Newspaper Page Text
ixotmi. STRIKE EOT.
TBI LA IE 8H0KE TROTBLES AT
All tbe Old Sect Back to Work
Tie Labor Troullce at
Cmta.o. 1u, April 23. - The
iwitcbmeo strike on tbe Lak Shore
railroad is at an end. An order hs
jnat ben iwtied (2:40 p.ro ) by Chair
man Stabl tin cling the switchmen lo
report to theryardmafter in charge tl
the Forty-third etreet yrd. Presiderit
John Newell cf the Lake Shore rail
road eaid to a representative of the
Aasociatcd Prras: "We baye allowed
the old men to go back at their own
reoneit, without any etipnlation what-
Tr ob oar part. Tbe eight non
union men return to work along with
the nmon men, as formerly in onr em
ploy. Tke men brouRht here from
nihar cities will not be out to work in
onr yards here." The order lor the
men to return to work was telegraphed
from the general offices of the corn
nan v at 2:38 p.m.. and within ten
minnles the switch Dinfe began to
Wvn the round-houses and the mac
ing np of trains was at once bngan.
The blockade will be compltUly
ended this altumoon.
One rjf the striking iwitclimon at
at the yards declrtied that the Lake
tJbore officials had agreed rn their
part to dispose of the eight non-nnion
SWlUDmcn in Home nj.tiuur wimiu
the next six months by p'acing them
in some other (l'partmuut or other wise
caring for them. In any event to take
them am ay iiotn the yards wnere mey
are at nrceent working.
At 3 o'clock p.m. engine No. 4iil has
lust pulled out of lie roun 1-tioufe
manned bv a crew of the strikers,
There is a general shaking of hands
and congratulating among the men
and everybody seems pleaeed.
TBE GOL'LI) L1XE STRltE.
aj rmrNi tr m nfMlfmyn ef the
Naw Bbombwick, N. J., April 23.
John F. llayes, member of the Una
oral Executive Board of the Kulghts
of Labor, returned to this city last
evening. lie says that no progress has
been made toward ecti lenient of the
difHcnltlos between the s'rikers of the
Uoald system and the railroad officials.
The caae Is now, however, in a shape
from whleh it is expected that when
tbe Congressional Committee reaches
St. Lonia and meets with the Citisens'
Committee thoee two bodies may be
Able to hit On some plan whereby
settloment may e efltscted. lie aays
the reports eeat out by the railroads
that they are handling all the freight
they waut to every day are untrue,
Tbe roads are all blocked np and what
freight is inn out goo under the pro
tection of deputy sheriffs and tbe mi
llt;a. The railroads claim and Mr.
Hay in admits that thoy have now all
the men to do the work they have lo
do, which is very li'.tle on account of
the blockade. There have been, he
says, 16,000 loaded rare standing in the
vards far l.iur week.
Mr. llayes stys that the uncalled
for miieracre of innocent people by
the deputy sheriff i was instigated by
the railroad auttmritios. They knew
they could not get the help of the
State mllitiu nntil somu act ftf violence
was committed. They therefiro got
together gang of roughs, who
brought on the trouble, ami the Gov
ernor then ordered the militia on the
cone. Ha further says that the law
yers employed by tne ICnights of
Labor have now in their posseseloa
ample evidence to convict prominent
officials of the Louisville and Nash
ville road of inciting ttiia riot. Being
asked his opinion of the Third Ave
nue, New York, strike, Mr. Hsyes said
that It was 6ne of these strikes ordered
by the district assembly without the
authority of. .the General 'Executive
Committee. The whole r-idrlt and In
tent of tbe order, said Mr. Have, is
opposed to the Idea of strikes and
boycotts, which have arisen because of
tbe want of lawa to prevent them. It
is in tiew of the great succets of
strikes and boycotts that the General
Executive Board have Juit called a
special session of the General Afncm
bly.to meet in Cleveland on May 2Hh,
to take action on the great question
brought up by the recent strikes and
boycott). An endeavor will be made
to prevent in the future auy such up
risings as am riow in piogreta with
' oat tlio authority of the Ueoeral As
sembly. Mr. lip. yea returns to Nt.
Louie thin evening.
LA BO It HOTtS.
Hew York Nwgar HrllnrrV Nirlhv.
IU'ntxb'b Point. L. I., April 23.
1 here was no tenewal of the trouble
by ti'e strikuM at llavemeycr'u t-ugar
r.-fluoiy ntGreen's i'oint this morning.
The nu n are standing nrontiu the eu
ttrtr-tiou-e iu bin&ll uroiipc, tint am
niiet owing t.i the presence cf police.
Wo;k in all branches ol the sugar
house hea been suspended. Officers
Gerkcn aud lelaucy, who were badlv
injnierl yesterday, are Improving, bnt
it is thought that the for hit is not yrl
out ol danger.
