Newspaper Page Text
MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4, 1886.
WEDNESDAY, 1 1 AUGUST 4.J1886.
THE WfcMOCKiTlC TK'ltEI.
tor UmnUor-UKtiRY T. ELLET1.
Circuit Court Judoe-L.'.B. ES1ES.
Criminal Court Judge J. J. DVB OS E,
Praia Uurt Juier-J. S. GALLOWAY.
Attorn tienrral-UEO. B. PETERS.
Shrrif-W. J. I AS WOK.
Circuit Covrt Ctrrk-VAN SC1IL0S8.
Criminal Court CUrk-VIl'K CAPERS.
Counly.Court licrk-P. J. (jVIOLEY.
Reairtcr-W. r. HARRISON.
CnrtnWf , Hth Dilrict- VIV P. OA LLIWl.
(Srol at Large.)
PE1ER TURWEY, Franklin County.
W. C. CALDWELL, Oibnn County.
D. L. SWODORASS, Hamilton County.
B. B. LVRTOW, Montgomery County.
( Weei Imneeeer),
W. (,. POLICES, Shelby County.
MO MM SEW" TOBOBItW.
Nearly every business house ia
Memphis will bs cloeed tomorrow,
snd those that keep open will gala
nothing by disregarding the general
desire of the public, as do business
will be transacted tomorrow save that
most important of all business, the
election of eleven white Democrats
and the dsfcat of elevan Incompetent
Republicans who will il l the court
. house with negro olllcials. Salesmen,
clerks and other employee, should be
free so they can attend their wards,
and not only have the time to vote
but to work for the ticket whose elec
tion will save thuir employes more
money than they can make
by keeping their stores open.
The c'osing of business houses
tomorrow will be worth 300
votes to the Democratic ticket, as
all will be enabled to vote without the
risk of losing their situations, which
they wilt not take if their houses
should be kept open for the transao
, tion of business. In many portions of
Europe the rule is to hold the elec.
tions on Sunday, bo that all can have
fall opportunity to vote; and here H
is a great hardship, if not an Injustice
to deprive any voter of the privilege
to vote. .
THE OLD LIE KBVIVED.
Knowing that they will be defeated
in tho lestiotf tomorrow, the Repub
licans have commenced making tho
charge of fraud in advance. On Mon
diiy two of the Republican candidates
were on tho street boldly charging
that the election would be carried by
fraud and intimidation, and as there
would neither be a free ballot or a
f-tiri-juiit they expec'eJ defeat and
had no heart in the canvas). This is
a grave chargs to make agaiust the
men who under the law will hoU the
electi n. There is not a more honor
able, hi ightgentleman in Shelby
ciunty than Woner James M. Cole
man. 11a Ma heeu known to tho
people in childhood, boyhood and
manhooif, and his integrity is uoiui
peachablc, and he shows his forbear
ance and the Amiability of his charaa
t-ir In permitting men to parade the
str els charging him with prospective
villainy. The exalted reputation. Mr.
Coleman has mado in Shelby county
fy a life of honvaty and tho faithful
dischargs of every triit imposed
trnn hltu will shield him from the
calumnies of vhoto who charge him
ith frauds before Ilia election itheld
Mr C il innn would not do what is
cliaird in'-advance if he could, and
could not if he would, (or in holding
the election he will be assisted by Rs-
publicans snlcstsd by Republicans
ho will w.teh the ballot box ith
A'guieyei. If the Democrats do not
carry the election tomorrow it would
indicate Republican fraud), for fn
every election for county otllces, savo
that of 1H7S, the Democrats have
swept the county for sixteen
year?, generally electing their tickets
by overwhelming majorities. In
1.H70, the first election aftor
enfranchisement, the Democrat car
ried the election for county otllces.
They did to in 1S72. In 1884 Andr
son's majority ovir Garrett was 421ti
Franklin's majarity cor Groanausr.
a'.l'Ji'; Rmly's mnjority over Mulvibill
Kawling's majority over Fatter
uon, 4-'8:i; Ferklnss majority over
Davis, 4410: Winters' mnjority over
Griehel, 33'JO j Coleman's majority ove
Smith, 4508 j McBrooks's mtjority over
Kldridga, 4082, and Camphall's ma.
i Hityover Hunt 6:i.'l. Io 1S70 diaries
L Anderon,J.J.Rawliog8, G.W.Gor
don and Too. II. Logwood, the Demo
crat, carried the county overwhelm
ingly, as they had no rerious opposi
tion, aqd in the Pi-CHidential election
of lrtitf, Ti'deu also rarriod the county
O i arroii'it of the split in the Damn
cralic lurty in 1S78 the trtwn ticket
wai olacted. Smce 18S0 the Darao
crats have triumphed in evary dec
t on for county olKceis, m l it will be
fingu'ar and surprisinj if they do not
triumph tomorrow by an increased
in jirny, ts they era sangiiine, well
oriuiiza:!, have a strong ticke', wbil
the Republicans tra dieorgjuino I, and
rea 1 in the the triumphs of the Dem
ocrn's f)r v)i pat sixteen years their
cfrtani doom in the election tomor-
low. It ii a fact worthy of note that
Joretofare the la'gsr the vote
the larger the Democratic mnjorit
!n IH74 tlmr wttre nerlv 17..
