MEMPHIS, TENN., FRIDAY, FEimUAUY 20, 1SS0.
VOL. XXiVI NO. 40.
Thitsh is wme talk In Helena of
f letnher oppwing Hughe for Gov
ernor of Arkansas. Hut, ax our corre
spondent sayn.hc would not have more
than, "the ghost of a show," and that
will never catry liira through a lk'tuo
cratic Convention. Hughes has maile
a very good Governor, and the people
eninUly dreiru his re-election.
Skvatimi HowKT.r. K. jeRON of this
State, with Senator James L. Pugh of
Aluhuina, is preparing the minority
report of the h'enato Judiciary Com
mi t loo on the question of the Prew
dent'a civil service policy and his
riK'ii. to withhold oral or written in
formation lodged witli him in refer
ence to his appoint. If not offered
to-day, this report w ill le read In tho
Senate on Monday or Tuesday. .
Judqb Cate proposes to antagonize
Poindexter Dunn in the First Arkan
sas Congressional Dirtrict, but he is
likely to have his trouble for his pains.
' Dunn is a hard-working, alert and in
telligent Kopreuenlutivo, who has a
recognised place in the House of Rep
resentatives A a very useful member,
and hiii Democratic constituents will
do well to stand by him. Indeed, we
understand they are almost nnani-
' mous in their determination to nom
nate and re-elect him.
"Kahbucr" makes a very striking
contrast this morning between the
negro and the white revivalists, very
much to the advantage of the former.
.They have more lung power, more
staying power, more animal magnet-
' ism, more rich, hot blood and more
vital energy, and they can get up en
thusiasm on shorter notice and keep
it up longer. Then, too, they have
.hi! uu vantage of congregations that
nurrender themselves to a weaving
way quicker and to a more abandoned
dejjpee than the whites.
Ocir Jackson correspondent has sent
tis another interesting special devoted
toState politics. It will be found on this
page. Part of it is devoted to an in
terview with a Sweetwater gentleman,
who deals the Shelby Democracy a
well-deserved blow square between
the eyes that it will do for our home
roadum to remember. This gentle
man prefers the gallant Dibrell
for Governor, and has, to use
a colloquialism, "no use for Bob Tay
lor," whoso highest qualification for
Governor, it is generally conceded, is
that he plays the fiddle after the most
approved "yawp" style and can tell
broad anecdotes. Our Sweetwater
friend makes an admission that will
be read by Appkal subscribers with
pleasure, and that is that the three
grand divisions of the State are
United in their faith and confidence
in Howell K. Jackson.
. .. Turn minorijyroport of rthe House
Committee on the Penitentiary, accord
ingtooor Jackson (Miss.) special, to be
seen on the sixth page, exonerates
Gov. Lowry and the superintendent
from any wrong doing or omission of
doty in 'connection with the prison.
This ' in very well so far as
it goes. But it is only a minor
ity report. The majority !of the
committeo declare to the contrary,
and that declaration can only be nul
lified by new testimony and the dec
laration of tho committee based there
upon that they are blameless. Gov.
Lowry owes it to himself not to rest
satisfied with the declaration of tho
minority of the committee. He must
remember that a majority of tho Su
preme Court decides every case
brought before it.
A corjusponoknt of the Louisville
Timet sneers at the Rev. Messrs.
Daniel and Boggs. Well, that is easy
of accomplishment. A bootblack
could give this friend of the Converses
twenty in the game and beat him.
But it is the best the opponents of our
good friends could do. They could
not say anything to their damage or
detriment as men or as ministers of
the gospel, nor could they disparage
the ability and scholarship that makes
them conspicuous among the divines
of the Presbyterian Church. Their
course in the Converse trial must
commend them anew to the church,
of which they are faithful servants.
They have made a manly vindication of
their characters and sustained them
selves at all points as jealous only of
that which all men value and that
Bhould be especially dear to professing
Christians. They have done just what
was to be expected of them, and their
neighbors in Memphis of all creeds
are more proud of them than ever.
In the special from Jackson thrtour
correspondent devotes to the Inter
state Convention there will be found
something in reference to the views
entertained by the delegates of the
Northwost as to the South and its re
sources that will' be most encour
aging reading to all ol the Ap
peal's readers. It is in telling
contrast with the statements of two
Southerners who prefer to go on as
their fathers did before them and raise
nothing but cotton. With all our
boasted civilization, it takes a long
time to get even a proBtable lesson
into some skulls. It is almost as hard
as getting a joke into a Scotchman's
head. But we have faith in
the power of the Inter
state Convention to overcome even
the prejudices of these hard heads and
put them safely on the road to pro
gress by modern ways and means.