Ten arrests of strikers who wero en
gaged in yctdcrdnv s riot have been
iirnile. Three of them have been w
verelv clubbed by the police. The
striae of tho Ilruckhv warehousemen
arid the engineers ! the hoisting ap
paratus on the docks remains uu
i hangi'd. Their demand is for 11 vo
rents an hour increase. The long
shoremen are kindly disposed to tho
warehousemen, and will, unless the
latter have their demands granted,
knock ott work themselves within a
few days. Italians, guarded by police,
are working nt the I'niou store. The
Ntrike of the journeyman house
..;., i. , .it n,..,.,Li. ';. ; i,,.i,t
will end during tlix present week ami
tho men will prolmblv go to work on
ttor New Vurai Mrrrl-I ar Mrlke
Nkw .Yokk, Apiil 23. The police
wero rn hand early to-day to gusul
the men who are running the csrs on
tbe Third Avenue surf.ice railrmi
Tbt) rare began running ot 7::i0
o'lhjck. Tucie whs no ncitHtnent
whatever srniud the dep4. Up tl
10 u clock forty-fi ur csrs startid
horn the depot. U ia intended to
iilan fuur cais en the O.io lluieircd
atd Taeniv-fifth rtreit ttoiehcf the
roiiiltodsy. Precideiit l.on cf the
rrui rfcivd a letter to 1'av cicncl
'Mock Exiihr.uge," ncjiiimendng
ti.at all the roada i.honld kombine for
muiunl protection, and eutirg that
thit was whet the 'a' or unions feared
moit The 1 t'r winds np With the
remark tl a'. "Wail street commends
vonr eourte without one dishentiug
tiie Etrikers wee in sp.-Hiin ;li
greater pirl ol the uay. lx n-,n-uu'on
drivers hecHine members of the
organ rl ioa to-d;iy. Onecf the lead
ers cf the movement raid to-day that
an r tier r I KMKi in ?i vhc made to In
f tif.-ctor Uyiiiej by t..e ui ion to relieve
;Le tiredou'. poucj. Uo j.Ibj tail
they would inn 100 stag on lnira
avenue, carrying passengers lree.
There was a rumor this afternoon that
a ee ttement had lean reaonea, oui
an official of the compary sajs there
an ni truth in V. The at.ieroet.
that tbe l orbes are in bad condition 18
at-o dented, and it is asserted thut, on
the contrary, owing to the r.st givon
Vem, they are in Le'ter condition
than nanal. The ct i'pp
ning a' 6:30 p m . and during the day
f.ixtr-fiv cars were run. To-morrow
eighty fa will be put on the intra
avenue line and tight on the U!5th
stieet line. Pisibly sime cable cars
may be started.
Drew aa el far HlKkrr Watte.
. Loot. Mo.. ADril 23. The stove
monlrlers in the large foundries of
Rridire. Bsachaid A. Co.. the Western
Ktive Manufacturing Company and
the Kvera Stove Manufacturing Com'
paay hare mad a demaod tor an ad
vanos tn wages of 15 f er cent., and
have given the companies until lo
morrow to decide the matUr.
Flaatertw' trtke al Bm Atataala.
Bah Antonio, Tki., April 23. The
Dlartsrera at work throuuhout the
citv all ftruck vesterdav. demanding
13 f ir eight hours or tl f r ten hours
work por day., No trouble nas yet re
Valanlai jr Advance of Wae.
Jkbhkv Citv, N. J., April 23 The
MiilthioHHon A Wek liera Sugar Refill-
ingCompany aniiouiiced to day an in
ereaso of 10 per cent, in the wages of
the lfOO men employed by them, to
take client May 1st.
filrlke at JBbTlllr, Hawf.
Ki'IIINOkiki.1), Makm., April 23. Two
hundred operatives of tho Ludlow
Mnnufacluring Company, at Jenks
villo, struck yeMterduy, and attempted
to prevent tbe company trom unload
ing their cooiIh from freight earn Ex
tra police have boen sent there from
A ! r Harflftrera Swantj OtT
t Fort Haallli.
Fort Smith, Abs., April 23. Jamea
Was ana and Joseph Jackson were ex
ocntod here to-day for murders com
mitted in tho Indian Territory. An
ticipating t reunite, United States
Marshal Carroll poHtnohod the hour
(if exmition until afternoon. At 2
o'clock 'the praonera were dremed
and the death warrants read. They
woro then ironed, and after bidding
their follow-prisonem good-by, wore
taken to tho scatrold at 3 o'clock.
Before being handcuffed Jackson at
temjitol to cut his throat with a bottlo
that some of the prisoners need as a
Dower vane, but was prevented by the
guards after he had out an ugly gnsh
in his neck. Home delay occurred at
the gallows awaiting Wimroii's minis
ter, and after the minister's praver
the doomed men bade each oilier
cood-bv, and as the ropoa wero ad
juHtxid Itadn their hist, farewell to the
guards, reporters and other present.
