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MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL WEENESDAY, AUGUST 11, 1886.
WED5E8DAT, I AUGUST 11, 1886.
"TBI BILLICOSE BOCTH."
The war between the States empha
sised theyalorol the American ppople.
The soldiers wbo were ou tin field, by
tbe camp fire, on the march and In the
midst of ba'.tle for tour years never
weaty in dwelling upon the valor cf
the trcops oa both sides. It is only
the cowardly malignants who never
fired a aon during lbs war that would
belittle tbe heroic strngjle the Booth
made for independence. Public meet
ings have been held in the South con
demning the action of Mexico toward
American citisens, demanding repaia
tLn for recent outrages, and pledging
to tbe government the enthusiastic
support of the Southern people in the
event of war. Gov. Ireland an J the
people of Texas minlfrst great indig
nation at the frequent outrages of the
Mexicans on citizens of Texas, and de
mand not war for past insults, but
protection far the future. Tbe course
of the Sjtith on tbii ques
tion has been severely criti
cised by the Republican press, and in
a ncont interview poor litllo Dawes, ol
MassachusstU, f aid: 'The bnllicjse
South wants to precipitate another
war whipped in the rebellion they
want t j regain what they have lost by
whipping a wtnk pawer." A Federal
soldier who confionted the rebels for
four years of war and on every battle
field witnessed the impetuous valor ol
the Con'cdcrates would rcom to utt
such a eentirntnt. It is true the rebels
wore whipped not, however, by
the little non-combatant from Mas
sachute'ts, but on account of the tre
mendous odds in numbers and re
sources. The Northern population,
nearly twenty millions, was four fold
that of the strictly Confederate terri
tory! and from the border Southern
SUU'i and communities of Mlesouri,
Kentucky, Eat Tennense, West Vir-
glDia,Mrylaod and Delaware, they gat
more men and supplies for the Federal
army than the Confederacy got (or hers.
Kentucky alone furnished as many
men to the Northern armies as Masiia
chusetti. In available money and
credit the advantage of the North
was vastly greater than in popula
tlon, and it included the possession of
all the chief centers of banking and
commerce. Thou she had the pos
session of the old government, its
cspital, its army and navy, and mostly
Its arsenals, dockyards and workshops,
with all their supplies of arms and
ordnance, and military and naval
stores of every kind and the means of
manufacturing the same. Again, the
North, as a manufacturing and me
chanic' ptople, abounded in facto
ries and m rkshops of every kind, im-
mediately ava'lable for the manufac
ture of every species ol supplies for
the army and navy; while the South,
as an agricultural people, were almost
wanting In such resource'. Finally,
in the possession of the recognized
government, th". North was in full
aud free communication with all na
tions, and bad full opportunity, which
she improved t J the utmost, to import
and bring in from abroad not only
supplies of all kinds but men
as well for her service; wbie
the South, without a recog
nised government, and with hor ports
speedily blockaded by the Federal
navy, was almost entirely shut up
within herself and her own limited
resources. Among all theee advan
tages pot Biased by the North, the first,
the main, and decisive one was the
navy. Giving her all but this, and
they would have been ineffectual lo
prevent the eitablmlimerit of tho Con
fedeiaty. That arm of htr strength
was at the beginning of the war in an
eilluli'iit state, aud it was rapidly aug
mented and improvad. By it, tho
South being almost without naval
force, the North wiw enabled to sweep
and blockade her coasts everywhere,
and so, aside Irom the direct distress
inflicted, to prevent foreign recognl
t on to capture one afttr another, her
neaporti; to sever and cut up her
.o in'ry ia every direction through its
vreit rivers; to gain lod.rments at
many p lints within her territory,
from wbi'lh numerous destructive
rrids were tent out in a'.l di
rection; to transport troopi and
suppliei ti points where their
pnwago by land would ' have
been dilllcult or impossible; and final
ly, lo cover, protect, and stve, as by
the navy was so oft jn done, the di
fta ed and otherwise to'ally destroyed
armies of the North in tbe field. Alter
a glorious four years' struggle gainst
such o Ids as have bn depicted dur
ing whfch Independence was often
almcst centred, wren sure ssive levies
of arxies amounting in all to nearly
tl.OOO.COO men bad barn hurled aaintt
her, the Smth., thut off from all the
world, watted, rer.t and deeola e,
bru'std and bleeding, ni tt lest; over
powered by main sirer g h; outfought
never, for, from first to last, she every
where out(ouht tho foe. The Confed
eracy fell, h it she fell notun'iithe
bad a:hievtd inimoiUl fame. Few
gr at es'ab'iarid na'i'ns In all time
havii ever exhibited capacity and
dir. ctirn in government equal to here,
sustained as eh" was by the iron mill
and fixed persistence of the extraor
dinary mtn who wis her chief; and few
' have ever won such a series of brilliant
victories as that which Illuminates
forever tl e annals of her splendid ar
mies; while the fortitude and patience
of her people, and particularly ct hit
noble womor, under almost incredible
trials and sufferingr-, have never been
surpisted in the bht'ry of the world.
