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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, April 23, 1886, Image 4

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MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL FMD AY, AiKIL 2:5, 18SG.
!LTID WEEKLY APPEAL
itrnM r iiBMiiniou.
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Awflr MmlA -
CALLAWAY A KEATING.
M. C. Gu.T. I S.nd atreet.
). M. KT', I Vini-M. Ttw.
MEMUI1S APPEAL.
FRIDAY, " I I AFKIL 28, 1886.
mate. Keep prsmlses free of perni
cious exhalation, nd wa'cb over per
tonal habits ; eepecially remember that
intemperance ia a smiling Juds that
with merry laugh and jocnnd glee in
troduce cholera into the dwelling.
Cholera, dirt and drink are members
of the o&rno firm, and the two Utter
are faithful abe tU n of the former.
HIE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
MIL TO INDEMNIFY THE CHI-HE-E
FOB TULIK L0ES.
Laud Frauds la the Went-Cinflrraa-tlons-Illg
Damage Kult-b'rant
Anniversary.
CHECK TH WArATH.
"Greece, but living Greece no
more," tu the written aeertion of
Byron early in the century, bat hi
rordf no longer hold good. To-day
Greece Is not only alive, bnt, to nee a
eommot) phrase, "alive and kicking."
She hat put her navy in full fighting
order, and ha provided a strong sup
ply of torpedo boats. On land ehe bas
summoned her forces and put them
on full war footing, and has been send
ing them to the front, where the
Turkf are prepared to oppose their at
tack. All this time the European
powers ar? demanding that she remain
at peace, and their men-of war are
watching the Greet men-of-war to pre
vent them making any attack. Spito
of remonstrances and threats from
these quarters (lre?ce goes on with her
preparation", and declares she will
fl,i.h! spite of all the opposl'I n. And
what is she fitting for? The t-eaty
ot Berlin appointed certa'n torritory
to Ureeca, be'ouglng to the Greece of
former days, snd require;! Turkey to
transfer it
up only
Greece
seixs
to ber. Turkey gave
a portion, and
is now determined to
the rest. A telegram
sent from Loudon on Wednesday said
the Greek army on the frontier were
becoming provocative and the Turks
excited, so that any hour hostilities
might begin. The Greeks mainly rely
upon their navy, however, as the
Turkish troops largely outnumber
theirs, but as the ships of "the pow
ers" are watching their war-ships,
their navy, it is in a very peculiar po
sition. It is believed that probably
Greece ha encouragement from Rus
sia, not that Russia is any special
friend of Greece, hut is discontented
about the Bulgarian settlement, and
may intend in some way to make the
Greek quarrel a mean of allowing her
to interfere in the affair of the Udk
ans. That the powers have a dread if
war breaking out in the neighborhood
of those provinces is evident by the
extraordinary atop they have taken of
sending their war-ships to keep the
Greek fleet Inactive.
THE ismil VOLCANO.
Erig and is southing like a volcano
before eruption on the subject 0
Gladstone's proposed Irish measures.
II ever the Irish desired, as a little in
stallment of revengu, to see same of
its own agitation up letting England
from end to end, it bas that degree ot
vengeance to-day. Over the whole of
Great B iUin there is commotion,
dispute aud anxiety as to whut will
be the outcome of the strife. Meet
ings are held, orators are pleading fur
one side or the other in every town.
The whole press of the land is vibrat
ing n:uler the Irish thrill. W.erevtr
men cangrgate, in the drinking
hona, in the clubs and in social par
ties, hot and fevsrish discusiionof the
Irish q neat ion goes on. That the pro
posed moasur -s will meet with vigor
ous and almost frantic opposition
when Parliament meets again at ths)
beginning o! May is evident.
That both measures will have to
nndergo important modifications
appears certain, for while the English
opposition object that too much is
conceded, Irish supporters accept them
only as a lave iiiH'allment of what
th?j require. In the midst if all
G'B'h'tone reinaire elm and ni-ured,
while the enemies nf his policy are
ob'g?,.l to admit thaf, now ro much
h.i been fbrod by the Ministers of
the C.'own, something fairly sathfiic
t ry to tle Iiish would have to be
done even it the Tories should ouce
nvre got itt i power. As yot nobody
h V?n nu,ki.ii in enough lo propone
qtiiiitinf; Ireland by sending over there
m re irVitVMits. The IiLti people are
lion too united, too well organised,
u.d hove leaders t o able and too pow
etlul, for iiuliitJ aud hanging to pre
V as in former days. Eng'aud's plan
in Ireland has been to "divide and
conquer;" hut now Ireland will not
divide; like the Americans when in
revolution, tiny know that in union
lies fhe'r power.
TIlU'ttOHD or DHEAIII
Choleia 1 Wh that remembers visi
tat one of the pint dos cot regard
that word as ou i'f dread? II those
wlioe niem- ry does not extend ai far
bv.-k will ntid the description of t'je
cholora eutvring Pari", given in
Eugene Sno'a irmtdcr.'iiy jVte, they will
know why dread and cholera visita
tions go together. O.i the continent
of Europa the awful secure his once
more nndo its appoarance. It has in
tnduted iUulf early, aud, like Grant,
has "di! summer" ia which lo accom
plish its dii tn lying ravages. Last y ar
Frauce arid Spain were exposed t the
horroia of the epidemic whore will
it S'-.ci Ki victims this year?
