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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, July 07, 1886, Image 2

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Aid Most Wide Awake of the Lead
ers la EibIIbb rolitlcs-Wbtt He
Ii In Social Life.
New Yohk, Joly 6. The Star pub
lishes the following from iti London
correspondent: There are other things
besidoa lils mental and moral qualities
for which Fiwliahmen will point out
their grand old man aa an example to
their children. "The People's Wil
liam is not only a might? statesman, a
powerful orator, an authority on the
Jlomer'c legend and on the geology of
the book of Uorjesia, a church goer
and a model husband and faithful,
but he ie alto, it should not bo forgot
ten, tho champion tre fe ler of the
l'.ritlflU Empire. Tho phycique of thio
prodigy of an old man, who at three
ccore and eighteen undertakes the
most g'gantic work of hit career, U one
of the most extraordinary thioe abiut
him. lie big just set off, as I write,
upon Ira Midluthisn campaign. An
idea of the physical strain an election
eering campaign tf Mr. Gladstone's
imposes nw y bo gathered fr . in t!ie
fact that yeHiorday, dming the journey,
bef ore he Bir.ved In Kilinbnrgh at all,
he de'ivi red ten speeches in the opon
air, Ynu tcinuuilier n hat admiration
as n phyHicnl effort Mr. Llftine'
f;itK:liiimkii)g tour in tho VTat
evoked during the lat ,je!i','tii'l
election. 1 fiuey Mr. Ulair- modeled
bis tsctirs upon iIiohb r'. caiiipa'-gn of
Mr. GlaktoueV. ,T'.o speaking Horn
railway ears, firm open rn riiitfos, from
botel windoKH, in public lialis and on
, opon .aij platf jrnn, tho incessant
apenking, UBy n:ul evening, almost
from the first day of the campaign to
the last-tl.o'o are the well known
features of tin; campaigns in which
on the great political issue with which
his name is aseoc'ated. Meat poli
ticians, even in the nrimo of lite,
would be utterly unfit for such a phys
ical strain, or, if they lived through it,
would be prostrated after it for weeks,
Mr. Gladstone, a day or two after a
Midlothian campaign ia over, is to be
seen in his shirt sleeves, perspiring
like a Maine lumberman, laying a
beavy as to one of tbe big beeches in
the wood at Iltwarden. The first
Bnnday after, be it rain or shine, he
tramps afoot from the Castle ti the
11 awarden Church, of which his son-in-law
is rector, and reads out the les
son in a sonorous volco. He is
now 77 years of age, and, with
a bounding split, be goes Into
the most difficult electioneering cam
paign hs has ever undertaken. Think
of it 77 years of age. Will tbe reader
recall some man of that age of his ac
quaintance, if be have such a patri
arch among his friends some lean
and slippered pantaloon, borderiog on,
if not already in his dotage, and strive
and imagine him bearing the constant
labor, tho unchristian hours, the fierce
mental strife of one of the greatest
legislative assemblies in the world, a
life in which young, strong men grow
old and wiste away before their time.
Imagine this old grandfather not only
an active participator in these scenes
but the central and dominant llguro
around whom everything revolves,
tbe Jove like master of moo, enthrall
ing the Legislature by his eloquence,
waying the deetinlea of a great Em
pire, and taking upon his shoulders
the first responsibility for its govern
ment. And imagine blra, further, de
feated by the Parliament in a colossal
palicy, and .
In a spirit which is nothing short of
the spirit of social revolutit-n. Ima
gine this at an age when nnst old
men are doddering helplessly by the
flresido. You will meet Mr. Gladstone
nt a dinner tublo after delivering a
great speech in the llouss of Com
mons, and will look at him in Vain for
any signs of exhaustion, physical or
mental, any of those attitudes of
weary abinrplion which great think
ers or great public men ate to apt to
full into in soil -ty, whether uncons
ciously or idoliherstcly, ud at which
their admirers naze with bated breath.
Mr.Gladatone in society is just as much
a center of attraction and u spectacle of
exuberant encgy and brilliancy as in
the Honse of Commons. He talks In
cessantly, and, let us hss!en to add,
talks duiiuhtfully, never mentioning
"hhor." His eyes sparkle, his whole
face lightB up with animation and he
laughs the loud, joyous latum of a
choolboy. His conversation flits with
the lightest of wings over a whole
world of subjects. One evening re
cently at a dinner a curious friend of
mine made note that in tho course o
the lepait
Til KM US.
