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PPEAL 0 4' , v 5 is&VBLISIIED 1S10. MEMPHIS, TEN., THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1SSG. VOL. XLVI NO. 72. THE: A ML Jcixik McDon ku. ha ving Xiihd rawn in his favor, Jtttfjp Elliott baa bow a lair field, and will doubtless be nomi nated xinanimoBd'j for Ctanoellor y ..the Democratic Coiventiw, ' His high character, socially and f rofcssiortally, ought to assure him the support tf hia fellosv-citisena of all partita, and we tihall be much disappointed if tie is Dot Kupported by the Republican) as well a the lemooratH. Ta sudden an4 serious prostration f Secretary Manning has called out tuich 'flattering testimocy as to hie ability and fitness for tfce important nfficolie fills that all Democrats will, while- regretting his illness, iwjo'ce to know that the man who Is closest to President Cleveland is thus so generally indorsed. On financial questions he is sound, and in the management of the Treasury Department is noted for his economy and for the example he sets the em ployes, of hard work carefully accom couiplished1. Ilia death would be a serious blow to the administration, and to Mr. Cleveland himself would foe a calamity only less in degree than that of the loss of a brother. At 1 o'clock this morning he was slightly improved, and there is some reason to hope for the bent. .Iijdob McDowell, who for eight years past has been Chancellor of this county, has in a card which we pub lish elsewhere declared himself no longer a candidate for re-election. This will not be agreeable news to the troops of friends in and out of the profession, who were ready to sup port him and urge his claims liefore tho people. They were confi dent of his success, and will be disap pointed to learn of a declaration that is final and irrevocable. Judge McDowell has met the demands of the public with tireless industry, and has kept pace with the bar, and on that score bad a right to expect and, doubtless, would have received the support of a majority of 'the members ' of the Democratic party. He was pains ' taking and earnest in tho performance of his duties, and has made an im- f ression that will not soon bo effaced, n returning again to the practice of law the judge will be followed by" the good winhe8 of his host of friends in and out of the profession. He has earned the esteem of the public, and deserves well of his fellow-citizens. Tns attitude of tho strikers of Liege is a warning not only to' the govern ment of Belgium but to all the others of Kurope of what is coming if some means of accommodating the differ ence between labor and capital is not at once devised. Without work they are without money, and without money are without the means of liv ing. Goaded by hanger, by want and by destitution, the poor people have become desperate, and in their des peration are striking out blindly. This is foolish. They arc throwing away their Btreugth, and are alarm ing people who' othei wise ' would be with them. ' Led by unreasonable families called anarchists, they arc frit tering away a strength that they may need later on, when the great and final strugg o between lubor and capi tal takeB place. But then, there is also the fearful goadings of wives and chil dren vainly crying forfood. Whatman worthy the name, could close his ears to their appeals or refuse to go to any extent to answer them? Ex-President Arthur is "sick unto death," a disappointed man, poor, given up to melancholy, and a re cluse. His physicians two of the best in New York city say little about his case, but they give no hope of his recovery. The failure of his party to give him the chance of another four years of fame mode him moody and distrustful. He thought it his due, and 'forgot in his chagrin that he not onlydid not work for the place, but permitted no one to labor for him who could speak with author ity. When he returned to New York he sought the seclusion of his own house, and few of his old companions liavo gathored about him. The social circles that courted kirn before and after he was President have been de- .nied the pleasure of hie society. Dis- . ease followed disappointment His - stomach first rebelled. Both the di- - gestive organs and liver failed to do . their work. Finally