The planters of the South will never
be prosperous no til they make cotton
as aikflrther subsidiary crop.
THE JACKSOX GOXVLTTIOS
THE TOVTX CROWDED WITH TIS
ITORS. What the Horthera and Wester
Delegates Tulak of the Coat
trj and People.
- Isrsoiai. ve tis irriAL.) -
J ack. Tenn., February 2!). Our
little-city has been full of visitors to
day from the surrounding county at
tending the second day of the Agri
cultural and Iii'hiKtrml Convention.
Quite a number of 8eeche8 havelxm
made by men famous in agricultural
pursuits. Among the most interest
ing proceeding tliis afternoon was an
address by Prof. Hyatt of Louisiana,
npon the resources' and attractions of
the Southern States, and by J. W.
Glenn of the University of Tennes
see, upon tlie question, "Why the
Boys Are So Keluctant to Iteinain on
FartMT" At this writing the exercises
are going on in the court-house. The
attendance is very large, attracting
several hundred fadiea. The butter
exhibit will take place to-morrow,
when premiums will he awarded,
What Bartaara WHlfri
Kale Tula af lit laaairy aatf
Xour correspondent to-day inter
viewed several of the leading dele
gates from tfrs KoTthwest, und found
all of them delighted with the coun
try and the treatment they had re
ceived. They displayed a freedom in
the expression of their ideas which
could nave come from nothing else
than an assured feeling thnt what
they had to say would be considered
dispassionately and- without preju
dice. In other words, they labored
nsder none of that restraint which
would very probably have affected
them had they visited this section
five or six years sooner. The people
of Jackson, end those from the South
generally, who met them in the con
vention are to be congratulated upon
having given such true expression to
the generous hospitality for which the
South is famous, as to make the gen
tlemen from the far away and preju
diced North and West feel at home
from the moment of their arrival. In
the dining room of the hotel this
morning I was a listener to
a conversation which illus
trates to what an extent my
remarks are true. Two West Tennes
seanB objected to the speech mado by
Col. Milliard of Louisiana last night,
on the ground that it pictured the
South in terms too glowing and were
weak enough to assert as their opin
ion that the South was unfit for the
production of anything else except its
present staples, that the formers of
the West would starve to death with
their notions in the South, whoso soil
was unflt for grain and grasses and
only good for cotton. They went on
at length to give their own and their
neighbors experiences, declaring that
every experiment had resulted in
financial loss. They persisted with
the tenacity of agricultural crabs,
whose chief motion is backward, that
if grasses, grain, sheep, hogs, horses
and cattle nad been profitable in the
South, cotton would nave been aban
doned long ago that somebody would
have found it out. A couple of tall
Wisconsin men, practical farmers and
educated, sensible men, who sat op
posite them, sat for a few moments
with au expression of amazement on
their facts, and at rtwfr, nnablo to listen
any longer, opened their mouths
to defend tho South from the as
sault two Southerners were mak
ing upon it. They spoke warm
ly and ' fortified their argument
with facts, making the Southern
detractors of the South heartily
ashamed of themselves lefore they
I had a short talk to-day with the
Hon. Clinton Babbitt, one of the vie
presidents of the convention and
secretary of the Wisconsin Statu
Agricultural Society. He occupies two
handsome apartments in the State
House at Madison, and is an important
figure in tho State government. "Yes,
we mukc a business of this sort of
thing up our way," he said, "and have
got every thingdown fine. The farmers
are learning the value of statistics and
how to apply them to more advantage
year after year. Deep interest is taken
in all agricultural assemblies. I have
just finished with one which was
largely attended, the deepest interest
being taken in the discussion, every
man noping to get some new idea from
his neighbor, and striving to learn
rather than to set up his own precon
ceived notions. It is a question of
money, not sentiment. Meetings like
the present will do the South a great
deal of good. I have been delighted
at the interest taken in the papers
read, especially v those on grasses,
something of which this country is
very much in need. I am satisfied a
variety of grasses can be grown here
with profit, and with the result of re
storing the lands and ' preventing the
soil from wasting into gullies. The
South wants to plant grass first, and
then go ahead with . other things.
This is my first visit South, and I can
not tell you how pleasant my impres
sions have been of both people and
country. I freely acknowledge that,
like thousands in my part of the
country, I have been laboring under a
cloud of misapprehensions. I am
glad they are removed."