The probibilities aro against its
reaching our chores t lis year, but
thrb? who ore acquainted with cholera
kuow that none can surmise w! at its
djiugj may be. Often it defies a'l ex
pEctsticna t.nd !e lpi to totalities where
con & had thought a vihin'.ii n from it
probHol. Ibi clolera is the choierj,
aud as snch monarch of its move
ment. We can, therefore, pily be
actinjr prif.leatly if w"..0 tho gov
frnm"i.'t qnaranti. " s! Pflnitiry
jneciure. ''l-an, pi (It.-iih, ere-
HlCCr.N IN ltK tVLTVB.
The sixth annual meeting of the
Woman' Silk Culture Atsocialion of
the UniUd Stateswas held at Philadel
phia a week ago. The report read by
the president atated that there was an
increase during the year just ended in
the number of persons engaged in
ilk culture, that there was an im
provement in the quantity and quality
of the ailk product and that a better
system of turning the agricultural
product into commercial raw ailk pre
vailed. Mew officers were elected, all
of them women. The statistics of the
country show that, as the States grow
older, there is an increase of the
female population over that cf the
male!. The statistics also show that
there is a large increase of un
married women. These facts Indicate
that as the country grows older there
will be an increase in the number of
women forced to support themselves.
The culture of silk is peculiarly wo
man's wo k, and this branch of indus
try should be encouraged for
thoir benefit. In many portions
of the Hdiith considerable inter
est has beun taken in silk
culture, and sn aunuol'y incieadng
number of men, women and chi'dren
have engaged in planting mulberry
trees and in raising silkworms. As
yet but little has been accomplished
in the South in the direction of the
manufacture, the principal reason be
ing that the supply of cocoons Is yet
too (in ill and precarious to justify it
There is reason, however, to believe
that silk culture will soon becjme
leading industiy for women in the
Southern Htates. The Interest in silk
culture has grown steadily and with
increasing promise. In 1850 there
were slxly-sevua silk manufacturing
establishments in ths whole country,
producing goods valued at $l,fl0!),478.
By 1HW the number of factories had
increased to 130, and the value of pro
ducts to $6,607,771. From 18E to
1S70, the decade of the war, the num
ber of factories decreased, but the
value of tho output increased again to
tl'-',210,e02 in 1870. In the census,
year of 1880 there were 382 establish
ments in the United States, whicu
produced finished goods worth $34,
610,723, or 38 per cent, of a'l the silk
goods consumed by the nation.
As by far the major pirt of the raw
material wd in this native manu
facture was imported, and as there
doej not appear any good reason why
cocoons and reeled silk should not he
as well and as cheaply supplied here
as abroad, it is not difficult to infer a
promising future for our home silk
farms. It is worth noting that in de
voting their attention to this subject a
majority ( f our silk experimenters in
the South fancy that they are pion
eering a new Southern industry. Ths
tac'. is that the production of silk was
among the very earliest industrial ef
forts of the colony of Virginia. I i
1609 King James of England con
signed eilk worm rgge t Jamestown,
which failed to arrive, owing to ship
wreck. Later his mujesty succeeded
In supplying the colonies, and tbe
production was stimulated at va
rious times afterward by fines for
not planting mulberry trees, or by
bounties for introducing coco ans
and raw eilk. A Swiss colony, which
sctt'eil in South Carolina in 1733,
made some progress in raising silk,
and there Is rooord of the exportation
oi 251 pounds of raw silk from North
and Sjuth Carolina bet wean 1731 and
17G5. Hut it cannot be said tba'. tho
industry flourished. The couditions
wore favorahlo to au extensive pro
duction, 1 ut tho pjllcy i f the mother
country f jrbade colonial manufacture,
in the interest of British weavers, aud
subsidies nd finos were alike iasulll-
ciout to keep it ou its legn. Eirly in
the eighteenth century silk culture on
the Mississippi wis a part of John
Law's Mississippi Company scheme,
a..d, in 1817, eggs aud seeds formal
berry trees were sent to New
Orleans In aud about the city
a good many trees were grown
and tradition has it tuat the pros
pects for the industry were bril
liant until the collapse of the "Hoath
Sea bubble" produced a col"
laps of all the infant interasti of the
early tow a. Silk culture was intro
duoed in Georgia in 1732, and made
some progress. Queen Caroline Is al
legod to have worn a gown of Georgia
silk on a certain state occasion, and 1
Bavarian colony, near Hivannah, ap
pear t) have produced quite a good
dea' of raw silk, as in 1771-72 it ex
ported 873 pounds of raw silk to Eog
laud. In 17o0 Georgia produced 6300
pounds of cocoons, and 20,COO pounds
in 1766 From 1750 to 1754, the same
col my export h! raw eilk valued at
18SC0. Il is not necessary at this titin
t write of tin mnlherrvanddlk worm
ex 'ite nent of a lat'r period. It 1j
hore intended only to p.iiut the (ai
tint the industrial phenomena
which uiark the orcaiiaition and
early hU.iry of the No
foul n, are largolv repetitions on
a greater eeile of the industrial phe
nnme'ia of o.irly days in tho old colo
ii..l Sjutti. The p or Iktle Virginia
hloomry whose workmen wore mas
sacred by the InJ h'ih in 102- has no
ble d-?condant in thi gui -a ol great
furnac e rolling-mills all over the
South, and let us hop that Southern
ell oris cf the present day to promote
tho silk in lus ry may result in tho es
tablishment of au intwttt beating a
liko creditable relitioa to the histor
ically Interest bnt otherwise nnim
port int 1U culture of the colonists.