melancholy took Held ol this once strong man and is now fighting to ma' e him its victim. The way of the politician is hard. Tns House of Representatives are digccf sing the silver question at inter vals, but the fact that prominent com martial and financial anlbotities show by evident proof t feat a coLtinua'ion of the dollar coinage must end in damaging onr trade and pcoducirg panic?, appears to receive little atten ton, tkboagh the Treasury of the .United ftatea supports the statement, Saturday s debate was ct an agrr e ible -one to the supporters ot the 0 and bill, especially that pant of it which showed that the evil remits of con tinned coinage, or of the unlimited coinage provided for in the Bland bill, wool! fall With special hardship and wrong npon the working population. When the Bate banks lit ted it km a toque t thing for employers to bay depreciaUd notes from the brokers and pay them away to their etoplryse. That class is always singled out to receive the least valuable mcoey as pay for its wages. When the cob tin na tion of the coihsife r".sul:s in gold go ing to 20 premium, llxat is when tbe lilver and paper money of the country comes down loSOcen'u a currency, eYil on inurn lut not tbe 100 cent but tLe 60 cent di liar wii'J he p,d to norkirsmnn. This (act wi or? ei 1 y some of ilufpeske'S or.on te Hnnt-e, but if the piople concerned i)ske no effort ia tiieir own beha f, the silver mine moi opolisis, who a's very jocch in earnest, will get the bitter of them. ' A QUESTION OF VERACITY BETWEEN CASEY T0U5S DR. B06ERS. . AND CoDtlatatloa of the P-a-EJet trie la vejllatioa Foetal Changes WtfUlnften Notef. lartoni. to tii trriu..! Wauin(tom, March t4. A peti- lnia ywderilsy reacned ine Mouse ol Representatives by telegraph from Pocahontas, Va, being a protest of the Nmthwest Improvement Company, Having over lu.t employes and pro- J t A A 1. . . J ' ' (racing over i,u u,uuu kiui hi mcuu-ui tanttnous coal ver annum, against putting such coal on the free list as proposed ey air. .Morrison a bill, mis is uie nrsi ueuuun vvnr neni io i gress by telegraph. ri'BLlC BUILD NO FOB HUKTt-VlLLX. Mr. Wade, from the Committee on Public Buildings and Grounds, re ported back with a lavoratile recom mendation the bill for the erection of a public building at Hunbville, Ala. SOUTHERN l-OSTAI, CHA-MIIB-". New Offices Angora. Lamar coun tv. Ala.. Konlirouia llollia postmaster: Merigold, Isolivar county, Miss., Frank Merigold postmaster; jxwtollice at Rue, TuscalooKa county, Ala., mail to Mclxninells. Star Service Changes -Columbia to .Little lxit, Jenn., from April 1st in crease service to six times a week be tween Columbia and Hants Fe; Duck Hill to Waltham, Miss., modify tho order of February liOth so as to in crease the distance 11 miles; Au gusta to Leakesville, Miss., from April 1 5th curtail service tolxt.inat Bark Creek, omitting Augusta and Try Again, decreasing distance 22 miles; Ieard to - Clear SpringB, Ark., from April 1st extend service fr ui Clear Springs to end at Okolona, increasing distance tt miles. DEATH OF KX-JUSTICK WASJB HUNT. Ex-Justice Ward Hunt died at his residence in this city to day. COURTESIES TO THE BRAIJA!f PRINCE. The Acting-Secretary of War has issued instructions to the commanding officer at Jackson barracks, New Or leans, to show all proper courtesies to the young Brazilian Prince, who is expected to arrive at that port in a few days. FIRST COMPTROLLER IH'tlRAlt yesterday returned to olicitor-Oener-al Goode, who is acting attorney-general in the Bell telephone suit, bills amounting to $3000, which ha i been submitted byEpha Hunton Jeff Chan dler and Ch rles S. Whi man of special counsel in that case, for 1000 each for "services on account." Tho First Comptroller says in a letter to the (Solicitor General tint the bills are somewhat irregular in form. Ho wants a more explicit statement. the rAx-latCTKir-. (tu; Tonus Bull Before tbe In-vetK- Ills tiincnl!i. Washington, March 24. The Tele phone Committee resumed the exam ination of Casey Young to day. He said, emphatically, the Attorney Gen end never told him or any one else that he would bring suit against tho Bell Company. He had never spoken to Solicitor Goode about the AUorney Gencral's departurj until he had seen it in the papers; ho