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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, April 13, 1886, Image 1

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NoniUatloa Utianlwonsljr I'on
liraeu bj the Senate The
Wabbingto, April 12. Penator
Jackron hag been appointed hy the
President, and nnaninio"Bly confirmed
by the Senate to till the Circuit Judge
ship made vacant by the death of
Judge Baxter. Up to Saturday night
he han positively declined to accept,
but the President insisted, and on
fcunday wrote the following note,
more positively insisting that he must
accept, that he had fixqei upon him
unalterably, that he must overcome
his Rcruilcs and permit him to nomi
nate him:
"ExitCBTivi MiHRinM, Waphinutos, D. C.
rjuoduy ninni, April 11."
"Mr Dkar S'ksatok The applica
tions in behalf of all sorts of people
to fill the place made vacant by Jin'tre
Baxter's death are pouring in at such
a rate that the mutter promises to
augment into a most unseemly scram
ble. To avoid this I have determined
to send. the name of Judge Baxter's
BiK'oftisor to the Senate to-morrow,
ami in the interest of the most iin
jwrtaut public service, and in ac-
cordence with a very clear conception
of my duty in the matter, I
now write "to say to you thut
you Iniust abandon the scruples that
you entertain and permit me to nomi
nate you to the vacant place. Your
reluctance to consent to this nomina
tion, growing out of a consideration
for other gentlemen in your State who
lesire the place, does you great credit
and increases my estimnte of your
value. But you have no right to at
tempt to control my action in
this way, and I am quite
willing that these aspirants
and their friends should know that
your nomination ie my act anil the re
sult of Brtronviction of what ought to
be done, from which I could not be
moved by your arguments, nor by
i your presentation of the claims of any
' other man. Fully expecting that you
; will not be insubordinate in the face
of plain duty, T am vours sincerely,
' ; From this it will be seen that Judge
Jackson was firm in presenting the
. rlaims of two at least of his constitu
rnt Judge Esteg of Moniphi" and
. jjudge Alalone of Nashville. These
gentlemen he persistently .pressed
-upon t'.e attention of the President,
;but Mr. Cleveland as pcrsmiently de
clined, and finally declared t; at if he
?(Jackson) did not accept le would
, 'be compelled to noiniuute a Ken
Huckian or cross the Ohio river
for a nominee and try to find one in
-i Michigan or Ohio, but even this did
i not decide the Senator, Ho much
preferred that one of his constituents
should get the place and that he
should take the chances of re-clec-
lion, but Mr. Cleveland "look
the bit in .Lis moutlr,- sad t
I fore Mr. Jackson knew that his name
was before the Senate he was honored
hv a unanimous confirmation. lf
'. has not yet signified his intention of
ttuuepuijice, uut lie win, unu will ai
once prepare to enter upon his duties.
about this appointment and proving
his deservedly universal popularity
with men of all ranks and c asses and
parties is that in discussing it one and
all admitted that it was rath.er puz
ilirig to select between Jackson on the
neiicti and Jackson in the Senate.
They wanted him here and they
wanted him there, and even now his
best friends are still undecided. But
the politicians in Tennessee might as
well prepare their slates; Howell K.
Jackson is out of the poli
tics of the State. The Senate
loses and the bench gains. I fear the
State will be thrown into complica
tions and confusions in the scramble
that is to ensue for his place. Here
speculation is rife, and WhUthorne,
House, Marks and Bright are freely
mentioned as his successors. If Gov.
Bate wants to do something in the
right spirit he will send Estes or Mor
gan of Alcmphis to fill Jackson's chair
in the Henate.
left to-day for Memphis and other
pointa in the South, expecting to be
absent several days. He will return
via Macorr, Ga.
The middle of July nppears to be
the time wont generally accepted by
Congressmen as the probable date of
adjournment. Speaker Carlisle has
alrea ly been notified that forty mem
hers desire to make speeches on the
i.:n ...i .v... . :n ....i.i..
made that the tariff discussion may
continue lor six weeks.
is still somewhat weak from his recent
sickness. He was at the Department
of Justice, however, at 8:30 o'clock
this morning and .remained until
noon. He will not be able to spend
much time at the department this
week, and it g doubtful if he will be
able to appear before the telephone
committee fur a week to come. Mr.
Garland says he has had a pretty
rough time of it.
introduced to-day a bill to pay Mr.
Garrett of Nashville fur stone furnished
by him and used by the army of the
United States in 1SG2, at or near the
city of Nashville.
introduced a bill to establish the order
of promotion in the medical depart
ment of the army.
introduced a bill to pay Perez Dickin
son, surviving partner of the late firm
of Cowan A Dickinson of Knoxville,
,19:i for IMS bales of cotton taken by
Gen. Burnsido and used in the con
struction of fortifications about. Knox-
ville during the war.
