DAILY AND WEEKLY APPEAL
TEBMS OF Kl'BNl RlPTIOSr.
fly wr . . 1'? 9?
..t 2 00
tVta mwi..- ...
T Caatrtbatore and
1 1 1
Communications for publleatioa ot be
amuea on ene aide ot the page onlr.and,
with all other mailers connected with tb,
editorial department, ahould be addreaeed I
Ti Til Kbitoo In ArraaL, Memphia,
We cannot, u a role.endertaae to rotor,
arueiee oot toood laiUblo for publication.
0r noil book! ere kopt by poitofflooj, and
OIK, individual names.
We Bolloil letters and oommnnieotloiii npoa
tub eeta of general Interest, buteuch must
alwayi o eeeompetled by tbe name and
address of tbo writer, ei ; a luaraatee of hu
ood faith and re iponsibility. No notice
mbiukio ol entnjmeue eemmanioa-
Io0r"Vrif pepera changed Iron i one poat
efflae to another, tbo iumi of both poit
efflnea ahould bo given,
8 leoimen oopto loot fro, or charge.
Baaineja lottora ahould be addresaadl
(1ALLAWAY A KEATIMO,
K. C. 0i.t.WAT,t M Second atree',
J. M. KmTimi, ) Memphis. Tenn.
TUESDAY, : S I FEB. 23, 18S0.
TUB BVMNENII KirVATIOST.
The tutal deriu(?8 of the principle
cities ol the Union, reported up to Sat
urday Im'i "how n gain of 40 3 poi
cent, over the corresponding time In
188 or omittiDK New York, of 26 1
per cent. The total increase against
the same week last year was 35 0 per
cent.; omitting New York, 24 8 per
cent. The weather 'nil week wag
more favorable thai that of the week
btfire, but the melting snows and
thnw have made the roads imputable
in many parts of the country; heavy
bods in various directions have added
to the difllculty, which will probably
account fur a great proportion of ihe
decreased cl arinfrs a? ujainat the week
previous. Referring to cities in which
Memphis is interested, we find that as
against the corresponding tiino last
year St. Louis increased its clearing!
0.7 per cent, New Orleans 9 0, Cincin
nati 14.4, Kaasaa Cily 4.7, Louisville
9.3, and Memphis 22 5 per cei.t. Out
of the whole thirty cities repo ting,
only twoahow adecrease Naw Haven
tud Peoria. The Chronicle gives a
table cf ltd citnrings from 18S2,
which shows the present relation tj
previous years up t) February 13tb,
oateide cf New York. These t tils
were, in 188(1, $205,030,344; 188
$215,835.61)1 ; 1884, $ill,404,OOO; 1883,
1207,722,224; 1832, $2(12,352,112. The
money market during the paat week
chauged bat little ; banker's balances
averiyed 1 to ' Per cent., with funds
pressing fiom all quarters, and banks
are loaning freely, oa pledge cf stock,
at 2 percent. London sixty days' to
three niontba'.bnak bUla are quoted
easy at 1 2 per cent. ; the Bunk of Eng
land rate wui reduced to 2 per cent.
Money appe nn to be concentrating at
all the principal financial centers of
Europe. One million and ninety-five
thouKo-id dollars In gold weat to Eu
rope Tuesday and $1,283,000 was en
gaged for export Saturday. The in
activity of the excliuoge market pre
vents a more active gold export. Sil
ver in London rose to 40 J pence per
onnce, then became weak at 4ti pence.
The IttraUl of Saturday quoted the
bullion value of the silver dollar at
78.23 cents. The discussion in Con
gress upon silver up pears to hint
toward the Bland bill supporters
standing out aa nionomeUlliata, and
Mint metal silver.wbich is precisely the
attitude many of their opponent had
predicted they would assume. .It is a
pity to see a quest ion that bIiodI J be
settled on purely mercantile and flnan
ciol principles made a football for po
litical mnnettverers and wrangling
theorists. If business men and finan
ciers look on apathetically wliile this
is done, without referenc to the in
ternttxif either of them, monstrosity
of legislation is all that we can ex
pect. kiu:ati at tiii: novtii.
From the report of th 1'oinniin
tiioncr of 1-Muciitioii (or lSS:t-S , we
lenrti that in this Mute tho united
average attendance in State and pri
vate schools had increased .'ttt,4 IS over
ihutof 1SK2--83. Considerable pi-ngN'M
wiw indicated by the report from Ar
kansas, the increased enrollment being
40,m. The imreiwd favor with
which the public Hchool nystem is re
garded in Mississippi is hIiowii by tho
more prompt payment of tho school
tax, tho general extension of tho
Helmut term beyond the constitutional
niiiiiinuin of four months, ami tho
tlixpoHition of the people to employ
more, competent teachers. In 1SS:)
tho youth of school ne numbered
447,571 (1S0.000 white mid 2r7,f, I col
ored); the enrollment of white chil
dren wan about ll.VKM) and of colored
a littlo alM.ve llt.tKH). The averajrc
daily attendance was, for both races,
J,M. I iie expemliture tor hcIkhiIs
amounUd to Ssrt;!,srii. The who..!
htatisticM of Alabama for lv", s liow
that about 31 percent o the whole
pchonl population were enrolled in
tho public nehools, and about. (i j.r
cent of these were in average daily at
tendannc. There was an im m,' in
tbo number of public -bonis taiii;ht
for white and colored, in the nvera-e
Bchool term for tho Plate, and iu t!.
wholo amount cxpendetl for juiblie
Mtn JOM.H N Al Ill. i s.
There is something phenomenal iu
the success that is attending the ser
vices of the great evangelist, Fam
Joneo. At bis (.concluding service ut
Cincinnati last Monday GOOO people
were waiting for admission an hour
and a half before the doors were open,
and when the proceedings began 8000
people were packed closely together,
-within the spacious Music Ua'l. The
Odeon, atjoining, was alto crowded,
and 25,000 persons who sought a I mis
sion were nnable to find it. There is
(omething in the aspect cf so great a
multitude seeking a 1 mission to a reli
gious service. Its presence oho ws that
the field is indoedj ready for the har
vest. This is day of doubt, but
it ' is also a time of earnettnesc.
