Newspaper Page Text
MEMPHIS, TENN., THURSDAY,. FEBRUARY 11, 1SS0.
VOL. XLVI NO. 30.
THE ILLUSTRIOUS DEAD.
ABttlSWEMENTS FOR GEN. UA.5
Tktj Boiy to B Taken to Norristow.,
Pa., for Burial The Pall
Kew YorfR, February 10. The bo Jy
T)f Gen. Hanccck remained in the
room in which be died last night.
Col. W. B. Bsck and Lieut. A. D.
Vogde iept watch dariag the long
hours rf the night. Tnn morning
they were relieved by two ether of
ficers. Many more telegrams were re
ceiTed. Among them were the follow
iua: Ciscinxati, 0., Febrnary 10, USo.
The sad intelligence of the death of
yecr noble husband fills with grief
the companions of the Omo command
frit 8 of the Loyal Legion now aseem
breihee. We tender you our heait
Ja!t svmpatbv in voor bereavement.
RVTHEKFORD B. HATS, Commander.
Greystoxi, Yonkus, February 10, 16S6.
Dkar Mbs. Hakcjck You have my
earnest sympathies in the bereave
ment you have suffered in the death
of Gen. Hancock. The country has
lost a heroic soldier and accomplished
commander, and one o! its moat val
ued citizens. I lament this rad event
as a personal sorrow. s. 3. tildes.
Omni, Nib., February 10, 1886.
en. W. D. Whippli:
Have received the sad news of Gen.
Hancock's death. Convey tj Mrs.
Hancock my tenderest expression of
sympathy and sorrow.
OLIVER -O. HOWARD,
BrWidier-Gctwral United blates Army.
Mrs. Hancock also received tele-'
grams of condolence from the Gover
nors of Pennsylvania, Michigan and
Ohio. Alsoliom military aid naval
officers all over the country.
THB ASUDOBMSNTS FOB THC FUNERAL
are being rapidly perfected. The body
will be taken from Governor's Islnad to
the battery on Saturday morning by
the steamer Chester A. Arthur. All
the officers connected with the post,
and as many soldiers as can be spared,
'will accompany the remains. The
funeral procession will proceed np
)roadway 'to Trinity church, where
the services will be conducted by the
'Eev. Dr. Morgan Dix and his assist
ants. There will be no military music
whataver in the procession, and the
only troops in line will be those from
Governor's Island. The ftaff of the
late general will follow the hearse.
The ceremonies at the church will be
frimilar in character to those held at
the funeral of Wm. H. Vanderbilt.
The body will be taken lo Jersey City,
where a special train will take the
luneral party to PtiilaJelpbia. The
train will arrive at Philadelphia at
l:45o'cloek. Here the Philadelphia
division of the military order of the
Loyal Legion will join the party and
ccompay the body to Morrittawn,
where the train will arrive at 3 o'clock
.p.m. Gen. Hancock's remcins will
be placed in the family vanlt. A brief
service will precede the huml' In
accordance with Gen. Hancock's
wishes, the funeral will be of the
simplest character. GervW. D. Whip
.ple, who is now the highest miliUry
officer stationed at Governor's Island,
has received a large number of appli
cations from military and civic boiies
for permission to take part in the
' funeral procession. It Is probable
'. that none of these will be accepted, as
the procession will not be a fornal one.
THI pODY EMBALMED.
The body of Gen. Hancock was to
day partially embalmed. Col. John
P. NichaleoD, chief recorder of the
military order of the Loyal Legion,
who arrived to-day, bin taken charge
- of the daad general's personal effect,
in accordance with request made by
. him several years ago. A large num
ber of additional telegrams were re-
- ceived in the afternoon. Gen. R. H.
Jacobson will command the escort on
the day of the funeral. Four faot
batteries from Forts Hamilton and
Governors Island will follow the
body to the church. The guard over
the dead to-night consists of Capt
Chns. Morrie, Lieut. O. E. Wood and
' Col. A. W. Vocdee. There is a proba
. bility that the .Fort Hamilton band
will march in the proceaiion. Mrs.
Hancock was ecoflned to her bed all
day to-day, attended by a number of
female relatives. She is prosLaed by
i the shock.
The following named persons will
act as pall-bearers: The Hon. Thos.
F. Bayard, Secretary of Stjts; Gafts.
Sherman, Sheridan, W. B. Frtnklin,
W. F. Smith, J. H. Fry, A. H. Berry,
John Newton, Nelson Miles, F. A.
Walker. Mr. B. M. &arthorne, Col.
W. P. Wilson and Maj. W. D. Miller,
the two latter being aides-de-camp of
the deceased during the late war. It
is also expected that the President
andciembers cf the Cabinet will at
A TOUCHISO LITTER.
