Newspaper Page Text
8UKDAT, t SEPTEMBER 12, 188G.
OHDAT NIGHT'S DEBATE.
The joint debate at the Exposition
Building tomorrow night should be
' attended by every Democrat in the
-county who has the interests of his
party at heart. Both of the gentle
men whg seek the Congressional
nomination are thoionghly in earnest,
well up in the great questions
which now occupy the public
mind, and have distinctive ideas
of the policy which should be
pursued by the Representative
to be chosen by the people next No
ember. Mr. Phelan is confident that
his views are in harmony with those
of the great mass of voters. Co). Fat
tenon, differing from him. still enter
tains the same opinion in regard to
himself. Here they rest the case. They
deserve to be heard, aod, like true
Domocra's, they are ready to accept
toe popular verdict.
IIENRT J. LTBJBf.
"Public opinion seema to havecen
tared on Henry J. Lynn as one of the
Democra'ic candidates for Slate Bona'
tor. Mr. Lynn has earned thin prom
inence by fifteen yearn of matchless
eeal and labor for tlie Democratic
party. During those many years of
toil, he has been a constant worker
either on the State, District or County
Democratic Executive Committee at
the cost of much valuable time and
money. Asa figure In S lute politics
ho has acquired grant prominence,
nd no man in Tenuceaee stands higher
wiui tne ucmocrauo parly. At a
critical moment in the Democratic
Convention of 1832, when the party
was about to be sundered on a plank
added to the platform repudiating the
interest on the Stale dobt during the
war, Mr, Lynn obtained the floor
at a perilous moment and
in a speech of great tact, ap
propriateueu and ability poured oil
on the troubled waters and preserved
the harmony of the Democratic party
After Mr. Lynn had concluded his
eloquent "and powerlul appeal to the
excited convention a motion was
made to reconsider the resolution,
' which had already caused many dele
gates to bolt the convention, and the
obnoxious plank was stricken from
thesp!atform and the convention ad
journed in harmony. This admirable
strategic movement on the part of Mr.
Lynn saved the party in 1882, as the
plank which he succeeded in eliminat
ing from the platform If adopted would
havs increased the strength of the
Bky Blues to such an extent that
Hawkins would have been re-elected.
Lynn is entitled to the honors of his
party, not merely on account of bin
valuable services, but because of his
great busine qualifications. He has
auppleoion'tea a useful career as a
Democrat with the duties of
"a good cltiren, no less honorable
and conspicuous. Prominently iden
tified with all the varied interests of the"
C unty, knowing the grants of thepoo
plf, able, prudent, wise, conscientious
and honest he Is the man needed in
the next Tennessee Legislature.
Municipal' government continues to
be the most perplexing political prob
lem the American people have to deal
with, It soeras impossible to conduct
city governments on strict principles
of buainees and honesty, that one
warm of robbers aro dislodged to
give place to another still more ra
pacious. One year the people rise In
their powwr and silent a reform admin
istration, but it eeoms the reformers
won't roform, for the next year the
demand is ti turn out the ref ormors.
At the present time New York, Phila
delphia, Buffalo and Troy, and many
other cities, era engaged in the inves
tigation of alleged maladministration
on the part of public officials. In
Philadelphia the Mayor is aeciuod of
rela'inicg fuads paij into his hands for
licenses. In New Yoik the publio
works dopirtment and other branches
of the government are being
overhauled and reconstructed
on ' account of gross scan
dals dl'covared in the operations
of beads of depsrtments. In Troy a
committee of investigation proposes
to inquire into' the management of
very department of the government;
while Uufl.ilo has just been investi
gating a tcandal in its engineering de.
partment. All of theso cities are liv
ing under the old partisan system of
Government which cmcerns it?elf loss
f.boutthe internet of the people than
it docs about rewarJiug political work
ers in the wards and at the polls with
oflkfs. Partisan fidelity, not merit
and honesty, is the ttst by which ap
plicauts for placs aro tried.
The Legltlatures of eviry State piss
mw for the protection of the tax
pjytrj If the cities, but still the
thieves brtak through aud rob the
lly twenty. Amidst all this plun
dering the people of Memphis con
gratulate themselves on the blessings
of an ideal city government, aud
it is ttrango tLat the system
hai cot bfoa univerjilly adopted.
President lladden, in his interviow
with a newtpaper reporter at Salt
Lalit a ft w days eince, showed the
methods by which Memphis is gov
erned, and. it is to be hoped
Lis interview will be the means
of inducing other cities to
adopt the Taxing District plan
ior the protection of the people. The
only way to tecuie good government
is to dispense with the services of
Mayors and Aldermen and have the
.city government run on buslnets
pritilples ty Lus!ness men. It costs
tloreople immense sums of money
.Annually to ktep Inefficient and cor
rupt efflda's in power; but it is their
bosines", snd so long as they insist cn
voting for such men fr office aod
voting against systems and methods
which would pnrify and elevate mu
nicipal rdmirifs'ratlnn, just so long
will they be overburdened with taxeB
and robbed by plunderers.
A 1UKP OUT OF TINE.
The saddest spectacle on earth is
groat mind in ruins. John Q. Saxe is
a poet, s'ateeman and pbilospher.
