tc-J- er m bm riptios.
- &i aoaa..
re wx f "
Ov - 00
let ComtrlUmtmra and orrwaponil
. Ctit.irtiom tor publleatlon mart be
w-uwn mi ont side of the pan i onlr.and,
with H other sieturs hibkM with the
editorial dirt Ji.nt. should be addressed :
T'i hi KoiTOior Arrial, Memphis,
W.'aattet. rule.andertaaa to return
ertieiae ot foand sultabl for publication.
Cor il book! are kept by postelfioaa, ens
net br Individual names.
' solicit letters ud eosseannleations apoa
fab mi of (Moral InUrest, bat inch must
always eeoompeilad br tho tun end
address of lb. writer, as ; aranle of hia
rood faith ad re 'ponsiollity. U aottoa
caa be taken ol aninj-oai eommunloa-
Iaorde'riai pane" ehaaiia from om poet
rffira to aaothor. tho aa-M of both post
offices should bo Itb,
(Specimen copies sent frea f enarta.
Basnet letters should bo addressed t
OALLAWAY 4 KEATING,
M. C. GiLiiWAt.l Ssjond .
J. V. Kiitwi, I JMmphj;nji.
M EMPllIS "APPEAL.
SUTKDVV, I : MillCH 20,180
ft EURO K1-RTII.
For lome time tbe colored laborers
ol particular porlions of the (southern
country have been showing discon
tent with their condition and sur
rounding, and many of them have
moved into oilier district where the
- I '.knp la VinttAP anil iViA II
port o.' improving their circumstance
more encouraging. In tome quafjr rs
the colored labor is deserting rent
menl it manifested, and tA calls
made for a law punishing agents and
o.hert who assist emigration. Huch
opposition to a very naturil and very
neefu1. movement is nnwise and un
warranted. It men leave spot
where their wages are small for ono
where the pay is better, while legiti
mately seeking Iheir own good they
are doing best (or the country's wel
fare. Where the pay is low it it be
raase the profit from labor is lees than
where it is better, ami every one can
see that the country is most beno6ted
by its labor being employed where it
will be most profitable. In the change
he makes the ccjro follows a rtatuial
' and proper i esire to improve his con
ditloc. He is his own master, and
has a periect right to do what, while
Strictly lawful, adds iu Lia cumiort
and his prosperity. Any attempt to
obstruct a natural tendency, one that
when carried out is lawful and 8i'
vantsgeous to the national welfare,
can end only in mortification and dis
appoint tnent to tlioro who shortsight
edly seek to opp se and defeat it.
A fcfAMTIINM HIM.MNN N I A I I'
Tut New Voik JlulUtin has r.n ar
tide upen the present condition of the
banks, which in of much interest ih
throw ing tight upon the miluio of the
lale improvement in the biisiiiom cf
the lonntry. Last Saturday's New
York bank statement showed another
increase ol $4,318,000 in the average
ol loans. "The amount repoited,"
aayt the BulUtiu, "i35S,888,r00, is
larger by about $7,000,000 than has
ever been reported in any other yen,
and i: occurs at a season, too, when it
it the more significant. This expan
sion of loans has been going on since
last May with scarcely any interrup
tion. The increase in volume has been
22.4 per cent., yet there has been no
corresponding increase of legitimate
business in any aspect. LnU year at
the same time the payments through
the clearing-house were little more
than double the amount of the cash
held, this year they exceed the cash
lie'.d more than four times. In various
wayi the increase in payments
mads ) eprPBHiits something more than
lei'.iniii'e busiuprs. S n'.islics prove
that the volume of prolurts actually
tun in molicu tocoumiuiera was laiger
the last week of lust May than it wai
IhM week, while the payments required
in '.tgitiiiia'.e butinuse, as fur bb can be
nu';.rpd, must have been larger than
ton. Yet the hanks have increased
tiier payments at New York 42.1 per
cent., and thiir kaas 22.4 per cent.
The only solution of this position of
thlnge is nadily found in the enor
mous increase of speculative dealings.
As in;. ay epeculu'ions are safe it does
not follow that the banks are unsound,
or that they hare made loans reck
lef '.y, e'peiinl y ss they have a ear
ploFO.' mo:e than $20,000,000. The
qnse'.uu i whether they have not
been making business nctound by
stimulating speculation when there
ws owed o( unusual restraint? lm
mount quautities cf wheat aid held on
specaiatb;!, keeping it fiom a mar kit
abroa.l. , Ilav iivit the bank loans by
w V.Sl this has berayflone subjected the
io :t.t- tc tbo iifckof eome rock of
d:eaityr? So cf itton, in which moan
thr. j'W.rt 0,(00 is invested by othrfc
thai: the prcducris, cainiug forelgk
i'cms.i!,u'."E to ay!; Biipplits elsewherl
M.-.ct.n n: airouif desire arose to
promote a riui1. t ( liade. A hope
fu' fa-.e wtA)n on ; encouraging fact
wort) pub!jfl:i'd and discouraging ones
kept ijuif; men of business huliieiil
A st atr
ial tuit Fl ;
theri ptp. give rose-colored
tr.snls; tirtiona weie manuim
lititi.s wtrj eupjUL'iUc J, and husiiitrs
w as believed to have inipioved beyond
wlitt wa really tho cise, the popular
imreion Icing grcaiy exaggerated.