had never heard that tbe Attorney-General as to leave town in order that Goode might bring suit. After tho-Van Bentfiuy sen interview with the A ttoraey-Gen-end witness had, at Van Bcnthuysen's request, written a letter to the Presi dent appealing from the action of the Attorney-General in refusing to have anything to do with a telephone suit Witnecs had that letter in his pocket when he came to Washington with Huntington, but it was never deliv ered, for upon their arrival they found the Attorney-General absent, and Solicitor-General Goode brought suit. Prior to that he called uKn Goode and asked if the papers had arrived, and was informed that they had not, and 11' ft within five minutes. Senator Harris had gone with witness to see Goode. Next morning witness called again, and was told by Goodo that the papers had reached him, the papers from the District Attorney at Mem phis. He did not remember whether the papers were shown to him W it ness had gone to the Department ot . Justice to endeavor to have the suit brought, as he thought it should be brought "at our relation." His idea was that he could better control the suit in that form, and he did not want it brought in the name of the govern ment. At some time in August or September Goode was writing the or der to bring the suit when witness . called the second time. He did not know thnt he intended to writo the letter, as he had said nothing beyond remarking that the papers had reached him. Witness had intended to ask ' Goode to bring the suit in the form he desired, but upon consideration ho concluded it would not be the right 'thing to do The witness was examined at great length, but nothing of general interest was elicited, and the committee ad journed. WASH1NIH0N NOTES. Banral or tna Civil Hrrrlee Law. Washington', Much 2. Tho mi nority report of Represented e C cm cnte of Georgia upon Mr. Seney's bill to repeal the civil service law takes the ground that the "grave abuses that grew up under republican misrule do not demand or justify the new and radical departnrxi in principle em bodied in the civil service law. - Any attempt to limit the President's power of appointment or removal is not a valid law, and can only . operate through executive acquiescence. The act pFaece the power of appointment in I he hands of commiituoners sup posed to be ncn-partisan who apply hair-splitting tests unteceneary to the practical ascertainment of the fitness of applicants. The most serious ob jection toitm-ihat shown toward a permanent office-holding community utterly at variance witai American spirit. In conclusion, the report at tacks the present system al distribu tion of BpiKiintmeuts to HtaUes, and declares il we are to have a pemianent official community it should be organ ized on a better basis, but the most lirect way for reform wonkj' be through a repeal of the law. la Pi frnnf of inc MiKnwl Set vl. Washington, March 24. Gen. Ha- zen, Chn-f Signal utlirer, appeared beforetheHou.se Committee on fcx penditures in the War Department to-day in answer to tho charges made airuinwt the Signal Service by Second Comptroller May nurd. Ho said tiiat woiie the service had trebled inc cost was i:W0,0 0 less per annum now than when he took charge of the ottice.' He told of Capt. Howgate's cniltezzle ment, his arrest and escape, and sa d the Signal S rvice had tried in every way in its power to secure his arrest. Gen. liazen submitted a long docu ment denving in detail the charges made by Mr. Maynard and said that in eve y case mentioned the spirit of the law had been carried oot. He de clared the- various allegations of ir reg larity and unauthorized expendi ture of public man y by the Signal Servi to be untrue, and maintained that the expenditures were proper and necess ry and were authorized by higher authori y than the Chief Sig nal Officer. Gen. Hazen claims that it is personal prejudice from Gen. Myers, his predecessor, to himself, kept tip by those who have always been hostile to him, and aided by those whom he has discharged as un worthy the service. The B air BUI. Washington, March 24. At a con ference of some forty memliers to-day the following resolution was adopted : Hitoltyd, That Mr. Willis of Ken tucky is hereby requested to introduce into the House next Monday the bill commonly known as the "Biair bill," with such amendments thereto he inav deem best, if any, and move that said bill bo referred to a committee of the House that in his opinion will report thereon promptly, and in the meantime the chairman of this con ference to appoint a committee consist ing of members of each deloga ion who shall confer with their respective eolleaftiies and secure tkeir B''port of said reference, the committee to report at an adjourned meeting of this con ferenieto be held next Saturday. 