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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, August 20, 1886, Image 3

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ABCHISTS In the Hands of the Jurj-Jndge
G.rj'a Instructions-The Closing-
Chicago, III., August 19.-It wan
-well undentcod that the proceedings
in the Ciiwinal Court, so far is the
ccunsel in the cjss were concerned,
would clo e toduy, and, as a result,
there was an inordinate des re to hear
the closing by Mr. Grinnell on behalf
of the State. Early in his address, he
said: "For a few days before the hy
market riot for a whole week, as is
p!an from the testimony in the case,
and from Capt.SchaBck there was not
the least paitic.e of knowledge or sus
picion, (treat as had lieen the crime
that was committed, that it was any
farther reaching than the result of
tboss repeated inflammatory speeches
which our city had listened to year
. after yeir. But the magnificent effort,
of Schaack, without my personal
knowledge at the time, got the lead
ing B'riug which led up t the con
spiracy. Then it was for the firit time
that we knew of Schnaubelt, or that
we knew or suspected that a conspi
racy existed at all. I confess here
a weakness, because whatever my be
the instincts of the prosecution, as
they tay, I have not been bo long in
this ofliie as to be callous to humane
sentiments and to tumanity, and I
have not yet got to be so hardened
that I be ieve everybody accused of a
crime is guilty. I hope in the prose
cution of my dutits iu this office that
that lime will never come. When we
had Spies under arrtst, I confess to
you, then and alter it wrb developed
that a conspiracy ex;sted I confess
this weakness, that I did not suppose
that a man living in our commnnity
would enier into a conspiracy eo hell
ish and damnable as the proof showB,
and our investigation eubsequettly
showed, he bad entered into, and,
therefore, nolwitheunding Gilmer's
statement to us eo frequently, ho was
not shown and not identified."
Mr. Grinnell coocluded by saying
his labor wf s over ; the jury's was just
, beginning. They had tha power to
exact the lives of some of the prison
ers, to othors they might give a term
of years in the ptnitentiary and some
again they migijt acquit. He would
not apk the jury to taue the life of Os
car Neebe. He would not ask the
jury to do what he would not do him
self. The proof was not sufficient to
convii t Neebe, but loaae of them,
Spies, Fiecher, Lingg, Engel, Fielden,
Parsons and Schwao, ought to have
the extreme penalty administered to
The anarchists were deadly pale as
Mr. Grinnell went on with tremen
dous e arm 8tnes3. Pointinsr his hand
at the prisoneiS,he said: "Personally,
I hbva tot a word to say saainst these
wen. But the law demands that they
bo miniBhed. Thev have violated the
law, and you, gentlemen of the jury,
stand between the living and the dead.
Do ycur duty. Do cot dieagrce. 1(
ycu think thnt Bome of these men do
rot rlnwrva the death penalty, (jive
them a 1 fe sentince, but da not disa
Mr. Grinnell's voice is broken. He
said: "Gentlemen, this is no pleasant
taek fnr me, but it is my duty; do
The cbfirg words of the State's At
torney were lis'ened to with rapt at
tention. The great crowd was still as
derth. Not a whisper or rustle broke
the etiline3. Tha jury were keenly
awake and were under the spell of the
genuine eloquence of the weaker.
The anarchists sat upright iu their
seats. On the faces of all were set
hard liue, showing the inteneily of
their emotions.
The court then adjourned for
dinner, Judge Gary announcing that
on reconvening he would deliver his
charge to the jury.
Afternoon Scaeloa.
At 2 o'clock, on the convention of
the court, Judge Gary instructed the
jury, and in his instructions, afier
giving the nenal definitions of what
was murder and what its punishment
ia under the 6tata:e', said :
juoob gary's chabob.
The Conrt instructs the jury as mat
ter of law, that in considering the case
the jury has not to go beyond the evi
dence to hunt up douote. nor must
they entertain such doubts as are
meraW nhimeiical or conjectural.
A doubt to justify an acquittal must
be jeasonable, and it must arise from a
candid and impa.tial investigation of
all the evidence in the case, and unless
it is euch that were the same kind of a
doubt interposed in trie graver trans
actions of Hie it w onia cause a reu-.un-able
and prudent man to hesitate and
pause. It is insufficient to authorize a
verdict of not guilty. If, after con
sidering all the evidence, yon can say
you have an abiding conviction of the
truth of the charge you aie satisfied
" beyond a reasonable doubt.
The Court instructs the juiy, as a
matter of law, that an acoeesory is he
who stands by and aids, abets or as
sists, or who, not being present, aid
ing, abetting or essisling, has Bdvised,
encouraged, aided or abetted the per
petration of the crime. He who thus
aids, abets, ass'sts, advises or encour
ages, shall be considered as principal
and punished accordingly. Every
Buch accessory, when a crime is com
mitted within or without this State,
by his aid or procurement in this
State, may be indicted and convicted
at the same time as the principal, or
before or after his conviction, and
whether the principal is convicted or
amenable to justice or not, and pun
ished as principal.