The coneeOtience is extensive labor
strike, thtyworking people believing
what bine:s men told and
(lis journals published. For months
tbi'sn fcpntts lnve been given,
dft.&ude for huher wages and
mere favorable terms to labor
h::vo fu'lowtd, and it is not ittauge
that the working people believed it
ri.uht to ask mo:c thau the actual cun
'.Mon of business warratted. Tlje
banks bal a vatt surplus and tin
t.itrtftlion to am (speculation wa!
itroojf, but have thoy no, contributed to
produce t reaction by tottering specula
tion t jo fa', and shonld they not now
put on the t r.kfs?-' An article like
this from (iich high authority as the
Bulletin will arouse anxious thought
In seme papers it might have looked
like an a'U'irpt to cut tic ground from
under the fret of the striking wc rk
men, but the Hulltin will scarcely be
regarded as likely to slate such start
ling facts forso unworthy a purpose.
(iaain ratiVATK wiafoss
For a country to prosper as it baa
capacity lo do, and to command that
respect among other nations every
patriot wishes his own country to poa
ear, human life must bs safe. To b
safe it most not only have tba pro
tection of the law, bat also of the
moral sentiment of the community.
"Tkou ahalt do no murder" is a com
mand from the highest authority man
can reverence, and obedience to it ia a
sort of moral thermometer which un
errlnaly records theinflaemw religion!
principle has upon a community.
Where murder is prevalent there ia
either very little religion or what there
ia ic.f a very spurious kind, the
empiy show that says "I go," but
ner enters the vineyard where the
fruit is human goodness. Either from
a decrfHie in tho quality or in the
qiiiny.ty of religion possessed in Mem-
phi, there have been more
idcrs and attempts at murder
I Ih'o than for some years past
Or does the cause lie in a relaxed
administration of the law? Have its
cfllcars, whese I pedal duty it is t3 re-
prfHi crime, fallen back toward tint
rem'Ksness in guarding human life
which wis tt one time a reproach to
Memphis? To repress the frequent
bloodshed the Legislature provided
the Decenary laws, and an upright
and resolute judge so administered
them that an entire change took place,
and the reproach wai removed. The
prevalent caurc ot murder bad been
the cuntom of carrying concealed
wiapons, owing ti wLoh presence
detdi weiedone in hot blood at which
their perpi I rators weio afterward in
many canes horiilied, but no repent
ancs could relieve them from the
stigma of "murder." The change was
made by rrquiring the police, when
ever they arrested a prisoner, or when
ever they discovered in nthtr wayi
that weapons were cotc-aled about
the parson, to rcuke that fact a distinct'
charge. Teat fact proved, our upright
judge ftnve for such a breach of a iaott
impoitant law a corresponding sen
tence. Fine and jail produced
I'loir effect, and would-be murderers
rented to carry the weapons of prepa
ration tor crime about thein, If there
U relaxa'ion upon this point, if the
carrying cf concealf d weapons is once
again becoming a practice in this city,
and if this is a consequence of remiss
ness of duty in oflicial quarters, pub
lic opinion should Dot be apathetic,
but be strongly expressed, lett the
fearful curss we bad with no little
trouble subdued once more raise its
blood-stained face among us. If our
rellgiouH bodies to their prayers for
the salvation of Memphis will add
their wide influence toward repressing
the carrying of concealed murderous
wnaponi, the practica will erase as it
The New York Indicator says that
great activity prevails at the custom
house, and the officials there say they
never were buaier. This is owing to
ihe large amount of imports arriving
at that port. The goods are taken
away as fast as they arrive, especially
the dry goods. In the week ending
March l?;h $2,141,351 of dry Roods
were entored for consumption, against
$1,772,477 in the corresponding week
last year, The increase in dry goods
importations has been going on sinte
Now Ycin's. SinceJannary Ut the in
crease in the imports of woolen, cot
ton ml nilk. goods has been $3,200,
000. Ilao tin ahows a similar increase.
In tho balance of tra 'e such an in
crease will til', against us, and such a
fact is usually regarded as injurious to
our prosperity. Such is not necessarily
the case, however. In Fugland the
import of cotton is a heavy item
against the country in the la'ance of
tra le, but instead of being a loss that
Import is cne of Kogland's chief
eouicesof wealth. We export most
of it, and its price is in our favor in
the balance of trade, but the great
and main gainer in the case is not
the exporter but tho importer, and it
would be well lor our pnnperity if wa
reflfxhd more upon than f ct than we
have ever done hitherto. Where,
however, the import isintof what is
esUed"rav malarial," tbo value of
whlclifriMMiu increase In our manu
faelttrpH, but ot luxuries, as a heavy
proportion cf the dry goods importa-
tions are, such impoits, w hen largest is in all respects a better paper tha'i
Show Iha'. a country in wealthy, bnt it
dot not add to Its wealth ; it) tended
cyisin tho" oppniile direction. One
of the romoting ratifies of wealth is
economy, the importation of luxuries
js extravagance. As en aid to rcti.ie
Vent even here there is tain, but net
oi material wealth; in tint there is
lcWs. It is wise and rci-et ary to ob
serve what nffiels rrati rially the in
crease or decreano of our national
wealth, but to uieasun l.atural pro
ductions aid manufactured articles by
their mere materia' side, as value that
can be measured by money, would be
a narrow and Ignorant way of judging
rf values and estimating advantavrs.
In lb Urar ll Daya.
Wo differ in creed and politics, but
we em a unit all the seme oa tbe de
F'm.bipiieM of a line head (f hair. If
y;;u mourn the loss of this ble.isiuir.
and uugment, a bottle or two of
I'arket's Hair L'.ul'a'n will make you
look as you did iu the dear ld days.
It is worth trying. The only standard
fiO crits article for the hair!
THE NDUCTO SYSTEM.
PRACTICAL TELEfJRAI'lil BE
THEL MOTIXi TRAINS.
