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lYJoPilVit jt Ji
MEMPHIS, TEXX.. THURSDAY, APRIL 1SSG.
VOI. XLVI.-XO. SO.
HE IIIRD R031E1S CASE.
IRD'S DEFFAT LlRCELT DIE
TO I'lBMiJUL JE.LOlxT.
ow the Southern Democrat Voted
The Ifimeae f-enatornhip
Iitkoial to tii ArriAL.l
Washington, April 14. The chief
pic of interest in the House today
as the Hurd-Romeis content. After
e members of the Committee on'
lection1 were heard, Breckinri'lge of
entuckv made a lurainoni and ex-
anstive argument, taking the ground
at there had been no lepal election
the Toledo district. Hurd followed
ith one of his ruont brilliant and iin-
etiuive efforts, reviewing the frauda
the Toledo district and the intim
ation practiced on Kelly's Island.
url was listened to with wrapt st
ation, and frequently interrupted
applause irom the House ana tral-
nc. 1 lis scathuig allusions ti or-
in Kelly, the wealthy manufacturer,
Hiding at the polls and dictating the
te ot his laliorers, created a gensa-
n. Turner of Georgia then summed
the case on behalf of Homeis.
the vote forty eight Democrats
ned the Republicans ia fav.ir of
imets. JNeil was toe only lenoes ee
uioerat who voted in favor of
nue s. lhere were no v.tes against
lrd from Arkansas, and only one,
B Morgan, from Mississippi. I lew
was the only member of the Ways
d Means Committee who voted for
mieis. Besides Hewitt and Turner,
.mlall and his frier d Holman were
e only pominent Democrats who
ted atminst lluni. Ihe VJ'e is
itelv due to r ersimal jealousv and
ird's extreme 1 w tariff views. It
lghly measuri's Randall's strength
nir.tr nt the body of the pa ty in
THE TENNESSEE SKNATOHSHrP.
Much interest is felt here in regard
the ieniiessee .Vuatorslup made
cant by tho appointment of Mr.
ckson as Circuit Judge.
'It is the general opinion'1, said
nrebentative Caldwell of Tennessee,
natGov. Bate will appoint as suc-
-tsor to Senator Jackson, Frank Wil-
i, who was candidate for Governor
ir years ago, and who led the low
element against Wright's party
icn Hawkins was elected Oovernor.
ie 1 democratic Caucus Committee
ve determined to await the appoint
nt of Judge Jacksori's successor
tore filling vacancies in tha minor
ot' the rommitiee. The. indiea
ns are that Senator (4eorge will be
igned to the Judiciary in place of
r. Juckson, and that the successor
the latter will be placed upon
nsion Census, and, if a lawyer, up
claims Senators Morgan, Kustis
1 George arc aspirants for the
liciary Cointnittee vacancy, but it
w looks as if an amicable arrange
nt will tie made to give it to Mr,
SOITHKHN POSTAL CHANOk.
ew Offices ami Postmasters Hop
ii Carter "county, Tenn., Jason N.
ipgon' Lide. l'rairie county, Ark.,
HCllZOl'. CaSi ltW, Tato mnn.
Miss, Thos. K. f.ckles; Aiir.ui,
ion county, Aia., nm. uuu-
rd; Hi'le Park, limestone coumy,
a., Ahira ttiapin; xre;ninimBe,
nway coumy, rn ,
ljiughhn; Kearney, iuzuo tuuuij,
iss., Michael K.earney ; ann, i
ad county. Ark, Robert M.Will-
ns ; Kedell, uatcs county, -"".,
ilev S. Chapman ; Hopedale, ina
untv, Ark., James J Judge.
N'aiiie Changed- Cardiff, Warren
unty, Miss., changed to Redwood.
Star Service Established -Between
itt's Hill ami l'oint i'leaum, ienn.,
ice a week from July 1st. between
-.ark ami Eureka Springs Arlt trom
pril l(th decreased tr nines oy
nitting Mundell, and secial service
. . . r l.' U klnn una fit
tablistiiMl irom r.ure v""
Cd. Jameson, Supeintemlent of the
iiihvav Mail Servici advised that
,e Louisville and Neville Railway
,mpan has given river irausier
oiu tlie overuoei- e-
lobilt. Mails for-ewun. n8 irom
lew York, riiil!lP"a, Baltimore
ml Washington .ve therefore been
rdered sent lV" -ic'""" "
'ilan route. fl occasions a delay
i about twelve r.