The latest excavations by lr. Petrle
ia Kgyp', with a rictaresque detail or
two about liaby Ionian and Kgyptian
doimetie life; Alphonse Dnudot's
"Sippho," giving a text for some ve
hement remarks about the degeneracy
of French novelistiu literature sines
therfitliMa caino into vogue; Norwe
gian fishing i ust ms ; Sarah Bernhardt
and Maiy Andeison as women and as
actresses, with tt decided preference,
for Mary as the firt and Sarah as tho
ttecoud; anecdotes of Lord liiougham,
Taglioni, Charles Dicken, Louis
Philippe, Tom t-awyers, Garibaldi;
whether the flowing grace of the
Greek chiton was preferable after all
to the inviting rrettintss of the smnll
waist; the meauuefs of muzsling
uogs: a mention oi old china (of
wnicn nir. uiadHicne is a connoisseur
and collector) leading to an account of
the Due d'Aumale'a brio a brae, that
leading to a sketch of the beautiful
palace of Chatillou, that ti a chat
about Mmo. de Seviegne, and
mat to a regret that lie Kn
slish have not tbat favultv for keen.
ing memoirs to attinutive in the
French, and that, again to a correction,
with personal ti-etmiony. of eome of
Greville's mistakes. A bubbling, ef
fervescing stream, coming from the
springs of tbe heart as fresh as in the
springtime of young manhood. Some
body bas compared Mr. Gladstone's
heart and intellect to a winter pear,
w hich blooms and ripens nnder the
snows of see. He is fond of the so
ciety of pretty women, and in swoet
girl graduates of the drawing room he
takes an interest which, while just aa
wire and safe as if it were, is anvthinu
but g-andfa'berly. It is thsinteriHt
of a man whose taste bas grown no
staler than bis heart, who loves the
8 gbt oi yomn ana beauty, and who
enjoys that most fascinating of all the
pleasures of civilized life, tbe convene
of refined, brilliant, high bred and
beautiful women of the world. The
women like him in return, and he is
often to be eeen leaning against a
Eniar or a mantel with a half dozen
dies Clara Vere de Vere around
bim, whom younger men have been
striving to attract in vain. This pro
clivity oi Mr. uiadstone's, which no
bamme d'aprit was ever without, and
which In France if he did not poetess
be would be rated boor and a clod,
baa given tbe toigue of scandal,
which in London society is tbe foulest
in the world, a pretext to work upon.
In London society, too, speaking of it
generally, Mr. Gladstone bas always
been hated aa much as he is feared,
and in tbe clubs and drawing rooms
tbey have been always eager to
amirch tbe name of tbe punst lived
and noblest minded state mm that
has risen in English politics since
Pym or Hampden. "He unites," they
say and this ia quite a popular epi
gram that baa been Riiiw tbe rounds
of Belgravia and Mayfair recently
"he unites tbe foibles of David to tbe
fulling of Ananits." Never was there
a falser or baser slander. Thev talk,
too, of tbe ioalouy of Mr. Gladstone.
I do not think history or fiction fur
nishes a more perfect instance of con
jtigsl felicity than we have in the case
of Mr. and Mrs. Gladstone. They
have seemed to work sll through their
long married life as one being, not aa
two. With all
han's CABBUB,
his wife bos been arsoclated in a way
that we only read of in fairy teles
about good kings and rjuiwus. She
goes with him everywhere and shares
with him the ftt'gues of his mot Ar
duous campaigns. rihe ttartel ith
him yesterday on hi -momentous
journey to hia con'Jituenoy, and at
every sta'ion Wii're tbe people pre
sented !tc fcraml old 11111 with an ad
d'.'j'. thev irf Henttd a bouquet to his
wife, whoso face is J tut an isniiliar to
them as hia own. Mm. Gladntone is
tos sensib-e a woman a 'id too loving a
liolpmtit ) not to rejuice at tbe refresh
ment ber husband obtains from the
fountain of unsullied ytmth. Tho
uoiien that she is jealous is not only
scandalous, but piepos'erous. John
Pym, by the wy, tne Hero oi tne
Lonir Parliament, was in his day the
BtihjHct of the same kind of s'anders,
and from tho suns kind of causes, as
the present Prime Minutar of Eng
land, an4 Pym is, in my judgment,
the one statesman in hittsry who
bears a strong resemblance t) Mr.