000 votes polled in the county,
and the average Democratic majority
was42:U, while in 18S4 Usi than 14,
000 were polled and the Democratic
" majority wascorrerpondingly reduced.
It ia often anted why the Republicans
carry the county in November and
fail in the Auiint elections. Simply
bicauso the Democrats who pay the
taxes are interaeted in good govern
ment, find bbtter material in the
Democratic patty for making hon
est, competent officialK, and as
tbey are pecuniarily interested in
honot, economical c un'y govern
ment, they turn ou'. and exerciee
more influence in the August tbn
the November elect!on which alcne
concerns na'ional psli ics. The Demo
crats bave t'iumphed for sixteen
years in the county elections by an
average majority cf 30C0, and they
will do to tomorrow If they turn out
and manifest the fame ral at the
you liir. vrntiuiiT ticket.
DtrrsScra's thould have no use fjr
pens or pencils tomorrow, fc'ca'ch is
n okIv word and scratching is an
lv tiah'.t and tomorrow blot the
wotd from your vocabulary. ine
Democratic candid.Us were nomi
BV 1 . ,
nated fairly, and comtltute one of the
b(-st tickets ever offered for the euf-
ffianei of the people. The ticket is the
result of fair primaries and an intelli
gent convention. A better ticket was
nH nflflrad to the public. It IS
composed of pure, able, earnest men,
and it is the duty of every Democrat
to indorte it by going to the polls
tomorrow, at whatever inconvenience,
and not only vote for it but work for it.
PET I K OH 1IAYNEM.
1 he content for Attorney General is
hitwin Prters and llnynes. Ihe
dea of drawing the negro vote from
Haynee, who has been notoriously
popu'ar with the negroes for fifteen
. . ... Tt I'l
yearn, is an absurdity. nayneBwn
have the support of the party tie Has
led for many ytars, and which has
heretofore shown its admiration for
him. Te'ersis the nominee of the
D(!mocra(io party. He is backed by
the great Democratic paity which has
triumphed in seven of the eight
county elections held duiing the loBt
sixtf en yeurs. Every vote taken from
Peters is a vote for Haynes. If there
be a Democrat in Bhelby county who
contemplates throwing a vote away on
a third candidate, he slould pause
and ask himself wbat he will gain by
electing Haypes. The contest is ob-
vioiwly between Teters and IIayr.es,
annd as the latter will receive the ne
gro vote, the former should receive a
solid Democratic vote.
HAKIffU A NEW IIHITERtiE.
Senator Blair has beon spoiled by
the Donnlaritv ho achieved as the
author of the educational bill which
Deseed the Senate. He has become
fanatical and seems disposed to legis-
laloa new unlvoree into ex's'once in
wiiicii the people are all educated, pure
and holy. Senator R air proposes an
amendment to the Constitution of the
United States, prohibiting, after A. D
1900, the "manufacture, sale and im
porlalion of distilled alcoholic intoxl
cat'ng liquors." The debate on Blair'a
bill, if the Senate should undertake to
pjis sumptuary law?, will be rich,
There are a d izan Senators ia tho
United States Senate to whom
co lie s is n abomination, and
they will propose an amendment
prohibiting the importation of
co(I)e aftor A. D. 1000. Another
Senator will propose an amendment
placing an embargo on morphine,
which destroy j a million of people an
nunlly. The medical books show by
cuts and iclentitic facts that corsets
are at destructive to fttm loj as whisky
is to in lies. Ti) squeeze tho stomach
with a patent corset, just as a cotton
bale is compresied, is as fatal to life as
liquor squeezul into the stomach, and
somo Democrat 'c Senator in derision of
sumptuary laws will introduce an
amendment to Blair's bill to the effect
that after A. D. 1000 corseU shall
noither be nude nor imported into
the United HUtee, lxw necked
drcescj, the proliilo source of disease
and death, will also be tabooed by a
constitutional amendment aftor 1000.
Tobacco is tho bane ol the American
people, and a clause will he attached to
Blair's bill prohibiting the imporla
tlon. the growth of tobacco, or th
manufacture of cigara Bfior the cloee
of the present century. As the Aim-ial
said a lew days since, the Republicans
are rapidly drifting into the embrace
of sumptuary laws an infringement
on the inalienable personal rights o!
the cititiMi, wh'ch the National Demo
cratic Uonveution announced as an in
. . . i
terference with individual liberty
The people of this land of freedom
will never permit the Oopgresj of the
Unitid States to ongigo in the bus!