MINSESOT LAID FRAUDS.
si.uu.tnl Airpi Dii Le Gore of the
ieneral Land (lie-, stationed in Min--sesota,
reportsto the Commissioner
hat lJ't tx'r cen o the homestead and
n-e-emption pties in that State are
uade as pretxs for obtaining the
;ml.,,r r,,, thpV't nun uu iiucilliuu
ettlement. He says:
The operati! of he pre-emption
.i i,o,noBte'aws in this region in
fjC of immense propor-
Wasbii0". AP1 In ' -
i'CUtive 8' iiuic wnay
Senator fan ve not'('e i"at 'le
would 0 "P t,ie Hawaiian treaty
to-mori., .... - ,
Stnaf uuereti a ren'j-
uitionr ("0I1K''h''ed with open
'"'SeiV Hoar, without objecting to
Jnt consideration of the reso-
tLp7'ral principle of considering
.treaties or nominations in oen
'seW- Ho intimated that he would
Jcasion to make a speech on the
t in open session,
iatnr Butler said he was disgust
.rith the course of procedure in
Joenate on this subject. It ap
ed that if any one of a certain half
'n Senators wanted the doors
iied they were opened, but this
ilege was rigidly denied to all
r Senators. Here was a purely
mercial matter deeplv affecting
business interests and welfare of
people. It was not even a uew
ty which was to be considered,
a proposition to extend an old
It was and had been lor years
ire the public. What rea on
Id be given Ir Becrecy in such a
Miati'T Van Wyck said he he
ed in the fullest publicity foreoni
eial treaties, and he called atten
, to the fact that he had introduced
niilar resolution when tne amen-
treaty was taken up, but he did
wish" to discuss the subject at this j
and a-sUed that the resolution go
r'till to morrow.
Thr I'.iaiK-Kvur Aiclli'lion.
A.smS'iTON, April 14.-A largely
aided uiasj-ineeiiiiu oi wurmiiK
it was held here to-night, at which
ItO... " -
resolutions were adopted calling for
i tho euforcemunt of the eight-hour law
; in government chop, extending syui
; palhy to the workiugmen ia their ef
i lorts' to secure Bhort work days, de
' daring tliat the railroad strike now in
I progress in the 6outhwet enipliasiio
'the injustice of the relations at pres-
I ..nt Avitini, Vuila-oiin luKrt. an.? i-uni.
I . 1 1 1 .tnuuf, .nil wuu, lhj..-
, tal, and that, as supporters of law and
1 order, thev condemn all acts of vio
lence and destruction of property, but
at the same time denounce a
murder the cold-blooded shooting
down by hired thugs of in
nocent ' and unarmed men,
women and children; and these
dastardly murders instead of retard
iug or impeding, the work of unifica
tion among the industrial' classes, will
only bind more firmly in one univer
sal 'brotherhood the wage-earners of
the country, and that organized labor
will not rest until the perpetrators of
these diabolical and murderous out
rages be brought to trial, conviction
and adequate punishment if adminis
Representative O'Neill of Missouri,
presided, and on the platform were a
large number of members of Congress.
Speeches indorsing the resolutions,
urging the workingmen to organize
and promising their intlnenre and
support and in securing the legislation
demanded, were made by Senators
Blair and Kustis and Representatives
O'Neill of Missouri, Koran of Ohio,
and Farquahar of New York.
MR. GLADSTONE'S SCHEME
PEKOIMCD BT THE LOYAL PA
IKIOTil' LEtttl l r LONDON.
A Hrrt Public Medina 1 iht Op.
rn-Hnn-8rrkr by l.rsillntc
London, April 14. The meeting
called by the Loyal Patriotic League
for the purpose of denouncing Mr.
Gladstone's Irish home rule scheme,
was held in the opera-house to-night
The building was packed to its utmost
capacity, and thousands were unable
to enter the house. The roadways
were blocked hours before the time
announced for the begiuuing of the
proceedings. Upward of KJ promi
nent Orangemen from Belfast and Liv
erpool came to London to attend the
meeting. - The utmost enthusiasm
prevailed among the crowd. The
stage was decorated with union jacks
ana armorial shields, with a crown in
the center. Ixird Hartington, Lord
Salisbury and Ixird Randolph Church
hill were received with enthusiastic
Some one In the audience called for
cheers for the tueen and groans for
Parnell and Gladstone.
Theaudience sang "Rule Britannia,"
and listened to the reading of letters
from the Duke of Argyle and the
Karle of Derby, in which the writers
denounced the home rule bil , saying
it would be unworkable and would
involve the Kingdom in serious dan
ger. Earl Cowper, who presided, said
that they were face to face with a
great national calamity. He was there
fore glad fyi ace around V n,"fi'restnbi
tivcsof pit parties MilliiiK ( unlui 10
avert the r'aneer. From his experience
as Vic roy of Ireland, he could safely
say that home rule was not desired by
' the great body of the Irish people.
The priests had largely g ne over to
the Nationalists, because thev would
join anybody who would drive evev
other rel gionoutof Ireland. Cheers.'
If the bill was allowed to pass this
year would be memorable in all time
as a disastrous year, as the beginning
of the decline of the British empire.