We do not discuss this ma ter in any
eectional spirit, but lo'.ely with the
view of defending tbe Southern peo
ple from tbe sneer that tbey were
whipped and seek to pr jc!p:U'e a war
to regain their lost reputation for
wa'or. Dawes and his contemptible
gang of malignant! can never rob tbe
Southern people of the history they
made In tbe war between the States
a war which told the world that the
children of the soldiers of Washing
ton are worthy of their sires. The
fame and glory which the South won
ia the late struggle, her vast wealth of
hietorio greatness and mighty stories
of traditionary recown place her like
some lofty soaring eagle high above
the pelle's of mud hurled by soch
pigmy avai'anUi as Dawes of Massa
Til C USB OF TBA.DE VHIOB.
Immense labor organizations, strikes
ex'ending over thousands of miles of
territory, railways blocked and facto
ries closed through insurroction of the
employed against the employer are
comparatively new things among us,
and they conva'se society to its cen
ter. In England trades unions and
strikes are old and familiar things. At
first they were accompanied there by
outbreaks, riots, the destruction of
property and the smashing of ma
chinery that was accused of taking
work out of human hands. Such
scenes are no longer witnessed in
that country. Trades unions, profiting
by the knowledge experience has
brought, never resort to strikes
when other methods can be resorted
to, and they never boycott. Yet those
nnions are a power in tho country,
and have aided to raise wages and bet
ter the condition of the workingmen
in a way they could never accomplish
in thedays of riot and disorder. Their
success is principally due to the man
ner in which they have induced the
employers to co-operate with them in
preventing strikes by arbitration and
other expedients. In this country we
have not yet reached tht point where
consolidation of employers and em
ployed is possible. On the contrary,
employers in many instances are form
ing rival trades unions among them
selves, which only embitters the evil.
Some of them are requiring their
workmen to sign engagements that
they will belong to no union, thus
securing (o employers a monop
oly of unionism. All this is
bad policy. Unions properly dealt
with can bs made the friends
ofithe employers. That they are de
sirable is shown in the report of a gov
ernment commission that has just con
cluded a searching Investigation into
the cause of the depression of business
in England. The commission are of
the opinion that the legislation upon
labor questions has had no part in de
pressing trade ; it favors labor organi
zations ; also tbe report deprecates any
increase in the hours of labor, or any
diminution in the amount of wages.
Such a statement from so conserva'ive
a source is worth the consideration of
American employers. It is not by
arbitrary ac's, by importing foreign
labor, by imposing a loss of Independ
ence upon their emp'oyers, or by
making enemies of the men by whose
labor their own fortunes are gained,
that they will ootaln the success that
has been to marked in England. If
In England tbe employer has found it
necessary to cultivate friendly feelings
with their men, it is a thousand times
more necessary that American em
ployers should pursue a similar policy.
EXPORT OF H AHUF ACTUM K.
liradtlrat't has an article upon the
exports of American manufactures
which Is of much interest. Our ca
pacity for manufacture Iccreasoe every
vear, and untcsj an outlet can be
found abroad an ever swelling turplus
will be left on our hand?, and our
product will necessarily be reduced,
leaving labor unemployed with all the
misery want of work entails. During
the fiscal year that expired with June,
our exportation of manufactures made
little progress. Gain in some direc
tions was neutiuliz d by loss in others.
Cotton manufactures export incroased
as follows: In 18K5 the valun was $10,
150,2:17; in 1880, $12,3(18,943. The in
crease of quantity was 46,000,000
yards, 31 per cent., the increase of
value only f 2,200,000, 21 J per cent,
which is owing to low prices and
smaU profits. Our writing paper is
liked abroad, and the export
cf it in 18S5 amounted to
$77,418, in lSHt) to $132,227, and
increase of 71 per cent. , During the
same time the shipments and other
paper advanced 13 per cent. It is es
pecially worthy of notice that paper is
one of the least protected of the great
manufactures, yet it stands f oreign
competition the best. During the
above dates the exportation of boots
and shoes increased 8 5 per cent.;
locks, hinges, etc, 11 per cent.; fire
arms, 4 (j per cent. ; wire, 37 per cent. ;
watches, 90 per cent. During the
same time tbe following exports de
creased: Leather, 11 5 per cent.; sew
ing machines, 10; clocks, 8.25; car
riages, etc., 10; agricultural Imple
ment, 7.8 ; refined sugar, 43 per cent.
The latter is a serious loss; tbe value
of sugar exported in 18S5 was $10,071,
767; in 1S80, $10,972,729. Every year
in manufactures our power to produce
exeseds rela'ively our power to con
sume. This makes it absolutely cer
tain that, in the end, hh tariff duties
must cease in order that we may be
able to compete with other nations in
the world's markets.
Tbe Irish Nallsaal Lracae.
Dublin, August 10. At a meeting of
the International Leagus today, Mr.
Harrington annoucced the receipt of
888 for Leamie PurocsoB. and 13.3S9,
including 112.388 from America for
tbe Parliamentary fund. Mr. Clancy
made a speech, iu which he declared
that Harrington. Chamberlain and
Salisbury, aod, above a 1, "a person
called ihurchili," were answerable for
te b odsbed and plunder at Belfast.
ins renmrx was Jimuiy cheered,
i roas la Bnssla.