new of making men healthy by abol
Ishlna whiskv. tobacco and coffee, or
making women prettier and healthier
by prohibiting the use of corseU or
low necked dressea. Such legislation
does not comport with the legitimate
functions of a free pooplo, who
have some rights which legis
latton can not disturb, among
these the right to eat and drink and
wear what they ploase, to smoke
craes vines, leaves or tobacco, ai they
liny prefer. Kvery good cltiaen f'
vorj tomnerance: every good citizen
ought to prac'ico temperance, for tem
perauce makes homes happy. But
people cnunot be made temperate by
intemperate l?gilation, 'a fanaticism
which would ultimately Interfere with
man aud wife and see to it that both
were temperate in all their lelations
Tho silly argument that beciuse there
are men who drink to excess whisky
must be prohibited, is as abBurd as
the proposition to prohibit the sale of
food, became so many die of dyspepsia
and gluttony. The world cannot be
made tempern'e only by moral
suasion, reohlbitien does not
destroy the evil; it only change
the methods of nee. As prohi
bltlon does not prohibit, is it
not better that the liquor traffic should
be subject to the restrictions and tax
at!on of license rather than that both
this restraint aud th's revenue should
be lost? Wei e temperance and reve
nue weighed against each other, reve
nne, however great, would be only a
t itliog consideration. But the praC'
tical question is, which is the bettor,
an open trallic which is taxed or a
secret trallic that is untaxed. More
over, local option is violative of our
form of government, which Is cow
p"Hl 01 a legislative, executive ana a
judicial department. The Constitu
tion defines the functions of each co
ordinate branch, and nowhere is the
power d elegit (1 rr relegated to the
people to enact sumptuary laws or t)
legislate on any question.
EURO OFFH I4IN.
If the Republicans triumph in the
election tomorrow, when the white men
who pay the taxes visit thecouithoose
there will be negro clerks, negro de p
ntif s, negro Asehtant Attorney Gen
erals, negroes on the right, negroes on
the lift.negroes everywhera, vo'Ieying
and thundering in their indolence and
Ignorance. The negroes will tally to
the support of the Republican ticket
because so many of their race have
been promised office. The whitei are
better qualified for office thin negroes
and the whites who pay the Una
ought to see to it tomorrow that the
most competent and desirable men are
elected to office.
The whole Independent Labor
movement has been operated by one
uoscrupulotii man, and solely In bii
interest. Lymus Walle.ce was used
then cast aside like a squeezed lemon.
Uhl wouldn't be equeeaad, and he
wasn't of no use. If the negot'a'ioos
between Turner and Haynes had suc
ceeded, poor Silvers would have bean
deserted and the Independent-Labor
t'eket swallowed by the Republican.
Is there a laboring man in Memphis
so lost to self respect, so wanting in
pride, as to vole for a man who has
shown a willingness to desert the
party of his own creation when it
suited bis selfish purposes.
N1LTEB DOWN AUAIN.
The advocates of the silver dollar
coinage, when proposing that meas
ure, declared that it would so ufloct
the world's markets that tire" price of
silver would appreciate to its former
ratio with gold. This appears to be
one of the rules that works by contra
ries, for ever since that colnago began
silver has continued to fall. Within
the present week it bos fallen again,
dropping 3-10 of a penny in London,
and silver was one cent lower within
two days. The reduced quotation was
4;5J pence. A London telegram quoted
by the New York Indicator gives 43J
penco as the mnrket rate. During the
vear 1885 the averaara pike of Bilver
bullion in London vas 68 13-10 pence
an ounce. 1 rom 1316 to 4.!i is a
long fall, nad .. most thorough
contradiotio i to ' se who boasted
that minting $2,( ;03 worth of silver
a month would ruin j t":o prlcj of sil
ver. At 431 the silver in a do'lar is
worth 73 33-100, or 731 cants. When
tho coinage of ellver dollars began the
silver in a dollar wai worth 08 ceuts.
This change is far from what Bland A
Co. promisod when they started the
minting of new dollars. They also as
serted that decisive measares on our
pait would force the European gov
ernmenfs to reasume the use of silver
rj a standard coin. Not one of the Da
bne done so. What change bos OC'
cuirad in this caie also was in a con
trary direction. These men nleo de
clared the perrjilo were longing with
er.lor puthetic and indescribable for a
restoration of "fie dollar of our
fa'hera," but time again contradict?
them, tor it shows that the people will
not take to theee inconvenient heavy
lumps of metal. By the ton
the dollars he hid away in the
vaults, the people preferring their
psper repreeenta'iva to thoir objection
able selves. Alter all the falsohood of
the prediction and claims of the Bland
parly aro brought to light, as they are
today, how can any rational citizen re
tain confidence in the silver coin they
have induced Congresi to mint?
EspeciaHy, how can anything they
aeBcrt of the future be received with
anything but contempt and unbelief?
To keep the enrrent valuo of a coin
worth 73J canti up to 100 cents, in the
face of tho gold dollar that is worth
100 cents, is no trifling taek. The
walker on a tight rope has a task mnch
of the same kind, bat he has a balanc
inn pole, which the United States
Treasury has not. If it is a difficult
thing to preserve parity of value when
trade matters are working smoothly,
what will occur when some mercantile
disaster brings panic and bank'
rnptcy? Then everybody will want
safe 100 cent dollars, and will
gladly nay a premium Io got them
and bo rid of their Tik cent dollar.
But who knows that silver will not
yet sink lower Hll? India is
glutted with the metal and her silver
rupees go down in value as fast as our
dollars. China and other parts of the
Orient will be g'utt id also, and wbat
consequence may occur the present
time cloarly indicates. We have a
silver coin that tins greatly depre
ciated io value and that is declining
further still. Can anyone fay why
we should still go on coining this
fraudulent money. That it will ulti
mately fail to keep up to par ia as cer
tain as the greenbacks so tailed. lo
tbe meantime who, except specula'
tors and sliver mice owners, is bene
fited by continuing the coinage ol
The man who trades his vote. to.
morrow selli principles, which ought
to be sacred to every honest man of
either party. Tell us, Democrats, you
wonld not sell your votes in open
market for weenbacks, would you?