Second Comptroller Maynard hat
disal owed the claims of t e Globe
Mutual Insurance of St. Louis, and
twenty four other iiircrance compa
nies, amounting in the ng'n'gate to
SS4.H74 for lowes under policies taken
by theuj npon steamboats employed
in the government service in
tiansporting troops and supplies
for the use of the army dur
ing the civil war in )8'il and
lsb3 The Second Comptroller has
aiso disallowed the claim of the Pow
liattan Steamboat Company for the
services of the steamer George Pea
bodr, and of the owners of twenty
three other steamboats for their earn
,,,,.,! ... a I
ingsjwhilo in the government service
during the civil war in 1802 and i8t3,
amounting to $7.1,00). The claims
were for compensation for certain days
when the vessels were laid up for re
pairs and were being repaired by their
Acting Secretary Fairchild hag re
ceived a telegram signed by Collector
Uager, Surveyor Tinnin and Superin
tendent Lawton at San Francisco,
dated, the 10th instant, of which the
(Mlnn'inn t n COOV 1
., . in.-etl last evening on the
Chinese embassy, and assured the
Minister that it was a misapprehen
sion if he thought discourtesy or
disrespect was intended to be shown
either his government or himself on
his arrival at this port The Minister
was invited to visit the United f'tatcs
Mint, m hid) invitation he accepted."
A Bill Providian tor It a Orgaalaa.
lloa una uovrrainvni.
Washington, April 12. The House
Committee on Terr tories to-day, by a
vote of o to o, agreed to report favor
ably a bill to provide for the organiza
tion of the Indian Territory and the
public land strip into the Territory of
Ok'ahoma. The bill provides that
nothing in it shall be so construed as
to -disturb the existing property or
trea y rights ot the Indians. 1 lie bill
also provides that the public land
strip shall be opened to set
tlemont under the provisions
of the homestead laws only, and
thab as soon as the Creek
and Seminole tribes and the Cherokee
tribe sha 1 have given their absent the
unoccupied lands ceded by these In
dians to the United States shall bo
opened to settlement under the five
year settlement laws. The President
is authorized to np, oint a commis
sioner to enter into negotiations with
the Indian t ibes within tho limits of
Oklahoma for the purpose of procur
ing the assignment ot lands m sever
alty and the pircliaso by the United
Hates of the relinquished and unoc
cupied lands.
Jrnnior NliernmiTa Amnidninl !
lie alutia lllll.
Washington, April 12. Senator
Sherman submitted in the Senate to.
day an amendment to the House labor
arbitration bill. The amendment was
ordered to lie over and be printed. It
is as follows:
To strike out all the enacting clause
of the bill, and insert as follows:
Section 1. That a commission is
hereby created, to be called the Ar
bitration Commission, to consist of
twelve members, composed as follows:
Two members of the Senate, to be
appointed by tho President of the
Senate; three members of the
House of Kepr(8"iitatives, to be
appointed by the Speaker of
the House, and seven members
from civil life to te appointed by the
President of the United States by and
with the ad'- and consent of tho
Senate, not ) ' than four of whom
shall belong one political party,
who shall be seated for superior in
telligence as to the industrial and la
boring interests of the country. The
civil commissioners shall receive a
tompeiwnt ion for tlmir- services each
at" the rate of $10 per day when en
gaged in duty, and each member of
the commission shall receive actual
traveling or other other necessary ex-
p 'iises.
Sec. 2 It shall be the duty of said
commission to take into consideration
and to thoroughly investigate all the
various controversies that have arisen
or are likely to arise between the em
ployers and the employes, whether
they be corporations or associations,
or private individuals, and whether
engaged in transportation, manufac
turing, mining or other industrial in
terests . of the United States, so
far as they relate to such contro
versies between rival and competing
companies or between transportation,
manufacturing nnd nil' intr companies
and their employes; and for the pur
pose of fully examining the matters
which may come before it, said com
mission in the prosecution of its in
quiries is empowered to visit such dif
ferent portions and sections of the
country as it may deem advisable.
Sec. 3. That the commission shall
make to Congress a finat report of its
investigate i nnd testimony taken in
course of same not later than the first
Monday in Decern rer, 188(5, and es
pecially of such measure or measures
as in its judgment mavbe expedient
and within the constitutional power
of Congress to adopt for decision and
settlement of such controversies and
the proper means to avoid and pre
vent the same. .