LoMDoit, Angust 11 Owing to rainy
weather in Kuseia. durins the paat
fortnight, grain is rotting in the Holds
end firmer are great y dcpieteed,
A FREE MIS OWE MORE.
DOLPH PARKER, THE YOUXU
ARKANSAS TRAIN BOBBER,
Pardoned by tbe Governor Tbe
Story of the Crime for Which
lie Was Imprisoned.
lariuiAb to vaa arraiL.l
Littlk Rck, August 10. Consider
able iu' prise was caused on the stree's
this tvenirg, as well as great rejoicing
among tbe young man's friend, on
the information getting out that Adol
phus Parker, tbe 16 year old train
robber, bad juat received a full pardon
at the hands of tbe Governor. Your
correspondent called at Mr. Max Par
ker's furniture warerooms and learned
from his father that the rumor was
true. Dolph was one of the lour men
who stopped the Valley Route train
just below this city in December, 1884,
and was bnt 16 years of age at tbe
time. Klein, tbe principal instigator
of tbe robbery, and who got the great
er portion of the awag,
MADE BIS ESCAPE.
Ccok turned Bute's evidence and is
cow in Texas. Clifford and Dotph,
both of whom just went along to see
bow tbe thing was done, have been in
the penitentiary since February, 1885,
and now only Clifford will have to
sutler for tbe fndisrre'inn of tho gang.
It is thought Co'. Me L. 1U , who
secured Parker's ralease, will also
volunteer his services in behalf of the
other culprit. The petition for Par
ker's release was signed by some of the
beat men ol the S'a'e.
Baseball Nailer la Arkansas.
ISFSOULtO TBS AFrBAL.I
IiTTLt Rock, Akk , August 10. The
secor d game of ball between the Hot
Springs Favorites and the Border City
nine today resulted in a victory for
tbe Fort Smith boys. Score, 10 to 7.
Mr. Zolic Alexander, editor of the
Clipper, a sporting periodical of this
city, will tomorrow night organize a
home c'ub here composed of some of
the best material of this city. As
soon as this has been accom
plished It is the purpos9 to organize a
State league and place the baseball
talent of this State in an atiitudeto
compels with any nine in the country
for the honors upon the diamond. Col.
Zeb Ward, whom everybody knows.
has leased the grounds on tbe corner
of Eleventh and High streets and will
at once erect a fence and grand etand
and put tbe diamond in shape for an
early reception for the ball tossors.
Split la the Parry-Rogers C'onven-
Isfboul to res Apraai,.l
Little Rock, Ark., August 10. A
Gazeltt special from Paris, Logan conn
ty, tonight says that the Terry-Rogers
Congressional Convention split up to
day, fifty-three of the seventy dele
gates going w th tbe Terry men. One
of the Rogers men i J Btuck with his
opponent's i4leg. , thus plainly
showing that ten regarded as tne
stronger of tht twi 1 1 n in the county.
Each convent on i acated their men
and also nnt a coui t v cket in the field
This information kidatly enihused
Col. Terry's Little R.ck friends, and
had tbe news reached here at an
earlier hour a large and enthus'astio
demonstration would undoubtedly
have taken place tonight. Our candi
date not only has a fighting chance of
capturing the nomination, but beta are
being made that he will capture the
prize on the second ballot. Congratu
lations have been showered upon him
laraour. to tbb arraal.l
Little Rock. Abe ., August 10. A
difficulty arose yesterday at the Ellis
townsruo primaries, in wnicn a man
named John Ellis received a fatal stab
in the back at the band of John Snow.
Political disagreement was the cause,
Snow is in jail.
Oae of tbe Most Faeltlas; f'onvFn.
B ventloas Ever Held la the State,
Galveston, Tix , August 10. Tbe
Democratic State Convention met
here today. Judge Bmner was made
temporary chairman. The convec
tion tben proceeded to the selection
of committees on credentials, perma
nent organizition and platform, con
sisting of one delegate from each
Senatorial district This occasioned I
eharp debate, as there are eevtril con
tested dtlegtiiorjs, who bold that the
light of represjniat'on of these dele
cations should be first determined be
fore the convention proceeded. After
much wrangling and amid great up
ronr the committees were appoin'ed
and the convention adjourned until
tomorrow. Everything indicates that
this will Imome tbe most, exciting
convention ever held in Texas, as fac
tional antagonism vas strongly devel
oped in tbe proceedings today.
Colored Kaltfbts Templar.
Detroit, Mich., August 10. The
colored Knights Templar of Ohio and
Michigan, witn visiting Knights irom
Louisiana, Kentucky, Indiana and
Missouri, are meetim in this city, to
the cumber ot 1000. It is the meeting
of the Ohio Commandery today, Michi
gan having had their day yesterday.
The day opened with a parade, after
which secret sessions for the election
of cflicera were held. The grand street
parade will be held tomorrow.f olio wed
by tbe grand review, dress parade and
piize diill at Recreation Park.
lalersstlas; Religions Eveal.
Jacksonville, Fla., August 10.