How much better Is H Io aell thoee
votes for the election of tome friend to
profitable otliee7 rnncipiea nrat,
IT WILL NATS MONET.
The taxpa.iug people will save
money if they will abandon all othor
business tomorrow and go to their re-
Bpective voting places (.
tbe Democratic ticket until the does
...... - I L. 1
of the noils. Such a dav'a sacrifice
will be a profitable Investment of time.
THE ANARCHIST TRIiLS.
HOKE WITNESSES EXAMINED
FOR THE DEFENSE.
The Conspirators Still Supplied
With Flowers by Lady Ylsitorg
Chicago, III, August 3. The '
torneys for toe defense in the An
archist (rial were late in put'ing in an
appearance this morning, and the
pr ceedings weredeloyed. Mrs. BUck,
w.f a of the chief couusel for the de
fense, appeared in court promptly as
usual, and ostentatiously presented
the defendant Spies with a large
bouquet of flowers, and proceeded to
supply the temaioiog defendants with
copies of the illustrated weeklies and
local daily newspapers.
The witness, Frederick I.iebel, took
the witness chair, and wai subjected
to a t ro3S elimination. The witness
wai a regular rejder of the Arbeiter
Zeilung, and saw in it an announce
ment of the bay market meeting. He
had only been in America two years,
lie declared that be eaw the bomb in
the air and that it apparently came
from the Bidewalk soutn of the ni cy.
The witness bnloneed to the Camen
tirs Union, which met a. Zepf'd Hall.
He had vieited Spies, Linjrg and
Schwab in iail. He had attended
socialistic picnic given to rnise funds
lor the delendau's. ins ttsiociaws
had been mainly eoiialhti.
PR JAME9 D. TAYLOR
who said be lied lived in Illinois for
newly fortv-flve vears and the laet
three veais in Chicago, wf s at iho
hav market Mav 4th. The witness is
quite deaf and the counsel had to taiee
ttieir voices, lie saia no neara every
word uttered by the epfnkerj at the
hav market. Uu?8t'oned as to tae
exact language ueed by the speakets
ne oniv remeniDerea inat rieiuun
said; "D-mn the law; throttle it.'
He saw Fielden alter the bomb .ex
ploded and watched him as long as he
could. He did not see him nee a re
volver. The witners said the bomb
was thrown from behind some boxes
about twenty feet south of the alley.
The bomb went in a nor:nwesteriy at-
rection and landed at about even witb.
the month of the alloy. He did not
see any one in the crowd fire at the
police. The witne.-s saiu ne was a
tocialist, had attended many of the
socialist meetings and had spoken ut
a number ol them.
On cross examtna ion, tho witness
seid he did not take his eye off Fie!
den from the time tbe police came up
until some time ofter the bomb ex
ploded. He folt cert no that Fielden
was one of tbe fust to te hit by tbe
bomb. The witness remained until
all the crowd about him had gone up
the allev. His clostrg testimony was
of a very coufueing character, and dar
ing it he contradicted the testimony
given by the other witnesses for the
defense. Hs snid the police kept
firing into the alley as he was going
east through it, but he wonld not run,
He said tbe notice kept nnng on uhb-
ploincs Etreet all the way to Madison
ttreet and fired many snots on Madi
son Btteet.. The witness said he eaw
the bomb ai it circled tlirouga tlie
air, end described in the most minute
manner the gyrations oi ine miseiie
nntil it landed in fioat of the s?cond
line of no ice. Thi witness eeid he
bad never belonged to any of the
armed croups of socialists, and was
A number of witnesses wero then
introduced bv the defense, who tf sti
lied that tterepntition of Gilmer, who
swore lie saw bpies nglit tne comu auu
Sohnaubelt throw it, for truth ana
veracity was bad. The testimony did
not have much weight, as it was all
a machinist, was near the wagon dur-
nir th( time that rarsoES and rieiuen
were speaking. When Capt. Ward
ordered the crowd to dianerto, Fielden
ea'd. "We are peaceable.
On cress exarainati; n, tsteioor tes
tified that when the po'ire came ud
Fielden crifd out. "Mans. J he w.t
nss s id that In attonded the meet
ing of the metal workers on the night
preceding tne nay marsot meeting.
when eomehodv exhibited and crcu.