The ardor rith which the people
attended the ministrations of
a Jones' and a Sankey disprove the
notion that Uie people are indifferent
about religion. As it is presented to
them by these men, it is sought for
with aa eagerness, that manifests an
almost insatiable thirst for a reitera
tion of the glad Hidings the Car
penter of Naaarcti proclaimed 1900
years ag on the.' hills and by the
lakes of Judea. Forty thousand peo
ple, tbo telegraphic dispatch from
Cincinnati states, were in the Music
Hall, the Odeon, and in the streets
waiting ti bear the revivalitt.
Yet we have complaint of deserted
churches and empty pews. Why de
serted? Why empty T The anawe
is not ours lo make, but it onght to be
sought, f jr it is a manifett fact that
the people are hungering and thirst
ing after righteousness, and thete is
some asm why they dp cot press
every Sunday into onr expensive
churches and Inxnrlona news.
the hkhphio m intake.
The New York Marine Journal, an
der the bead of "The Memphis Mis
take." o:cupien two and a half of its
broad and handso-ne columns in reply
ing to a late article in the Memphis
Api-xal in which we said: "When an
American cit'een remembers that his
country has not shipping to carry from
its poiti the produce of its own acres,
be ought to blush for shame." This is
pronounced to be warm and generous
in sentiment, but cold and selfish in
fact a fact the Journal rays is not due
tj American ship-builJers and ship
owners. It is due to antiquated
America,! laws and the modern tariff,
and to the merchants and builders in
pioportion ai they havs supported
those obstacles to the success of Amer
ican ocean navigation. The JoiirnaA
says it is due to the free carrying poll
cy of our f ithers. That assertion is
evidently a mistake, for a quarter tf a
century of a stiff war protective policy
hai only swvedto extinguish and an
nihilate any successful American
ocean carrying trade. " Remove the
ciuss and the effect ceases," is an
axiom. If fie causa in this case was
too muoh freedom, its removal and
the substitution of protection should
have restored 'shipping prosperity,
not killed it. But the Journal as
serts that to expect improvement
and yot with
duties is a fallacy,
the dut'es, American
ships almost disappear from the open
sea. Reducing the tariff increases the
trade of foreign ships, says our New
York contemporary, yet diwn has
gone American ship more and more
as our tariff has been hoisted higher
and higher. Facts are very unkind t)
our courteous crlticiser. The Appeal
suggstt that if our people had the
liberty to buy ships where they can
be bought cheapest, and sail them
under their country's flag, the pluck,
energy, skill and enterprise of
the Americans would, as it did
in firmer days, carry off the
palm when their ships cast no more
than is pa'd by other nations. The
Journal has no such trust In its coun
trymen's ability, spite of what was
done years ago. It relies on Urifls.pro
tectioa, duties, taxes and such kind of
gear. To rely on tax-eating, not on
the prollts of unobstructed trade, is
going out to sea on bladders with wind
for ballast. But for our people to be free
to buy their ships wherever they find
th jm inobt suitable would be, says our
marina contemporary, "to vote in Con
gress that henceforth we are to build
no more ships," in other words,
no one would bny American
tdi'pj nnlosi the law compelled
them. This looks like 'giving
the thing away" and "throwing up
the sponge," for if Americana will not
buy American ships if they can get
ships anywhere else, how are foreign
ers likely to employ American ships
if they cau get ship anywhere else,
or our own people either. The Jour
nal gives a table which shows that at
San Frauchco for six months last
season the monthly average of ships
receiving grain cargoes was 45 per
cent, of foreign and 7.8 per cent.
American, although, the Journal de
clares: "All this tima our superior
ships in waiting were vainly offering
at rat 'from 15 to 20 par cent, below
those freely piid t standard British
ships. ;if such is the pridelection for
foroiga-built ships, evidently the true
policy to regain our ocean-carry-i)g
trade is to bny iorein-built
ship, put the Amsricta fltg upoa,
them and flourish as we did in former
days. Our contemporary acknowl
edge that American shipping is in
a bad way, but balieves that "by wine
measures and good government the
American Ihg may ba restored t) the
sea." Spito of "Tho Memphis Mis'
ttke," we think so, ton. But what
does tha ilitrine Journal call wise
mpaaures aad giod aovemment?
ilre it is: "Cosgress should have
followed England in the subsidiary
policy.' To ttx shipping and ham
per iu building , by laws ma la when
wolon ships were the only ones,
and so make them dear. and then
subsidies them so as to enable thorn
to carry cheap such is the blow in
at the bung-hole and drive out at the
spigot policy of the Journal, and with
such a pjlicy our; flag Iwill remain a
lorn and drsolata Btranger upon the
high seas, n it is now.
Tb, onrJr.,1.omt mt I
Baton Rouqv, La., February 22.
i-urner-Mone ol a Uonfederate
monument was laid here tday with
MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL TUESDAY,
A MOST SENSITIVE MH.
WHAT A FRIEXI) MATH OF Sill
CHARLES PI I. EE.
Randolph Cfcurchlll's Enthnnlustlc
Reception at Belfast Affairs
Lond3N, February 22. An intimate
friend of Sir Charles Dilke, writing
in the papers, charges Mr. Chamber
lain wub tbe sole responsibility lor
Sir Charles Dilke's action in not going
into the witness-box during the
progress of tbe Orawfard case. The
writer a iserts that it was Mr. Cham
bealain's vehement InsitUnce against
such a coarse that restra'ned Sir
Charles from appearing as a witness.