If the defendants attempted to over
throw the law by force, and threw the
bomb, then the defendants who were
in the conspiracy were guilty cf mur
der. If there was an anarchistic con
spiracy and the defendants were par
ties lo it. they are guilty of murder,
though the date of culmination of the
conspiracy was not fixed.
If anv of the defendants conspired
to excite by advice people to riot and
murder, such defendants are Ruilty of
such murder as was done in pursuance
of said conspiracy; the impracticable-
ness of the aims of the defendants is
Circumstantial evidence iscompe.
font to Drove Built, and if the defend
ants conspired to overthiow the law,
-and Degan was ameo. in consequence,
tha nnrtin, are euilty. and it is not
mwfwarv that the defendants were
present at the killing.
All parties to the conspiracy are
cqnally guilty.
Circumstantial evidence must satisfy
the jury beyond a reasonable doubt j
In such case the iury may find de
fendante gnilty i when defendants testi
fied in the case they stood on the fame
ground as other witnesses.
The jury can take into account the
interest of witnesres. H any one of
such defendants has lhd aa a witness
the jury should only believe such part
of his testimony as ba, been corrobo
rate!. The jury were not to go beyond the
evidence to hunt op doubts. Doubt
mua arise ratur ally from tha evidence,
and iorors mast act as tbey would In
ordinary affairs of life.
A doubt mast be a reasonable one.
Sympathy dots uot constitute a reason
able doubt.
The jntors must believe as men
whe:e there was no oath to witnesses.
Jurors were judges of the law and
(act, but snouia not go gunti me
Conrt without full consideration. '
The jury might find any or all de
fendants guilty or not guilty, and
conld fix toe penalty for all It guilty
of murder, or of anything else, the
sentence should be fixed in accordance
with the siatule. Forms of verdict
were g'.ven to the jury pioviding for
all the sentences, and alto acquittals.
For the defendants, the infiraciions
nniAthat if the iurv understood the
law better than the Judge they should
so set.
Before the jury can convict the de
fendants they most find them guilty
beyond all reasonable tlouDt. Mere
mnViahilitira do not define fiui't. Per
sonal opinions of facts not proved are
incompetent. The jury are sole
judges and can consider the interests
Waller and Segelier were accom
plices and their testimony should be
viewed with great care. If Waller and
Segelier testified from a promise of
reward euch fact should determine the
weight of their testimony. If any of
the Stale's witnesses testified from
hope of rewind the same rule should
The jury should set with great cau
tion upon the testimony of accom
plices and should be satisfied of its
truth before finding de'endants guilty.
The jury should endeavor to give as
full credeuce to the testimony of the
defendants as is pcssible. . Tne jury
cannot disregard the testimony of the
defendant on the ground alone that
they are defendants.
Statements of the Stata's attorneys
not based on evidence should not be
regarded as Jcircutcstantia: if frets
should be corcpa'ihle with inno
cence, defendants should be acquitted.
If a cr me may have been committed
by s:mo outbids tarty, acquittal
should follow. A lusions and refer
ences to supposed dangers of anarchy,
etc., should not be regarded by the
jury. Individuals and communities
have the light to arm for protection,
and an invimtioa to arm for such pur
pees is not guilt.
The Judge finished bis Inbtructione
at 2:50 o'clock p m., and the jury im
mediately retired.
At 8:30 o'clock Judge Gary, af er
consulting wiih the stiorneys for both
sides, ordered that the jury be brought
back to the courtroom to receive some
instructions in the law regarding the
crime of manslaughter. The jury was
intruded that it could return a verdict
of manslaughter in the case of any or
all prisoners without conflicting with
the torms of the indictment. The
crime of manslaughter was define J,
and the jury having been instructed
regarding the penalties that the law
prescribed again retired.
At 0 p.m. the court adjourned till 10
o clock tomorrow morning wiinoui
verdict having been fiunJ.
Until the verdict cf t'.e jury is pre
sented in open cou:t the anarchist
trial will hardly hiva furnished amoro
imDrf ssive scene thin the courtroom
during the reading of Judge Gary's in
structions to tne jury mis aiwrnoon.