Karcessfnl Test of Edison's Latent
Iarentlon Highly Satisfactory
C'hicago, III., March An exhi
bition of tne practical working of the
Kdiion syetem of telegiapbing be
tween moving trains and a fixed sta
tion wai given to-day on a special
train ran for the purpose by the Chi
cago, Milwaukee and St Pan I Railway
Company from Chicago to Milwaukee
and return, leaving here at 10:30
o'clock this morning. About 200 In
vltfd guests were aboard, comprising
official of all the railroads en
tering Chicago, officers and elect
rcarn of the tdrgraph companies
and numerous representatives of the
pre. Before leaving Chicago, each
paseeoger wrote a telegram, which he
addressed to bimsell and handed to a
collector who passed through the
train, keeping a duplicate for com
parison. The meetages thus picked
op were transmitted by the Morse
system to Wadawortb, a station mid
way between Chicago and Mi waukee,
where the duplicate set of instruments
and condensers had been located.
From there they wre telegraphed by
THl IKOUCTIOH SYSTEM
(0 the operator on the train, which
was movirg at the rate of thirty-five
miles per hour. There was no inter
ruption to the working of tbe system
from tbe time the train left the
Chicago yards until it arrived in Mil
waukee, and the messages delivered
on tbe train were lound to be coirect.
Hie same may lis said of the return
tup. The instruments used appear
none simple, coaintingbf an indue
uon coil, four inches in length and an
inch and a half In diameter, lo one
ettl of whcli is atiixed a
metallic diuvhraom on which is a vi
bratlng armature. Connected with this
is a light key for sending, this being
between the vibrator and tbe battery
Tbe battery used going to Milwaukee
this morning consisted ot twenty-four
cells of Fuller. On the return trip
this wss reduced one-half and worked
quite as well. From the metallic roof
of the car a wire passed down to two
phonetic receivern, which are very
similar to tbe end ot
A TELEPHONE BKCEIVKR.
being cup-shaped, and are. fastened
over each ear by straps, and the
vibiations coming into them are read
by the operator. The or Jinary Morse
alphabet ia need, the only difference
being the absence of the" back ttroke,"
which completes tbe letter to the
ordinary telapher. Inthlssyetjm
theJength of the vibration determines
Ore difference between the dot and
ua&h from tbe two receivers. A wire
passes through the car Hoor to ttio
exits of the truck, thus forming
a ground connection and torn
pletlng the circuit from the
wire outside. The battery, it is
claimed, id used only from the key to
the vibrator, the passage from thereto
the oof and the wires beirg accom
panied by the mysterious process
tailed induction. There were four
wires on the poles, which were tt an
average distance of thirty leet from
the track. At tbe etation the Edicou
instrument was connected with all the
wires, to guard against tn interruption
by the parting ol any one. Tho uxs
ot tbe four wires in interchangiag
messages had no effect en
THE M0K8K Ol KRATORS
at the regular station, and tbe Ed it on
meu could find no difference between
the use of four and one. They claim
that the only thing liable to trouble
them ia where the telegraph line gets
more than fifty feet away from the
track. This spoils their induction to
a large degree, and if the system were
introduced permanently would have
to be remedied by placing one or more
wires closer lo the track.
In reply to the question propounded
as to how they could overcome tbe in
duction ol several wires w ith heavy
batteries, beside which they were
working on a rmaller wire with less
battery, the manager said that they
had worked under just such circum
stances, and found no diOieulty what
ever. Radical telegraphers and
electricians on the train were very
favorably impressad with the working
of the syttem to far as it is developed.
The manager hopes to be able, in a
few days, to success fully interchange
messages between two moving trains.
A JUST CLAIM, .
Fairly and Fran lily Presmlod, Is
ladaraed hjr the Appeal.
We have much pleasure in copying
the following from tin Chattanooga
Tiiivi of yesterday and indorsing it
as true, every word of it. The Twin
is a credit to the State and t ) journal
The OhatUriooga Tim issued yes
terday was certainly the handsomest
and completcst newspjper ever
prirfid in this city. It is the roost
perfect papjr we have eefn from
a Noutlie-n office and fully up
to the highest standard reached
anywhere. The telegraph service was
especially full and interes'ing, our lale
special dispatches being vtry import
ant acd covering wide space on both
sides ol the Atlantic. The local and
neighborhood nerta was the most sen
sational we have been called on to
print in a long time, and
the whole was very handsomely
served by our news editors, com
positors and pressmen. On the whole
we shall not overdo if we say the
Timet is now a model. It is by far
the most e'aborat journal printed
ia a town cf Chattanoosa's ponu-
lation in tbe United States.
most'-towns of l)uble our ems are
served witR-at home. We are
cot boasting, only stating facts cal
culated to show our mott casual read
ers that we keep pace to the music of
Chu'ttnooga'a progress being sevoral
steps in advance of the procession.
A Itrmnly lor Lnac Dtaats.
lr. Kjbert Newton, late president of
the Eclectic o!l.ge, of the city of New
York, i-.nd formerly of Cincinnati,
()., nn4 i-. Win. Hull's Balsam very
exit'utiwly in his practice, as many cf
hi patients, now living, and restored
to health by the use of this invalnahle
medicine, can amply testify. He al
wavs en id that so gcoda remedyought
tj be preeciibed freely by every phy
sician as a sovereign lemedy in a 1
cases of lung diseases. It cures con-
eumption, and has no e.iual for all
i pectoral complaints.
i " . ...