Mrs. Hancock to-day received a
touching letter from Secretary Bayard,
in which he referred to hts own recent
bereavement in the loss of his wile
and daughter, and speaking of the
decease of her husband as a loss to tie
Tribn of Henet lo lb Xatft Ben.
Habrisbubo, Pa., .February 10. As
atribnt3 cf respect to the memory of
Maj.-Gen. Hancock, an order was is
sued this morning by Adjt.-Gen.
Guthrie that the fUgat the Kate Ar
senal be displayed at half mast, and
on the day cf the fa tier al cereaionies,
guns be fired at intervals of thirty
minutes untie1 the hour of interment,
when minute gnns will be discharged
and an occasional saluted thirty uns
will be jriven.
CtiKvgm Canted by Urm. Hurodi'i
Washimotoi, February 10. The
death of Maj.-Gen. Hancoek and the
retirement of Maj.-Gen. John Pope,
which will take effect on the 9th of
March, will cause two vacancies in
this giade of general officers and pro
motions all aton 1Kb line. There is
already considerable speculation in
regard to the principal vacancies. The
general impression now is that Brig.
Gen. Howard and Brig.-Gen. Terry,
who are first and second respectively
in line of seniority, will be made
major-general"., but the friends of
Brig.-Gens. Ciort and Miles feel that
their chance f r promotion are equally
good. The following officers are ap
plicants for promotion to the grade of
brigadier-general: Colonels Kuger,
Eighteenth Infantry; Otis, Twentieth
Infantry; Merritt, Fifth Cavalry; Car
tin, Fourth Infantry; Hatch. Nijth
Cavalry ; Carr, Sixth Cavalry ; Bradley,
Thirteenth Infantry; Brokem, Tnird
Irfintry; McCook, Sixth Infantry; j
WiUt T-.Hth lrfntrr: Black.
Twenty-third Infantry ;PKter, Twenty-
Artillery. Most of thee implications
were filed in anticipation of the re
tirement of Mai -Gen. Pope and be
fore the death of Gen. Hancock.
Ctunl Order by the Secretary mt
Washington, February 10. The fol
lowing general order was issued to
day: M'ie DpTirxT, 1
WiSHiJiCTox, D. C. February 10, 1686. $
With profound torrow the Secretary
of War announces to the army that
Mtj.-Gen. W. S. Hancock died to-day
at Governor's Island, ia the harbor of
New York. He nai a sol iier without
fear, a eituan without reproach, a pa
triot without iruiK- He will ever be
a noble and .mpresslre figure in our
hiatorv, and his countrymen will a'
ways recall with pride and pleasure
his heroic and inspiring conduct during
those last memorable hours on the
fi-ld of Gettysburg. For his meri
torious and conspicuous share in that
great and decisive victory he has re
ceived the.gratitade of tn American
people and the thanks rf Congress.
The flag will be placed at half-ncast at
all military posts and stations, and
thirteen minute guns will be fired on
the day after the receipt of these or
ders, and the usual badges of mourn
ing will be worn for thirty days.
WM. 0. ENDIC0TT,
Secretary of r.
Br command of Lieut. -len. Sheridan.
Lieut -Gen. Sheridan will act as pall
bearer at Gen. Hancock's funeral.
Maj.-Gen. Scofield will also altsnd.
Sen. Haneaen'a Laat Btatiag; Place.
Nobristowh, Pa., February 10.
News of Gen. Hancock's death caused
universal sorrow in this city, the place
of his birth. All preparations have
been completed for the funeral here.
The remains will be interred in the
general's mausoleum, Montgomery
Cemetery. The cemetery can proper
ly be termed the burial round of the
Hancock family. The general's
brother, John, many years ago pur
chased the lot, in which lies the re
mains of his seven children. The ad
joining lot was purchased by Gen.
Hancock and his twin brother, Hil
lary, and in it they placed the remains
ef their parenti. By the side of the
latter lies the body of Wlnfltld Scott
Hancock, jr., the general's grandson
and namesake, who died when an in
fa at in the summer of 1880, the news
of his death reaching Gen. Hancock
on the same day he was formally noti
fied of his nomination for President.
In J883 Gen. Hancock built a hand
some mausoleum, ine only memoer
of Gen. Hancock s Immediate family
now entombed in the mausoleum is
his daughter Ada, who died in Iif75.
Gen. Hueiek'i Vlaoanatf a.
Washington, February 10. Among
the classmates of Gen. Hancock,
Rums Inaalls is now C lartermaster
General in this citv. W. d. Kosecrans
is Register cf the Treasury, John
Newton if Chief Engineer, with bead
auarters in Washington, and Gen.
Horatio G. Wright is also a resident of
this citv. ' Gen. Don Carlos Bueil, re
eently appoint'! pei aion agent at
iouisviue, Ay., was aiso a classmate
ot Gen. Hancock.
To Be Hade a Cardinal at the Com.