The Right Rev. Edward Gardiner
Weed, bishop elect of the Protestant
Episcopal Diocess of Florida, will be
coreecrated here tomorrow, Bishop
Quln'ard, ot Tennessee, presiding,
Tbe other bishops in attendance are
Howe of South Carolina, Gallaber of
Louisiana, Elliott of Wee torn Texas,
and Seymour of Springfield, 111. The
principal e'ergy ol the S ate will also
De present, wun ratny visitors from
tbe t rine pal Southern cities. Tbe
coremonies will be very elabora'e.
t'holora la Italy.
LosnoN, August 10. Today's returns
from trie cholera infected metrics in
Italy show tbe tolloning: In Barletti,
119 new cases, 51 deaths; Boloma, 11
new cases, 9 deaths; Ravenna, 34 new
caeee, 10 deaths; Peecantins, 19 new
cases, 5 deaths ; Bendola, 13 new cases.
6 deaths, and CO now cases and 18
deaths elsewhere. The Auatro-Huo
garian reports are: Triest,8 new cases,
deatbs; f lume, 2 new cses,no aeat us
Anaerleaa Baaarra Association.
Boston. Mass , August 10. The an
nual convention ol the American
Bankers' Association will begin here
tomorrow and eoLtinue through
Thursday. The cpening address to
morrow wi'l be made hy President
Lyman D. Gige, of Chicago,
Oae KflTrrl r the Wlseoasla riros;
Crut ago, III., Auguet 10. The re
ports of fins in the pineries and lum
ber reg'ons close to the Chicago mar
ket have filled with dismay many
dealer who draw the;r supplies from
this point. Telegraph ana postal di
rections duplicating previous orders
were received In great numbers today.
Tbey were promp'ly filled at card
rates. This will probably be a sur
prise. It ia alleged that the dealers of
tbe Mississippi district have been try
ing to engineer a heavy advance in
prices on the score of the Wisconsin
conflagrations. The most destructive
fires, it was asserted tcday by Chicago
dealers, have been upon the territory
which is contributory to the Missis
sippi district, and hence do not inter
fere materia ly with tbe Chicago mar
ket except to minimize competition.
TBB M&BRlaUE TMTEBDAY AT
Twa Pramlaeat Memphla
Tbey Depart far tbe Waat
IsraoiAi, to txs appsal.I
Colombia. Ten.. August 10 Col.
Hugh M. Neely and Mrs. Mollie B.
McCown, both of vourcitv, were mar
ried here today at tbe country resi
dence of Col. W. D. Betbel. Col. J. O.
Neely, of vour city, brother of the
groom, a few frieuda and relatives
were in attendance Tbe marriage
ceremony was impie?sively performed
by ttianop 1'iercs. The bride looted
cbarmirjg, and tbe bearing of Col.
Neely was cerious, stately, dignified
and mofct admirable. Col. Betbel is a
cousin to the bride, and be and hie ac
complished wile succeeded in making
tbe event pleasant and brilliant, ibe
married couple leave this evening for
an extensive tour in the Wear, and
will return to Memphis about tbe 15th
Tiie above te'egram will not surprise
the people of Mempbip, as the mar
riage of Col. H. M. Neely to Mrs. Mc
Cown h?s been discussed in tbe social
circle for the past four months, os
ta iontd by the wealth, the popu
larity and prominence of the parties
ia high hfd. Mrs. McOown was
a Miss Soead, end both on her father
and mother's sirie dercinds from fami
lies historic in North Carolina for tbeir
wea'th, intelligence and integrity.
During last winter aud spring she was
the cen'ral figure la fashionable
society. She is of petite form, beauti
ful, and her eprch'lines and accom
plishments charmed all who made ter
acquaintance. Hut brilliant ana at
tractive as was tbe ca'ket. the jewel
was still more so, for her warm and
generous hewt wes ai transparent as
crystal, beautiful as diamonds, and
ever a living founta;n of sym
pathy, while no bitter waters
tf uukindness ever traosfused tbem
selves through the sweet springs
cf her auctions. It required
just such a charming lady to capture
Col. Neelv. wbo bas lived several
years in the full blaze of woman's
wiles, boastintr of a serene bachelor
hood that could not be stormed. But
at last ha waa made a willins caotive.
ready to lay at the feet of bis con-
auerer tbat tribute which gallantry
always pays to beauty. And never
did a woman win a brighter vicory,
Iir Uol. tl. M. JNeeiy has every prere
quisite to make a wife proud and
heDDV. He ia a brainv man. rjosseeetes
talents of a high order and rich in
tbis world's eoodr. he is still richer in
integrity of character and the heart
affections and will make wife and home
Tlldea's Death fareseea la a Dream.
P.ttsburr Commercial Gateile: When
the Rev. F. R. Donehoo retired Tues
dxy night he was feeling in the best
i ( spirits. Hid sapper was not un
usua'lv heavy, but yet he dreamed
about death. Describing the incident
to a friend yesterday, he said: "I
woke up about 2 o'clock in
the morning in the midst of
a dream. It semed to me as though
I had iust etcod at tbe door ot
Btrange house in somec'ty, and there I
saw a sick man reclining in a chair
propped up with pillows. He was very
sick and apparently dying. My com
panlon asked me if I knew wbo he
was. The face seemed familiar to me
as tboueh I had seen it often in pict
ures, and I replied that "".it
must be Samuel J. Tilden. "Thtt
w8 the dreara. I bad not been
thinking of Tilden belo e I went to
bed. His name had not crossed my
mind for months, and 1 am at a
to know how it got mixd up in my
thoughts while asleep. Today I waa
coming over to town in a Weet End
rar. A passenger remarked that
Sirauel J. lilden was dead. For a
moment I could scarcely believe my
ears so startled wes I at hearing this
itbin ten hours after my dream
Curious, wasn't it?"