1b Fnrltie Koll roads. Wabhinuton, March ?4. The House Committee on Pacific Rail roads to-day adopted the following resolution: . Jtemlutd, That a subcommittee of five be directed to prepare and report to the whole committee a bill provid ing for tho settlement of the indebt edness of the Pacific railroads to the United States in semi-annual install ments, with provisions for extending the liens of tlio United States over all the branch roads, properties, fran chises and riKhts of sant companies. The amount of each payment and the time to be allowed for the repay ment of the indebtedness of the roads to the United States was not specified, but was ieit to the subcommittee. Messrs. Outhwaitc, Dunn, Crisp, Hay- den and Weber were appointed a sub committee to prepare the bill. A subcommittee, consisting of Messrs. Throckmorton, U chardson, Tillman, Holmes and Hanback, was appointed to consider tho Henly reso lution directing-an investigation into the affairs of the Union Pacific rail road. . A rberiiy Proprrtllnff. Washington, March 21. Ex-Senator Bruce and ex Congressman Lynch of Mississippi called on the President to-day and appealed to him for moral support in suppressing outrages upon colored people in the South. Tim President promised to comply wjth their request. ttrrrrlnry UkumIuh'm Coadllloa. Wabiiin(.to, Varch 24.-A 11 o'clock to-night the physicians in at tendance upon Secretary 'Manning stated that his condition was substan tially unchanged, although he moves himsolf in his bed with rather more ease an appeals more comfortable. His face continues Unshed, however. and his breathing labored. Dr. Lin coln, in response to a question, said : "It will be several unys yet nclore all danger i passed, and several weeks before he can safely resume work. Although his phvsiciu s sneak thus hopefully, their troubled looks ml the great anxiety exhibited by his family and friends indicate that Ins condition in at least critical. A recurrence of the attack of yesterday is greatly feared, nnd the extreme irravitv of the cose can hardly be overestimated. It is impossible to ascertain from pro fessional sources tbe Secretary's true condition, inasmuch as his physicians. out of respect to the wishes of the family, decline to ive a detailed slate ment of the case. NEWS IN BRIEF, i San Francisco, Cala., March 21. Gen. Newton Booth, Commander in Chi f of the Salvation Army, was a passenger on the Mararow for Aus tralia. Chicago, IlI.,March 24.-The United States signal officer this evening re ports a cold wave coming. Tho tem perature will fall 20 or 25 in the next forty-eight hours. Peoria, III., March 24. Uugg and Bryan, owners of the Advance eleva tor and general grain commission men, are in trouble. A bank has thrown out somo of their paper. The Wbl-fcjr nrnniimerV Tax at JnrkBoa, Mloa. Jackson, Miss., March 22. The whisky drummers are kicking fear fully about tho 2.")0 privilege tax im posed by tho Legislature just ad journed. They call itclass legislation, as other drummers are only required to pay a tax of J-'5. If there is any way to keep from paying it they will take advantage of it. A rominent whisky drummer took the position to day that the local option law would drive whisky from two-thirds of the towns now selling it; for, he said, if a county votes for wliisky, in a large majority of the towns there are not the required twenty-five real estate owners to petition the authorities to grant the applicant license, and on this account he did not t ink whisky drummers could afford to pay the license. In this county, which has a large number of towns, there are not more thantwo which possess twentv five real estate owners who would sign the petition. .Warren, Washing ton, Lauderdale and Monroe, large