He also alleges that the sole indiscre
tion of which Sir Charles bas been
guilty happened in early life, and
consisted of an intrigue with a mar
ried woman cf light character. Sir
Charles, his friend writes, is a most
sensitive man, and the burden of tbe
accueation has nearly cost him his
TBI IMTBBIf ATIONAL FLEET
will leave Suda Bay for Salamis imme
diately upon the arrival of the Duke
of Edinburgh, who is to command the
fleet. Two Eugliah cruisers will wa'ch
the coast of Crete in order to prevent
the landing of the Greek volunteers
bent on inciting an insurrection.
THB J0C1CRY CLUB,
which has hitherto refused to take
cognixwee of betting, has ancounoed
a rule thatTatWsall's committee will
settle betting dispute?, and will re
port defaulters and persons guilty of
malpractice to the club. This will
virtually constitute the club a su
preme court to make and administer
the lawi of betting, and places turf
dealings on a business footing.
O'SHBA AND NOLAN.
O'Sheamet with a chilling recep'ion
in the House ol Commons. Mr. Par
mil flatlv refused to introduce Col.
Nclan. Mr. Blake reluetantly nnder
toik the taik. Mr. Biggar openly
avowed his disgust and contempt on
UNITED STATES MINISTEB FBSI.F8
gave a brilliant reception to-day in
honor of Washington's birthday.
Among the guests were Viscount and
Lady Wobeley, tbe Earl and Count
cps Spnncer, a number of resident and
visiting Americans ana omer nouiDie
The Lord Lieutenant to-day received
au address from the Dublin Chamber
of Commerce complaining of the ad
verse effect on commerce of social dis
order and defiance of tbe government
authority. The Earl ol Aberdeen
promised remedinl measures.
Lord Mayor Sullivan, Mr. Gray, Mr.
Harrington. Mr. Murphy, Mr. Mc
Donald and others, members of the
Council, united in a separate address
praying tbe Lord Lieutenant to disre
gard tbe -address of the Chamber cf
Commerce, on the ground that the
Chamber, was not a representative
body, because it protested against
RANDOLPH CHURCHILL AT BELFAST.
The enthusiasm witnessed in Belfast
to-day has not been equalled here in
many years. In the numerous pro
cess ons which paraded the streets
were many women, who all displayed
the orange colors, ito dense waa tbe
crowd that fi led the principal thor
ough farts that trallio was blocked for
several hours. No sooner had Lord
Randolph seated bimsell in the
carriage tuar, was waiting tor
him man a crowu maue a
rush for the carriage, nn harnessed
the horses and proceeded to drag the
vnhicle Irom the station to tne hotel,
the enthusiasm displayed along the
lino oi marcn was prouixiuut).
This evening Lord Randolph ad
dressed a met-ting, when the enthusi
asm displayed upon his arrival was
repeated. The ball in which the meet
ing was hell was filled to its utmost
capacity. When Lord Randolph arose
to address the audience the cheer
ing began, and it lasted fully
seven minut as. wnm order waa re
stored Lord Randolph began his ad
dress. He said it lay with Ulster to
aav whether Ireland should remain
nait cf the empire. He denied that
the l'arnellites were true representa
tives cf the will of the Irish people.
Aa for Mr. Parnell himself hia only
title to be continued ai leader in the
ratty av in action of which no
one could be justly proud. By
playing upon the terror of the
peasantry and by rmans of brute 1
outiaireB npon hnman beings he had
secured live-sixths of tbe Huh mem
hers of Parliament. Lord Randolph
appealed t) all, regardless of creed, to
declare in favor of a treer and closer
union. If the aipcal failed he said
he would not mind leaving the issue
to the people of Ulster. He beMeved
the storm would blow over, bow
ever, and that the union
would emerge stronger than it
had ever been. But if the
nation was so apostate aa
t) hand over the Loyalists to the Par
ne)lites, there were plenty of men in
England who would stand by the
Loyalists. Lord Churchill expressed
the hope that the struggle would be
kept within constitutional limit), but
added that they must he prepared for
The meeting adopted a resolution to
oppose Nationalism and to call npon
the people of England and (Scotland
Mr. John Morley, Chief Secretary
for Ireland, replying to Henry Do
Worma's iieslion as to whether Mr.
Morley adhered to the opinion he ex
pressed in n recent speech that it was
desirablo to exclude tho Pnriiellites
from Parliament, admitted that hi
speech was correctly reported, but
said be preferred to explain bis policy
ful I v on a proper occasion.
Mr. Gladstone announced that the
government did not intend to sup
press the Irish National league.
Mr. Childers stated that ho bail ac
cepted tho resignation of Col. Hender
son as chief of the Iondon police.
Mr. Gladstone, in moving the ap-
IMiintmcntof a select Committee on
Vocedure, said it was the govern
ment's intention to facilitate tmsinesa
rather than to adopt cloture measures.
Th Tk, Bounilwry.
Galvbston. February 22. The coin
m'seionera on lite part of tho United
Mites and the State of Texas to fix the
boundary line between Texas and tbe
Indian Territ iry, commonly known aa
"the Green Cout.ty Commission," or
gan'sad here tday. Their del Rela
tions, which will continue several
days, are private.
A drocrrr Blown I'p ( Wlarbnlrr,
Wihcbbitbr, Kv., February 22.
At noon to-day a powder explosion oc
curred in the grocery tore ot Mary
Wills. The clerk waa in the act of
weighing some powder from a can
when a man standing near the coan
ter struck a match to light a cluar.
This ignited the powder,
which exploded with terrible
violence. The house was badly
wrecked, and e'ght persons were
severely wounded. Two of them,
James Hopper and Will Murray, are
in a dying condition, and several
others will probably not recover. Tbe
man who struck the match ercaped
unhurt. Mary Wills and two others
were unhurt. The houae took fire,
but the flames were toon extin
guished. The injured are: Bird
White, Thomas Martin, James New
kirfr, Janes Hopper, William Murray,
John Judy, James Carrie k and Buford
HOW IT WAN OllM".KVr.D AT THE
cellos; or lb, Haanment CoianiU
IrPandf at Ht. Uali aad
WAairmaToiv, February 22. The
celebiation of the anniversary of
Washington's birthday was rather
more general than of recent years.