Uted tho "Revenge" circular. He saw
Fielden and Spies on the speaker
wazon. but could not swear that he
Tbe court then atfiournod until
All the afternoon was tikon up with
the examination of witnfsaec, but
nothing of a new or startling na'.ure
PrernutUm Aulnl I'oenlblr Dyna
Anrnnas of the now daily cowded
attendance of tbe trial of anarchists, it is
stated this evening that some days ago
a well known eoeialist, now under
. i i.ii.. .i..i..-A.i w. ni,.;ni at
turn, uv tiu .. -
the Criminal Court building, that it
i .hn,.lH hrinu In a verdict of
8j ty. the aaid Criminal Court build-
?. "uu.li. .i iu... utAtwn im
would be then and there blown up
d that even a well guarded building
,h as the Criminal Court building
1I1B WOU U UtJ IUUU nuu luno . " '
mav be blown un by dynamite, not-
witlmtandincr the ureatest precautions
exerrinad to nrevent the admission or
even loitering around ol poastuie ayna-
mitcrj, has been proven in tne case oi
nuniArmis well sunrded building) in
Loudon in the course of the past lew
yeers, and more especially in tbe case
of portion of the govern
ment buildings, which lor
years part have been constantly and
tnoroueniv guaruei; aim
guarded from tho commencement of
the dvoamite riots. In the case of the
Criminal Court bui'ding, the precau
tions iiraintt' anything of this kind oc-
nivrinif are being dai'v multiplied : in
creasing care is being exercised to Re
curs tne jury in iue ckjo
fmm being apprcached and to
Ptevent even a note being suirepti-
timialv thtown to them. As they pass
(rom the COUnroom, rmso lUP oirreu
and enter the Kevere Houfo to taxe
monlN nollce. white gloved, are lU-
tiontul at intervals across the street
Iv imardiog the slightost ap
pearance ofan approach to any of the
jnrora by outside pamea.
THE DROUTH IX THE WEsT.
Relief by Bala
CmoAna, Jxu A c,t Toa
and Northern QclM-do tVra h lsTfn
. ni rain arasiJ ir. '.ffie lolemrl
wire are 1 Jo x. iroutii in
i,. aaetion tsAkae raw a welcome
,;.;(iinn. anrl the aianal service office
thinks that itlwill extend thii
... Dlnudv weather is reported id
Nnhnnki and Iowa aud continued
rain may b looked for tome time dur
ing the present week. The tempera
i nr. in all rjarls of the country has
I mrularatAU a lltUR. U1U TVU1IO IU buiiio
" "(he ninety degree mark h.s
r ,,,-hed. it ia not aa senertl as it
, . k aim. In thia city yenter-
day the highest point reached wai 71 ,
aud tbe indications for today are that
it wi'l not be as warm, with
probably cloudy weather. Outside
of Tex a and Southern Colorado
no ra!n of any significance
has fallen io the lfst twenty-foor
hou'S At Yankt-'n 13 hnniirt-dths
irches fell ; at B smarch 7 hundredth',
wita threatening wea'her; a' Foil
Custer 20 hnndredihs and cl-ndy
skies; at Norfi Platte 68 hmdiedths,
ltn a thunder etorrn. Clear skies
prevailed thr uehcut the corn ri'siog
r-giona generally. The condition of
the barometer in the X rttiweat and
Sootliwpft indicates a more hopeful
po'sibility fir relief from drouft,
thongh notbirg r ally tuhgUntial yet
apre.ra cn which to base such hope.
Rata la Hmh.
Kansas City. August 3 Rains in
s-.rae portions cf tbe Southwest bave
for soaie time bcencf daily e corrrenre.
Corn was more or less hurt thronithont
Kansas by the drouth, but the unpre
cedented acreage insures good yield
in the aggregate, and a tair
crop is the general predic
tion. Dodge City reports the
heaviest ranfall to'a? known for years
causing some damage from waBboute.
Wlclita reports some apprehrnsion
of a flood in the Arkansas river. The
rains extend into the Indian Territory.
A gentle rainfall continued in this city
f-,r several hourj today.
IRISH NATIONAL LEAGUE.
A SERIOUS BBEAK BETWEEN THE
Council and President EKn Tbe
lame of tbe Trouble Mnch
Nkw Yrr. Auauat 3. A recular
meeting of the Municipal Council of
the Iti:h National League was held to-
night at toe district couruiouse,
Fourth avenue ana jMelateenin street
President Eean'e letter of July 27h
was read. Tula letter stated that the
arransemcn'B for receiving . the Irish
delegates wonld be solely under the
charire of the Ohlcazo committee.
of which ex President Alexander
Sullivan end other citizen)
ae member', rae uvja con'inuea:
"We particularly warn you against
the unauthorized and unwarrantable
iittrference in the affairs of tbe league
by a few meddlesome and malicious
ouUiders iu Chicago who, under the
guiae of a bojtin committee, ate trying
to create tne appearance oi oisssn
si on s in the national ranks."
This was received wita hhs's.
Delegate Doody then introduced a
resolution to the t-ffett that all eocie-
lies that bad furnished financial aid to
the Irish cause should bo-recrgoizad
at tba National convention in Chica.o,
making the C nveniion;one of lush
societies acd not one of Na'ional
(j:eason seconded lae res.uuuon.
In doing so ha referred to ihe un
pleaeantness between tne leagues
president and Ihe Council, lie e&id
even if we did stir out of tbe line
could not Mr. Egan have cautiously
IDIlllUUVU UB Ui lunt o uuu b
want anv imnortant ouarro's her,
and we understand Mr. Egan's
action. We want attention to
league luslnees, not to clique
methods. Let all who nave worked
for Ihe cause be recognized at thi
convention. I believe in tho senti
mentof the ie;olutionp. luereisno
doubt in my mind, howevir, that the
resolutions will be thrust back into
your fac8 by the national olncens.