Tno drop was sprung at 3 : Ut p.m., and
both men diixl without a ftrnir'le
The execution was witnewied by nbout
100 people, mostly depiity-inai'shnls,
guards and reporters, llotli men pro
tcated their innocence, and Jackson
fld tho witnesses swore lies against
him. This makes seventy-one men
hanged on thisc;allows within the past
twei e years, all for murders commit
ted in the Indian Territorv.
BC01 IX Hl'UAIt.
the Mw Trk
Naw Youk, April 23. Tho strike of
workmen in the Williamsburg sugar
refinance has boomed prices and the
consumers of sugar are paying the
fiddler for tho dance of the strikers.
Granulalod sugar was air tod at tile
on Saturday last ; yesUnlay it reached
7ic. . It is said that r rices are sure to
advance still higher. Tho stock ol re
fined sutfir amounts to practically
nothing. ButdtioHS has been slack and
dealers have been buying sugar in
quantities just sufficient-to supply the
deiosnds. Now Unit the country de
mands have increased, the strike has
caused prli cjt to advance out of pro
portion to the natural course ol trade.
Baw sugar waa quoted at 6 U-ltle on
April ) ltii, and yestortlay it was oie.
lis shows a alight advance in the
cost of raw material, which is not ac
counted for by the pioMout strike, but
wli'cli wilt account (or nothing ol tho
advance in prico of refined sugar.
Tlio etrike has tended to very much
Htrengtlien the advance.
i Mnrrterrr llnuaml.
Kvanhvii.i.k, Inii.! April 23. A spe
cial to the Jotinio? says that Kobert
Fowler, the murderer of Miss Lida
Burnnlt, was hung at Morganrleld,
Union couutv, to-duv, nl 10:.I()o clock.
He confessed his guilt, and said ho de
served his Diinishmeut. When the
droj) fell the rope broke and he fell to
the ground. The fall was five and a
half feet, and it is supposed his neck
was broken. Ho was raised and the
rope, tied to tho beam, and in twenty
minutes he was declared dead. His
remains wero then delivered to rela
tives. Five thousand people wit
nessed the hanging.
Tttr Mlomneh R Jnwclrr.
In the lysiitic itonmch Imi ure rici art
generated, flr nif 1k. that diiiond and 4n-
VrtiM it, well n the bowult. The bent car
luinativ for oraiapf, colicky paine and
hoartnnrn or bltinui eruotation. If Ilontct
trr'i Ktnaiarh llittern. Cnrbnnat ot inda
aiid cffervpRoina atrienti ara fnrinfertor to
it in f Itloapy, and ai phreii-WD now nndnr
ataud, impair the loni of th elomach. Co.
tuoua iibnnona nranyrorcara tnmriont to
Htmnach, and lo dilute tin )ui e it wr
tntnl? uol the way to lnoree their diRntlv
nerfulneM. Aidod by the Hilton, the itiw
tia oraatia, when enfeebled and diurdered.
reaala their In't tone and reifularllr, not, of
coume, imuiediatoly, but with a decree of
riienlitr bivhly imliralive ol tho aKM-llnno
ot the remedy. It baa the fnrlhor effect ol
raaulntina the bowele and liver, erntectlm
the ytfm aaiii(.t malane, rohevina rheu
natiiim and uraralaia, and incre.teina coo
A Urrat I.mwmiII,
Citv Or Mkvico, April 2;!. The
great lawsuit of the Maurvillos Minin
Com pan v of Pachuca, in defense c
their propertv ngainst Andrea Tello,
the claimant of the Maui villos proiv-
erty.has U'en Tecided by the Supreme
(ourt in favor of the mining coiupauy,
after a protra teil litigation which cost
."W,0;KI. This is one of the greatest
mining cases lor a cei.tury. and in
volved propertv of enormous value.
Mas. mknk .ni Hkkciiku uses
and gives nwav over ;UM Allc'oi k's Po
rous Dusters cvryvear. she writes
that she has found them a "p'nuine
relief for most of the itchch and pains
whic h llesh is heir to." The lion.
Samuel J.Kandnll s id that they cured
hiin of iiillamiu.itioit of the kidneys
w hen everything else failed, and cured
him of a severe cold that thrvnto ed
to run into pneumonia. The Hon.
James W. Hu-ited writes that they
etinnl his son of chronic rhe .mutism
and relieved him of serious pulmo
Have you a damp, unhealthy cel
lar? Wit.ion'B Hitumen Concrete will
make it dry ad whoUaome. Tele
THE LABOR COHMITTEE.
THE S1TIIXKS tLISEU IX WASH
Chlrf Secretary Turner of the
Eulghts of Labor as a WHiiess
Power of tbe Older.
Washjsqtom. April 23. The fourth
day's tension of the Hones Select
Committee ou the labor difficulties in
the Southwest was opened at 1 1 o'clock
this morning with the examination of
Mr. Frederick 6. Turner, general sec-
Labor. Mr. Uwayne waa again pres
ent to watch tbe proceedings in the
Interest of the railroad eompaniea.