Aaotbar Iraa Faraaea la Ba Kreet-eel-Ths
IsrSCUL TO TIS APFIAL.l
Birmingham, Ala., February L'5.
Mr. H. F. Debardeleben announces
that within sixty days he will have
another furnace midway alongside of
the Mary Pratt. This will be alto-
?:ether independent of his Jonesboro
urnace, which knowing ones now
consider practically assured.
Mr. W. II. Woodward, president of
the Woodward Iron Company, having
withdrawn from that company, is
working up the nail works scheme.
An Aye special from Anniston says
the ear works there will not be put in
operation again right away, as has
The violation of any of nature's
laws brings its warning by the feeling
of discomfort. Kxposure will induce
colds, throat diseases, consumption,
etc., all of which give warning by a
troublesome cough. Use Dr. Bull's
Cough Syrup in time, and remove
both the cause and effect of your dis
comfort. Ta HeCarailek aUrlkeM.
Chicago, III., February 25. The
strikers at McCormick's Reaper Fact
tory, to the number of about 1000, ap
peared in the vicinity of the' works
Utia morning, and, for h first time,
made a d iiplay of "iolence. The
foreman of the works, named Ward,
was fctoppd while driving to the
works, and during a colloquy revol
vers were ciawn but no shots were
fired. He was aftcrwanla Mrmittod
to go to t te works. Meantime an
otlior squat of idle men had ntnpMl
tho engin er, and still another the
steam and -.titter, who were on their
way to th works, where they have
been kept usy since the place closed
keeping tlie . machinery in order.
After s shcrt parley the engineer was
allowed to proceed, but the other man
went home. No damage was done.
FORREST t ITT, ARK.
A Baa Terribly rraaava by Ball,
ISPICUL TO TBS APPItL.1
Fokrbxt City, Akk., February "".
On the 23d instant Henry Wood, re
cently from Marshal county, Missis
sippi, but farming now at Galloway
Ark., while en route from his Missis
sippi home, stopped off at Forrest
City to see Mr. Turley. When the
train started he ran out of Wynne,
Dennis & Beck's store to get alioard,
stumped his toe and fell with his
hands on the rails, and both
arms were crushed so as to
require amputation, the left
three inches lielow the shoulder joint
and the right just above the wrist. No
blame is attached to the railway em
ployes, but, through the kindness of
the general manager and superintend
ent of the Memphis and Little ltoc k
railroad, the surgeon of the mad, J. It.
Cummins, w as instructed by telegraph
to spare no pains or money to alloviate
his sufferings. Their kindness is gen
erally very much appreciated here.
Wood is doing well and receiving
every attention and kindness possible.
THE BROAD H AY FRANCHISE.
What Attaraey-eeaeral Barlow
Bajs af tbe Matter, '
New Yokk, February 25. The Pout
has an interview with Attorney-General
Barlow, in which he intimates a
belief that the action of the State
legislature in instructing the Attorney-General
to take action and annul
the charter of the Broadway surface
railroad was not taken in good faith ;
that the purchase of the New York
aldermen lias no legal connection
with the charter, which was drafted
in a perfectly regular way under the
fvneral incorporation law, and cannot
e set aside on the ground of fraud.
Mr. Barlow intimates that this action
may have lieen Instituted for the pur
pose of hindering the ends of justico
ov keeping others from taking action.
He says the proper course for the
legislature is to puss an act annulling
the charter and lor the city to revoke
the right of way through Broadway.
Deatk af a Wrll-Kaowa Tonag
Helena, Ark., February 25. Mr.
James A. Wanl, one of the most suc
cessful young planters in this section,
died last night at his residence in Lee
county of congestion. Mr. Ward was
a member in good standing of the
American Legion of Honor, and bad
a policy in the same for J 3000.
Mrs. J. F.. Wells, the most estimable
wife of Mr. J. E. Wells, died at her
residence in this city last night.
' Billiard Taanaaaeal.
San' Fra scrsco," Cal., February 25.
A billiard contest between II. Mc
Kenna of Detroit, Mich., and A. H.
Morris of San Francisco, 6000 points,
for stakd of $2000, 1500 points to be
played each night, for four nights, )e
ganatPlutt's Hall last night. Tho
first, a match was won by McKenna,
with a score of 1500 to 1S88. The
name was not finished until 12:1(0 a.m.
Ilnltllna; Carklaa; Mala.
