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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, April 28, 1886, Image 4

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1EMPIHS APPEAL.
LDSESOAT, J APRIL 2S, 1886
j PKOHIBItlOS 191 roLitir.
be signs ef the times plainly isd!
e that the question of prohibition
1 be drasip?d into the political
l ea. Oa Manlay last Senator Blair
Je a speech in the United States
ate on bie proposed constitutional
endmentprohibiting the manutact
? or (ale of alcoholic liqnora as a
'verage, and among many other fool-
things laid "it was time for the
'hibition idea to assume control of
iional partiee at least of the Be
blican party. That party conld not
'manently remain three-fourths for
hibition abA one-fourth against it.
at wai leaa possible than it once
a for the nation to remain pernia
jntly one-balf slave and one-half
." The whole tone of hii speech
Heated that prohibition would
j a prominent plank In the
xt National .Republican platform
1 made the vital issue in the next
Isidentlal election. The prohibl
q cf the sale and manufacture of
uor is not Democratic. It is hostile
jl inconsistent with Democratic
aciplos, and already the Democratic
j t jr has manifested its hrstility to
juptuaiy laws of awry description.
i he At aembly of New York a week
i, on the question of a com tit u
ial amendment forbidding the tale
nannfecture of liquor in that State,
j Demarral, With but a lolitary ex
tioq, voted in the negative, and of
sixty-one votes in the affirmative
y were cast by Republicanr . Soma
he mare conservative temperance
pie are said t) very much deplore
;it teams to be a partitas division
' his subject, and while the Ddnso
V of the State are so solid in their
Joaition t the measure it cm act
Vail. Blaine ascribes bis tit ft at in
I lati Presidential election to Btvoh-
s alliteratioa "Biino, Romanism
Rebellion" and if prohibition is
it it . n t
..a tuo leauing jispuDiican issue in
neat jPesldential election it will '
rminate the Republican paty ind j
jusly damaire the temperance
.ie, for the people are opposed to
ptaary laws, and believe that the
deism which would prohibit the
mfactore oi rum because It is an
J would put down Romanism for
J same reason. Virginia-the
Jierof States and s'atsemen in
j was the first State in the Union
j-ect itielf as a bulwark toatay the
soothing tide which was sweep
jovsr the country, seeking the
.'ruction of the civil and religious
ty of foreign-born citizens, and on
'day lost the Brand old common.
jth indicated that she would
5 rue to her traditions. The
Virginia Legislature paued the
option Jaw. The city of R ch
id wai the: first lo submit the
tion of prohibition to the people.
- hree weeks the content has been
jtterthat personal vio'ence was
jabended. Tkevote was csston
jday last, ind the majority against
ibitlou wu overwhelming. The
jibitioa fanaticism will ran its
just as knownothingism did.
nl suasion and hlh license are the
j methods by which the evils of
juperance are to be lessened. Once
,eie (hat a bare majority oiu agree
'u'llbtt not crirne,but a pnntptn
,t became that custom Is avil, bnt
use some praotioe It to excess
the next move will be to prohibit
manufacture and sale of tobacco,
.9 and morphine because
j people nee til three to
Indeed a move ia this dl
,oa has already commenced. The
' xo queetion was brought bsiore a
France of the North Methodist
jrch of Pennsylvania only a few
I a g, and the Committee on Tem
.nce of New York reported at its
ht session that ths habit of amok
'ind chewing is an evil fully equal
uatof liquor drinking; that the
!are twin evili which curse the
'.try. And only a week ago the
jWlng appeared in the Associated
i dispatches:
;'w York, April 19. In the
hodist Episcopal Conference at
n a resolution wai aloptcd ask
he bishos not ti appoint any per
j a preaidiDg elder who uses to
il." ere is no appeasing of fanaticism.
Jt succeeds ia prohibiting the
alactore and sale of liquors, the
i, move will be to prohibit the
jufacture and sale of tobacco,
vh has already been stigmatia d
e twin relic o! whisky. Next the
.will be commenced on coflee and
ood which the fanatics regard a
Ifious. Every good cit;nn ia for
erance because it make a happy
'et, because it gives contentment
.health and because it promotes
dity. Bat men cannot be made
erate by laws which the Crar of
..va cannot I nforce c n bis subj wis
s which the Empeior of Ger
y nor the Queen of England have
ower to eL force.
ntitl IHT1IE COTTON 1I1DB
't ties that deperd for their pro.'per
f ou the receipts, sate and sbip
; away cf some special cemmcdi
e always at a disadvantage, bomo
don of the transportation of
lit from one direction tj another
make a place formerly obsuira a
rta:t, and turn what had been a
i.Uitling with activity into a quiet,
id nonentity. A cauLe ol changes
is kind baa for acme time been at
in various portions of the cotton
:ct The Appeal a w liile tijto laid
" Its render statements cf New
db trade authorities as tocLanes
g place in the cotton market
zoning to cotton buyers nuk
: tlieir purctasec, to lone ex-
ia ite cuintiy towns itibtetd
the city. This wsy of trading is
line, and cotton jorts and otlon
markets elaewhere are experiencing a
similar falling off. By buying the
planter's cotton from the i tore
keepers of the interior towns lower
prices can often be seenred, and al
ways escspe from certain charges and
expenses occurring ia a large csntral
market This is a consequence cf the
great facilities railroads and telegraphs
are affording to towns formerly re
mote from thoee aisiitants to bus!
neap, cow penetrating into every ac
cessible corner. It will to well to
take this new feature cf the cotton
tiade into caily consideration, for the
movement ia becoming too genet alto
be disregarded. Where, in the cen
tral market, charges are unnecessarily
birfh or numerous they must be
reduced or abolished. Where
obs'ractioca to carrying on trade
exist they must be removed.
