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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, March 25, 1886, Image 4

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MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1SSC.
;,1TOISJIPPEAL.
THURSO A It MK( H 25, 18S6
ALL 11 lWK4KTJT-SOnODT
BturOMMIILE.
Adam attempted to fastt-n the first
git i'd upon anUher aud ever since
the huina family has been shirking
responsibility. When war is raging
Between Uo belliseront powers, boib
claim to he persecu'ed innocents, in
dc way responsible for lif aad prop
cry. It is not, therefore, surprising
V l no ore can be found willing t)
tonlder the responsibi'ily of the
troubles that beset the country. T.
V. Fowderly, the leader cf the
KnichU tf Labor, boldly proclaims
that the strike, on account of the
discharge of Ha'l. was cause
less, ill-timed and unjustifiable. On
the ether hand, Jay Gould would have
the country believe that he is a frier d
to the laborer, lie telegraphs Horn
Florid and expresses his surprise at
ti.aatrike. This Is in keeping with
hie tactics, for it will be remem
tared that he knew nothing
hoot. the former strike on
the Waba3h. Wince that the men there
had no grievances, were merely
the tatapaws used by the Fo:ialiht-i
aud Coromaniiti tDpull their chest
note out of the 8re. Wh n the West
ern Union telegraph operators struck
two years ago Mr. Gould was as inno
cont as Mary's little lamb, snd knew
notuing about the complaints of the
overworked and underpaid operator?.
It every trouble with his employ as he
is always innocent and ignorant. It
it not surprising that everybody
shoald endeaver to shirk the respond
bility of the recent strike. If it has
been precipitated, as alleged by Fow
derly, by unwise counsels, the leaders
deserve the severest condemnation,
and U forced by the harsh evictions of
a hearties corporation which has no
symiathy with labor, the public will
eeecrat such niggardly parsimony.
Toe loss occasioned by the
strike Is incalculable. Thousands
of men have voluntarily thrown
tbemselvM out of employment
and forced thousands of others into
idleness against their will. Women
sd children fire suffering for bread.
And the loss is not confined to the idle
workingmen. It extends through all
branches of business. The interrup
tion oi freight traffic causes millions
of dollars in 'properly to stand still
nntil it soils the caprice of idle men to
.ju-h in riehtful owners. Homo of
this property is perishable, and the
value of some of it will be destroyed
by delay. The suspension of trade in
the regions penetrated by the rsilroads
will cauie as much loss to the innocent
as to the obnoxious railrculs. The
cos: will be greater to those engaged in
the strike than any coaipuncation
which will result by the most liberal
conceteiion of the railroads. But the
Knights of Ubor Uke the high posi
tion that they are contending for a
principle, and they are willing to suffer
ad to be sacrificed for the benefit of
their children and the laboting classes
hereafter. With such a determina
tion aad an organliation which is
rapidhr growing in strength the
American people sooner or ls'er mint
solve tbe labor problem.
THE MORRINON BILL.
lr. the platforms of each political
party, upon which the candidate for
Piesident was to be nominated, was a
solemn engagement to reform the
tariff. Mr. Morrison has introduce) a
very modest bill in accordance with
the pledge of both parties, so modest,
indeed, that he might make the plea
the yonng woman did, that her baby
was such a very little one. Hmall And
modest as it is, monopolies and cor
porations, and other special interests
are worrying ami tending anil bruiting
the pcor little thing with ail that frenzy
of bitterness that profound snluuhness
and inorditiRte grcc 1 iiifpiree. Ncne
of the opponents plead for changes in j
the Morrison bill lor the country's
god, although they tulk much about
it. The sugar glowers say take the tat
otf clothing aud blankets, but let sugar
kns, and so iron, aDl wool and lum
ber cry out not me, not me. Confer-em-u
are held, and bargaining set up,
and rapacious greed strives to retain
what it bun, and to get as muci
more a it can, and the people
inrii' pay a bat the corporations and
monopolies pocket. Iron, it is itited,
i is to be taken off the Morrison free
list, and woo) is muttering angry
threatening! of opposition it it has
not the same privilege. So goes on
the work, and the poor little baby is
likely to be a skeleton wanting many
essentia', bones hen it uomes to be
laid before Congress. Wheu so re
. tine I will the deficient remainder he
acceptable? Sot at all. Ons party
wilt say that being so email It is not
worth disturbing tho interests of com
merce by adopting it. They who are
included in the skeleton will ask why
they should' be singled out to be re
tained whsri so many, at bad or worse
than thslHlTes, are allowed to get
away 2r Anl the public interest? Oh,
tht.n be left to lute care of itself,
biifthe monopolies and corporations
td special interests, they cannot be
Supported unlets Congress treats them
with loitering care and liberally pro
vides them with sharp teeth and
strong fang with which to prey upon
the people and enrich themselves, so
that the millionaire class may l
strengthened and extended.
the ricbett Dation in the worm, enp
port an expemiive niorarchy and a
clans of wealthy noblt-s, owns the
Indies and eome of the 6nrt colonies
in the world -yet it cannot supiot
the honest, in Jjttrious, sober portion
of 1 s own working prpnlation: It is
a lend ot learning, ji-t it does not
kn ;w low to uiske its immense riches
support that prt ot the population
which alnno pi o luces ti e wtalth that
makes it rich. There is talk ( f over
population and overproduction, when
there is neither. The larger the pop
uUtion the greater the number of
ccnojmere, wboie need, if supplied,
would present a demand tbat would
mn ahow there is no overproduction.
