glits of LiO'or, who insist upon
the uuarai.tee of perfect equality in
the full nil fiue exortHe
ami e: joyinout of all member
slip rights-, of fipiul psit:ci
pan on iii tiie ndniinietriti n, nndtliat
tbe iiimiiiiii-iiH nt of i ll thegivtrn
menial allairs ol tbe order i-h ill lie
p action ly c irried out to tho taMsfritt
linn cf jus. ice, and in srordancu wi li
the notde spirit of fraternity of the
order. Withi ut womni, the eiuiubt
and energetic co-opt rat ion, of woman,
the R-.iHinnt v of Icqiia'ity, Jim Mingle
act of jtn-ttceto wrrn n an Weo'p ir-t nf
m the lundaniental law ot the cr.it r,
the ntw departure ot tl e Knigh'H of
Lnbor will bo "as Bounding bias
snd a tinkling cymbal," and the !io,e
that t rim ol human government,
wit h civil liberty to nil, will but o ne
permanent and perpetuu', may depart
from tbe earth forever.
The las' bus-ness of the day was
that of a mo ion that all committees
should be piopnred to report in full at
2 o'clock next Wednesday afternoon,
and the sei s on took a ruees until 0
o'e'ock Monday morning.
IIINKS-On Frirlftj, Mhj 28. J.Mtn Hims,
agsd a) jr.ar. and o uiontlu.
Tha funeral will Uk placa to-day (BUN
DAY) at 3 o'olock p.m. from St. lirlgld'a
Church. Frlendi invited to attand.
UAGE-Oo Baturday, May 21. 18HS. at 10
o clock p.m., at bar reimeno., Horn LiR,
roa , ne.r Kerr avenu,, Mae. fiiitaa H
O.uk, b.loved wife of John Uac.
Funeral from tha reildenot to-morrow
(MONDAY) morning at 10 o'clook. Kriendi
and .cquaintancc. Invited to attend.
Fiuvi:ii4L ivoti;k.
JAUNKK-The friends and acquaintanoaa
of the lata Mrs. Solomon jAHaxa and of
Charlea Jahnka are renpactfully inritd to
attend her funeral from bar lata realdonre.
No. Vi'i Dunlap itreot, thii (SUNDAY)
afternoon at 2 o'clock. Surrlcei at St Mnry'a
riHB olllcera and meinberrr of Teuton!,
X Lodie No. ", K. i I.. of II., are haiehy
refiuarrci to meet at their hall ttiii (SliN
1AV) May IW, I tuft. ,t I o'clock p in, lo at
tend the tuneritl of our late aieter, balomeno
J.hnke. By order of
JtHKI'll IIARTIji rrotector.
.ToHRri tint., HiTcliir.
At lot of llulnH. May 80, IHtia.
Lan and PiicounU I
Me mithii oniDromine Boi dn
,lH0.:t!i9 35
;i 41 mi
zm 110
3o m on
8,7ol tA
52S.120 73
('otlon Kxchitbae Memhe'nbip ....
ItnnkioahouMe and ollioe niluren
1-iahtExc h.ngo ti'MA'M (V
Caiih on hand m,M 68-
l,772,f34 74
Cap'tal Paid up
Undivided Profit
Inlerentand tuchange
fVO.OCfl 00
118 77n M
li.fi 9 I H
1,0IH,128 M
11, 772.6.14 74
A. Vaccaro. Wm A. Williauiaon.
Joeb Bruce, Napoleon Hill.
K. U. d y KraTler. K. hniier.
8. P. h. ad. Knnj. UlA,.
John R. Pepper, J.ie II. Mi Davill,
Itaa N. snowden,
W.M. A. W ILUAM.SUN Vice-Pre ldent
B. P. READ feebler
rbfalcian, Nurgeon aud Atconcher,
313 Malu Mreet, Aenr Lulou.
Telephone Wo. 88.
Democratic Maas-Mentlna; FnHtponrd
T BKIVU impo-Unt that a Ntrae aad
thoroaahly reureienuiive maj meeting
rhould be had to appoint delea.lo. to ihe
Gubernatorial Content on, and .he eooimit
tee fear ne tbat lufficient notice of tbe teee-
lled for the Itt d, ol June hai not
at d cannot b, riven, they have det.rm ned
to po tpone laid meelina unt I CA IV KlTAi,
t e l.'ln day of IUNK, l8Srt, attheEa oii
tioa Uuil'i nf. in th City of Mempbia. at 12
o'clo km..at which tim, tb. Democrat! of
bhelby ooun y are earnently eo;u.tied to w
noble. MAHTln KKLLi, chairman.
J U. Aiarp, Sec eury.
lte.ee pain, aid. dicetlion, end tnueenp
the lyttem Mri. W A. 8ml a. No. 60
hh.lby .treet, vtemrbit, lenn.,yi her hui
band waa eund of rheam.tita alter tryiog
aaay ether remadiet witheut aldi
have the best pick of Styles and Sizes. Don't let this
Sale to continue Thirty Days.