The bright weather afforded an im
portant holiday element The balls
o! Congress and tbe department cili
ces were deserted, schools and courts
and backs were closed, and there was
a partial suspension ol business. Flags
were flying from public and private
buildings in recognition of tbe his
toric and patriotic memories of the
day, and the principal promenades
were crowded with piopie in holiday
attire. The rising sun was greeted by
a national salute from the battery at
Washington barrack . beveral of the
local military companies paraded the
principal street', accompanied rjy
bauds playing ra riotic airs. The as
sociation ot the oldest inhabitants of
the District of Columbia assembled
according to time-honored custom
and listened to the reading of
Washington s farewell address. The
Continental Guards, having as
their guests about 100 members of
Congress, made their annual pilgrim
a.e to Mount Vernon and decorated
the Washington tomb with floral cf-
ferine. Among these tributes was a
beauttful basket of fbwers sent byl
President Cleveland. An appropriate
programme of exercises waa carried
out with speeches, devotional services
and music. Gen. Black and Congress
men Compton and Cabell were the
orators of the day.
In the evening the Loyal Legion
had its annual banquet. Covers were
laid for "00 guest?.
The Washington Monument Society
held its annual meeting and re-elected
its old olficera for the ensuing yew,
the President of the United States
being the president of the socif ty i x
cllicio. Ex-Gov. Winthrop of Massa
chusetts and Mr. W. W. Corcoran
were elected vice-presidents; the
Hon. Horatio King secretary, and
Mr. J. B. II. (Smith cf Baltimore
treasurer. Af.er the formalities of
the meeting were over the members of
the society, and a large num
ber of distinguished gneets in
vited to meet them, were entertained
at luncheon by Dr. Joseph M.
Toner. Among those present were
Chief Justice Waito, Justices Field,
Miller and Gray oi the United States
Supreme Court; ex-Justice Btrong,
Senators Monili, Edmunds, A lison,
Dawes, Ingalta, McMillan and Dolpb,
Representatives Kelly, Tucker and
Reagan, Gen. Sheridan, Admit al
Rodgers, the Hon. Gfoigs Bancroft,
Librarian Spcftbrds, Assistant-At or-ney-General
Maury, Judges Wyli",
Cox and Merrick, and Col. Thomas L.
Casey, the engineer in charge of the
monument. The society was repre
sented by Mr. W. W. Corcoran, the
Hon. Horatio King, Dr. Toner, Gen,
William McKee Dunn, Dr. Daniel B,
CI ark aad President James C. Welling
of Columbia University. Col. Casey,
in response to a number of questions,
made an informal address, describing
the plans for the. completion of the
monument's surroundings; aad, in re
sard to certain theories as to danger
from settling or from tornadoes, ex
pressed his unqualified conviction that
the monument may fairly be expected
to stand for all time.
PinsmiRo, Pa., February 22. The
Duonesne Gravs, Washington inian
trv. Fourteenth Regiment. N. G. P..
and the Junior Order of United Amer
ican Mechanics, S0J0 strong, paraded
the principal strreta to-day in com
memoration of Washington's birth
day. All the exchanges areclonod, but
the courts are in session aa usual. Tbe
day Ib bright and warm.
AI Sew Tork.
Nbw York, February 22. Washing
ton's birthduy waa observed as a holi
day to-dav. in the usual quiet fashion
Fiaza which bavo been floating from
half-mast almost continuously of late
were raised to the top of the to'es, and
enioyment in various forma was
sought after. Patriotic organ zitiona
titly commemorated tne day.
At Clljr of alrslco.
City of Mexico, February 22. The
American colony celebrated Washing
ton's biithday by laying the corner
stone of an American hospital in the
suburbs of this city. Gen. Jackson,
the United States Minister, delivered
aa address, and Joiqnin Miller read a
po?m. Music wai furnished by the
military band and by the American
UleeClub. Several hundred Ameri
can residents and touritts were pres
ent. The hospital is for Americans
filling sick here, and will enable vic
tims of disease to receive exctPett
care. Simon Lasa, native of New
York, son of Spanish parent, gave tbe
necessary land and a Urge cash sub
scription. The railway companies will
probably add to the amount already
raised. The duy was made a festive
occadon by the American colony.
At HI. Loot.
St Lauis, Februory 22. Tha parade
to-day, in the celebrat:oa of the anni
versary of Wsahiniiton's birthday, was
a tilting celebration ol the hu-tnic
event which it was intended to com
memorate." The militia were unable
to participate as the time for notifying
the members was considered toi short
after the receipt tf the invitation tj
join the parade. The police and lire
departments, however, tar lied out in
full force, and alt r forming inline at
11 o'clock, niarched through the prin
cipal parts ol the city. Ail the fcUee a
along whirh the procession paused
were crowded wit h those assembled to
witness the patit le. There were 403
in line end about loO member of the
tire department. The city and State
fa'heta paid their respects to the
fattier ol their connt'y by reviewing
the pa-ale fiom the City Hall steps,
where they wore entbutiattically
greeted by spectators and participants
Lcndbobo's perfume, Kdenis.
Lundborg's perfume, Alpine Violet.
Lundboig'a perfume, Uly of the
Lunilborg's perfume, MarchalNiel
FEBRUARY 23, 188G.
THE TE51PERAKE PEOPLE.
TUE STATE CONTENTION
NASHVILLE TO DAY.
Hon. Jas. II. Fassell to Preside
A Neat Bit of Detect
IsriCIlL TO TBI AFM1L.I
Naehvillb. Tkn.. Feb'uary
There are many delegatss in tbe city
to tbe bttte Convention ;i toe tem
perance Alliance which meets here to
morrow. The convention promises to
be interesting and important, to the
temperance cause. The Hon. James
H. Fussell will preside.
BKTBCTIVK B. M. POSTER
of this city, worked a very neat rase
in his line at Chattanooga Saturday.