Naw Yobk, February 10. Arch
bishop Corrigan received a cablegram
from Rome yesterday announcing that
A wnkl.iaKnn fihttnfia rt Raltimnra will
be made a cardinal at the coming cor-
Cona-ratnlatory Telcvraaaa Ponrlna
In Upon the ArchbUbop.
Baltimore, Md., February 10.
Archbishop Gibbons to-day. received a
cablegram from Rome assuring him
that he will be made a cardinal at the
Tarli nrtniaiatnrv Tha TnnnnnffA w Ait
direct from the Vatican, and estab
lishes the question beyond a doubt.
Congratulatory telegrams have been
received at ine arca-episcopai resi
dence from nearly every archbishop
in America, as well as from cardinals
and nigh dignitaries in Europe.
The Broadway Railway Scandal
New York, February 10. The Pod
pays that persons connected with the
Broidway railroad, now under inves
tigation by the State Senate Commit
tee, are growing anxious; that it is
reported on gooaauttiority mat wnen
the committee again assemble, on
Friday, a certificate signed byDr JLos
mis and a brother physician will be
presented, stating that it will endan
ger the life of Mr. Sharp if he is com
nBlled to submit to further ruestion
ing; that he is subject to heart dis
ease, and any excitement may tend to
aggravate the trouble, and that he may
drop dead at any time; that tbe read
in? clerk of the Ciiaunn Council and
several members erf that body whe
voted for tbe francbiee have gone to
Florida, and that ti.e man who is
credited with having distributed the
concption fund is ill at nis none in
Boant In the Mont al Tea .Trade,
Montreal, February 10. There is a
great loom here in the tea trade by
tbe rumor that at the approaching ses
sion . of Parliament the government
will ine ease the duty. 3ne firm have
the credit of making one of the most
extraordinary deals in Ihe history of
the tea trade, which was accomplished
yesterday by tbe arrival of tbe largest
consignment of Japan tea ever re
ceived here in a single consignment.
It required a special train .of thirty
cars to bring the shipment, which i)o
biaatd 7400 packages. The Was w ere
bougkt in Yokahoma, and wore
nhipped to New York by steamer,
thence by rail to Montreal.
"What is heaven's best gi ft to man ?"
she asked, sweetly smiling on him.
"Dr. Butt's Cough Syrup," ne repneo,
with prudence. He had just been
cured by it of a bad cold.
. 4m 1
Bynaatlte mt New York.
New York, February 10. Twenty
four hundred pounds of dynamite con
cealed under a pile of oats in a barn
near one of the workings on the new
aqueduct, contrary to law, was seized
tday by the fire department and will
be removed to tha powder ships. It
was considered extra hazardous to life
in the vicinity. A large quantity of
explasives is believed to be concealed
at various points along the Vine of
LrjunaoRo's perfume, Edenis.
Lund horn's perfume, Alpine Violet,
Lundboig's perfume, Lily of the
Lundborg'i perfume, MarchalNiel
THE ATI0.AL CAPITAL.
THE MORRISON ASD HEWITT
Tbe Telephone Salts Postal Changes
Buoys for tie Mississippi
ISTECIAL TO TBI APrtAL.I
Washisgton. February 10. Mr.
Morrison informed the Ways and
Means Committee yesterday that le
would give them something interest
ing before very long. It was tiken for
g: anted that he had reference to his
tuiff bill, which is cow nearly ready
to present to' the committee. When
tbia bill is in the committee will be
gin its considetation, togther with
the Hewitt bill, which is already be
fore them. Some members of the
committee express the opinion that
the bill repoitid by tbe committee
will be constructed oat of both of
these propositions, the Hewitt idea
being followed to the extent of placing
specific instead of an ad valorem
duty upon certain commodities of
common consumption which are now
about as cheap as they
are likely to get. According
to the ad valorum system the amount
of duty increases with the value of
the att cles, and it is tnougm mat cer
tain articles of common use should be
exempt from this fluctuation. Mem
bers who have been talking with both
Mr. Randall and Mr. Morrison tay
they think the committee can report
a bill with which both will be satisfied
and which can pass the House.
THE TELEPHONE SUITS.
A meeting of the lawyers engaged
in tha teleohone suits will be held
Saturday, and it is expected all the
details of the suit will be arranged
early next week. The wishes of the
majority will govern in selecting the
city in which the trial will begin.
New Offices Murl a. Lawrence
county, Arkantai, James II. Douglas
pojtmaetsrj uwms, Larrou county,
Tennessee, John C. Wilder postmas
ter; Griffin, Perry county, Mississippi,
Wm. O. Griffin postmaster.
Pottoffices Discontinued Metcaif,
Pikecountv.lAlabaua: mail to Troy,
postoffice, at Greeneport, Saint Clair
ciunty, Alaoama; name cuangea to
Star service between S.otfs Hill
and Center Point, Tenn., increased to
three times per week.