J t m Aic A, L. I., February 25. A
rattling main ol cocks was fought yes
terday in a barn a couple of miles out
side of Brooklyn. Thirty birds owned
by several Wall street oH;rators were
shown, half from Kings county and
half from Newark. Onehundred dol
lars on each battle was staked, and
heavy bets were made between the
forty-odd siiectators, all of whose faces
were well known "on 'Change." The
birds handled by the Newark men
won the main by four to three, seven
battles being fought.
The Dallas Cock right.
Galveston, Tex., February 25. Tlie
Newt'i Dallas special says: The third
and closing day of the great cocking
main between St. Louis and Dallas
birds opened yesterday with the
twelfth battle. The betting was very
heavy and the battles were extremely
vicious, Iwing between heavy-weight
cocks. St. Louis won the first bat tle
of the day, and the twelfth of the
main, tieingthe score. Dallas won
the thirteenth, and again led. St.
Louis won the fourteenth and fif
teenth, and the last battle opened
with tlie two cities' again tied. This
contest,(oh which so much deiended,
St. Louis pitted a handsome cocking
weighing six pounds and four ounces,
Dallas a blue Berillll one ounce
heavier. Before the birds were put
down $5700 was bet on the result of
the battle, St. Louis giving odds of
$100 to $80. Tho Dallas bird forced
the fighting from the start, and in the
fifth round killed the Missouriun and
won the main. The St. Louis men
claim thut they lost the eleventh bat
tle owing to an unfair decision by the
ICeapiso, Pa., February 25. A man
named Lillie owns a mill at Shamokin
Hills. Hid twin daughters, Katie and
Susie, aged six years, strayed to an up
stairs room in the mill where a shaft
was revolving. While at play the
little ones ventured too near the ma
chinery ' and their clothing caught iu
the shaft and thev were drawn around
it and whirled wTth each revolution.
After being thrown around for an'
hour they were found by an older sis
ter who had come to look for them.
When the machinery was stopped
their bodies w ere found to be terribly
lacerated. The skull of Katie was
badly fractured and her body in other
ways much mutilated, causing her
death. Susie still lives, but her
chances of recovery are small. Her
entire body is more or less injured,
several bones being broken.
Have been using Tongaline upon a
patient who has been suffering with
neuralgia for fifteen years; the effect
was remarkable. It gave immediate
R. 1, 00KNALLT. U. D..
HoiauU t stk. Art.
IIAWFII P I If L CAY I Pver, Umt in the long run such a pro
IlV H LLL L. "I.ll IVijV.I I eediire would mil bring so much glory
PHKPAKIKl A KKPOKT DEFEN
SIVE OF CLEVELAND.
Senator Push of ilabaina Also En
gaged 1 the Same Work 1 be
Washington inrn-sHitidcncc ni the
New York U'iimt: .Nunc attention has
been givemto a remark made by Mr.
Kdmunda kl the time be submitted
his report. ! He then intimated that in
a few "selelted'' caws only did the
Kepublicaiis mean t make contests.
Mr. Kdmnnds 's tailing statesmanship
has led him to undertake a political
fight rather than one to secure the re
jection of lutd iiu-u. In seeking to
make ' capital beinre the country be
took up tie I Mtkin ease. If 'the
President cliu to waive his preroga
tive, he could easily prove that the re
moval In l!iJ case was justilied by tt
reMrt wld -h has lieen publislied
showing tfnt the business of the
court under iHu-kin was badly man
aged, the Marshall's iicvoiiuls. w Inch
it was his d It y to examine, were care
lessly patwt, and the overcharges and
irregular pruthi permitted to the
dissatisfucti m of thu eoplc and the
IVpartnicnt of Justice under a Ifepuh
licau hoad. ' But the President w ill
not waive hi right to exercise his dis
cretion aboit removals, und this case
w ill havo to be H'Ulod by the conlirm
atiou or ivTtion of liuruetl, before
the adiiiinmtrHlinii will furnish a his
tory of tliCBiHtter. Mr. Kdnmndn's
suggestion :ahout "selected'1 cases is
taken as nn intimation that the tight
is not to be renernl or prolonged until
the end of . Uitt -ssiou. The Demo
crats nro determined to make an effort,
after the rrt i the minority of the
Judiciary Committee is submitted,
to get Vote squarely on
the issue . an to whether the
President enn remove in his discretion
without furnishing reasons. They are
led to believe that Mr. Fxlmunds
secured ; hit rqiort by the help
of unw illiivi votes, and that the Sen
ators w!m lent tliumselves to Mr. Ed
munds for that e vasion are not pre
pared to nmke fiemselves ridiculous
tor all time just tn oblige the Vermont
Senator in his Senatorial campaigning.