Mr. Bkoaiuiur'jt, the first English
workingmanto become a Cabinet Min
itter, is described ss a sturdy, thick
set man, with a determined month
and a merry twinkle in bis eye. His
determination and his humor go to
getber to make up an admirable char
acter. They enable him to be per
sistent and pleasant at the same time,
tie is as shrewd as he is sentimental
APPEAL SAT UI l D A
aiid hasa kan eve for the pratt'ral.
He ia as great a favorite in what are
crl:ed the upprr circles of politicians
as any in the Houte. lie ia a devont
Veslea, a widoer, a lover tf a good
flory and a qniet dinner.
k nock edTk y man.
Til E AMI 1 1 I.I, l.W KSt Pll IN 4. A H C
HO. HI TIIK
Bio If til? toojm by m N(re ot
I -Lirialla ! Ibe
IsrxcuL to tbi arriiul
Nashville. March HI. A fuir crowd
saw the game letwecn Memphis and
.Nashville todav. -anliville put in a
local amateur who had never before
played a professional fame. lie was
slugged terrifically. Memphis did not
play a great game, but won with the
stick. Every man in the Mem
phis team got one or more
IiitM except Sneed. ItiiHe hitH.
Memphis 17, Nashville 7; asuints,
Memphis 19, Nashville 15; errors,
Memphis tl, Nashville 4 ; two-base liitts,
Black, Andrews, Fuwtelbarli, White
head and MeVey: three base hit,
llillery; bam; on balls, Ware 1,
4; struck out, I) U-ary o,
Tennis for to-morrow's game
Pi ird, l. .,
(ioldtly, I. f..
Marr, in. C,
Kaunrieri. r. f.,
miliar, 3 b.
O'Brien, 1 b.
Uittuun, 2 b.
The ( hru I baiurlouablp.
N'kw Oiii.KAii-i, f.., Maicli lr.
Zukertort nnd Mr. teinitzcommeneed
playing the neventeenth game in the
world's championship tournament
soon after 1 o clock this afternoon.
The opening was on tho queen's
gambit declined, und was draw n on
the fifty-second move. Time Zuker
tort, 1 :':!."; Steinit., 2:tV. At the run
fluxion of the game there wan an many
menibein of the club present an the
rooms could accommodate comfort
ably. Interest in the'eontest seenm to
be increasing. The next game w ill be
Kew Orlcnna Harm.
New Oiu.kA.ns, March ill. -The
weather was cloudy and threatening,
and tho track low.
Firt Hutu For beateil Iioi'hck, all
ages, to carry 100 pounds, sixteen fur
lonas. Won by tiuecii Esther bv two
lengths; 1'onard second, Charlie
Lucas third, heutiiig Little Charley.
Time 1 :'J0.
Second Hiiee. Stdliug ullowuneeH;
seven furlongs. Won by l.i trail bv
half a length ; t'lande Braiinon second,
Hot Box thinl, beating Dick Watts's
Violin, ltrevel and iSliz.ard, Time
77nV(f Ran. Welter weights and
selling allowances, three-ipiailein of a
mile. Won liy .Katon llouge by half
n length ; Joe Shelbv second, Bee .lav
third. Time 1:21."
Fourth lime. For three-venr-olds,
three-qtiurteis of a mile. A on by .1'.
II. Fcnton by half a length; Liila I.,
second, Leon )ra thinl. Tims 1:21,
Troll In a Knvra at I.Hioulit Park.
('iNtiNKATi, O.. Mai'ch 1!). It is an
nounced that the Lntonia Agricultural
AssfK'iation, which is tho same orirani
nation ax the Latonia Jockey Club,
will inaugurate this season a mam
moth agricultural fair, with trotting
races on its extensive grounds at Cov
ington, Ky. Five davs, from August
24th to 28th, arc the dates for the
POIUf.ll AND GRANT.
A Very eirava IMIatMlie of Uea.
N'kw YnitK. a arch 19. (cn. Porter
was to day shown the following from
tho Kerning Tdeijmm of March 17th
from Washington: l ten. Dent, who
is Gen. (i rant s brother-in-law, w hile
speaking upon tho Fit. John Porter
bill, said that ho was at the White
House wlien Porter called and naked
fora second court-martial. "I never
heard a man so positive in his con
victions. He said he had carefully
gone over the brief, nnd was satisfied
that the findings of the court were
correct. lie turned to (ten. Porter,
and, in a tone of surprise, said: 'Gen.
Porter, you should never want to have
this ease reopened. You should never
ask for another trial. There is too
much evidence against it. Why, 1
find evidence enough to have war
ranted your conviction and execution.
You got oil' remarkably easy. Had 1
been a member of that court, consid
ering the testimony a i it appears, I
should have been compelled to vote
to order you shot.' 1 do not know i
what reasons lien. Grunt had to I
change bis mind. That has always I
been ikiuystery to me." j
Gen. PiHler'at once stated that the j
above was an error throughout ; that
ho never saw Gen. Grant at the White
House; that ho never called there or
saw Gen. irant during his Presidential
term; that Gen. Grant never expressed
such opinions in his hearing; that on
the contrary he favored the re-opening
of the case by President Johnson, and
would have issued the order for that
piirHne with the President's approval
if he hud not received a letter from
(ien. Pope putting a dill'erent version
on the matter; that on Thursday, Sep
tember it!. 1M17, he told Gen. Porter to
return to Ids home in New York, and
em Tuesday next he should have the
order issued convening tho court at
West Point. Hie cause of the above
change of view, and of his subsequent
chunge in favor of Gen. Porter, is
given in his letter of November Z,
1SS:I, imw published, lie who cannot
understand that letter and others on
the same subject must be stupid iu-
No llittin Thai Mi'lcnee baa onrcrrKl j
Kan been frnufht with areater blesaitiKfl than j
that nhii'Ji hi hcci uoI t" the lntaubitnu ot
mnlnrml r i t.lr n portions of tho United j
IMule nnd toe rrni'ii-c lrom the ose fl'--U-.. ;
tet er's Sumuioh llittem. Tho experience of i
tnHiiT VBftr.- hti hut toot'lenrly Je'i'txiftrnted
i the inefti.'icney ot tuiiiine nJ other drum
to etleptually romhat the pmsress n inier
mttU'Ut. cougivMive ami bilious remittent I
fver, white un tho other bund, it him been l
rn lvs r! daily lOown that the u?e of the I
ltitter, a nitiiioino cinireniiil In the fraile t i
funsliutiou. nJ derived from purely bo- I
tnie Kouri-n. B.inl a rliah'a afcirtieni ;
nir.tinrt ninln'iiil diKi" auj arrr't it un j
Ut'Vei'M'Pil. Tor Ulfor.ior. oi irr .i-.ivnvu.