The Bt, Louia HrpMioan observe that
people starve because there is too
much food, and shiver with cold be
cause there is too much manufactured
cotton and wool; are destitute be
cause there is too much wealth ; are
underfed and nnderclothed because
production exceeds demand; excess
(A supply leaver the people nnsup
plied. Is there not an intense
degree of contradiction, inconsistency,
and fact opposing fact about, all this,
sufficient 1 1 convince every reflecting
mind that there mu it be sime under.
lying and widely acting error that pro
duces euch a chain of contia lictions?
There are vaet supplies, existing and
potential, of food whose owners be
come poor becaiwe they cannct sell
Pawing their ttore doors every day
are thousands driven t desperation
by hunger because they caanrt buy
and so of clothing and otherflnecess
riee. Find a way of enabling the
hungry and the cold to buy what they
want, and tbelr sufferings cease and
the sellers escape ruination. Is the
the finding of euch a way
Impossible to the genina and
Drofound learning that exist? The
ma a of the popula'lon ia com'
posed of working people. The capl
talitls, ever since the toil of industry
took the place of the plundering of in
vading armies, have mule war upon
tbe wages of the workers. This has
been carried on until the workers are
reduced to a consumption of the bare
necessaries of life; they have not the
means of obtaining ill comfoiti. In
proportion as their consumption is re
duced the purchase of commodities is
reduced. By a long period of lower
ing wages the miss of the population,
which shoald be the mm of custom
ers of merchandise on sale, are inca
pacittted from purchasing. For
waut of their custom ttie retailor
sutlers, his suffering acts upon the
wholesaler, the wholesaler upon the
maoufarturer, and the manufacturer
adds oil to the already intense (lame
by once more reducing the wages ot
the workor, and so still furlher de
stroying him as a purchaser. Here is
the vicious circle in which lies the
mass of misery that wrings souls with
agony aid waste i bodies by the cruel
scourge of cold and hunger. The
whole secret lies in he laws being so
arranged as to make the rich richer
and the now poirer, so poor that the
mans of the English population ate re
duced to the lower rate as co nsumers
Ut the laws aid to distributing wealth
among the many instead of accumu
lating it among the few, and the prob
lem ia eo'ved. The first aad most
important among such needed laws ia
one requiring that when the wealthy
make their wills, they shall distribute
their property in propoition to its
amount, not leave large proportions in
one or two hands. When the mass of
the oonnlition become free consum
era. in no country possessed of wealth
can titers be destitution among the
honest, industrious and sober.
THE DECREES EXACTED BY THE
COUNCIL A I
THE PL01M COMM.
Toe 'Meeting In Baltimore UUtn ,0
the Public 1 be Marriage Rela
tion and Parish hcliuuK
be sold by them. Suppers and din
ners, social parties and balls, given at
night for raising money, are prohibited.
H E iTm K, J EST Ts II 0( K E l.
VIC'TOIII B4IH.T FKIUHriSKD
BV A BIT or f AFLH
Ihrown !( Her Otrrlage by at
Lunatic ftcrlona rnlilleal quar
rel OrKiin Banquet.
i!.i.u,i, nrn ! -TI...
decrees cnacred by the I'letiary Conn-
ciai neia in tins city m riovcmuer,
18K4, which were sent to Home for b
proval and returned several months
ago, were given to a few K'rsons to
day in printed form. They extend
ovcr-40J pages and are in I-atin. The
American will to-morrow puttlisn an
extended sum mar v of them which
was prepared, by one of the leading
translators connected with the church
in this citv. The decrees are con
tained under eleven titles
The onemnir decree is on faith, fol
lowed by decrees on ecclesiastical per
sons, divine worship, the eacrameats,
the education of the clergy, the in
struction of Catholic youth, Christian
doctrine, eeal lor souls, church prop
erty, ecclettiaHtlcal courtu and ecclesi
astical tribunals. There is a prefutory
exhorting all to faithfully observe
the enactments oi tne eecouci plenary
council of Baltimore and in the final
title regarding the promulgation and
implication of thew decrees.
. ... it x
to -dm oi tnree ueciees uuaer ioe nrsi
three titles will be of liitle interest to
the public, as they nfl.c the inner
workings of th various dioceses and
reler to the relations existing between
the bishop aad lis clergy. Special
em cttni'nU are made to meet all poir
sible contenencies, and tbeeo regnia-
t ons will largely contribute to place
he diocesee on a sure foniug.
oti.e of these regulations are very
sequent in their expressions on
the dignity of the clergy.
Hinctity and science are to be
the objcU of their labor, and this is
to insure them a lasting influence
over the Hocks entrusted to their care.
It is recommended that a special
house, in charge of somn religious
order, should be erected for the re
ception of priests who 'have been bub-
pendoil lrom ine exercise oi ineir
functions for serious faults, yet give
hopes of correcting their vicious incli
nations, that they may have an oppor
tunity of regaining their lost privileges.
ppeciai aiu'niion is 10 ue ouiu iu mw
nniBic adopted in the churches to add
solemnity to the sacred services.
Worldly, irreligious, sensual strains
are positively to oe exciuuou irom
church exercises.