Mr. Honew villa, of the Western Union
Telegraph Company, who yesterday
accompanied Mr. Gould, waa also pres
ent. Representative Warner of Ohio
waa introduced to and bad a long con
versation with Messrs. McDowell and
Tnrner. Tba latter is a short, stout
and rather, youthful-looking man of
MR. TURNia'S TESTIMONY.
He described himself as a resident
of Philadelphia and aa secretary and
general treasurer of tbe K bights of
Labor. He had been a gold-leaf beat
er, but bad not worked at that busi
ness since 1870. He was now in the
grocery bus nens. He bad taken patt in
tbe attempt to arrive at a settlement
and waa preeer t at Mr. Povderly'e in
ter view with Mr. Gou'd. The sono
graphic report of that interview was
substantially corrict. There wan a
general talk about arbitration, and all
seemed pleeaed with the subject. It
was thought t) be the proper war cf
In reply to Mr. Parker, he ftuted
that there were twenty-one district
assemblies of tbe Knights of Labor
in the United States, with about 60,000
local assemblies. In these local as
semblies there were from ten members
to 3000 members. Tbe Knights of
Labor bad no political object, and did
not seek to li fluence legislation. He
bad known of no such movement on
Mr. Parker banded to the witness a
petition in favor of the unlimited
coinage of standard silver dol'a s, pur
porting to be signed by 700 local as
semblies. Mr. Tumor stated that be had never
teen or heard of tho petition before,
but that the oiganiaationdid not deny
the right ol any assembly to petition
Congress. It was not responsible ai a
bod v for the action of particular as
semblies. This movement in favor of
the unlimited coinage of silver waa
not a general movement of the
Knights of Labor.
Mr. Buchanan, after examining the
petition, stated that he thought the
petition could be traced to societies
outside and unconnected with tbe
Knights of Labor
Mr. Turner went on in reply to
questions from Mr. Ciain to describe
the interview which he and bis col
league, Mr. Bailey, bad had With Mr.
Hoxie in St. Lou's, He caid that Mr
Hoxie a treatment of them was very
diecourteous; that he stated that he
would have no conversation with
them ai officers of tbe Knights of
Labor, but that be would receive them
as American cit'juns. They informed
htm that they did not desire to stand
on thttr (tignitv. and were wuuok to
talk with him eg private citizens; that
all they wanted was to have tbe tron
ble settled, peace restored and tbe
men set back to work.
Mr. train Waa tbe strike over
Mr. Tamer None of our people
were at work : the strike was not over.
Tbe Chairman In your atatement
you uiod toe word "order" in refer
ence to tne men going back to work
I want to know whether the central
power of your organisation can order
men ti work or order them to quit
Mr. Tamer The general laws do
not contemplate strikes.
The Chairman That is not the
Mr. Turner (beeiiatingly) Well. I
do not understand that if we issued an
order for men to go to work they
would refuse to go no matter who or
dered tbein out.
Mr. Orain You have no power to
order a strike, have yon T
Mr. Turner Yes.
Tbe Chairman (with an air of sur
prise) Yoa have?
Mr. Turner Yes. Tbere is no law
in our constitution governing strikes,
We do not believe in strikes.
Mr. Grain Then where do you de
rive your power to order strikes I
Mr. Turner We have r.ot the pow
er, directly, to order a strike, but we
have the power to approve or disap
prove a stiike.
M r. Crain Was this strike approved
Mr. Turner We never knew any
thing about it until we received the
telegram from Mr. Hopkins.- It has
never been approved.
Mr. Crain 1 hen I suppose the pow
er is vested in you to direct men to re
turn to work r
Mr. Turner Yes.
Being questioned on the subject of
arbitration. Mr. Turner said be had
read the Presidsnt's message on that
point to-iay, and thoroughly agreed
with it. He believed that there should
be some fixed tribunal of arbitration,
not one raised on the si ur of the mo
ment. He thoroughly believed In ar
bitration, and would like to see arbi-
, Mr. Ciain Suppoae the arbitrators
reported that the Knights of Labor
shonld go to work at $1 a day when
they wanted $1 50, are you willing, as
an American citlien, to aay that you
wonld ask your fellow-members ot the
Knights ot Labor to abide by that f
. Mr. Turner If I entered iuto- an
agreement to abide by arbitration I
ould submit to tbe award.
was recalled, and made a statement (in
the line of one of Mr. Gould s sugges
tions veatrr.lavi aa to the nronrietv of
having railroad engineers and officers
licensed bv the general government
He favored that finding au analogy for
it in the licensing ot suaimitiip cap
tains aud pilots, these men were
bonnd to brisg their vs?els into poit,
and so railroad engineers should be
bound to bring their engines to their
d.s'ii a'ion. The laws governing in
teinational cemmerce were drawn up
with cie.it care. The railreaJa had
come in and taken the place largely rf
that kind of commerce, and interstate
oomnierce 1 y rail could and should he
governed by the earns sort of laws.