whisky selling counties, have not more than one town each. In many counties there is not a town with twentv-five real estate owners. Tao Honor Urcllaml. New York, Mareh 24. The Graut Monument Association yesterday re ceived a letter from ex-Prosident Ar thur declining to accept the position of president of the association, to which he had been elected He de clines on the grounds that he would be unable to devote the time to its duties which their satisfactory ful fillment might demand. Have tried Tongnline with good re pn'ts, and find it will cure the wor.it fora's of rheumatism Have cured my wife, who had a most aggravated case. 1- KKEHB, M.D., Bouih ChMlutvB, 0, WILL FIGHT TO THE EM). JAY f.OILD SAYS THESE IS 0 ROOM FOR CoraproiaLe In the Pretest Strike, and last Re Will FlfM It Oat to a FlalbB, New York, March 24. Tl e Trilmi to-morrow will publish a long inter view with Mr. Jay Gould in regard to the strike on the Missouri I' u-ilic rail road, the essential features of which are herewith given. Mr. Gould said: .'"There can be no romnroinise in this rase, and so fur as I know there has been no attempt tomard one by ither side. There is no room for a compromise for the striken have confessed tn effect that they have no grievances -up.iinst our company. I am bound ( w int this que turn to the bitler ; end lor this very reason. The position in a simple one; if we had once interfered with tho management of the Texas Pacific, we should have been in contempt of t ho United States Court, w hich has charge of that road. The men on our own lines have made M compliant against us, but by striking try to en force the demands of workmen on an other road not under our control, There - CAN HK M0 OOMPHOHlj-S of sin h a strike I have asked the opinion of Judge I'illoa as to our legal rights nnder such circumstances, and his decision is that it is our duty, not alone our right, to prevent the in terruption of the business of the road by all legal means. Ha says that the company has a e'eor legal remedy against the members ot the Knights of Ijibor organization in suits for dam ages, and we purpose to jest this ques tion in the courts. We siiall sue mem bers of the organization, and, In fact, the papers in the case are now being prepared in accordance with Judge Dillon's opinion. we itkpohs to recovik damai.es frwut every member ol tho asso ciation who has any proi erty. A great many employes of the Missouri PacihY, es pecially machinists and enriiiecrs,t ave i. urnes which ttey bars bonghi out of their ssvinffs. Boms of ths men ars worth $15,000 or 20,C00 a p'e:e. They are responsible to as for the losses we hvs nffsred if they beknjt to ths Knight! of Labor. Wo will rhow them that we inter d to enforce all our legal right. And ws shall bring suits sgsinst irem bers of the order who have property on other linesof isilioads and In other S ates. We shall attempt to recover damages fron every m'-nicar who has properly 1 h.t ws i an attaoh. It Is time tiat there things ehtuld bo set tled, and this is ft favo able opportunity.' I iripoeel 1) fLjht ir nnt nn this Ins. j Thrte h another feature of the raV. and thst is that every shipper aud manufac turer, and iu fict every person who has suuVrt d loss by this strike has the same legal redress as the iai)road has. ' MR. 0( l)LI ,' ssld that lyo position taksn by Vice President Hoxie in regard t) the strike had been fu ly approved by the Board of D rett'rs. The success of this strike, he said, would unsettle confidence throughout the world, and. these workmen would be the first to feel its disastrous conse quences. He had no no.n, he said, which would lead him to suppose that tho strike would exteml to the Hunt, and intimated that he might ask for injunctions restraimug Working Knights o( Labor from contributing to tue support f those on strike. Mr. Gould then showed correspondence between him self, as president of the Misnori Pa cific Cjmpar, an 1 ! "on and Swsyne, its 8'i ii it M. Gould writes under date -f I he 2:id install , setting fotth the block ade of the road by the strikers ami oh ing what the legal lights of the company are un.i particularly whether the strikers ure liable to the company for damage. TUB ATT IINKVV I.UI-I.Y h S KOI.Mr.VK : "Your hater slates a case of illegal