liver and bovre'a. fur general dobili-y nd
tenal inac:vily. it i alfo a ruo't ethciMit
rauiedy. Atittte and wiuen a r improved
by it, it e)'; rheuutntii' humors trom tho
blood, and enrichet a rireulatma iinpo!er
Ithcd by uil piutilt'n.
KvKKMiv.Dv U glad that MrTTdisui
ia married Thfywnct. him to invent
! a mttl o t wheret tie Danv a mm-
I night idiritk be carried eU on a
wire to Hi, hten a,tv the c, t. on the 19. It is semi-cllui-
rocf.-.VnJVr.; ally annouEced that Russia is mmsi.'.g
"1 it vv uKKX Ain.irri:i with mi af- j a large number of troops in Bessarabia,
lection id ihe throat from childhood, The object is supposed to be to exjT
ciuiM'il bv diphtheria, and have used ! cise a pressure upouTrince Alexnnder
vnrions iciiieilii'H, but never fount!
nnytbinv ' 'iial to I'.imw n's Ititosi iiiM.
TkiK'ii -Her. '. iimp.V'ii, fS.r
fim. Ku. S,i,l only in Ich,
Y, MARCH 0, 18SG.
ME RILE FOR IRELttD.
ANNOUNCEMENT OF MR. GLAD
STONE'S PLAN POSTPONED.
Differences in Ills Cabinet Likely to
Bs Adjusted General For
Londox, March 19. It iaeUtsdthat
Mr. Qladstone will net be prepared to
present his tcbeme of Irish rt f Jim to
Parliament before the first week of
April. Tbe Cabinet will not meet
strain nntil next week. Many had ex
pected that Mr. J adttone wonld tttte
bis Irish policy next week, betanse at
the opening oi the session he said be
could not present it nntil he was
through in Ihe House with the gov
ernment's financial business, which
be expected to have done by March
2.O. Mr. Gladstone said thit after
noon, in tbe House of Commons, that
he hoped to be able during the com
ing week to name a day for presenting
a statement of his Irish proposals.
Referring lo current rumors about the
natnreof the scheme of Irish reform
which be proposed to submit, Mr.
Gladstone asked the members cf the
House to exercise a prudent re
serve in giving credence to any
cf them. He added thet bia state
ment would probably be followed by
the introduction of a government
t ill to carry his plana into effect, Mr.
Gladstone abo ssked that members
exeicisea whilst one skepticism in
regard to rumors of dissension in the
Cabinet. Borne of tbe lobby frequent
ers tbink this indica'es that the Omar-
enres between the Premier and Mr.
Chamberlain have either been ar
ranged or are in a fair way of being
arranged. The Conservatives, how
ever, in view of the vagueness of Mr.
Gladstone's language, incline to think
that the breach ia beyond repair.
Lord Kandolph Churchill is highly
disp.e ased at the political importance
attached to bis conference of yetter
day with Mr. Chamberlain. It is
(tated on indisputable authority that
the Radical defection is increasing,
and that Messrs. Morley, Bright, Os
born, Morgan. Broadhurst, Heneage
and other well-known Liberal mem
bers of Parliament will join Mr.
Bunqnet to Paaleni.
Pabis, March 19. A number of the
American residents of Paris will fire
a banquet io M. Pasteur on April 14.
United States Miniit;r McLane will
France nnd Clermany.
Bbbmh, March 19. The A'atioiml
titling and other papers contain simi
lar articles to that of Iho Toet yeste--dav,
attacking France. In military
and political circles it is feared that
M. de Freycinct will be powerless to
oppose the desii aof partis ins for re
venge. Floods In Uermany.
Eiirlin, March 19. The snow and
ice throughout Germany are thawing,
and Hoods are reported in many parts
of the empire
Hoclallatlc OuibrenUa In BcIkIiiiu.
Brlshel?, March ltl The para in of
unemployed Socialists in Liege, the
iron manufactuiing center of Belgium,
last evening resulted in disorderly
demonstrat oas. A mob con posed of
toitialists and tbe worst clattses cf the
people trolc possession of many of the
strests, shouting "Down with the cap
italists !""Down with the bonrgeoii ie,"
and attacking the shops. They
wrecked all the cafes aad sacked all
the shops in tbe Itue Leopold. The
gendarmes ho ally attacked the mob,
and after a Bevere tight, in which
many cf the listers wer wounded,
succeeded in clearing tbe streets and
restoring order. Several hundred So
cialints who t:ok an active part in the
riot have been placed under arrest.
Mentation In Sicily.
Rome, March 10. A sensation bai
been produced in Sicily by a most
daring attempt by brigands to capture
the great-grandeon of Admiral Nelson.