It must be made the interest of the
buyer to confine his dealings to tbe
established markets, where every fa
cility for conducting his business
afforded and where responsible mer
chants can give guarantees not often
aoceisible ia the small towns, a ad
where there is a variety of stock to
buy from and established grades of
the staple. In markiti that have
been so nnwiie aa to neglect eetab
llahing manufacture, and where cotton
or no cotton means ruin or prosperity,
attention to the new turn of the cot
ton tiad is of vital consequence.
1.01. or lut: M.Kvt:i.oi i.
It is related that Kean, the great
tragedian, on a certaia occasion find'
ing it impossible to excite the applause
of a London andionce by one cf bis
mcNt splendid delineations of "Ham
let," suddenly threw himself into a
comical altitude and frantically danced
an Irish jig, nrjatly to the amusement
of all, and to the relief of himself and
the delight of bis nnappreciative au
dience. Rev. Mr. Spurg6oa of Lon
don was recently aelz:d with a similar
freak, and descending from his high
and dignified position as oneoi the
ableit divines of the world, has com
menced dancing jigs in his pulpit. It
ia reported that in a recent sermon he
Ulustiated the descent to hell by
sliding down the bsnlsters of tbe
staJrwsy leading to his palplt
and tbat his audience was grestly
shocked at tbe exploit. To make the
elucidation complete, Mr. Spurgeoa
ought to have prepared a minltture
lake of fire and brimstone and plunged
Into it. Mr. Spargeon is the proprie
tor of a Jrge and corpulent person,
and as the mountain of flash went
sliding down the banister like a
launcbirg ship sliding from land to
witer, be no doubt made the irreli
gious acofl and the judicious grieve.
If ministers nra berea'ter to prance
forward before the people in this
cheap sort of tneiojrama, farce or
tragedy, the pulpit banister will be
come aa Important factor In tbe Sun
day morning service. Mr. Spurgson'a
methods hm been adopted in Amer
ica as the Rev. J. B. Ham Iton
of New York in bis first ser
mon last Sunday morning in his
pretty new Methodist church preached
on the subject, "How to Fill Empty
Churches." Fo'ds of crimson cht i
covered a huge screen, and at iotsr
vals in his discourse he diew aside
the crimson folds and revealed pict
ures illustrating his theme. .Ho pro
poses to adopt this practice in all bis
future sermons. Old Lahloned
churcVgojrs will be horr'fisd at Bach
methods, but the wave of sensational
iin now rolling over our pulpiti teua
to be Under full heaJw-if, and preach
ers are determined to draw, even if
they have to slide down tbe btnniaters
or exhibit panoramas in aside-sbow.
The next step will hi a btais band to
whoop up the crowd.
CIBEEIF. niSARMlNH.
Happily for Greece she has agreed
lo disarm. The friendly and cordial
intervention of French sympathy ap
pears to bnvebad a pacifying influence
that tbe threats and war vessels of
others failed to acquire. Parley
ings are still going on, but the
departure of tbe wrr vessels of
tbe allied powers Is sufficiently tig
nlticaUve that the Greeks, for the
present at Uait, have abandoned their
war-like attitude. The apparent
friendship of Russia increased the in
fluence Greece possessed, and some
p'a'n talk from Montenegro had
doubtless its weight also. Oi coarse
Greece has not loniented to disarm
without securing . bods conditions;
her claim for tbe territory conceded
to her by the Berlin treaty is to be
arbitrated. The claim of Greece
Is a very strong cue, and will
b) tenaciously adhered to by
her representatives. When Greece
undertook to entar tbe territoiy ac
corded her by the Berlin treaty, ex
tending from the Ionian to the Egean
sea, the Turks cast every possible ob
struction In their way, and withheld
from them a full third oi hathad
been granted, and still holds it. It is
valuable territory, including a portion
of boutiiern Albania and of the
Epirus and the shore of the Indian
So', giving access to the Adra'ie. lor
this territory Greece will doubtlers
make a keen diplomatic struggle iu
the coir-i g arbitration, and it the
poweis wish to avoid future complica
tions they wiil see that Greece baa
justice this time.
I'Allirr Itjau'i 1'nnrrnl.
MomiK, Ai.a., April '27.-Father
Ryan, the poet priest, wan buried here
iui iniprefwive services this morning.
A solemn requiem m ss was celebra
ted in the C'lithcilnil, and wns attend
ed by c tizens generally, irrespective
if creed. The list of honorary pall
bearers included the n:um s "of the
port and military authorities, priests
of reliuious ami benevolent orders,
etc. Bishop O'Siillivan preached an
eloquent sermon on the priestly char
acter of tli deceased. The remains
were followed to the cemetery bv n
lure a-'semblai.'e.
MEMPHIS DAILY
A
SCEXE.
LO ff CO ED Y 05 THE FLOOR OF
THE IfOCSE.
Supreme Ceart Decisions of Interest
to the South-Tne Tele
phone Investigation.
faracuLTOTia rmu
WisnmoTow. April 27. A low pom
edy was enacted in the Home tn-day
by a dief rarefnl ecne i 'tween Foran
of Ohio and O'Neill of Missouri. The
former sji'. to the clerk's table tube
read a newnpapr clipniog to the effect
that Mr. O'Neill bad reported Mr.
Foran ai saying tbat tbe question of
tbe labor troubles could only be ended
in blood. O'Neill charged that Foran
bad used the language attributed lo
him and proved bis statement
by prodacing a copy of the reporter's
noUs of Foiao's apeecb. He further
averred tbat Foran had opposed
everything in the Labor Committee
that he (O'Neill) bad advocated, and
said tbat Foran was actuated by jeal
ousy and disappointment in not se
curing tbe cbaiiniansbip of that com
mittee, and was aUictfd with a severe
case of sore head. The language of
both gentlemen was anything but
choice, and tbe scene pre
sented on tbe floor was tbe
most exciting occurrence of ths
session. Toe members from bo h
sides of the House crowded aiound
the participants in thia tongue tight,
which was fiinllv stopped by cries of
' Regular order i" and tbe House pro
ceeded with the business of tbe dar.