Expenses or t'oilrcllns; fnslonts in
The Committee on Appropriations
have received from the Secretary of
the Treasury the estimates of expenses
of collecting the revenue from cus
toms. For the Tennessee districts
they are as follows: Port of Memphis,
U200: Nsshville. 1000; Chattanooga,
$350. This represent! a reduction in
the case of both Memphis and Cbatta
nnaam and a slieht increase of expen
ditures st Nashville as compared with
the expenses of last year. This can
be seen from the statement of the cost
si'ths-it.YiJi iJi-rv y-a" Mam
phis, $2809 69; Chattanooga, $594 10;
Nashville, $o82 78. The collections in
these districts were in amount: Mem
phis, $11,548 12; Nashville, $4084 06;
Chattanooga, $466 74, the lait named
not paying expenses.
THE SOUTH TOBZEJ DEER.
The Secretary of War having called
on the engineer in charge for a state
ment as to whether any bridges or
other ttrnciures interfere with free
and safe navigation, that officer makes
the fallowing repoit as to the South
Forked Deer river :
"A log bo Dm built of piles tt Hosier
Mil)rabout 100 miles above the mouth.
The opening through this should, be
"An old railroad bridge, erected by
tbe Narrow-Gauge Kai'.roal Company,
about 108 miles above the mouth.
This should be removed entirely, being
no longer used.
-A county bridge at Sharon's Ferry,
114 miles above the mouth. This
should be changed into a draw-bridge.
"A brush dam, thirteen miles below
Bell's Station. This Bbouli be re
moved entirely, as it deflects the main
body of the river into an artificial
channel for the use of private parties.
"A ra'lroad bridge erected by the
Louisville and Nashville railroad, near
Bell's Station. This is a pile trestle,
and should be replaced by a pivot
"A county bridge 145 miles from
the month. This should be changed
into a drawbridge.
"A county bridge one mile below
Jaokson, the head of navigation. This
should be changed into a drawbridge."
THE MHSISSirrl AND TBMNES8EE BAIL
The Committee on the Judiciary
have under consideration a measure
providing for the final settlement of
the accounts of the United States with
the Mississippi and Tennessee Rail
road Company. It directs the Secre
tary of War to settle these acroants
for property received from the United
States in l-Wia-SO upon the basis and
plan -of settlement which were adopted
in the settlement made with the
Wettcrn and Atlantic railroad of
Georgia, provided that in such adjust
ment ithe abatement in ueepect to
overvaluation of such property shall
not exceed "o per cent.
OAS LIGHTED Bt eYS ON THE MISSISSIPPI.
An ebrt is being made to induce
Congress to allow ut least $25,000 to
be expended In theeetiblishment and
maintenance of j,s lighted beacons
nd buoys on the Mississippi river,
under tbe American system known as
the Foster system, or other Ameri
PUBLIC MULDIHGS IN MISSISSIPPI.
Two cities in Mississippi are urging
their claims ior recognition in the
allotment oi .public buildings at this
session. Both have had representa
tives before tbe Committee on Public
Beilding. Vicksburg wants suita
ble building, with fire-proof vaults,
for "the accommodation of the United
States courts, postoffice and other gov
ernment offices, at a oost of $100,000,
and Jackson would like the govern
ment to erect a fire-froof addition to
the building at that place for the ac
commodation of the register and tbe
receivers of tbe public lands, and for
the safe keeping of government
record", the cost thereof not to exceed
RECEIPTS OF PVESIDENTIAL POBTOrKICES
A statement hus been prepared by
the officials of tb Postoffice Depart
ment, giving the receipts of the Presi
dential postotlicesin Tennessee for the
last year. It is as foKows:
Memphis, 1 61, 76 04; Athens, tl,
R15 56: Bristol. $4446 80: Brownsville.
$2704 60; Chatnooga, $30,849 8j;
Clarksville, $7819 00; VJieveiann,
377 41; Colnmb-a, $o5ll) 20; Dyers
burg, $1819 50; Fayetteville, $2180 95;
Franklin, $24S1 04 ; Gaiiatm, .toa J4;
Jackson, $(510 93; Joneeborouph,
$1758 07; Knoxville, $33,998 82; Leo-
anon, $33od 93; aicMinnvnie, j--,-698
22: Morristown, $2,354 10; Mnr
freesbero, $4155 29; Nashville, J'J7,
144 3: Paris, $2235 21; Tulaski,
$3257 98; ShelbyviHe, $3079 92; Tren
ton, $2219 38; Tullahoraa. $2500 93;
Union City, $3941 51; Winchester,
TDK EDUCATIONAL BIIL,
The friends of the educational bill
appear tu be confident of pissing it
during the present session of Congress.