Gladstone. Indeed, I think when
they are placed side by side, as cham
pions of populaa rights, as leaden of
the people, as masters of Parliament,
and as democrats who were at the
same t ins accomplished scholars and
polished men of the world, and when
tho respective periods in English
politics in which their work wis ac
complished are compared the parallel
bqtween the two men becomes posi
tively striking. Pym, it will be re
membered, was the pioneer of pirlia
mentary rights in the days of Cnarles
I, the leader of tbe common people in
the assertion of their liboi ties as en
croached upon by a despotic king.
have been devoted to a steady exten
sion of democratic principles, and be is
leading the people in a movement
which goes as directly against the
privilege nf the aristocracy as tho
movement of Pym went against tbe
privileges of the Crown. Pym's great
est work did not begin nntil he waa
past middle life, so with Glsdstone;
and P) m's rides through England to
"rouse tbe country ' have their coun
terpart today in G.adstone'a famous
election campaigns. Then as to the
potty scandals. Pym's was a nature
of as wide a range of sympathy and
action as Gladstone's; like tbe mod
ern tribune his social temper was the
very opposite oi wnat is supposed to
he the orthodox temper of a revolu
tionist. His manners were genial and
even courtly; he turned easily from
an invective against titratlord to a chat
with Lady Carlisle, and precisely, as
in Gladstone's case, this trace and
gayoly of social tone, oven when upon
the vvrge of the grave and when under
tho weightiest of his rublio cares, waa
seised upon by tbe prurient royalists
as an occasion for their silly and nasty
gonsip. 15 ut, as urecno says ol fym.
and as may with equal truth be said I
of Gladstone, it was Mils strikirg com
bination ofgtnlal versatility with a
massive force in bis nature which
marked him out from the first moment
of power as a born ruler of men. He
proved tnnison at once the subtlest of
diplomatists and the grandest of dema
gogues. ;
The old iashioncdcour:unerB, wtwen
is such a winning mark of Mr. Glad
stone's manners, I have not dwelled
upon. He is one of the few remain
ing specimens to be met with in so
ciety of what is known as the o'd
school. Indeed, be belongs, as far n
1 1 1 .
miniums go, io a ocuuoi which iiiuhi
have been even ageing in lit own
youth. Upon every occsiuu
NKKPINd A now.
whether in Parliament or in roclety,
he bows ai deeply and as inmrea
sively as 81 r Char es Grandlson him
self. Tho modern bow is. a sort of
prrf:irctory bob of the head and
s! ouli'e s, pirformed with an air bb if
irn performer felt conscious that he
was engaging In a Billy proceeding.
Mr. Gludstune's bow, whether on be
ing introduced to a lady or on asking
Mr.Bpenter s leave to oring in a bill.
is a Beiiotis and elaborate act of cour
tesy and grace the bow of a com tier
bending to kiss bis sovereign s hand.
Even when in conversation, especially
with ladies, he is constantly making
gracious inclinations of the heed. Old
age bas not taken from his limbs their
native grace, any more than it has
their stiength. Indeed, there are few
of the younger generation of politi
cians of my acquaintance who dis
play anything like tne vigor
and suppleness of limb shown
by Mr. Wladt-tone. A few Sundays
ago I met him walking in Ft. J sines
Park. As sprucely dressed as any
"dude," inatlosely butt.med black
frock co!, with a blooming Marshal
Niel rose in his buttonhole, he s'.rode
along at a puce ihut made the pair of
young people by his s de, his (on and
daughter, pant with the exertion of
keepior up with it. In speaking, the
vigor ol his gesticulation almost bor
ders on the extravagant. Sometimes,
in warm pssaagf s hs bends his knees
and then springs his whole body up
ward, snd remains pois! upon" his
toes until, with Bn equally powerful
emphwie, he finishes the period by
bringing his hands, which have been
thrown nbove his heiid, suddenly
down, and standing rigidly erect.
Sometimes, too, be whirls round upon
his heels, is if be wereonapivot,when
addressing a retort t? acme opponent
behind him. When he leaps luto that
attitude upon hia teen, as if poising for
a spring, hia grand maisive head
thrown backward, as if .tie had tossed
back a mane, the bent fore finger of
scorn p.iititiug toward an enemy, he
looks a figure magnificently leonine.
I have already. I think, in these col
umns compered bim thus poised to
the lion sallant of some sublime pioce
oi noraidry.
Ia She Dear Old By.
We differ in creed and politics, but
we are a unit all the same on the de
sirableness of a fine head of hair. If
yon mourn the loes of thia blessing
and ornament, a bottle or two of
Parker'a Hair Balsam will make yon
iook aa von did in the dear old da vs.
It is worth trying. The only standard
ou cents article lor the hair.
BUnifactoreri Restricting; Them
selves to tbe Demand, Which
Equals Production.