Comment on this proceeding to-night
is generally condemnatory, and
neither of the gentlemen baveialaed
anything by their unseemly conduct.
In fact, tbey have lost the regard cf
maDy fellow-members, who were as
tonished at the animus ot the attack
and its ior characteristics.
S0PTUEBN PATENTS.
Matt Fallon. Naihville. wsiron box
brace: William E. Cole, Momuomery,
Ala , lumber dryer: Robert N. Doval.
a-signorof one-fourth to II. 8 auct n,
Emmet'. Ark., well-boring machinery:
James Feerick, Nashville, double act
ing pump: Uavld W. Jones.
Pari,
Tnn . atwitnor of rne-fouith to S W
Oooley, Henry county, Tenn., hollow
g' at and feed water beater; George
V. McMurray. Eureka Sonne?. Ark..
dry closet; Willi tm 0. Mclntyre,
Uatchecbubbee, Ala., manure distri
butor; AUx A. Stephens. TbomDsnn
station, Tenn., car coupling; Felix P.
Warren, Mulberry, Tenn., cultivator.
MR. T. n. CDOIKOTON OK UIMI'HIS
was admitted to practice before the
6up reme Court to-day.
bUPRIMC COURT DICIBI0N8.
The following: decisions were ren
dered to-day bv the Sunrema Cjurt in
canes of Inteiest to tbe South :
Tbe United 8 ntee, plaintiff In er
ror, vs. the Nashville, Chattanooga
and St. Louis Railway Company in er
ror to the Circuit Court of the United
States for the Middle District of Ten
nessee; judgment rendered and
cause remanded, with directions to
setaelds the verukt aid for further
proceedings in conformity with law
and with the opinicu of this court.
Op nion hy Mr. Justice Gray.
The United States, appellant, vs.
S. O. 8. Wilson, anneal from tbe Cir
cuit Court of the Unitsd Sta'ej for the
Mddle District of Tenneesee. Dectee
affirmed i bout prejudice to the
rtgbtofthe anptllant 10 bring an ac
tion at law. Opiuion by Mr. Jualice
Matthews.
l'attl A. Clev, appellant, vs. Lucy 0.
Freeman and DavM I. Field, appeal
from 'he District Court of the United
St Ken for the Northern District of
Mississippi. Decree leveraed with
costs and cause remanded, wi'h direc
tions to overrule the demurreis and to
proceed in the canse according to lw,
and tbe principles announced in tbe
opinion of thia c urt. Opinion by Mr.
Justice Bradley.
BBPRB8BKTA.11 VS HOI K
of the Second Tennessee District, has
tbe honor of receiving tbe first nomi
ration to tin Fiftieth. Congrts-.
iRBlVALl.
F. 3. Young, Tennessee: R, P. Co'4,
Tennessee; W. II. H. Green, Missis
sippi ; J. A. Garboury, Montgomery,
Ala.; E. B. Joseph, Montgomery,
Ala ; T. P. Dodge, Montgomerv, Ala. j
M. R, Deaio, Little Rock, Ark."
The Telephone IaveallcatUii.
WAsniNUTON, April 27 William II.
Foibop, president of the Bell Tele
phone Company, was examined by tbe
Telephone investigating Committee
to-day. Witneis did not know that
any officer of tbe government or mem
ber of Cmgrcsi bad been connected
with the original comiany or held
stock at the present time in the Na
tional Bell Company. The stock lists
showed William Kanney's came as a
stockhol.br. Tbat was several years
ago, and be was no longer a stock
holder. Secretary Manning, who held
stock in ths Troy Company, was tbe
only government oflicar ho knew of
who held tbe local stock. Witness
slid no newspaper owned stock in tbe
Bell Company, and tbe company
cwned no newspaper stock that be
knew of.
Mr. Kinney inquired if any mem
bar of Congress represented bis com
pany as a.torney.
Tbe witness replied that Mr. Pat
rick Collins had been re'atned several
years ago to look alter certain matters,
and bad been consulted several times
since.
Mr. Ranney was anxious to ascer
tain if he (Kanney) bad been attorney
fur tbe Bell Company, or bad been
consult! d directly or indirect ly.
The witnisi replied in the negative.
Tbe eximtnation was then directed
bv Chairman Boyle toward the inter
view witness hid bad with the Pres
ident. The witness said tbat, understand
ing that the government proposed to
bring suit aitniuit the Bell Compat y,
he had thought proper to etate to the
l'reeident the fails, as be understood
them. We t bought that th 9 Presid nt
did not piopoee to take any unusual
course to hiing auit uriinst our com
pany. The Bell lawyers had ex
pressed theopiuioa tint there was no
authority ft r such a sun. Then it t-a t
been proposed to bring the suit iu a
remote art of the country. These
facts be had undertaken to !uy
btfoie the President. I sought
to let the President u.nlerntand
the facts as I unden-tcod them nod
our v e. He went 01 1 1 pay tbat be
hud presented to the Ptesident a state
mi nt of tic question ol jurisdiction.