A spectacle peddler, who formerly
told bs wares in this city to who
ever would buy,' finally landed in
Chattanooga. He took a suite of
rooms at the Reed House and caused
it to be known far and near that tbe
great Dr. Julius Mendelsohn was pre
pared to fit glasses to the weakest of
eyes and tj make tbe blind Bee. He
exhibited a number oi recommenda
tions fiom prominent people of Nash
ville, and said that hia glasses were
mule at Ids optical institute in Clark
street, Chicago, 111. His fame spread
in all dire t ons. Detective Porter of
the National Detective Agency
was called upon to investigate
the standine of tbe great and only
Mendelsohn. He visited the doctor s
room in the role of a weak .Alabama
clerk. Mendelsohn I ecame very com
municative and told a great deal about
himself. Porter, in the maitime,had
discovered the fact that there waa no
ODtical institute on Clark street, Chi-
cato.' The doctor-tdd Porter that he
wan Hnllrfrincr from ' utotia of the
right eye, and proposed to remedy the
trouble, but when Porter told him he
waa a detective from JNashvilla Ju.ius
Aa no one desired to prosecute him
he was given time to settle up his bills
before bidding farewell to the mount
ain city. A neatly dressed young
man confessed to Porter that he
wan a silent pa; tier of the peddler,
and that 'hey were in a fair way to
make a fortune when tbe detective
exploded their little game. The
young man said he purchased the
ou'fit lit the doctor, dressed him up
snd.paM the advertising bi:ls,but now
that the doctor hai oeen given aoaa
away he would shake the Chattanooga
mud from his feet and depart to a
more genial clime.
Suppoard Accidents! Homielde In-
veatlpatrd Drmnntle 1 n-pag-emrDt.
Icorekrpondsc or THa AFPaAL.I
Corinth, Mm., February 21. Jim,
son of a Mra. Cleary, who lives out
from town a short dii-tince, died very
suddenly on tbe 17th inst. and was
buried the loliowing day. Alter me
body was buried it was whispered
around, and came to tbe ears of tbe
coroner, that a few days btfoie the
boy's death a fellow-scbonlmate threw
a brick and hit him jui-t back of the
neck and below tha skull. The body
was, by order of the coroner, taken
from tbe grave.
A jury was impanelled and a post
mortem examination held by Drs.
Sinfords and Young, when it was
found that the deceased "died" from
congestion of the lungs, one lung
beiDg entirely gone. The post-moitem
examination la a great relief to the
father cf the boy supposed to have
unintentionally cauaed hia school
mate's death, and more particularly to
the boy, ss it will spare him" many
gloomy thoughts, and which might
have been the cause of wrecking a
young life and leading him to tbe
scenes cf dissipation.
The Emma Warren combination,
nnder tbe management of that old
veteran manager, H. L. Seymour,
played at Corinth for six nights and
matinee, drawing the largest honse of
any company that has visited Corinth
for manv seasons. Miss Warren is an
actress of rare ability and her support
is firtt class In every particular, iney
leave Corinth for Ripley. Miss., with
the warmest wishes of a host of friends
fcr their future success. w.
Oblo Dynamllrr Bound Over.
Clxvkland. O.. Feb'rnary 22. Mar
ion Hawkins, a taw-mill laborer, and
Willis Kedel. a student in the acad
emy at Weat Farmington, O., were
each bound over to court to-day in
$1000 bail on the charge of unlawfully
U"ing dyramite. ibe men are suspect
ml o( bavins nltced a dynamite car-
tiidge under Hawley's salt on, which
was blown up one week ago. There
is ereat excitement in the town as a
resnlt of a prolonged temperance agi
tation, and the prisoners were there
fore taken before a country juttce
twenty miles from West Farmington,
They waived au examination.
Claim Tbal Ha l Kclag Bliwa
New York, February 22. F. Foster
Smith, who until two years age, was a
raHident of 8t. Liuis. and who came
here and invested money in a steam
boat line, has been in La 1 low itreet
11 Inr utveral months With no appal
ent chance of getting out, as he is held
on an action for debt, and since bis
Iraprlionment his steamboats have
been sold and he Is left penniless. He
c'uimstbat he is being blackmailed.
Ilia laa-vnr aava that all that ttanda
between him and an advancement of
his case is a lack of $100 to pay court
c ats which have been assessed against
him. t .
Nerlona Railway Accident.
Bi'fvai.o, N. Y., February 22.-A
seri um accident occurred this forenoin
on the Buffalo, Nw York and Phila
delphia railroad, about twelves railea
nort h of Mount Morris. The train
fiom Nunda to Rochester ran cf! the
truck, and the forward coach tipped
over and was burned. Eighteen per
sona were in the coach and all were
mnra nr les nerionlv injured, among
them the Knv. S. D Moxley and wifo
(leorir Rai'ston and B. F,
Collin of Mount Morris. Mra. Moxley
is very penoui-ly and Mr. Kailston and
Mr. Coma slightly nun.
Fire at I'orl Lcaveaworlb.
Leavenworth, Kas, February 22
A destructive lire vbited Fort Leaven
worth this afiernoon, or tailing a loss
f over 12.(KX). The fire originated
in tlm onirtermnster'a stable, con-
..imincr th Imildinff ' acd burning
n.i.tr haid rf fine mi les. Tne har
ness and paraphernalia and a qnan
t'ty ot hay and corn was also de
itroyed. The origin of the fire is un
Uepatj Slarabal Aanlld by Mor
mana. Salt Lake, Utah,' February 22. At
7 o'clock this evening, aa United btates
Attorney Dickcon was leaving tne
dining-room of the Continental, three
men asked tj see him at the outer
door. He went, when one struck him
in the face, it is mppoeed with a stone,
the other two aid ng him. Judge Pow
ers and Mfj. E'a ley, Und'ord ot tne
hotel, thinking ti e action of the mm
lacunar, followed, and o: 'o ins ooor
just after Dickson fcal been strucx.