They believe tliat several Senators
from tlie majority side would be glad
of an opportunity to accord the Presi
dent the fullest executive discretion
in making removals, and prome to
aflord thoselHenators a chance to vote
as they think at an early day.
The Deni)cratii! mcinWrs of the
Judiciary umiimttcc of the Senate
will not neei nor will they take the
week allowutlt thfiu by the Semite to
muke up thfi Ininority" report. They
found Mr. wlmuiidss report to ho a
careless, inaceuiato one, or an attempt
at argument w ith so many Haws as to
compel the ciclusioii thut it was
hastily thrown together, ami that it
was produced- rather to meet a public
expectation tlan to justify tho Ke
publican Senators in their )OHitioii of
resistance. What purported to lo a
synopsis of Mr. F.dmiiuds's report was
published a?frUiiglitngo in several of
the ucwspaiHtf. It is not a bit like the
report itself, but a Democratic Sen
ator who road it expressed the opin
ion that the oifrespondent who had
attempted to predict what Mr. Ed
munds would sy had made a more
ingenious statement than the Senator
from Vermont. Mr. Pugh of Ala
bama is preparing the minority report,
aided by Mr. Jiickfeon of Tennessee,
and he will complete it to-morrow,
but will not present It to the Senate
until a later day in the week. It will
not depart from the grounds of Mr.
Pugh's resolution, Introduced in the
Senate on February 3d, in which
ho maintain thut the power of
removal or suspension is an ex
ecutive power to bo exercised by the
President without any limitation in
the constitution, ns is imposed on the
power of appointment, and that he is
responsible fur rem ovals and suspen
sions to tho joplo alone, und not to
the Semite. An attempt will be made
to fit the precedents more correctly
than those cited by Mr. Edmunds.
While an oninion by Attorney -General
Akermun, given on August 4,
1870, mny be quoted as tho view of a
Republican, who held thut the re
fusal of the Senate to confirm the
candidate t take the plocu of
a removed 1 officer could only
act to keep the President from
tilling an oifice before the end of a
session, the opinion of another Re
publican Attorney-General may be
cited to sustain the position that tho
President need not give any reason
for a suspension. But not much
stress will be laid on opinions that are
more or less partisan. Cases in num
ber will be given to show that the
Senate has not, as a rule, or otherwise
than exceptionally, assorted the right
to revise acts of the executive, and
that even in the one case cited by Mr.
Edmunds the papers were refused.
In the talk about the tenure of
office law, which is expected to take
up a considerable portion of the dis
cussion on the Edmunds report, a good
deal of attention will )e paid to the
peculiar wording of the third section,
which is section 1709 in the Revised
Statutes. It authorizes the President
to fill all vacancies which may happen
during the recess of the Senate, by
reason of death, resignation, or ex
piration of term of office, by granting
commissions to expire at the end of
the next session of the Senate. But
if no appointment "by and with the
advice and consent of the Senate" is
made to Bitch an office during the ses
sion, "the ollicc shall remain in abey
ance, without any salary, fees, or
emoluments attached thereto,
until it is filled by pHiint
mcnt thereto by ana with the
advice and consent of tho Senate."
This section will bo strongly criticised
by the Demncrats. They say that in
a number of cases now pending in the
Senate the term of office of the erHon
susivcnded during the recess bos now
expired, anil there will be numerous
similar cases before the final adjourn
ment of the session. I'nder section
17(H), they admit it is in the power of
the Republican majority in the Senate,
by rejecting or refusing to confirm
nominations in such coses, to cause all
such offices to become vacant on tlie
adjournment of the Senate, and to
continue vacant at the pleasure of the
Senate for an indefinite period. Tho
power to cause such endless confusion
and disorder ih the business of
the government should not be
given to Republicans or Demo
crats, the latter say, even if
the tenure of office law is constitu
tional. Some of the Democrats would
not be surprised to find the more par
tisan Republicans trying to carry out
such a programme as section 1769 en
ables them to do. They think, how-
to the Republican canst! us the party
leaders would like, but Would so dis
gust the intelligent public us to muke
many votes for the lVmix rut. From
this point of view tlie Democratic
Senators would not lv sorrv to see the
Republicans go to such extreme
lengths in their attempt to annoy and
bur raws the Cleveland administration.