That event had apparently been looked
forward to as most directly affecting
the final result, for the audience,
which crowded every ;n:h of available
space, evinred a general eagerness of
mtucst whiuh was lacking during the
giving of some of the most important
testimony. Even the ladies pie ent
drank iu every word of each long
phrase in the instructions, s if to lose
nothing which might furnish a clew as
to what the verd.ct might be. The
Htrained attention of the defendants
was painful to witness, and the anxiety
of Mr?. Pareons waa scarcely less appa
rent. The jury seemed glad of the
opportunity to rest their tired bodieB,
and stood erect throughout the hour
consumed in the reading of the in
structions. , The counsel for both sides
to the bench as nos-
eible, and once or twice Capt. Black or
Mr. Zeieler, for the defense, inter
rupted the Court tn snggest the inter
polation or the expurgation of a word
nr A nhrofle.
Wnen the jury retired the prisoners
were inKeu iiilu una u
rcoms ndjoining the couitroom. A
few minutes later Fleet er emerged,
cppnmnaniwl bv a bailiff, and entered
another room to gt a drink of ice
wnter. H waH dejdlv Iiale. Though
the bailifls took pains to assure tne
ladies present that it wts extremely
imnrnhntiln ttint tt VI rd'ct WOUld le
rutiirriAd hnfnrB the adjournment of
court, every one cf them remained
until Judge Gary put on his but and
was ont of the building. During the
three bonis of waiting tor the verdict
the attorneys present were subjected
to repeated interriewH, mostly by
ladies, as lo the pn.oahility of a ver
dict being returned wnicn womu u.
the extreme penalty. Mrs. Parsons,
Mrs. Neebe and Mrs. Schwab con
versed together in low tones at uieenu
of one of the attorney's Ubles, and
wern now and then brgtiteneu up uy
a cheerful word from Mr. Black, who
is said to have firm faith in an acquit
tal. The moBt touching sight
of all was the aged mother of
Spies Her imperfect knowledge
of the English langunge has made it
impofsibie for her to lollow the evi
dence closely, but her intense solici
tude for the comfort end safety of her
favorite son, the enormity of whose
offeuss as maintained by the prost cu
tion she has seemed Uttio .to under
stand, has mado her the most pathet c
feature of the trial. While awaiiing
the return of the jury frequent tears
rolled down her wriukled cheeks.fnd
when the court adjourned, whh her
suspense still unrelieved, she moved
slowly out on the arm of her young
daughter, seemingly broken heaiteJ.
Inrv." was the
startled whisper which went aronnd
fifteen minutes after that body bad re
tired, and it created a momentary
sensation, for the jury had returned.
But it only wanted to receive some ad
ditional ioB'.rnclions concerning the
crime of manslaughter, and the hopes
of the sensation seekers present
speedily fell again. ,
It was with extreme disappointment
that the larger part of the audience
roxoivad tha nnr.nnnremerit that court
had adjourned. Tbey would gladly
have awaited till midnight to hear the
verdict. ButJmige Gary was not so
minded, and the crowd departed, many
cf .the ladies vowing they would be
back earlv in the morning, rain or
shine. At 8 o'clock tonight hundreds
of people are around the courthouse
DHTinnr, iv avuitincr nnv indication of a
anxionoly awaiting any indication i
Oar Baby's Flrt Year."
by Marion Hailand, wilh other valua
bis informanon; fi rtv eight page book.
Sent free on rsceipt of 2 cunt stamp.
Address Rood A Carnrick, Mercantile
Exchange Building, New York City.
XV it
Delegates Instructed to Tote
First, Last and All the Time
for Hooker.
Raymond, Miss., August 19. The
Hinds County Dmocrt tic Convention
met today for the purposo ot ejecting
delegates to the D.str.ct Convention,
which is called to meet at Jackson
September 1st for the purpose of
nominating a candidate for Congress
from this (the Seventh) district.
D. I . Porter, of Jackson, wts elected
chairman, and J. M. Shelton and S.
D. Harper, secretaries.
xbeie being contesting delegates
from Lynchburg and Cavuga, the mat
ter was renorted to a Committee on
Credentials, which recommended that
the Hooker delegates from each place
be seiied.
A minority report was pieeentarf.
bnt that of the majority was adopted.
One hundred and twenty-live dele
gates, representing twenty voting pre
cincts, were present, seventy-nine of
the number being lor Hooker and
forty for Barksdale, and were declared
entitled to seats in the convention.
Tee following delegates were elected
to represent Hinds county in the Con
gressional Convention : G. M. Lewis,
J. A. Pattersrn, E. T. Stackhouse, J.
M. Shelton, 8. P. Head, J. W. Peyton,
B. Lemly, T. T. Hark, D. P. Porter.
The following resolution was adopt
ed by a vote ol 90 to 35:
Tii at URieg'ites cnosen uy inia con
vention he and are hereby inBtrue'ed
to vote for the Hon. O. E. Hooker for
CongteBJ firet, last and all the time,
and thai they vote as a majority of the
delegates shall dec! Jo.