As to arbitia'ion it must necessarily
be volui.tiry. It seemed to htm that
the d tlr.'iiee between the President.
i;nd tho House on tl nt eutject was p.s
t j the arp -it-t:nent of the third arbi
trator. Toe selection by a United
Judge tha President seemed to regard
an unusual thing.
Mr. Crain Kvidently the President
had rot rt ad the bi 1 as it passed the
House, There is nothing ot that kir.d
in it. An arbitrator U to be appoint
ed on eat h side and the two are to
select a t'.lild.
Mr. 13ucbau.au la other w . rd the
APPEAL SATURDAY, APRIL 24. 188G.
President's criticism was of a bill not
paeeed by the House.
Kelernng to a remark maoe yetter
day by Mr. Hopkins as to prominent
persona connected with the Knights of
La'ior having been seen around stock
broken' efflcee, most positive denials
of all Btock speculations were made
by Mai are. Powderly, McDowell and
MB. THIOD3M r. BYNOgB
of Centre county, Ta., made an appral
to the committee on behalf of the
miners in Pennsylvania, Maryland and
West Virginia, that tbe committee
should have its powers enlarged so as
to investigate the trouble in the min
ing regions. The Chairman said tbe
committee would, on its return, ask to
& ArajS fwi?h the9Pr"sid
dent'a measure except that it did not
go far enough. There should be soma
power in tba government .to prevent
interruption of railroad ttavel by the
quarrels of railroad owners and their
Tbe committee at l:3Uo clock cloaad
its sitting in Washington and it was ar
ranged that the members shonld leave
the city for fit Louis on Monday morn,
Strike and Lawkawtw Daring the
OT . iniiti.nu All HO Thft art.
vanne sheets of the report of Joceph
U. Weeks, expert and special agent of
tbe Census Bureau, upon strikes and
lockouts occurring within the United
States duriDg the calendar year of
IShO have been received by the In
terior Department. The records show,
be savs, that many strikes aid lock
outs still grow out ol the most trivial
causes. It Is eh o true, especially io
localities where large bodies of work
men are gatberei, that there will al
ways be found men who.too frequent
ly Irani sinister end mercenary bio
t.vee, create distentions and endoavor
to inaugurate strikes. When strikes
are in projrees their duration is liable
to be prolonged by tbe efforts of such
pei sons. let the tendency, as stated,
is toward lees fiequent strikes and
lockouts. The number ol strikes in
certain of the prominent trades, as
given in the report, is as follows: Iron
and steel industries, tM; coal mining
158; textile trade, 46; cigar,
making, 42; building trades 36;
transportation, 36 ; printing trades, 28 ;
gla'S industries, 27; piano making, 14 ;
boot and shoe making, 11. Much tbe
greater portion (71 pel cent) of the
strikes and lockouts reported npon
were caused by diflerene-a as to rates
of wages. A total of 603, or 86 per
cent, of those relating to rates of
wages, or 62 per cent, of all, were for
an advance, and 77, or 14 per cent. Of
those relating to rates of wages, or 9
per cent, ot all. were against a reduc
tion. Strikes growing out of demands
for an advance are much more uni
formly peaceful than those against a
roduction. In conditions of trade that
justify an advance it is much more to
the interest of the employer to give
In than to have his works stop. Of
the 813 strikes the tesulti of 481, or 59
per cent., are given. Ol these 1(19, or
35 per cent., weie successful, 85, or 13
per cent., were compromised, and i'Sl.
or 47 percent., were unsuccessful.
it will be noted that while the
larger number of strikos, 503 out of
713, were for an advance in wagep, a
larger proportion of strikes for this
cause were succeeslul than for any
other important classes. Of the 307
strikes f ot an advance, of which tbe
ret u ts are given, 127, or 41 per cent.
were aucceseiui ; .', or M per cent..
were compromised, and 118, or 39 per
cent, were unsuccessful. On the other
hand, of the 45 strikes cr lockouts
whore the demand was egainet a re
daction insisted on by the employer,
three of those which the result is
given were successive, 18 were com
promised and 34 were unsuccessful
Of the other classos, those involving
questions relating to the payment of
wages were qmti uniformly success
ful. Out of the iO strikes in connection
ith the payment of wages which the
risulta are given, 11, or 55 per cent,
were aucceseiai, six were com pro
cesiful. Un tbe other band, every
atrike in connection with hoars of
labor, of which the result is given,
was unsuccessful. In questions rela
ting to administration and methods of
work tbe strikers were, as a rule, un
successful. Of the 813 stoppages by
causes reported npon 610, or 88 per
cent, were strikes : 85, or 12 per cent.
were lockouts. Of the 610 classified
as strikes the results of 369 are given
Of these 143, or 39 per cent, were sue
cexful ; 156, or 42 per cent, were un
successful and 70, or 19 per cent, were
compromited. Ul the No lockouts
that are classed the results of 52 are
given. Ol those 10, or 19 per cent
were successful; 34, or about 65 per
cent, were unsuccessful; while 8, or
about 15 per cent , were compromised.