Numerous forgotten Incidents in the
history of the executive and legislative
branches of the government have leeii
brought fo light in the study of the
records ot tlie Senate, which lias tot
lowed the presentation of the YA-
luumla report. Among these is the
fact that in President Madison's time
tlie Senate made an effort to join the
it : ..a , i r.
i rcsmciu in iiuiKiiig an npiHiiiiimeni.
Instead of iiassing anv resolution on
the subject, however, the Senate a-
iMiinteil a committee to visit tlie Presi
dent and advise with him about a cer
tain appointment. President Madi
son received the committee court
eously und listened to what thev had
to say. Then he reminded the Sen
ators that it was the duty ot the ex
ecutive to wild nominations to the
Semite, and it-was not the duty of the
Senate to tell the executive whom he
should nominate, and that was all the
satisfaction thcSonutors got from their
It is likely fliat In-fore tho minority
reiMirt of the Judiciary t omtiuttee is
presented to the Senate, it will be sub
mitted to the Democratic Senn'ors in
caucus, as the members of the com
mittee think that in a matter of so
much importuhce the Senators should
know in advance to what they will be
asked to give their united support.
Messrs. Pugh and Jackson have been
following independent lines of re
search in hiking up material f ir the
report, und will compare notes to
morrow. Mr. Vest bus lieen too 111 to
hike part in the matter, and Mr. Coke
takes hardly as much interest in the
subject as his colleagues on the com
mittee. HANtOt K MEMORIAL SERVICES
Held at avraer'a Iklaad-Preml.
cat Ma Prcseal.
New York, FVbruary 25. A me
morial service in honor of Gen. W. S.
Hancock was held at Governor's
Island to-night under the auspices of
the Military Institute. Among those
iirescnt were Gens. Daniel K. Sickles,
'. B. Gordon, C. P. Stone and the of
ficers of tho garrison. Gen. Fry pro
sided. Gen. Hancock's chair was
draped with black and emblems of
mourning hung on the walls.
The feature of the evening was a
piqier by Gen. W. F. Smith. Ho
spoke with grout admiration of the
dead, and related some reminiscences
of the field.
1 otters were read from Samuel J.
Tilden, SecrcturieH Buyard and Ksdi
eott, Co). John Hay, (lens. Sherman
and Sheridan, George W. Childs, John
Jacob Astor, A. J. Drexel, Gen. G. F
Mead, Col. Fred. Grant and others.
In his letter Secretary Bayard high
ly praised the patriotio position of
Gen. Hancock In the Presidential con
troversy of 1870.
Gen. Sherman, in his letter, said:
"During tho period of my command
of the army, from IStIO to 1884, 1 hod
many opportunities to visit Governor's
Island and to witness tho personal in
terest and satisfaction Gen. Hancock
had in your institution, and his every
measure was calculated to high ten
the love of the military profession and
to encourage the young officers to
prepare for whatever dnngem might
beset our country in the future.- No
mutter what his opinions were they
were always strong. He was knightly
loyal to his suHrior officers, and
obeyed their orders with implicit con
fidence." Addresses were afterward made and
appropriate resolutions adopted.
THE WESTERN INYASIOM.
Cblcnaa Drok.r F.alabllshlag
II ranch II a la Sew York,
Ciiii'Aoo, I i.i.., February 25. All the
evening papers say: "Two prominent
brokerage houses hero urn on the
point, it is said, of establishing their
own houses ill VVull street to execute
their stock orders. It is a notable
move, und is of interest both ut New
York und Chicago. A Chicago broker
has a poor show when it comes to the
divide on stock business between him
self und a New Yorker. They divido
brokerage equally, but New York loans
stock and gets a revenue for that, and
when money is borrowed gets part of
tho interest. He gets the lion's share
of the profit. If the Chicago house
earns $100,000 on commissions, about
$70,000 of it has to go to tho Wall
street correspondent. The Wall street
'rake off is making the Chicago man
out of patience, and before another
sixty days several Chicagoans will
have houses of their own at New York.
The fact that so many of the adula
tors here are . buying on the Stock
Exchange and are paying only $2
brokerage, is hurrying up this more.
When there is only $2 paid on 100
shares, it is hard to be compelled to
On, Hum Nalaa- far Daamgea.
New Yoke, February 2Trien.
Hazen, chief signal service officer, is
now suing George Jones, the proprie
tor of the New York Timet, to recover
$100,000 damages for alleged libel, it
being charged that the newspaper
published libelous statement concern
ing the plaintiff's character as a signal
service officer, and also concerning his
connection with the recent Arctic ex
pedition. To-day J. II. Ashton of
Washington was appointed a commis
sioner to take the testimony of Gen.