The convention neciineo, ny resolu
tion, ti express any opinion rs be
tween the primary eieciion and con
vention sysierne, lelega'ing the whole
matter to the new Executive Com
mittee to be appointed for the canvass
of 1887.
Tfce following resolu Im was adopt
ed by a viva voce vote:
The Executive uommiuee ap
pointed be and is hereby authorized
to nil an vacancies cansea Dy uuain or
resignat on, provided a majority of the
members vote for such appointment.
Further, that th;s convention do here
by condemn as unwarranted and arbi
trary tne action ot tne late r.xecunve
Committee of Hines county in exclud
ing the pioxy of St. Leon, tnereny re
juvenating the old commission ol
eight to seven, so aiaiasteiui io uio
people of the Southern country; that
it is tne sense or mis convention rust
an Executive Commiitee, appointed
by a convention, have no authority to
judge of tho qualifications of its mem
bers, and, therefore, no power to de
clare vacancies in its couy, nor to nu
the same in tho alvence of expressed
authority so to do by the convention
crp"tin said committee.
The following Executive uommiueo
Pint Dintrict.tt W. Hamilton, E.
H Miridnt'.n. W. W. Garland.
Second. W. J. Ucaker, W. J.i-ei-
lows, J. E. Smith.
Third. M. A. Stewart, T.T.Hart,
S. T. Gunning.
Fourth. O. D.Gillespie, N. P. Smith,
T. McClelland.
Fifth. VI. D. Eatlifl, D.T. Head, R.
E. Stratton.
County at Large. L. F. Chiles, J. V .
Teyton, W. H. Chichester, J. D. Cole
man. .
J. W. Peyton ws elected chairman.
lMnt Buy t the MeNhlon at Buflnlo.
Buffalo, N. Y., August 19. The
National Association of Ex-rrisonois
of War todav salec'ed Chicago as the
next place of meeting. Tho following
resolutions were adopted :
Remhed, That this association ac
cepts as a measure of substantial,
though tardy just'ee to their com
rades, the bill repoitod from the In
valid Pension Committee of the Na
tional House of Representatives by
Mr. Morrill, of Kansas.
Rimlved, Thnt a committee of five,
to be appointed by the pieeident of
this convention, be authorized to m
vestigat the present pension laws
with a view to their amendment in
tho intere'sof all disabled ex-Union
soldiers and sailors, and that said com
mittee ba authorized to confer with
the Pension Committee of the Grand
Army of the Republic upon all ques
t.intin rFrmirlnc numeration.
The election of officers resulted nB
fnlldwn: Pre, idmit. Mai. John Mc-
Elrov of Washington. I). O. ; vice pres-
idnnr. nr. .T,ihn T. Walton of Buffalo
vth tiiwident. William D,
Lccaa of Des Mniucs. In. i chaplain,
Charles Dickson of Connecticut; treas
urer, James A. Penficld or jsonon;
tiiotnrian. Krnnk E Moran Cf Phllael
n!ii! Ir.TBent.ivn Committee. F. A.
Cleveland and Dr. A. C. Seniors of
Chicego, J. F. Scall of Indianapolis,
lad., and 0. D. Noblo of Chicago.
Adjourned sine die.
From Ion Inland and Poverty !
California and Luxury.
New York World: Some time ago a
romantic and interesting Btory was re
Utnd in ma nnnrarnina tho American
Mrs. Mackav. Years
ago, comfortably situated in a modest
home at JNorinport, u. i., nveu a tutj
litt'e laraily ol tnree ainer, momor.
and lit.t.ta dmiirhtnr. For a time all
went happily along until the husband
and fan, or was taken ill : then came
dark davs In the cottage, and a Strug
bIh for life was each dav and hour en
acted. There came a lull, kind friends
walked gently about with troubled
faces and solemn huth, end that
indnfinnh.n finmathinff which al
wsvs accompanies death seemed
in iv thnt all was over
all buUering had passed away and tho
mortal remains of the father lay calm
and quiet. Mother and daughter were
soon to begin a long struggle lor oreau
in the great world a'one. Acrcas the
conntrv whirled the flying train. On
nn It rnshftil. nnntirff. nulling, snort'
Ing. till the ionrney was ended and
(Juliiornia was reacneu.
Among those who left the train was
a black tobed woman with a fair little
crirl. Alona in a strange land. Then
followed weary uays passed ,in iruv
lees searching for work. Life Is not
easy, after all, to begin anew In a
strange place without friends. Steadily
the small stock of money grows smaller
and smaller until, with all its ghastii
ness, starvation stares one in the face
and there is no alternative but to beg.
Bo this mother and daughter found
the sunny land of the Wett not quite
so bright as when viewed from alar,
and thus it happened that the fragile
child stood upon a corner asking alms.