Victor Wagon Scales, Wheel and Drag Scrapers,
DesJardins, Miller & Rootes
39-4 MAIX ST., MlHlM! IN, TENN.
Capital, $200,000. Surplus, $25,000.
J. It. HODWIX.rres't. J. M. WOOIUUK, Vlre-CresH. C. II. KAIJiE, Cashier .
Board of
W. H. DKlU'r!. M. UAVtN,
(?. M. NKI.SoN, T. It. HIMS.
W. N. WII.KRRKON. . - K. T. COOi'KK,
arA Drwltry of thu SMM nt Tnare. TmnMrli a urnU HaaklKC
HiMW Knit !rl,M NMtF AlfiMtlnn lo 4 'ol
inc or tn iRlaNt and oholnt
niuoa in luretan mnrkeu
ureftH to nosti and qiialit r
anhiitnabla iroorii at readonabla
tion of inr RnUottnn of a Inrvfl
ivnt In KNUilil I KOI NEHM, wbirh ara now raady lor the
inipaotioa of mt fnantli and tba iublio. at my old iUlU,
Vor, HtHond And JITraoa, Nia.
Dry GoodsJJons, Hosiery
Not. 328 and 338 Main St.. Memphla, Tenn.
VV ! !, which we ofler to the Trad, upon th, tnoit favorable Urma. Oar prioM
will tompar, favorably with thoie of any market lo th United bUUa. We ar Aaenta for
TennfiHHte Mannfucturlng Co. 'a IMaldn, Iirilla, Sheeting, Shlrtlnr, Eia.
T ."FirVTTVTOTVr tt G-tsTn.
O.K. HOUCK & Co.
No. 889 Main Ntrcel, Mempliln.
Pianos and Organs
Shootllfii'' itti.l Itools. TAwPiji!io for Rfnt
CSottoica. factors
And Commission re! units.
Noa. Il l and IIG 9fallnon Ntrect, 9fpmnltla.
Bon Aqaa Nprlnga.
OPEN for reciitinn nt aoenta June 12,188C..
Table ttuilied with ihe loH. rneciui
ratei with lacuilixi. For Diarrhea, Dyaiei
ala Kheuinatem and M.Uria, watem and
climate umurpaMed. nrne for eircuinri iu
W. P RU.-Sk.LL, CVbier.
Bon Aqua Muring., Hickman Co fT-nn.
No. 238 Main Street.
Znoorporatad 1BOO,
TIIH eoarae of ftudy li eiteodod, thorouah
and precticl, atJordinf auperior facili
tie" for obtaininc afound bueinrei education.
For CaUloau. eall at the achnoi-room or
addroM T. A. LEl'DIN, Princip l.
Special Heetlna; of Iran Moulder'
I'aloa Na. 06.
TUERE will be a ipecial meet( of Iron
Vouldora' Union No. M TH Is AFTKR
00N at Kniaht. of Inniitail llall, ro'ner
ot Second and Jeffeuon itrreta,, 8 o'clock.
A full attendance li dnired. M.aara. Joha
E. Randle, A.8. Li'.rmore and John D.
Milbnrn are rr.pect nlly nritod to attend.
Ci.ai.aa KnaKH.Vta, Rec. Secretary,
I X""l -v , M
Main I
A. MT. NKW80M.
8TOOK li now complete, oontlut-
aonigna in nil tb INuveltiei to
My felontluni are QtU with treat
onior Ut nffnr to tha nuhllothck lataat
urtoei. I winh to make mtaniMLVoian-
aiixorlraflnt of tha mnit alavant da-
& m
DnalJritlgca Dictionary
Tin raiUiHt InrluiJN a Pronounclnjc
.ar,ettMT of tho WorM, over 4itx
boU tl (M-monH; IlhitiaXions; IH,mi Wurds
ia itH rtvatiulary. u :m nxirv thau founil in
any othtT American Piotiomwy ( nMa with or
without rUnt lncjrx. liiTiUuablo iu ervry
NrhiHil ari'i at wt'ry Fironifits."
C. A C. ME.RRIAM A CO., IWr, Springfield, Ha.
ennl Mr. t. M. Thomson. ..1 Mudifoa
fttrritt, SliMiiphii. Tenn., wo n feel in weak
anl in n l oi a tonic, and wonderfully itn
prove'i her.
. S14 33bXelxa 0t.
Baa Jutt race i red a larre ,toek of th,
lateet itylea oi
for Panta, which we wll' make to order at
much le. than th, ! prtoee. W, will
make a food all-weol aaata for aVJ Call
and eiamine oar tO"df. Al.o, a ewmplete
lor th, eomini aueoa at our tuaal low
tred to perfect health Mrt. A. Oreea,
corner Vanoe and Walnut euweu, Mempbit,
Tenn., when the h4 chilli ui feTer and
wee ao weak ihe eould hardlf wal . tb, etti
tirely recaiaed hr (tressth.

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