As is well known, it contemplates a
money distribution to the several
States upon the basis of iUteranv, t)ve
first annual allowance being $15,0C0,
000. The share of Tennessee, accord
inir to the comDutation of the Bureau
t! Education from tbis first allctaient,
would amount to $l,201,VKo I, there
being in the Sia'e 394,385 illiterates.
Arkansas would get $40(1,735 53, that
State having 153,229 illiterates.
' SOUTHERN WAR CLAiMS.
In the measure providing for the
payment of Southern c'aimanta for
military supplies taken by the army
during the war, Tennessee is repre
sented by C40 claimants, whose total
claims aggregate $17774 52. The
largest single claim is that of ClariYsa
C. Reynolds, administratrix of Elijah
Reynolds, Coffee county, for $8325,
and the second in amount that cf K
S. Hancock and J. B. Palmer, execu
tors of Thomas Hord, Rutherford
county, for $7409 20. Another $7000
claim is that of Mary Ann Hoggatt,
administratrix of James W. Hoggatt,
Wilson county. It will be observed
that the original claimants in all of
these cases died before Aral settle
ment was reached.
The claims of the following were
disallowed, on the ground of "the
disloyalty of the claimants:" C. B.
Winkler, administrator of John Bond,
Shelby county; Nicholas Bond, same
county; Isaac W. George, Blount
county; John O. Hunt, Williamson
county; Jesse Hawkins, Linco'n coun
ty ; tbe heirs of W. H. Springer, Ham
ilton county; R. H. Wood, executw
of James Wood, Hardeman county.
The Committee on War C laims) rec
ommend the allowance of the claim
of E. P. McNeal ot Hardeman county,
for $12,781 81, for military supplies
taken from his plantation in 1862-63.
Tbe Country's forests.
Washington, February 10. N. H.
Egglestion, chief cf the Forestry Divi
sion of the Agricultural Department,
in his annual report to the Commis
sioner of Agriculture, says that the
total area of forests in the country is
489,280,000 acres. The value of the
woods exported last year was $.'!),263,
994, a decrease of $9,019,991. The im
ports were valued at $12,629,002. He
argues the necessity of protecting the
foresta ind preventing reckless waste,
which is tbe'caae in some oi ine -uues
He says of the use of wco.'.s by ra 1
ways for ties and elber purposes, make
it an important question whether these
companies chould not pl-.n Jreee along
their roadways to suppijrtueir needs.
Vast quantities of timber continue to
be stolen from lands be'onging to the
l nited States, he says, and there is
reaion t) believe that persons not des
titute of respectability are in collusioa
with the thieves. The review of the
year he views as encouraging, the in
terest in forestry having increased
thioughout the count-y.
The Sliver Problem In rrance.
Washington, February 10. The
Secret try of State has received a tele
gram from Minister McLane at Paris,
dated the 9th intUnt, as follows:
"There was a debate yesterday in the
Chamber with reference to the depre
ciation of the commercial value of sil
ver. Tbe government was urged to
ask for the reassembling of the inter
national conference of 1881. The
Minister of Finance said most of the
powers interested were indisposed to
change their present ratio between
gold and silver. The Minister of For
eign Affairs said the French govern
ment was not indisposed to negotiate
with other governments, but that the
present time was not f avoi able for such
negotiation, and desired that the ques
tion be indefinitely postponed. There
upon the Chamber postponed indefi
nitely further consideration of the
tH;aal Service Extension.
Washington, February 10. The
bill appropriating $100,000 for tbe ex
tension of the benefit! of the Signal
Sei vice to farmers was fivorably re
ported to the House Committee on
Agriculture to-day by the subcommit
tee having that subject in charge.
Bnreaa or Mines and Mining-.
Washington, February 10. Repre
sentative Clardy of Missouri will on
Monday introduce in the House a bill
providing fir the establishment of a
bureau of mines and mining In the
Interior Depaitment. The bureau is
to be att iiched to the Geological Sur
vey end charged with the collection
and publication of statistics and infor
mation concerning tbe mining indus
tries cf the conntry.
Pork-Parking In Ihe !.
Cincinnati, O., February 10. The
Cincinnati Price Current will fay to
morrow that the number of hogs han
dled by Western packers last week
was 205.000, against 235,000 last year.
The total to date since November 1st
is 5,795,000, against 6,790,000 last year.
The movement at tbe principal point
Bince November 1st is as follows:
Chicago, 2,205,000; Kansas City, 593
000; St. Jxuis, 328,000; Cincinnati,
326,000; Milwaukee, 304,000; Indian
apolis, 262,000; Cedar Rapids, 180,000;
St. Joe, Mo., 123,000; Louisville, 122,
000; Cleveland, 08,000.
Xartbqaalae In Central Aaaerica.
GuADALocpa, January 26. Severe
shocks of esrtt quake have been felt
here, at St. Kitts and at Antigua. A
letter has been received from Vene
zuela, reporting the presence of tien.