From 414 of the 76'- of tbe strikes re
ports weie received, showingitho num
ber of the idle in those cases to have
been 128.262, making an average of
about 310 men to tHch etrike.
Tbe repoit co a eludes: "As to wages
lest, it appears 'hat 04,79 employes
lost $3,71 1,097. This wonld be at the
rate of f )7 each. A the entire num
ber of employee estimated was 228,138
the tctal loss of wage ou this average
would be il3.O03.tih6, which would
have been received bad the woik run
constantly. Of course there would be
a number of oflgets to this. In case
tbe strikes wero euccefHul, the addi
tional wages would compensate tor
portion ef this loss. In other easee
where umouisaa existed in the trades
in which there were strikes, tbe men
received strike pay or strike benefits
but the etrike benefits were, in most
cases, simply refunding money that
bad been pieviously paid. Then, in
many cases, the parties on etrike se
cured employment in other industiiee.
and bence their actual loss would be
what wagas they would have earned
at their old laber, minus what they
did earn in presumably lees profitable
Nntar Bwh'a Idea f Labor
Washington, April 23. Senator
Beck is outspoken in piaise of the
President's mestage on the labor ques
tion. He rays if he could have his
way he won'M name Alleu (4. Thur
m in, Joeph E. McDonald and R jscoe
Con kling as labni' commissioners, and
give them JIO.COU a rear. Such a
commission would command the re
spect ' f all p:.i ties, and would settle
the labor troubles.
LKMO. KI.l XI It.
A I'rumln. al Mtnlmer Wrll. I
Dr. VolcT-Iar Sirt After ten yer ot
reat anlerina Irom indikcli.in or dyairi
aia, with areat neryona protratin and bil
iouane. difor.lred kida.yi nnd ronntioa
tion. I liave bren eorcd by four boitlee ol
your Lemun Khair,a"H am now a well man.
KiderM. K. Chnrcb.Soaih, Ne. ;H Tatnall
treet, Allania. liaj
Cur all Cooihit, Colds, Hciw-enm. Sore
Throat, Uri'iu-hitic, l'neuinonia aud all
Throat ard L,ui-, l)ireae,e.'ept Contump
tion, which mre r it palliate and areatly
r.li.ra. 'r . AS P ( . .
Lemon K inr aad Lemon Hot Prop, told
hv all letilink- druBi- reparea oy u
Moaiey.M.D., AUsuta, 0a.
I do not believe that
Aver'a tSamnarilla baa
an equal m a remedy
for Scrorulous Hu
mors. It ia pleasant
to take, gives strength
and vigor to tbe body,
and produces a more
permanent, laxtuip, ro
suit than any medicine
I ever used. K.
Uainra, No. Liudule, O.
I have ued Aver's
Saraaparilla.in my fam
ily, for tScrofula, and
know, ir u is laurn
faithfully, it will
this terrible disease.
W. F. Fowler, M.
For forty yeara I
have suffered with Ery
alpelaa. I have tried
all aorta of remedies
for my complaint, bi
found no relief until I
After taking ten bot
ties of this medicine I
am completely cured.
Mary C. Ameburyt
Rockport, Me. '
I have Buffered, fof
years, from Catarrh,
which waa so severe
thut It destroyed my
appetite and weakened
myays(em. After try.
lug other remedies,
and getting no relief, (
began to take Ayer'l
Hursaparilla, and. In a
few months, waa cured.
Susan L. Cook, 1W9
Allmny at.. Boston
Is suierior to an v blood
purifier that I" have
ever tried. I have
taken it for Scrofula,
Canker, aud Sall
ltheuni, and received
much benefit from It.
It la good, also, for a
weak stomach. Millie
Jane Pelree, South
Prepared by Dr. J.O. Avar k Co.,Lowll, Vaaa.
Price ! : alx botttaa, 5.
Forty Tears a Sufferer from
WONDERFUL TO RELATE.
VftR Pflrt TV YEARS I have been a vio-
tim to CATAKRli-thrr-fourlhii of the time
a ofTerer from ESC'KI'CIaTINH 1'AINS
AnHOKS MY KOKKIIKAD AND MY NOS
TRILS. The discharges were no ufienuve
that! beau ate to mention it, except lor tne
aood it mar do aome other putleror. 1 Bar
apent a yonna fortune from my ernini'
during my forty year, of ruflering to obtnin
relief Irom the doctorr. I have tried patent
medicinea every one I could learn ol iroin
the four oornnm of the earth, wit no relief.
And AT. LAST (67 yeara of age) have met
with a remedy that haa urcd me entire'y
made me a new man. I weighed 1 ponnda,
and now weigh 146. I used thirteen bottea
of the medicine, and the only regret I have
la, that being in tne numme waim oi mo i
may not have influence to prevail on all ca
tarrh iufforerf to use what haa cured me
Gnlnn'H Pioneer Blood Renewer.