Philadelphia, Pa., Jnly 6. Tbe
characteristic feature of the industrial
situation throughout the United
States is tbe restriction of supplies to
actual or probable market demands.
Heretofore market demands have
been too largely lost sight of, bnt at
thia time they are caiefully studied.
Stocks are moderate everywhere, and
hence prices are firm, even where mar
gins over cost are very narrow.
The diflicullioa in the Western iron
trade have been adjusted, and already
there are-cridencos of a swelling de
mand, which is not, however, likely
to assume proportions that will cause
eny enhancement of values. Tbe
Philadelphia mill strike ailotts only
1500 men. T,hu mills in the interior
will continn. 'ai s are $2. lUils,
'I4 to i'lS. Forjre iran, $16. Foundry,
J18 to 10.
Tho strong npward movement in
wool on to'.h sides of tbe Atlantic con
tinues, snd mannfticturEM hers and
throughout New England, feol justified
in making exteut-ive iiir. ii'HPH for fu
ture requirements. Nearly all labor
dispntes huve been adjusted and mills
and fa' tories will run full time after
July 12th. The wool sales lust week
wera the latest for tbe year.
Trade conditions generally are ex
cellent. A large volume of businew,
that would have been done during tbe
second quaitt-r of tho year, will be
done this quarter.
The revival in btiild'ng activity
throughout th country is general and
permanent, snd a'l kinds oi building
material ate bringing good prices. Tbo
estimated increase in building this
year over last, is moderately estimated
at 10 per cent., wbile the commercial
failures have decreased 2 per cent, in
number, and 33 in amount of liabil
ities. The demand for carpets, clothing,
hosiery, blankets, silk and upholstery
goods will be such as to engage all the
old and new productive capacity, and
will very probably stimulate farther
expansion of capacity in Pennsylvania.
New Jersey, New York, New England
and at som few points in the cotton
producing States.
The movement in lumber has been
libeial and at steady prices. White
and yellow pine, spruce, hemlock and
poplar has been freely bought for pil
ing, as well as for urgent building de
mands. The yellow pine supply is
increasing faster than any other, and
that wood commands strong prices.
Tbe bard woods are all firm and
rather scarce.
Tbe coal trade presents nothing
new. ' Anthracite is guarded. Prices
are weak. Cutting is going on. Labor
is qniet, but disposal to make trouble.
Production is 1,700,003 tons ahead of
lost year. The Eastern bituminous
trade is heavy. Throughout tbe
Western States mines are ranting ir
regu'arly and labor disturbances are
possible over the nonobservanes of
recent wage stipulations. The full
consumption will Increase eteadily,
though the prices will remain about
where thev are.
Railroad building, especially west of
the Mississippi, will be vigorously
prosecuted. Kail mills have but little
room for orders for this year's deliv
ery. Randall's tariff' reduction from
1 17 to till would allow English rails
to be put down on the Atlantic coast
at 132; present mill quotations, Jlil to
$3U. - Tne increasing trallic and earn
injrs on come twelve systems of rail
ways, aggregating 28,000 miles of road,
are strengthening cot) lidence and lead
ing to more liberal expenditures by
railroads for material, new branch
lines, etc. English investments are
increasing in certuin safe properties.
itie latest crop and provision mar
ket repcrls lean to decliuing prices,
but cotintcraitiog in 11 nonces will verv
soon devo'op themselves, arising cut
of the genotul expansion of consump
tive demand, winch producing inter
ests are fully prepared to meet, with
prices sustiining caution.
J lie linancul sitnntion is the strong
est factor and a fiords the strongest as
surance of continued trade vitality.
xue Btippiy of money is equal to ail
demands, but not largo enough to in
duce speculative movements, oven
were the producing cipacity not so
abundantly qualified to protect the
consuming interests at every point.
Brown eyl Kuth, the Quaker's daughter,
In her arci of simple irsy,
Walked heaiile her quiet grandpa.
'Mid the tardea llowoii of May.
Bed of t u U pa bright and golden,
llyaointlia of ovory thado,
1'anniea, like iweot child ah faoos
hooking up to groet the maid.
llnw they revet d in the lunihine,
While mid clumpi of violet blue,
Filling ell the air with fragrance,
Uliatened atill the inornini dow.
Thnn outspoke tbe little maiden,
Looking at her droaa of gray.
"(Irandna, ran thee tf 1 1 the reason
Vt'hy Uod made tho llowora ao gay?
"While we wear the quiet colore
That thee know we nerermeet.