The joung gentleman is the Hon.
Victor Albert Nelson Hood, eon of
the present and third Irish Baron
Bridgeport, wbess f itber wai the hus
band of Lady Charlotte, daughter of
Admiral Kelson. His father is eijuerry
to the Queen and Duke of Bronte, in
Sicily. The family estate includes tbe
estate coLtaining the Castillo Do
Maniace, in Sicily, which was given
by the King of Sicily to the admiral
as a testimonial of grs'itude for tbe
victory of Trafalgar. Victor was re
siding in the cattle when thebrigandp,
who, it is believed, had plotted to take
him prisoner and bold him for a high
ransom, made an attack in force upon
the place. The tervants were brave,
and soon rallied aiound their young
muster in defense of his person and
estate. A desperate and prolonged
battle enf tied, which resulted in the
defeat and dispertal of tbe robbers,
but only sf:er man? of them were dis
abled by wounds from further fight
ing. Four of tne brigands wera taken
prisoners and turned over to the cus
tody of tb e authorities.
Warm Weather In Enitland.
London, March 19. The weather
has suddenly become oppressively
warm. The thermometer to-day has
registered i'-' in the shads. It hrs
risen 3t since Wednesday night.
This sudden and rapid change from
the long spell of wintry weather which,
with hi-avy snow-storms, has prevailed
over Great Britain for several weeks
past, to almost the summer heat of
this latitude, oveitookthe people al
ruott entiily unprepared and has
proven extraoidivmrily oppressive and
troublesome. In Paris tht?re ha3 been
similar riBe in tbe temperature and
6e vend nerBnns have been attacked by
Ihe (iermnn aselohalaa;.
Berlin, March 19. In the Knich
stsg to-day the sugar duliis bill was
rejected oa its second reading.
Opnoaed lo Hume Kale fur Ireland.
- Bai-FAST, March 19. The Beiftst
Liberal?, in a convention just held,
adopted resolutions pledging them
eelves to oppose the granting of home
rule to Ireland and ta advocate tbe
extension of the local government sys
tem. Oulraiiea In Ireland.
Kiliarnkv, Jfarch 13. A carrier
named Neill was atticked and beaten
until unconscious last night while con
veying gcodl from Killarney to Mala
haffeforthe Curtin fanily. the head
of which Wis murdered by moon-
' lighters last November. The carriei's
u juries .-r-
I ,.,.. prrnaraiiuiit "
VICTO . ' ' 1 .
cf Bulgaria, whom the Russians sus
pect of conspiring with England to
nannanflctiv cement the preeent union
between Bulgaria and Eastern Kou-
TAILOlCDRAPER & IMPORTER
Wo. 38 MADISON STBEET,
Cordially invites an inspectlsn
Varied Spring aad Summer Stock of . Ecchsh,
French and German Worsted,
comprising tbe Latest Design!
$9 Samples and Prices on
who have left measures.
mella by maintaining bia claim to a
life title to tbe Governorship cf the
la'ter country, Russia claiming that
bia term ia limited to five years.
Raaalaa Patrelaunt Fields.
c't. Pktbrsbtbo, March I'J. Tbe
government has taken ateps to
thoroughly develop tbe petrclsum
fields of the Peninsula of Apsheron,
on the wee t coast cf tbe Caspian sea.
It has called a convention of scientists,
engineers and oil producers to meet at
iiskn, on the south side of tbe penin
tula, on Mtrch 27th, lo discuss plans
for tbe promotion of the oil trade.
Among tbe problems which this con
gress is desired by the gvernmeiit to
solve are the best methods for build
ing np a large trade in the export of
petroleum, and the best standards and
rules to adopt. They aie alto to con
sider tbe subjeit cf exempting from
duty all ariicles utilized in the busi
ness of producing and refining petro
leum and the best means to improve
the harbor of Biku so ai to facilitate
the shipment of oil.
Opening of Ibe Spring Tradc
aunal and Scwa Holea.
lOOUREHPOXDKNCK OF THE API'IIL.I
Jonkshjro, Akk., March 19. "Gen
tle spring" has sorely come. To-day
is alinoet like July. Gardening is the
order of the day. Many of our oldest
citixms predict bountiful crops f' r
Tbe sprim: tei in of our Circuit Court
convened here Monday last. Up to
this time only one case has attracted
much attention that of the Prohibi
tionists vs. saloon license, brought up
by appeal from the County Court. It
will t3 remembered by those who
have kept up with my orrespondence
in the Appeal that in December latt a
Detition was Batten up by the temper
ance people of Jonetboro praying the
County Court to refuse license to the
saloon men for 188t; that Judge
Loft's refused to grant the petition;
that licenses were issued, and that the
Prohibitionists appealed. The case
wm nail id in tha roirt Tnesdav morn'
ing r nd consumed all of thatdiy and
Wednesday. B:th sides were repre
sented by able counsel, and
the exaoiinttioa of testimony
was very thorough. After hearing
all the evidence in the case Judge
Cate decided that the petitioners
liked one of baving a majority aud af
firmed the finding of the couit below.
Judge Gate's opinion in the case was
ore of the ablest that has ever been
handed down from the bench in this
circuit. His review of the evidence
was very exhaustive and complete.
The expression is universal that he
has complied with the strict letter of
the law in the case and both sides are
satittied with the decision. Of course
the saloon boys are jubilant and the
tempeiance folks idei that they have
bad a fair hearirg and are contented,
and good faelings prevail once more.
The criminal dojket is very light this
term, and Prostcating-At,orney Ed
ringtjn has not had as good a time
with the boys as usual. The grand
jury is made np of our very beet citi
zens, and they will no doubt prove a
terror to evil-'doers.