Lord Hartington moved that Mr.
Gladstone's proposals, as they would
tend to invalidate the legislative
union, would prove disastrous to the
interests of both countries. He re
peated the argument of his late speech
in Parliament, contending that the
country's voice had not vet been
heard. He credited Mr. Gladstone
with an hone-t belief that the country
wished a constitutional chance, but
he refused to credit Mr. Gladstone's
colleagues with the same belief.
Lord Salisbury, on rising, was greet
ed with enthusiastic applause, which
was several times renewed. He moved
that a petition embodying the senti
ments of the meeting be presen-ed to
Parliament. They were dealing, he
said, with a question immeasurably
beyond party differences. They were
confronted with the greatest danger
that bad ever menaced the empire.
He joined in eulogizing the Premier's
powers, and said that if eloquence so
great and experience so consummate
had failed to produce a tolerable
home rule measure, he was convinced
that such a measure could not be
produced at all. Cheers.
SECOND READING POSTPONED
The second leading of Mr. Glad
stone's home rule bill in the House of
Commons has been postponed until
May 10th, The Corservatives have
concluded to postpone until after the
Easter holidays deciding whether to
force a division on the second reading
of the bill.
THANKS FJB THE C3DBTEBV,
Mr. Gladstone has sent the follow
ing reply to the congratulatory cable
gram received by him last Monday
irom trie Mayor ot Boston: "1 nave
received your telegram. I thaok yeu
for your courtesy tn informing i of
the proceedings of the maafineet
ing held in Bos' o a on Monday,
to take action on h lubjscc
of the proposals oi the govern
mert with regard Irclsnd. I feel
that American oisicn, allied as i is
with a repa'd nrt iff ction for the old
country, affords Her Majesty'a govern
ment a powsrful moial snppf ti."
LORD RANDOLPH CHURCHILL,
speaking at the Beacomfield Club tb's
evening, said that Mr. Gladstone's
scheme meant abeolala repeal of the
UDioc. The bill could not succeed. It
bad already fchstttrid the Liberal
pmty, and itr. Gladstonn alone was
responsible , for it. The conn
try had bo confidence in the
proposal. If Mr. Gladstone
should app il ti the country or should
retire ltog.her, his policy would re
tire with bitk. Not a man in the gov
ernment dri.red ti see the bill passed.
The politics life of England was being
poisoned aid pkralyird by 'be per-'
serai asrudanrv tf one mm.
Mr. G'ad tone's pilicy wjul 1
not hp likul? to huve a rival.
The Irish problem was insoluble. It
was utterly impossible to define a
method by wbich to give Ireland
home rule and also to mainta n the
unity oi the en.pire. He urged the
application to lidand of those princi
ples of courage, common sense, pa
tience md perseverance which had
ma le 1 nc'and gwat and pronerous.
wmii iii iinwnwimWi,iiHliin
FEARFIL LOSS OF LIFE
BT A CYCLONE AT ST. fLOlD
AM) SAI K RAPIDS, JIMN,
i Fort; People Killed and Seteuty
: Fire Injured -The Town Almout
i Destroyed Severe Storms.
MiKNKAPous, Minn., April 14. Re
ports have jut been received of a ter
rible cyclone at St. Cloud, this after
noon, in which forty persoiiH were
killed, seventy-five injured and half
the town laid waste. J here are ru
mors that Sauk Rapids, near St. Cloud,
suffered. The Mayor of this city and
a staff of a dozen physicians are juet
leaving ona special train for St. Cloud,
in answer to messages for atttistance.
D4.TAILN OF TllK VI9ANTF.R
Pt. Pail, Minn., April 14. St. Cloud
and Sauk Rapids were swept by a tor
ribly destructive cyclone alxmtf..'U
o'clock this afternoon. The first
knowledge of the disaster was con
tained in the following telegram sent
to Mayor Ames from St. Cloud, asking
for help :
"To Mayor Amea, MinDMPolii:
"A destruitive cyclone passed over
St. Cloud and Sauk Rapids late this
Afternoon. There has been terrible
destruction here. Please send up all
the assistance you can immediately,
by special train. Send physicians
Telegrams to the following ellect
were received from Sauk Rapids:
"To Mayor Amu, Minneapolis:
"Can you send a special train with
physicians to this city? A cyclone
passed over this city this afternoon.
A great many are believed to have
been killed, but the number is not yet
known. sai'k raimds."
Immedi tely upon the receipt of
these messages, preparations were
made to respond to the call for help.
A train for St. Cloud left. at o'clock.
The information at hand is very
meagre and sensational reports are
urrent that 100 people were killed.
It is believed at least forty persons
have been kil'ed and about seventy
ive wounded, but it is impossible to
;et much information as yet. All is
fxeitement, and the streets are tilled
ith excited men and frightened
women and children.