Iogan, Prof. Daird and others in be
half of the plaintiff. .
Drorprd ;iled Will a Dellrerlaa' a
Des Moinkh, I a., February 25.
Judge Jas. L. Slitchell of Nebraska,
while addressing the convention of
Karlyla. law-makers, iu this city,
this afternoon, dropped dead on tho
floor of the opera-house. He was just
concluding his speech with the sen
tence, "I love tho old soldiers of
Iowa," wlien he fell to the floor in an
apoplectic faint, dying immediately.
Memorial services were held this even
ing, addressed by his former law part
ner, Fred Lehman of this city, nud
by several prominent citizens of the
Unable la cilia Their DlSfraew.
Whxemnu, W. Va., February 25.
The conference committees of the
Western Nail Association and of the
United Nailers, Heaters and Rollers'
Association have been in session in
this city for two days, endeavoring to
arrive, if possible, at a settlement of
the nail strike, which has now lasted
nine months. They were unable after
their conference to agree upon terms
ot settlement, and the strike remains
ia statu qe-o. .
BOCK K VANS 0 W.Jn.dy iTonini.
Fabrntry 24, 1KM, by th fUv. lloorn P.inr
on, D.D.. K.ctor of Oru Church, J.
Usoaos Boot sad Ltdu 0. Inns No
KITZPATRICK-lh.ir.d, r.'r...r. .
1KH6, t g 'clock t.iy.. li.Ml. Vmrali let.
ton of Miohtel Fitaimtric, acd hvili n
lun, two month, an J mranWan dan.
FacaraJ thii (FRIDAY) aftaraooa at S
cliwjk, Irom hii ftihar'i roildaaaa, No. W
Wini-WtiT atuMm. Frl.nit. ara lnvil.it.
UNDER and by vlrtaa of a earLln dmd
of trutt ai.cated Oolobaro, 1S74, h. T,
II. Marao aod Mary K Mum, of l.crd la
ih K.ilit.r'loKoa of Mbwlhy county, T.nn ,
in Itvok No. lid, ea Kt aod aa ordar
of tho Chanaary Court of Fhalby eouoty,
Jann . ntur.d Oetobar 1C, Iwi (M. B. S,
pan 112), In aaua of Uan. K. tluaoa vi. T.
U. aim at al., No 4r, R. D., data t
bavin, boas nada in th iiaymantof lha in
dabtrdn.aa aa'urad tbarouidar. aid at th
r. quail of th baaeieUry, I will, oa
TbarMtay.lnih mj af Barak, INNS,
at 12 ra., toll to th hlah.it btddtr, for eauh,
atpubli oaten, lo front of my offlea. No.
12 Madtroa rat. Maai'hta, T.on., th fol
loaiot daaeribad r.ai tatata aituaud Is filial
by eouaVy. Tann , to-wili Bains part of lot
No. 4. of th. ubdivUioa of tha land of th
atalotof Baniaain Punoan, daeaaaoa, and
bonadod M follow, i Boaianiai ataitakain
th aaulk lin af th orifinal traot bi ehaini
4U link mat from too aouthwaat roroar of
aid tracts thano aa.t 11 aaatna J link, to a
takai thane, north .1S.3I thaint toaauka;
thanp m-oit I5W chain, to a takai thane
oath M.2S chain to tha barinnint. contain
ins Ifly (M) aeiaa. aici.t about B acraaof
tha abor tract oonT.y.d by Doacao to
ll.nty Willi. by died dated Jnnal, 1HT4,
to which rafaraoa la mad tor fall dairrip
tion by mat and bound. , laavln about 2J
aoraa t b .old. Tbo equity of rdaotion
ami right of r.imreh. -a waived. The title In
aid land ll auppoaad to ba food, bat I (hall
ell and convey only a tru.le without war
ranty, Th. Pebruer. 34, iMii.
t. M. COLEMAN, Trnite.
Tylor A Carroll, Attormyi.
PIANOS and ORGANS
Direct freaa Falery ta Pnrrbaa
ra, aavlas; as par real. Write
Monte riclenw & Co.. Memphis
CLOSING OUT I
WITH a vl.w to a ehanr of bnilneu, I
have eonrlud.d to cloie out my entire
lock of WIN'S, LlQUOKo AND CIGARS
A r HONT. Tha itock in.lud.n Ih ehoicait
oodi (Foreign and Doaia.tio) known to the
trade. The fnoila nun be .old iniida of SO
DAI'S, If bo aibla. ae-IKUMS CASU.