Cowardly Oatraae at Belfast.
Belfast, August 10. While the
funeral of some of the victims of the
riot waa being held today several shots
we'O nVd from a crowd of onlooker.
CoDstables niched into the crowd acd
at't s'ed ten of the snnposed culprits
Two other funerals which were held
were conducted in an rrderly manner,
Euborate p ecautions enabled the
island men on leaving work to march
home In a body quietly under military
orot etion. Tne leanest on the boa
iee of three victims of the riots te
suited in an open verdict.
A Daaiersoi PlaylhlBK.
Chicago. III.. August 10. Thomas
Barrv today noticed a number of small
hove on a vacant lot near Carroll and
Hearse avenue trying to fire off what
teemed to be a Koman candle.
closer inspection caused Mr. Barry to
bruh aside tbe bovs in an excited
manner and pick up tbe object. It
waa found to be a piece of gasplps four
inches long and two Inches in diame
ter painted blue. One end was plugged
up tightly while from the other a short
fuae protruded. The bomb, lor such
it is supposed to be, was brought to
tne uontral station ana win po s)bibu
tomorrow on tbe lake shors.
The Lock Oat at Aacasta, (la.
Augusta, Ga., August 10 The mills
all closed down today, as tbe Augus
factory h nds did n t re urn to work.
The Knlahts of Labor are holding
large meeting tonight, with reprent
stives from other 8tat8 offering aid
Four tbonsand hands are out. Tbe
Master Workman tonight made an
address counseling peace and good
order during the lot k oat. Many oper
atives are said to have loft tbe city,
There Is no prospect of a settlement
Calling Paasoager Kateaat Nt. Louis
St. Louis, Mo., Angus' 10. General
Passenger Agent Townsend, of the
Missouri Pac.ric, has given notice to
Western connections that his road
will accept any rate on East bound
tickets that may be necessary to meet
the cut ra'e via Chicago. He does not
limit them to a given price, but sira
p'y says: "Meet tbe rate of our com-
petitors, whatever U may be."
Es-Prrsldeat 9t Prlaeetoa College
TaiacrroK. N. J.. August 10. The
venerable Dr. John McLean, formerly
president of the College ot new Jersey,
died tbis morning in his 87th year,
HE DRY TICKET WHS.
RESULT OF THE LOCAL OPTION
Mods County, Mississippi Consider
able Excitement, but So Serl
ous 'J rouble.
SPIOIAL TO TRB APPBAL.l
Jackbow. Tknm.. August 10. The lo
cal option flection has closed without
and serious trouble any wbere iu tbe
county. As far as heard from the
county his gone "d y" by ahout 800
majority. There were 79tt votes cast
in Jackson, 552 being "wet" and 214
'dry." tne white vote being about
dually divided. Official coon's from
the preclncrs heard from give tbe f ol
lowing mejrities io tbe "wet'
ticket: Jackson, 308; Edwards, 225;
L'berty Grove, 141 ; Pearl School houee,
60. Total, 724 Minorities for the
dry" txiet: Clinton. 337; Raymond.
222; Terry, 63; Forest Hili, 44; Utica,
697 ; Anburn, 252. Total, 1615.
The following precincts to hear
fom will give an estimated aggregate
dry majority of 250: Caynga, Dry
Grove and Finnin.
Lynchburg and Bolton, yet to bear
from, will give an estimated majority
of 250 for the wet ticket.
Tbe dry majority will not much ex
The intention to contest the election
has already been announced by tbe
leaders of the wet ticket. They say
that tbey will coutest it on the ground
of fraud and intimidation of voters. It
is alleged that sh :t una were carried
to Forrest Hill by Prohibitionis's, and
shooting around and re.'r ' the
pore was carried on during toe day;
tbat a sham ngtit occurred mere
wherein one man feigned to have been
killed ; that theee proceedings fright
ened the negroes, many of whom ran
off without voting, and many were de-
trred Irom coming on the ground.
This precinct bas a large negro ma
jority, two wnite men, ami-rroni-bitioniets.
etate that, tbey went to For-
reBt Hill and that they wdre waited on
by a committee of Prohibit-onifcta and
ordered to leave. It is r aid that shoot
ing and intimidation also occurred at
The Prohibitionists are jubilant
over tbe retuit ot tne recent elec
tions. The Antia' spy that tbeir
time to laugh will come nfter tbe mat
ter of contest shall have been finally
decided by tbe couris. It is claimed
that when the history of tbe Raymond
Prohibition Uommittee s proceedings
of lest week is made public, that many
of the occurrences of today will show
their origin, and that a case of fraud,
violence and intimidation win roe
made which no court in the world will
TBE MERCHANTS' ZOUAVES.
Aa Eleetlaa or OIHeera Held
A larirfl and enthusiastic meeting of
the Merchants' Zouaves was held last
evening, nearly all tbe members being
present and signing tbe muster roll.