What was there in the childish
beauty end appealing look of the little
waif that so touchtd the heart of a
pasBirg rich man? He stopped and
questioned tho little one, then followed
be to her lonely bene and there from
her notber lesrotd Ctr h1 story.
"P(jy is akin to love," -o mjs the
proverb, and in this case it proved to
be a sear relation. Now comes the
most romantic part ot the etory and
tne part most like a fairy tale. For
tune showered her favors upon the
two strangers. The first friend they
had found proved to be the wealthy
Mackay, and in a surprisingly short
time the little Eva had found a gener
ous, kind father, and with the mother
it was "otT wi-h the old love, on with
the new." With the widow's weeds
were laid away all traces and signs of
that part of her life which poverty and
troubl ) formed so large a psft. It was
but a step from poveity to dazzling
wealth, and in all the following years
;he has ever held the brimming cup
of fortune to her lips, giyly, thought
lessly, and hai yet t- find the dregs
which lie calmly at the ho'.tom of the
crystal liquid.
I wonder if the Princess Colours
will ever relate the stary of her early
childhood to her own wee eon, or will
it ever remain as a never-to he-revealed
secret which ?
Waata to Drop Front the
Brooklyn llrld(.
Boston, Mass, Angnst 19. Charles
E. Bishop, ag'd 27, of Gardiner, Me.,
left for New York last night to drop
from the Brooklyn bridge. Dr. J. H,
Hamilton, of Gardiner, oflors to wager
f 1000 that BiBhop will drop from a
point 500 feet higher than Brodle did
and live. B ahon has several times
leaped from the Richmond coal ic'ib
sora Into the Kennebec 108 feet below
without experiencing any ill effects.
He attaches an iron c'amp weighing
six pounds (ind a hidf tj each foot to
keep him erect in the nir. Tbey aie
arranged to release themselves imme
diately wh n he strikes water. Bishop
says lie enjoys euch f ata and has no
fears. If anyone will mane a wager as
an induceni' nt he will drop from a
point es hi'h as Brn'lie's. He wantl
Prof. Allen let him il op from li s bal
loon 600 feet ahova the hridgo.
Nnnday'a Ktorm In Dnhola.
St. Paul, Minn., Augutt 1!). A
Lisbon, D. T, c respondent of the
Pioneer Frets, who has jnt returned
from Newark, a village of the Dakota
southern brsnch of the Milwaukee
road, describes tho rnin by Sunday
night's storm as almost complete. Of
fifieen buildirgr in the village, twelve
were destroyed. Four p?rme were
killd and many iujitrdd. The killed
are Mnriirner Kennedy, Mrs. Waile,
wife of a firmer living f jur miles from
the village, also the wife and infant
boy i.f John Oko. Blount II. Drnke,
recsn'ly from NtiBlivilh', had a num
ber rf bon's broken, but ill rcovor.
In the village and vicinity buildings
were destroyed, mostly cheap struct
ures The First Sign
Of falling health, whothcr In tiro form of
Night Sweats mid Nervousness, or In a
iicuso of General Weariness and Loss ot
Appetite, should sujrgest tne e9 of Avert
Barsnparllla. This prcporrtlon Is Juoat
effective for giving tone and strength
to the enfeebled system, promoting the
digestion and assimilation of food, restor
ing the nervous forces to tueir normal
condition, and for purifying, enriching,
and vitalizing tho blood.
Failinrr Health.
Ten years n?o my health begun to fall.
I wns troubled with a distressing Cough,
NlL'ht Sweiiis, Wcnknesa, and Nervous
neea. I tried various rumcdius prescribed
by different pliysieiun, but heearno so
weak thnt 1 could uot im up stairs with
out stopping to rest. Sly friends recom
mended mo to try Ayer's riiiranjmrllla.
did, and 1 am now as neairny ami
strong as over. Mrs. Ji. i Williams,
Alexandria, Minn.
I have used Aver's Snrsnimrllla, In my
family, for Herufuln, and know, If It s
taken faithfully, that It will thoroughly
eradicate this terrible diseaso. I hnvo hIsO
prescribed it as a tonic, ns well as an alter
ative, and nriint say that I bonestl v believe
It. In lin thn best blood medicine ever
compounded. W. F. Fowler, V. D. 8
M. D., Orcenvlllo, Teun.
Dyspepsia Cured.
It would ho Impossible for mo to de
scribe what I nilfered from Indigestion
l llnuihietiii in) to tho time I begun
taking Ayer's Sarsaparllla. I was under
tuo care or various pnys;cians mm inuu
a erent manv kinds or nieiilcines, uut
never obtained moro than tor ornry re
lief. After taking Ayer's SarKirnarllla for
a short time, in;- her.ilaebo lilsnppcarod,
and mv stomneli pc . formed " i duties more
i.pr.-eilv- Tn.cUv mv henlt'i is com
pletely restored. Mary Hurley, Spring
field, Mam.