WimnimiTON, April 22. The Solici
tor of theTreamiry has instructed the
UniU-'l Mates District Attorney at
Sun Francisco, Cal., to bring suit
against the Sierra Lumber Company
to recover about !2,218,XX) damages,
arising from tbe conversion of timber
and lumber taken from public lands.
The special agents of the Land OHice
nave ooen ineirucieu 10 render me
District Attorney all possible aid in
pre scenting the suit
Uarmatlaa.
WAsniMOTON, April "22. Confirma
tions Chas. JK. Gross, Governor of
Now Mexico; W. 8. Kneccrans, Regis
ter of the Treasury; K. E. Withers,
Consul at Hong Kong.
Registers of land Offices J. I.
Beth una, Los Angeles, Cala ; W. K.
Ramsey, Camden, Ark. ; W. T. Bur
ney, Oregon City, Ore.; C W. John
ston, Kosebury, Ore.
Receivers of Public Moneys J. R.
Thornton. Camden, Ark.; h. James,
CnrsonCity, Nev.; W. II. liickford,
Shasta, Cula.; J. T. Outhouse, La
grurido, Ore.
Collectors of Customs W. T. Car
rington, Teche, Iji. ; J. J. HiguiiiH,
NnU-hes, Mi s. ; I. II. Pouoher.OHWi'iio,
N. Y.; O. L. Breckley, Salina, Tex.
Indian AgentH-J. S. Ward, Mitusion
Agency, Colo.; W. II. Black, Sac and
Fox Agency, la.; J. Mi-Laugh in,
Standing Rock, Ink ; J. T. Dowd,
Osage Agency, Ind T. .
A. T. Wood, postmaHter, Corsicana,
Tex ; J. T. Gathright, surveyor of
customs. Louisville, Ky. ; ). R. Pear
son, Indian inspector; W. Stupleton,
inciter and rufiner of the mint, Den
ver, Colo.
Arrival or tbe Hew VblaMcntBlnler.
Wanihsgton, April 22. Chang Yen
Woo, the now I'tunese Minister, ana
his suite, arrived in the city to-night
The v inister and his party wore met
at the dejiot by the retiring Minister
and the attacr es of the legation and
were escorted to the Embassy in car
riajea, after which the ex-Minietrr
and his suite ret 11 mod to the hotel.
where they will remain while In the
city. ,
Hisljr-Pnnrlb Alvrr of (he
Blrlk of iiru. Uraat.
Washikoton. April 22. The sixty-
fourth anniversary of tho birth of
Gen. Grant will lie celebrated" at the
Metropolitan MuthodiBt Episcopal
church, in this city, Tuesday evening,
April 27th. Chief Justice Waite will
preside, and addrusses will be made
by Senators Brown, Sherman, Ixignn
and Evarur, ex-Gov. Lsng of Muhm
chusetts, Gen. J. S. Negley of Penn
sylvania, G-'ii. Burdetto, commander-inchi-
f of the Grand Army of tho
Republic, tho Kuv. J. P. Newman and
John F. Sjience of Tennessee, 'lhe
Presiilent and Cabinet have been
invited, and various jwsts of the
Grand Army will be present.
The anniversary will take placo under
the uuspircsof the friends of the Grant
Memorial University of Athens, Tenn
The institution was formerly known
ns tho East Tennessee Wi-slevan ITn -versi
y, hut the Hoard of l)irectors
amended their charter, changing the
name of tho college to that of the
Grunt Memorial University. Tliis
was done because Gen Grant made
the flr.t cash donation for the build
ing of the school when it was or
ganized in 1867, and because the
friends of tho General in the Central
South desire to perpetuate his memory
by establishing a living monument to
un rimim.
I.nnrt frauds la tbe West.
Whiiim.ton, April 22 Commis-
Hionor Sjiarks of the General I -and
Otiice is completing the organization
of a siiecial board of review, the du
ties of which will be to examine and
report to the Commissioner upon a'l
a indications for patents to jmblic
lands. Its examinations will have
spvciul reference to detecting evi
dence ot trand. Tue board win con
sist of fitt on or twenty ot the more
expert clerks of the Goneral Land
OlhVe, detailed for the sjieciul service,
and such cases as receive a favorable
report from this board the Commis
sioner will certify to tho President for
imtei.t. The field force in tho West
hns recently been increased by twelve
newly uipointed special agents, eight
ol whom will give their spei ml atten
tion to the detection of fraudulent 011
tries. The other four will look aftor
the interests of the government in
timber trespass cases. The Coinnris-
woiier says that ly increasing the em
ciencv and thus the vigilance of his
force both in the field and in the
office, he hopes to accoiujilish much
that would have been accomplished
had his order of April 3, 1HS5, been
allowed to stand.
Iho ( hidfke IndrnifiitT Hill.
Wamiinhton, April 22. Senator
Morgan, from tho Committee on For
eign Relations, reported to the Senate
a bill to indemnity the Chinese for
the losses and damages inflicted upon
them bv the ri tere at Rock Springs,
Wyo.t., in September last. It au
thorises the President to designate
tint to exceed th'ee oliicers of the
'I'nited States lo investigate snd take
the testimony of witnesses as to the
nature and extent of the damage
done to lhe jicrsons and jiroperty of
the Chinese, and in connect 011 there
with they may consider the testimony
already taken and reports mailt- sub
ject to the cross-examination of the
witnesses, if deemed necessary, and
such other proofs as may be submit
ted to them by the government of
China. They ure required to report
the es iniatc oi the damages sustained
by each jiersou and submit the
testimony to the Secretary of
Smte within six months, which time
may be extended six mouths by order
of the Presiilent, and the same shall
be examined by the Secretary of
Slate, and thereupon the President
aha 1 award to each person injured
tho sum that he shall consider to be
just in view of the evidence and re
port presented to him. The aggregate
amount so awarded by the Presiilent,
not exceeding 15ii,000, shall be paid
by the Secretary of the Treasury to
the Chinese Minister at ashr
iiigton, in full satisfaction ami dis
charge of the injuries to per sons and
rropcrty inflicted npmi subjects of the
'hini'.se Empire.