conspiracy and combination iiguinsl the company, accompanied with vio lence and force, preventing it from discharging its public duties, and in II ctitig upon it and the com munity senoui pecuniary damages. It is tho duty of your company to use all lawful means in its power to this end. The law is well settled that when an unlawful end is sought to bo effected all persons who, actuated by a common purpose, work together in any way in furtherance of such ends are conspirators and co wrong doers, and each are liable for the acts of all. Tho body which directs the illegal acts, as well as all persons who aid, ubet, counsel or assist in furthering their accomplish ment arc equally liable, and each is liable to the ex ent f the whole ag gregate damages; and all or any may bo sued therefor, and recovery in the civil suit in nowise affects the crimin al liability." TheSitualloa at KaaaaaCltjr. Kansas Citv, Mo., March 21. The statement in a previous dispatch quoting Mr. Nettleton as saying that the switchmen's strike was settled on a basis of Chicago pric s, was made on authority of an evening paper. Mr. Nettleton being interviewed later by an Associated Press representative, said that ho had mode no such state ment. He could only say that the strike had been settled and, that, he presumed, was what , the public de sired most to know. The terms of settlement, as yet, are kept secret. The men returned to work at 7 o'clock to-night by order of Mr. Monaghan, chief of their associa tion, and are themselves ignorant of the prices fixed upon. They are known only to the officials and the strikers' committee. It is assumed that an advance was granted or the committee would not Tiave compro mised. The men are told that they will know in a few days what agree ment was made. The idea is advanced that the offi- r.ials hope for an early settlement of tbe Aiiesourl racinc strike, ana cn- sUerit best to keep seen t this settle ment, pending the s jus' ment of exMing differences elsewhere. Freight I mi us are io ling in nd or.t of Uie arris t night, and they will be crowded to th-ir fuKeU rapacity fir rouie !ay. Numerous t ains hsd been eide traced in ihft licinity on their a ay hire and U now bn brought jrward as r-pid'y as to Bible. Bad H)al ol Affair a I -a Mall, III. La Kaixs, III., Msrch i't. The rail road strike is doing g .- t damsge lo this i ait of the bUte. .Vatthifsn A Hegeler receive their oic l'v the rndtr CLOSING OUTI Ladles' Phaetons, f Doctors' Phaetons, Barouches, Top Buggies, Open Buggies. Speeding Buggies, Spring Wagons, Farm Wagons, Road Carts, Etc., Etc., Etc. Iteloffdeslrona of Closing Oot (bla brtmli of onr basin, coniHiig of Vehicle. of all stylo and qualities, "we will Her tbe in for the A'eal WO imjn at Flltsr COS!', (eldwater ltoail larls 7M each. Call curly and iuuke yonr Mclwtlon. WOODRUFF-OLIVER CARRIAGE AND HARDWARE COMPANY. nftctnrs of tine from Mlss-nri and have but a small qnsiU'y of ths min eral and cannot get any shipments. If these works are compe lsd to close down 1GT0 men will be temporarily thrown out if employment, and at If at tlOi) more men in the Peru .inc Works will also be laid off. I'llta Fatilo attvmat Mate Train at Omaha. Omaha, Neb., March 24. The fifth futile attempt of the Missouri Pacific to move freight trains out of this city occurred to-day. At 2 o'clock an en gine and catsKiso started out with the intention of picking up cars at stations just outside of the city. The Knights of 1-abor killed the engine and ran it on the Belt line track, where they left it guarded. Delegates are here to-day from Cheyenne, Ijiramio and Denver, for the purpose of securing a review of trainmen's wages on the western branches. An important meeting was held this afternoon, all the Knights of labor Assemblies in the city being represented. It is generally under stood that tho Union Pacific will be asked to readjust wages. It is proba ble the demand will be made to-morrow. milbi-n.nltr'a strike. ItRANn Havkn, Mich., March 24. The strike of the 260 freight-handlers of the De roit, Grand Haven and Mil wauko railroad was ended to-day by the company acceding to the demands of the men. Work will bo resumed iu the nmrning. Wanted Pity for Mad CaaUuaw. Oi.r bland, 0., March 24. Fifty moldcrs struck to-day at