Mr. Dcody said that his reason for
nffnrincr the resolution was that
le believed in the unifieiiun of the
Irioh race and that Mr. Egan should
indorse all so'-uties that have sent
monev to the l'drnell party, delegate
O'Sullivan said that all the sjcieiits
that, had sent money tbrutigh tne
national treasurer of the league wou'd
be recognizul. "While I ht.ve
the greatest leijpect for Ihe
Hoffman Iloue committee as Eentle-
mon." he continued, "since tney
have sent their money direct to
Ireland, I think that they are not
entitled to be rniresened at our
national convention. It it weio
In ha hnc at Dublin then they would
have such rights. Treasurer Kennedy
oa'.l that tlia man at the head
of the league who would shut out the
men who are working for Ireland, are
not wo-k ng for the good oi tne league
The reso mien was adopted, and a
nnnv of It will be forwarded to the
tional officers at Lincilo, Neb. It was
said that by tbe constitution oi ine
league every branch is enutieu
to one deli irate to each fifty members
and for this reason the action pro
nnoa.l Im fha r. anl ntinll WAS tlOCOnSti'
tutionatjas the associations referred
to in the rfHOlution werenoi cnanereu
Bpor of tbe Coinmleelon on Trade
. . . Ti. no rB.
or,""r r", j-
port of the Commission appointed by
the Conservative Government in i itwo,
1 tit iiinuirB into the causes oi ine ae-
to inquire into the causes ot a. j-
preesion in trade, will soon be issued
The report will announce that the
I " . . 7 ,,. . ; J
flnnnA nl flpnrAPfllon as
irarrU tho rvntriction Of trad
ing oporations. The volume of Brit:sh
tiado has increased more than
eommenBiiratelv with the growth of
t,o nnnn il nn 'I Here URM UBCU
A.u.l i t nrnlnnnml ni'llOll Ol OOT DTO'
iim tinn owinu to a vast increase of
w..olh in t.hu rnnnlrv. The COmmlS'
i.niipve that legislation
wa.,ar,iina luhnr kia inilUCd tradO. BOd
predicts an increase in the number of
hours of labor. The repnrt distinctly
r.rm tnAam nninna. Tll6 COmmiS-
nn nnni(ili Ihn rnretlt IftUUte C t IBS
agricultural producUon tne mam, u
sole cause of Uepiession in uouib h'--,
which otherwise, the commiiuu w
lincuu 7m,',l v,a in a satisfactory coo-
dition. The condition cf the working
clawep, the repart y, haj arett y
improved in tweniyyturo. in
tion, both in the home and tho foreign
t ade, is greatly increased, especial
ly aa reirards Germany, whose
trade is improving and pressing
EoRland closely at home and abroad.
No fiscal alteration is suggested in
the report, and no reference is made
to protection or reciprocity. Ibe
commiesion recommends that tne
u.;;uk nnrr ainre freouently.
and urges that British factors adapt
their manufactures to the necessities
of foraiirn markets, in which respect,
fit sb AftinmiafllriTI BnVTft. Germany txcels.
ii... .....i Tnnmllna in facial neu-
iiavi utvu . . .
..i.i MnnUi rtt the heart ana
chronio rheumatism i secured rehef in
each case, and also in one most obsu
nt rssR. where othr remedies
ImilA n a PBTTIJOHM. M.D..
- Indlan.poli., lnd.
... a,..iik i HnuL
Tor-mi a, Kas., August S.- The Stat.
Board of Equal
n.aiinn n m lost com
pleted their labors.
Thi titml amount
0 taxable nronerty in the State
01 taiaoie pruueyj
OEGLLL BROTHERS & CO.
COTTON GINS AND PRESSES,
Steam Engines, Boilers,
ALL SIZES OX IIAXD.
ENGINEERS' TOOLS, COTTOIf SCALES.
LARGEST AND BEST ASSORTMENT OF
ill Gin im
Steam Engines, Boilers and Tank Work, Cotton Gins, Cottc?
tresses, nooa rnueys, snarting, Agricultural
and Plantation Work,
AND DEALERS IN
Corn stxxci Saw IVIills.
' We lava the LARGEST WORKS of tbe kind In the I'nited Stitfef, and will meet
prioei for same quality of work. Semt for Catalugue, Piice Lietn
THE SB1KD ARMY PARl.DE AT
NAN FRANCISCO. 4
The largemt Crowd Ever Seen on Ihe
Paciae Cosnl-Souie of tbe
San Fbancibco, Aocust 3. Since
early this morning the streets of the
cily bave been thronged with people
tatter to secure good p aces to see the
grand parade of tbe Grand Army of
tbe Kepuiilic, which taxes place here
today. Tbe itart will be made from
Van dobs avesue, in the opper part of
tbe city, and is timea for 1U :oU o cioce.
As early as 9 o'clock both sides of all
thebtreets along which the profession
will pa were filled with eager, happy
crowds, rady to extend to the veter
ans a moat joyous welcjme. The
weather is cool and clear.