O.NB CMT TUB MOST IMlOKTANT DECHKK8
i thut concerning matrimony. It
holds that since marriage was raised
to the dignity cf a lac atnent it belongs
solely to the ennrco, to waora tne na-
minietraiion oi tne racrament was en
tiusted, to pas judgment oatheval'
iditv. rights and obligation of mar
riajte. This tieiug the caBe, aau lue
nurriae tie being indineoluble, it is
obvious that there is no power on
earth which can dissolve christian mar
ringe. Against such as infringe these
laws severe penalties are tJ ne en
forced. No legal decree has tbeslight-
ct power before U cd to loose the bond
of inirriaze and make a subsequent
oie valid Even adultery, though it
miy jusniy separa'ion Irom bed ana
board, cannot icoe marriage uenu
that either of the parties may marry
again during the l.f i of the other, nor
is the legxl separation to be obtained
without first conferring with the ec
clesiastical authorities. Though the
church sometimes permits the tnar
risge of a Catholic with a non-Catholic,
she never does f o without the
deepest regret, and with the explicit
understanding tbat the children of
thote parties mujt be brought Hp in
the Catholic Tita.
I'ABtSU SCHOOLS.
Hcirarding the instruction of the
WEEKLY TRADE REVIEW.
BlINES IX ALL B2AXCIILS
L'XSLITLED B bTitlKES.
Active Dfiiiaud for Ttxtlli Fabrics
An Ahunaace or Orders
at bood Price.
wealth as nr.sriTi no.
The distress In Kngland from im
possibility of supplying the popula
tion with sufficient employment to
enable it to procure the necessities of
liie continues unabated. The distress
is eo deep and so widespread that
thousands not usually reached by
.euch a calamity are now Ingulfed in
the general ruin. The phenomenon
is a aiost singular one. England is
TUB AMERICAN BOA.
The boa constrictor is a tcrpeut that
takes its prey in a manner peculiarly
horrible. Suspended from the branch
of a tree it awaits the passage of some
living creature. Falling upon it as it
passes, it twines its fifteen or twenty
feet ot length around It, then tighten
ing its folds, it crushes. every bone in
the body of its victim, upon which it
then makes its gluttonous repast. We
hare an equally cruel and fatal serpent
preying upon the people of this coun
try, infolding, crushing and preying
upon its victims; its hatefoliname is
monopoly. A Washington telegram
published in the ArriuL yes'erday
shows how fatal is the grip cf an
American constrictor, that particular
monster known as "the Western
Union." The Kansas City Timrt and
the Kanras City Jmtrnal exposed its
ravage before the Congressional com
mittee now engaged in telegraphic
investigation. The "Union" has in
folded its diHgnating length around the
press there, and proceeded with its
work of constriction. The papers
there are at its mercy, and for five
years have groaned under its piti
less pressure. The newspapers were
compelled, by threats of being left de
void of the news telegraphed to their
contemporaries, to sign contracts tin
der penalty to use no other than the
Union dispatches. The papers pro
tested, but the snake monopoly had
them in its told, and they must sub
mit or be constricted. The details of
all the despotic dictation and rapacious
exactions, as given in'yesterday't Ap
riAL, are simply abonrnable. And
this Western Union is only one of the
many constrictors that are oppressing
dictating, exacting and tyrannizing
over vie ims who are free American
citizens. Are the Congress of a free
people continually to be creating these
horrible monopoly constrictive mon
sters, and the laws of a free people to
maintain ana dolena them? The lib
erty of the citixen is infringed; he is
hemmed in and compelled against his
wll to submit to ths dictation of
others. Is it not lime that free Amer
ican citiiena destroyed this dieguxtitig
serpent r Are luey to be torever suh
joct to these greedy monopolies? Are
ttie monopolies created and sustained
for the public good? Do thev bring
prosperity snd promote public free
dom and progress t ua ttie contrary
they, like the spotted boa ot the
jur.glus, constrict, ctuih and kill that
they, not the country, my thrive,
laity, the Council decrees that, since
religion can never bo divorced from
our actions, there is a neelofjereeting
everywhere parish Hchools, which
irinv ho temper religion with science
that the two may go hand in hand. To
effect this the council orders thnt
within two years from the promul
gation of these decrees a parochial
school must be erec ed and started
near each church, unless the Uhop,
fir grave reasons, should defer
f ir a time the building of such a
school. Should a priert by his own
neeliirence prevent the sueccsstui car
rying on of such schools, he i t" bo
. ' . t ,11 I.. 1.
ii( irea woriuv oi njuiuviu. .in him-
ilie niirents are bound to send their
liildreii to these parochial schools,
unless they send them to other Catho
lic ueadeniieH, or are lawfully exempt
ed by those who have charge of these
affairs
TUB NKOIIOKS AMI INDIANS.
The 8,000,000 of colored ploplo in
the country are the unmeet of a vig-
rmiH olea'for hell) from a 1 those who
' . ... . .
would place this important element oi
the future in a place to act for the
weal of this Republic.
The Indian tribe have also been
considered and arrangements have
been rondo for a Hejmnite yearly col
lection to be. tukoii up in all churches
throughout (he country to help in
promoting Catholicity among both
the colored people and the Indian
tribes Special consiilorat ion is devoted
to the action and work ot the laity
and their combination in associations
for the better realization ot their wor;
butall must be mindful of the fort that
the laitv are. members of the body ot
Christ.and that their legitimato action
and wort as unristians must ne in en
tire uniformity with theirlawful head.
skchkt hck:itiiw.