Th morrow t'lilnrao K-ll
Wakhimiton, April 22 The House
Committee on Foreign Allairs to-day
reconsidered the vote by which a
fuvorab e report was ordered on the
Morrow Chinese bill. Representative
Morrow and the other members of
the California delegation are opposed
to the amendments made to the bill
in committee, and especially to that
one whiih says an v master of vssels
shall not be liable to penalty for
briuiring nnv jerson into the United
Stat. who is entitled to come to this
country under existing treaty stipula
tions. They say that the bill i really
an abrogation of the Burlingame
treaty, and that if the amendment
were adopted it would defeat the en
tire 1 urpose of the bill They also
said they would oppose the bill in the
House "if reporU-'l in its present
shape The bill will be fu ther con
sidered in committee next Tuesday.
Simula IimU MMalon.
Washington, April 22. The Senate
in executive session to-day took up
tiie cae of Chas. R. Pollard of Indi
ana, nominated to he a Judge of the
Supreme Court of Montana, vice den.
Coburn, susjcndcd. The case was
reported adversely from the Judiciary
Committee, and Senators Edmunds
and Hoar sp- ke against Pollard. Pi-1-
lard was a Uonleilcraic ana uoourn
was a Union soldier. Many allega
tions concerning questionable trans
actions in which Pollard took part,
when Assistant District Attorney in
Indiana, were discussed.
Senator Voorhoes began a speech in
favor of Pollard, but gave way for an
adjournment.
Senator Morgan oflered a resolution,
which was not acted on, to remove
the injunction of secrecy from the
Weil and lAbra Meiican treaty, re
cently rejocted, Biid the accompanying
papers.
AdalleratUn or rood Product.
Washington, April 22. The House
Committee on the Judiciary to day
laid on the table a number of b lis to
prevent the adulteration or imitation
of food products, this action was
taken for the reason that the commit
tee believe tho bills to be unconstitu
tional so far as they affect the several
States, and so far as they affect the
District of Columbia, they are not
properly within the province of the
committee. .
BPsnlittioB flftt Trslllo la Fraud.
Bleut Duller.
Washington, April 22. The House
Comuii!t" on Aiueuiturs to-day an
thorized Chairman Hatch of Missouri
ti report favorably a bill to regulate
tin flic in fraudulent butter, which is
substantially identical with that
framed by lhe American Agricultural
and Dairy As ocution. ice bill im-
iiojes annual laxss as follows upon
those enacir d in tbe business: Man
ufacturers, 600; wholesale dia'ers,
S4K0-. retail dealers, 148. Manufjc
turers of oleomargarine, who have not
paid tbe tax. shall be fined $1000 to
J5'.!U0 in addition to the tax; whole
sale dealers. $03 to $1000, and retail
dealers. $-30 to $500. Jtll manufac
turers oi oleomargarine shall put np
their product in wooden packages,
atftmpTd snd branded under regula
tions preccribed by the Commissioner
of Internal Kev-'nue, ana dealers snail
bs allowed to sell imi'a'ion bu't-ronly
from packages so branded. Violation
of this provision shall be punishable
by a tine end luipnsnnmnut. iwery
nackase shall be labeled with the
number of the manufactory. Neither
the etamp thereon, nor the package
shall be removed, reured ordejtroyed
under penalty cf i50 fine. Manufactur
ers Khali pay a tx of 10
ctnia for each pound of oleo
margarine manuf 'Ctured by them,
and if any in inuueturer sells or r3
c-ives for sale or roneutnptou any
0 eomargarine on which the stamps
sre not affixed, he shall be liable to
tine and imprisonment in additcn 10
tte tax. Imported cUomargcrine
(h ill pay an internal revenue tax of
15 cents per pound in auaiuoa io ine
import duty. Every person who pur-
chares or receives for fa'e oleoraar
iiarine not properly branded, shall be
liihle ti- a penally of $50 for each
offense, and to a penalty of $110 in ad
dition to forfeiture nl te article lor
receiving ole margin-.- from a man
ufacturer who uhh no', paid the tpei.iul
tax. F.adulent. use or posses
sion of oleomtrpa inn -hill be pun
ishable by fine aud imprisonment.
Scientists may be appi inted 10 de
termine whether nnv ariicle is sub-,
ject to the t x provided. Also,
whether a jy oli margarine which U
intended for fond is dtlsterious to
public healih. The former shall be
fi failed in case the tax stamp is not
tflixsd, and the latter in ciee it is de
cided t be injurious to health. Oleo
margarine must not be exported with
out payment of the tax provided, but
shall be labeled "Oleomargarine" in
large letters. Any person engaged in
the oleomargarine business, who de
frauds or attempts to defraud the
United States in connection with the
buainesp, shall forfeit th fait jry, man
ufacturing apparatus and stock, and in
sil.lilii n bn liable to fine and imprisonment.-
Rigid penalties am er jvidcd
for all infractions of the law. The
bill shall take eflect ninety days alt
its paa.ige.