Palmer & Demorey's foundry at Central Way. The men'wanted pay for bail castings, and wero refused. Myers A Osborn have advanced the wages of their 100 moldcrs 25 per cent. The Hew York Cloak-Makers. Nsw Uokk, March 24. To-day all the clea -preesers belonging to tho In dependent Clook-ProHsei-s' Union joined the' ranks of tho strikers., The cloak cutters also stnpjied work. Altogether, about 7000 persons are idle in the different branches of the cloak-making trade Kix firms havd acceded to tho demands of tho strik ers. A conff fence with the? other manufacturers will bo held to morrow. The strikers demand that no work be iriven to outside contractors, the prices heretofore paid to contractors to he paid to employes direct, all of whom shall be members of the union, and that no work be done on Saturday (the Hebrew HaliDath). I trrjIhliiK tt HI. Inn. tT. Josh-en, Mo., March 24. At noon to-Cay ttie ysnluu-ii ef this city quit w k hikI fn -Lin 1 1 hi ii 1 lue been at a i'iin''till on i ti ti e iii ei ever since. T io Hick I -)h ml iiiiiHt!-d to net out mm fieight. t a ti M e t i evening, but sit otiier hues are decling to lake fieivh'. A )e'tr bivi n to the press ex plains tl e situ, t on. It, is addressed to ilio ninrchsnis aid citiz-tns, and signed hv lb commiwe. It lent s t lut the switchmen of nil the reads in the city except Inert. Joseph and Urand ln'aod petltionsd for an advance of wages to tbe Chicago scale, There was tdk of concession by the roads, but nothing was done, therefore the ya'd men yes terday save notice tba1, they would strike to-dsy unleFS an advance wis granted. Receiving ho leply to day ths men quit work. Business is at a s'andft 11. Tbe strike originated in tbe Chicago, BurlinBton and Quincy yard and spread toothers. Huperiotiodent Parnard arrived from Kansas City ta night and addrewd the men. His re marks were not sufficient, however, and the strikrn refused to so to work. A conference has been culled for to morrow morning and it is thought probable that at that time the diffi culty may be adjtii-ted. Tbe men dis c'a ni kny intention of letorting to violence and are orderly and sober. Hoars of Labor Kfdaret. Milwadkis, Wis, March 24 The Daily Hi raid of this city announces tht anangements have been made routing the labor in the mechanical departments of tbe compodng, sterie otyping and press-moms io eight hour, the wsges to remain tbe same. The oompoiitirs, howevr, srs to receive 45 cents ins'.ead of 40 cent, as hereto fore. MiLwaoiia, Wis , March 24. A pe tition is being circulated for aignatares among Ihs employes in the Chicago, Milwaukee and Ht. Paul railroad shops and yards hers aaking Manager Miller to redoes the working time to eight hoars and pay the same prices as now paid for ten hours. The petition also at-ks that tim'-and-a-half wages be paid for overs erk and doub'e wsges for 8nnday work. Tbe circulaticn of tbe petition is cansiDK a great deal of nn easiness. Money to Loan On Improted plantation In MiHMlMaippI and Arkansas. Installment plan 3, 5 or 10 year. Annn-1 Interest, not lu advance. No voiniulxalons. No cotton oblpiuruta. Cbeap el loan ouVred. Francis SmithCaldwell&Co. 25li .Second St., MempbU. Iihtc no agent. PIANOS and ORGANS Direct Irnm raniory lo rarrbaa rwn, 30 p r ent. Wrlll Monte rickeiiB & Co., Memphis E. SLAGER, Vf Y SPRINH kVX) BUMMKK TICK la now .nplL, Knnnl.t IV 1 inc of Ih. I.U.t iDil chuloot d.-iirm in all Ih. Nm.Hi to. troduod tn riao lnark.li. M y Ml.oiloni ir iul- witn art run to ooits and mi,lil, la order tn offrr t tba tihliotha U t-n fanhionablo irord t ra.aonablt rimp. I wi h o ihhIiii urttniiil n.n tinn of my 'olri'lion nf a li-r. --'riiii"ni of ih nioit a'.r.nt d ixiMi In act.LIiH 1 KOI NK.a, nh-oh nr. mm rradr lor lha tu'P.t'Uun of my Iri.udu and tba public, at uiy old ta d, 'r. ajfiond and JrOrrnno Him, mrwmfntm'rynrrmmnmmmmnmimivmii nnaaiauaa janojiui THY THEM! THY r5! Try Zdlner's English Will kingfast Shoos ZKLLNFrt'RfS Sb.., n nil itrl.Mr. tha beat la ths oltr. IKLliHtai'a Umia'aNw, in all hta and lyl., art Uia Bob oi i anil 2RLIJ KK'.i KKbLNKH'S y.KLLNI-R'S , lhaiiali.rt COHSET SH0E8 For WEAK ANHLKS-S1 Agente SWband roar ordori or Mots and aam no tlia'r ar.nd aa-ortmaut ol F1NKUU0TB, 8U0KS AND BLIPFKHS BSUIjIjNT'TI t0 OO.....HOO MAXN a'X'Xl.SIXll narUlw.trnl.d lttl"irao K.n- Kr.. on Ai i'owilon.