" No, 2j7 Eeoond utreet, Macon, Oa."
Mr. TlKtirv Cbfvf . the witter of the
above, formerly of Crawford aonnty, now of
Maeon. lia.. merits tne ronnuen or mi ih
Ure.ted in catarrh. , . A. B'VTt.
" tx-jiayor oi mawu. .
FLESH PROOliCtRfit TONIC
Gnlnn's Flonocr ltluod Kenewer.
Cunil al) Blood and Skin Dioease', Rheuma
t'foi, Korotala, Old Sure. A perfect Sprint
Medioine. . ... , , . .
If not In yonr maraei, it will ne torwaraea
on receipt of price, tmall buttlea. $1. large,
Kiaay on uiooa ana cam iiceaiei ru.
MACON JBEBICINE HliMNT.
L'nre DiMae vt
.lorses. Cattle, Sheep
VOiiX, TRIGS, rorLxrvY.
In iiM' for ovci- 2d jmus ly 1'iivuicrs,
tsttti'IilHTt'iit'vs, ISorW II. B.,if-
tised by U. S. Covornment.
a- STADLE CHART 'o
Mounted on Rollers A Book Mailed 7roa,
llmin.liirya'MMl. Co., 100 Fullon St., N.T.
Nervous Debility,- Vital Weakness,
I ir tiitl. ff 6 Jl"1" ar.il lart" u.: H.iirr fr r f
v'.Lli l.v lnl-.l. l-lv...r.. i.l ,KWo.-.i.U.iei
No W, B.D. Ill Tn te Chancery Court o
Shelby County, Tnn. Smie of 'lennonne,
for une. etc., vt W. E. Butler t al. aud
H. A. Montaomery et at.
It appearing from the amended Bill, whicn
la f worn to in thin eaue. that the defend
ant, Frank B lancy, if a recident of the
Slate of North Carolina, and that W J Al
bert ii a retident of the State of Maryland,
and both nnn-refidenta of the State of len-
peineo, and they haye an iniere" in
Navy-Yard lou that ooiuplainanCa are aeek
ina to i-ollei't taiei on herein.
It l therefore ordered. mi ii n.
tLeir appearance herein, at the Court-IIonae
of tMielny county, in Mennhi". lenn., .on or
before the Urst Monduy in May. and
plead, answer or demur to eomplainant
oriainal and amended bill, or the aaine will
be taken lor coiileseu a w mom.
for hearing ex-pane; and that a ci of tnia
order be puhlirhed once a week, for four
aunceiivt weekn, ia the Memphit Arrtau
Thii 2d day ol April. If.
A Copv-Atteit :
v 1. MrUOWET.L, Clerk aud Matr.
By II. V. Walth, I. U. and M.
Lawrence Lamb and Lie fLomKm. "hc
itorr for Ci'niplu'nunlf . 1.
, Ni H.. I Host nil d (latnloa 1SH6
iV',-.' rn'- - . ..7ft ttnwt vr lirint.1, now rewdf.
F.ssual Sil.of liaMi l.ibmry
. . - . -i Deaka, lablea, Chalra,
m;'. "Vr?'jrr BsokCaiea. LounKea.
Eases'. nr- tatter Preaaea,Cabinet
'rr, -.1 Ladiea'iancylJeBKa.ato
; fcva r Inwl lioo.lt aa wwwa
. ti- , U frioaw (ioamntwKl. .V.aki
j, IB .ru t-wlaaaao. No poale.
A Valuable Patent.
Iinnjjr' (llorae) t orn n oi Plata.
HAVING perfected my inTtntion. I with
olo it belore the punlie, 5pe"ially
m ir ntacturrra. Aa a Corn Plantar, it ia
perteet nceaa-opna the drill, diftribut
the need arc, rately, uniniured, and eover
the tame, thereby one man ii rforinlrif the
work ol three. Iriot have bean uaed in
thii eertvnn tor over t doncn yeara with per
fect aatitfaction. Uan give resioi aibla taati
JOHN h. PANCY.Dancrill.
Uaywosd wuntx, Jvau.
TlNOA la a product of the Tonpa or 1'ricmil;
Inlands, when: it haa long Leva utetl a V&T-
-rtifiw compound of Tram with I
. SOWyXVVWl (Jtber iuiicnig hio ur-1
atlT piuperUue hv been Ihoniuttlily teteil j
v QlKt-a DO UUPM-awm CUtum.
JaJ CURE OF
It contains no Opium or Morphine J. n. pqb. m. l . vuniotow4.il,
FOB SAI.R BY ALL DRUOtilBTS. PRICK 0!TR TIOLL4R PER BOTTLK.
A. A. WELL1ER. Bol ProynM. TOW and HI WASHINGTON AVKNITK KT rHT
Farming: Tools. Grass Seed, Garden Seed, Onion "
CORN AMD COTTON PLANTERS.