TIIE LAKk? SHORE STRIKE.
FUTILE ATTEMPT TO STAKT
TRAINS A'" CHICAGO.
Kefosal of lhe En?. 'neers to Take
Out Tlielr Engine. An Ex
elfin j-cem'.
Chicago. III.. Anril 22. 'Ac special
train over the Lake Shore road, con
taining the deputy-sheriffs aid new
switchmen, bound for the yards at
Forty-third street, made a ston at
Toirty-niutli street. Here a commit
tee of the striking switchmen awaited
on Superintendent Arasden and asked
him to allow one ot the men to go into
the rear car and address them. In ac
cordance with the request Tom Col
lins got in the car and spoke as follows :
"We want you men to hear enr
side of this matter. You have heard
the company's side and you should
hear both sides. Come over to our
hall and hear us, and if you do not
want to go there, fix any other place.
Come out and talk it over. This is a
question between capital and labor
and the time Mas come that the con
flict bas to take this shape. We do
not want to injure the company's
property, but we want our rights.
Collins then lrft the car, followed
by three of the Imported switchmen,
and tho cars were surrounded by the
strikers aud their friends, who us d
every argument they could to per
suade the switchmen to leave their
cars. Up to 2 o'clock, in all seven
men had left, some going through the
windows and some out of tho doors.
About 2000 men surrounded the train
at Root street. The crowd increased
momentarily until fully 5(X) J men
were in the yards.
TUB CRITICAL MOMKXT
was at 2:110. Engine No. 158, with
Engineer Mid Ca !dy, catni out cf the
round house clanuir g iti boll loudly.
Ten deputy sheriff gu-adid in front,
rear and sides. Bufore the engine
reached the main track, the deputies
we.realims' ht in tbe mass of ex
cited men who crowded the tracks.
Tom Collins mount 3d the engine and
began talking to the engineer. Ths
wheels soon stopped, when Co lins
was heard to say: Be kind eoouuh
not to do this. You are no capitalist,
For God's sake run that engine back
fir ns laboring man. Doit. Will you T
The engineer reached for bis lever the
great wnee's reversed, and the engine
started back to the lound-house, amid
deafening cheers from ths switchmen
and their friends. When oppo3ite the
tank Superintendent Wright got on
the engine aud talked with the engi
neer, while the engine stood still and
there was a silence over the great
crowd. Caddy shook bis bead and
ran the engine into its stall. Superin
tendent Wright was ssked if he could
get a man to run an engine out, and
said: "I will try again. I think I
can. .
Nmmw Itnuur KIMZSiTfl
TAILOR, DEAFER & IMPORTER
ZTo. 38 MAJDISOIT STREET,
Cordially lavites isspectiM of his Larrs, Tmh a4
Varied ' Sarin ui Issiinr Stock of Eaelita.
Freck and Gcnnaa "VT ortteia, Cawrmrres sad Suiting,
aomprisiag thi Latest Dcaijrns tni Finest Textares i
Gcntlemeas Wear.
19 Samples anal Fricea appIicatiM U Umm
wks kara left aessarca.
A
L
iog men, and this opportunity is
doubtless now presented. All day to
day J. L. Monaghan, chief of tbe Aid
Association, was busy among the
strikers, and it is repotted this even
ing that a committee wonld meet for
the purpose of considering tbe divisi
bility of making ths strike nrictly
union affair, and making use of all
the power in the organization to gain
the day for tbe local strike.
The New York Sugar Kiofa.
Hdntbb's Point, L.I., Aoril 22. Th9
fitihiing between ths police and tbs
Btrikers, which began about 1:30
o'clock p.m., was quelled about 3:10
p.m., when reinforcements from tbe
Sixth, Fourteenth, Eighteenth and
Kixteen's Precincts arrived, and the
Seventh Precinct men, having been
supplied with their night clubi", were
better able to cone with the strikers.
This evening everything is qniot,
though imther trouble is expected be
fore m ruing. A cordon of poli :e sur
rounds thu Havemeyer sugnr-house,
keeping the strikers tt a fate distance.
Most cf the strikers have been drink
iug all day aud are intoxicated. They
held a prolonged m-e iog and ap
pointed a committee to demand $1 25
per day for all laborais, and ten hours
to constitute a day's work. The llave
meyers refused to receive any com
mittees, bat said they would treat
with the men individually. There are
about twenty employes at work in the
sugar-house, who are boarded and
lodged on the premises, a stock of pro
visions ana cots naviug oeen proviueu.
The policemen are also fad on the
premises. i,veiy thing remained quiet
up to midnight, a large force of police
remaining on duty. Uavemeyer & Co.
announce that they will in no caw re
employ any of the strikers.
It was resolved to repeat the demand,
and if it is not granted on or btfore
tbe 1st of May tbe moulders will
strike. Tbe members of the anion
number about 3500.
NEWS TN IUUEF.
Augusta, Ga., April 22. Washing
ton county, one of the largest in the
State, has voted tho dry ticket by a
majority of 242.
Richmond, Vs., April 22 -The local
option election 111 Fredericksburg to
day resulted in favor of granting
licenses, by 210 major, ty.
Louisville, Kv., April 22. -The
National Tobacco-Works, employing
30 hands, voluntarily a'ojtted t tie
eight-hour system to-clay without re
ducing pay.
Cleveland, O , April 22.-The Ohio
State and National Convention of the
National Reform Association, is in ses
sion at Wooster, O.. the Hon Felix
R. Rm not of Pittsburg, presiding.
Cincinnati. O., April 22. Florus B.