The issue of standard silver dollars
from the mints during the week ended
April 10th was MM,888. Theissue dur
ing the corresponding period of last
year was $ M,4!)8. The shipments of
fractional silver coin since April 1st
amounted to fl 12,0)0.
Chief Postoftice Inspector West has
information that Henry Fittman nnd
Daniel Jackson were arrested in Day
ton, (), last night, charged with rob
bing the postoflice at Attica, Ind.,
about a week ago. These men are
said to be professional cracksmen of
wide notoriety, and the authorities
claim to have absolute proof of their
In rase l-r4, Samuel II. Emerson vs.
M. Senter and T. Wilkins, in error to
the Circuit Court of the United States
for tho Eastern District of Arkansas,
the Supreme Court reverses tho judg
ment of the lower court, and holds
that a sole surviving partner of an in
solvent firm can make an assignment
of the firm's assets for the benefit of
its creditors, with preference to some
of them. In case l'Jri 1). K. Stewart,
plaintill in error, vs. the State of Vir
ginia (coupon c-se) -the order of the
Circuit Court of the United States,
remanding the caso to the County
Court of Heury county, is allirmed.
A well attended joint caucus of Re
publican Senators and Itepresentatives
was held in the hall of the House of
Representatives- to-night for the pur
pose of selecting membc e pf the Con
gressional campaign committee. Sena
tor Edmonds acted as chairman of the
caucus and Representative McComas
as secretary. The only action had was
the adoption of a resolution authoriz
ing each State delegation to select a
representative on the campaign com
mittee. VkTE'iA.Vs' PARAPR.
The District volunteer veter
ans of ISM paraded to-day and passed
in review before the members of the
Senate, a number of Representatives
and the District Commissioners.
II I I BllllamWaaaB
Lord Randolph Charrhiirs Speed
la Opposition to-Mr. (i lad
stone's Proposal.
London, April 12. The House of.
Cou.mons was agtin crowded this
announcement that Lord Randolph
Churchill would attack Mr. Glad
stone's home rale bill. Among the
Conservatives and the Whigs, there
was intense interest in Lord Ran
dolphs eOort, Prince Ar.hur an
Prince Christian and the Duke
Cambridge Bat together in the Peer's
gallery and they were surrounded by
a iiost el peers.
in reply to questions, si ited that it
would be impossible to close the de
bute on his requeV lor he leaves
to-night, and that uj has decided to
prstpone introduction of his land
pui chase bill until next Monday.
made a brief adJrejs In which be in
oi a'ed for his party an understand
ing to refrain from forcing a division
ou tbe borne rule bill until It came
up for a eecond reading.
by virtue of his iro'.ion to a'j urn at
tne last session having the tlior. ri
sunied the deba'e on Mr. Gladstone's
request for pstmiFsion to introduce
the home role hill. Hb spoke sub
stnntlally as fediows: "After a long
coaMderatinn lie had come to th con
clusion that the sche mi involved such
a complicated and inextricable mass
of coiit a Jictions that if anybody be
sides Mr. Gladstone ha J proposed it
ft would never navetiken ceriously.
Cheers It was hedged about with
runh fanci'ul and eccutric gua-antees
for tho integrity of the empire that
the speak r was astonished at the l'ar
nellius acquiesence. He bal vainly
sta'ched ail the authorities, aucisi.t
arid modern, for precedent for Mr.
Gladstone's two orders, which were fo
compose the proposed Irish Parlia
ment. The first Older was intended
to specially represent property, and it
was worthy ol attention that the great
leader of the great Liberal party had
chosen such an antiquated and dis
carded machine as the jroperty qnali
dcaUon for the electorate of the first
ordtr. Tbe second order was also
eV-ctire. Both orders were to eit to
gether; each could demand the exer
cise of the right to vote separately,
an 4 one order eonld veto any meas
ure brought in by tho other. Take a
simple idostration of how this would
worn in piactice. Suppose the new
par! anient sbonld proceed to the elec
tion of a speaker. Assume that the
popular party carried ' a elect on I r
their candidate. The .opeity puty,
by voting separately, could Veto the
cholcej and t wo, in consequence, for
threftrfour jeai the eletti n of a
speaker would beeuspended. Laugh-
ter.j luetametung ooId happen
in a 1 thoaj rftjea in which either or
der shi nld chuoie to veunthe au'icnof
the other, suck as, for in tince,
quostiuns of rules ' of procedure or
l ud,tet proposaliv The Premier, con
linued Lord Rmdolph. laboied on
Thursday last to show that the fiscal
unity of the kingdom would not be
effected by the retention ia tho bands
of British Parliament of the power
oi collecting cubbies and excisj du
ties. Now, if thil wore done, what
wou'd become of lint ancient British
right of taxation and ' represf n ation
going together? 0heer.l Thespf aker
then went on to aualvse the receipts
and disbursements of the Irish budget
or me purpwe, as ne said, of sl.owim?