Owing to tae number of posts and
the number making part, tho proefs
sitn didn't tegin to move nntil 11
o'clock. The sprried ranks of men and
their excellent marching presented an
imposing appiarance and elicited tne
wildest chet-rkiir and enthusiesm from
the spectator!, who lined the Mraeta
and filled the windows and buildings.
Never befora have so many people
been Eeen on San Francisco s streets
ai were today, A gi eater number of
them were, f course, Californians,
but they earn to see the brand Army
of tbe Republic parade. Close esti
mates place the number in line at
11.000. while 3o.000 looked on. 'Ihe
time occupied in passing a given point
was two bom ana nneen minutes,
but as thfte were frequent stops
and some a long dniation, the exatt
marching time would b9 about an
hour and a half. The demand f jr
sea:s on Mtrket street was so great
that $5 was asked for stand. ng room
on stands that htd been erected, and
in tome caea Ihia sum was paid.
From start to finish the march wis a
triumphant one. The Eastern dele
gates seemed especially markei is
o'jotta of attsntioo, a.d all along
when an Eas'ern banner wa?d scerntd
hearty and prolonged eheers were tbe
New x ork bullet shot tiagi Wf re es
pecially favored in being not only
hoartily cheered, but leveronlly salut
ed. The Veteian Zauaves, of Elizt
betb, created a genuine sensation, and
were also lustily cheered. Tbe
Zouaves bave been prtsenten with a
handsome eilk banner by the Veteran
Guard. It was remarked that delega
tions from Southern met with ven
creator applause than did those Tftan
Northern States. The difficulties they
had to encounter during the war were
even greater than those of the Northern
soldiers. As the procession was goirg
rp Marktt street, the carnage in
nhich Gen. Sherman was rented, was
Rinldenlv attacked by six bandsrmely
dressed voung adies wita Dasfceis oi
flowers, who. with ringing cneers
and laughter, opened tire on the
General, pelting him with rosis.
The General grarefullv raited his
hat, and amid the cheera of tbe
spectator;, bowed npaatedly in ac
knowledgement oi nis ceiear. une
result of the procession, and which
was very serious to many, was the
nmh to the restaurants immediately
after the parade was over. Three
hundred thousand people, including
yisitois, had been standing irom
o'clock to 20 micutflsto 3 withf
eating. As soon, therefor" as u
trv went nn. "it is all over,
tho halt lamisneu ne;nga iuhuuu iu
. J . r . .. . i i.
the restaurants and so great was the
ruih that in five minutes the proprie
tors had to lock the doors or it would
have served i t
ssib'e for the waiters to
086 who hrd obtained
women fainting from
ngcr and latigue are reported,
A SANE WOMAN
Conflned In a (Lnnatle Asylum
Chicago. III.. August 3. Judce
Gary today received a lette from lr.
Thns. A. C:arke. declaritK that Mm,
Mary O'Brien, of 81 Thnteentn f ice,
who was declared mBane oy juiv iu
TtnPafffi countv. last Tbnr . y, . , of
perfectly sound mind, and that ia the
opinion of the writer the woina 's
buaoana is uying to im ui not iui
soaie purpose, i'r. L-iaiKe nas
known Mrs. U Brien lor mtfen
year. Mie u tne wue oi johu
O'Brien, laborer. When seen to
night, she spoke in a most rational
manner, and gave no evidence of in
sanity. It ;s- claimed by Dr. Clarke
and by her nephew, vaiv.i JKtitoD,
that Mra. O'Brien is one of the Dalton
heirs for' whom the Melbourn and
Sidney banks several years fs ad'
vertised a large toriune, ana rare.
O'Brien was committed on evidence
of her husband- and tour children.
Her case will be heard tomorrow.
Tba Cincinnati Bricklayers' Ntrikc,
Owcinnati. O.. A uk. 3. The Brick
Invert, 1 Union, at a meetinit held last
night fend continued until this morn
ing, aeciuea to msimain meir pos.
tion which is to do no work where
anv but union nod-carriers are em
ployed. This stops work on a large
number of buildings. In consequence
of the dec'sion of the Brick-layen.
Union to not work where non-union
VinH.piiririflra are emnlnved the con
tractore have everywhere stopped
I all arnik. with here and tnere a
- i ibuiuk up
I out lUHeuuro unus luyiua
ia the city and indirectly stops wora ior
. ,, .h hnnrhlant thnhildiniT trade.
- ' - - TnKfce.
li b in importing workmen f om other
pcintp. lhera are predictions that
this cuursa will l e je su d, aa tbe
contraclora ere firm in their determi
nation to not yield.
-' PIT A L, PRICE, B7S,00O.-c
Tleketo only in. fibarea la
Louisiana State Lottery Co.
" W do hereby Certify that tee tupervite'tht
arrangemtute tor all (At Monthly and Vor-
terly Dramnoe of the Louinana State Lottery
Lonvanu, ana n pereon manage ana oontroi
IM JJraumf tnemtelvet, ana tnat tK tantm
nre conducted with honeetv. faimeee and in
good faith toward all roi tiee.and ute authorim
the Company to m mm certificate, with fao
timilee of our tignaturee attached, m n t
vertieemente. We. the unAereianed. Bank and Banlier.
toill pay all Pritee drawn in The Louisiana
State Lottenet wntoA may tt preeenmt at our
II.OLE8BT,Pres. I.a. If at'l Bank.