Plimpton, who has been on the edito
rial staff of the.'omtToiaI (iasf'.lt since
1800, died to-night of a complication
of diseases. He was fifty hve years
old.
Beverlv. Mass . April 22. Kdward
T. Shaw, who for twelve years has
carried the mail between the local
poslottice and the railway station, was
arrested to-d-y. He confessed to hav
ing systematically robbed the mails
for feve al years, taking between 30(10
and WltlO letters and obtaining upward
of iloOt).
Cleveland, O., April .".'.-The city
ministers, headed by Bishop Bedell of
the Kpis opal Church, are preparing
to boycott the Sunday secular news-iiaiw-rs.
Confidential circulars have
been issued to clergymen and all have
In-en urged to join the movement and
denounce Sunday apeiKl'rom their
ptilits May 2d
New York, April 22. -There was a
spirited contest for the position of
Deputy Command) r of the Depart
ment of New York at the afternoon
session of the Grand Army of the Re
public, resulting finally in'the election
of .1 I Sayles of Rome. For Senior
Vice-Commander, Charles A. Orr of
Buffalo was chosen.
C: nrlcston, 111., April 22.-- Follow-
ing the arrest last night ot I-.mma
Fleetwood, charged wiih complicity
in the murder; of her mother and
father hmt April the announcement
is made that the two sons of the mur
dered couple, one of w hom is in Kan
sas and the other in Washington Ter
ritory, will be brought back if jwssi
hle " When arrested, Emma did not
exhibit any surprise, merely saying
she was ini-cit
Aid for tbe HU Loala Strike.
St. Louis, April 2?. The Executive
Board of the Knights of Labor re
ceived to-day, up to noon, for tbe
strikers' fund $3100 in drafts, and
telegram from the East stating that
$20,000 had been forwarded from sym
pathizers in that part of the country.
A Verdict or Not UniHjr.
St. Louis, Ad-il 22 The i arv before
whom tbe case of VV. W. Withers,
charged with placing dynamite on the
track of a street railway during the
strike of some months ago, causing se
vere d.-msge to tbe company a prop
erty, returt.ed a verdict tday of not
guilty.
Another Strike n tbe Nonthrra Pa
cini-.
Houston, Tex., April 22. The yard-
men of the S iuthern Pacific railroad
struck to-day, for what cause is not
stated. The strikers number abont
fifty men. Freight traffic on the lines
has been suspended since the trouble -begau.
Strike at Hum Clljr.
Kansas City. Mo . April 22. Sixty
men employed m truckers, stowmen,
receiver and checkers at tbe Missouri
Pacific freight depot struck to-night,
demanding more pay. Tbe etrikeia
claim that it is a movement in their
aid. They eay it will seriously inter
fere with busineis hern unless new
men are secured to fill the vacant
placss.
KiKht-nnr
THS OFFICIALS OF TUB COMPANY
had repeated deferences with indi
vidual member and with the commit
tee of the stiikerj, bnt no arrange
ment was arrived at. On t ie outskirts
were many women in carr.as's who
waved their handkerchiefs when the
ergines bacxed lnfo toe stall again.
The committer ol the strikers keut at
work at the switchmen who had been
imported by tbe cumpany. They
argued with tbm, they b'tgged them
to show themselves men and get out
of tbeenr. They told them: "Thecsstle
yon are in pow; will tumble down
ard the ra:In a I tnngnates will be
bnried with yon in the ruics."
"Have you gt a f-mily? So have
we. Here s S 1 r vnu to come out.
and here's $10 more," and tbe bills
were put, np be'o-e 1I10 window. "If
you don't conic wi'h us you can go to
tue uttermost pa t of the earth and
the odium will f illow you."
TBE ATTKMPT TO STAKT TRAINS ABAN
DONED.
Up ti 4 o'clock the railroad officials
were endeavoring unsuccessfully to
get man to run an engine on tbe main
track, and the strikers were laboring
with tbe switchmen to try and make
them give up. At 5 0 clock bitten ot
the new men bad pined the sinters,
and the sunpoutton then was that
they would to a man join the strikers.
Six of the strikers were a -rested on
the warrants sworn out by the company.
At 6 p.m. the Sherifl ordered the
deputies to return to the city until 0
o clock lo-iiiorrow morning, the r ill
road company having decided to make
no further attempt to run trains until
that time It s. ems impossible to in
duce engineers to take their engines
out against the w slies of the strikers.
A reporter who talked to several of
the engineers claims that they are
afraid to do so, and k is said the rail-1
road officials are uncertain what move
to make next. Everything is quiet at
present
STRIKERS INPKIt AHKGsT.
A deputy-sheriff arrived in the city
tlrs evening having in charge five
strikers who had ben placed under
arrest by the Sheriff's posse. They
were arrested on State warrants sworn
out before a justice of the peace,
charging "conspiracy to maliciously
and feloniously prevent the free and
safe passage of trains of freight cars."
The prisoners were taken to the Har
rison street police station and locked
up. Business at the custom-house
was very dull to-day on account of
the strike. Some of the employes
were of the opinion that there were
nearly fifty loaded cars due in Chicago
nowout on tbe Lake Shore somewhere
between Chicago and Elkhart. The
cars are very valuable, and contain
goods for about all the importers in
Chicago.