Among the visiting attorreys pres
ent I noticed Hon. L. L. Mack and
J. F.. Riddick, of Gainesville; Gen.
Charlei Collin, of Walnut Kidge;
Hon. J. B. Boykin, Eugene Parish and
A. P. Mack, of Paragould.
Tbe popular temperance lecturer,
Miss J. C. De Ve ling, has been here
this week. She lectured at the Bap
tist Church Monday nigbt, and at the
Methodist Tuesday night. Owimr to
business engagements elsewhere both
nights, the Appeal correspondent waj
not permitted to hear either lecture,
but he is informed that they were both
quite entertaining and instructive on
tbe great subject of tempeiance.
A grand bail w is given in our neigh
boring town, Thayer, Wo., last night,
by the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Engineeis.and a number of our young
people attended, and report haviug
bad a most erjjnysb e time.
The Hon. J. IX. Taylor, late Mayor of
Jocesbuio ami edilo." of the Demnerat,
Out now editor of the Pit at Para
gould, was here one day this week.as fat
and jolly ih ever. "Bib" ie a whole
team by bimself, and has many
Mr. Shields TalP.ofl, a prominent
young merchant cf Wynne, aud his
wife, came by Joaehboro on their way
home fioin yur city, and stopped
over last night and went on tbis
Mifs Jennie Gardner, a very i wci
nating young lady fiom Vanndale, is
visiting" relative! Here. Miss Jennie
is a favorite with manytf our young
Tne IX 'V S. 1 Reed of Forrest City,
a rre?by e-it.n nvnister, is here, and
preached a gxid sermon at the Meth
odist Episcopal church latt night.
SHELBY COUNTY BONDS.
SEALED BIDS will be received by thcun-der-ignei
Couiiuissioners until Mnrch
3iith, net. at 3 p.m.. fT any part nf Filty
'Ihree Thousand 1'olliirs tKv'sfnO) new Shelby
county six per cent, bonds, issued in pay-
nicni oi a nae amuuui oi mvuiyuia mn. v."" .
Kailrpad Bonds, maturing April i. i'n. i no
new bonds are is.-ue.l under the act of 1881. j
are ol tbe uotiomtnation oi ii'" eaco, ami
mature as Inllnws! l.t,'liu 1SHI, 10,0H) in
lS'.ia. Jlti.OtO in )WU, Jlo.tioO in 1W. and $i0
isuiin It'll interest payab e semi-annually.
Bids can b Rddreed to John Johnton,
chairman, indorsed "Bid tor Shelby County
Bonds." and roust be accompanied ly a re
mittance of two per cent on the amount
bid lor. Bonds will be delivered to fucewss
,ul bidders on March .list. Tha board re
erves the right to re e-t any bid.
S. II. lH NSOOMU,
K U. JuKUAX,
D. C. SLAl'UUTEK.
Board of Funding tommifsioncrs oi Shelby
Mkmphik, iicmh., Jiarcn i, i-o.
No. Wta, H.D. In the Chancery Court of
Shelby countv, Tena. C. T. DuinlarJ,
Trustee, vs. W. T. lleai hman ct al.
It appearing from amended bill sworn to
iliAt. the defendant. Jasnes
Martin Jleatnujanvis a resident ol Suofl
county. Stau of M'sf issippi, and a non'
dent ot Ibe Mate oi lepnpjre-.
It is therefore ordered, lhat he make
his appearance herein, at the courthouse
ol Shelbv county, in Momphts, Tenn.. on or
before the first Monday tn Anil. ISM.,
nnd pleai. answer or demur to complainant
bill, or the sauioiwill betaken for conte. ted
as to him and set for hearing ex parte:
i kt nt this order be Published
once a week, for four successive weeks.in the,
Memphis Ap eal. This tebruary 1, 1(K.')
A copy -attest;
of bit Large, Fresh and
Cassimeres and Suiting!,
ana rinesi icxiurea ia
application to those
RE Al. ESTATE.
No. 3249, R. D. (O)-Cbanoerj Court of Shel
by County titat oi Tenneeaee tor its owa
use, ate., T. W. E. Butler et at.
BY trlrtua of an interlocutory decree for
lale, entered in the above cause on tba
5th day or March, 18wi, M. B 61, put 574.
I will tell, at pnbho auction, to tha
highest bidder, in front of the Clerk ana
M"tr'f orBoe , oourt-hoaaa of Shelby Coun
ty, Memphi. Tenn., on
ftatnrday, a prll S, 18,
within leral houn, the followinr defcriu4
properly, ltuatcu in ebelby county, lenn..
"Loti'lM. W5. IBS. 167. 1f8. Iftf and 451. a
laid down on a map of the city of Memphis
and nuburha. commled inn tiubli-bed iu 1871
by M. f. n illiamfon. faid lotl being in tba
First Ward of the city ot Memi hir, and de
scribed, respectively, an follow :
Lot li't Ironts thirty seven leet and one
and one-half inrhrs ("" It. l'i in.) on tba
north eide of be first uvty rurth or Auction
street, snd seventy four leel three inches (74
ft. S in.) on tbo west tide of Main street
Lot ltV) fronts thirty-eeven et and one
aid one bait inches (37 tt. 1 1 a in.) on tbe
north sid of Aoc ion r'iuare and tuns back
between parallel lines seventy lour ftet and
tbrce inches 74 ft. 3 in.).
Lot lM front! thiny-seren feet and ona
and one-hall inches (37 It. IK in.) on tha
north s de of Auction Snuare and runs back
between parallel lines seventy-loar fett and
three inches (74 ft. S in .