Frank J. Cannou, son of
George Q. Cannoa, and Argus
Cannon, were two of the assailant.
1hs ctaer is not known. The nn
known man ran. Judge Powers put
the other two under arrest, Angus
Cannon, when t earched, was found to
have a self-cocking pittol with all tbe
chambers loaded. A great crowd col
lected, among them aomen, one cf
whom was beard to say: "Served
Dickson right; I wish they had killed
him, for he most killed the fa her.
Dickson is cot seriously hurt.
BROWN W1LLE, TENN.
HcaKUnee Dfiirar'd by Flte-The
larxciAL TO TH APrllL.I
Brownbvillk, Thkn., February 22.
The residence of Mrs. T. O. Living
ston, seven miles west of this place,
was burned yesterday while tho family
was away at church. Iiss, 12000; in
surance, flOOO, in the Phoenix Insur
Judge Carthel opened Circuit Court
THE THAYER MUTINY.
ot tbo Nnrvlvora
New York, February 22. Capt
Robert Clark, bis wifj and daughter
and fourteen seamen, survivors of the
American ship Fiank N. Thayer,
which waa burned at eea oa January
4th 700 miles toutheast of St. Helena,
reached thia city to day from Liver
pool. Capt. Clark ia a typical Ameri
can sailor, very tall, wnn coai-macx
beard, hair hnd eyes. Were
it not that he occasionally
placed his hand on an ugly plaster
covered cut upon bis rigr.i cnem no
one would suspect that he still suf
fered from the effects r f his encounter
with the two crazy Manilla seamen,
who.btfore firing tbe ship.endtavored
to wiDe out everv white man on board.
When a reporter spoke to him his
eyes brightened, and after a long
pause he said : "I am not in a mood
to tell you alL about my experiences
for I em- still suffering great
sgonv. Atier my arrival in Eng
land I went to some of the
bett physicians, but beyond
covering my wounda, they did noth
ing. Mv wife here (tomting to a
small, rale, but prtt'y woman) ia just
aa bad aa I. She hts no wounda, it is
true, but her mind was so upset by
the mutiny and its honible effects
that I fear aha will never recover.
Were the Manilla sbi o-a ill tieat.d
hpfom the attack." the cap'.ain waa
asked. "They were not, beyond tbe
fait that thev received a cuu irora the
chit f otticer for lnsuoornir ation.
NEWS IN CHIEF.
Toledo. O.. February 22 The for
mal onenina of the recently completed
Soldiers' Men.orial Hall took place to
day, under the auspices of the Toledo
Soldiers Memorial Association
Cleveland. O.. February 22. Decis
ive action looking to tbe settlement oi
the affaire ol Brown, Bonnell & Co.
was taken by Judge Baxter to-day in
ordering the sale of the immense plant
New York. February 22. Kenward
Philip, aged forty yeare, an English
man by birth, and at one time charged
with forging the famous Morey letter
in 1880. died S inday morning at his
residence in Brroxlyn.
South Paris. Me.. February 22. The
Pans Manufacturing Uompanys fac
tory was burned yesterday morning.
The loss is $40,000: insurance, $20,000.
The cause of tbe fire is unknown, it at
factory wiil be rebuilt ut once,
Pittsburg. Pa., February 22. The
wholesale liquor store of Thos. Pol
lard, on Liberty street, near Tenth
street, caught fire irom a natuial gas
tt.ive shortly after midnight, and was
tttal v destroyed. Tbe loss is estima
ted f t 250,000 ; insurance not known
New Orleans. La.. February 22.
The presen'a'ion of the flag donated
hv the r rencn government to me so
ciety Francaiae in recognition of their
services to French citizans took place
yesterday a'tarcoon. The ceremonies
were imposing. A bat que t was given
last night to tbe officera commanding
tbe French war vessels now here,
Chicago. 111.. February 22. The Ex
ecutive Committee of tbe Central
Union Telephone Companies held
meeting here to-day to consider what
action ia necessary in view ol the In
diana Supreme Court decUion, which
prevents the company from charging
not ti exceed is a month lor itio use
of its telephone, but no decision wn
Rational Law anil Order tcngnc,
Cincinnati, February 22. Th
National Law and Order Ieague
tn-nitrht. tlio lion. C. C. Bouncy of
CliiciiL'o tiresidiiur. There was a fui
atU'inliinei!. Aiiii)ii( mem are jrinur
M. ImrUm. U L). Vail of J'lnliulel
iihiit: Hubert Neall, A. II. 1'almer,
Andrew l arxon, iiiiiioih, j. 11. 1 erry
Coinicetictit iC. W. Wymnn, Vermont
I,. K. Dudley and the Kev. W.
i laveii. IWton. Keport were beard
from various) localities of the aims mid
aceomplmhnients of tho various local
leairueK. 1110 Reunion win continue
Mlaa midrrd Lee at Lonlavllle
Loumviu.i. Kv., February 22. Mif a
Mildred Lee, daughter of lien. KoPert
E. Lee, ia viaitmg in th'a, city and to-
ninlit the ex-Conlederate aoluiera an
alumni rf Waahirgton and Lee nni-
veraitl tmdnred her a reception at
the lialt House, which waa very
largely a tended, many of the distin-
vuiHlied men of the btate beine pres
ent, induitinic a number of gentlemen
who served in tbe federal army, the
supper waa an elegant anar and the
entire rtcepticn one of tne social
events of the season.