8 certainly appalling. As nearly as
an be learned, scores of houses have
een entirely wrecked. The following
physicians were aboard the relief train
vhieh left for St. Cloud : Drs. Ames,
llilvington, Freeman, tjuinby, lx!e,
Cody, Bunker, Gibson, Hosslin, Allen
and Van Cleve. The city is full of
riniors, and it is very difficult to ob
Uin reliable news. The storm struck
St. Cloud between the round-house
and the fr ight depot, and swept a
with 000 yards wide through the city,
leveling between 150 and 1!00 houses.
N.H ( lurk, a well-known lumberman,
who liven in St. Cloud, says ninety
Krsons m . ) killed in that city id
more than a hundred injured, many
very serioisly. Superintendent Wake
man of the Manitoba road says be
tween thirt and forty persons were
killed at Sauk Rapids, a small town
on the Manioba and Northern Pacific
road, a few miles southeast of St.
Cloud, and marly double that number
injured. The telegraph wires north
west of this city are all down, and no
news direct frm either St. Cloud or
Sauk Rapids hts been received since
A TERRIFIC THCNniRSTORM
passed over fit. Paul and Minneapolis
about 8 o'clock, and. a heavy hail
storm followed, though of short dura
tion. In fact, one storm-cloud after
another has swept icross the State
since last evening, flnd the rainfall
tias been heavy. Neu Fergus Falls a
house was struck b? lightning, and
Clement Crogan and a hired man
were severely injure!. Several times
lightn ng struck in Minneapolis, terri
fying people, but, sc far as Iear"ed,
ifoing no particulai damage. The
storm is the worst known in the State
since 188:!, when Rochester and Elgin
were devastated by a tornado.
LATEST It I PORTS.
Latest reporta from the cyclone give
number of killed in St." Cloud as
fifteen, and injured about twenty-five,
and at Sauk Rapids fifteen killed ana
twenty injured. Another terrific
thunder storm is now prevailing here,
which interferes great y with the
Chicaoo, III., April U. The Inter
Oceitn'i St. Paul ( Viinn.) special refer
ring to the St. Cloud cyclone, says:
The cyclone began aliout o'clock in
the basin of the Masonic Cemetery,
forming a whirlwind about 1000 feet
in diameter. It took almost every
tree in a circle from the ground, or
twisted it off at the trunk. Great
stones were torn op and carried along
with the. wind, moving slowly in a
northeasterly direction. It wrecked
the Catholic church and several
houses in its course across the prairie
adjoining the town. It completely
demolished John Schwartz's large
brick house and scattered tifty or more
smaller frame houses like feathers.
In most places nothing was left to
mark the site of the dwellings but the
cellars. The prairies were strewn
with timber, fumitjro and clothing.
The freight depot of the Manitoba
was a total wreck. Numerous
cars loaded with freight were blown a
half mile, and the rails were wrenched
from the ties. It pawted the limits of
the town just west ol Lieut.-Gov. Gil
man's residence, killing several horses,
and crossed tt e M ss asippi at the
Sauk Rapids wagon bridge, which it
totally demolished. It here widened
to tiOO feet and leveled Stanton's grist
mill. From there it swept through
the center of the towi , takingthe best
of the business portioi. including the
court-house, hotel, pnMic school and
every important busin ws building in
town except Woods's 'ori-. The vil
lage is virtually wiped i ut, four-fifths
of the buildings in it being leveled.
The fatalities m St ( loud, though
great, are not equal in number to
those in Sauk Rapid." In every i
honse most all the inmates were
inorj or less hurt. Th dead at St. j
Clouil, so (cr as known, nre as fo lows : ,
Nic Jiinvm n, Mrs. vV-.seman and j
little girl, a fo'ir-year-old son of B
Werske, a seven-year-old son of Krunk ,
Geinsketlsk, Mrs. Stein, a fo r-year- j
old son of P. Waldorf and S. A.
Young, the latter a railroad man. His
brother William had both let's
smashed, and they had to le ampu
tated. An unknown railroad em
ploye, J. Vailhorsen. two von g ohil-
... -,- , -mma-ini' ii' -nrjnsmt
dren of v. (Vno ami a baby of
August Knoll's ere also amonc
toe killed Tb. .lead at Sa.ik
lipids so fur heard from are: J. Kerg,
merchant, and his two children; John
kenard, county auditor: Geo. Lind
ley, county treasurer; two children of
C. G. Wood; Edgar Hill, president of
the German-American National Bank ,
Abner Styra; a child of P. Carpenter,
and Judge Beaupre of the Probate
Court, were all fatally in.ired.
From Sauk' Rapids the storm went
to Rice's Station, IScnton county, de
molishing the village and killing or
injuring nearly the entire opulalioii.