He bed poiuied out to him that the
suit about to come np in tbe Supreme
Court would be decided before tbe
government 6uit could be beard. He
had pointed nnt to t tie 1'residet.t that
it wan the n'onifest intention of the
Pan-Klertric a social s to secure a de
lay, not to gut the Bell patent! tried,
Lu: to leave them untried, aud be
tkouglit the government ouglit not to
lend its name to a s-lnnie of
lLat rott He showed that the
pendency of n government suit would
be used to allV-c'. the proceeding! in
APPEAL WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28, 1880.
other courts. Tbat tbey would be
sVaed te grant stays in injunction pro
CftdiDbs during a long and tedious
litigation in the name c f the govern'
merit He had quoted MeefM Rorron
and Dickersrn, wt.o werninNewO.
bass, in expressing their biliet ttat
"the same game was about to be t-ied
before Judge Par loo there." ' I ex
plained the motive rf thi hnle
ganit'a scheme that he might
understand it, far I wanted him
to know what 'he povernment's name
was to he uted for,"exclaimel the wit
ness, he bad held that, the I'.'ll Cum.
puny should riot be subjected to a long
and tedious lititratiorJ, and it would in
sist that it could not be sued octsid-t
of MaaeachnsetU. He had asked tbat
tbe aiope of inquiry be carefully coa
sidered before tue government entered
into such a plan as the proposed one.
"I saw that an attempt was being
mide to ibtiueDce persocs a'socia'ed
with tbe administration to ue the
name of the eovernraent mninat ns.
and tbe President did not appear to
understand tbe justice or tbe injustice
oi tbe proceedings.
The Chairman Did you diex u the
conduct of tbe Attorony-Geceral or
make any allusion to It?
Witness Simply to rtite tbat an at
tempt was being made to use govern
ment ofticers near tbe administm'ion
in tbe interest of one of tbe parties to
tbe suit, and that a great deal would
bs gained if tbey were allowed to lave
no voice in tbeuiL.
Chairman You think there wss no
authority for the nse of the govern
ment s name?
Witness I think it was an outrage.
Mr. Hanbak inquired tbe naturs of
tbe President's rep y to the statement
made to bim, but tbe wltnesr. while
eiirnifylng his readioets to repent the
1'rtBiuents remark, expretst a de
sire to be excused on the gioiinl rf
impropriety, and the committee did
not press the question.
Jo conclusion, a telegram was read
shotting tnat Mr. Kinney bal held
the atock rgiatered in bis name only
in trust and poseesatd none in his
own right.
To-morrow it is ei Dec ted that Prof.
Bell wdl be put cn the stand.
Graais Beinorlal Services.
WAsniNGT3!. Arril 27. The sixty-
fourth birtndav of Gvn. li ant tens
j celebrated this evening in the Metre-
poll aa cburcli of this c ty, at which
Gen. Ga', when President, was a
constant atienduut. The meeting was
held under tbe auspices of the Grant
Memorial University of Athens, Tenn.,
the purpose being to make known the
works and objects of tbe institution,
to the snptort of which the hero
of Appomattrx was the first
crsb subscribsr, and in a'd oi
which be lent the infiuance
of bis name and tbe encouragement
of bis word and example. Speakers
of eminence tcok part in tbe proceed
ings, and an audience comprising d s
tinguiabed legislators, diplnnmtt and
sol Jim filled every teit. Chitf Justice
Waite presided. Tbe proceedings be
gan with prayer by Bishop Andrews
of the Methodist Eoiecopal church.
To Senstor Brown of Georgia was as
signed the honored giving a Ibe sketch
cfGen. GraLt He enlarged upon tbe
generosity and kindness oi Grant
toward the onqnered after the sur
render of Gen Lee, and ptid a high
tribute to toe dead soldier.
Conflriunilon.
Wariiinotox. April 27. Confirma
tions: Samuel Flower, Assistant Treas
urer, New Orleans; C. W. West, Gov
ernor of Utah ; C. O. Shepard, Regis
ter of Lands, Worthington, Minn.
Collectors of Internal Revenue: A.
11. Kuhlmever, Fourth Iowa; R. W.
Hanks, District of Mississippi; W. C.
Thompson, Second Iowa, besides a
number of pos masters nnd . army
nominations.
lh Payne luvmllRatloa,
Washington, April 27.-The report
of the committee of the Ohio Legisla
ture regnrding the investigation into
Senator Payne's election has been sub
mitted to the Senate, and 8enator
Payne has made a short speech charg
ing the majority of the committee
with unfairness in refusing to notify
bim of testimony prejudicial to him,
and in omitting to call on him for his
private papers, he, having in advance,
rPtitlfsl the chairman pf ths commit
tee that lie would be prepared to meet
every charge made against him. lie
entered the most emphatic denial of
the charges, and invited the most ex
haustive scrutiny of all bis acts and of
bis private correspondence The
whole thing, be said, was an attempt
to circulate gossip and scandal, every
thing substantial in the way of charges
having been discredited anil disproved
by the testimony. He was entirely
willing to leave the matter w ith tbe
Committee on Privileges and Elec
tions of the Senate, to which commit
tee it was referred.
American Vint-Uronera.
Wahhinoton. April 27. Tbe Na
tional Convention of American Vine
Growers will open at toe Acricultnral
Depattonest in this city, May 18 h,
and continue four dais. The Com
missioner of Agriculture is preparing
an address for ths occasion on "Viti
culture aa a National Industry." Prof.
Riley will read a paper on "Vine
Pests." There wiM be a large and
aried exhibit of vine products, es
pecially wine
IMIwUler Cbena; Taita'a Depurlwr.
Wabiiincton, April 27. Mr. Cheng
Taao Ju, the retiring Chinese Minis
ter, accompanitnl by Secretary Bayard,
called at tt-e White-House to-day", ami
took otlicial leave of the I'resident,
Ir you want gool, new
choice Ladles', M'siea' and
CbilJren's Shoes for less
money than you will ever bay
them again, call at B. Lowen
stein A B os.
HolibM.v on Hi lllinnU Ontrxl.
Cairo, 1 1.1.., April 27. Three men
got 011 an Illinois Central railroad
paRsenger train while lying at the in
cline, IhuiikI south, last night anil
robbed two or three passengers. One
passenger was supposed to have been
Bitot t y them. To of them were ar
rested and identified by one of the
pas engcrs robbed.
Urahain, Hi Wlfr.jinrdervr,
I.y nrtiol.
yt'RisoriELD, Mo., April LT. Gooree
Grabam, lie wife-murderer, was
lynched here by a mob at an early
hour this rrornirg Grjhmn was the
man connee'e d witn Com 1.r and Mrs.
Moll y, tho revivalists, in t.ie murder
of li s wife, whom be threw in a well.
The Coro-itr of Gte9n tocn'y, in
which tlis lynching took wncf, held
an icq. te at over the body th's morning
Tho jary returned a verdict to tl.e ef
fect that deceKRed came to his death
by 8tratignlf.tion a the lu nisei per
sons unknown. Cora Le, Grtbam's
ellfgi d a complice, h-id been informal
tint the ate nipt to lynch bim would
t e ms'ir, bet tlis failed to n..My t'.e
Slit r fl or t ) make any uiteu'pt to save
her lover's l'.fe.
TIIEMW ORLEANS RACES.
COOD If PORT DESPITE CNFAVOK
JBLE M'EA I1IEB.
Tue NaTille Meeting to Open To
Day Aunnul Yearling Sale at
Belle Xeudc.
lartciAL to ib ArraAL.I
Nw Orlbass, La., April 17. Third
day of tbe L-juiuir,a Jockey U no
sniing meeting. The wea'her wai
cloudy and tbr. atenicg, the track very
slippery and tbe racing only medium.
Tlo attendances nat ftir, al things
considered. The following is the
eurraarv:
Fiiit Itw t.TaTBf, $2:0; ISO to ssc
ocd; benes entered not to be sold to
crry we ght for sge; if entered tD l e
sold for $1503 a lowed three pounds,
tben one pound for each (100 down to
$1009; three pounds for each $100
down to $200; usual conditions; one
mile and a sixteenth. S'arteia: Ulti
matum, Leroy, Charley Luca', Juliet
M., Girofla and D.ck Watts. Charley
Lucas made tbe running for three
quarters, and tben Ultimatum and
Leioy went to tbe front, U timatum
winning easily by three-quarters of a
length; Leroy second, whipping six
lengths in front of Lnctf, third. Bet
ting: Foor to 1 against Le oy, 7 to 1
gainst GirofU, 20 to 1 against Dick
Watts, 7 to 5 against Ultimatum. 7 to
1 against Cbariey Lucas and 4 to 1
gaicst Juliet M. Time-2:01. Mc
Ca'thy rode the winne r. -
Second Race. Purse $250; $50 to tec
ond. Horss not having won a race
Ihs value of $10 0 sl owed 7 pounda.
Maidens allowed 14 pounds. One
mile. StaitJ-rs: Fletch Tarlor, Lord
Coleridge, Waukesha, Alms, rkobe
loff, Ellis H. Coleridge led ofl, but
yielded place to Fietch Taylor at the
qaarrer. Keeping s ct nd Tsv or won
eaey by six lengms; Culeridga s?coid,
s x lengths in front of Wankista,
third. Betting: Ten to 1 against Lord
toleridge, 8 to 1 against Alma. 8 to 1
fgiinet Skotcloff, 8 to 1 againet Effi
h., 8 to 6 against Waukesha, 7 to 5
atatnet IMotcu 'i ay lor. Time 1:51)
L av rod tee winner.
aura jiart, waiicer Handicap, a
swepstakes for all oges, of $:I0 acb,
or on.y tiu 11 declared Dy 4 o'clock
pm. on tbe day be. fore the day a
(.ointed for tbe race, witi 1490 added
by Co'. J. A. Walker. $100 10 second.
130 lo third, weights to be announced
two days befcra tbe race. Ore mile
and a quarter. Stattars: Bob Mile,
Monocrat. K o (inn Je and Josh B 1'-
ings. Rio Grande made tbe running
to tbe qua'ter, then M onocr it took tbe
front. Miles went up at tbe ta'f and
oi easy, with Monocrat second and
Kto Graude tbi'd. Betting: Even on
Bob Miles, 8 to 5 aganst Monocrat. 4
to 1 against Rio Grande, 20 to 1
against Josh Billings. Time 2:22
Honderson ride the winner.
Fourti Race.Pano J20O: $50 to
second. Welter weights; members of
1 ho Boston, Pickwick and Louisiana
clubs to r.'de; 'varweight allows I;
thiee quarters cf a mile. Starters:
Chantilly, Cmide Brannon. Wi d
Kansas, Beet he 1 brook, Malvolia acd
Leonard. C!and9 Brannon led ft
the start, then Malvlia led, Chantilly
caught up on ti c torn; ad were to
gether in the stretch, and a figbtxg
finish ensued, Chantilly winning by
ha f a leng'b, Claude Brannon s' con",
half a length in fiot.t of Wil i Kaosar,
third. Bit irg: 4 to 1 again t Clan lo
Itrannoo, 3 'o 1 agaicB- Chantilly, 5 to
2 against Malvnija, 4 to 1 againtt
KeecQt nbrook, 7 to I against Leonard,
7 to 1 against Wild Ktnsa. Time
1 :i. The rider of the winner was A.
D. Hayues, a young wholesale f r.cjr.
p.ols and bstiei k. r wbdxesday.
It is raining barj to-night. Tbe
following are tbe pools and ecttias lor
tomorrow:
iiVaf Race. Oni mile, telling. Ul
timatum (J7), Brevet (3.'), $34 :
Chantilly (U7). 29; Ne lie Giennon
(70), J93: Nat Kramer (89), $10; J. C.
Custtr (7i), $13; Beechenbrcok (75),
$12: Kensington (83),!; Qiad Siops
(116). $1.
Second Kae -Seven furloncs. Fhtch
Taylor (117), $100; Montezuma (103),
J31j Prince.s(115), $.'5; Uda L (101), j
9.
Third Rtice. Boston Club sUkes,
two-veaMilds. McLinghlin (105), Tom
Hood (110), Williams's entiine, $50;
Keder Kahn (103), $14; Maggis Bow
ers (102), $9.
Fourth- Rare. Handicap steeple
chase, short cours. Puritan (130),
$32; Judge Jacasoo (145), $15: t-h.tn-rock
(130), $12; Termagent (130), 11 ;
Aurtlian (135), $9, Hop Sing (120), $0.
The NaohYllle S.rluy Hellng.
Nasbvillic, Tknn., April 27. Tbe
spring ia es open here to-morrow un
der favorable auepices. Light show
ers to day have laid the dust and im
proved the track. Among prominent
turfmen here are Corrigau of Kansas
City, Dwyer and 8. D. Bruce, Eiston
ana Emory of New Yoik; Brown of
Pittshu-p. Puts cf St. Louts, Haggin of
San Fruncisro, M. L. Clak o! Lou;s
ville and others. The fillolng are
the entries, weights and pooling on to
morrow's races:
Ural Race Inaugural rush, one
mile. John Dvii (97), ?50; Sauld
ing (100), $42:IVs?..ck (97).$51;Lady
Wayward (95), 50; Aender (97),
$50;Conkling(100), $54;Fdlaen (95),
24; Harefoct (100), $24; Bullion (97),
$10; Vaulter t IOJ) J10; Lsonora (9)),
$0; Red Buck (100) $0.
Sccoad A'uoe. Lake wo d tUkee,
two-vear-olCs, one-balf mile. Warv
(102). $50: Brill'aitlPe (1"2). $40;
Bleseed (102). $42; Violet (Iti2). 3 I;
Florins (1021. 18; Schellie B 02),
$10; Dauy (10:;,$ 0; Myonna (102),
SO
Third Race Max well House stake ;
three-vear-olds, cne mile. B ojkful
(U0),S50; Mountain IUnge(105),$22;
B 8-nule ( 105).$14 ; Ms rr Ellis ( Klftj.flO ;
Lalitts (110), $10; Bass Viol (107), $10;
Fronis Louise (1051. tS: Macola (105),
$; E'ger (111)), SS Fe low B o. k
(110), f t; E.m C. (105), JO; Falls Cky
(HO). i.
Fourth RaeiO- roils ard ooe
ewhtb. K ng Georgn (1061, $50: Rico
(107), jot; Mini ou illO), $18; Lctz e
jllSI, Jtl.
The AubdrI llrllo HriMlr Yrarllns
Snl.
Xasiiviilf, Ti iv., April 27.-Tho
ctcat annual sal of partings at Belle
.Meade, occurrel t, -day in the pres
ence f 1MK) visitors." the weather
was fine. Good humor prevnilel
throughout the sale, nnd the bidding
nn choice colts w as spirited. Tho rain
yesterday rendered the- air fre-sh and
eool. nnd rverylnnly was in proper
mood to lend spm' to the tuvasion.
Tbe special train w i.ieh left the I nion
Cepot at 10 a. ni., carried five coaches
of passengers; many went in private
conveyance. Among th roininent
t;irfnicn present were Col. I'.ruce and I
not Pwycr, ot Arw 1 ork ; Ei t'orri
gnti. Kansas City; Col. Clari and S.
,;- Harris, Louisville, nnd Col."
Mackey cf Ca'if rnia Mr. Win.
1 j.-ton. of New 1 ork w:us the auction
eer. The sale resulted as follows:
N'i. 1- Brown r:it by Enquirer, 'dmn
A
m
TAILOR, DEAFER & EIPOHTER
K o. 8S MADTSOli" fJTEEET,
Cordially iavitea aa iaspectiaa f Vm Lrje, Fresh aael
t w
varied Spring amrj Soinmer Stock of.'Eajluh,
French and Germaa Worsted, Casumerea and Saltings,
comprising th Latest Designs
Gcatlrmca'i Wear.
KT Samples and Prices
wka have left aaeasarea.
jjonnie Meade, S. S. Brown, Pittsburg,
$1400. t .
Xo. 2 Brown colt by imp Great
Tom, dam Bonnie Belle, J. J. Car e-r,
Xashville, $450.
No 3 Light bay colt by Luke
Blackburn, dam Melita, Dwyer Bros.,
New York, $1000.
No. 4 Chestnut colt by Bramble,
dam Benicia, Dwyer Bros., $800.
Ko. 5-Brown colt by Enquirer.dam
Fannio Mattingly, E B. Hogan, C.li
fornia, $050.
No. 0 -Bay colt bv imp. Great Tom,
dam Charity, S. S. Brown, Pitt8DurK
$10)0.
No. 7 Bay colt by Luke Blackbut111
dam Belladonna, Ed Corrigan, Kan'
sas City, i 035.
No. -Bay colt bv Bramble. .i
Daisy Haly, Emery & Co., Hew Vow,
t??S? En(l'rer, dam
niiniiuiu, 0. n urown, Iittshursr
1350. "
No 10-Bay colt, by Bramble, dam
lullahoma, hd Corrigan. KnrisiiM Pit.r
$825.
No. 11 Bay colt, by Luke Blck
burn, dam Duchess, J. E. McDonald,
New ork, $700.
No. 12-Cbest ut colt, by Bramble,
lain Janette, Norton Emery New
Yora, S250.
No J3-Deud.
Xo. 14 -Chestnut col', by imp. Great
Tom, dam Mohur, 8. .S. Brow n. Pi ts
burg, J400.
no. la -liny colt by Luke Black-
Durn, dam i.uclire, J. E. McDonald.
New York, $8:0.
No. 10-Bay colt by Bramble, dam
TiHy, 8. S. Bron, Pittsburg, $9i0.
Xo. 17 Bay colt by Luke Black
burn, out of Ivy Leaf, E. B. Hogan.
California, $750.
No. 18 -Bay colt by Bramble, dam
Tomboy, A Emery, New York, $150.
No 19 -Bay colt bv Luko Black
burn, dam Vanilli, Ed. Corrigan,
$15' 0.
No. 23-Red chestnut colt by Bram
ble, dam Gossip, 8 Brown, JSuO
No. 21 -Bay colt bv Luke Black
burn, out of Planchette, 8am Emerv,
$8t'0.
No. 22 Bay colt, by Luko Black
burn, dam Costilla, Dwyer liros .
$1300.
Xo. 23 Chestnut colt by Luko
Blackburn, dam Tallapoosa, Dwver
Bros., $000.
No. 24-Dark chestnut colt, bv im
ported Great Tom, dam Saxony, A. G.
McDonald, Se0:.
No 25-Chcstnut colt by imported
Great Tom, dam Banana, A. J. Hag
gin, California, $700.
No. 20 - Dark bay colt by Enquirer,
dam Bnrnette, A. J. Haggin, Califor
nia, $13 0.
No. 27 Dark chestnut lillv, Ed
Corrigan, Kansas City, $725.
No 23 Bay fiilr (sister to Gctawav
and Inspector 11.), by Enquirer, dam
Colossa (dam of Getaway and Kos
ciusko), by Colossus, son of imp.
Sover.ign, Dwyer Bros., $2100.
No. 29. Brown filly, 27th (sister to
Biggonet), by Bramble, dam Bobinet,
by Brown Dick, James Monroe.Sonth
Carolina, $2500.
No. 30 ChestHut filly foaled April
Uth (sister to Tyrant -Tyranny), bv
imp. Great Tom, dam Mosel'e, dam o'f
Brooklyn, Bride Cake and Beechen
brook, by Jack Malone. J. B. Higirin.
California, $3000.
No. 31 Bay filly by imp. Grea1.
Tom. dam Queen of the West, Ed
Corrigan, $750.
No. 32-Bay filly by Luke Black
burn, dam Buttercup, R. C. Pate, St.
1.01118,
no. 33 Brown Buy bv Enquirer,
dnm Bonnie Park, 8am Emery, New
York, 1230.
No 34 Chestnut filly, by Enquirer.
dam Mattica, Sam Emery, $7l'0.
No. 35 Bay filly by LuVe Black
burn, dam 8 lver Maid, $130).
Xo.3o-lark chestnut filly by En
quirer, dam Beersheba, Ed Corrigan,
tbo.
No. 37 Bav fillv bv Enquirer, r'am
Bribery, 8 D. Bruce, $400.;
No. 38 -Dark bay filly by Bramble,
dam Quartette, Sam Emery, 300.
No. 39 Chestnut filly by Enquirer,
dam Edna B., John Kegan, $276.
no. 40-iaric chestnut hlly by
Great Tom, dam Clara L., Snm Em
ery, t&H).
No. 41 -Dark bav fill by Bramble,
dnm Talltilah, S 8.' Brown $52
No 42 Chestnut fihy by Enquirer,
dnm Planche, Wm. Cheatham, 300.
No. 43 -D rk chestnut filly by
Great Tom, dam Marchioness, Joseph
Warner, 75.
No. 44 Bay filly by Enquirer, dam
Tassel, 8. S. Brown, $325.
No. 45 Dark brown filly by En
quirer, dam Blue Gown, Ed. Doug
lass, $400.
No. 46-Bay filly by Luke Black
burn, dam Tribulation, Ed. Douglass,
$573.
No. 47-Chestnut filly by Great
Tom, dam Alaska, S. S Brown, $1050.
No. 4S - Chestnut filly by Enquirer,
dnm Bonnie Lawn, Sam Emery, 2i0.
1 he aggregate proceeds of the forty
seven colts and fillies sold was i3v
125 - an average of $812.
General MporllBK Notes.
Glcankr is loiking ai fine as he
ever looked in bis life.
KoecirsKo, who wa injirsd the
other day, is doing well.
Biu.yGii.mork ii reportel to be in
a very bad coudi ion, indeed hardly th
to run with ai ything.
Taa pooling privileges a. Liuisville
brought H 30,( 01, White & Simmon of
Lx.ngton oh a r.irg tbe n.
Fanchettti. by Thunderstorm out
of Faony Moo'e, eomne from the
bushes mJ ii rrgirdtd as a good dark
one.
Lafiitr whr bai been bactel by
Oeener a.id hia fr'ents in th Liu'n
ville de-by for tb ut $100,000 will
etnr at Nasbville. '
Tut? ya-Lngn of Cliff Lavn farm
will no", b ndo ed a- N"ahviHe fir
sale this spring, but will bs shipped
1 1 New York aad sild ia June. ,
BouLtvARn, the "ell mu l hor?e,"
w',11 be aeen on the tutf no more, hut
his progeny will get to the ftrirg first
often iu the future. H is now doing
the horo-8 at Grsrdview.
RtniKLLi.iv, by L'ike B'ak'inrn and
Tribulation, worked a kit t f m l' tho
other morning in 0:5?.. Back
Franklin's Dmnybrook and b-own
ti:i? by Glergirr, dax Aroite?, Went
a hsll mi e iu the tame time.