Fulidoon the estate of Senor Barinas,
at the head of 2500 men. He is en
deavoring to incite a revolution.
Cotton Bllle Lading.
Kiw Yobk, February 10. The Cot
ton Exchange to-day considered the
bill proposed by the National Cotton
Exchange at New Orleans, to make
bills lading conclusive in some cases.
Tbe bill was recommitted to the Na
tional Cotton Exchange for tbe pur
pose of having it made more compre
hensive and explicit.
Where I have used Tongsline in
cases ot neuralgia it has worked very
tatisfatorily so far.
SUA. W. EHADY, AI.S- Hvneidalt, Pa.
THE CHESS CIMHTOSHIP
STEIXUZ ADDS ANOTHER GAME
TO HIS CREDIT,
The Contest to Be Renewed at .New
Orleans la Two Weeks
St. Louis, February 10. The chers
match was resumed again to-day un
der about tbe same circumstances as
before, with about tha same audience
as on previous dsys. Mr. Stelnitt,
however, expressed himself as feel.ng
remarkably well, having recovered
from the a'ttark of insomnia which ha
had been suit'ering from since before
he left New York, and he thinks that
be sba'l remain in good condition
during the remainder of the contest.
The tame to-day is pronounced by ex
pel M ai the beet yet played, especially
on the part of Steinits, who during the
last half hour o! tbe gsme played not
only brilliantly, but aggressively, and
deservedly won the admirat'on cf the
spectators. Mr. Steinits having won
three games, tbe contest here is
closed, and will be resumed at New
OiUuns in two weeks. Both players
will probably remain here a week.and
then leave for the Crescent City. The
contestants now tie, each having won
four games. Queen's gambit declined.
The toliowing is
1- 1' to 0 4
2- P to ij 1) 4
3- KtloQ 113
4- kt to K B
6- 11 Ukei P
7- P tnr P
9-0 to K 2
11- 11 to K B 4
12- B to Kt :
M-o K to B 1
l.V-U to B i
Iil b to K K 4
17- P tk Kt
18 K H t K 1
W-Q to Q 3
21-11 taken Kt
a-P to U B 4
at-R it K 3
2t-R to 4 1
iV-ll to K 3
M Kt to Kt4
W-R to0 2
3.-R to kt 3
31-R to Kt
il-Q to Kt J
SV to U 5
34 R Uke K' pawa
1- P to O 4
2- P to K 3
3- Kt to K B 3
4- Pawn Ukei nawn
-P to Q B 4
6- P take P
7- B to K a
t-U Kt tn 0 2
111 Kt tn k t S
l'i-U to K 4
13-U to 0, 1
IS B to K 1
lli Kt Ultnl Kt
17-0 to H i
1H-0 R to B 1
lli kt tn Lt 1
"J-K H to O 1
U4-P to B i
ta-P to K R 3
2.1-0 to H 5
27 B to K5
i h to u ;i
:-P to U 4
31-B to K 5
!-K to 112
33-H tuk P
: -K to B B rltook
;v ut to y i
I V III l
3.1-0 to Kt
37-0 to B i
M-O to K B 5
to Kt if
3H-Qtnke K'l rook
Time Three hours and fifty-five
minutes, cf which Zukeitort consumed
one hour and forty-five minutes and
Steinits two hours and ten minutes.
A WICKED HOAX.
KeporlNOf Ihe Deplford Mob a Fab
London, February 10. The reports
j eiterday of an outbreak in Deptford
prqyes to have been a hoax. It turns
out that there wai no disturbance
whatever, and that the story 'of the
marching of a mob to London ia a fic
tion. The police, on hearing the ru.
mors, warned the shopkeepers to sus
pend business.th us adding to the panic.
The rumors spread throughout Lon
don, and crowds of people aoon gath
ered, curious to see the expected
trouble. The people of Oreenwlch
weie as anxiously expectant of tbe
visit of the nub as were the people cf
London. The scare originated in the
fact that a jeweler informed the police
that he had been met In the direction
of Greenwich by a body of 600 rioters
who were smashing windows along
their line of march. With the excep
tion of some window-breaking in the
vicinity of Cumberland Market, not a
single case of damage waa reported
anywhere yeste'day. The Daily JVeu'i
blames the police for not keeping cool
beads. It says that as much barm bus
been done by their timidity ai by
their inaction on Monday. The con
trol of the police, it adds, must be
placed in dillerent bands, as the pub
lic can never feel confidence in the
What Oar Contemporaries Have lo
Nay About Onr Change of Form.
Springfield (Mo.) Ltader: "The
Memphis ApriAL has finally suc
cumbed to the modern innovation and
adopted the quarto instead of the folio
form, which places it aids byfaide with
the leading newspapers of the coun
try. The Appeal has 'sto jd the storm
when tbe waves were high,' has
passed through the fiery furnace and
the den df lions, and to-day stands be
fore the world a jutt and fearless pa
per." The Situation at Heattle.