The wires are all down and no defi
nite, information is obtainable from
THREE HEX hlLLF.I.
Tb ran Hi
lol lsvii.i.K, k.Y , April 14. A Courier-Journal
special vs : I ick Kaker
and son, James Ruker, of Knox coun
ty, were killed to-day at Flat Lick,
Ky., by Klliott Baker and a man
named 1 erguaoiu Itanicl Baker, a
brother if lick, was also fatally
wounded An old fend growing out
of a lawsuit was the cause. I'.lliott
Baker is nephew.
srOKTINf J NEWS.
The Mobil Karen.
I ailOU L TO THE APPKAL.I
Mobile, Ala., April 14. - The sec
ond day's races i f the Ba coinbe
Jockey Cl ib were well attended to
day. The vreather was good, and the
track in fin condi'ion. The follow
ing is the summary of the day's
Fir Wic. Club purse f'.'IM; $l.'i()
o first, "i0 to s cond; for four-year
olds that btve not won a stake in
their three-year-old form; maidens al
lowed live xmnils. One mile and
one siitecntli dash. Starters: Wau
kesha, SpauMing, Tipsr, Vaulter and
Annie Woodcock. Waukesha won
by barely a nose, under whip ami
spur, after a grand nice: SpauMing
second, Tipsy third, four lengths be
hind. Time -1:52. lietting: 5 to 1
against Tipsy, 10 t 1 against Annie
Woodcock, & to I against SpauMing, fi
to 2 agaii-st Waukesha and 10 to 1
against Vau't'r. Withem rode the
&cmf Rcm -Club purse, $17.'); f:'"
to second; homes entered to be sold
for $1500 to carry their proper weights;
one pound allowed for each 1 1 01)
down to $1000. and two pon nds allowed
for each $100 less thnn $ 000 down to
JUI'O Seven-eighths mile dash. Start
ers: Rico, Aleck Anient, Totn Barlow
and Nellie Hiirvey The race resulted
in a dead heat between Rico and Aleck
Ament, Tom Barlow second, ami Nel
lie Harvey third, three lengths behind.
Time 1:3L' Betting 5 to 1 against
Aleck Anient, 10 to I against Nellie
Harvey, 2 to ft against Rico, 3 to 1
against Tom Barlow.
Third lince Selling race for all
ages, club parse, 11. "0 to first, 125 to
second, three-quarter mile dash.
Starters: J. C. Custer, Josh Hillings,
Colonel Montgomery, Bob Lockwood,
Father John and Tim Flaherty. Bet
ting, 4 to 1 against Josh Billings, s
to 1 agjiiiist J.siVCusU'r, -10 to i
apninst Father John, 10 to 1 against
Colonel Montgomery, 1 to 1 against
Bob Lockwood,.') to 2 against Tim Fla
herty. Bob Lockwood led nt the start,
with Montgomery second and Custer
third. Montgomery soon went to the
font, however, and led to the stretch,
Lockwood second and Custer thiid,
an oi mem close in tne strev-n and a
whipping finish ensued, Custer win
ning by half a length; Josh BHlings
second ami Colonel Montgomery third.
Time 1:18. Custer was entered br
Louis Martin at IllOO and sold at
to ii. u uuponte oi Hew or eans.
The dead heat between Rico and
Aleck Anient was then decided. Rico
took the lead at the start a .d led to
the stretch, where Aleck Anient
caught her, and, after a whipping
finish, won by hnlf a length. Time
1 :H2. Betting: 7 to against Aleck
Ament, 2 to 5 against Rico.
rooLH ami entries to-dav.
Firtl Rare Cotton Exchange 'stakes,
for two year olds, half mile, Oarsman
(10ft), Blessed (102), v'erilee (102),
Cassidv's stable, JIT; Floriinorc ( 10ft I,
JlftjWarv (102), $lft; Myrtle I III.' ,
$tt; St. Valentine (105), i.
Siomul Rare.- Seven furlongs, Non
age (115), $10; Peacock (114), ?; Miss
Brewster (115), $5; Kensington ( 1 11),
$1; Nellie Harvey (115), $1.
Third Rare. One mile selling race,
Rico (105), $10; Josh Billings (ll):h,
J6; Kershaw ((), 10; J. C. Custer
(103), $4; Tom Barlow (100), $5; Little
Sulivan (102), $2.
The MlnnenpoltN floor Market.
Minneapolis, Minn., April 14. In
th weekly review of the work of the
mills, the North wetlern Miiirr of F'riday
will say: Twenty mills reported a
Hour output last week, and though a
(ay or two was lost by seve al larger
ones, the Hour production will not (al:
off much. The total amount manufac
tured was 123,200 barrels, averaging
20,300 barrels daily.against 129,100 the
preceding week, ami 132,200 the cor
responding period in 1885. There has
been quite a change since Saturday as
to the number of mills running. The
water power is all that could be de
sired, but the flour market is decided
ly ill. Several mills shut down Satur
day and yesterday. At noon to-day
sixteen were in operation
Nerloim Kllronil ArcMrul In Nr.
Lincoln, Nkii., April 14. This
morning the north-hound train on the
Republican Valley railruad, running
from Omaha ami Marysville, Kas.,
was wrecked near Oketo, fifteen miles
south of Beatrice, in this State, ami
two coaches thrown from tho track
into Blue river, where the water was
about six feet deep. The train was
rounding a curve near the bridge
when one of the rails tipped, and in
a twinkling the . train , was in the
water. Kvery one on board was hurt
lupre or less. A four-yiar-old girl ot
Mrs. Smitli of Oketo was killed, and j
her babe so injured that it will proba-
Diy die. l tie cars burst open and let
the passengers escape frfini the water.
LuNriBOim's perfume, Edems.
Lundborg's perfume, Alpine Viole'
Luudboig's perfume, Lily of the
Luudhorg't rierfume, Marcha! Nie
.yiA4t IB AMla.tllUDt.
Nkw York, April 14 The firm o
Seidenberg k Co., i-igiir makers,
Courtiandt street, made an assign
ment to-day, giving j:)ft,H!U prefer
ences. Have used Tongtline in a case of
facial neu-a'gia w ith excellent results.
M D. HILL. M. t.,.8tihnTill. Ohio.
a I nm Muatynii
JACKSOVS YACAYT SEAT.
JMIP'AilOX AS Td U10
WILL FILfi IT.
f.'or. Tate Keeping III? Awn Con a
el The Leading aml'dntm
aad 1 heir I hanrr.
Vaim.k, Tens., April IVIe
).Tiins continued to pour in rn tiny.
I lute thtluy concerning the .ppoint
nmit if Svnator Ja k son's HUtcessnr.
Gov. Hate say hi' Iiiik more televrains
tluxi he could read in a week, and
still they pome in from every pcrticm
of the Slat" . The Governor ha:r nut
yet rccaived Senator Jackson's insin
uation, hut it was thought that the
papers iel't Washington to-day. Nt
word I'as been heard directly from the
Senator, and Gen. W. II. Jackson, it
lrothc and none oi his intiinut
have heard from him since the a,-
poiiitlncnt wan made No doubt i -'
entertained but that the Senator will '
' accept the proffered judgeship. IIik i
j at t i 1 11 to in the atl'air precludes 1
I any other idea than acceptance.
1 The I nittd States Circuit Court
i ox'iis here Monday, and something
I deliniti must, 'herefore, tmispire be- !
tween now and then. Alth Ugh Gov.
! Itate rciiains silent, he has employed
I his time thoroughly in canvassing ihe
! situation, and it is certain that be will
i act with greal promptness. When
1 pressed to night by the Appeal's cor
! rcspondi'iit for sarnie idea is to his in
tentions, he replied : I ran only say
that 1 will be pract nil in this matter,
and appjiut a u an who will be true to
the inti'iests of the people and who
i w ill be satisfactory to the people."
to-day, fur the first time, lx'came any
thint) like tangible. I jii h si'i'tion of
the State has, of coiirne, made a light
for it favoriU', b it there bus been a
inarBi'il iliffercneo in the methods ur
sued iby the ditlc i'iit sections. Kust
and t' est Tennessee an-relying upon
the telegraph to i iiteh the Governor,
but MiJdle Tennessee is literally on
the grounl and has made the pace
hot from the start. There is no at
tempt whatever on the part of
East Teiineesee Democrats; to central
ize on any one num. It is a
free fight from that quarter, with no
ultcrnaje and no species of compro
mise caididate. Mct'onnell of ('liat
tanooga is the strongest aspirant from
that ounrter. Speaker Manson is here
from Hardeman, and it is understood
that hv is championing the cause of
i McNjl. Col. Josiah Patterson and
Oil. Roliert Ioonev of Memphis, and
McNeill, are the only West Tenn esse
ans who are considered at all formida
j ble. Th'S much only is certain, that
, if the appointment goes to West Ten
' , m'nbal wii l okt it.
A nm iber of prominent Democrats
, from k iddle Tennessee are here in
the int rest of friends. Gen. Dibrell
is in no sense a candidate. The Hon.
It. F. V ilson is regarded hv the pub
', lie as hiving the strongest chance, but
: he will not accept the iipiointmcnt if
' tendered him, he says. There is every
j reason to believe that a thorough un
derstanding exists between him and
1 Bate, ami that, although Bate might
he willing to appoint him, that
he will not. The Hon J. F. House is
prominently urged, but he is making
no effort to secure the place The
point nrged against him is that he is
too strong a man for Hate to appoint,
that if ho were to get Jackson's seat,
he wonld keep it and defeat Bate'B
chances next year. Gen. W. C. Whit
tborne is the other strong man from
Middle Tennessee All things con
sidered, your correspondent would
Select him as the probable apmintce.