THROUGH B1SJNKS8WAS VKBV PCLL
at the custom-house. Many of the
iiianeetors wen1 kept verv bllSV lit the
stock-vards looking for shipments of
meat for export from the packing and
canning houses. The inspectors say
that somo of the exporters seem to
feel that there is going to be a general
strike on the railroads centering here,
and a rtsulting shut down of manu
facturing establishments. The export
ers are hurrying off what stock they
have 111 order to meet foreign con
tracts and not be caught if the strike
affects any other Eastern roads. A
still larger' force of inspectors and as
sistants will be sent to the stock
ys'.rds to-morrow in answer to the de
mands of exporters.
EXTENT OF THK 8TBIXB.
It is s.iid this evening that the etiike
has rrmutWtions thst are not fill y un
deretojd by any bnt the mn them
selves, and it is n": Rt a'l improbable
tht ail the switchmen in the country,
a l.nr tlinHM rn-iween here and lhe
se-itioard, t-tand resv to aid ti e Lake
Shr men hv striking whenever
crll.-d on to do "so. U has been t er
sifetently deuied that this strike w
undwr i'om direction of the Switch
men's Mutual id Association,
and this hipv beret fne have
bien t ue. But inform .1. ion was
gained to-dsy tba. the Aid Association
won'd be only ti tilalof sn oppor
tunity to. take up the eic'e cf the Btnk-
TbeJiew York Street-far Strike.
New Yobk, April 22 A represent
ative of the Executive Committee
ttates that the board has determined
that the strike shall be confined to the
Third Avenue road nnhss in caw of
a combination of all the roads anainst
tbe strikers. The other reals are
warned bv the strikes to keep away
from Third avenue. During the strike
the men wib be paid from tbe funds
of the association as though they were
at work. Thequettoa of a general
tie no will be hr d in abeyance.
A drunhen man tried to raise a dis
turbance with a conductor about noon
to-dav onaTHrd avenuecar. Acrowd
grathered and tioka hand. The police
used tr eir duos to q'leu tna low ana
butt ed the druukenfelloff to the lU-
tion-houee. Another eld rutin, an old
driver, was arrested and locked up for
assaulting drivers and conductors in
the employ oi the road.
The Brand inrv spent the day in
considering tns cases t f the Third
Avenue strikers, who were arretted
for riotire on Tusedav. and those who
have beon earning on the bakers' and
other boycotts. It is understood thst
a number of indictments were found,
and that on Monday investigation
will be made into the methods em
ployed by the Executive Board of the
Empire rrotective Association in or
dering a general tie-up ol the city
street-car lines. It is thought
indictments can be found under the
law sgainet conspiracy to intimidate
A bovcott has been declared against 1
charitable institution, which furnishes
work to a number of crippled dots in
the manufacture 01 brushes. loeDoy-
rntt in declared by tte Brush Makers1
Union, hecanae the wotk comes into
competition with that of members of
that union. The immediate result of
the boycott has been to secure a large
number of orders tor toe cnppiea
work.
Trie cars stopped mooing and the
stables were c oied at t :3U o cioce io
nieht in order that the pcle might
gain more rest.. Twenty officers were
left on fill ird at the depot. During
tho day fifty-eight cars were running,
To-morrow the superin tendent inleudt
lo run seventy-five cars on the Thiid
avenue road, and will begin running
ears on the One Hundred ami 1 -nrv
fi'th street line, and pts ilily some ca
ble c.irs. All the ncvrly-hired men
are lodged end ftd by the
company in the depot building,
where ihnre are accommodations for
nearly 1000 men, one of the directors
cf tbe road eaii this evening. There
will be no meeting ot tbe directois
until the rpgnlar monthly meeting.
They have made up their minds as to
their coarse of action, and will not
chnngn it.
To-night the pickets of the strikers
aro on duty a'l along Third uvenue.
The strikers had a large meeting to
n ght, and afterward the representa
tive of the Executive Board detailed
the system of organisation for enf ore
ing tbestrike. Heeaid: "All of otir
men are with ns. Not ore has gotie
back since the strike began. AU of
our men who have asked have re
ceived their full daily psy. Twenty
of the company's new men have
left to-day anil most of them
have joined the organiration. More
will came out in the morning. Over
twenty horses have died in the stables
fir want of proper care since the
strike began, end s number of them
have been in the yard since Saturday.
Seventeen . dead horses were lying
tham tn Hnv. The company has no
hone-shoere, aid have Doen seuaing
oat hows witbmit shoes, en 1 th s
has called for Mr. Berth's interference.
The citiaens of New York need fiar no
violence from our men. X; :n bnt our
pickets will bs allowed ou Third av
enue nmil t.11 trouble is sjttltKi. Pick
e'swillbe on dutv day and night
lrom tbe Citv Halt to Harlem tridge,
snd w:ll report ti hesdqnsrters every
hour. Aboat 2r0 pickets are on duty
at one time, under command
of a most reliable man, with fif eea ae
sistantp, and thev are relieved every
five hurs. The picket who finds one
cf our men on the avenue will t.iks
him in charge and pus him on frem
onH to another nmil he reaches tho
hall."
Ail w.is quiet at midnight.
Will
I angorate the
Btjateiav
Chicago. III.. April 11. One of the
largest meetings of furniture manu
facturer s ever held in toe uniteu
8la.es was in session here to-day.
Delegates were present from Illinois,
Michigi'n. Wisions'n, Minnesota,
Iowa, Indiana rnd Kentucky. Over
160 firms were represented, it was de
cided to inaugurate the eight-hour
system, commencing May 15th, snd at
the same time make an advance of 10
per cent, on the prices of ell kinds oi
furniture.
AN EXTRAORDINARY AHREST.