Thirty years ago his star had reached
a glorious culmination. He edited a
Democratic newspaper in Connecti
cut and was not only able and pro
found, bnt bright and sparkling. The
literary periodicals of the countiy
were illuminated with his gems of po
etry and learned essays on the most
abstrure questions of the day. Fiftoen
years agi, when he was in the full
splendor of his fame, he visited Mem
phis at the instance of E. 0. McDow
ell, president of the Memphis Literary
Society, aod delivered eeveral lectures
which could not be mrpasstd for eru
dition and brilliancy. Mr. Saxe was
accompanied by bis daughter, who
inherited the genius of her
father. Our people regarded him
as the equal of Haskell and 'Mar
shall. In physical stature he was a
model tall and woll proportioned,
and contemplated life with the cheer
fulnesscf a boy. But one by one dra'h
bns robbed him of his loved ones
He sadly dwells upon the Iofs of wife
and children. He has lucid intervale,
and attributes his melancholly suffer
ings to the shock his norves received
in a railroad ace'dent twelve years
ago, in which he miraculously es
caped death by fire. He presents a
pitiable spectacle to the friends who
knew him twonty years ago. Hii
hair and beard are white as snow; his
form is bent and emaciated, and his
step slow and tottering. He is no
longer the nation's wit, humorist,
statesman and philosopher. It is
'range that the greatest intellects are
the easiest ja-red from their equilib
rium. Tho history of the world
shows that the man with Imaginative
power and tender affection suffers
more than one who is coarse or has
blunted sensibilities. This would im
ply that " TIs folly to be wise where
Ignorance is bliss ;" that the uncivilized
barbarian is happier than the edu
cated intellect. It is true that the
widening of our Intellectual horiion
increases our susceptibilities. But in
tellect and learning should be based
on that philosophy which teaches
submission to misfortunes as a pait of
life. Troubles always press heavily on
those who, like Saxe, yield to them
without resistance. If Saxe had ap
pealed to his philosophy and tore
himself by a vigorous resolution from
the anxieties that havs wrecked him
his melancholy would have vanished
and given place to new hopes
and new courngo. Despondency
is the refugo of the coward
Fortune is fickle and the firm aud
resolute spirit has a heart for every
fate. Poetical natures like that of
John G. Saxe suffer because the vivid
ness of their Imaginations tends to
exaggeration. Tbey do not see the
evils as they are, but as they appear
to their excited fancy. The bird of
Paradire escapes from the storm by fly
ing high above the surging tempest,
and so will the manly man by arming
himself to fight "a tea of troubles."
Goethe forcibly wrote:
"Timid wavering eowardly feara,
Anxious ooinr.la.tnta .nil wnmanl. taarl.
Thai cm av.rt no evil from the..
finr ever inane trom suturing (reel
1 1. ev.rv effort In thv miw.p
To strengthen in the need hour.
Nor yield, nor bow try ever art that's made
Ana oall me army or the gods to aid I
TIIET t-OieiHT NOBLY.
A colored military company of Pitte
bmg, Pa , has asked for enrollment in
the Fourteenth white regiment, and
so great is the opposition on the part
oi me wmus mat it is taicl ii tuene
groes should bo enrolled the regiment
wqnld at onoe disband. And this an
tipathy to the negro is in Pennsylvania,
a State which casts nearly one hundred
thousand majority for the Republicans,
who are continually trying to f iree
the negroes on the whites in the cars,
the theaters, the hotels and the public
schools. We are told that "the colored
troops fought nobly," and in addition
to this the colored man and brether
generally votoa nobly with the Re
publican parly bat whether this will
have any more weight in gaining him
admittance to the ranks of the white
cit'zen soldiery than it has had in gain
ing him political proferment remains
to eeen. The colored soldier may be
fully as brave as bis white brother,
may in time become as proficient in
drill, may turn out on dress parade
with fully as much credit to himself,
but granting all this, there are good
grounds for doubting that the mom
bets of the Fennsylania soldiery will
be anxious or willing to accept
him at a comrade iu arms, the
admiring glanc?s of the public
on parado and the pleasures
aud close companionship of camp life.
They may do alt this in spite of our
doubts, but if they do not their rea
eoiu for the refusal of the colored sol
dins' refit ion wm make interesting
Tub remarkable Ferial story callod
'Thft fillnai.t l.nnl " nn .iinnlna In
Onlina. is hv Cant.. KaniAva. who is
kimwn In aar VnrL... ...l nttian
. ui ui o ., umi m
who have frequented Central Park, by
the grind bronxj status of the
crouching panther that ornaments the
driveway there. In connection with
this story, it is wo thy of notice that
the initiations owe their lifelike
character to the fact that the author
himself has posed for tho principal
figurne, and his contributed to the
artist's a'sistaoce the costuming and
failure at Dnbllo.
London, September 11. A dispatch
from Dublin t ays, in connection with
the failnre of Megaw Bros., that corn
to the value of 30 000 wos told by the
Megaws without the sanction of the
MEMPHIS DAILY APPEALSUNDAY,
THE STRIKING TIMERS.
BEFUSAL OF THE BOSSES TO RE
PEAL THE RULE.