Lot 1117 IrnnU thirty-seven feet and one
and one half inches U7 It. in ) on tha
nor h I'de of the alley runnier, east and
west between Auction and Sycamore streets,
and run nine back north on the alley between
Cbiokwaw and Main streers seventy-lour
feet and three inches i74 ft. it in.).
Lot 168: Beginning at a point where the
west side of Main stieet iatcrrerts the louth
tile of Sycamore street, running thenoa
ou'h with tha went side of Main street
seventy-four feet and three inches (74 tt. 3
in.); thence wa t parallel with Sycamore
street one hundred and lorty-eight and one
hall feet (H8S ft.) t- an alley; thenea north
soventy-'our lest and three inches (74 it 3
in.) to SycMnore street! thenoe east with
the south side of Svcsmore atre-t one hun
dred and forty-eight and one-half leet U-HS
ft.) to the beginning point.
Lot 43 is bounded and described as fol
lows: Beginning at a point where the east
side of Main street Intersects tbe south side
of bycamore street, ruuning thence east with
the louih eido of Sycamore street one hun
dred and forty-eight feet and six inches (14
It. 6 in.) to an al e?: thenc su;h with said
allev one hundred and forty eight leet end
six inches (148 ft. d in.) to un alley r inning
hc and west; thence west with said last
mentionod alley one hundred an1 forty-eight
leet and six inche tllH It. 6 in.) to Muin
street; thence nor h with Ma!n st'eet ona
hundred and forty-eight net nnd til inches
(14S ft. I) in.) to tho t cginnitg point.
Lot 4"l is bounded as follows-. On the north
by Mill street, on the s-iu'b by Bycamore
ttreet, and on the west by Main s'rtot, it
being one hundred and for1 y-iv lit feet and
six inohos (148 tt. t) in.) on Mill and byca
more streets and three hundrc il acd thirteen
(li t) leet on tho east sido of Main street.
Terms of tiile On a oredtt of six months:
iotere'-bcrio- noto, with good socurity,
required: lien ret.iinod; eiuity of redemi
tion bnrred. This -March 1.!. :hi.
S. I. MrtJOWKLL, Cleik and Master.
Ity II. K. Walsh, Deputy C. and M.
11. V. Dix.solic.Jii (at
Jl .-. f,4
AKK HTIL1. TKITMPH AST.
For Sfieenyear they have steadily gained
in lavor, and with sales constantly incre tw
ine have become the most popular Corsets
thrnurhontthe I cited stares.
The quality iswsaaaKTRDTO wribtwios
Al LO!o as prdinary Cuhsiits. WB have
lately Introduced the and al M grades
with Extra Lono Waist, and can lurmm
them when preferred.
Highest awards from all the World'g
rreat Fairs. Ihe last medal received la lor
First Dkorri ok Msrit, from the lata Expo
sition held at New Orleans. While scores of
patents have been fcund worthless, the prin
ciples of tha (ilove-Pitting hava proved in
valuable. Ketailers are authorized to refund money.
If, on examinnlion, the-e CorFets do not
prove as represented. 'or anle ery
'Hlaloi;nr free on MIlelloT.
I homson. I nnitiloti A I'd.. Xew Vork
CURTIS & CO.
817 and 8
OH 0 BOILERS
LOGGERS' & RAFTERS'APPLIANCES
SAW AND PLANING MILL SUPPLIES.
SJ- VU ITE TOR CATAIXXil'E. SM. .
W. N. HALDE MAN.
l'res dent of tbe irat LOlilSVILLB COl'--RlKR-JOl'KNAl-
Ct)., tcl what
he ktv.iws of
Wintersmitli's Chill Cure..
OrrirK "C ti c,,! RTim-JiirusAi.,
Dr. Wintt.f wtif4. Sir 1 waiea rule 1 have,
observed fir many year-, tha value of your
remedy prumpMnr me In say, in reply to.
your rciuesi. wbMt 1 kr.f.v of your Chill
t'uro. The private itssur-ices nf iv rfTicacy
1 had. and tne (nod rc-u i of its eflects L
had observed on .Mr. K. V . Mcrtililh, who,
lor mote than cfteoti oars, ba.l been fore
man ot ray i 'e, induced me to te.-t it in
my family. Tbe rur ulvs have been eut relr
M'.isfM'tnry. Th f,rt cac wai of two
years' staedins. in which I heMevo every
knoan reir-rdyhad 'jcen tricl with tempo
rary rcit tbe .itiilli returuuii psriodicnily
and with scioiinj ly incimed sjurity.
Your cure broke them R. once, and thire has
been t recurrence of tbcut fr more than
six months. hr oilier c?e ws-t ot a milder
form, and yleMed ji;ore readily to othor
rouii lies; btt Ue co l would return at in
tervals until vu- medic n wis used, since
whioh tiuio, mow cral iniinth. they hava
entirely di'.ni.oearsd. I ri.ra tbe oppcrlu
aity 1 have. h.l t0 judee. I do net hesitate to
express my b.di't that your Chill Cure is a
valuable, specific, and per:tTms all )"
promisalur it. Hisncrtfiilly.
W. N UALPKMAS.
AKTIiVft PETER A C., Airenis, Lomi-
1'iE.llXtVI-It. CAl SES end CI NL.t
rrc wbo was deaf twvnty-eicbt yeai
.Tiatcd I v mono! the noted socialists',
t 'f d iw a . th benefit L'rarn HIMBXIt I
three months, en I sinoo then hundreds oi
others by name process. A plain, simple 1
successful home treatment. A u dress l.fi.
PAtiK,mbasl3ih St., New VorkCty...
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