All socret societies, which are se
cret as the Church, understand this
term -such as Masonic lodges and
other similar confraternities hi-o not
to be joined by Catholics. Not only
are such societies to bo shunned, but
all aro requested to co-operate as earn
estly as possible in the work of the
societies which are acting in all things
according to the spirit of the church.
COU.KC-riO.N OK MONEY POH PIOUS Pt'K
PORBS. The decrees about the collecting of
money for pious purposes w ill doubt
less surprise most people, for the de
cisions are explicitly condemnatory of
many methods now in vogue. The
council directs the pastors to have in
every church a free space.and admon
ishes them from humiliating peoule
London, March 24 The Qieen,
after her return from the co'ner s on
laving, left Buckinghf m Palace at 4:30
o'llr; for a drive. Hbe was acre in
paoitd by Princess Beatrice. They
want in an open carriage to Hydt
Park, and everywhere were cheered
by crowds of per pie. Among the
crowd which bordered on the Palace
r ark, on the north, as a man in shab
by clothes and wearing a slouched nat
He appeared to be much agitated, and
elbowed bis way to ths edge of the
assemb'egs. When the royal turnout
reached a point opposite him be threw
something into t-ie carriage. Great
excitement followed, at d he was quick.
Iv taken into custody from the scene
It was subsequently learned that the
article wrs net an (xplrsive, ai had
been f sared. bit only a piece of paper.
Wbenthe Q iet-n no iced her assailant's
appr' a :h she shrunk back from bira
int i th carriage, and Princees Beatrice
leaned f orwsr I. apparently lor the pur
pose tf shielding the (I teen from an
attack that might be made upon her.
The prisoner is believed to be a dis
charge soldier. He is mentally de
ranged, lid went without a struggle
to the police station, where he was
locked up. lie s'at id that be lived in
King street, and dttctives wtra sent
to work up his bht ny. The paper
which he throw into the carriage con-
t lined nothing more than a petition
for redress iorapeiBjnal grievance
under which be believed he is snff r
ing. The petition is written in a style
peculiar to insane person, ine man
is about forty years of ege, of low
stature, slender build, salbw complex
ion and emaciated and careworn in ap
pearance. The man s name is Charles
Brown. He enlisted in the army twenty-three
years ago and went to Iod:a,
where he was afterward discharged.
For a long time he was confined in an
asylum ia India, and on being re
enlisted in India be was again dis
charged, and by order of a court mar
tial ne was lmpn'oneo. ua oemg re
leased from prison he returned to Eng
land and was sgain confined in an
aslum. The petition Is well written
on ftolJcap paper, and the language is
resnectful. Ia tie petition the man
complains he wan robbed of bis pen
sion, tie U heiu lor an inquiry.
SERIOUS POLITICAL QtUHKBL.
It is stated that a desperate qusrtel
bas taken place between Lord I!aa
dolnh Churchill and Mr. William
Henry Bmitb, roth of whom are mem
bers of Lord Sal s'oury's Cabinet, end
that as a result Mr. Smith threatens t o
withdraw from the Conservative party
nnlfsa he receives an apology from
Churchill.
HYPHOI'UOHIA STATISTICS.
Official statistics regarding hydro
phobia show a reinarkablts decrease in
the number of cases since the enact
ment of the law ordering the muzzling
of dog.
ORANUB BANQl'XT.
At sn Orange banquet in London
this evening to celebrate the raturn of
the Ulster membeis to the House of
Commons several speeches predicted
a repetition of the scenes of loss, and
said that if necessary Orangemen
would arm themselves against the
Pope and tools of the Papacy. Maj.
Saunderaon, member of Parliament
tor North Armagh, said he doubted if
English troops sent against Orange
men would use their bayonets. Any
how, ther were thousands of Oi a age
men in the British volunteer army
who would be willing to go to Ireland
at the proper moment.
ltl'tSIAN PKTROLEl'H FIELDS.
The government has instructed Mr.
Peacock, Brit sh Consul at Batoum, to
nfflriallv reDort the nature of the
action taken by the congress which the
Russian government has convened at
Baku to adopt plans for the develop
ment of nottoleum fields and the im
provement of Baku as aharbor for ex
nortine oil. Col. Stewart will attend
and watch the proceedings of the con
omnx as an exnert in the interest of
the London Chamber of Commerce
and the different oil exchanges and
associations of England.
pastkub's dkad patient.
The inquest on the Russian who
illd of hydrophobia while under M.
Pasteur's care at Paris revealed the
presence in one of the man's cheek-
nortion of a decayed tooth,
that undoubtedly belonged to the wolf
hv which the man was bitten. This
man. M. Pastenr suppotes, has tend
ed the incubation of the disease.
The lungs and other Internal organs
were filled with clotted blood, show
ing that there had been paralysis of
the breathing apparatus. The tonsils
and tongue win abnormally swol'en.
The brain was slightly congested, but
was otherwise healthy. 'Iwo other
Russians patients have shown eymp,
toms of acute hydrophobia.
ISPMIAL TO TBI ArrliL.l
Phii ioki i iiiA. Pa.. Mircb 24
Business in every branch from bank
ing down to pig iron making has been
unet tiled somewhat by me senses anu
labor agiia'ions, aud tv:n at this hour
there is some little uncertainty ai to
the outcome. The railroad managers
hive been apprehensive that the
Southwestern strike might spread eat
of the Mississippi, aad have counseled
tbemacagers there to preveLt it. The
iioa and steel manufacturers arson
the eve of the heaviest spring and
summer trade they have bad for four
vnara. and have been fomparativlf
f.ee from itrikea and labor troubles.
Ths textile manufacturers have all ad
vanenrt wapea from five to fifteen per
cent, and have come down to one a d
two weeks' Bay where pays were
monthly, and having made peace wita
their workmen are moving Xrward
into theeprli sand summer trade with
abundance of orders and re realix'ng
good prices. Textile product! will
m' remirkarlv well this year, and
neatly all eitablisbments are wen boiu
up, fio.n one to four months. Carpets
of all kinds are moving wim wonder
ful activity. Hosiery mil!a continue
to work over time. The clcth houses
are doing in active trade for beta
epring and tuminer, and every branch
hi tim vasL lexme inuubir v to iu
prosperous condition. The only
drawback is the t importers are count
ing upon having an incresss in lmporis
of dres-t goods, suxs aiu nououo ut
cause cf the increaied cost of Ameri
nan text la nroducts. due to the ad'
vance named. Within Ureeor uur
days past the largest New York and
Philalelphia importers have cabled
abioadthe largest orders ever given
this siaion. and for immediate
shipment. Consumers of steel are
pursuing the same course, aod it is
possible that this curetting intluence
may be more ssrions and detrimental
than is now apparent.
It is probab'o that in two weeks
three-fourths of the existing lahor
egitat ons will be at an end. Arbitra
tion is being generally accepted, bnt a
nnirit ci oDDOsi' i in is being developed
among a great many employers be
cause of the unexpected etrengih de
veloped by labor combinations.
The twenty odd thousand bitumin
ous miners on a strike expett to be at
wmlc in ton davs or two weeks a: tne
advance asked. The 40,00 anthracite
miners are restless under the low
prices oi anthracite in all markets, bnt
will not strike until assured that the
prices of coal will allow It.
All CI tue lesaiUK inuusiim ic w
a vigorous condition, although no less
businesBis being done thaa antici
pated. The boot and shoe manufact-
... T ' I , f . . A
urers ot tne mew r-ogiauu oimoo uu
Philadelphia report business duli.
Wool has dtc.ined in price, under
heavy receipts from abroad. rteei
rails are about to advance fiom $36 to
$3o, aDd when Congress aijournsthey
will advance turtrer.
The latest advices lrom .Michigan
and Georgia show that an enormous
amount of white and yellow pino will
be thrown into the market during the
coining season. Large consumers are
refusing to place orders at prescui, oo
lieving that the production of the
mills will result in a depression of
prices of 50 cents perlOlO. A great
deal of saw-mill capacity has been
erected within tliepasttwelvemonths,
and extensive timber purchases are
being ruiulo with a view of immedi
ate development along the Atlantic
coast and in the Northwestern Suites,
.uitiw.ar. unil some other causes are
creating an impression that white and
vellow pine, hemlock, oak, walnut and
the hard woods generally w ill rule a
little lower.
4
L
IhHUMr im MURRAY RIIH.EIT,1
TAILOR, DRAPER & IMPORTER
No. 38 MADISON STEEET,
Cordially invite an inspection of nil Urge, Fresh Od
v.,;.rf Snrlnn and Summer aioca .uK"n,
French and German Worsted, assimera an
a t : - .n4 ir,nct 1 ifnrM in
comprising tne -aie iiKu ... .
GcnUemen'a Wear.
a Sample and Price on application to xboe
who have left measures.
ff
night of the Mth in tant with a ymng
man nmea uoaries wora w -xu-
deen, Miss. They took rooms at tue
httil In Waco almoin r ana pib-b',
under the nsme of Charles and Nellie
Brown, and were nra ly lntercepieu
by Judge R -ctor at Cisco, Just a faw
hours after they had been married.
They were kept apart,1 however,
till jnngs Kecior leiegrapuBu w
New York to inquire about ice
man's antecedents, as be was a
stranger here, sod it was net even
known that ho was in Texas thorgh
the girl's determined preference for
him had been pitiy well etUbliehed
befo-e she came here witn judge kc
tor to visit her aunt The joupg man
is a niuaiuian and las cLa ge of a
mniic sclicol in Aberdeen, to which
place he will return with his orize.
1b record Wfs righ' enough for Judge
Rctor to let him proceed on his way
rtjoicirg.
INtiToX, TtXJi.
'Bub' loouey Irl FbobcIi to
Kaark Down the Peraiunaona.
in mitilie if thev do not exactly keel
within the limits of that space. The
council alt-o orders that no clergyman
shall ever prosecute a layman for
money due to the church, even foi
pew rent, unless he has asked leave
from the bishop. Another thing
done bv the council is the pro
hibiting" of picnics and excursions
by night, or Sundays, or on other feast
diivs or fasting days. This way of
making nionev for church purposes
will be hereafter forbidden, and. only
allowed by the bishop with necessary
iiniilencn and reserve. The sale of
mtoxica ing liquors will not be
allowed in anv case. Fairs also, arv
not to be held w ithout a Filial per
mit from the bishop, and not on Sun
days, and no intoxicating liquors can
FOREIUX FLASHES.
BaBLiM, March 24. Princess Lud
wig of Bavaria has been delivered of a
daughter.
Brussels, March 24. The Brussels
anarchists intend to hold a monster
meeting to-morrow.
Rakgooh, March '.4. The British
troops have defeated 400 Burmese near
Yeruethin, killing sixty, and capturing
many prisoners and guns and a num
ber of elephants.
Si'AKiM, March 24. The Abyssinan
troona sent bv King John to relieve
f . - i.
th Mrmnfl AC JlMSMIB. liic jvukui. m
battle with the hostile Arabs near that
place. The Arabs were aeieaiea ana
fiftv-tive of their men were killed.
Bri'&selb, March 24. Twenty-two of
the Liege rioters have been sentenced
to imprisonment for -terms ranging
from three to six months, and sixty
frtnv hava YlMtn sentenced to terms
ranging from one to thirteen weeks.
R.PIIM March 24. Emperor Will
in o tatinr to Prince Bismarck
speaks of the ioy and giatitude he felt
a-thalnvaltv and patriotism evinced
hv his subjects in their demonstra-
toas on his birthday last week, and
mhlinlv thanks the people for their
manifestations of affection.
Bkosskis, March 24. Advices from
1 I lav 4 h i ivic iMiftNiA have been
timiiinnAi 1 to armr. The streets of
the town are thionged with excited
people. In a corrl 't with the troops
three men were seriously injured. In
labor meetings have
been called for Sunday next.
BROKE HIS MOTHER'S HEAKT.
Commodore KUIaow'a Family !
arracrtt hj a Wayward Hon.
New York, March The bun
this morning savs: The marriaje cf
Hercules L. Kifson, eon of Commo
dore Norman W. Kittson, has been
followed at no long period by the death
of hie mother, Marv A. Kittson, who
wrb a witness in the divorce suit
brought bv her son's wife to establish
her marriage. The yonng niaa, who
is over cix fet tall, was married on
April 25, 1-SS5, whilo under the in
lluence of liqnor, to Maty King, or
Minnie Ciark, as she was also kuown,
in a disreputible houae keel by her,
in Sixth avenue, xoung iiusuu m
Bists that he knew nothing of the mar
riage nut 1 the woman accosted him
in the street, in June, ion.
divorce snit was neguu in tue
Supreme Court in I'eceraDer, nu
young Kittson has since been rusti
cating at his father's1 stock farm, at
V rannhAim. uiierrv nui, i
mother flirt learned oi tbe marriage
on O.tober 28 ;h, when her dnighter-
iicr r nri into uer room in tue
Windsor Hotel in an intoxic.td con
dition and annetinced herself. The
.t,,,.k narlv nroetrated Mrs. Kittson
at the time, and she watched the
progress oi tne wvorc buii,
with great anxiety. I". . M.
Porter, her son's connsei, mu
motion for ttie annulment ui mo
marriage on the ground uiat um uu
was not of age at tbs time of the mar
riage ta he was intoxicated, that
the plaintiff was of confessedly im
moral character, and that the defend
ant bad not lived with her after the
marriage. He aleo submitted evidence
that the defendant had stopped
at three different hotels wuh
three different men since tne
Cin March loth. Sin.
Ki. g-Clark- Kittson pat in her an
swer to young Kittson's rhargus. in
her answer she admitted flat J epoagh
tbat she had been unfaitnful te her
husband since the mam age, bnt al
leged that it was with hie connivance
and consent, and tbat he ba 1 condoned
her offenses by living with ljer since
then. This statement gave Mrs. KiO
son a terrible shock snd the next dav
she was completely
When I)r. t-ayre called on her she
was nearly blind. Last Wednes
day she was unconscious and on
Friday she died. Commodore Kittson,
who U over seventy yearsj of age, is
himself sick at his home in bU Paul
and was unable to come on to ew
York. The body was taken to fct. Paul
resterdav. The Commodore's eldest
k v.i. flrat wife, a clergyman liv
ing in Montreal, and another son ac
companied the remains
on the farm.
(coktisroM'tsri or Tin apriiL.l
Covinoton, Tkss., March 24. Why
am 60 few andidates oH'cring for
(iovernor? Cel. Looney appears to be
the only caiuluiate lrom west icn-
neswe. The l'emocrats of this county
think it is owing to looney's popu
larity aud that he will have no c m
netition from this division of the
State. My business lins called me to
various parts of West Tennessee and
all the lHMiiocrats, wiliiout an excep
tion, are for U. F. Ixwiiey for Cov
ernor. If we consider a moment we
will understand why West Tennessee
is so unanimous for Ioney. This
division of the Shite since the forma
tion of the State has hnd only two
( Jm-ernorn. nninelv. Hams and 1 orter.
It is wrone that there should be any
such question raised, but as the lines
have been drawn west lenni-ssee
has to starel the fact in the face
Now when West Tennessee offers to
the Democratic nartv of the State an
honest, canable and available caiuli-
latfl in the nerson 01 i;ol. ixionev, sue
is determined to stand by the candi
date she has singled out. There are
two other iirrmonneed candidates for
(iovernor ticn. Dibrell of Mul
and Hob Tavlor of hast
Tennessee. Gen. llibrell s record
ilnrinL' anil since the war is
excellent, but he has a heavy load to
an v in the fact that Middle lennes-
....... .
see has appropriated nearly an me
(invevnors.
Bob Tavlor is a power in East Ten
iii.jsi'e. Vint, when he leaves the moun
tains which like Orpheus he caused
to tremble with his dulcet tones, ho
will be like Samson, shorn of his locks.
So it appears that lxxmoy, who is
imivei-Kiillv popular, with no load to
carry, is tall enough to reach the per
simmon. TII'TON
w holVs a leYlaiim ii r er.
kniM of Horrible W order In
Control America..
Naw York. March 24. Panama ad
vices of the 10th instant say: A series
ot terrible murders has been comitted
at Arboledasin thetate of fcantander.
An entire family was assassinatso
Th names of the vict'ms are Carbe-
tone Marciales Facinda Ortego, his
wifa Camelia. a girl of 12 years,
Valeria, aged 10; Kicardo, aged 8;
HATntano. aired b: Virginia, aged
unit an inf.i it to which the mother had
given btrth in the excrement wmcn
preceded tne wuoiesaie mauKutci
The horrible crime created a
nrnfo-md sensation and tne pop
ulace, if not prevented, would
have disposed ol tne aifains dt
lvnchinir thflro. They are six in nnm
her, and their names are Antonio
Ksteban. Franceeo -Marciales, Mignel
i. inra PiniaiHOD Koso and a deaf and
dumb man. Tha Preeidr.t of the
Kennblic has directed that the aasas-
sine b tried by a military coutt-uiar
Hat. The Hnnrebeosion of the assas
sins has led t developments, and has
brought tn light other crimed of a re
volting chamtw.
TENNESSEE NOTEi
FcLAMi (Tenn.) CiliaT; "We wa t
to be p'ous, but tboee pi cures in tb
Nashvide papers will draw on out
a'taeanrones vocabulary occasion-
ally."
Bolivar (Tenn.) Buttdin: The few
have no right to demand that the
many le taxed for their benefit, and
if demanded, the representative of the
people who grants the request is a
traitor to his constituents.
Thk Nashville ifruv-rr says many of
tho people are disgu ted with conven
tions, anil want the primary e ections
back again. 11 everybody wouia
vote and vote in expression of his
own opinion e.ther method would
serve.
Si-RAKiKti of a rocent'renort on the
leluy of justice, the Chattanooga rime
savs: a cnici anu inu uiobi. iwimun
and discreditable cause of the delays
of justi'.-e is hardly touched at all in
this report, we mean tne eminent oi
political demagogy and cowardice on
the bench.
Browssvillb (Tenn ) Democrat: The
first Democratic President in twenty
two years baa honored his party and
his nation by his w isdoni and up
rightness. He will triumph, for the
peon e are with him ; he works out
their will and their great heart beats
well in unison with his.
Chattanooga Timn: It is said a
Republican convention in May would
mean the certain defeat of Maney.
The whole squabblo is one not of
policy or principle, but io cover up a
wcnK record on one nuuu nuu iu uwn
the man with the record that needs a
screen on the other hand.
Ripley fTenn.l Eiitrrnrir: Daring
the eight years preceding Cleveland's
inaugural it was a general complaint,
.... . i . .1 a U
particularly at misningion, mai. yuu
lie officials acted as though the gov
ernment belonged to them and that
they were under no obligations what
ever to their real uiusiern.
KiipxviiLB Tribune: President Cleve
land mayiiO'tola- have innde any
considerable mark, ss claimid by Re
publican jonrnals. Still the bunged
optics and discolored facial develop
ment of tne sera or irem eriuuuv
would seem to mdicete the contrary.
The truth is, ton President has made
a mark all round.
N asuvili.k American : The partisan
enemies of the administration, nnabie
to lind any weak places in the armor
of the President, aro endeavoring to
pick flaws in the style of evening
dresses which his sister wears. The
petty assaults opon his Cabinet are as
impotent as the puerile uttrick upon
his sister's wardrolw.
TiiKl-ebanoo JlnrUtcr favors a clean
sweep and a new bench out and out.
It says: ' JNot on account oi anytnmg
personal or any prejudice against the
present judges, nut ai a mutter oi
m-im-iiile and because it is right, let
the cry go from all parts of the State
for a clean sweep.'' mat w clearing
out an orchard because an apple or
two art! rotten.
Tiik ' XashVille Hanner protests
against the llemocracy coquetting
with free trade, railroad reguianon or
repudiation, and says "it will bo un
fortunate for the party if a refusal to
progress backward should result in
the serious disaffection of an element
which already regarIa the prevailing
harmony movement with undisguised
suspicion and jealousy."
Rksckitino the proposition to organ
ize a movement to decrease the cotton
acreage, the Nashville American says:
The practicability of limiting produc
tion will depend upon the formula bv
which the preservation of good faith
among the members of tho organisa
tion is secured, and the enlistment of
every cotton plunter in a movement
which shall be unaninioiw.
Tbe .WIIItMk-
nt Hln-
SPOKTING NEWS.
Hercules is
lire flue BlnflT, Aria.
laraciaL to ths arriAL.I
Finn Wixr, Akk., March 24. Yes
terday evening the Thornton Lumber
Company, owned by Gates & Co.,
near Fnrdvee, on the Texas and M.