Tbey Hire Their Side or tbe Case
Copy of tbe Obnoxious
Tbe tinners are still out, and there
is no prospect of an adjustment ot tbe
difference between them and their
employers, who decline to repeal tbe
Mr. Tdomas L. Risk, tbe secretary,
and Mr. George Rubscb, jr., a sou of
tbe president of tbe Boas Tinners Un
ion, ca'led at tbe Api-ial cilice yester
day, and mads a statement of their
side of tbe case, fir.t submitting the
following copy of the object ooable
Article 11. j employer (hall hire
auotber'g hands when they leave him
without good cause. It is the doty of
the boss whenawoikman makes ap
plica ion for employment to question1
him, and find out his reason lor leav
ing his former employer. Then, if de
sirous of employing him, hs shall con
sult his former employer before doing
"The rule amounts to nothing more
than an agreement to stick together,"
raid Mr. K sk. "We nevtr l ad any
trouble with tbe mou before they oi-ganiz-id
their union lift May, buteir.ee
that time they have been very arbi
trary in their demands and would not
listen to reason. Whenever we roa le
a complaint ws receivod an off band
reply to the effect that the union will
uphold thfm or protrt them. We
fonud ourselves forced to take anybody
and everybody, whether cjinpetint
or not. We submitted to the niue
hour role at ten hours pay, though no
ntlior city in the country, that we have
bean able to hear of, does it, and claim
that we pay the highest wagoa. Lrst
Saturday amnb of about forty man went
down 1 1 the Metal Company a id made
two non-union men there join, tclliDg
them they would obtain them work
elsewhere. They tried t get a job
this week and Ailed, and w (finally
agreed to put them at work and let a
committee from the Tinners' Union
decide whether they ought to stay or
not. We have all along believed tbat
to be the roaeon of the threatened
strike and were surprised to receive
the following notice yesterday morn
ing: Maunis, September 10, 1880.
Bon Tinners' Union i
Gsntlkmbn At a meeting of the
Tinners' Union, held at their hall this
day, the following resolution was
adopted. It was agreed not to retnrn
to work under the present circum
stances until the clause in your bylaws
requesting us to bave a release card
from our former employer bs stricken
from your bylaws.
W. B. PARKER, Preildent.
"They mads that tbe ostensible rea
son for a strike," Mr. Risk continued,
"but I think it was a foregone conclu
sion that tbey bad to have one any
way. Tbe more they got the more
they wanted. We asked for a confer
ence, or offered to leave it to any in
telligent committee from their own
number, but tbey would not listen to
anything. They tried to wbip one ot
the bosses who wanted to explain the
situation, and are playing things with
a high hand all along the line. Their
talk about being slaves is ataurd. If
they had any more liberty than they
now enjoy we might as well turn over
our books and business to them. We
are in now and we intend to see it
through. There are fifteen boss tin
ners in the city and they all btdong to
tne union, ana will buck to it."
"So far as I am concerned," said Mr.
Rubsch, "I have determined that I
will send for new men if tbey do not
return to wore by Monday morning.
I won't wait on them. We can get all
tne men we want."
The bote tinners are given tbe bme
fit of their statement and the tublic
can judge as to whether or not the
claim Is ; juet that the obnoxious rule
makes the men little better than tbe
slaves of their employers. Certain it
is that the tinners will not submit to
artiole 11, aud that they have tho
symrutny ot every laboring man in
me c ty ana i t thousands oi others.
MiiDlrlrtnl Politic Una t'onaollrin.
lloai 4 Urorgla Menanllon.
ISPICIAI. TO TBI APPBAL.!
Chattanoooa, Tknk., September 1'.
At the Republican Municipal Con
vention, held t might, J. T. Williams,
auti-mugwump, was nominated for A I-
derman at large; J. A. llotlgo, colored.
Alderman from the Fouith ward, and
O. C. Howard, Alderman from the
Fifth ward. Though the party is rent
in twaiD, inn convention was Harmo
nious. All ot the candidates are what
are known as anti-mugwumps. A
lively contest is in store. The Demo
crjits will put out a strong ticket next
There is some excitement in the
city tonight over a rumor that the
two gas companies will raise rates for
gas from $1 to l per 100 cubio feet
on October 1st This action, coupled
with the late increase in tbe bids of
tbe companies for lighting the city
over last year, Is considered as a strong
indication that the two companies are
going to consolidate. -
Col. W. R. Marshall, United Ptates
Special Pension Examiner, died to
night of congestion of tbe lungs. He
came from South Carolina Col. Mar
shall served in the Confederate army
and bad the distinction of boirg-cap-tilnof
the rompany that fired tbe
first shot on Fort Nuruter. After the
war Col. Marshall becme a Repub
lican and was largely intertstrd in the
prosecution of tne kuklux. He was
appointed Pension Examiner by Pres
ident Arthur and reappointed by
President Cleveland for bis efficient
services in the office.
Two lots on Market r-treet, 25x40
feet, sold today fur $2T0;0 cash, aud
were bought by A. J. Wilson.
Cards have been Issued for the mnr
risge of R. M. Goodall to Miss Klln
Crittenden, a popular young lady of
this city, September 21st. Mr. Goodall
is a membur of the firm of Goodall,
McLestur & Co , NdBhvillo.
A sensation dm iuit developed in
Walker county, Ga. Miss Lucy West-
brook is a charming young lady,
daughter of a woll-to-do farmer, bhe
was greatly beloved by her parents,
and by reason of a beautiful fiice and
winning manners was a belle in the
neighborhood. Near the Weetbrouka
lived one J. K. McGimpsey, with his
wife and three children. A few days
ago Mi Lucy and McGimpsey both
disappeared. The father was in the
city today looking for his wayward
daughter and her scoundrelly be
trayer. The father is nearly distracted
with grief. He went in pursuit to
Knoxville, where he thinks they have
Eatcnalve rire at Freehold, H. 1
Fr.kKuoLn, N. J., Supteuiher 11.
An extensive fire is raBng here. The
principal business portion of the town
will probably ba destroyed. Two
brick s'ores of Clark & Perrine and
Jobn Taylor's hotel, opposite the
courthouse, have been destroyed. Firs
department aieistancs is coming from
Long Branch, Aebury Paik, Red Bauk
and other places. Tbe water supply
is from citterns. The fire, tbe origin
of which is nnkoown, xbrted in tbe
Perrine store. John Taylor's hotel
was one of tbe fiotst conntry hotels in
New Jersey and was only rebuilt two
years ago. Tee fire is still spreading
ana win probably crofs Main street.
Later. The fire is under control.
Five buildings in all were destroyed.
The Baltimore and Ohio telegraph of-
nc was ourned out.
HEADY TO BUILD.
raooBEM or the hkmphis.
KaNNAS AND WESTEHN. .
Chaaaea la Offleera af the Blrmlng-.
bain Boad Ulsaiaslppl Cona
m I Ml oa Enjoined.
President Kirbv. of the contemn
lated Memphis, Kans 'S and Weetern
system, was in the city yesterday and
is i nbiUnt over the prospect
"How much has been subscribed?"
"The whole amount of bonds rub-
scribed in 8out ern Kacsai now
amounts to $J0O.O0O." was the reolv.
"ana wa expect to got as much more
bitore we get through."
"Have you sny assurance t f h'aiat-
anre from the East?"
"Oh, yes; we got that to becin with
a guarantee of a sufficient amount
to construct tbe road, provided so
much subsidy per mile cou'd be se
cured. The cost will be about $20,000 a
mile, and the amount to be built iu
Kansas at present will be 850 milep.
the entire lice from the Weet to Mem
phis being about 900 miles in lengtu
"Have any surveys been mads '
''Yes; I have been in the field with
a party for the past six weeks and we
have located a permanent lioe in
Humner and Cowley counties, and
have done some work in Sedgwick
county. We will begin work with a
force of 800 men near Baxter Sprite: .
Cherokee county, close to the eastern
boundary of Kantas. We will build
350 miles in Kansas at once in order
to secure the subsidies voted t) u,
that will pay alone, and will tneu
push the work of construction to
Ia reply to a question about the of
ficers and direntors of the company
Mr. Kirby paid: "Tbe directors are
George u. Miller, cashier First Na
tional Bank at Wellington; James A.
Scandrett, merchant and cattle man
at Wellington; Jamei La Hughey,
cashier Arkansas City Natidhal Bmk
at Arkansas City, Kas. ; Frank Hees,
capitalist at same place; b. is. i tem
ing, capitalist at same place; C. L.
Berry, banker at Cherryvale. Kas. : A.
O. KirV-y, surveyor and civil engineer,
Wellin'on, Kas. I am president.
James L. Hngbey vice president,
James A. ocanurett secretary, aod V.
l Berry treasurer."
Speaking of the crop outlook ia
Kanta?, Mr. Kirby said: "The yield
will be a d tie less than half, but tbe
increased acreage will bring it fully up
t- the yieldj of last year, which was
175,000,000 bushels. There hs
been plenty of rain lately, and tbe
rusa ot emigration continues.
HcmpliU, Birmingham and At-
Gen. Nettleton, president of this
company makes the following an
nouncement oi appointments :
John A, Grant. Chief Engineer.
Jobn II. Sullivan, Superintendent oi
M. L, Sargent, General Freight
J. E. Lockwood, General Pes ranger
The headquarters of the chief en
gineer will until further notice, be at
Birmingham, Ala. The office of su
perintendent of transportation will be
at Mempbis, Xenn. The address of
the other ollicets will be Kacsas City,
Treasurer Ford has appointed Mr.
Alan Buckingham as cashier of the
company, with office at Memphis.
Tenn. Correspondence relative to
collections and disbursements of
money and drafts for balances should
be addressed to bim at Memphis.
Mr. C. S. Ellis also got a lift. In
addition to his duties as ticket agent
ne now ei joys tne title oi general
agent of the passenger department of
.the Birmingham road and of the
Memphis division of the Kansas City
J. F. Briggs, telegrapher, has been
transferred to Thayer, Mo., and J. G.
Pinkerton, of that place, will have his
F. E. Scott, who resigned the posi
tion of pa'senger agent of the Chesa
peake, Ohio and Southwestern, is now
with the Kansas City, Springfield and
Memphis, where he will take pleasure
ia serving hi friends.
Ball road Commlaalon Enjoined.
ISPaOIAb TO TBI APPBAL. I
Oir.-'KD, Miss (September 11. Judge
Hill, of the United States Court, today
granted an order restraining the Rail
road Commission of this State from
interfering with the tariff of tbe Mis
sissippi and Tennessee railroad in so
far as it relates to interstate commerce.
The case will be heard on the22d
Visitors on 'Change yesterday :
Wilhur Bobbins, Louisville, Ky. J W.
P. Dswar, Birmingham, Ala ; Miss
Lucy Barber, Paducah, Ky.
Closing prices of Octiber options
at Chlr-ago yesterday: Pork, $10 80;
lard, JO 67J; clear rib tides, 7 20;
corn, 40o; wheat, 771c; oats, 25jc.
Tkkhk is considerable talk on
'Change about a new bunk with a
capital of tfjOO.OOO. Dr. D. T. Porter
is tneutionfd rs presuienr. ine names
of II. M. Keely, John Johnson, W. 8.
Brute, J. S. Day, W. J. Crawford, Jno.
K. Speed and other prominent cam
tnlis's are mentioned as likely to e
interested in the enterprise.
Am excursion of merchants from
Mississippi will arrive here at IhliO
o'clock tomorrow morning, thanks to
the onergy and enterpriee of An active
Frout stieet merchaut. These ex
enrjions cannot be repeated too ofton.
Theie aro enough lines running into
Memphis to lustily an ctcnralon
every day and from a business p-cint
of view they era profitablo, not only
to the railroad companies bet to tbe
merchants of this city. Let ns nave
mote of them.
Kiaorteef Colton far Auaoet.
WasniKOTOM. September 11. The
exports of cotton in August were 09,
813 bales, against 62,235 bales the same
time last year, ine exports oi domes
tic mineral oi's duriug August were
valued at $:t,778,10o, against $4,576,604
the same time last year. The exports
of brttadstnfla for August were valut d
at $15,118,831, against (7,079,005 the
aauie time lwit jx.
SEPTEMBER 12. 1886.
T1IE FALL MEETING.
LIST OF HORSES ENTERED IS
Tha Sparkler Col. Montgomery
. oiruca on jjis itecent Trip
to the East.
"The conntry Is full of horses," said
v,.. .uiKUu,Br,y yesterday, "and tbe
sport is fine everywhere. I never wit
nessed finer sport than that at Sbeeps
nead on tha Rmniti... i.
Is that a trophy?" inquired the
mm ,man' holdiu OP his hand to
"..v. u.o liuvttous eyes lrom tbe el
lulgence of a magnificent diamond pin
which blazed upon the expens've
white shirt bosom of the president of
Jockey Club. ,
."Ys," laughed tbe Colonel: "you
SMIMrit Anil IL.l 1 a . a"
"I won it on Elk wood when he de
feated that oraaf ?onn n i
- - B.vi,.uuv lull, iiiwuruu,
? Brooklyn tiack. Iwentdownon
kbuuik na iook a look at the
starters just before the race. Dewdrop
did not seem to me to be in prime con
dition. Elkwood's coat WrS as glossy
aS Satin and ha nria Lull.. 1.,. U '
bign in the air at every jump. I went
' ueuirg stand and lound
odds offered of 20 to 1. I took a hut-
urea oi it ana uorngan put $100 each
iin .hree.otber hooks. It was just like
nuuii'g ii, iuu a am now an eutbu
nmniii; HUHnrfr oi fcuwood. I rock
eted mv S2000 iml Cttrmir. tuinnn
- V. .I..U 1. JJ.:J,
'But the pin," insisted the Apj-kal
imin, iissiuateu Dy its glitter and una
ble to got away fmin it
"Ob. VSS: I had f. imnllon al.Anf If
One of Dewdrop's enthas'ostlc backers
offered the pin against 60 and I lost
no t me in putt ng it up. It was just
vkioio iuey stirwa ami in lets than
three mtnues I had my money back
ond the pin in the bargain. I would
offer it to you if I thought it would
The horse reporter tried his best o
j i ii i i .
uiiiih a rtu, ruu D1U8U to n s cueeKs
hnt. ir. was a f -t npj
"H I had put all mv winnings on
Pearl Jennings at Sbeepshead I would
have bem at least $10,000 ahead," con
tinued tbe Colonel Tegrttfully. "I
toldromeof tbe boys ju t before tbe
tare tbat if the mare was in shape she
would do the quarters quicker than
anv other animal In Inmnna Tk
odds were 15 to 1, and as her owner
par, up ifwu oa Der i tnougPt I could
risk $10. She won, handi down."
"How will the October meeting
ba?" was asked.
"Excellent," said the colonel. "We
win navespienaia sport, and tne num
ber of horses which will winter here
will fill every stable we have, and we
..rill v.n..n ,n i...:ij ),
win uAro iu uunu iuuro.
ESTBIES "OK TnK MEETIXU.
Gaafou'a Hotel aHakea.
For two venr nlri rn't.a and fill loo
$ entrance, ill forfeit, with iiOO added, tha
econd to receivollMJ. Winner! (fllliei) who
have won a rtalte raoe 3 poundi extra; two
or more 5 ijoonds penalty.. Winner!
(eolta) who have won a sUke raoe 5 roundi;
toorn.ore7 pound! penalty. Maidens at
uiuvui siariiDc Kiiowea o pounus. Anree
quarton of a mile.
It. X. I'ulaitcr. eh. c. Brother Ban.
Gray & Co., oh. r. John Uray.
llichland Park Ktonk Farm. n. f Allmfin
Highland Park etook Farm, b. f. Queon
a. M. Rye, b. o. Bijby.
(. M. Rye, b. o bliokaway,
Wm Malky, blk. f. Breakdown.
Meek Loudon, ph. A. Parairnti.
0. 11. Brackett, b. f. by Voltigeur, Misa
O.'U. Brackett, r. f. Belle Braekott.
8. R. Ketrhum. b a Faster.
W. O. Scully, oh. e. Ban Van,
A. B. Goodwin, eh. e. Withrow.
Mike Walih. b. c. Volcano.
Jaa. SuratU b. f. Mononaaheln.
Ju. Burnet, ch.f. Alleihany.
J. T. William', b. 0. lata Hood.
J. T. Williami, ch. 0. MMioney.
W. H. Williamaon. b. . Union Jack.
W. H. Williamson, br. f. by Longfellow,
K. Corrigsn, eh. c. Steve Jerome.
BH. S. Brown, br. f. Nellie B.
S. a. Brown, blk. f. Katie A.
Peabody Hold Haadienp.
For three year olds and uoward. a
handicap sweepstake, SW each, half forfeit,
ftrdiO added. Weights to appear September
lfith. Second to recoivetlUO. Winners altnr
publication of weights to carry five pounds
extra, mue anuune-eigntn.
D. T. Pulsifer, ch. e, Mr Joseph, 3; eh. g.
lung nooin, o.
.. A-Pi mI. Vn.-.. w 1 a
liignlaud Park btock Farm, b. e. be'struc-
U. M. Rye, ch. h. Warrenton, 4.
D. A. Bonig, b. 0. Dancing Kid, 4; b. g
Wm. Mulky. b. g. Jim Nave, 4.
Camiiboll A Fontun. b. 1. Jim (jrnv.iSt oh
m. Punka, 4; b. g. Little Joe, (i; eh. g.
J, J. Carter, b. h. Arotino, 6.
J. DeLong, b. h. Bonnie H., 4.
0. H. Brackett, 1. 1. Barbara, 4; b. g. Pea
Nolson M. Moody, s. g Dousmai, S.
A. B. (loodwin, br. f. Probus, A.
Mike Walsh, br. in. flattie Carlisle. 3.
N. Armstrong, gr. g. Urey Cloud, 4; br. g.
P. Corrigan, ch. g. Hasarus, 4; ch. f.
Cuban Queen, 8.
L. H. Ketchum, ch. a. Boomerang, 4; Ch.
J. T. Williams, b. e. Panama, 3; b.g. Pat
K. Corrlgan, ch. e. Irish Pat, 4; ch. f. Lia-
aie uwje, t.
S. 8. Brown, b. a. O'Fallon, 3( ch, m.
R. W. Thomas, b. a. Spalding, 4.
Gayoaa Hotel Swecpatakoa.
For all aire. $.50 each, ba'f forfeit
with SSUO added, 1S0 to second. Wloneraof
asttke raoe this year of the value or (10U0,
five pound eitra; of two or more stakes, ten
pounds, llirsea thathve run and not won
this year allowed seven pounds. Maidens
three and four years old allowed soven
pounds; five years and upward, ten pounds.
Mile and a quarter.
1). X. Pulsifer, oh. e. Sir Joseph, 3.
Uray ac Co., b. 0. Wioklow, 3.
. M. Rye, ch. h. Warrenton, 4.
P. A. IIoiiIk, b. g. Parnell, 3.
Mack Loudon, b. g. Rowdy Boy, a.
Caraiibell A Fant.un. Ah. m Pi.k 11.- i . h. A.
Jim Uray, 3.
J tiol.ons, b. m. Itibernia.fl.
N. Armstrong, gr. g. Urey Cloud, 4 j br. g.
L. R. Keto urn, ch. s. Boomerang, 4.
P. Corrigan, ch g. Haiarus, 4.
Wm. Mulky, ch.h. War Man, a.
A. (J. B. tloodwin, b. 0. Waukesha, 4.
Mike Walsh, b. m. Hnttie Carlisle, 3
J. T. Williams. b. c. Panama, 3.
. C. Stover, b.m. Alley. 5
8.' S. Brown, b. n. n'Wllnn. S. m
Entrance $25.oroniv !?10if declared :
1"0 to second, third to save stake; U0O add
ed. Weight 1 in be announced by noon of the
secoou nay ni ine meeting, llsclarations to
be mado tlirnuirh the entry box on the day
reviuus luiueraro at ttieuiiual Hour ot doi
ng. Three or more horMAH. lha iirnnartvnf
ditlorenl owiurs, to itt or no rnce. Shirt
oourse, about one niilo and three-quarters.
.1. Uarkley'sb. h.HopSing.4.
John Urnver'a I'll. g. Aurelian, a.
Richard Khra's ch. g. Ascoli, a.
Canipbflll a Kenton's br. g. Orant 0.,3.
M. l. Kaiiaher's ch. iu. Myitio.5.
John Allbrink's b. g. Judge Burnett, a.
t. Corrigan s b. c. Xcnnesiee, 4.
THE R.tCINU RECORD.
aUirrpnlirRil Bay Bare.
Thcr wa a larj:e attendnrce at the
BUPf iistiead liiy ruee track today. Hie
woather ws delightful and the track
so fst that thrcord was virtually
oeaten in tne tliltd race bv Kite Fox
winning in l:27j, tarrying llOpounHa,
while Jue Cotton, who rau it in 1 :27J,
only carried 10(1. and Rico, who made
the same time, only carried ninety
pounds. In the fouith rcre tbe record
was broken br Exile, who did the
mile and flve-e'ghths in 2.483, beating
Ben D O.'s tiaie of 2:49.
i iraf A'ao rurse, one mile. Bre
SHELF MSD HEAVY HARDWARE.
IJ AND GOHO
SE5D FOR CIRCULAP.S AND PRICES.
ALL SIZES RUBBER AND LEATHER.
ORGILL BROTHERS & CO.
foot won by a ne k ; Alf Estell eecond,
Esrrella third. Time 1 :43.
Second Race. Sheepshead handi
cap, one mile and one-quarter. Bine
Wing won by three lennthsj Mollis
McCarthy's Last second; one length
in front of I'eekskill third. Time
Third JJace.Flatbush stakes, seven
eights of a mile. King Fox won by
inree leniitnB, run vr ton eecond, JLiz
zie Krepps t&lrd. Time 1:27
Fourth Race.-One mile and five
eighths, Exile first, half a leng'h in
trontci uamum. Becond, Rupert third
fifth Race. For three year o'di and
upwards, one mile. Bureh won by
suiengtns; J'.iquirir second, Mark
land third. Time 1:41.
Sixth Race. Seven lurlonps on the
tun. regi'sos w; 1'rima JJonna
second, Mies iwy frird. 3ime l:29i,
R acinar at fbllndclpbia.
rniLADKLPiita, Pa., Soptember 11.
First .Kace. Sevon-ehths of a mi'e.
Peacock won ; Fi n nic serond, Moll.e
Walton third. Time-l:29i.
&conf Race. One mile. Gtn. Tryor
won; uao sscond, Bthwell third
Third Race Lord Lome won : Ken
sing'on second, Sister third. Time
fourth ' Race One mile. Restless
won; Miller second, Font third
fifth Race. Mile and a quarter,
Pink Cottage won; Nettle second,
usn riyor tnlrd. Time 2:11.
Entries for tha Opening Day at I.on-
LnniRvrT.I.a' K V fianlamKoi11
Tbe entries for tbe races Monday aro
Fint Race. Pnm rf .".(!(. of whioh
roto stcona, six lurmnos. vuioan
nnsv t.om nno Un.n. nnoi ata.
mie Hay (102), Katrina (100), Little
iuurna t,iuo;, ire oiasues (liu;, xom-
mv f!rii. U'alV,nm'lim T ,,t
J vm .v.p ,, i.n,ucui.iiui;, .
ClifHun ft ll Hia TTimuo 10Q1 Von.
" " 1 1 win . . ' ' , I . I IUI' , , ...
mi viol j, rinaiiiv 1,110), uianer luo;,
O L. 1 . . A' 1 n -. T n i n r i . ...
rouueiuu ti-ji, J.r. iiuo), Mouoiain
&Vmr2 Tins Vnraa rtl Jrul rt mhifU
$100 to second, mile heate. Bootblack
ttua;, ultimatum (VS), Jim JNave (!tl),
i ' l te t. i L i ,r v . , i.
yur yoj, dod owimm uuoi, .uaiva it.
Third r?rl-Tha Tnvf afalraa tiina
fnrlntii'N. Mr all acta Xrnaraa C'f
Gold Ban (115), La Kylphida (115)!
r. 1. t tr v t: nv tit.
run k t,iio;, Jim urny (usj, YlO'ator
(111), Rob Tisher (108), Wanderoo
mot. ar n a. . i rt vxr .
i ttioi. iiiiiiiimiim nMtrHnr i rsi wnrmn
rourm jtaoe rne isiaegraBS Btakes
inr r.l.A tAftr r. fi til'l. bit fnt nnna
Nellie O. (107), Varina (102), Miss
Hight (102), CalcutU (107), Mhs
Clevland (l02),Comodie (102), Aon
ite (102), Bannall (102), Wary (114),
Florimore (107), Violttte (102),
viniei:e iiu,Ai;egcenv (iw;,uataip
fl07, Encliantrots (109), Dark Hall
Fifth TlnfA Pnrnn nl nf m-l,lV,
c iu sccouu, .j io rnira; one and a
on rtwrmilw. War. ion C11S1 1,'ffioH
?TZ ... J in: . ..... .
(115), Monarch (108), r-ir Pter (101)!
' .viiovui v-1', iura lu
Pools WfT Hnlrl ATI Ilia Tllrf atalraa
and the Blnegrass stakes only.
Folt Smith, Ark.. SoDtember 11.
George Upencer was killed this even
ing in Cherokee Nation, just acro?s
tne nver irom rort Bmttn, by Deputy
Marshal J. R Cjle. Spencer is a New
Yorker and a desperate character. Ha
disliked Co'e, who had been trying to
tat?h one of r. is pals, who committed
a murder in Cherokee Nation last win
ter. Cole bad been in the Nation
snbroBiaing witnesses for the United
States Court, and while returning met
Spencer at the frrry landing. Spencer
had been sheotitg h s pistol whi'e
crossing the river, but upoa eeeing
Cole b'gan cursing him. Cole asked
him what was the mattor, when Spen
cer fired at him, tt e bullet paseing un
der bis cbin. Colo drew his n ami
quickly and fired, shooting Spencer
through the heart. It was a clear case
of self defense.
The Frralilent Deer Hnntlns;.
Pbobpkct HocsK. N. Y.. September
11. Lte last nixht arrangements were
completed for another deer hunt, and
early this morning President Oleve
laod and several of the guests of tbe
inn betook themselves to the ttatinna
ass'geed them on the several lakts and
pDnds in this vicinity. Mr. Cleveland
wes assigned to Slang Pond and Dr. J.
G. RoBman, of Brooklyn; Mr. Charles
. uuiier, oi iew xork, and Uol. A.
II. Bslo, of the Galveston A'eus. and
their guides stationed themselves at
convenient points. The degn were
loo'ene't, but their only quarry wai a
doe, which ran within range of Col.
Belo's title and wss brought down by
a single I shot. Several hunting par
ties will donbtless be organized during
the coining week in which the Piesi
dent will participate.
East Bound Shipments From Cbl.
Chicaoo, III., September 11. The
B :ard of Trade reports tbat east bound
shipment of freight from Chicago for
the wetK ending today amounted to
38,490 tons. Shipments for the pre
vious week were 30,841 tons.
A. B. C. Cranston, floor walker lor
Stern Brothers, No 32 West Twenty
third s'ree', New York, together with
bia win), was troubled with malaria
for upwards of two years. They wer
both entirely cured bytaking one or two
Braodreth's Pills every night for three
months, without interfering with their
labor or nousenoid duties.
Bitty H liber 'a Identity.
Chicaoo, III., September 11. It ia
now learned tbat Mist Kitty Rober,
ihe ac res, who is lying ill here un
der peculiar circumstance', is no rela
tion to Miss Sallie Rober, tho a frets,
whose secret marriage to Mr. Fihh in
New York a year ago caused hj much
comment. . -
Do tod ask me for my secret,
Why my teeth are pearly white?
W hv mv hranth ia Avar f rorvrant 9
And my pums are rosy briiiht?
My srcrt's oft been told before
Use SOiODONT. And nothing more.
I C .
THE MEYER CASE.
A LEGAL VIEW OF TUB LATEST
The Law or Salt Isefeaee and or
"Attorney General Peteis will have
his hands full at the beginning of his
term," remarked a well known jittor.
ney yesterday, "lie won't bave much
trouble about the caee of Bath, who
killed Kelly with a mallet on Front
row the otner day; but the Meyer
case ia rather ticklish, especially on
accouut of the amount oi sentiment
which usually surrounds casts of tbe
"What do ycu thinJc of tbe Meyer
"Insanity" was tho leconic reply.
"Nevertheless, Judge Duhose was
cotrect in his ordf r ti tha Sheriff not
to release him on bail until a fuller
examination into the facts conld be
had. His admission that he laid in
wf it, and tbat he would bave been
willing 10 accept money as the price
of his own and his wife's honor,
deprived him of the main beam
of his support. Under the
cold law homicide is excusable only
in self defense. But a latter day sen
timent has added another t anas of ex
oneration irresistible impulse, such
as tbe feeltDgan honorable, chivalrous
man might nave who suddenly found
his wife in the situation in which
Mejer is said to have found his
spouse. But in this case it is con
clusively shown by his own sta'ement
that he deliberately set. a trap to catch
Duma vant, writing a decoy letter, fol
lowing it and lying in wait for his vic
tim. That dup-ses of tbe plea of
irresistible impulse. He cannot plead
self defense, because he leveled a
pietol at Dunnavant before he was
aware of his presence, and Dunnavant
sprang toward him for the purpose of
defending himself. That he shot him
to Rave his own life will no constitute
a case of self defense. And yet
when it is all a-gued accord
ing to the cold letter of the law
it does seem tbat Meyer's statement
tbat ha merely meant to get proof, to
bring bim to bay and make bim ac
knowledge it, might bs the true the
ory. But he should be held anyway,
as the proof is evident, or the pie
sumption great, that he has committed
a capital otlente. Under our law such
a crime is not bailable."
Ia the meantime, Meyer and his
wife are as loving as two tar.le doves,
and they mean to ba t e together for
hij release. There were uo sew de
velopments yesterday, though the air
was full cf rumors.
The Nashville Union of yesterday
raya: "Tee remains of Mr. W. B.
Dunravaot arrived here la it night.
They were accompanied by his wife,
his brother John and wife. Phil and
Mr. Knox. They were taken to bis
mother', on Sou'.h College street, near
the Howard rcbool. The funeral will
occur at 2 o'clock this afternoon at tbe
Central Baptist Church. Friends of
the deceased cleini tbat at the trial of
bis murderer fdcts will be showed
quite at va itnee with the published .
btttement". Hcs's of old Nashville
friends rf the family will suspend
their judgment until a finality is had
iu the investigation at Memr-hia."
W. H. BATES).
S. . TOOF
Blank Book Manufacturers.
No. 272 Second Street,
(Aires Block) ,
New and Latest Styles' Stock. Sew
Type, New Machinery.
Price as tip w as anywhere. North
Increased facilitlea Tar dnlns- all
Positive Cure for Piles.
tor sala by all drnaglsts.
W. A WIIJSJlTIjJBY
Real Etato -Agent, .
AND IT. S. COaUiUISSIOXEll,
UHl Wain, nr MafMon,lniilitw.
to corr3!i1iy rtremiDn4
yowt thehet r mc.lv
known to Ua foe Uoftonhii
We hare told contJri
f ble, ftnd in erery cas U
Ms given mtUfucUcn,
Aleott Jk lUk,
r ... .
Qofcrtiitood ot ttl
I TO ft IiiT
afr or bT tlM
Hudson. N. T.
8otd by Draff ittj.
DmnraATro Cin(iKSnioNr. CoiiwiTTai.
TlNTH StBTBICT Or TlNNKHSI. .
September 7, 1866. J
rllE Convention of this Iijtrict will as
semble in the UT ot MKM PHIS. t ik
KXPOSITION BUIIAiINO. at 12o'clock m
on FRIDAY, tth.PT KM UKH 17. 18M, for tha
purpose of Dominating, candidate for Con
gress. The various County Committees will
please take notice and select thnir hi.i..
aeoorclinalv, taking as a basis ol apportion
ment tha Democratic Congressional vote for
1KH4, electing one delegate lor each 100 votes,
and on. delr.at. for each fraction f so.
vot.s or over th.reof. liv order of the com-
A. G. RHODES & CO
liar. TUmfiv.it tM
BOB BEOOlff D O
Where th.y wt. 11 oontinue to sail Hoasa Far-
1 .lS&rtt.,XLf. :'
aaa oa. Imv iornii.