JOHN MfXV, S33 Front Nt.
F'iolci Peas "VUntod 1
AT CRAIG'S SEED STORE. 7
Farming Tools, Grass Seed, Garden Seed, Onion
CORK AT9D COTTON PLANTERS.
R. G. CRAIG & CO. MEMPHIS.
TSI Q mi
Cotton Factors, wnolesalo Grocers.
Wo. 800 Front nlreet. s Memihl, Tenn. ,
-Ml I UKK
i u if i in 1 1 1 1
i ii uafiaitsiAfiQtia d eaeaia i .
WOODRUFF & OLIVER, AGENTS
HAVING withdrawn from the WoodrnlT-Ollver Oarrlag and Hardwar Company, wa
hare Msepted th. Aienny of aoma of th Heat naanfartnrrn la Ih I) 114
Male, and are now waiving a full ...ortm.nt of 0AHHIAUV8. HIIIKHRS. WAUONH,
II AKN KSS and HADDLKHV I al.o, a larra itock of tha improved TKNNKH8KK VVAOONS.
Allsooda are new, and built inremly for this aaarkot, and will be (old at very low Pi'ioe.
UlUue and Hulenrooin, Mo. 201) aula street. Warehease, No. 200 front street.
A. yonnsurrr. j. oi.ivkk. r. i.. woossityr,
SKLLMstt B bu-
COIISET SIIOES For WEAK ANKLES Sole Agents
asrBesd year order or ooa and aiamtoe
Dry Goods, Notions, Hosiery,
GEIixLELlEN'S FUIUII3imiG GOODS, ;
Nos. 328 and 338 Main
W Uliona. which waolfor to the Trade
will eompar favorably with tho of any market in thoelnited but. W are AieoU tot
Teanenste Masnractariuj Co.'s FUtds, DrBibs, Sheeting, Shlrtiur. Etc.
And Commission Merchants
r m Ae -mer .we
JIOW. i : ailll eW JAaUIHOII OirrrM ,"''" k
W. F. BIIBAVAVBT.
GROCERS & COTTQI! FACTORS,
CZ3tZC3 ITrczt Cixati, Ce;t :
THE OLD RELIABLE
Travelers Ins. Co
OF HARTFORD, CT.
A New Departure.
A Life Policy Which WU1 Satisfy
Eve rjbodT. No Dardeuome Coa
dltloas. Cheapest Liberal
Poller T.t Issaed. .
Ce of Iaaarance Less Than In
Any Order or Society.
Caah AueU January 1, 1M6. t8.ll7.0OI 00
Cuk Surplua Jan nary 1, 1888 2,096.S3 00
Claim Paid Is 1M6. . V011 09
Total CJatma Paid la 8 run 8.I4S.U8 00
No. ol Lif Pollcte written to daU, 44,800..
All Claim raid Immediately on receipts
For farther information apply U
Marx & Bensdorf,
in lvtrtlMMi Wlr4r.irBiphln.
Money to Loan
On tiuiro"el lan(atlna la
HiMMtewippI and ArkHnaaav
I net nil men t plan-3, S or 10
years. Annuel Interfmt, not
In advance. No eoniinlaaJont.
No cotton shipments. Cheap
vat loan offered.
Francis Smith Caldwell & Co.
256 Second St., Memphis.
W3 havo no agent.
Dlt. 11. L. LASKI,
Pbytlolaa, hnrceoa and Aeconcher
RKSIDKRCB AND OFFICE.
S13 Hal a Street, Neer Union.
Tcl.phona No. M.
U IvK h K llfl I
1 ii 1 1 1 1 i iiiiui
Til EM! THY T1IE211
English Walkingfast Shoes
Mlioea, In .11 tyl, ar th. beet in th city.
anaea, in ail anape ana nyiH. are u. aoe-
ana oeai in me uniiea Diet.
Boy. Naexware the beat that ax made.
l'blMrams Bbaaa will tar yon money.
Ladles' lnM aa4 Bllaaera are tha hand-
and matt tyllah. and are oheapec than any
ZKLLNKR'S 9 Lalaa KM Battaa akaas,
with silk wonted b.tto. helee, art th create. t bar
aln von have ever aeea.
their irmnd ajvertment of FIHI BOOTS,
boo ivx..xKr mTH-xmrv,
St., Memphis, Tenn.
RPBINS ABO SVflBKB
npon thel ino.t favorable .term. Our prion
A.1 A A A taVAvee ll I Bl I
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