1
m
jnrSXAT KlaMDXXrj
aa Finest Textnrea ia
ea application te
TRADE IMPROVED
AXD
TO C0XIISUE IlPfiOVIXtt
AS A COSSttCENCB
Of the Ead or the Strikes oa Most of
the Rallraada Increasing De
mand for Machinery.
larscuL to ns ArraAL.I
Pun inn uim. T . 1 ...li 17 T.. 1
conditions have slightly improved
within the past week. A weekly im
provement from this out is regarded
as quite probable by nearly all com
mercial and railway authorities. The
railway shipments "for the pant two or
three weeks have been exceptionally
ugiii, uui me runway managers have
been fortunate in preventing the re
newal of the hostilities. The heavy
production of crude and finished iron
and hardware, including hardware
sjiecialties, continues throughout the
New England and Middle States. The
pig iron production is 15.C00 tous per
day. Finished iron produ tion is de
cre sing on account of the srarci y of
soft coal. Anthracite coal is increas
ing in demand, on account of the im
proved Southern nnd West n de
mand. Prices of all manufacturing
sines will increase twenty-five cent
per ton by May 1st. Five hundred
additional coVe ovens are to be built,
and the number will probably reach
100 1 by July 1st.
The strongest and most encouraging
feature to be mentioned is the increas
ing demnd for all kinds of machin
ery for sh p, mill, mine and factorv
purposes. W ire rope, engines anil
boilers of every description, electrical
appl ances and hydraulic machinery
for mines of all' kinds have been in.
active demand during tho past week
or two. This demand for machinery
i regarded with g eat satisfaction by
those who are loo ing for some favor
able indications as to future indus
trial activity. Nearly all the larger
machine shops are running full time,
and the manufactu ing capacity,
which depends upon the spring and
fall trade, is being put in a condition
of readiness for an earlier than usual
resumpt on. The textile factories of
New England are being improved. A
number of new woolen mills have
been projected, and the extension of
capacity is quite general.
Northwestern and Southern ship
pers of lumber are finding the demand
growing eacti week, anil prices are ex
ceptionally linn The demand is con
tinuous iu al Eastern mar-ets. Build
ing permits ar- being taken out in
New York and Philadelphia about an
usual. There is nothing to indicate!
any fulling ofl' in activity in this di
rection. Wool has declined in price under
the increasing foreign supply of the?
law and finished product.
Some little apprehension is occa
sioned in manufacturing circles on ac
count of the tariff issues.
DESOTO COUSTY FENCE LAW.
PiotCMf kj Ibe PMtple AicalaMl It an
Vnjaat aad Dlncrltuluailne.
looaanroNDKitca o tub atpbal. I
InGRAMS MllL,DES-.T0C03NTV,M7ftS ,
April 20 At a meeting of the cit.z us
ol Desofo county, at Stonewall school-
house on 1'riday ntght, 20th instant.
W. J. Wibroy, chiirmau, ei plaited
the ol i?ct rf the meeting as follows:
Tbe Lsgislttare at ite lnt seehion
having enacted a law declaring a three
wire fence lawful In Deotf county,
thereby requiring awine, eheeo and
g( a'-B to ) e kept from running at large.
under revere penalties, amounting to
virtual coLiiiCttiin of paid stock.
thcref.ire, pome action wbb necessary
for pretention against the penalties of
of a law that could result in benefit to
only a few of our citizens end injury
to the great rraw of our people.
Upon met on, 11. (J. binith was
chosen secre ary. The Cbair appoint
ed Martin Lee, 8. C. Myers and H. C.
Smith a committee to draft resolu
tions, who reported the following pre
amble :
Whsrka. At the lata mcotin of the Leir
IslHture of Minfisiippl an not was ranted en
titled, An act to keop aw in, slieop and i;oul
from running at Urge ia the county ot l)e
oto, and to define what eball be a tnwful
jenr-e in aaitl county: he it
Itnolved, That in onr opinion soil not, po
int; into immediate effect at a time when the
trufrgle for bread ia becun, and woricinc
men owninv the above described nnd pro
acrined Block hare neither tone nor roeuaa
to prei are for the new uiotbod of carlnir for
them, ia unlint, oppreseive ut violative ot
our noep. d rifrhia,
Ktmlved, That oar Ropra enUtlre, the
Hon. A. 8. Meharg, whom we supported an.
waimty at tbe late election, in introducing
thia od out meaaure in tbe Uouv of Kepro
aentativra baa disappointed ua, if be has not
be'rayed tbe trunt ic posed in him.
Jtnolnrd. That Henator Powell, whom we
have delishted to honor at ell time." in tbe
past, ia nut again worthy oi'oursupport. for
through hia influence tbia act was cr.ied
tbronah the Senate.
R.toh-rd, That we pledge one tt another
oar Barred honor to take no advantage of
tbia act nor to prosecute any r-mt under its
pioviion.
d i i iti.-. n i . c c . . .
ir.oc7f?, i ubi unr ouftru "I UUfT.i imip
he let'.tioncd to make no order or apiiropri
ation tor building a :j ice nloou the linet of
oureouttt.
Itnolvrd, Thtt our people, .ilready op
prevaed by tsxation, have, in view of the
nonuy nut in tho Treasury, been led to
hope tor a reduction of their burdens; that
to deplete the Trenury nnd increase taxa
tion would be unwisre and cruel.
Itnoivrd. That our Kcprcsontatire, the
Ilou. A S. Uurbn'jan, i entit'.etl to our
tlianki for hia atreuuouB elloru to defeat this
od'ous law.
7t.or.v, That tHe ten!e of our county be
riue-tod to hold mtfrtir.KJ and cire expre
pion to tljoir tndiKnaiLun aauiuM thia bheop
cont hra I'i w.
it. c. Ttior.
Printers,
Eaok Manufactiirers,
Blarik
No. 27
i Second Street,
(Ayrea Biooki
Nftr and Latest Stjb's Mcif k. ew
Type, New Machinery.
Inereasel facilities fr d tins
kiuds LithojraphiD?.
Trioei as low ns an hero, ortt
or Tust.
1
those ft j
hi ma

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