MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL-FRIDAY, JANUAKY 20, . 1886.
TEUMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
On f "
- 1 00
...i i on
g - 1 2S
. fliLLAWSY, I Second ire'
3. M . Kthtihi
Mem phis. Tc in.
FBIDAT. I t JAM'AKT !), 1886
DtlDKHKI A 4 RTCHOT Fi
TINA.1. Parties and partisans will ever cxitt,
and ought to exist in a government
instituted by the people f r the people.
Whenever both or either cease to exist
the patriot rosy well entertain serious
apprehensions lor the perpetuity of
free institutions. It is therefore mr
prising that United States Periston in
pronouncing eulogies on the life and
character of Thomas A. Ilendtlek",
Monday last, should avail themselves
of the cccasioa to vindicate the de
ceaeed statesman from the crime of bo
longing to one of the great political par
tire and being a partisan. Since the
triumph of the Democratic party Mr.
Hendricks has shown to the country
that he) waa a "atal wait," "sturdy"
Democrat, and, of course, be waa to
cuced of being more of a partisan than
a patriot In bit eulogy Mr. Evarts
said : "As to Mr. Iltndricks'a partisan
ship, of which something bad been
said, I can find In history no other mode
of conducting the political affairs of a
great and free people except by great
and firm parties. I believe, therefore,
that the steadfast and intrepid ad
hoaion ts party was a merit." Mr.
(Spcouer said "Mr. Hendricks was,
Leait and tout, a Deruojrat He thor
ough ly believed in his party and in Its
principles. Indeed, I think, if he
might give direction lu our words to.
day, he would bid us say of him that
he was a 'partisan' Ijmo:rat. ' He
rightly thought that politics ahoul 1 be
mtttsr of convict on, and that every
man of firm political f tlth owed it to
himself and country, and 1 1 be a par
tisan in tbir, at least, that he should
labor earnestly in all Gt ways best
suited to his menial make-up and to
his surroundings, to promo'e the suc
cess of the principles in which he be
lieves. To him no prlit'cal partisan
ship, honorable in Iti metboJs, was
offensive. In party he saw only the
instrnmentality through which, and
through which alone, might be
wiought out the triumph of hlsprln
ciples. In active, faithful, tolera
ble party service, he saw, there
fore, devo'.lon lo principle, rot
mere lust for cfllce." In neatly
every eulogy the speaker seened
to think it incumbent on him to de
feud Mr. Hendricks fiont the charge
ot being a partisan. This lounda
strangely is a Democratic government
where parties are eesential to the
perpetuity of free Institutions. In
republic like ours parties constitute
the very essence of free government.
It will be a sad sign when the people
become to indifferent to the great is
sues of the bour, so unobservant of vi
tul public questions, so careleeaof the
momentous interests irivo'.ved in party
contest?, aa to cease lo be partii una. It
will bs a bad sign when the people re
gard parties nod partisans as(evlls to be
shunned and denounced. Tarty spirit
may tun into excess; and partisans
are c ometlmea corrupt. But still both
are indispensable to a republic In a
free country there will be and there
ought to be great contending parties.
In the very nature of things they moat
exist while the Plate is free. There
are no parties in Russia or in China,
though theie is Nihilism in one and
rebellion in the other. Paittcsand a
government of the people are indissol
uble. Parties are checks urou each
other. Their exiitince rimes both on
their (ood behuvior, nnd ccciiioDul
cliingee in the ulrulnicltnt'on of the
government are lor tbe wdfure cf the
country. Long (ortintiigce In power
breeds corruption tmd ext uvirnnce.
Tbe exii tioce cf t irtler, even in t rue
t f is r o evil, mmnden oaitnt d
in tbe hit j coU-it btUeen the r-tntir,
as the i .w Dmocrr t in Congress were
check upon tbe KrpuUUins, who
bid f cquettly to be reminded ttal
there was such h thing as acontt'ta
t on. While pol 1 ic nl pn ties are necea-ia-y
uudr our eyitMn of government,
itrSAid if to see tl Ht in I he future j
there are to be be ttr pol fee. Cleve
lmd has given hicher a'ms to pol t'oil 1
fHit'es. He bin convinced the coun
try tbit tbe President of the Unit.'d
8l:itstHi a luitxr miasioi t' aa the
dii-t'ibut'oa of fat u-Hge;tvat public
lic it a pubic truit.and tbut the
publ'c seiva't who ia'tl fully serves
his toui try ttrempthens his patty, and
is then fo-e tie rrm-t eflit-iect partisan.
The failure of prohibit on to pro
hibit is proving a jria'. obitacie to
those who prefer prohibit on 1 bib
license. A ftaera In the l?g 1 b;i
ings cf the system pimisos, 1 owever,
t" became a rxo e serious matter than
even ill succets. Prohibition is ruin
41 is t certain deecriptims nf nijerty.
IXtlilIeiies,,brewerier, and the ret til
era cf malt iiqron, wines und spirit i
ra.-e all tt"re C lees capital inverted
in wb:it ihe law formerly allowed, but
lirward pmhibit i. For wb;t is be
lieved t be tbe State's r-Ol it pro
hibits wb.i1 it formerly a'lowed and
licenced. Under such a'low.inne and
license capit.it lm been invested and
irspor'int tr.de it t 'rests built up..
AM thew invatitmestithe prohibiting
Statm destroy, for the Sta'e's good,
and the constitution requires when a
S:te takes priva'e property for public
-.purposes it most pay for it. Judge
Brewer of Kansas has therefore ao
decided, in a case where the owner
of it brewery in tba State ap
plied ' for damagas for the
effect of thi piehibition law in de
itroying the value of his propeity. On
tbe f tee ot it Judge Brewer's decision
in favo- of the rempla'nant appears to
be correct, but it is not without its
difficulties. For instance, if Louisiana
slop tbe It Ury that Is carried on in
that Sut, most It pay the lot'-ery-owners
.'or their office, furniture,
books and other property nsed In a
business the State te-dsy ullowt and
licenses? A decision f on tbe Su
preme Coait Is likely to be called fr
to settle this question whieh bristles
ArrEOACHiaa iidiabt was.
Louis Kiel's roil is marching on,
and the harshness and injustice of
John Moodonald'a government toward
him and the balf-breeds are produo
irg a blttur result. An obstinate
Indian war appears tibe approaching
in the Saskatchewan country, as the
India! tribes there are combining to
resist the 'nroads made upon their
lands mi huntlng-groundi. The ex
perience of the Indiana with the
Canadian militia that marched ajainst
P.li 1 has led them to form a very low
entircate of militia fighting qualities.
They believe that if Kiel had pos
se sard a sufficient supply o! ammuni
tion ths result of the militia expedition
would have been very different. It is
considered probable that the Indlaui
of tbe Northwest can put from 0000 lo
8000 men on the raid they are organis
ing. Whether the Dominion govern
ment can put as many men in
the field is regarded as doubt
ful, as 2000 men, and they on
toot, were all that were op
posed to Kiel and his followers.
The country to be tbe scene of contest
Ir, with small exception, in its native
wildnese, and to provide for an im
portant invading force there would be
a formidable undertaking. For their
part, tbe Indians are most at home
where the desolation is greatest.
They, amid those uncultivated regions,
are as the Arabs of tbe Soudan are in
the desert. It is true there is the
Canadian Pacific railway passing
through the country, but to' stop
trcfllo upon this line would be one of
the first thiugs tbe Indians would ac
complish. A? the tribes on our own
territory in Minnesota, Nebraska and
Montana are in full sympathy with
the discontented tribes, and among
them tbe Canadian Indians would
sock refuge if defeated, we can
soe that it is possible that onr own ter
ritory is not without danger of trouble
from the threatened incursion.
To the Indians ths lines that
separate the Arrerican and Canadian
people are no lines at all. The
mlsfoilune is that the settlers would
be liable to all tbe horrors of massacre
and Indian cruelty. They have in
closed lands the Indians regard as their
own, and their presence banishes the
buaTilo and game upon which the In
dians subsist. The proposed extent
of the Indian operations indicate a
war of an importance much beyond
any that boa occurred for from half a
century to a century bock. The Do
minion government has done nothing
to break up the alliance among the
Indians, to satisfy claims, or to coun
teract the ill feeling caused by its hatd
measures toward Riel and his follow
ers. An exchange paper says: "Nei
ther diplomacy nor military prepara
tions has been resorted to hitherto, yet
it is evident that if the danger is as
real as represented, no time should be
lott in meeting it one way or tbe other.
The Indians have reached a stags at
which the old-fashioned gifts and
promises are quite useless. They do
not wsnt reservations, nor allowances,
nor presents. They realize that white
civllisttion is too much for them, and
that they must retire before ll but
being savagee, they have no inclina
tion to submit quietly."
TBI WieHQLD CREEKS.
The Berlin treaty signatory powers
appear ditji mined to prevent Greece
going tm a' against ber enemy, Tur
key, yet do not cfler to do the justice
Greece demands and they themselves
had decreed her. In the struggle o!
IS77 on the Ealkuns, Greece armed in
preparation to defend its olaimi to ter
ritory amid the warfare then gcing on.
In deference tttbe pi omises, advice,
and nrgent lemotstrsnces of England
and the other powers, Greece disarmed
and left iterate in the hands ot the
powers. Peaoeably and in good feel
ing it retrained fiom embarrassing
tboe powers by further complicating
e x'ti t'ng difficulties. When the Berlin
conference mef, instead ot respect for
its compliance with the wishes and
policy of the powers, ths Greeks
found the turbulent and warlike re
garding them with contempt because
they bni drawn no sword and fired no
gun. The conference itself showed no
reopect for the justice of their claims
1 1 territory held from them by
Turkey, but contemptuously al
lotted them a small extension of
their frontier in Hpirus. When the
cocierence wai over Turkey refused
t oby it i decision, and it wai only
n!ter parleying and procrastination
that, by a'd ot ttrong preaare from
Mr. Gladttine, they got a little over
ta'.f of what the conference decreed
lo be theirs. The powers that are now
threatening Greece tonk no til
Eng and excepted, to ta ry out their toUi, invested capital of $30,20,428,
own mondn-e. Now Bulgaria takes I and producing $52,44!),t)28. The Cou
much of wb at Greece claims, and these j rtVs figures show 2.952,701,159 feet of
.... i . lumber cut during the year, and there
pnwers require ber to disarm and be- WM on h,nd ,t th cloJa of thiB yPr
come a laoghing-ttock airain, although 'fi,Ctt7,52t.:7. During the same time
lhiv Inft nntanched the wronM thev Tihm cut ot shinnies as 2.3'J0.15u,500.
acknowled,red to exist. It must ta
acknowledged that the case of Greece
is very hard. To disarm a second time
without striking a blow, without a
wrong redressed, without ni assurance
even from tbe powers that they ahall
be redreeeed, looks like more than
flesh and blood tarn quietly bear. Hal
Greece when Balraria struck her
blow, have struck also, and seized a
much of the territory she claimed ai
was within her na?b, like Bulgaria,
she might bave held what ahe took.
She lost the golden moment, and is
now in as cruel a position aa a proud
and self-respecting people can well be
placed in. Before making any demand
upon Greece the powers ought, at
least, t put that coutt ry in possession
of tbe whole territory they themaelvta
have decided they should bold.
THE TRUST EfcSKE DEMOCRACY.
Ths Courier-Journal of Wednesday
call! a taut 'on to the fact tbat the
Phila ltlphia Pru rot only auumes
tbat the Republicans of Tennessee
bT figbt'ng chance but a serti
"that all fral is necesr ay for Republi
can success in f:at Stat i is that the
"Tennessee Republicans shall be prop
"eily encoutajed and awitt id by the
"Republicans of theNo.th. To this
"end it seeks to arouse the parly in
"the North t the impn ta nee of tak
ing Tennessee f on the Demo:ats,
"and nrges a syttsmatic and pimtical
"effoit on in part to accomplish this
"end." The Courier-Journal la moved
by this to nik, "Why is it that Ten
nessee, naturally one cf thestanchest
"of Democratic Slatts, is pitched upon
"by tbe Republicans fo; the purpose
"of itrengthenlng their serioat ly wuik
"ened line? Indeed, why is Tennessee
"sintlsd out bf them, of nil the S ntss
"in the South, M the ons ofTiriog the
"surest prospect of success to Repub
lican invaders? Can the Demonu's
"of Tennessee answer these (jaestions
"satisfactorily to their own pride as
"Democrats, aid sat'r faj'.orily tithe
"interests cf tbe Democratic pa-ty-of
"the cation?" The ApraaL answers
that the portion c f the Pre is no'
j net. lied by thelitis ot pa ties in this
Hit) nor the condition cf tbe
re ac cutic paity. The crises of
difference that existed years fl o
have all baen removed by the bi a -leg
influTJCss of time a:d there .is
rot now a question that can dietni't
or divide the Ddmocrits ot Tennessee.
The debt question h us been eliminated
fiom the pditics cf the State and the
ra'ltoal question bai beea negatived
for the present. The party is, there-f
fore, a unit, its only present care being
the selection cf good men t fill the
high offices ot the Slat) and adminis
ter its affairs. The Couritr-Journal
need not havo any fear f jr the future
of the Democratic party in Tennessee.
It is once more solid.
Wbal Ihe Prean II to By About
Oar Chauid la form,
Memphis Amlanclte: The Aptkal
yesterday changed its form and ap
peared as a seven-column eiitht-paKe
paper, folded and cut. Tne Avalanche
congratulates its esteemed contempo
rary upon the evidence cf prosperity
and progress apparent in its abandon
ment of the b.'anket form and a lop
tlon of the newest style.
Memphis ledger: Oar respected and
prosperous contemporary, the An-kal,
made its appearance yesterday morn
ing as a sovern solumn, eight psgs pa
per in accordance with tbo mo it im
proved style of modern journalism.
This is a ducided improvement, and
the change indicates a healthy bank
account and a spirit of progress.
OHIO SENATORIAL TROUBLES.
N0(oniprontLe Tot t:ir-ctod Action
r Ihe lBfreacta Committee.
Coli'iibus, O., January 28. Tbe
Ohio Senate tioaoles aemain unsettled,
withbpinion about equally divided s
to whether any eoniproraise measures
will be agreed upon. The joint Senate
met at 10 . m. and adjourned,
and, pending tbe conference between
the joint committees, which had been
appointed by the caucus ot the re
spective sides with a view to learn if
rome plan could not be agreed on.
The committee was in session all day,
but held ao evening session. The pto
ceedings were had in executive ses
sion, and tbe members have no infor
mation to give out, with the exception
tb aft hey hae agreed upon no'.hing
defliiitsfy. The pi ojress they made
will be reported to tbe Democratic
caucus to-morrow morning and was
reported to the Republican caucus to
night. The members of the commit
tee felt that they had gone as far as
they could in tbe conference without
first consulting the caucus for support
in their movements. The conference
committee will meet again to-monow
morning and continue their work.
The Senate will meet at 10 a. m., and
it is the expectation that an adjourn
ment of the Senate will be taken to
Monday to give the committee plenty
of time. In the meantime the repre
sentative sides are preparing their
.nrocrammes ol procedure in case a
rcompi-ornise is not reached.
Ht Tea I a formed af the rape's
tenllaaa Kea-arJIaa; HluiMlf.
Baltimore, Mu., January 28.
Archbishop Gibbons's attention hav
ing been called to the Associated Press
dispatches sent from Cleveland yester
day, said that he had held no com
munication whatever with BIbIiop
Gilmour since the latter's return, and
ha therefore could say nothing in re-
f feard to the report, nor as to what
foundation there was lor u. lie aiso
said that the Papal Consistory for the
creation of new cardinals would not be
held until March ot the present yesr.
The Lamnar Pradtiel at HIBlgaa,
EastSvgikaw, Mich., January 24.
The SaRin -w Courier to-day publishes
its.annual oatailed review of the lum
ber products of Michigan, indicating
thatjthls State still hra is the lumber
ins . inHnntrv. In 180 the census
I l . . . .l.l!.,ST nlulnn
b'right and operators hopeful.
CHH.AGO,Iix.,Jaouary23. Mary .,
wife of Austin L. Pattewn, business
manager of the Timet, fell dead this
aftsrnoon from fatal syncope. She
"was a native ot Syracuse, N. Yn her
maiden name being Ferris. She was
fifty-one years of age.
THE RMGE CATTLE 5IO.
Second Day of the Great Convention
Ketolati.M la Favor af the !
Calaaar r Sllvor Adapted
DiHVSR, Colo., January 28. The
aecnud day cf Ihe IUnge Cattle Con
vention was ca led to order at 10
o'clock this morning,
After prayer, and dispoiing of the
minutes ot yesterday, Gov. Gasper,
chairman of the Committee on Cre
dentials, announced that he was rca ly
to report. One hundred and seventy
fonr delegates, representing different
States and Territorier, were accredited
seas in the convention.
After appointing Committees on
Resolution Permanent Organlzttion
and Rules, Simpson of Texas offered a
res duiion providing that a committee
ot nine be Appointed to inquire into
the possibility of the speedy comple
tion of the Denver and New Orleans
railroad to the Gulf of Mexico, which
would give the cattlemen of laid re
gion direct connections with shipping
points tj markets n'l over the world.
Dr. Moore of Wyoming offered the
following resolutions on coinage: ,
Wusbkas, The ran rattle industry
shares tbe present long continued
bneiness depression ; and whereas we
believe this depression largely at
tributable to the contraction of the
currency conoeqnent npon the de
monetization of silver by the German
empire and the hostile attitude of our
government toward bimsta'.liim, there
fore Retolvetl, That in our judgment it is
time for the Unitedjstates to act so in
dependently in protecting and foster
ing her interests as a great producer of
precious me a's tbat she all b'ing
other cations to her own policy, r.ther
than longer silently submit to their
dictation ; tbat it is cause for congratu
lation that in the critis our Senators
anl Representatives f'nm Kauass,
California, Texas and Oregon tre a
unit in favorer the continuance of the
silver coinage and the rigid compli
ance by tVdry Jep ar ment of the gov
ernment with the laws relating to gold
Iienilwd, That a copy of these reso
lutions be sent to tbe Representatives
rnd Senators inlCanrees as indicating
onr profound interest in this great
question, and our hearty commenda
tion of their advocacy of biaicUlllm.
Thomas Sturges ot Wyoming read
an able paper showing the beneficial
respite derived by the rangemen feed
ing cattle for market.
The convention then adjourned to
witness an exhibition of the Denver
Soon sf -or the convention was called
to order for the afternoqn a communi
cation f om New Mexico was read
asking tint some measure betaken
toward the adoption of a pi in to psy
Eits'einjive slock commission men u
percentage on the nuonnt of sales in
st sad cf so much per hcnl.
A letter from Gov. Bnt of f-t
Louis was read, in which he regrott -d
not being able to be present and de-
'liver the address upon the "Arid Re-
fion ths Permanent range," he was
Dvlted to do.
Colt. Holt moved thatherca'tsr del
egates to the International Range
Can vent ion be appoint id on a basis of
one delegate tn every 10,000 head of
it nek, inttead of 5(1,000, as the call of
tbe prese i, t convention.
The rooHon was amended by Archl
ba'd of Colorado to make the basis of
representation one delegate to every
thirtr members of local astoj'ations.
Aft sr considerable discussion upon
the subject by Senator Dorset, Judge
O'Brien of New Mexico, Col, Holt,
Judge Faust of Utib, the amendment
Was lost and the mot on carried, after
which the convention adjourned until
The freedom ot the city had bean
tendered the vieitinir stojkmen, and
invitations extended them to visit the
large manufactories of tne Smelters'
car shops and liquefaction works. One
thousand ticket) t places of amuse
ment are distributed daily by citizens
of tbe Entertainment Committee.
THE STORY WILL.
Iaterest at Chlenaa Over tlie. Con
teat la tbe Courts.
Chicaoo, III., January 28. The
contatt over the will of Wilbur F.
M ry, which has been in progress in
tbe com 1 1 at various times since his
dra'.b, has occasioned much interest
at the hearing of the appeal from a de
cision of the Probsts Ojurr, which has
been in progress in the Circuit Com t
this week. Mr. Story Wt'.two wills,
one executed in February, 1881, which
lektbe Times newspaper and nearly
all the remainder of bis estate to his
widow. Another will, executed in
1879, was almott identical in form,
save tbat it contained a provision
preventing Mrs. Story from sgain mar
rying, otherwise the estate was to go
to the blood heirs When the will cf
1881 was offered for probate, the three
witnesses to tbe Instrument testified
that Mr. S'ory wai not a responsible
Eerson when it was executed. The
loo'l relatives Mrs. Farrand, a sister
of the tectstor, and Alston Story, a
brother also contested the probat
ing ot tbe will on that ground.
The Probate Court refused to ad
mit the will of 1881 to pro.
bats. The widow . thereupon of
fered the 187J will for probate, la
the meantime Mrs. Farrand txk an
appeal from the decision of the Pro
b te Comt This was rbaractsriz&d
by the counsel for Mm. SOry as a
movs t obtt ruct a speedy settlement
ot the e it ate. The attorneys for Mrs.
Story accepted tbe iesue as tn the in
sanity of her husband, and to-day
ci Ued a large number cf witnesses,
including the Hon. K. B. WasLburne,
J. H. McVivker, Dr. Moses Gunn,
Judge Lueis -B. Otis and former
aVn-hes of the 3W, who tett rid
tbat Mr. Story, though weak in body,
was sound in mind and member dur
ing the vear in which he executed the
will. This afternoon the attorney for
Mrs. Fart and asked leave to diemiss
her appeal, stating that he has ad
vised his client t'tat he was convinced
the will could nnt be admitted to pro
bate. Theci'unsel for Mrs. Story op
posed this. The Court said he would
hear arguments and decide the motion
Rboda Inlaad Maanntolarera.
Fmvino-RCE, R. I , January 28. At
a meeting of the Slater Club, consist
ing of nearly all of the manufacturers
of Rhode Is'and, and represent ng
nearly all the large firms, held to-day,
committees were appointed on the
pai t of the cot on, woolen and worst sd
Industrie, with full power to take
definite action for mutual protection
in labor troubles.
Th Illlaets Hublinal Criminal Art.
Chicago, January 28. A telegram
was received this afternoon from the
clerk of the Supreme Court savog that
the court had declared the habi nal
criminal act constitutional. K Ji$X
Sio Joseph Kelly was convicted of
burglarv in tbe Criminal Court He
was indicted under the habitual crim
inal act. Tbe jury was charged to give
him the full extent of tbe penalty,
fourteen years, as he bad served a
lerm previously f r robbery. Kelley's
attorney appealed on tbe ground that
the punishment was excessive. Tbe
higher court now rules that It was not.
and also declares the act constitu
TUETiTlia COLD SNAP
or the Hcaaon Irval)la In Dakota
The Wont Bleat RCarm In tbe Ilia-
lory of Maaaaebnaetla,
NiwBuarpjBT. Mass.. January S3.
The sleet storm t vday was the mo t
destructive for many years, and it is
tuougnt tnat a quarter ol a century
will be required to rettire tbe trees of
tbe city to their former beauty. The
tiermomtttr was slightly above tbe
freezing point during ttie day, and as
fatt as tbe urn fell it covered every
thing with ice, and the limbs of stale
t-ees could not support the weight.
Partions of several atretti are impass
able. Trees twenty or thirty feet high
are stripped of all their blanches,
' THS GUANO OLD KLM8
have Buffered the loss of their largest
limb). The street surveyor was busy
all dsy with a large force attemptingto
clean the streets, but the limbs have
continued to fall, and this evening the
streets are inadangeious conduion.
Telephone wires are down all over the
city, and the frame wok in many
buildings which supported the wires
bioke down nnder their great weight,
and across the street the wires are fes
tooned from .building to building. The
storm has f o disabled the eleitric fire
alarm that the chief engineer has or
dered all bells rung in cose of fire,
S lawlag naa liiawlna at 81. Paul.
St. Paul, Minn., January 28. It is
snowing and blowing here and grow
ing colder. Reports fioja Forts liu
forl and Aesinaco'ne, where Goirooi
originated, show a f?ll in tempera
ture. Cold and Blaatertaic nt . Vincent.
St. Vincskt, Minn., January 28. It
is ccld and blustering here. Snow is
drifting, but there is to dt-hy to
The Third Cold Wave la Dakota.
Eli.kndalb, Dak , January 28.
A stiifg north wind was I lowing dur
ing last night. The third coll wave
hds reached here, and the wind is pil
ing oil snow into drifts. Ths ther
momtOr stands 6 bel 'w zaio.
Exciting Wrestling Hatch nl Chi
cago. Chicago, III . Jsnc.ary 28. An ex
citing cont :tt,with incident i bordering
on the sensational, was witnersedio
night by a large audience tt the
CeLfal Music Hall in. the wrettliog
match between Matssdo 8orakstJhi,
tbe Japanese athkt ?, and Evan Lewis
of Madison. The terms were $250 and
75 per cent, cf the gate receipt , bett
tireeinflve falls, catoh-nvcatch-can.
Frank Glover, the pugilist, asted as
referee. Sorakatchi was hardly a
ma tih for Lewis !n point o! ttrenpt'n,
but in t ) the quickness and agility
there could be uo choice, and in skill
the Jap was a trifle tbe saner.' or man.
Tbe first fall ws won by Lewis in ex
actly two minut.?ssnd one-ha'f. There
had been a cohple of minntss prelimi
nary skirmipu in which 8orafeet:hi
appeared tn decided advant ige. Wit n
a rush Lewis secured a hold on bis
opponect's legs, and, lilt'ng him h'gh
in the air, trew him iquarely
on his back. In the second bout
Lewis go', m terrific neck hold on the
Jap, and was choking him with a
death-like grip when the referee inter
ftred. A moment later Sorakatchi,
with a sudden jerk, pitched Lewis
headforemost of! the strj's. The Jap
Erofusely apologized, ana Lewis and
e shook hands. Again the wrestlers
grasped each other' shoulders. Quick
"is a flash tbe form of Sorakatchi went
straight over the footlights and sprawl
ing below on the reporters' chairs.
The referee, without hesitation, de
clared the sction by Lewis willful and
gave the fall to Sorakatchi. Both
wrestlers eyed each other wickedly,
and in the third Lewis lost no
time in getting his favorite neck .hold,
and, pressing the Jap's neck until be
was too feeble to resist, Sorakatchi at
once declined to wrestle the remaining
bouts, declaring the choking process
unfair. .Lewis men offered to leave it
out The Jap feared to trust the Wis
consin man and firmly rr fused to pro
ceed. At 9:45 o'clock p m. Lewis was
declared the victor.
The O'Leary-Weaton Match.
Chicago, III., January 28. O'Leary
and Weston began the concluding
round cf tho 2500-mile walk in this
city to-day. The score at 1 o'clock
was: O'Lesry, 2009 miles and fnur
laps; Weston, 2C00 miles and bur
Advice to Mothers.
Mrs. Winslow's Boothing Syrnp
should always be nsed when children
are cutting teeth. It relieves the little
sufferer at once; it produces natural,
quiet sleep by relievirg the child
from pain,' and tbe little oherub
awakes as ''bright as a button." It is
very pleasant to taste. It soothes
the child, softens the gums, allays all
pain, relieves wind, regulates the
bowels, ami is tbe beet known remedy
for diarrhiea, whether arising from
teething or other causes. Twenty-five
RxroRM seems to be having a veiy
rough experience in ths city of Phila
delphia. The Committee of One
Hundred, organised five years-tgo to
purify the municipality, has die
banded, after expending $163,000
trying to get at bottom facts. The
disheartened one hundred do not
seem to be made of the stuff known
The New York Week y Star
Tha Memphis Weekly Appeal
still be faralaned ta aaaserlbera at
81110 per jrur. Tbe STAR ia pan-
liabed In Bally, Snaday iaa Week It
edlllans, by Was. DarahetaMr. Tbe
Weakly la ist-elaa lxltea-pas;e
THE BILLIARD CHMPIOIS.
Third Game of the International
Tlaaaaz UeU In feoaae fine Work
and (alta Daaaritroaaly CI- aa
lo Ilia Altllo Opponent.
Nnv Yobk, January '28. Tbe third
night's play in the billiard m.Vch be
tween Maurice Yignaux and"9acob
Scbaefer took place to-night. In tbe
first two nights Scbaf fer made a total
rf 1200 and Vignaux 835. To-nigbt
either party was entitled to make tbe
first 1800 points, although Vignaux
Would have to make 165 points to en
able him to reach this desirable posi
tion. Cosmopolitan Hall was asain
filled with in immense audience, rep
resenting the wealth, culture and in
t -lligence of New York. Many ladies
also were present. Goasip was much
indulged in on the ultimate results cf
the contest, and notwithstanding the
lead obtained by Schaefer very many
were inclined to believe that tbe
chances rf Vignaux were unimpaired.
At 8:10 o'clock p.m. Vignaux entsred
tbe room. He seemed cheerful and
satitfied. Two minutes later Scbat far
came in, and at 8:15 o'c!o;k p.m. Mr.
McCreery, the umpire, made bis ap
pearance. SCHAEFER LED CYt
with a duck erg. Vienaux made 2,
while Mme. Vignanx . smiled approv
ingly from ber tiiad m at in the ga'
lery. Then celt end with gteat
tenderness o! toasb.Scbat f r played all
tbe billiards he was worth, including
two magnificent masse sbo s, for a run
of 24, slipping up ni'a miscueon a
diaw shot otherwise easily made.
Then Vignaux manipulated the balls
to succeessnlly, that 50 points were
added to his .wore. Then Schaefer
made 35, and missed on aa apparently
easy shot. Vignaux made 4, and
Schaefer so'.hing. Then Vignaux, by
a number o! beauti'ully made cush
ion and kits sho'r, made by playing
alternately on the red and the white
ball and the cushion, keeping withoit
the balke line made 65. The score at
the end o! the eighth inning stool:
Vignaux 171, Sctne'cr 134. In the
eleventh inning Viguaux made
THE SHOT Of THE HATCH
thus far. The red and the white h 111
ttood Id a l'ne with the spot (Vig
naux) ball, which rested ol the upper
left-hand corner of the tails, fbe
o'ber to brll) were oppor.te the
right-hand rail. Vignaux p lived on
tie whit) bell in float, ran clown to
the lowar cushioi and twutd upward
and backward to the red bell oi the
right-hand cushion. The pUy e licited
much enthusiasm. -Aio her shot
"Englished" against the cushion,
which made complete 400 points in
thiB inning, which was received with
applause. Vignaux finally retired,
having made 126. At the end of the
fourteenth inning the ttHnps showed
that Schaefer had made 207 and Vig
VIGKAUX'S GOOD WORK.
Fiom tbat point Ssha?fer played a
rather tame game, with a spurt of ef
fective wo,-k. In the twentieth in
ning he msdet 73, in the twenty
seventh 100 and in the thirtieth 78.
Viennux, on the other iiand, sfier
put ing together 09 in bis fiitsenth in
ning, made no very la'ge runs; tor.
did he make many rma'l ones. Tbe
rreult wai that with a steady succes
sion of double fiines he matured to
amass 018 buttons when Scbaefer
reajbed COO, and tbe night's play
en led bringing tbe FrancUmun very
near to his diminutive opponent The
to n's for tbe three oigbM now stand:
TBS THBKB NIGHTS' (CORK.
Schafer 1803, Vignaux 1753. Tbe
fcl lowing is to-night's score.
Schaefer-0, 24, 36, 0, 0, 0, 0, 15, 1'
10, 1, V, 3. 49, 6, 13, 0, 3. 0, 73, 5, 1, 0,
0, ?, 3, 3, ICO, 1. 2, 78, 13,6, 10, 2, 1, 1,
0, ID, 1 to.al 60Q.
Vigraux 3?, 50, 4, 65, 8, 0, 0, 12, 8,
0, 126, 6, 0, 36, )9, 28, 38,0, 43, 5, 45, 0,
44, 16, 2,30, 0, 30, 19, 61, 2, 42, 52, 0, 6,
2, 0, &-total 918.
Time of game, fonr hours. Schae
fer's average, 15 15-39; Vignaux' av
erage, i'4 6 38. '
HER RUST FRIF.NI!
Tl DR. J. BRADFIELD'S T)
1 ESI ALE ltEUULATO
Thil fnmool remedy moat hipplly meets
thedrmand of tbe for woman peculiar
and multiform afSioUont. It ii a r-iue'ly .
fcir WOMAN ONLY, and for one SPECIAL
CLASS of her direasea. Itia a iixoitio for
cm tain diaeaaed condition! of tho womb,
and proposea to ao control tbe Menatrnal
Funotion aa to roxMlate all tbe derance
menu and irreenlaritiea of Woman's
Ita proprietora claim for it no otber medical
property; and lo doubt the faot that thia
medicine doea poaitively poaaeaa auch ooa
troilinft and reauiatinn power la aimply
to discredit the Yolunmry teationy of Ikon
aanda ol living wilneaeaa who are to-day
eniltlnr in tha restoration to aeund health
ia alriotly a veawtabl compound, and It the
product of n edical eoience and practical ex
perience directed toward tbe benefit of
HVfTKMlBit WOlltS I
It la tbe atndied prescription of learned
phyVieiaa. whoa apecialty waa WOMAN,
and wboaefeme became enviable and bound
leaa berauae ol hie wonderful euooeae in the
treatment and care of lomal complaints.
THS KKOULATOR ia the GKAN'VK&T
RKMEDY known, and richly deaervea iu
Woman's Best Friend
Beceaae ttcontrole a elaaa of functiona the
vartoua deranitemenu oi which cane more
ill health than all other eauaea combined,
and tbua retcuea her from a long train of
atliiotiona which aorely embitter ber lite aid
prematurely end her exiatenee. Oh, what a
multitude of living witneaaea can testify to
ita charmin effect! 1 Woan, take to your
iRL iota boos or health:
It will relieve yoa of nearly all the oom
plain'a peculiar to your aex. Kely upon it
aa your eeiegnard for health, happineet and
'Sold' by all drntraicts. Send for our treat
in on the Health and ilappineaa ot Woman,
mailed free, which rivea all particular.
TUB liRADl'IEuD REGLLAToK CO .
Box 2S, Atlanta. Qa.
No. 5092. R.D. In tha Chancery Court of
Shelby county, Tean. Samuel A. Bowen
et al vs. James A. Cox et al.
J appearing from bill which is sworn to
in thia cause lhat the defendants, Martba A.
Cox, Carrie L. Cox and Maasie E. Cox, are
residents of the State nf Arkansas and Bon
residents'of the State) of Tennessee:
It is theretor ordered. That they make
the'r appearance, herein, at the courthouse
nl Shelby county, in Memphis, Tenn., on or
before the first Monday in February, 18M,
and plead, answer or demur to complainant
k;n .ptk. .am-lwill b. taken for eon lei sed
M lo tnen) .nd set for hearing ex parte;
and that a copy ot tuts ernar oe puonsooa
once a week, for fonr successive weeks, in the
Memphis Ap aal. This December 30. 18o6.
A copy attest: . ,
8. 1. MolsOWELL, Clerk and Master.
By U. F. Walah, Deputy Clerk and Ma.ter.
posti- A got ion, ttola. for eompl'nt. tha
nT T,iO Instant relief. Final sure in
A XL iXiO. tea days,! and never retarns.
Mo parte, ne salva, suppository. Safer.
esawm leans of a snle remedy. r). b
asAreuUt CJ ltAiX S, 7aasa lU, K.Xs.
Thia powder never vurlea. A marvel of
purity, atrenath and wholtaomenees. Mora
economical than the ordinary kinds, and
cannot be aold in competition wi.h tha
multitude oi low teit, abort weight alum or
Ebonphnte pnwdert. Hold only in can. Rot A(
axinu Powubh Co., lint Wail at..NewVcrh.
1, X. O. A T. Railroad. ,
Trains atop IS minutea lor meali.
Breakfaa', coin north.. . r4
IMnner, foinr couth. 131"
Dinner, going North l: W
iiunper, going South 7 (2
Tbe hotel ia near the L., N. O. and T. Rl -rohd
Depot. The only hotel, in town. Travel
era. cry boardera and families willnndtta
best o( anoommodationa. Tt rooms ara
oo nlortable. w t plenty of bedding. Tha
tableand service ii jt t clasa. Term! rea
sonable. W. R. THOMSON k 00.. Proprietor.
UNDER and by virtue of the term! of a
trust deed executed to me aatrostee
by J. P. Humphreys, on December 'il. 1.
and recorded in the oflioe of th- Chanoery
flerk of Ma'sball eoui ty, Mississippi, in
Land Deed Book No. 50, rrnre ft, I will, at
tbe request of the beneficia-iea in laid oon
Saturday, tbe 6th day of Febrnary,
within legal hours, In front of the postoffii-e,
in tbe town of Collicrville, Shelby county,
Tennessee, offer for sale at public auction,
for cah, to fhixhest bid tor, tee undivid
ed interest of the raid J. P. Humphreys in a
trad ot land lyirg and being in Marshall
county, Mississippi, and containing 153 acres
of section 2, township 2. range 3 woe?, being
the same land purch sel by the firm of
Humphreys & Cannon from S. M. Hams
and saui Hinton. .,., .
Also, tbe interest of tbe said J. P. Humph
reys in a 10 acre tract ol land Iving in said
Marshal! county, Mirsiasippi, owned in com
mon by the a. id Humphreys. T H. Cannon
and D. T- Brooks, of Texas; said 40 acres
boing about two miles south of tolliervi lo,
Tennessee. Equity of redemption waived.
Title to thrae interests believed to bo good,
but I sell and convey only as trui'ee.
W.J. COOPWuUD, Ja.,Trustee.
wt coram ly r:aniii
your CI BS die I reily
Known lous lot aorrtua
v'e ia aold cueit'Wii
able, and la every case b
"CHICHE81KR'S ESOI.1SH .
Ihe OrlKlual and Only Ottanlne.
Safe and always Reliable. Beware oi worllf
your aaraavlat lor "t'hlebeatcr'a
t asllt 'and take no other, or inqlone jo
(etnmps) to ua for particuliire in ltib By
innra iiimiI. I'lPHtt. Chl-
ctiaalrr e hunlral t'r.,
eaaallaan Nqnar-. "hllada., -.
IBAu-supplied by GK0. C.UU0DW1N
Whalaanla AgmH. Hoaion. Bsss,
' ilr on
Of JX'-rlJ:4 t
WE OO HOT NAT Crab Orchard Water
wilt Cure Cancer, Epilepsy or Heart Diaeaaa,
but We iio Hay Crab Orchard Water as
17 1 DYSPEPSIA, I7
A I SICK HEADACHE
J I CONSTIPATION, J
Is as Reliable aa Quinine for
CHILLS AND FEVER.
TRY A BOTTLE SOLD EVERYWHERE!.
Bee that Crab-apple trade-mark is on all
packages of "Salts'1 and "Water."
Crab Orchard Water Co., Prop's.
. SIMON N. JONES. Manaawv.
BY virtue of a trust deed executed to me,
aa truatee, by K. Si. Apierson and
Susan B. Apierson. his wife, recorded ia
record hook A 021, page 40rj, in the Circuit
court Clerk's and Recorder's oftloe ot Crit
tonden county. Arkansas, to sec are certain,
indebtedness therein mentioned riefsult tar
ing been made ia said trnat deed, I will, at.
the request ol the beneficiary in said trust,
deed, on the
Ittih day of February, ISM,
within legal hours, at the courthouse door,
in Memphis, ctielby oonnty, Tennessee, offJV
toraila, at public outcry, for cash, to the
highest bidder, the following property de
scribed in said trnstderd, to-wit:
Plantation known aa ynoke and Beskely
place, situate tn Crittenden county, Arkan
sas, about nine miles below Memphis, being
as follows, to-wit All of section 19, T 6
?h. 9 B,5nJ.l(l acres t WW NW qr see.
fl.NR.it E, M aerea; 8 frl qr aection Si.
T6, N 2(0 acrea; NW frl qr section
30, T 6, N R, E. 95.: seres; part of Span
ish ClrantNq 2o73, 3Sl.6'i acroa; NU qr aae
tion 25, T l, N B. 9 E, ltjO acrea; NNBor
section:)!, T fi. N K, 9 E, W acres; NW qr
aection HI, T 6. N R. t K. 160 acres; SW qr
aection 30, Tri, N K, 9 K. ItiO acres ; 8B r sec
tion 2i, T 6. N R, S E, 160 acres : N W aectioa
SA. T 6, H R, 8 E. 330 acrea: W Half eotioa
Zf; T 6, NR. 8 h, :U0 acres : fractional qr see
lion 30, T 6. N R. 9 B.Vi acres; fractional
section St. T 6, N at," E, 12 acrea: S part T
Spanish Grant No. 2S73, T 6, N R. 9 E, 19t
acrea, in all containing 28S2 1 acres, to
gether with all improvements thereon and
all appurtenances t hereunto belon.ing. The
equity of redemption and right te dower and
Also, the lollowins tract of land situate ia
Cnttenden county, Arkansas, and kno n as
the llurgitt place, being the east half ef SB
qr of section 30, It, NK.8E. sOaorea: south
half of Nts qr aection 30, T 4, N k.lG, at)
acres; NK qr section 31. T, N R. 8 B, It
acrea: all ol fractional section 29, T . N R
8 E, Sii.G8 acres; the south half of aectun20
T 4, N K, 8 E. 1S2 84 -; NW Iretionai
or of stion S2, T 4, N R. a K, 14!ai TacVe.
being tbe 1019 original acrea, and also 2u)
accretions thereto, together with all im
provements thereon aad ail appurtenances
thereunto belonging. The equity of re
demption and richt to dowor and homestead
waived. Said p antation is situated on the
Mississippi river, about 15 tailea below ilem
phia. Aiso, at said time and place, on said terms.
1 will sen tne following personal property,
1 sitnateoa said Wynoke and Bereeles planta
tion, to wit: 47 mules, 41 head of eatUe,
buib, iuii uu wnapieie ae anrj assort
ment of wagona, plows, mowers, rears and
farmingimplemenis. It being all the mules
cattle, aags. gear and farming ira plementa
on arud plantation. Title believed to a
good, though 1 sell only as trustee.
ile te eomneace at It o'clock.
W. M SNKED. Truna.
f?aA MONTH and BOARD fr S lira
. w. usiauK k oo., mMvsiarv:,
IT I 1U llATS.VJ
jQumai . a4 tell
m.'J aaose BHrwlwrt.
f I itr4lybyuie
. nlM.i rri. iImI r.. '
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