E'en in clover or the dniaiea
lhat we trample under feetT
"fteem to me aQuRker garden
Should not grow (uoh colors bright."
Roguiahly the brown eyea twinkled,
V bile her grandpa laughed outright.
"Truo it in, my little daughter,
Flnwori wear not tbe Quaker gray;
lint they noither toil nor labor
For their beautiful array,
"Feeling neither pride nor envy,
'Mong their iitr (lowers, thee knowi
Well content to be a daiiiy,
Or a tall and gueenly rose.
"Keeping atill the same old fashion!
Of their grand inothor of -ore !
Elxe bow enould we know the llower.
If each spring now tints they worol"
"Even so the Quaker maiden
bhou'd be ai, onntent today,
As a tulip or a panay.
In har droas ol simple gray."
Once again the brown eyea twinkled;
"Krandpa, thee ie always right)
So thee sees, by thy owi showing,
ttoui may dross in oelora bright.
"Those whom thee calls worldly people,
Id their purple ami their gold,
Are no gayer than theso pansioa
Of their arandmotoers of old.
"Yet thee knows I am rontented
With thisouiet lifeof ours.
Still, for all, I'm glad, dear grandpa.
That there are no I
no Quaker Bowers.
A Rfrlona Traftle.
Montreal, July 6. In relation to
a memorial introduced into the United
State Senate from the Na'ional t hrist
iau Temperance Union of Indiana,
askinu aa investigation into tbe im
portation of youna Canadian girls into
Chicago for immoral purpose, Chief
of Police Parodya says that six years
ago tne importation oi Canadian girls
waa attempted, but that tbe police
stopped it. City detectives fay that
Montreal is not used as a base of
supply. It is a? sort 'd, however, that
such a traffio ia carried on, and that
last week two gangs, one of eleven and
one of twenty-five, wera dispatched to
Chicsgo. The victims were principally
from the country, and had hired aa
domestics. Thia nefarious trade is
carried on in the moat open manner
in a den in the rear of one of the prin
cipal markets, no effort being made to
conceal the business at alL
A dispatch from Montreal fays: The
police here deny tbat young girla are
taken from this city to Chicago to lead
immoral lives. Chief Parodys says
the traffic of that description ceased
about aiz years ago. It is stated, bow
ever, at the Bonaventure depot tbat
young girls from tbe country are still
cons'antly being forwarded to that
city to be employed there as domestics.
To Nominate Dala;ate to Itie Slat
Convention Important Kf.
olntlonar AdopMd.
DYKBsnuito, Tbnn., July 5. The
Democratic Convention of Oyer coun
ty, called together fr the purpose of
selecting delegates to attend the Gu
bernatorial Convention at a-hvil.eou
the 11th of AUKust. assembled today.
The convention was well attended,
and lepresentalive Democrats from
every district in the county were
pies mt.
Hick P. Doyle wvs sek'ctd es chair
man of the convention, and L. D.
Hamilton estecre'a'y.
The usual committees were up
pointed. Tbe Cjintnittee cn Creden
tials first niaJo thsir repoit, which
whs adopted.
The committee apru'iited to sebct
delegates from the various civil dis
tricts to attend the Ksshville conven
tion made their report, which was als3
accepted snd adopted.
The Committee on RPHolutiors, cor
(isting of H. Parks, jr., Isaec N. Kawls,
VVils Frost snd otherp, report the f j1
lowing resolutions, which ware by the
convention adopted:
Jvmlivd, Tbat we indorse the ad
ministration of President Cleveland
ami Gov. Bat.
Retolved. That we are opposed to
thsnnit rule in conventions.
Retolved, Tbat we fivorthe submis
sion to a vote of the people the pro
posed constitutional amendment pro
hibiting the manufacture and sale of
alcoholic liquors as a beverage in this
Got. T. E. Richardson offered the
following reiolutions in addition to
those oU'errd by the committee, viz. :
lietulved. Thai we regret tbe action ot
Congress in refusing to consider tbe
Mil lor the moditica'ion ot the present
high protective tariff, and ineist tbat
it is tbe duty of all Democrats to carry
out In good faith the Chicago Demo
cratic platform, and to so modify tbe
tariff lawa that there shall be only bo
much revenue collected ol tbe people
as will be sufficient to meet the wants
of the government economically ad
ministered. Jietolved, That we oppose fhe use of
proxies in Democra'io conven ions.
Tbe Hon. R. A. 1'ierce, candidate for
Congress in the Ninth Congressional
District, was called on for a speech.