He is gaining ground rapidly, and he
is iA the right situation to command
Bate1) favor. Your correspondent
would 'prophesy, from tho meagre in
formation now attainable, that the ap
pointment, will go to Middle Tennes
see, nd that (ien. Whitthorne will
be appointed. '
' m m m
In '.he treat 'n(nt of rheumatism,
gout, neuralgia, tie douloureux, semi
crania, sciatica, etc., Salvation Oil
shoul l lie applied to the parts affected,
and tioroughly rubbed in, so as to
reach the scat of the disease. Price
Vft cents a bottle.
SPKCIAL INDUCKWKNTS TO-DAY.
RICH SILK COMBINATIONS, in N.w Rich
D.aigDi, at boUI Induoementa.
ENTIRE DRKS.S EFFECTS tl7 2 SO,
I2i (0 and 127 10.
HANDSOME PONGEE FOUMRDS at 75
cnta worth II 25.
KreiUCr's Special JersOJI Sale
Fina Front i'laiud Jtmri, 1 10.
TU- il A T Fin. Milan and Fane? Straw, at
3) per oente off raoular prica.
NKW PARASOLS, NKW LACKS. NKW
DRESS UCODS TO WAY.
I)K. K. L. LAMKIV
Phy.ii fcin, urgemi and Aecoucher,
RESIDESCK AND OFFICE,
WaloMtreet, Xear I'aiov,.
New Memphis Jockey U
KaTOMC V K K K CO M 51 F. N C I N G MOXDAV, MAY 1
inadJt-d money, h ive races each Jay, including Steeplecbi.w
( Ivcr 300 horses to participate II) to '.1 starters in each rn-e.
Races eomiiieiice each day at '2 o'clock, sharp.
MA fiK UATKS oil all Railroad Arrangement oa th l!foini
accoraiuouution of 10,000 peoole.
S ft. MoiTiioMKity, Sec'v. II A MOXTGOM Kit V President
Tazoo Mississippi Delta Timber Co.
MKiri(3M, STATION, L,N.W, & T. R K.t llSNIKNiri'l.
17 Willi fr.rn Memi'hu.Tmn. Ill Mil., fnmi Viek.bnrt, Miaa.
Willnaw tn nrdi-r and frnll unoil mnrrhnnfnhl.
IN CKK LO.tD LOTS F. O. !)., OAKS AT TIIR1R MILLS, FOR
r $12.50 PER M.-a
Dinien-innii .nut Itirilibna Luiiilicr. ' ;,.m, SIhokIki, Dril Flooring, Ci lMnn an d
Lrdinr, .set I'onntaiuly on haml (inln b mini rnniim-tlully nnlixilfd. Ad.inon
I HtVK WI'HMJOI.Ii M PIMIM iMHAT.
Yn Rress J iV e No 3'.r, K. l 1
ALL member nr.
iiutr,! to ho
I "f HSDAY)
ev.nin, lor wnrM in ih Third Kwnk,
and for the .iiurtit'iiiuent ol inTttd
KU."t from LnnW, Ark. Veinli.TH
of Ttinn.NM. .nd Rolnnd Diviniiinn
are lnviO-,1 h H-ioKt, in lull ii"ifnnn.
fir order C. K UKIill AKDT, 0.0
Thas J Kaccii. K. R S.
."'T'w - NwlHii. 1 llualnit d fUilM'im
Book CftMi. LonnffAL
TartMta.... P i.i
Ladle.' Fancy De.ka, fte
Klmwe (oo,l nil lm.
HaM i.rmiil.L Oatain
Among th"i Northern Lakos
of WisMinin, MImmiikhIh and Iowa, are hun
dreil. ol iloliirht'ul e'.iie wh.'e iirnt pn p
the nunine r ui"t, Ilia in nmel rot and enjoy
ruent, and n-iurn home al lha end of lha
heated turin rnuii.lete y reiuv.ned. Karh
reourrliw nomun brliiKH In ili"in'iuiiooa,
M'aukpvha, Heaver tii. Kri.iiii' i , Ohii
boji, Minnetouaa. Wmt. liear, and ii.iiu
uerahle oilier I'hannini Im-jliilei with m
mniitio nainiH. thntiaiina of our oet people
whim, wio'er hn'iiea are oa either aide ol M.
on and Dixon'. Una. Klraance and i-oiu
fort, at a luoduru'e roat, can be raadilyoli
tamed. A Mat of aunimer lioti.ea, with nil
nenaaioiry Itllonua ion fiertaintnir thereto, ia
beinic diatribnie-l by the I'HlCAiin, Mn.w ah
aaa and st. Paul FUii wat, and will b-ient
fr. uuon aiiilioaii n by letier tn A. V. II.