Veteran oOh War of 1N13
Xkw Yokk. February 22 Fonr of
tha five veterans of the war 01 18I-,
who live in this city, met to-day to
talk over old times, in commemmora-
tion of Washinetou'e natal day. They
were: lien. Abrahan Dally, aeed
ninttv veara: Ueore-t Creiiier, eighty-
eicht years; Henry Morris eighty-su
yeare. and llenrv Abbctt, eiihly-three
veara. .111111 1. jencks, ine itosenr,
one, ia eighty-six yeara old, and waa
too feeble to attend. A Grand Army
of the Kapnblic poet escorted the old
veterana and provided them a spread
Mr. Wattertcort luiprovlnc.
Lot'iaviiXB. Ky.. Febrnnry 22. M
Watteraon continues to improve; hia
mind ia cltarind rapidly and there
now a strove belief in hia n timate re
covery. lie called for food t day and
ate with a relish weat waa given him
The splendid weather, which baa none
of tbe depressing influences 01 the
cold, damp day a of last week, is also
in hie lavor. 111a temperature and
pulse remain stationary, and allind
cations are tavo?aia.
IS K AIi ESTATE.
Ko. UU, B. D. Choery Coart of Bhlby
eoui ty fiiaia of Tonneifea lor in own
mt a ( -t Krinji llnrir n i al.
X virtua of n interlocutor oecraa lor
l .U antrrati in th b,jr CACaa OB tho
21th da; c Deoenib r, ItbJ, M. B. 61), m
5iid, I will fell t public motion, to tha high
t bidder, in front 0 the Clark and Maater a
office, eourthome of bhe by county, Alem
iihu. Tenn., oa
Hatardar, narcn a, isso, .
iOiin lunl hnnra. tha followinr deisnbea
4roi art j, eitnated in bhelby eouuty, Tennea-
.ee, to-wit: ...
Lal 10, DIorK iu, b n.Duuui liuum
lion.tHH by 150 feet on the wet iide af Or
ient itreet, eouthweit eernv f alley n rtb
of M. Paul itreet. bold w property of M.
Yn'ihlnek IS. at tide of TMrd (tree. .
SO feet aonth of Omnia, rtreet, 24 bylWi-
feet, c-old u properly 01 mom khii.
Lot 3U. block 16, east aide of Third street.
10th ward, 'IA b M f t, the north line be-
ing 7t feet aoutn 01 ueorcia lutn. coia aa
property of '1 nomai Nie.
Lot 18. block 1, fronting 24 feet on theeart
aide of Water atreet, Vort Piekcnog-, anJ
TunriDi baea Go leei. 001a aa property w
tbeOrienial Powder Co.. v
Lot 13, Polk a lubdmaion. 60 by 170 feet oa .
toutb aide of Qecrtia atreet. tbe weat line ba
inc HM feet out of Orleana a treoi. Hold aa
property of J. W. Purnell. ...
Lot 40, block 11. emit aide of Second atreet, .
24 by 100 feet, 96 feet north of Alabama
atreet, luth ward.
Lot 41, block 11, ea-tilde of Bocond atreet.
24 by 100, 72 feet north of Alabama.
Lot 4-, Dioca 11. eiiaieiae 01 ck-suuu uui,
24 by HO feet, 10th ward. ...
Lot 43. block 11. eaat aide of Seoond atreet.
24bylW feet. ,, . , .
Lot 44, blocK 11, eaat i-ae 01 rtwro iumi
24 by 114) feet. Hold aa properly of bajinet
Lot ZJ. blocK II, norm aiue 01
atreet, 25 by 100 feet, f-0 feet eaat cf Fourth
atreet. Si, Id aa property ot lOomas fteiftin.
Lot ifl, blo II, neriB eiue oi ur -ima.
iret, 23 by 1U0 fret. 7ft feet eaat of hour tn
atreet. Sold aa property ol. innmiia neuon.
Lot Zn, block 14, aouin eiue 01 i;rouwy,.
25 by 170 ieet, 25 feet east of ulloy coat ol
Third atreet, 10th ward. .... ..
Terme of ffiile On a credit of in montha:
not with security bearing interest required ;
ien retained, redemclion oarreu. mia rou-
B. 1. McuuniM,, merer ana mwwr
By J. M. Bradley. Deouty Clerk A Jdaator.
F. If & C. W. lleifktll. Solicitor;.
No. 5435, K. D. Chancery Court ef.Shelbjr
County Bfute 01 xennesaee ior iu own
use. etc.. va. Margaret Kice etal.
BY virtue of an interlocutory decree for
aala. entered in the nbrte eause on th
24th duy of December, 18M6, M, B.50, paga
541, 1 will sell, at public auction, to tho
highest bidder, in front of the Clerk anil
Manor ntlice, court-noueo 01 oaeioy wiiw
ty, Meuiphia, Tenn., on
Mntorday, Hareh B, lHsn,
rithln legal hours, the follow ng dcfcribed
ropnrty, aituattd in bhelby couuty, Xenn.,
Lot 52. hloikl, A. wrigtifa UDdivislon,
3xl57Vi feet, smith aide of lieomia atreet, 0
teot wot of Wrigbt. avenoa.
Lot block 1, A. Yvrwt a luoaivtsioii.
30xf57H loet. s-,ulh side ot Cicnr-i;i street, ik
icet west of Wriifh'. uvenue. Snld aa proper
ty of iMnrgartt Kice and others. .....
Lot 3J, ti iick 1, A. n rigii'. s runuivision,
fronting 11 7-10 feet on south side of Ueorgim
street, aouthwest cori.cr at Liltose etreot.
and running siutheasiwar.ily witn Lnivosa
street 11.2 teet; ir.etue west S7.0 net to an
ullov; thenc with tbe eaet r.de of said alley
107 5 Ieet to Georgia atteet. bold oa properly
of Ellen bhiirre.
Lot blt-CK li, obsi siua 01 occonvj airuei
Fort Pickering, 21x100 feet, 14'i foet north i
Jnckaon street. '
L it 36. block It, easistue or cooona acreei.