He raid, '(he circumstances would net
justify a speech from him on this oc
casion, hut in justics to htmsell he
would say a word or two, as it had
come to bis ears that it was being said
all over this country that be (Pierre)
was an independent candidate for
Congress. Mr. Pierce eaid he never
had and never would refine to abide
the action and will of the Don ocia'ic
party, fairly expressed, ei'fn r ia con
vention, or by primary eitc i jns.' He
said: "if I go before te convention
and tho will of the per'y U fairly ex.-
pressed m in action oi t nt conven
tion, I will ubii! .ti action."
The Hon. V. 11. yiuioutiin, in a few
very appropi irtte renin rkc, ( having been
called fiir), snlioited the Midrtge of our
people in th't rai"? lor iitcuit Judge,
in this jii'li1 ill iii t' ict.
Mr. Conti's, l tliirdempn, candidate
for Attorney Genc-rd in this district,
having been called for, mttde s nics
little soi ch and ni distly set f r h
Ins claims i s an aspirant ur the office
of Sin'o'a Attorney.
Combining IRON with rttBB TEOKTABLK
TONIOS, qnl.-Jilr and remplctely li.EANHES
aid KMtllllKS TUB BLOOD, quickens
the action of the Liter and kidney. Clean the
complexion, nakNUie ski smooth. It does not
Injure the tcvth, ranao headache, or produce con-tlpaUon-lLL
Physicians and Druggists emywhen raoommend it.
Tin. K. B. ntrooLE. of Marion, Mam., Bays- " I
Mcummcnil Brown's Iron Blttrs aa a Talualilo tnnlo
for enrirhiuM the blood, and nunoTinn all dBppuo
armpturaa. It diwa not hart to taetU."
Dn. R. M. DKl.fSLl- Rnynolda, Ind , says: "I
bare prMCrihod Brown's Iron BltU'rs in oaaoe of
anapmla and blood diamines, also when a toiiio was
Beaded, and it has proved Ihoroafhly satisfaotori."
Ma Wm. Btbms, S6 Ht Wary .., New (Means, La.,
ays: " Brown's Iron Blttrs rwlloTed nie In f oane
ot blood poisoninc. and I heartily oomiuoud It to
tunas nHlint a blood porlrta. '
u w W Moniiun. Ttucnmhla. Ala.. Mrs: "I
turn been troubled from childhood with Impure
Blood and enil'tioo on my laoe two bottlm of
Brown's Iron Bittors effecWd a perfect cum. I
cannot spuak too lug uly of this raluable medicine.
Genuine has above Trade Mark and crowned red line
on wraiier. Tnkc no olhcr. Stiule only by
And Iron Roofing.
Flrv, Wind, Wsitrr land llchlMni
proof. Suitable for all kinds of buildinaw.
Kor prices and estimate at factory rates,
eall en or address
43 4 440 Main at., and 21 A 23 Mulberry it.,
Ileadqnsrteri for Iron Feneri and Creating,
Ualvanised Iron Cornice, Tin Koota & Moves.
Crab Orchard
Till, UOWIilA
Sick Headache. '
Pons One to two teairpoonfole.
(knunie Caa Oamaao I alts In
Healed package at loc. and J3c. No
nuuiuv Dan. SHU id vuia,.
Crab Orchard Water Co., Prop'rf.
S N. MNI-. Manacer. LnulieHll.. Ky
$W mowirs
... E
The First Sign
Of falling health, whether fn the form of
KlgUt Sweata and Kervousneat, or la
aense- of General Weartneaa and Loaa of
Appetite, should snggeat tna naaaf Xjttt
Sarag.arllla. Tula preparation it moat
effective for giving tone and strength
to the enfeebled system, promoting tlx
digestion and assimilation of food, restor
ing tbe nervous forces to their norma)
condition, nnd for purifying, enriching,
and vitalizing the blood.
Failing Health.
Ten years afro my health began to fall
I was troubled with a distressing; Cooed,
Night Sweats, Weakness, and Nervous.
nous. I tried various remedies prescribed
by different phrsiclans, but became so
weak thut I could not eo up stairs with,
out stopping; to rest. Jly friends recom
mended me to try Ayer's Sanmrmrilla,
which I did, and I am now as hcnlthv and
strong s ever. Mrs. E. L. Will'lains,
Alexandria, Minn.
I have used Ayer's Sarsaparllla, In my
family, for Scrofula, and know, If It l
taken faithfully, that it will thoroughly
eradicate thia terrible disease. I have also
prescribed it as a tonic, as well as an alter
alive, aud must nay that I honestly bellcva
It to be the best blood medlefuo ever
compounded. W. F. Fowler, 1). D. 8.,
M. !., Gicenvlllo, Tcnn.
Dyspepsia Cured.