I have been greatly benefited by the
iroinpt line of Ayer's Bnrsapurillu. It
one and tnvfearuss therysteiu, regulates
tho action of tit dhrestlve. ami assimilative
organs, and vi:ill.es tno mood, ji is.
Without tlouM, llio most rename, uiuuu
purifier yet discovered. II. 1. Johnson,
fcj3 Atlantic ave., llr'ooklyu, N. Y.
Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
by Dr. J. 0. Ayor Co., I.owoll, Mass.
rtt&i botuus, as.
To BpbI Kntate Owners ntnl Agents.
LiAllTIKH'ihavini; liclewalki t put down
JT will And li to their Interest lo apply to
w, B. IiUL'KKI, xi maaimiD, or 11171
6e-ood. Contractor for Sterart'l Urano
llthlo Vnvemcoti. Telephone -12
la an aqneoo. eolotloo ol tha aol.
able matter In mineral aartk
found la Cboctstw count, Ala.,
near tha lam one llladoar mineral
prlnge. This eaith havd anroaf lo
cal celebrltr aa Itogere Karlh,"
(rom tha name of the dlecoveror
I the bed or mine, now owned bjr
tha Acid Iron Earth Company, ol
joblle, Ala.
For Drepepela.all deranf ements
of the Dlf eatlve Orejaae and tho
E,lTOir,flaln Dlaaaaoa, Cnte, Borne,
Bcalds and Brnleee. ACIB IltON
E A It Til a spec I He. H lieu ma
dam and othor cbronle dlaeasaa
yield to Ite curative power with
ont fall.
Intlrely Irse from Alsohol or any drug whit
ysr, ACID IROM IARTH fully dstervei the
erorrtl smbrieed In Its trademark, "lATURI'l
pvN DEeUDY." lee free pamphlet, to hi
bid of all DruflgliU.
At Whulenule by Vaa Vleet C.
I - - - . I wiTrifiKC PT trpfl-
Ttrwh palnfld and' wesrtnc nlmcrt term I
lunuioe, wrex u uieuniuiuuiseMr 11 ,m-
K. ja tlm. IVrnis no otuer iiM'we mw m
IwUMO tne ennru ui seieuro sua nimiiniie iu
thi but at uut a n'nuNly hs Undlsivered in
if.'.A whirl! CUKES RHEUMA'
aCWJWVWTisM, nd U h-artily en
Aoncdbymany of Ue Leading Physicisos.
"sjoiraALOni b MDf tlltht i dnimM H wfn ao n
U. O. Sliu l.X. SI. I)., Uuitr-U, UL
for sai.r nr ai.i. dkuhiists,
A. A. MELLIci?. s.i., ivww. itfj .v
JOHN W. COt'lllUM,
Mill. rill. KM AN.
rDeiolti revived In intni ol 1 and
wI!Ubuy and sell looal InTeitrnent Bond, .and Securltl.i are n ar al I r . PT
tru'teei, and, In seneral, eieoute any enanoial bunineii r(iuirina lale andreipomibls
Rirtttite . M . . a la ..V .a nti alt riiita ff Knrnilfl.
Sw.ha?.Vo7mod"u. Viult foV"lh. d.pu.U Sialuabl... which Is at til. s.rrlo. 0
our ouaiumorne m ...
1), p, UAUUEM, PreMdent, KWI). U01.USM1TU, Ylco-rroldet.
JAM ES NATHAN. 'ahlir.
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Molding, Lumber,
Latb and yhinglos, Flooring, CeiliDR and Cedar Posts.
L. D. MULLING, ui i me J
It. Godwin X Co.
Cotton ("actors .Commission ierchanb
o M 'H nl'n Hftw, Vor. Front, and Union, BttmwhiH.
Wholesale Dealers and rnbllabera,
Music Hloiioe
Sol Asents following Flrsl-Olaii IastrnmeBiii
tlllWAril !--" sjAWO (OITAUII OKUAI.
WHta for ChIoom. 9431 land gaB NF.roiyi NT., MF.HTTlia
FOUNDRY & MACHINE J)EPT100to 171 Adams St., Memphis
Iron and
t'ronla A
wrr?i' fi
w" w f
(Bucceiion in thll loimrltrirnt to JO IN WANOUUB.)
Write 01 for inf.irmntion nn ANY I IIIN'I tn cithor line.
JKbar. wUs-'rSl K. ratio,
ier Tn retlrlnff
from the Arm. I eordlolly bespeak for inysuooeiior tb ,Vb iiftACVicTX
nded the late rm. tjinedl C. U. JJKAtKall.
eretofore extended
Tto. 321 Se?OBtt Btrct -
er-7Tl XX. e Btoo !..