Tenth Ward, 21x100 feet, bold aa properly
01 Mattie ti. Lawrance na oiner.
Part of lot 12, block SO, fronting 14 feet on
west aide of alley east of Sixth atreet, rort
Pickering, and running baok west 87;-5 feet,
being north ot the east part of lot 13, block 30.
fart ot mi id, diock ju, oeing me bimiw
feet of said lot. fronting 08 feet on weat aide
of alley oat of Sixth atreet.
Lot 14. Dioca so, nonneasi enrner 01 o :
aon and Sixth atreet, Tonth Ward. 37,xl:!
feet. Sold aa property of Anthony W. blade
and the unknown heiraot itiaric8 rniimou.
Lot a. omoK 4U, aoutn Fine 01 Ulininua
atreet, 50x150 feet, &i8H feet ost ol Ninth,
atreet. bold aa property of Fred W. Keiser.
Part of block 37. aouthwest oorner of Caro
line and Main atrcets. 80xl27S fret. Sold
properly ol l. J. onarpe anu otners.
Lot ', block 16, west, aido of fourth (treat
Fort Pickering, 2ixH2, feet.
Lot 10, block lfi, weat side of Fourth atreet.
Fort Pickering. 2lxll2a feet- Sold aa prop
erty of Joseph Tate.
Lot 2", J. M. Tate subdivinon, 63x1.15 feet,
esstaide of Wilkerson street, 63 feet north ol
Ueorgia atreet, lentn vra.
Lot 11, block 10, west side of Fourth atreet.
Fort Pickering, 74 feet north ot Carolina.
. 1 . l,llul' k'nlil a m n,n,urt ..f
lerrua ot Bale un a creaiioi six wdpluii
note bearing Interest, with good aeeunty,
n quired; lien retained; redemption barred.
Ihia r-eoruary 1, ineo.
S. I. Mob0WLL, Clerk and Maator.
By J. M. Bradlev, Deouty O. and M.
. U. A t). W. Ueisheil, aolioitore.
UNDER and bv yirtue of two trut deeds
executed by D. L. Keren-cn and H. L.
Ilampson to the anderxigned as tiuateos, 00
January 4. 1834, and May 11. 1895, resi-eot-ive
y, and duly recorded in the oQice of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court af Mississiepi
county. Ark., in Record Hook 12, panes ta,
etc., and Record liook of Trust Deeds, vol.
A, pngea 275, etc., de-uult in the payment of
tbe indebtedness thereby secured having
been n,ade, at thereuueatof the henenoiarie
therein, we will, aa such trustee, on
Wrdneadajr, March 10, lSO,
at the storehouse upon the plantation known
as "Sodena'in Mississii pi county, Ark.,
und being on the Miisi-siin i river, proceed
to soli to the higho t bidder, lor cash, the
following personal property, to-wit: four
4-horse wagons, light two-hor.e wagons,
aevtnty-one mules, six lets wagon harness,
seven sots name s, one 4n-horfe power en
tine and boiler, twoftl-saw Milburn double
roiler gina and g-u atanda, two feeder: and
condensers, ono Conltuan cotton press, one
grift-mill with appurtenances, belting,
slmttinir and pulleys, three hrses. two
olts, one uiule coit, f ur mares, lour setB of
gear; als, all plows, acraier.-, htcs, axei
an-i all other farming utonsila and iniplo
menta; and also, all cattle, stock hogs and
other mules and etnek, and all erorfo' corn,
cotton, oolt m-seed. bay, fodder and other
products now on or belongingt tho planta
tions known aa "Nodena," the "'Kllia
place" and the "Lanier place" in soid
county, run and operated by said Ferguson
& llampsoi during the year 1885. And
under aaid deed, on
Saturday, March SO, 1S6,
in front of the court-hou,e doer in Os-eoln,
Mississippi county, Ark., we will sell to the
hight at bidder, lor rash, tbe following de
scribed real etate, namely, all being in said
county and State: The plantation known
aa the "Kllia place" at Ferguson llamp
aon's Landing in liond 45, Mississippi J'TJJTj
and described aa follows; W aec. 13, 37t
acres mitof E 'A aee. 24. and part W ita.
24. K H of aeo. 2', and K x, W aec. 5. in
township 11 north, ranao 10 pa t. Alao, N K
H sec 2, m acres, W)4H co. 11. l
acres, in township 11 north, range 10 eaat:
and ihe 8 fr of NW ft K see. : (south of
Little river) 111 township 13 north, ranges
east, containing 8.SI7 acre. Abo, K lr of
bE fr sec 23. (east of hayou), township 13
north, range 10 east, 3! 19 acres. Also, tha
N ft of aec 10 (we t of B.iy Lake) contain
ing 20-100 of an acre; and the SK if NT
H of aeo. 15, both in township 11 north,
rango 10 east, the last described containing
Said rales will begin at the time and place
stated, and wiil continue from day today
until completed. Ai! rohta of retemi tion
and exemptions are wuived. 8,i!e absolute.
Terms cash. 1). II. P07(lN,
F. P. PllTU.N.
e.. ..mi jw frxp Now t4i. 1 lluhirut'd I'IuiokISS
LV . r , -y finent oyit i.riut.vl. now rfl.
i ' Kji,VP"it overall Now.OriKl-
R Deft. Tables. Chaira,
FHI!t ,-,..-tP TJ r
af 't1! letter Prcaaes. Cabinet
t Ti -i "l Ladies' Fanev Desks. &o
trS; ' ' j'XJ Ktneat floods and Iowe
' tr. FiMUae4o. Kepaatala.
The NewYork Weekiy Star
The MemphisWeekly Appeal
will be rarnlabiHl to eubeerlbrre at
1 SO p-r year. Tbo MTAR la pab
llabed In Dally, Hnnday and Wrkly
edlllona, by Wna. Dorabelaaer. Tbe
Weekly la a Qiat-clauui alxteen-pag-e
Snbftoribe for the "Ipptal."
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