It would bo Impossible for mo to do
cribc what I suffered from Indigestion
and Ilendaeho up to tho time 1 beiran
Inking Ayer's 8arnaparilln. I-wns under
tho euro of various physicians and tried
a great ninny kinds of medicines, but
never obtained more than ton poi ary re
lief. After taking Ayer's Sarsaparllla for
a chort time, my headache disappeared,
and my stomach pci-formed duties mora
perfectly. To-day my health Is com
pletely restored. Mary Hurley, Spring
lield' Mass.
I have been greatly benefited by tho
prompt use of Avers Siirsaparilla. It
tones nnd invigorates tho system, regulates
the action of the digestiye uud assimilative
organs, and viUllzcs tho blood. It Is.
without doubt, the most reliable blood
purifier yet discovered. II. 1). Johnson,
83 Atlantic avc, Brooklyn, N. V.
Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
byDr.J.C. Aycr & Co., Lowell, Mass,
Price 1 1 alx bottles, 85.
Forty Tears a Sufferer from
" FOR F011TY YEARS I have, been a vle
tlm to CATARRH three-fourths of the time
a sufferer from EXCRUCIATING PAINS
TRILS. The discharges were so offensive
that I heaitate to mention it, except lor the
good it may do some other sufferer. I have
spent a young fortune from roj earnings
during my forty years of suffering to obtain
relief from the doctors, I have tried patent
medioines every one I eould learn of from
the four corners of the earth, witb no relief.
And AT LAST (67 years of age) have met
with a remedy that bas oured me entirely
made me a new man. I weighed 128 pounds,
and now weigh 148. I used thirteen bottles
of the medioine, and the only regret I have
is, that being in the humblo walKi of lile I
may not have influence to prevail on all ca
tarrh sufferers to as what bas cured me
Gulnn's rioneer Blood Itenewer.
" No. 267 Seoond street, Macon, tia."
"Mr. Henry Cheves, the writer of the
above, formerly of Crawford county, now of
Macon, Oa., merits the confidence of all in
terested in catarrh. W. A. IH'FP,
" Ex-Mayor of Macon."
(Joinu's Fioneer Blood Renewcr.
Cures all Blood and Skin Diseases, Rheuma
tism. Sorolula, Old Sores. A perfeot Spring
It not in vonr market. It will be forwarded
on receipt of prioe. Small bottles, II, large,
$1 75.
Essay on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
Macon, Ueorgla.
The Great Natural Blood Purifier,
An Iron Tonic free from Alcohol.
Am Infallible Hemcdy I
Dyspepsia, Liver Complaints,
Chronic Dlarrhosa, General Debility,
Asthma, Female Complaints,
Krysliielni, all Skin Dlseasaf '
Cholera Morbus,
Bora Eyes, Night Sweats.
Bilious Colic, Cuts, Bruises, Catarrh,
Ulcerous and Cancerous Affections,
Rheumatism, Scurry,
Weakness from Illness or Over-Work,
Loss of Appetite,
Skk Headache,
Sprains, Tetter, eto., eto.
See free pamphlet
aot.a PHorairroHSt
vV aar'. Naavs iHD l)am TasiTasHT,
a guaranteed speclno for Hysteria, Diiar
ness. Convulsionse, Fits. Nervous Neural,
gia, Headaohe, Nervcrs Prostration, causes'
by the as of aloohol or lobacooi Wak
fulness. Mental Depression, Se-ftening of the
Brain, resulting in insanity and lea-ing to
misery, i decay and death) Premature "Id
Age, Barrenness, Loss of Power in either
; Involuntary Losses and Spermator
rhea, eausi J by over-exertioa oi the brain,
eel f-abusa or overindulg once. Each box eon
tains on montk's treatment, II a box, oi
six boxes for to, sent bv mail prepaid, on
reoeipt of prioe. We gnarnntoe Six Bexel
to our any case. With eaoh order received
by us for six boxes, accompanied with
we wilt send the purehaaer our written
guarantee to refund tbe money if the treat
ment doe' not'elcM a cure. Guarantee!
Issued only bv A. KKNKKH.T A 00., Drni
rist.. Winr.ht.. T.)l.
Pennyroyal Fills.
The) Orlsrlnal and Only waln.
Sale and always Reliable. Beware of worth.
I Imitations. Indisiensable to I. A lI KM.