W. A. BMITII, Proprlator.
,t X l 'fist
39 Union St., IJempMs, Tenn.
. ejsjrf 1?
rZ,,.. m .-nt oat tsd dukx wl
W. W. BiiTU, M. D, UMmn. ITL
In nycpinlnn Trmniumi sapaneaes all otoir
so-o&Uu riiBuiiitie n-mmlM."
B. 0. Woubah, M. D Hanassx IS.
-Tfavv irfwi TniroAijKaa MrtriaL sttr.ni
,i t-.
tb Uwi rouusi) 1 hMmvmt I
j B. r. Davn, BtuxisA. Ua.
i,! tit WARIlISr.TOT AYT.SVr fV. '..'LlR
iA vro p. ii M'Ukn.
J MH.i A. O.MIlKlUI,
KWD. (loUiS.Vin II,
upward, and Intereit allowed on mme Beml-
JAM. YON UK, late ol J. W. Oaldwell 0'
Bar Irani
' IIonp.Haai
j lll
, Mi Iron
1, a a i
, Klvnla,
Whj licit
DEL'T, Hnd 228 Second Ht.
between u it. ijiiauk . t i ami
and ..U..I.
t flarmiiuii,
riltyllMli Turmoutevw
HAiurioTvitii or
W. A. NuiKb'a Put. Neparator.
F.Hfftn Kcllimfl llnllcr UIdh.
I'litlu 10-Inch tiln, and
Price at Factorr, 100 and HI".
aor All kinds of Gins Repaired. Bpeoial
Diioonnt to the Trade.-
1 mil 8M rroal Wt. , Wnmphla, Tuna
TTTTJ1L be opened Jane lit. Tali aoW4
V V weterlni-plaee is (Hotted tii miles
treB JRtn furnace, vi the MMbvllle ana
Tuscaloosa railroad, in Hickman eounty
Tenn. ilaok will meet all trains at JStna
and will eonrey iiihU to springs at a very
low rata. ,
Board, IS Pr Haarth 1 SI Par Day.
kMflnl Halm la famllloa.
We invite all who wlita to ipend the most
pleanant seaion oi iost htm io soma u
Bearirdani. e'peoiailr seekeri of pleuara
and health, (lood water and pare air la
Iilrervmen, CentreTille, Tenn.
Jt. A . I'BAN, Prop'rCen IreTille Morel.
i;ai noiKL, Al.tss bPNINWS),
Kockhridce Co., Va. Illh np in the
Virginia moanulns. Pictnreique lurroand-
Inn. ,l.n,i.. .nH kemntituIlT lhaled lD.
(), electric belli, and all modern Improve
mentH. Twit l&il maila. noit. telerrai)hand
eiprofi flfflrei on the premiaei.
xaoie toe
try belt. Luinrlouilr fnrnlibed roomii
ui rh hand of niulio. Bona lor unuu-aiea
ramplilet. Charted moderate. Open fpr it1s
IUir, June 15th. Warm: iln, LWyoeale
ml tr,r.limr. R . T . W I LKI j SON. Man sr.
Aiuonctlin Northern Lakes
of Wiiooniin, Mlnneiota and Iowa, are hon
dredi of delightlul plaoei where one ean past
the lummer mnnthi inqnietreit andenjoy
ment, and return home at the end of the
heated term completely rejnrenaied. Eaeh
rvcurrinr leaion brtnsi to Uoonomowoe
Waakoha, Beaver Dam, Frontenao, Oko
boji, Mionetonka, White Hear, and Inna
merable other charmlns looalitiel with TO
mantio naiun, thomandi of oar belt people
whole winter neraei are nn either lide ol Me
lon and Diinn's line. Klmunoe and com
fort, at a uimlorate ooit, can be readily ob
tained. A lilt ol lummer homed, with all
neoeiaary Informa Ion pertaininf thereto, is
belns diitributeJ by the Cuiuaoo, Mn.WiD-
and Ot. Paul Railway, and will beieni
free upon appltoatU n by letter to A. V. 11.
Carienter, (tenerul Paaaet ser Asent, Mil
wankee. WU.
Crab Orchard Springs,
LINCOLN COl'NTY, KY.-The eicellenea
of thn cuisine, and iioromnioiUtioni char-
a"teriilinot'lhii hotel during the paat threa
yean, ihall ho fully maintained tluiieaaon.
lincnriilon ticket! to lite bprinsa by the L.
and N. Kallaay are food via l.nuiaville, both
(ninir and retiimlnir. to pmcrcd on llrat train
auccred n arrival in Lout-vill.
W T. l H ANT. Hte-'i .1, ('. KIN'l. Snr.'t.