J.W.KILBBETII.Pres SlHteNal l Bk
A. BALDWIN, Pres. S.O. If at. Bk.
IneoTDomtc d in 1868 for twonty-Bve year
by the i:ialatnra for Educational una
Cnaritablo purpose! with a oapital of 41,
000,()O0 to wliich a rewve fund of ovor550,
(KKIbai lince ben adiied.
117 an overwnolmlnK popular voia in
rranchifa wae unwie a part of the preient Stats
Constitution, adopted December 2d, A.D.
1879. . ...
1 he oniv Lottery ever noted on and tnaorml
by 'ac people of any State.
tt never ecatee orvoeivane.
Its Orand Mlnale NniuKer Unslnlti
take pine monthly, aud th tx.
traordluary lrawlnics rfnlarly "v
vtj tlireo monibs InNtend of hruil
Anunnlly a hcrrfnlr.
A fePl.KKiiiii urniaii sn i
WIS A IORII JE. KiailTII GRAND
DRAWINU, CLASS H, m THE ACADEMY
OF MlHilC. NKW OllLKANS, TUESDAY.
Aiiifiixt io, innM-iDoiu juoniniy draw
CAPITAIj PRIZE, 75,0O.
100,OUG Tickets at Plve Vollars Kaen.
LIST OH PKTZES.
1 Capital priie t 75,0)0
1 Capital priie -. fVJJ
1 Capital rriio 10,miO
5 Priiel of SOW -
10 Priieiof Mno 10,
20 Prirea ot 50fi 10,010
1D0 Priien of m 20.UIO
3"0 Priiet of 1(H) .(
5(10 Priset of 50 ?5.0t1
1000 Priie of 2fi....... ........
9 Approximation priiei of $750 I'J5!
9 Approximation priie of 500...... I,;
tt Approximation priiei of 2a) A0
1967 Prie. amountint to - fJo6,500
Appliration for ratei to olubi ihoold be
mad only t the oftice of Ike Company at
New Orloana. . ....
For further information write clearly,
sivint foil addrem. POWTAI. WOTKM. Ex
preaa Monoy Ordera, er New York Buohanrt
in ordinary letter. Currency by Kxpreai t
New Orleans, - a.
Or M. A. IlAtiPHIM,
Waahluillnn n. C,
or st Weal Court Ht., MempUls, TfBO
Make P. O. Money Orders payable
and address Registered Letters to
NEW OKI.EANK RATIONAL BANK
New Orleann. I.a
The only i ..rtrt
in Cholera Infantum
r.d iisbuki rooa tot ortr
Mptlcst consumptives, conyaiosoema
rerreo twineDi in mu nnnini isinvnm..
Requires no cooking. Our Boot. The Ca.
and reeding ol Infants, mailed free.
DOUBEB, OOODAU m CO., Boa ton. Mass,.
fTH) ALL POINTS IN ARKANSAS AN3
X TEXAS, Tia Memphii and Little Krirk
nailroad, with double daily ninneoton iwo
daya curing Ariuit. I -Ueti good thirty
days. Stop-over priviloi,o will be allowed,
goin. aTitt coming. rrauironiein ni o utcw
made with the 'rtSmith road rutcing arec
inl traine to connect .ch both orr train. ,
Through coachei to Fort Sm.Ji and mrcogo.
aleeper. to Krr-na sprtnga, tiov
Ar., included in mese excurunn t".
books, mapa and paira of Arkanjaa an a..
Texaa, mailed Tree, and al lmther inl. rma.
tion in reference to erci ral 'n hy wr.'uK .
I. r rtANKLlJi, fjaieng- .nuum-
Ktli'' H FISU. Qeieral JanaKer, Mm
w'.MVsilTf 'iN, Paas'r Agt , Corinth, Miat.'
D. MIIAER. General Paiwenirer A., it, Lit-
tin Kock, r.
TrMniiTeat SjK 5ti?LPJ:.
Tulane University of Louisia?u.
Forme.l.v. IMM8". .niverailyor
TTS alrartagea "r practical Inatruo'Aon in
di.fjesol therioutuwest ire inrrvaled,
oa the law wu.e it aperi.Qujdant materi
atafrom the greit Charity Ooapiul with iu
700 bed, and A),0(Xi patie-. U annoally. Stu
dent haTe no hosp 'l-feea to ay and rpe
riel inatTuetii.n ia duly given at the bsdaide
, ithenok.ee in ro other inatuution. fort
catl'"tue or inf rmatlnn, addrtja
Pief. 8. B. CHAILLE. M. D., an,
P. O. Drawer ftil. New Orlerna. L a.
D. A. l K WILL .LE.
SO KEUIrVTKEl Jj UNCI'S
st "Klmarch'Cynthiana, , Ky., Wed a.-iday,
July 28, ISM, irou th "Klmu .ih Herd.''
6end for eatalogue, and be on hand, to tecurs
s bargain thia being the large! t end bet
oontribntion ever made from a a jugU herd.
For Sale-Engine ard Boiler.
OK HORPK P0WBR-N.earlyne'. Alio.
u amoaeauieK, eeii'.eg, puileya, Lad
ing, toola, etc.