A.si your Irntt for "'hlrhSer'e
Ksisrli-"""aiid take no other, or inclose 4e
(stamps) to us for particulars in Lsrrsa by
rrlnra ntall. M i . fAPKat. i'al.
rair ( hranlrol tn.,
aaiS astadlawa Mqaorr, rhllsMla)., V
sTKAOl supplied by UKO. C.UOODWUf
C' i
wkolaaal AgHi, Baataa, Haaa,
Bow many terrible aches one's poor head
baa, and what suffering Is caused by these
btadacbea. Relief may be had from Nervous.
Neuralgia, or Sick Headache by the use of
frttfAAYvwa uicn a not a cure-all, bat
t .3.v which Is a cur for Nervous
Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Sciatica
and Gout. No proprietary medicine has ever
obtained such strung endorsement from the
medical profession. I
A. A. MELLIEB, Bole Proprietor. 109
o. o. HBnr.
WMesale Grccors & Cotton Factory,
SS9 Tront Street, MempMi, Tenia.
Cotton consigned to us will have our careful attention. We oarry at all times a wsll-
seleoted stock ot
Staple & Fancy Groceries, Winss, Llquorsjobacco & Cigars,
And will . h
i fin
Afld ConimlBslou aierclianta. Hay, Coru Outs, Braa, Chcp Feed, Oil-Seal,
Lira , Cmasnt, Platter, UuiMlug end Fire Brick, Etc.
Cor. Front and Union, 1 Howard's ilow. JJempMs.
tYsl IXi t V
r 1 1 H 1 P. K m. ill A I . K M K
SiccesEors to FORTES, TATLOS & C0H
Cotton Factors
L. D. MULLINS, of laU J. R. Godwin Co.
Cotton Factors &Commission Llerchants
No. 1 Howard's Row, Cor. Front and Union. Memphis.
Iron and
rjn vv-miia,
Orlat- Hill'?..
Uonae a .
1'ronta S "i '.
BnlUllnirt .a""
Bepalr. f'.rxmK
IRON & RAILWAY SUPPLY DEFT, 226 and 228 Second St.
(Suooessors in this Jepartment to JOHN MANOGUE.)
avWrlte us for information on ANY THING in either line.
Still In the rnnrkef ,
raent of
Brlukley, Ark.,
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Dressed Floorlnir, Celling, Weather-Boarding
CyprtMsa Shingles, Laths, lite.
sjwOur hoilltles ar nnsurpaseed b any sawmill In the South for 41 !in orders promptly.
Floorint, Ceiling, Bidinir, Step Lumber and Cypress 6hingles a specialty; also, Franilii j
Lumber of all dimensions. We mak. th. Wholesale Business a spoial featur. Orders
oliolted and promptly filled.
No.'124 Jefferson Street Memphis. Tennessee.
Grocers & Cotton Factors,
Wo. 303 Hf ln HtrtU fiayooo Blook.
arlERMS-Cash. or easy Monthly Installments. Writ lor luustratei wataiogu.
aai r aciKivria run
No, BOO 3VE.lzx St.,
Ka. 161 Union Strfft, Kaahvlll.
Jos. Sciilitz Brewing Gompanv.
S. HOESCHHR. Aeent, Memphis, Tenn.
alaa In ISSa. tM.OOO Barrel. Sal" t aithla Braneb, ItO.OO Kesra
' aaJe In IsOt, sso.ooa Barrvla.
"For the mdeflntt aebs and nama of Braaa -
patieatA Tonqauws Is aaperiar to any other ano
drne. For Nflrvooa Haadacha or Mureular Bbso
SBatisa, Ie almost a speciiio.,
Pabs BiTOHnt, 1L D St Paul, Una. .
"Rave used Tossiun In eases of nearalgto .
HeuUrhes with snocesa in almost every rnasanoa
In strlctlf Nearalie tonpalt Is aneToalled."
O. D. hOBTOH. M. D., Ohio.
Towoiinnt has alraady done good cssrso k two
ol uaoituai tleaaaase."
THio. Bibmash, M. D Bt. Toonus, Ma
E. L. W00DS0B
Low ) tfi UwMt.
JAS. TONGK. lato of J. W. OaldwaU k 0
160to 174 Adams St, Memphis
Bar Iron,
Boiler Irs
Hoop, Bans).
Sheet Iron
jr ranosnauiaa
(sappllea with a mil aftort
New and
Manafticturcrs ef
Memphin, Teuu.
Wo. HOP Oil Slreot. tit. Lool.
Hi H nrfl IV-- V sf V.T . . X
aV9(A:Vl Nnda.

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