Carpenter, (lenorul Paa5,. gor Agent, Mil
mm : l K h .M
Capital, $200,000. Surplus, $25,000.
i. K.;oWlN, IWt. J. M.WOOI)BK, VIcLpreo'U C. H. RUDE, Cubler
D. T. PORTKR. J M. OOODBAR,
W. 8. BRUCK. M. OAViN.
F. M. NKLSON. T.B.SIMS. W. P.
I u laurTil nn a d i
W. N. WILKKRHON. R. T.
JOllH ARMISTKAD, C. Ii. UHYAN. A. W. NKWHOH.
HTl naoaliorr of tn Nlatlti of Twawaaa, TrnaiaiMtla rmmt Mankliatf ,
Bia.'aiaaai ait rltw Wtxx-lial IkttmuUmm t llltX'.i- l
E. SLAGER. : v: TAILOR.
TV 8IKINt AND SUMMKrVtocK ii'nrt complete, oomUU
Vi. invuf tho latent and nhoiceHt Jen i am In )Mke Novelt.eitn-
troitiicad' in toraittn murketn. My nlowionn are moU with great
curt) 1 t'tooiti una quality, in order to oiler to the pubflw the latest
IdHhmn.ilile violin at re)i)ni)le urioei. 1 wlfh to make ineniel mn-
tiin of my lction of h Nrire nponrtiiient f the moat eieirant tle
Ih.c - in ICW4JLI rHOVNKMN. whirh are now ready lor tbe
injentiua of mt friendii and
I'or. IScond And
THY THEM I TRY
r.KI.I.NRR'S eola'lhea. in all alflea. are the beat In the ott. .
CORSET SHOES For WEAK ANhLES-Soln Agents.
MrSund roar order, or oome and enun n their rrand aaaortrnent o( BIN B BUOTS,
' HUOKS AND SLIPPKRS.-
aBXlXaXaIT"Em. OO MOO MAIN HTHHBT1
erllluatraled Caialnrne' W-n- Kree on Aiplit-ation.-
tk9-WIII pay ood IrUN for NOTKN, UIN
TIIAMIIY C!Orr: ol all lofrllloiir. N-ml
and lrln lall.
-W. SPBEH.S, Jr.
75 Vnncfl StrPfft. rVTfiitiPhiw. Tenp
Dry Goods, Notions, Hosiery
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS,
Not. 326 and 328 Main St Memphis, Tenn,
WK ARK IN DAILY RBCRIPT 'IK DKiIRABLK lll!l 4S (llJtI.IEB
UOOOH, whloh wander to the Tr.ida upon the moat farorabl. term.. Our pria
will oompar faroiablr with tboae ot anr market in the United Male. W. ar AjenU f,ar
TcnnoKHfe Muiiafiictnrlu? I'o.'h 1'laliN, Drills, Sht'ntlne, ShlrHng, Ete.
I.T1IVIMON rt- r A-TiTl.
And (-ominission Ulcrchaat ,
IV oh. 34: and 30 JlaJlsoii Htreet, Ylmpi-Uj
Choice Timothy, ...r0 a Ion.
Kroiih (Hi Ton ti Ten Crm.
iS-t Frwit Street.
Money to Loan
Ou tmrvl lanlklioiis) la
MlHNlHNit4 wul ArkaiiMH.
1iimM.11 in Mit Imii .'I, !i or lO
yearn. AiihI liitral, not
In ItllVHIM. Mo dalllllllxMitmal.
.Uii blMiinl. Cheap
hI loan ollr-l.
Francis Smith Caldwell & Co .
2ftt StM'onil St., Momhls.
w e Imve no hkiiIi4.
PIANOS ami ORGANS
IHrevt fraina rarlory t.;Parlia;
m, aanrlnc 119 er at. Writ)
.Monte lMck ens & (VM Mem thin
DUN A VANT,
iu vwv n r til
COOPER, H. K. COKPIN,'
the public, at mf olj bU'.u,
Jelff raon Him.
Til EM! TRY THEM!
English Walking fast Shoes
MIiom, In all ahapaa and .trie., ra th. oob-
Die-t aaa Deal in tn. united stale..
ZBLLNKR'S !. Mbomi r. th. beat that ara mad..
ZKLLNKR'S 'hlllre' aiainn will aave foa monef.
ZKLLNKR'S Lutltmi' Mhoca til ,ipni are th hand
aomeat, ihapeli.at.nd moat tyll.h and are oh.ai.rthainJknf
otner. nr. eiiuai vratie
ZKLLNKR'S I.UIa' Hid Haltoai HbwaM,
with a ilk wanted battin hole., are th. traaAeat bat
catn. rou hare ever man, '
r lM N anli
& 6 AL