A very encouraging letter was receiveu
from Adjutaut General Can'rell, who
announced that he would forward
gnns during the next week. Tbe boys
nope tney win do in time iur u
Mexican war. They are all eager for
the fray, and will march bravely forth
unaer tne iouowiok ouiuib, nuu nmo
chosen at last night's meeting: T. Kit
Duffy, jr.. captain; Charles Riuch.
rt lieutenant: J. D. Froudfit, second
lieutenant: G. O. Sawtelle, third lieu
tenant; U. W. Wi;iiams,nrn sergeant;
W. J. Stemmler, tecond sergeant;
Charles A. Harris, orderly sergeant;
W. J. Winkelman. firat corporal. Tne
comoanv may be expected to appear
on the bluff ia a ihoittime. Financial
aid will be solicited, and it is to be
hoped donations will be liberal.
A GREAT STORM PERIOD
Predicted by Prof. Poster, tbe Iowa
Bublington. Ia., August 10. The
meteorologist. Prof. Foner, will say in
the Burlington Hawkeye tomorow that
one of the greates. norm periods oi
188(5 will begin on August 16th and
continue to tbe 27tb, duiing wbich the
great drouth wi 1 te completely broken
by Heavy rainp, nm ana lornauuei auu
heavv galee. A tropical bu'ricane ou
tne sou'heast Atlantic coast between
the 16th and 20 h. Toese etoroos will
be g -neral and Iowa, I linois, the New
Enuland States. Eistern Canada and
Labrador will lie in the danger path.
Vivid sun ero;s from the 18th to the
24th and brilliant auroras oa the 20tti
and 23d are predicted.
St. Louis, Mo., August 10. The
Democrat of tbe Firm Missouri JDia-
tilnt today nominated Wm. Ji. tiatcn
for re elect on to Corgrea by accla'
J he Democrats of the Sixth District
met in convention at Sedalia today,
and after taking ten ballots adjourned
until tomorrow. There are three can
didates before tbe cenvention, with
Mr. Beard, the present incumbent in
Secretary Manning's Health.
Washihqton. Angust 10. Thomas
J. Bennett, private secretary to Secre
ear Manning, who has itnt returned
to Washington from a visit to his chief
at Watch Hill, In converr-a ion today
(aid tbat he found the Secretary very
mach improved ia bealih and spirits
and oaininir atranvth every day. Mr.
Manning " he said, "eats well, sleeps
well and shows no traits of his recent
Ulnae ezcent a little stiffness of his
riirht leg. which, as the Secretary grad
nally takes more exercise, Is wi-anng
away. His physicians advise bim to
wait nntil cool weather before leach
ing any conclus'on on the eubjest of
returning to the Cabinet and he will
Kansas City. Mo.. Aueust 10. A
switch engine exploded in the Union
Tacitlc varde, West Kaneas City, to
riav. Charles Haiirn. fireman, and Ed
ward Colestock, foreman of yards, were
dangerously hurt. Robert Wilson,
engineer, and Abe Loughlin, snitch
man, weieslao badly wounded. The
engine bad been long In service.
Fell From a Window anal Kllloal.
Kansas City, Mo.', August 10. John
Powers, a wealthy cattle man, of Mo-
bodie, Tex., fell from a fonrth story
window of the St. James Hotel loday
and was killed. Tbe deceased was
worth about $300,000. He leaves a
Aanerleaa Aarleallaral aa Dairy
New Yohk, Augutt 10. -The Board
of Director of tbe Amerioan Agricul
tural and Dairy Association met here
today to wind up the recent campaign
against oleomargarine, wbich culmi
nated in the recent passage of what Is
known ss the oleomargarine bill.
President J. H. Reall reported the ex
pense! of tbe campaign as 17030 and
ORGILL BROTHERS & CO.
COTTON GINS AND PRESSES,
Steam Engines, Boilers,
LALL SIZES OX nA3TD.
S' TOOLS, COTTON SCALES.
ARGEST AND BEST
I INT THB
Mill Ell 1) ill 0.
Steam Engines, Boilers and Tank Wort, Cotton Gins, CottOL
wk ' .. m -n aa ' ia 'a .
rresses, w ooa ruueys, snaiung. Agricultural
! and Plantation Work,
AND DEALERS IN
Oorn and Saw Drills.
ear Ws have th LAHQEST WORKS of the hind In the United Statoa, and will meet
prloei for asms quality of work. Bend for Catalogue, Prioe-LUt -and
HempliiK, - -- -- -- - Tfnnree.
T. B SI MS, Pres't, EO. ARKOLD, V.-Prea't. W. II.
CITIZENS INSURANCE COMPANY
DOES A GENERAL FIRE
Country Store, Dwellings
8r LeKwes Adjiiatrel Promptly,
117 T 1 IT T?TJ L?r W?
vi luamivov iivr.
W. P. DtJNAVANT
the receipts as $5600. Resolutions
were pasted commending tbe support-
era in Congress o! the oleomargarine
bill as wi e and patriotic wen Es
pecial mention waa made of the father
of the bil1, the Hon. W. L. Scott, of
Pennsylvania, also the Hon. W. H.