The Officer la ttlHpnte Over a Pris
oner.
San Antonio, Tex , Aprii;22. A. N.
Towr.s, whose extiardinary arrest on
Tuesday almost at the same moment
by two c 111 cars known to each other,
ou charges of having committed two
murders many years ego, was laxen 10
Hill county, Tex , where be will be
tried for killing Thomas Woods six
years ago.. Sheriff B?U and Detective
Hughes had much d fficnlty in decid
ing which should take the
prisoner. The detective grabbed
Towcs first. He bed an extradition
warrant from Oov. Ireland permitting
him to take the prisoner to Mississip
pi, but the Texae sheriff threatened
to ask the Governor to withdraw the
warrant, and thu secured the pris
oner. Towns declares that he can
e'ear bin-self in both caees, as he acted
in salf defeDS?. The prisoner took a
decided interest in the dispute be
tween the officeis for his possession.
Ue suggested that tbey toss a copper,
and there is a strong sospUion that
the matter was actually settled in that
way to avoid a quanet.'
lhe Whlaky Meav '
Chicago, III , April 22. The West
ern Export Aisiciation to-day con
cluded its rr.eet nz here. Out of a
total of ninety o-?e distiller', seventy
one were present. The association by
a unanimons vote expelled Edward
Spellman, the proprietor of the Enter
prife distillery at Pekin, III. The
charges ag- insi bim were refusing to
pay his afsef-smen-'P, making up more
bushels of grain than he was entitled
to, end violating the wii'tsn cgreeraetnt
made with the association. It was also
resolved to huetain no bueioess rela-
tious with b stoufe or any house that
purchased gools from him. It was
deefded that, price? and overs should
remain as fcteretofnre.
Children Bo rand Dralb.
West Newton, Pa , April 22.
While Mrj. Albert Neff was planting
vegetables in the garden th's morning
the honse caught fire, and before she
could rescie her four childrn, who
were sleeping up stairf,Vhey were ter
ribly burned. Two of the little ones
are reported sinking rapidly and are
expaeti d to die et any moment.
on-ReiJent Notice.
No. 6CHU, H. D.-In the Chanoery Court of :
bhelby county, Tnn. Sutia ol Tennease .
T8. Taylor Abernatby ; et al.
it appearing from allegation of toe bill
in thia oaua". which ia w.rn tu, that the de
fendant. MraW F liardin and Willidine
Hardin, K T Brorbaa, Harriet Bell, uean
W Cheek, William K Flowera, Jane J .Lam
beraon, Uavid McKay, Milet M Kobinaon,
Win J Robinaon, haaan w Robinunn, S D
Roaaeli ani wife, Ophelia Roaaell, WinDeld
btnkea, Helen Srhmeilor, John Story, mra
f arh T.ahe and Miss Harah Tigbe. plaoea of
reiidenoe are unknown to eomplairiant and
cannot be ascertained upon diligent inquiry
made, and that the Metropolitan National
Kunknf vewVork ie a aon-reaidcat ot tbe
State ot Tennea-ee:
It ia therefore orddred, That taey make
tl oir appearance horem, t the Ccurt-llouaa
of Shelby county, m Meuipbia, lenn., on or
before the first Monday in June, A.D-, 1.
end plead, anowor or demur to miuplin
ant'a bill, or the Mine will be tabeu tor con
t'eisoi aa to Ihoin o4 aet for hearing el
parte ; and that a rovy "f hi o: der be pub
liah'd om-e a week for four au"oivc weeks
in the Mempaia Arpeal- 'ihii al d ot
April, lSSfi.
A copv A ttot :
S. I. M.'IMWELL. Clerk and Maiter.
Ty II. F. 'A'a'sh, Deputy C. and M.
-lohn Jor-mton. Sol lorcn.pl nt.- aat
HI. I.onl Stove Monldera TrnnMea.
St. L cis, Mo., April 22. The mem
beis o! the loc:-l Htove Moulders'
Union eoxe time ago t'emandej cf
their empl.ivers sn aJvunce in waej
of 15 per cent. Two of the foundries
seceded to their demand, and the
management ot the o'.bers succeeded
in averting a strike of their employes,
l.set night at a nipoiing c the union
Soa-Keaident Notice.
Ito. 61i7, R. D.-In tho Chancery fourt ot
Sheloy Cor nty. Tenn.-iitnte of Tenrea-
iee va. Mary A lirenetl.
It aptwarieg froiu allogntioni of lhe h II in
this caua. wii.rh i rn to, that he de
fendants, 1 M DuUoFc.JohB . LuilH teuton.
L . U H'.pm Tni,l. H J PtrlllPa
are non-reai.li.nla ot the titate of Tennea'ee,
and tbu the ilace ol resiui'uco ui i
nor end wim. tlayaor, i unknowa aaa
cannot te ace:Uined upon dil-gent laquirj
It ia therefore ordered, Th-t they make
their si pearunce l erein, st the leurt-lloufe
of tihelby countv. in Memp.iia. P"r
belortlthe Oral sion-jsy iu uue, "
ai d i,l-d,anweTordimartroniplainnl J
bill, or lhe ame will he laen for ennfesjed
aa to Ihem and aet for he-mug ei Pr'e:
tha. a copy of thie order be l ublisbed once a
week for tour a: ecejaive weka m tbe
p'ala Appeal. Thie 2l day of April, U. .;
A s'1M rPOWELL, Clerk and Maater. '
Ty H. F. Walah, Uepury C. and M.
John Jobtn, f -ro"io('l ut.

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