Ixmis road", lost $2000 worth of lumber
by fire.
Klc
pooaent of il-Pi Wlrl ot
n. far-h 5ft. Miss Ma
mie Clark, a pretty and accomplished
young lady of Holly ; Bpnngs, Miss,
who liad been spending the winter
with her aunt. Mrs. Judge Rector
I of this city, eloped from Austin tue
Tb ( bra Choraploamhiu.
Naw Oui.EAKs. La.. March 24 The
nineteenth game ol the series in the
contest between Zikeitortaad-Steiniiz
was played to-day. The opening was
the queen's gambit declined. Zaker
tort plaved with the white men,
SteiniU taking the black. After twenty-nine
movee each 't ikertort resigned.
i;me: Zikertirt, one hour; Steinita
one hour and four minutes. Steinitz
has now won nine games aod needs
but one more to win the series.
Kw wrleona BarN.
New Oklbanh, La , March 24 The
weatner was ciear ana pieasani. aau
tb "a good.
First Kace tor beatwn horses, all
gs, three-fourths of a mile. Ranval
won bv s neck; Wpptlciaft second,
Claude Brannon third. Time l:18J.
.Vco-iri Jlact. Niilicg allowances,
oae miie and one-sixteenth, liirofla
won bv half a leng'h; Ligao second,
Temigent third. Time 1 :54.
Third Kuc. Selling race, sevea fur
long. Baton Rouge won by a length,
Pick Watts second, Be Jay third.
Time l:3o. . j
Fwrlli Aic. siung anowaucwi,
tbree-fonrthe ol a miie. Charley Lncae
won bv a length ; Lena Brown second.
Violin third, lime i:i.
futh Race weepstages, boo yarua.
11 B. won bv a nose; John Bull sec
ond, Governor Brown thard. lime
0:30.
Hm P "-
Chu aoo. III.. March 24.-Fiank
MuUowsky, the Pole under sentence
to hang bers Friday for the murder
nd robbery of Mrs. Agnes kledxsick,
was to-day rtfasad a supersedas. To
n;ght his attorney makes public a let
teF, signed by George Kowaldsky, con-
not Mu kowsky, is the
murderer, and that the stolen atticlss
found on Mnlkowsky were given ham
,i Mat murdarer. with whom
Mulkowaky was to divide the proceeds
of tne robbery. ,
Nllnnllon
eapoli.
MisNgAiOLis. Minn , March i4 In
the weekly review of tne door p'odnc
tion the Sorthwilmi Miller of Friday
wi'l ev: Qiite toft westher has
preva'le'd for the pas-we k ardhas
had the effect of gr-atly impa'ring tie
wa'er power. The flmr eutpnt for the
week ending Satutdav was the heavi
est for a long time-V 01 'K
averaging 15,000 daily, againr. ei .t w
barrels the prereding weg ann iuw:uw
the corresponding timu in IHS5 The
increased snppiv of water has caused
several more mills to be put in motion
and the flonr production to- the cur
rent week wi! . reach qaite a Lign ngure.
Receipts for the week were: Wheat,.
350,000 bushels. Shipment: Wheat
125,000 bushels; flour. bsmte;
milt stuff, 3107 tons. Wheat in stort :
Minneaoolis, 5,553,225 bushels; ln
luth, 5,8!0,151 ; St. Paul, l,Ot&00O.
Asala.
t nunwinr.'a twrfiime. Edenis.
i nnWn'i perfume. Alntae Violet.
i.nn.ihnio'a perfume, lily of the
Valley.
Luudborg's perfumw, Marohal Kiel
Rose,
Aaoed for lBjowell"
RMlktn.
Chicago, Ma'ch 24.-Burscbk. ei
Kicke, furniture manufacturers, to-day
decided to ask for an iujunc.nm
against Fnmitnra Makers' Unon. No.
1, as an organisation aDd. its sixty-i ur
members individuallv, to prevent
"picketing" of tbe factory while
strike U progressing. By picketing
tbe tirm mean that the strikers har
guards along sheets leading U the lao-.
tnn br whom non-ODion haniii who-
might oe Komg tuoro to 7
tercepted and discouraged.
Aldaraaan Jafti mm at UOertjr
New Yohk, March 24. Aldennavi
Jaehne was conducted to the Norrnrn
vintian this dvemmr. There he and Oia
bondsmen were met by Judge Gildur
sleeve, who accept sd the proffered
secarities , and the Alderman departed
with nis.inesds.
His bondsmen are five in numDer
AsHemblyman Michael Brennaa and
his brotlier John and three small
tradesmen who quiiiiSod as worth,
from $2-500 to 500 each. Their aggre
gate responsibilities are 117,000, the.
other fSOOO being deposited in cash.
Incendiary Ftr In Montana,
t. Paul, Mimi., March 24. A. 1'io
a wPrets special from Glendive, Mont.,
says in incendiary Are this orning
destroyed the block containg the
Mercbanta Hotel aod tieve.a bsinea
t.iouses, involving a lo?s ttf a),000.
Insurance ngnt. a nre at i.se vijj-t-1,
Minn., this morixipg, destroyed
Gardner's store, with coatettta. Ia
about tll.OOO; intuance unknown.

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