Ha'ch, of Mi'souri. The time and
place of the next National convention
was fixed for September 14 and 15,
1886, at Philadelphia. R M. Price, of
New Jersey, and R. M. Little, of Iowa,
were thanked by resolution for ecive
interest in the aesociation.
Closing; prices of September options
at Chicago yeterday : Pork, (9 52).
Lard, $6 97. Clear rib tides, 16 20.
Corn, 43 Wheat, 70Jc. Oats, 28 Jc.
VisiTOBson 'Change yesterday: Mrs.
B. B. Collier, city; Mrs. George Wil
liams, city ; Mies Annie Williams, city :
H. L. Vereer, Oakland, Tenn.; W. G.
Brockway, Brownaville, Tenn.; L.
Frank, Louisville; Mies Mamie Fur-
stanheim, Ohio: U.S. Sanders, Car-
rollton, Mies, i William iay, city ; S.
L. Black, Indian Bay, Ark.
A Baake la Her Stomach.
Dktboit, Mich , Angust 6. Ten
years ago, when but 8 years of age,
Mrs. Henry Jameson, of No. Ill How
ard itreef, swallowed a tiny snake.
From tbat date to tbe present sbe has
been in poor health, ttbe was treated
for dyrjpefsia up to a couple of months
ago, when a Detroit pnysjiao, wno
was consulted decided mat sometmng
more than dyspepsia was troubling
tbe young woman. His treatment
was in conformity with his suspicion!1,
and yesterday Mrs. Jameson wai re
lieved of a green water snake shoot
two feet long and half an inch in di
ameter. Mrs. Jameson says that for
yearj Bbe bas been forced to eat rav
enously in order to satisfy the dem inds
of her fstracge boarder. She experi
enced a cor.s att gnawing in tbe stom
ach, end while drinking water tbe
snake invariab'e ro-e to her throat.
On several cccaeions ehe aluiott chok
ed to death. While the reptile was
dying it would coil itself up and then
uncoil wiin great lorco, cauung tne pa
tient inlensa atony. Mis Jameson is
Ttie Emperors at tiastviu.
Gastkin, August 10. The Emperor
William took Irs departure today for
EoiB. Emperor Francis Joseph accom
panied him to the station, and tbe two
monarcha, amid the cheers of the large
crowds which had essemblad, bade
each other farewell with a profusion
of affectionate demonstrations. They
embraced and kie'sed each other sev
Klllet by a Railroad Train.
Burlington, Ia., Angust 10. This
morning a mid Jle eged woman, Miss
M, Cole, going from Shenandoah, Ia ,
to Keokuk, jumped between the cars
and was instantly killed. She was
Bstcb Dintinot DepsrtmenU: Aoademie,
Enatnasrinci Biblical, i,sw, Pharmacy,
Medical, Dantal. Free tuition to tta
denn In Th.oloy sad Manuel TechnotoRT.
Cutaloiue lent tree on application to WIJL8
WILLIAMS, Searetsrr, KanhTille. Tann.
kxMHwniM N.w 4p. 1 lluatral'd Oat.los Iff
DOMt w prlDUwl, Dowrmdv,
1 nuraMBli nMrM N... DHoi.
n.i ttuiMor orao. t ubruy
ueeas, Tables, cnaira,
Book Caaea. Lonnarea.
T .1... T-m .... P.Mna
Fln.t Good. nd Loinrt
frlow OturantaMl. (Vkie
tnm. Pc.us to. Mo pnwn
eta-On account of other engagement re
quiring my antlr peraonal attention, I have
sonolutled to Hurt the mercantile part ol my
biuineae, anil now Ter my entire itock o
GENEMAL MERCll AADIE
for tale. Will rent or lesae to purchaser, I
deaired, my two-atory iron-front building
containing ttoek, on reaaonable tertna. An
one wlahlni to go into butlneai can'iecura a
bargain by calling en GE9, LAKE,
Jlyfl. llWfl. ORRNADA. MISS.
Will be received by tho Board of Educatio:
lor the purchase and immediate removal of
tbe 2-itory frame bailding, formerly uaed
for aohool pursoaea, oerner of Third and
Looney atreeti, Chelsea, until Friday morn
log, Asguit 13th. att o'elock.
Chairman School Qrounda and Building
rfllM the N.wnpaper l jrrr-
.MM nn j oi ai mm,
Ota, out aulavruxd tgV
& MARINE BUSINESS.
and Ginhonses a Specialty.
and Paid at Memphis.
J. W. RICHARDSON. . J. F.DDTFIS,
MIMS, juna Annum nnv.
ft O.B -""Jew HW
For i yew a- 37 Court Piac, mow iz
m rtfuurtr edocatwl and legally- ault&e4 phy-toia u4 Utt
on aucwurul. a bit praoUow will prove
Corei all forms oiLFRIV ATE,
CHRONIC ud SEXUiVX T)1S
bueritUntorriieti una unpdwnoy,
u th malt of Mir-tbuM In jomh, Mxual sicmm u
urarytan,oratlitr cautea, and produrlni ton o ." 4rt
lowiDK erTacta: Narvouaaeaa, Beminal KmUaloo.
afooa by drama), DIdidm of Uifht, Dafmlra Mm", . Tlf-tk-alDeoaj,
Pimplatoa Vmcm, AverKotj u8ociny s'Ttmt'm,
ConroaKrfi or ,'drmi, Icci of Aaxoal Powar, aM nndniai
aarrlaia tmptopr or unhappy, ara thorougbly aod yric.-
Xll&Xl i"-; Gonorrhea.