-ma IVa-; ry.-. ii- i.'tttaJ rar. v air a nn mAm LffMP stock, oils; h lifelS J-T-- "-liJ--: j' i SavoYourMoney BY buylna frnn a Ion alibll.hd aad ra aionnbl boama, abaf fwa Sad. iba larioat aiaortuiaot of Piano, Orcaa and ayarythin in tha muma lloe, car. fully -Ifitt.d by the thoiouihlf pr lion I and eon IHitant nroprivUir .for hKAI. MKHlTonlr, aad not for theglainnurol bin and aratamluua 11. met. I hava lodurod tba prion of Hnret Maiio and Muilo Hooka aa wall M 4 n t I'ianna and Orn, anj nat rradv iu alitvi lhm by lli" Hid or lnlrn anrala of any oih'r rnaka t I and coaiaar tlim. Thoy ara fully u rn U.d, and bavo a lone atmiiina; and w.ll aarnail rnputatioti fur iiurulitllty. IiiikuII toiirairii I ilrr-ni and 'il j niy atore bofcire bn) in a wlnr-i You wi 1 tj find beautiful Ur.i d l'iru:li un l Kiiuar- j I'lanoa, and ala.i, 1 ninnlfr ui' ti-ond htnd i 1'ianoafor aula anil f r tuiil. i H.G.HOI.LENBERG 221 "nlii hlrot't. DH. li. h. IiA.Kl, Pbffilclau, Siirifi'on d .! Accmclier, RKS1DKNCK ANO 0KFICK, 313 Mali Mtrect. V3cr lnlou, Tnlaphnne No. SS. Mercantile Bai Capital, $200,000. j Surplus, $25,000. J. K.0I)WIN,rresn. J.M.GOiiIUm, Vlcs-Pres't. C. O. RilSE.Ca.Lli r, ZSoard of PORTER. 1. M. OOOOBAR, M. UAViK, T. B HIMS, fjilARLK-4 RNBT, II HULK, NKLHON, HM1TH. WfLKRRfiON, V. M. J. M, W. N. K. 1. V' J0UN AHMlblHAU, U D. nn A Dopowltory-of IfaO Htato ef TnaMMa, Tranaaata a Mrarswl Oaaklait Saaiarai aad rlaa mtnl LBE3E30H Ik Mm, WHOLESALE Dry Goods, Notions, Hosiery, GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS, Nos. 320 and 328 Main St.. Mcmpliig, Tun. WE ARB IN DAILY RK0KIPT if tlUtyoa), vhicb wa off.ir to tho Trade will compare rarorabiy with tboae of ay market in tba lioited cUira. Ma are AiftiCa for Tennessee VaanTactarlnp; t'o.'a PIuUk, Drills, Mim-tlnir, MitiIm- ttc XenrvtTvte-Tcr arvvxjTn. U. W ODWi k And Com mission Merchants r. ardauoxa, w. r. (lsst, P.McOADDEKT & Co GROCERS & COTTON FACTORS, 3Vo. 308 Front Wlrot't, Mtiiiliit, 'Ichq. have admitted JOHN E. MAK aa s no t-bar of oar flrjj,'" J.m rrr V rr I.IW: r. jtcv Aimt a o; ui M- Oar MR. MAK will (Its blf spaoiatletUaUoa to all Crttoo aeaaUaed tow I TAILOR. TII EM! THY THEM! - uann mo iiniiau Pial.l. Hoi.' Nhora .r. tha halt that ara mad. hlldrrn'a Nhan will i.r. ing rann.r. I.KdlMkoM and Ml.jirntnitlii hand- and raoit aiyllnh, and ara ch.ai.r than an oina a r-l minai (rada ZKT.LNKR'S .kII-k Kid Halt. SbaM. with ailk wortt.d bull n holaa, art tha raaUal bar aaina yon hava avar asen. u 7nim orn 1 n r4 . X I UUUiiUU uu STOVES. jfe brought Rang. - - Bond 'or Illuatratad 0atals 257 Main St. Memphis Ilea llli Order No. 83 (Irnca or lloiao or IUai.tr, ) Iiiiho liiari-icTiir riaai.af Co.. fniw Maui-aia, la., MarrS 11, ISS. J" ATTKVTKlN la ra'l.d to tha f.llowlac H-nllnnaof tha lleal'h Ordinaa.i.1 "That the ph-aae 'oont (iona dlaaaaa' ft-all be held to Include all i-.noai tick, nffiotad or a ta had by or ol a diaa al aa in fdlciua, roiitaainua or peatil- niil aalare. ai d elm any tbor diaoaie publioly daolaraa by thl- I'onid "i hat vry pliylol-i 'hall report td ths Dnaid if Health, in wri I-, enory rerioa liavinca ooi tainu direuaa. iv n tl or hur name and pinre of reai ai,o forlbwitb ali.r rtt nc lh aaine, a d every attaudlnr O'- prH-oiiO'iis iihvnM'ui'1 tifrnt muat, at bia pull , fee I' ni flunh report i i r bal been -inu 'e by ai-nie tieiulir.K ihvaio:an." "That il ah ill b 1 1' r duly of eaob and fvi y i-rni-tiivnc i-ln -iaii in the liiairlot to io nri, in wrhiiia, -o Mie llimrd of llaalth. the r-i'ovt-ry of bia nti'-' I , or the death ol n. of h ii-lioi t, liihiill harediet la a id Ilia riot of o -ill iaii.ua or inleolioua r, I mi, win, in twenty I. ur hciura thereafUr, at d 1 1 Mate i i Mirli rapurt tba apeoiAa nain and .vpo of Mn-b die e." A itr (liiad-it I'aruiio- M.uib-anoui Croup iiiiift be ri port-il the aau.o aa other r iil iniiiua hi d inloi-Uuua Hl.eaa'a. and will bo i la arded tba a-u,e lllphlherla. He peetiully, OKU. H. UKtVKS, t.D.. H rt'r Ho-rd of Hn.l'V lis. Dtraotora. J. R. ffODWIN, Vf. P. DUN AVAN'V. R. J. CLACK, li. K'. com!. A. W. NKWHOM. MlrRK, HTAN. 4nln i'eiiartr-.-aMi UmiRMlI.B aRV. ! TtMKK a mid tie ur"t lay.iranla terma. Onr priooa aasris asu.1, I a. aaaMt. Mem V --1 -.