Seaitls, Wash. T., February 10.
The city has become a military camp,
and every corner is guarded by a sen
try, and military rnle ia supreme.
There has been no ellort on the pert
of the rioters to inteifere, nor even to
hold' a meeting. They are without
recognized leaders, snd are utterly
powerless to do anything so long as
the militsry are under arms.
' . '
RdlerorVneanployed Brltlata Work,
London, February 10. At a meet
ing this evening of the Mansion House
Committee for the relief of the work
iigmen out of employment, tbe Lord
Mayor announced that subscriptions
had been received to tbe amount of
3300, including 1000 from Baron
Rothschild and M. liaring, the bank
ers, and 100 from Lord b'ulisbftry.
East 6t. Louis, III., February 10.
Henry Thielan, a farmer living at
Caseyville, met with a horrible death
yepterday. He stopped at a planing
mill and sat on a raised counter cover
ing a buzz saw, which waa not run
ning at the time. While sitting con
versing with some friends the saw
started, and a few momenta afterward
the counter fell to its customary posi
tion. The saw flashed upward through
the slit in the counter and cat Thielan
in two. He died inatantly.
Are made pallid and unattractive by
functional irregularities which Dr.
Pierce's "Favorite Prescription" will
infallibly cure. Thousands of testimo
nials. By druggists.
THE OLD RELIABLE
OF HARTFORD. CT.
A New Departure.
A Life folicy V hlch Will Satl-tfr
Everybody, No Burdensome Con
dition". Cheapest Liberal
Policy Vet Issued.
Cost of Insurance Less Than in
Any Order or Society.
Cih Atieti January 1, 1M t,ll7.038 00
Cain Suri'lci January 1, ISM t.OW.aiS 00
Claim! Paid In 1HH5 . SM.Q1J 00
Total Claimi Paid In 22 yean 1.145,128 00
No. ot Life Policial written lo aate, 44,800.
All Claimi naid lmmediaWlr an reoelrt of
f or lurtner lutormaiion arsey is
Marx & Bensdorf,
1ft MiuUwon MrMi, MtMiiplilw.
(.'oi inan-Ainorlcan II. and L. Ass'n.
THK monthly meetinsof this arioelation
will hebeld at their i.Uiee, No. lri Madiaon
treet.thU(flll'HSl)AY), Feh. 11th, at 7:30
o'clock I'.tn. Loan ran be effected.
JUI1. Mitf.iisLt.n, rroiiueni.
If 1 I' .
It E All ESTATE.
No. S43, R. Chancery Onurt of Shelby coun
ty M. Uavin at at. v. Kulrira Martin ot al.
BY virtue of an Interlorutary decree fur
fnla, entered In the ahova came on the
lmh day ot leoeuiber, 1H.HI. ranewins order
nl Miiy 8. ISM, and arain ranewed January
IS, lrMl, M. 11. 51, P. llt. J will "Il t public
auction, to the hit-hunt bidder, In front of
the Olark and Ala.ter'e oltica. oourtuouie OI
bhelby county. .Meuii'hif, Tens,, on
raturtlajr, .WarrD , ia0,
with n legal hour, tha followlns described
.ro.erty, Mtuatad In blielbr county, Tenn.,
to-wit: Tbe equitable inieaf't of Patrick
and Julti Mar in in lota J and t of A.
Wnul.t'i tub liviilon, (aid lota bavins a
tr.int each of M) feet on tha euat line ot
Wriah t nv.nue and run buok between paral
lel I m' 1X0 foul to a foot allay.
Alao, their interail In lot ona(l). of block
2, "t A. WriKht'a ubdivilun, South Motu
lliia. lruntinir i) feet on the eonth ilnsnf
lieoritla Direct and runnins back batwean
utall.'l linci l'.TH toet.
Terma o. bale On a credit of taren (7)
month.) purchaser toeiocutn aote wto ap
proved ecurlty, bearing Inure. t Irom date,
and lien teiam.l to tecure peimenl. Ihif
February 10, lrW.
o. 1. McPOWELI-, Clerk and Manter.
llv J M. Jiradley, Ieputy Clertc A M eater.
H. 0. Wariuuarand llippla t Kllppln,Ho-
llomiM. it .
1)R. It. L. LA8KI,
Purslclan, Snrtrenn and Acfourhenr,
RKSID1NCE AND 0FFICK,
313 Main Mtreet, Near. Union.
DU. It. E. BULLINUTON,
S67 Mala Street, t Memphis, Tenn.
PARTIES are warned aaainut tradlni for
or caihint-our cheek, No. M, drawn on
Mercantile Hunk, for 1MI, payable to order
ofJ....aJ.Wtll... A F0RRKST400.