R. G. CRAIG &
YELLOW PINE AND OAK LUMBER,
AUD DEALEKS IB
Doors, Sash, BUndf, Dreiwd Ffoorlnir, Celliwr, Weather-Boardlnj
Cypress MhliiRles, Laths, Etc
.smi.. . .....n.,i.J In mill In th Sonth for II inc orders arouBtl.
Flooring, CeiliDr, bidinr
BlOP li ameer and
Lumber of all dimeniiona.
W make tne
No. 124 Jefferson Street
C. E. WITESMAN.
STAPLE ID F
369 MAIN ST?.
SLEDGE BROS., of Como, Miss.
jona a. miiwM.
Wholeaale Orocern, Cotton JTaetors.';
. , And Commission Kerchants,
232 and 234 Front
MRTWKKa ADAMS AMD JKITEBSOH.
Mr. I. S.
RAINKY derotei hU whola time
to nnr -hitrir. On'tnn Wnrhnne.
MANHATTAN IK Illl
AND TRUST COMPANY.
NAPOLEON HILL. M C UAM.'
LA7 ARl'S LEVY T. 8 N ILBl) RN ,
mW RKNK ERT, BOL C( IL K M AN.
M-Depo.ita received in .urn. of and
.W"b-W Mil local i l"v..tm.nt
trneteea, ana, in reoenu. ."
w1nV.n drafta. in rami to auitpurohaer, on all varta of Knrope. .
f S' l"n?5" '15;. nit fr th. deooait et Taluablea, which ia at the aemoa ol
ar re ovw ... I..,, ...... ...
onr euntomern, r of C'laaira:..
P. P. HADDES, PresldeDt.
vr. R.TOOV. X. L
TOOF. IGOH & GO
Wholesale Grocers. Cotton Factors,
And Dealer In Levee and Railroad Supplies,
No. 274 front Street Memnhl. Tn-P
W00DLAWN STOCK FARM.
i-WliOIil A X ia located within four milea of Court Square. Memphis, and c.UlniM
aHUUUi.A a i locaieo wiiu.u . . , iub oa. rood ahade and rannina
watr all the year round,
Tariely. 1 m now prep
be alad to oor're.iKind with them. Thofe
and cure ioi rro-'er.' .
aa.ai.TWX-Uv Triton (ewn brother to
. r i . . 'kl
Butler; breeder1! cert ficate, aa S
ls:?AiAriV.i"i,,r.,: "u3. dVrk
ii.- . I. K..ill.. ltV handa hi.h. aired by
W iiARK W A If Dark brown 8 tall ion , W hand. hi?h. by Enquirer, dam Rnrie. k,
Haani um' Louie, UTS. i mile bjits. 'n i:M and I :S5,
a, a Si "it i-Kl'tiia Heaiftered A. I. C. C. Jerpey llul. eo,Jaj.
V,' ZLK Ine youaVJerfev Bull. Peacock., 10 re? rair; ()-ohound Pa.Oeaohi
JAY SMITH' CO.. 21 Jfr-'jfilliiVi'SET.SM Front .treot. MaraphU. Tenn.
A.B. i HLali
Soften Factors. Wholesale Grocers.
No. 11 Union Mteet, s ; 2Semihis, Tta?.
and NERVOUS HEADACHE
I Am eonnncM. aftar Winjr it. that ToNa4LJKai
pnnwMN (to-itl and pivVt ciirM n imtumtmt
id KU.umMic jteunuu. and ihiin MK.-niar tuwa
H 1 Tokului- hi wmi i
neiaAMira. at. !.. Ffe
'.,. n khanutim, .th .. I I
cypreae DUiaaiea tpwiy . m i-n-.u
waolesaie BUIIDIH laHiM mnn, vruan
JOHN E. HANDLE & COPKOPB'S,
98 Seeond St. Memphla, Tenn.
FOUNDERS & MACHINISTS,
MANUFACTURERS AND DIALERS IB ,
UK'nes, Boilers, Sawmills,
Bradlord Corn and Wheat Mill.',
Cotton Press, Cotton Oia,
SPKCIAL HOXICK Wa'are prepared to AH ordera,
on K..,r notioa, for the cele. rated nmr r"'M1
WroHc Folley. Wa carry ia atook or
Two Hundred Aatorted t-iv a.
r fiend for Ontaloane and PTiee-Hnt. .
F. It. NORFLEET, Resident Partner,
t. J. Cte
St., Memphis, Temt
to the weiehint and aaie ot ail venom ntroauo
J. O. HANDWRHKKB.
DAVID P. HADDKN.
MAMlid A. OMBKRO.
upward, and intor.it allowed kim Serul-
EVTD. ttOLOSMIfH, Tlce-President
TH AW. Thlpr.
W. 9. PATTKSON
Trinket t. HI,
dam Miita Boiler, d&m ol Maud
Ilolten is rich blood bay, i yeara old,
biVtro'ttina and r-aeina .tallion, winner of r.rat
liny IJica, ne ey i,einaion.
Fee, 1 10.
n. will atnnd the fisoa at Woodlawn: