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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, March 03, 1886, Image 1

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The reilcy of tlie AdmlnUtratloa oa
tho Mlnr Qigttoirpltal
W asitinoton, Marvh 2. The fol
lowing bills of iiitorcst to the Ninth
-re liitrixluLVtl to-rlnv:
ily Mr. Ko'ife. : A bill for the relief
of John JT. OWm of Greene county,
TVnn ; a bill grnntiiix 8 penwon to
John Jfnyrien ; a bill to eorreet the
muster roll o! Wm. Carter, Third Ten
nexst'e Infantry Volunteers; for the
relief of Mrs. Charlotte Smith fur aery
ices-iw hospital nune: a hill for the
relief of Mm. Cliarlotte Mmth for aerv-
iee in numinj; ifk and wounded sol
By Mr. Richardson: A bill for the
relief of W. K. Itunnom ; a bill for the
relief of N. d. Terry of Bedford countv,
By Mr. Ken!: A hill for the relief of
Mary Caroline Ingram and r.hzahetli
L. Kumago of MeMinn eounty, Tenn. ;
a'bill to rqieal the internal revenue
By Mr. John M. Taylor: A hill for
the relief of J. 1'. Mason of Jackson,
Tenn.; also, a hill for the relief of A.
W. Jonex, iwnident of the Memphis
Conference Female Institute, Jackson :
al, a hill for the relief of the lepil
representatives of John U. Alston, de
ceased ; also, a bill for the relief of
Calvin Hopiw of Decatur eounty,
Tenn.j a bill to remove the charge of
desertion npiiinst Tliouias Carey of
Henderson county, Tenn., ami place
hiui on tho pension roll; also, a bill
for tlie relief of Moses lillie, late of
Henderson county, Tenn. ; also a hill
aiithorixlu the Adjutant-General of
the Unitad HUiU-s to place thu name
of Frod B. Eurnes on the muster roll;
also, a bill for the relief of Mrs. F. A.
Ia-8 of Madison eounty, Tenn. ; also, a
bill to provide for protecting the nav
igation of tl.o Tennessee river by ex
tending the system of In-acon lipids to
said river j also, a hill for the relief of
Mrs. M. A. Crittenden of Madison
countv, Tenn.
Bv Mr. Caldwell: For the relief of
Richard Atkinson.
By Mr. fr-aeh Taylor: A bill to mod
ify and re-enact an act entitled "an
act to prevent tlie introduction of con
tagious or in'.i'ctious diseases into the
I'n i ted States;" also, a resolution re
questing information from the Postmaster-General
in regard to the for
eign mails of the United States; also,
a bill for tho relief of Coronua, Taus
sig & Co. and others.
yesterday affirmed the decision of the
lower court in the case of the North
Carolina Cherokee Indians against the
Cherokco Nation.
w ho had another conference to-day
w ith the' Southern Utcs, thinks that
they should be allowed to remove to
Utah if suitable agricultural lands can
, he found.
of the Iouisville Timet, who was car
ried on the folder's roll of the House
at $840 per year.told the Investigating
Committee yesterday that the position
was not the one promised him, and he
intended to resign. Ho said he never
did any work as a folder.
was taken bv the House Committee
. on Public Lands to-day on the propo
sition to reneal the nre-einntioir law
The result was decidedly in favor of
reporting on repealing the measure.
The Presiuelit to-dav approved the
acts removing the disabilities of Alex
ander P. Stewart of Mississippi, Ed
ward G. W. Butler of Missouri, and
Thomas L, Kosser of Virginia.
Meerelarv Whltiteyianrt the llroad
wajr aVrtaaebiae.
Washington, March -'. Secretary
Whitney to-day sent a letter to the
chairman of the Senate Committee of
the -Now York Legislature investigat
ing the Broadway street railroad case,
in which ho explains his connection
with the matter, and says if it is in any
respect open to just criticism he is not
aware of it.
Seised at New
Dui-loc I he War..
Washington, March 2. Secretary
Manning has, answered the resolution
of tho House calling for a statement of
the moneys seized at New Orleans by
Generals Butler and Banks between
the dates of May 1st, 1HH2, and May
1st, 18(55. The Secretary says Gen.
Butler seised and accounted for $''ti2,
534, taken from New Orleans bunks,
while Gen. Banks seized J47.88!) in
The Stiver qarolioo.
Washington, March 2. The Secre
tary of the Treasury to-day sent to
the Speaker of the House an answer
to the Bland resolution, calling for in
formation in regard to the past and
future policy of the Treasury lepart
ment on the silver question. It is a
document of forty pages, and contains
a vast amount of correspondence and
statistical information. In it the Sec
retary declares that he has used his
utmost efforts to get silver into circu
lation. Ho has already given his
opinion as to the propriety of express
ing his views concerning the past and
future policy of .the dcjwirtment upon
Democratic (unrni.
Washington, March 2. About forty
IX'mocratic. members of the House met
in caucus to-night to arrange for the
selection of a Hernocratie Congress
ional Campaign Committee. A reso
lution was adopted instructing the
State delegates to select one of their
number from each State to constitute
the rommi"v, the committee so
elected charged to meet within a week
and choose tve of their number to act
with a similar liuiulicr chosen by the
Democratic Senators, to act as an
executive committee.
roaveatloa af American Keaabllee.
Washington, March 2. Senator
Gorman introduced a bill in the Sen
ate to-day authorizing the President
to invite the Presidents of the sixteen
American republics to meet in Wash
ington on the 4th of March, KN!, in
honor of the one hundredth anniver
sary of the constitution of the parent
republic of the United States.
The Hellaad Harder Trial.
Niw York, March 2. Tlie trial of
James T. Holland, charged with the
murder of Tom Davis, the sawdust
swindler, . is resumed this momv"g
Among the prisoner's friends present
were lien. J. G. Tracey, ex-l nited
States Marshal of Houston ; Col. Frost
of San Antonio, and ex-Chief
Justice Marx of Texas. "The"
Davis, brother of tho dead man,
continued his teMiawny, and the cor
oner and a number of lemons who do
business in the nchriilsirhood testified
as to the facts within their know ledge.
The deposition of John P. Hill, city
marshal of Abilene, Tex., who was
Holland's companion in their investi
gations into the mysteries of the coun
terfeit money trade, aan read. It de
tailed the movements lf the parties pre
vious to the tragedy. IAt this jxiint the
State rested, and counsel for the de
fense stated Holland's side to tlie
jiirv. It was, in ijl'ect. that after Hol
land had paid the $500 to Tom Pavis
the l.-tter net' to kcflii him frou. leav
ing the room, and that in the alterca
tion which followed "The" Davis
from the next room shouted to Tom to
kill Holland, and that Holland then
drew and tired in solf-defcnse. The
court then adjourned.
Kxeltlaaj Epleede la the Hlah
(ale Trial.
IsrioiAb to in ArriiL.1
Holly chinos, Miss., March 2,
The sjcciul committee apjMjinted by
the Legislature to investigate certain
charges against the , colored normal
school, W. B. Highgate (colored) prin
cipal, have been in session to-day.
They are Senator ljarvey and Sum
mers and Representative Walter.
While Highgate was giving his testi
mony he alluded to a certain article
published in the RejiMer last summer
as villainous, when -the author of said
article, who was present, seized an
iron paper-weight and threw it at
Highgate, which very nearly struck
several persons, and . was about to
throw again when parties interfered
and quieted him. Highgate arose from
his seat, saying he would protect him
self unless he was protected by tho
court. Considerable excitement ex
ists on account of thu mutter and its
causes. Both sides have friends, and
they are desirous of maintaining their
respective claims.'
Addreaeee Before ihe 'IVacneiV
DkFumak Si-kings, Fi.a., March 2.
The Teachers' Institute in attendance
at the Florida Chautauqua Assembly
to-day were addressed by Ed w. Brooks
of Philadelphia, Dr. B. G. Northup of
Connecticut, Prof. It. L. Conineck of
Illinois, Maj. A. J. Russell of Florida
and the Kev. J. W. Lee of Atlanta.
The assembly will continue until tho
nil of March.
Sboatlnc Affray In Which a Man
Was Berlonaljr Wounded.
IV kdett, Miss., March 2. Young
Louie Storm was badly wounded here
this evening, being shot through the
spine in a difficulty with Hubbard
Gordon, colored. Several shots were
passed between them. The weapons
used were Smith & Wesson pistols.
The particulars are as yet unknown.
American Baaeball Aeaoelatlon.
Louikvii.i.k, Ky., March 2. At the
American Base Ball Association this
morning Messrs. Phelps and Simmons
reported on the Barclay case, suspend
ing him one year and fining him SUM).
A stormy scene followed the decision.
Nimick appealed to the chair agninnt
the report. President Mcknight sided
with him. Mr. Phelps appealed from
the chair's decision, and his report
was adopted by a vote of 5 to 3, Pitts
burg and the Metropolitans voting
against the report and Von Der Abe
refusing to vote. This treats Barclay
just ns Mullane was treated. It is said
Pittsburg will take the matter to tho
Tbe New Orleans Bacee,
Nbw Orleans, La , March 2. Fitnl
Race. Selling race, three-quarters of
a mile. Hot Box won ; Malvoh'o see
ond, Hyderabad third. Time 1:24.
Second Rare. Selling race, one mile.
Won by Fletch Taylor by a leneth ;
Hibernian second, Kiobh third.
Time 1:55.
Third Race. For beaten horses,
six furlongs. Vaulter won by half a
length; Centennial second, Nellie
Glencon third. Time 1:23.
Jfourlli Race. Handicap for four
year old?, seven furlongs. Amanda
Brown won by a head ; Violin second,
Dick Watts third. Time 1 :39.
The wetther was cloudy and the
track heavy.
firm with a fair demand, holders offer
ing moderately. Corn steady, fair de
mand. Closing prices of May options at
Chicago yesterday: I'ork,'$10 45 bid;
lard, 5.!)7Jc bid; clear rib sides,
5.42Jc; corn, 40Jc; wheat, SIJcj oats,
Repokt of the Grain Elevator yes
terday: Wheat received, none; with
drawn, none; in store, 30.i7, bushels.
Corn received, 3507 bushels; with
drawn, 625 bushels; in store, 43,047
bushels. Oate received, none; with
drawn, 1403 bushels; in store, 28,084
Visitors on 'change yesterday: G.
B. Smith, Toronto, Canada; Thos. 11.
Tavlor, Como, Miss.: Miss A. Onty,
J. T. Warren, Chrystal Springs, Ala.;
A. L. Avdelot, Ark.; S. B. Chism,
Miss.; Mrs. M. K. Pratt, Ala.; Mrs. W.
P. Miller, T. B. Keulby, Springfield,
Mo. ; J. N. Beckwith.Texarkana, Ark. ;
J. Jnwell'olk, C. J. kiersant, St.
Charles, Ark. ; J. L. Dana, Chicago ; W.
E. Hampton, Cincinnati; James Car-
den, San Francisco, Cal. ; J. W. Crow
ley, Friar's Point ; A. M. Allsop, Tenn. ;
G. T. Griswold, Chicago; W. C. Gris
wold, Tenn.; Mrs. W..P. Miller, city;
J. Bernheim, Holly 'Springs; P. J.
Clapton, Ark.; A. P." Hearne.Oakland.
Aafdemorte Senteaced.
Niw Orleans, La., March 2. J. H.
Aafdemorte, the embezzline sub-
Treasury clerk, wa) to-day sentenced
to five years' imprisonment in the
Chester, 111., penitentiary and to par a
fine of f 5P00.
lie Sajg Tbfj 5 list Be Protected
la All I heir Treaty Bight
and Prirllege.
Washington, March 2. The IM
rtent sent the following inesstige to
Congress to-dav :
To Ihe Senate aod Houm of Rt.r aura-
ur ;
It is the constitution duty of tlu
President to recommend to the vmv
sideration of the Congress, from time
to time, such measures as ho shall
judge necessary and expedient. In no
matter can the necessity of this lie
more evident than when the good
faith of tbe United States, under the
solemn obligation of treaties with
foreign powers, is concerned. The
question of the treatment of the suli
jects of China sojourning within tlie
jurisdiction of the United States,
presents such a matter for I lie urgent
and earnest consideration of the execu
tive and of Congress. In my first an
nual message Hxm the assembling of
the present Congress, I adverted to
this question.
The President here quotes tbe pas
sage from his message upon the Chi
nese question, and continues: At the
time I wrote this the shocking occur
rences at Kock Springs, in Wyoming
Territory, were fivsh in the niuids ot
all, and had been recently presented
anew to the attention of Otis govern
ment bv the Chines- Minister in a
note which, while not unnaliinill v
exhibiting some misconception of our
federal system of administnition in the
Territories (while they are not in the
exercise of the full measure of the
sovereign self-government pertaining
to the States of the Union), presents
in truthful terms the main features of
the cruel outrage there ierpctrated
In the investigation of thu Rock
Springs outbreak, and the ascertain
ment of the facts on which tho Chi
nese Minister's statements rest, tho
Chinese representatives were aided by
the agents of tho United States, and
the reports submitted having leen
thus framed, and recounting facts
within the knowledge of witnesses on
lsth sides, possess an impartial truth
fulness winch could not fail to give
them great impressiveness. The facts
which, so far, are not controverted or
affected by any exculpatory or miti
gating testimony, show the murder of
a number of Chinese subjects in Sep
tember last at Uock Springs, the
wounding of many others and the
spoliation of the property of all when
tlie unhappy survivors had been driven
f;om their habitations. Then; is no
allegation that tho victims by any law
less or disorderly act on tbc'r part
contributed to bring about a collision.
On the contrary, it appears that the
law-abiding disposition of these peo
ple, who were sojourners in our midst,
under the sanction of hospitality and
express treaty obligations, is made the
pretext for the attack upon them.
This outrage upon law and treaty en
gagements was committed by a lawless
mob. None of the aggressors, happily
for the national good tame, appear by
the reports to have been citizens of
the United States. They were aliens,
engaged in that remote district as
mining laborers, who became excited
as it would Benin, because of their re
fusal to join them in a strike to secure
higher wages. The oppression f Chi
nese subjects by their rivals in the
competition for labor does not difl'er
in violence and illegality from that ap
plied to other classes of native or
alien labor. All are equally under the
protection of the law and equally en
titled to enjoy the benefits of assured
public order. Was there no treaty in
existence referring to the rights of
Chinese subjects, did tbeycomo hither
as all other strangers who voluntarily
resort to this land of freedom, of self-
government and of law, here peace
ably to win their bread and live their
lives, there can be no question that
they would be entitled still to the
same measure of protection from vio
lence, and the same free forum for tho
redress of their grievances as any
other aliens. So far ns the treaties
between the United States and China
stipulate for the treatment for the
Chinese subjects actually in the
United States as the citizens or sub
jects of the "most favored nation" are
treated, they create no new status for
them--they simply recognize and
confirm a general and existing rule,
for none are favored above others bv
domestic law, anil none by foreign
treaties, unless it bo the" Chinese
themselves in some respects, for bv
the third article of the tmity of No
vember 17, 1880, between the United
States and China, it is provided that,
"Article J If Chinese laborers, or
Chinese of any other class, now either
permanently or temporarily residing
in the territory of tlie United States,
meet with ill-treatment at the hands
of any other person, tbe government
of the United States will exert all its
power to devise measures for their
protection, and to Beeure the same
rights, privileges, immunities and ex
emptions as may be enjoyed by tbe
citizens or subjects of tbe most favored
nation, and winch are entitled by
treaty." This article may be held to
constitute a special privilege for Chi
nese subjects in the United States as
compared with other aliens not that
it creates any peculiar rights which
others do not share, but liecause in
case of ill-treatment of the Chinese in
the United States, this government is
bound to "exert all its power to devise
measures for their protection," by
securing to them the rights to w hich,
equally with any and all other for
eigners, they are entitled. Whether
it is now incumbent upon the I lilted
States to amend their general laws, or
devise new measures in this regard. I
do not consider in the present
communication, but confine my
self to the particular Hiint
raiseil by the outrage and
The note of the Chines' Minister,
and the documents which accompany
it, give, I believe, an uncxaggerated
statement of the lamentable incident,
and present impressively the regret
able circumstances that the proceed
ings in the name of justice for the as
certainment of the crime and fixing
the resismsiliility therefor were a
ghastly mockery of justice. So long
as the Chinese Minister, under his in
structions, makes this the basis of an
ajvpeal to the principles and convic
tions of mankind, ii'.rx.vptinn can lc
taken, but when he pies further,
and, taking B ln precedent tlie ac
tion of the Chinese government
in past instiiim-, where the
lives of Aliieri. :in citizens mid their
proiMTty in China have U-en en
dangered, ntyiies , tcemrncal obliga
tion mi the I'iut of the United States
to indemnify tl ChiiiPscsiibjivtM who
sintered at F.o-k Spiings. x Uvsme
neecs.sary to nii- t his argument, and
to deny most iiiphatn ally the con
clusions I seek- to dra- ns Utlie ex
istence of such a liability, ami the
right of thx- Chiiese g'eraiiA'iit to
insist iiisiii it. I draw the attention
of the lonpvw to the latter part of
thu note of the Svrrtarv of State of
February 1S in reply to the
Chinese Mill' tcr's representations, and
to invne especial consideniliou ol tlie
regent reasons by w Inch lie reached
conclusions that whilst the United
States govern iwent is under im obliga
tion, whether bv the expres term of
its treaties with China, or the princi
ples of international law, to indemnify
tlu'se subjects lot tssscs caned by
such means and under tlie admitted
circumstances, yet. that in view of tbe
palpable and dix reditable failure f
tlie authorities nf Wyoming Territory
to tiring to justice the guilty parties,
or to assure to the snl!ercr an impar
tial forum in w Inch to seek aud'obtahtt
which those subjects have incurred b
lack of police protection, ami voiisiif-
ering further tlie entire nbw 'lire of
provocation or contribution on the
part of the victims, the executive may
lie induced to bring the mutter to the
benevolent consideration of Congress,
in order that that bodv in its hiidi dis
cretion may direct the Ismnty ot the
government in aid of innocent and
lencelul sf rangers w liosenutltreatiueiit
ms brought discredit upon the coun
try, with the distinct understanding
that such action is nowise to Is' held
as a precedent, is wholly gratuitous,
and is resorted to in a spirit of true
generosity toward those who are oth
erwise helpless. The correspondence
exchanged is herewith submitted for
the information of the Congress.
Exu't Tivi M.iski'is, V 48HINUTOM, March
of the Secretary of State to tbe Chi
nese Minister, referred to in the Pres.
ident's message, is an exhaustive
statement of tlie whole Chinese ques
tion, ami its main points are Hilly
covered in the message.
Slannfaelarera Hiving- In.
Mii.WAiKEK, Wis., March 2. A
break oceurrod in tbe line of the boot
and shoe manufacturers yesterday.
The Maver Boot ami Shoo Company
signed tlie scale submitted last week
by the men. This leaves but three
(inns Beals, Inrey A Co., Atkins,
Ogden it Co. and the Page Shoe Com
pany out. These houses are firm in
their declaration that they will not
sign the scale us submitted.
tbe Knllroad Mlrlkeat far! Worth.
Foiit Worth, Tk.v., March 2. There
is universal surprise in the city at the
great railroad strike which began here
last evening. There was no intima
tion that it was coming. At 5.3(1 the
whistle at tho round-house blew, and
at once every machinist, vur repairer,
section hand', baggage handler, and in
fact, every man who lielongs to As
sembly No. 101, Knights of Labor,
stopped work. The business of tbe
Texas Pacific and Missouri Pacific was
almost completely suspended here.
Three hundred men had stoprs'd work
in nn instant A- The order came from
Sedalia. The causes are said to be
numerous, but the chief one is that
$1.50 per day is demanded as a day's
wages for unskilled laborers, w ho now
receive J 1.1. ' per day. Other reasons
are the refusal to make eight hours a
day's work, and tho discharge of men
at 'Marshall. No freight trains went
.nut last night, and all the freight en
gines are in the round-house. No
railroad work of any description is
being done, except tiie movement of
liassenger trains, and no one is left to
liandle the baggage hut the baggage
The Mltnnllon n( the McCormlck
CaicAoo. Ii.i.., Ma-ch 2 Tte Me
Cormick Works opened as usu il ttis
morning. There were large irowds of
idle men about the works, but the
presence of the police, prevented Htv
outbreak on their part, even though
they bad contemplated one. Five
hundred and forty men reported for
work an increase of 2C0 over yester
day and tho managers of the works
exjiect that the number will be in
creased to 800 to-morrow. The nth
cers think the strike is practically
Strike at Ljachbnrg, Va.
LvNciuii'iwi, Va., March 2. A striko
has been inaugurated at the Old Do
minion Iron and Nail-Works in this
city and the mills have stopped work.
Aeompromise is probable. The Arbi
tration Committee of the Knights of
Labor and the stockholders are in ses
sion. The strike was caused by a no
tice of a reduction of wages on March
1st of 50 cents a ton.
The Slrlke ol the Texas aad Pari He.
St. Louis, Mo., March 2. Ltsr ad
vices regarding tbe strike on the Tpiih
and Pacific lailioad give an interview
with Gov. Brown, one of tbe receivers
of the road, which in subfitince is as
"The workmen in the shop at Mar
shall, Big Springs and Foit Worth
walked out yesterday, but no em
ploye of tbe company has ever laid
any grievance before the receivers or
tbeir agents. If any man felt ag
grieved aad had expressed it, we
should immediately have looked into
it) merits, and would have righted
any wioog we found. We are deter
mined to protect our employes against
aoy wrongs from ourselves or our
agents, or from outside intermeddlers.
We claim, however, the right to ad
just onr differences, if any there be,
between ourselves and our employes
without the mediation of neople who
are not in our employ. We pay em
ployes prompily, and we claim they
shall prefer their grievances direct t)
up, and cot ti tbe officious interfer
ence of persons wbo do net appear on
our rolls and who are unknown to us."
From other sources it is stated tint
the strike is likely to tecome gpnersl
on all tho Gould lines in IVxhs rs
well as tbe Texas Pacific, and that th
trouble may extend to other roads in
the State.
A kemkhv resting on the basis of in
trinsic worth demands the confidence
of all. Dr. Hull's Cough Syrup is known
and nwd most satisfactorily through
out the land, as is attested by its great
sales. Your drnggist keeps it.
THK omn.iLS.
hartr tt CrookedofM and Frand
en the Part of the thief
New York, .March 2. A breeze has
l'ii stirred up among the otlb tills
coiiiecUd with the construct ion of
newCroton aqueduct. Tlie chief en
gineer of this great ami cont'y work is
named Church, and the construction
engineer i. H. S. Craven, air orliccr in
tbe United Stafrs navv. Some time
ugo Craven laid i-harycs of dere liction
of duty against Chief Kngincer
Church licforv tl Board Aque
duct Commissioner. Tim- result
has been an informal demand
on Crawn for his reigiiation. Craven
to-dav addressed a letter to tbe tmird
in which ho refuses to resign mi the
ground that such a course wahM le
tantamount to an aduiission that his
charges against Church were, untrue.
He reiterates his charges smiinst
the chief engineer, and assert that
systematic efforts are ls'ing made to
get him out of otliiv in order that
of the contract may have full play.
He charges that viuioimattempts nave
been made to compel him to with
draw, or, if he remains, to close his
eyes to open violations of contract,
for tbe bencHt of tlie contractors. On
one occasion, he says, he was threat
ened that unless he quit seeing so
much the Secretary of the Navy
would be prevailed on to return biiii
to bis regular naval duties. He
says be can prove that inferior ma
sonry has been ucirptcd by Kngiiuier
Church after its rejection, by the
w riter and two or three inspectws;
that wooden tiniU'm are being put up
to supply the phuv of masonry, and
that tuulieKs arc Is-ing paid for twice.
He intimates that the Board of Com
missioners even do not show proper
zeal for thv enforcement of honesty in
the work.
PatMenger Train Wrecked aa Sev
eral Ilea Killed.
Portland, Mi., March 2. A wind
plow special let island Pond yet tar
day, coming this way in advance of
the Montreal passenger train. The
train, consisted of a wind plow, two
enginos and a conductor's van. A cruis
ing caused the plow to jump
the track. Almond Smith of Island
Pond had an inch bolt driven into his
forehead. He died at Bethel at 11
o'clock. Thorn m Kilpatrick c ( Inland
Pood was injured about tbe bend and
shoulders. J. Chadwlck of Island
Pond watinjured internally: Ho died
at 3 o'clock this morning.' 8. Lydun
of Ga'ham. N. IL, was badly injured
abont tbe head, but will probably re
cover. Tbe track is in a terrible con
dition. At tbe point where the acci
dent occurred it win not snow, but
sand and hail mixed with enow, that
obstructed tbe track. - The snow-plow
made only a scratch on it. The mix
ture was so hard that it conld not be
cut oat even with the sharpest pir.k
Troable Over tbe Racial Eqaallty
Gainesville, Q a., February 28. On
Thursday night, in tbe Arlington
Hotel, a rn'ty of settlemen were
severely criticising the action of thu
rronibitionlBta in bringing tne colored
Bishop, Turner, from Atlanta, meet
ing him with a carriage and a band ot
music, attempting to obtain a room
and meals for him at the Hudson
House and in general making so much
of him. They denounced the action
of the Prohibitionist Committee as
tending to enconrtgi the negro in the
demand for civil rights. A Masia
cbusetts man, who drnms for
a Baltimore house, took op
the gauntlet In favor of. the colored
bishop, and s'out y maintained the
negro's right to occupy the same
hotel, sit at Ihefuaie tables, and, if he
should cboof.e, t marry a white girl.
This h st remark came "near result ing
in a personal difficulty. But friends
interfered, and the Massachusetts
man was earnestly advised to degitt in
making any more such remarks. He
was bent on arguing tbe equality ques
tion, however, into the people, and
went to tbe court-house. After lis
tening to the speech of the biBhon, be
came back etill more enthused. Noth
ing could exceed his admiration lor
him. He asserted that be would
rather have his daughter marry such a
negro than an ignorant white man.
Though urged not to do so, he began
anain next morning, and male him
self so obnoxious that, late in the
afternoon, a party of citizens waited
on him, and were about to lay violent
hands on bim, bnt desisted on hie re
treating.' He bad contracted to fur
nish parties here with gcods, but the
order was countermanded. In fulfill
ment of his promises he left last nlgt t,
and will probably steer clear of Gaines
ville for the future.
Jewleb Wed tile al 9ew Vara.
New York, March 2. Jelferson
Seligrnan, sou of James Soligman of
J. A W. Seligrnan, bankers, to-night
married Miss Julia Wormser, daughter
of Isadore Wormser. The wedding
was at the bride's home, Ktti Fifth
avenue. Itahbi (iothcil officiated.
The bride wore diamonds and orange
blossoms. There was a dinner at Del
nionico's. The bride's father gave
her 100,000 slum's in Ijike Shore
bonds. Tin; groom's father gave him
a check for f 50,0 Ml, and the firm of J.
fc W. Seligrnan gave hi in $20,(XK).
Havk (riven Tont;nliiie a trial in
acute rlioiiniatimn, and neurulniii, und
ri-licf woh promptly (riven.
W. A. HAYEK, M.D., WinUrrllle, Pa.
MlMlaa; Mall Paaeb.
Chicago, III., March 2. To-duy it
im learned that the mail pouch from
Cincinnati, that reached CtiieaRo over
the Chicaeo, Cincinnati and Lafayette
ro id Saturday night i tineii for the
Chicago, McUresor and St. I'aol mail
car, was miesed shortly after it 1 ar
rival, and has since been found empty
in a lreight-car on a side track ia this
city. 'Ihe contents are pone. The
value is not yet known. No trace of
the thieves hai been obtained.
Pal Ire l.lealrnant Hhut.
Cincinnati, O., Marrh 2. Police
Lieutenant Joseph Moonimn wan shot
in the jaw at tho Vino Street Opora
Houho this afternoon by Mike Arnold,
with whom he had a quarrel. Moor
man is said to have been very drunk
at the time.
FATAL t'AMn. V I Kl l.
A Virginia Polliielan .AtBlanlr4
by a ('lav
PhTeitM,Ki, Va., Ffhruafr -N. In
telligence reached hen- toU,v of a
iiioxtcold-blixsletlasxawiiiHtio!), v hieli
rs-ciirred in Susse County. tbi iStatc.
The si-ene of the tragedy is si me-in iles
from Wavcrly Sati,n. im i Ve V.filk
and Western railroi.d, and within a
short distance of the murdered msir's
home. The parties to the horrible)
allAirnre William P. Pain ami Ouirv
I lam, third coumun. csteroV tki
two men met in tl.r road. mi4
after passing, (luiiicv llaiii tuniedi
and iVlibenitelv disi harvt-d both' bar
rels ol bis gnu, loaded wiih bin k lmt,
at ilUain, striking bun in tbe N ad
ami killing Kim instantly. Ihe nir
derer tlu'ii deliberately witiked up to
tbe liody of his victim and shot Van
through the Ixwk of the bead, to
make sire tbH hishlondv aork ;
completed. This is considered one t
tbe coldest-blooded ami mont delib
erate murlem that lias ever Wm com
mitted in Yirgi&ia. It occurred in
tU presence of a man named Mor
ris, who, with tlu- murdered man
was uuaimcd. Tbe murderer made
hia escape, but efforts are bcinu
made to capture to him, ami there is
strong talkot lyiiclimg if lie is caught.
William P. Kiin, tlx murdered man,
was a prominent I li 'publics n and took
an active part, in politics, and roc a
long time was supervisor of Sussex
county. A few veara ago he and a
man named T. VV. Atkinson became
involved in v diflicultv, during w hU h
Atkinson was tabbed by I'm i ri and in
stantly killed. Itaiti was arrested, tried
and acquitted, having I sit defended
by able counsel. Bain, wbo was mur
dered yesterday,, stands now imlicuil
in the County Ciurt of Sussex
for an attempted rape on Otiiiury
ltitin's w ife, for w hich olfense he was
to have been tried in the County Court
on next Thursday. It is understood
that recent developments have pmvvu
that the charges brought agaimt him
could not have been sustained, aad
that on next Thursday the attorney
for the Commoitwiiilth would hate
asked lb" Court for tbe acquittal of
the licensed. The murderer and his
victim arc married, and alsmt thirtv
tive years of age. The murder is the all
absorbing topic of conversation in the
neighborhood in which it occurred, in
asmuch ns tbe parties are prominent
and highly connected. The Common
wealth s Attorney savs that the people
of Sussex county are good and law
abiding citizens, and that if the mur
derer is caught and lynched before
the authorities can prevent it, be
shall use the utmost diligence to as
certain the names of the lynchers,
ami have them arrested and properlv
punished. It was only a couple of
weeks ago that Bain, the murdered
man, had his store and contents
burned. At the time of the tire be
was asleep in the building, ami barely
escaped with Ins hie.
VET Holders of MIhImIpp( No. 1
Letee Donds, October, 1S71, wbo
desire to collect same, will do well to
aildreas at once,
XV. If. II.UItKKV. Turkann, Mlaa,
Direct frena tuetorj ta Porehae
era, aavlac nil per real. Write
Monte Flchenn & Co.. Memphis
fion-Kealdent Notice.
No. 8110, R.D.-In the Chancer Court ef
Btioio county, lean, ibllebert Wllker-
, 10a et al '.
rietcher lAaeetal.
It am
iioarlni from decree entered herein
' March 1, into, la title eauae that the defend
ant Vletoher Lane departed thia life leav
int J. K. Lane and otbera aa hia helra t
law 1 and it further aiipearini that mid J. 8.
Lane la a reeident ol the State of Texaa and
a non-reaideni of the btate nf Tenneaieei
It la therefore ordered, That ho make hit
anpearanoe herein, at the oourthouae of
H hell) r oounty, in Memphia, Tenn., nn or bo
fure the Brat Monday in April, lHHal. then
and there to (how caone, II any he have,
why thia ftiit ahnuld not be revived aaainat
him ea tho beir nt Inw of Fletcher Lane:
and that a uopy tf thia order be puhiiahoa
once a week, lor four aucceaaive weeka, in
t e Memphia Appeal. Thia lid day of March,
IHrUI. A oopy altet:
8. I. M( DO W b'l-fj, Clerk and Mnater.
Dr II. F. Walah, Deputy Clerk and Maaler.
Ilarrla A Turlcy, Inla. lor oompl'nta. w
I'll P1 Inatant relief. Final cure In
1 aJAJO. ten dura, and nerer returna.
No purge, no lalve, no auppoaitory, riuffcr
era will learn of a eimple remedy, Free, he
ad-'reaalnr O.J.MAHOV. 7s Naaaan at.. N Y.
Try Zellner's
ZKLLNEtt'8 Weaia
wun 111a
1 ateTf I
aerSend yonr ordera or come and eiamlne
eIlltiatrated Catalogue. Bent
1 lill ill
7 ?r
Dry Goods, Notions, Hosiery,
Nos. 326 and 328 Main St.. Memphia, Tenn.
VV UOO, which we offer to the Trade
will compare favorably with tboae or any market
TeBnoiiMe Ma.nfactorlng Co.'a
And Commission Mf;rchant
Nok. 31 and 3G 9Iadiion Street, Iemiul,
WKAV-Mrch2. 11SS, al 2:3ft oVhx-k, t
th rciidence of be- ornu, No. VA Aiiini
trrxr. Am B., daughter tfj.lt. aad ii
C. M'ruy.
Doe aot'ee of fanaral will br sirtn.
FOKRSTER-Tawd.jr, Mrri3, lsS, jlj
o'clock in., KAcia 'eHTi.
Funeral will take j loe thli (WEDN'I3-r
DAY) afternoon at 3 o'clock frcin hut Intel
reudence, 2US Withiaaton traet. Members
ef Oornania Loire K. of II. and D. of B
and other irieadi era Invited to attnd.
KKErll Toetdar, March t. 18?' at It
p.m.. nf croeo. Amur. Mat. vounaait nhiM
of II. M. and India E. Keaeh, aet throe
jeara ana ion noma.
Funeral will take Hat thli (WEDNES
DAY) afternoan at : a'olork fro-a the
inidcnn, Vo. 112 Moiby atreet. Fritnds
and acoeilntaana Invited to attend.
fOIRSTER-Tke oOoen aid member! of
Oennaitia Lodro Wi, K. o' 1).. are requeued
l BMt at their ball thfi (WKDNKsDAYI
alternooa al 'I o'olork, to attend th funemi
of eiar late brother, Faaxa FitaaaTna. Hem
bora of aiaterlcdf! fraternal If iorited.
11 KR WiDKR. Dictator.
Qua?. Poaitw, MffMr.
.'a frirterfiMllv Invited.
By order U. V. CAVANAftU. W.M.
Attoati A. 8. ?TKRa. feeretary.
Thv tifflneri and member of,
th e lodeo are orderad l aaiembla (
Ibixr Hall. Mo. Ht.'i Maio atroel. tho-
1W kl)N KSDAY'I erenina at 7 .J
0'rliwk. aharp. far wi rk in th . Pair 'i
nana, ty order u. rniiuuAKU, o. u,
A Meat: K L. Moohi. K. K. and B.
Honey to Loan
On I mi praved ulMultUlonsi la
MirjilHMlii niid ArkMiixa.
Iustnlluiut ilmi-3T 5 or 10
yearx. AhuikI inlereM, not
In adrnii'. 'o HMiiiitissiion.
Mo cotton hIiHMMit. Clicap
out lean oflcrod.
Francis Smith Caldwell & Co.
25ft Socontl St., Memphis.
We have no Hgynlw.
WftrrBt.tMj nlinolntnly pur
Cnoua. from hkh thixcoM of
Ollhitat boon nmuvoil. ll hiuMr
m4 th itrrufth of Coco mliad
fth HUrrh. ArrowrtMilorfluifmr,
fiit U tl.n(oro fur mum rcunotn
tU, coating fin tSnn oneetnttM
cup. It In llli'liu, iioiinahinif
tiatlu'nliiK, 4'(inlly ultfi'atwl
1 ftdtiitrutily Hil:iiti(t fur tnvftU
im well tw fur i-'rw iim la uualt lu
f. BAKERS CO., Dorchester, Mass.
HA8 delertnineil to give to Paplfa ami
Htudenta of Muala, on ami after March,
1, 11, tbe fame dlacount olniinad by Teach
era,vlai Licbort k BtarVi Piano Method, Booka t
and H Detail price, f ti Teachara' price, fcl.
Hichardaon i ew Method lor rianoiorlo
Retail nfine. tHUftt Teachara' nrice. 12 Jfi.
iveiaii price, ni
l'elera'a Knlectio
nrlna. IM 'Jft Taenhara' i.rlc. tl 1r,
fiKno wemoa ttecaii
Cramur'a l'iann rjlmliei, edited by liana
Ton Buliiw Kotatl prion, II 60s leaobora'
prion, 7fo.
Ne Plua Ultra-RaUil price, Hi Toaohtral
price. AOc.
Ca tellla Vocaliaei, Book 1-tletall price.
II Mi Teaeliart' price, 76o,
All Foreian Bdltiona at ORB THIRD OF
MATII ,Bf tlfln4U.
All bheat Muila ONB-UALF OFF marked
II U. IIOLI.F.Mli:itU,
ieVinain ii.i nvmt'iuii avon.
And 317 Ma. 0 9t., Llttlt KOCK. ATK
l"TrUM WsrranladnNIT Kl.HTHItl
y ir riiT rt Miini(iii' ciai
V,TnliM li) world Knttrf I" ditfitul from
llotbttr FwrtW-t Rrtinr, turn nljthtof
T with Pate comtnrt 1'iireMllhtifBiiiHtUBlfT.J.
Mnmi.u(N. V tid humlmlsntira. iuKinii.lWl
lUuMiTio Euft. Truss Co. 312 n. ih tt. St. Loui.
Notice to Tax-Faycrs.
Ui nn tuor chit lata ,i'itnl, will bt de
linquent March 12th. Cnmn up and pay and
ifiv. ooit
K. M A. M.Willmeei in Mated f
eoumuaicatioa thia (W Kiri)'r
erenint, Maron id, at I :S0 oViDek.Vx
for d apalrh nf bnaineM, All M.'
1 itiW
ta, A.J. HARK18, Trmitgfte V
)U. It. L. LASKI, j
clan, Surreon and Accnncher, f, I
n 1 ' r n Ta o ia a T r nnnmi :
iilon. I 1
Si:i Maltr Nlreet, IVeer Union.
Telephone No
English Walkliigfast Shoes
ahoea. In all atylea, are the beat Intheoltr.
Hhoea, in all ahiea and atyies, are the nob-'
otaii ana neat in tne unuea oiatea.
ZKMiNKR'8 Boya' Nboea are the beat that are made.
7, BLLNKK'8 hlltlrea'a Nboea will lare yon money.
ZKLLNKR'8 a.aeHee' Mtaaee aad wllppere are ttao hand
omeat, ihapelleat and moat atyllih, and are cheaper than as
oinore ol equal araun j
ZKLLNER 8 Ladlea' Kid Baltam be
woraiea ouii n noiea, are me areateai d
aulna you have ever lean.
their rranrl aaaortment of FINK BOOTS
bbirr a,!va.-a
Free on Appllcatlon.-aa
& m
Our Drloea
upon thottnoat farorable torma
In theWJailted b la tee
We are Aaeuta for
Plaid, DrKlt), Sheeting, Shlrtlag-, Etc
! J

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