McmrhlF. Tenn , Pi-hruHry H, )HtM.
ADJUSTABLE ANKLE SUPPORTING
The. Best Thins in the World for Weak Ankles,
lAthletio Sports and Skating!
ZELLNER & CO., SOLE AGENTS,
HANDSOME BOOTS, SHOES & SLIPPERS A SPECIALTY.
300 MAIN STItEET, MEMPHIS, TJZSX
Dry Goods, Notions, Ming
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS,
Hoi. 326-338 Main Street Memphis. Tenn.
W I ARB IH DAILY RECEIPT OF DKSIhAIILK FALL AND WIHTEH ; OOnN,
WUIUU w offer to th trad upon th molt favorable terma. Our pricaa will con para
fayorablywlth thou of any market tn th
And Commission Merchants. ,
Nos. 34: and 30 Madison Wlrcet gfempliUe
W. P. DCflATAHT.
.EffcOADDEET & Oo
GROCERS & COTTON FACTORS,
8GQ-SGS Front Qlreet, Hsmplilw; Icsai
OAYOSO OIL STOCK
j- (nrnr uf Maiiipon od Miin itrMt.
TknrMlRjr, tb. 1 1 1 It, I m.t I wiU
HKSKY iinuN, Arent.
The New York Weekly Star
The MemphisWeekly Appear
will bi rnrulhHl lo snoarrlbrra at
SI CO per year. Tha BTAIt la pub.
Untied In ltally.Nnndaiy and Weebly
edlllnna. by Wm. norahrlnirr. Tbo
Wrnljr In n flret.rlaaa elatrn-paa;o
W. 11. HATES, n. C. TOOK.
Blank Book Manufacturers,
No. 273 Second Street,
New and Latest Styles Stork. New
Type, New Machinery.
Increased facilities for dolus al
Prices as low as an; where, North
v -w wnAt vox bat AJonr tn
No.. 81 A at Park TOW, I
Mew York. Book US, IMA. I
xnana. noonna, phet oo.
Oentlemen i Havlna notliwl In thla momlnaW
fl.in yuur a.lvnrllMmiit oonnernlnir e Hmiuui'a
Waukoiipliwit .hoe h.ld by you, 1 cannot rwrratn
frotnexpni.Nina, uunoUoIUhI, my eatutaotton wttlx
a pair wliloll an.r a year'e alntuet oontluuou
wmr.I am Jo.t aliout dimrdina. X had baaa ao
o.i.toniiNl to having my .hoea tn.de to order, pay
Ine rrom $R to ilttapair forth. Mine, lawt iiua
i!ir 1 mnan a yar aao wuthtna for a plr of
ahoneetehortnotuvfir a trip to the moanuine. t
etnppmS Into yoiueetabUaluoant and purohaea aj
ir of ilan.n'a. rr mm and oomfort on lonf
frampe In Uia oouutrr I have never bad thetr
eiial on my feet, while far eamoUit? the
oodm .Dotii tkm near nun irunmao . iuei aa aivy.
ttilnjf Iewr aaw. lie aaid he ' didn't oare what
toudor ahoee be 1
ImteearurUble and the eolee were madeof ater
atty.1' They have wem out theeaooad aole aa4
the uiip. ru lira etlU pertWoUy eound and whole.
. lam k'iH.1 toadd aiy ftMUnioajr to their eaaaa
laaoa, tLoua-h a total atreiurer lo tha Uuian'a ov
to aay nwinbar of your flrta. and you are) aa
Ubarlr at. Make auj aa of tbia noiainanlealian
tou auv av at.
i naa K9 ion aa uie upper, were)
St. Agnes Academy
TUB VRINO rKSHlONwIll ot.ea MON
DAY tb let of February. Terma-t',
m, leu and IKK), ewordlnn to thaaa and
olam of th pui.ll. For further particular!
iM'ly to the Lady Superior.
No. tiOOO, B.D.-In th Chanoery Court of
h.lby oou3ty, lenn. mary ney ji. n.
t appaarini from Sherlff'i return In tbia
me that tha defendant. M. K. Cruier. ia
not to ba found in hie oounty t
It In therefor ordered, That ha mak hl
appaaranc herein, at tba eourthoniei I
bhelby county. In Memphli. Tenn., on orbs;
fore the firit Monday In March, lHMl.a mi
CI. ad, anawer or detnnr to complainant r
III, or tb name will be taken for oonieaeei'
a to him and eat for hearing aa part i and
that a copy of thla order ba iuhllhedon
a week, for four nocemilv weeki. In. it
Metnphia Appeal. Thli Wth day of January
1BH0. A copy etteit:
S. I. M.'DOWKI.L, Clerk and Maator.
By II. F. Walih, Deputy Clerk and Muter.
T.ylor i t'lirrnll, Hoi., for romnl nt.
United Statei. Special imluryiuynti to caia