817 niul Kit)
M. Sectnul St
auKrAmrnns of 4.lui
I'i-hnIi'iVm Nalo.
UNDKR and by virtue of two certain truit
deed cxo-u'od I" uie, as trustee, duly
raoor lod In ll"k No. 117, pwrerUl. anH Book
No. 117, ine 2W, of the llciriter i ollioe ol
Hliolliv county, Tcnii., dnl'nult hiivitin been
made therein, I will, a Kiu'h truaine, on
illolKlliy , AllHl' SO, ISHH,;
dnrlns leial hnun, on the loutliwnit corner
of Mam ait' Mudimn flrcnti, in the city of
Motnphii, Tenn., n lU'h t.untoo, loll at
pubiio auction, to tho Ii 4 1h t bidder, for
cmh, a onrtuin Int of land, litunlcd in the
city of Metuphli, Khclliy county, Tenn., be
lniilnn on the norih idle of Sprins itreot
attlieiiiullienKt corner or lot No. ID ol the
suhdivliion ol land formerly owned by Dr.
Duillev Hunn, and riinnlnKlhcnco weKtw:ird
with bprins itreit'HI leeti tlionce northward
tKl foot tn the louth line ol lot No. 7 of laid
Itibdlvlaimit thence eimtwurd with the louth
lineol laid lot No. 7 liity leet lo the weit
line of lot No. II i thonre muthward with
the weit line "I mid lot II ninety loot to the
liAulnnltiir. Kutiltv of reiloinntinn waivedi
title believed to be food, but X will sell only
aitru.teo. July.2, m .
It. iir.nriirtiivp, irniiw,
Cream llaln.L-CLY'S. 7 !
V f.iVl m m m U fl KYI .
Oivei Re lof ut
once and Curos
from InJ urloui
Druiri and Often
live odors.
A particle Is applied Into each noilnl ana
aireeable, Trice 611 eenU nt liruiritiitai
JJyuiiill.renlitered.iiilcentii. Circular! tree.
111,1 llnn,LVrui(ii.'iw.'r, . . ..
,Loni!cn"Trouser stretcher
Patented In Ktiroi'e and Dni
ted Ktntes. Mole- Aitriilw In
I nllril nlniiM fnrcoteliratei
John Hamilton A Co. Stretch
er. Tukel lmitut"lf -
kn.e reitnrei imnttilooris to
onslnal ilmpe. Unly piilentea
Stretcher coinblnlnsicrew r d
in combination. wllh oluuiin.
All othen Inlrinieincnti,
Oriirinal and only atrelfliri
lr aenllviHn'e n. i!r
twiu .ourelr packed. Price W W, . Write
for clrculnn. Aienli wiftled In vf city.
u w. m'i 'o.i 1
Ibn BELT or Re
trurueut the con-
tlnuom stream ot
V .I- '. . 1 1 " T . i ' . ,
meatlDr throngs ine
Darts run restore
them to health, aotion. Do not otrntonni
this with Kleotrlo Beluadreriiied to enrs
all till from heau to toe. ii ior m. .
ipeclto purpoie. For circular! rlrlni lull
nrormatllon. auureiii t.uee.tir
ll Waamni'nn reei
need er otherwue
eoatalni lliU ol
newppaperi ma - ; -. - . .
..iln.lu a f kj, nant
ot aa-
ertliln. TheadTertlierwnowaDu. , .i-"
one dollar, dndi In It the m iorm a ii "
n..i....whlla lor htm who will Inreit Ot
incdred thou.and dollar. : In
seneme in "-Lvr. "aL. Hm-
ever reuanemeni, or e - .
GWiriHiN!) nilRBAUJO Spruoeit. IPrinl
ni Hnoie Honare'. Ni Ifork l
Tmntee'g Sole.
SNriER and by rirtue of a oerUln deej
of trust executed to me, ""'
rein default has beon made, duly re
corded In booh 1. pais 162. of the Resit
tar', oEv f Kh.lby oountr. Tenn.. I wUl.
ilnrlnaeial houri.'on tne iouthwet eorn
of Main and Madiso ltreeU. H '
Memphli, Tenn., ul"""rn,i
only convey as t$jh$22&Y
luit tm n.7 or '
our auLuoclaoil t'
1 II
book of 100 paces, f
lebeit book fort
adrei titer to eon-' l
it. be ne e'pori- 1
publio auotion, w y in' ; --r-LV. nj
cub. a eertaiu lot c I laa d, situate in bhe US
oounty. Tenn., and laicnbed f lohows. l
wit: I'elng the norllhall of lot No.
H W. Hill's inbdlTi.ion, fronting SUMt oJ
thaweitiiueoi ouieue -rryr. -i-ki I
back wait between parallel unei i
aSsler'o lid treet lW.teet to an alleTji n

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