GI.EETt SUictura, Oretl.s, Invia, t Bupiww;
fiici ao4 other privau dUaasaa qaleklj onrad.
H U aHf aTrdant that a pby atdao wbo paya apaetal atttotM
to a oartalD class of dtaoaMa, aai traaUnt ibonatoda aaa.
ilj, acquiraa TeatakllL PbysiHaaa Matwlna this IV-. ofleai
rarorr rDeod persaoi lo my oar Wben It la uoonvanlenl la
1 sit tba city lb- kraatnent, madfcrlnaa os MU prtTAtaif
ud naftly by mat) or atpraM aoywbara,
Cures Unaraaiiteea ta toi umn
ci ndr taken. w w . ,
CouaalaaUoQt HrtOBaltT T OT tOtSea Ud latitat,
Cbarfaa rrauoorbte and oorracpoo4DQi amcuy MoiMauaemV
Of MO (MgM, wot te My rtlinsnwi
80) can. Bamia D. or mu.
ddrm M .bori
Iwu. tnm i. . T. M.
rpOALL POINTS IN ARKANSAS AND
L TEXAS, via Memphie and Little Reek
Railroad, with double daily connections
Auguat 27, 28 and 2Utb. Xiokeia gooa tniriy
days. Stop-over privilege will be allowed,
going and coming. Arrangement have been
made with the Fart Smith road running ipeo
ial trains to conneot with both our trains.
Through coaches to Fort Smith and through
aleeper to Kureks Springs, Hot Bprines,
Ara., included in mese excursion rsies. xor
books, maps and papers of Arkansas and
Teias, mailed free, and all other informa
tion in reference to eicursion by writing to
H. FKAMKiiUI, Passenger Agent, uem
RUDOLPH FINK, General Manager, Mem-
D. MILLER, General Passenrer Agent, Lit
tle Rook, Ark. ,
Trains leave at 5:55 a.m., and :20 p.m.
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000.
' W do hereby Certify that W luverviie (Ar
arrangement for alt the Jilonthiy and Vtiur-
terly Drawng$ of th Loutnana State Loiter
Cotnpant anan perionmanag ana contro
JJretmg tnemeive,i, ana tnai im am
conducted wtl hanetyt fatmett and n
good faith toward alls art,and ve authorial
the (hv.panv IokmwAm ertr.wf, with fao
timiUt of our ngnaturet af(acAf. n i ad-
W. tht undrataM. Bank and Bank&ru
tnll pay all Prittt dramn in The Zovtnawa
Stat LotUsritt watc stay 6e pmtnltd at ear
J. H.OG LFJSBT.Pres. La. aTat'l Bank.
A. BALDWIN, Pres. H. O. Hat. Bk.
UNPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION !
Over Haifa Million Distributed.
Louisiana State Lottery Co.
Ineornorated In 168 for twenty-lve yeari
by the legislature for Kduostional and
Cnaritable purposes with a oapital of II,
OOO.OUO to which a reserve fund of overtS50,
000 has since been added.
By aa overwhelmiag popular rota ita
franchise waa made a part of tne preient State
Constitution, adopUd veoemner aa, A.ii.
lie Grand Slnarle RaakerDraw.
lavs will lake plae maaltaly. Itnmr
icaltt or ihxIshmm. Look at the following
ivetn waukAai nva 11111
Extraordinary Quarterly Drawing:
In the Academy ot Musio, Hew Orleans,
Tnrndav. MriMerabrr 14. 1MN6.
Under the perianal supervision and man
Gen.d.T. Beanrinartl,of Louisiana, and
aviea. Jabal A. Carly, of Virginia.
Capital Prize, $150,000.
aarNOTICE Ttcketa are Tear nollara
oniy. uaives, ao. inms, a.
LIST OF PRIZES. m
1 Capital Priie of....lS0,000 tl50.00f
1 Grand Priie of. 50,000........ 50,000.
1 Grand Priie of. 20t000 .'.'"
2 Large Priaea of....
Liarge arises ou.
20 Priies f.
50 Prixes of.
100 Priies of.. . .......
200 Priies of.......
m Praoi of.
1000 Priua of.
100 Approaimation Priies of SJilO...
1(H) Approximation Pviies of 100...
100 Apiiroximation trues of 75...
2279 Priaes, amounting to
Applioatioa for rates to clubs should b
made only to the emoe of the Cojnpany at
New Orleans. ....
For further Information write clearly,
riving full addrefs. POM ALM4JTK, lx-
rireas Monev Orders, or New York Exchaac
n ordinary letter. Currenoy byExpreaa tat
our expense), addressed
H. A. DACPHIW,
Hew Wrleaae. La.
Or U. A. nAFPHIK,
Waahlnffteia. . C
or at a Weal Vaara ka esaptUa, Teas
Vake P. 0. Money Orders parable
ail address Registered Letters to
WW OaUKAMB BATIOHAL BARK
Haw Orleans, Lm,