tnac Mr. uiamioue g proposal to main
tain the fhcal nnlty tf the enrnire.
while giving Ire and tome rale was
altogether untrustwortly. He then
poii tid out that the amount which
the Premier had named as that which
Ireland would every year oontribute
under home rule to the t f. ferial treas
ury as her contribution for the benefit
of imperial nnity, was ot extreme
ly iihifory and precariont charicter.
It nvght he seriously affected by many
ttiingj. Taking i', however, as the
price the Irish were ta Dav for main
taining the flsral unity cf the empire,
woat would the L,nim:m nivt to nav?
They would hayj io pay far heavier
prrpjrtionataly, for the" hands of the
Chancellor of the Exchequer would
be very much cramped, if not alto
gether tifd, in dealing with the cus
toms and excise duties of Ireland un
der her practical independence. How
could he lower those duties 7 If be
should lower them he would diminish
the very reso urce! wht-refiom Ireland
waa to pay her tribute to England.
He would have todoso without htarina
a word from the Iriah representative,
nor cnuld he impose an additional tax
in ordir to obtain a credit, in case of
an em rgency, w.thoat the delay in
volved in suing fir tbe permission of
tie Parliament In Dublin. Where
then was the supremacy of the Bri
tish? Thn real princip e of the bill
was simply the r'peal of the anion.
It handed over ibe protection of toe
livei aid proper of ovary pereon in
Ire and ti an Irish Parliament, and
deprived tbe irraeria Parliament cf
all voice in Irish matters. The meas
ure gave much, on tho oue hand, and
took much on th t other, expressing in
the same breath tonfldenceund distrust
On the queftonof Uift-'r, he asked
if an Irish gjyerument cuuld pay its
wsyiiuirt-'r wore withdrawn, mat
the Euulish sovernment conld nit
make up its min 1 in rerd to Uhtir
proved the alinct insoluble character
of the home irie project. The Pre
mier jus itiod lis proposals on the
ground that tl ere were eiehty-six
home rulera la the Hons. But why
should tbe voico of e ghty-eix Iribh
members prevr.il over the voices of
'81 other members? History showed
the rise and d 'd ne of former Irish
parties. O'Connell's party was for
midable throughout the even balance
of the Whigs and Tvriea. The Parlia
ment in which that pa'tv was power
ful was dissolve)', and O'Connell died
brokenhearted. Butt in 1870 headed
a party sixty btrmg. The ppeaker s w
Butt before his death, when the latter
was in the depf8', distress over the
break-up of his par'y. P.raeH in 1880
ltd sixty votes. In six months his
party wai divided, remaining so until
the end of the lust Parliament. Sthe
Parndlliies fjrmlrVil to-''ay were in
da'.-gjr of disii"''oa to-moirw, a
danger whioh Mr. Pamell BiUght
to avert by insist;nj upon
a pltdjre fnm his follower?,
to vote in a certain way. Cne i f
dissent from the Parti. lit-. J 1 he
Premur, continued the epiaVe', far
ther arc-ced that the Ttia of the
nnlon was necessary hep new Eng'i.h
Mr. Morley .''k0 Pect ,0 n" I"h.
marninu , n"d emphas'ied that ry
" " he House that unless Mr.
Gladstone's bill was paed the coun
try might preprd for resistance to the
payment of rent, for revolt, dynamite
explosions and aesassinations. The
Hou.e, he declared, was ready to face
inch position, with which it wa
already familiar. Mr. Gladstone's
propo als had given tbe Natior.alitts an
enormous advantage. He had listened to
many of Mr. Gladstone's sr-fechfg.
thn charma nf whlM, war Hailu.I
as being like the effects of morphir,
The senea'ion uuder the oneiation waa
transcendent, the awakening was bit
teriy painful. In cnnclueion, the speak
er raid that the effect of the bill would
be to free Ireland fmm the snpremary
f Parliament and the sovereignty of
ihe Queen. He regretted that it had
lot been deemed consistent with the
Mstoms of the house to take a divis
bn on Mr. Gladstone's motion for
have to introduce the bill, but the
day of decision wonld speedily arrive,
vhen the honee would vote against
proposals which were desperate, nn-
caisinniionai and misleading, (.lvond
A;torney-General, taunted Lord
Clurchill with infusing into hisgp-ech
prfjiidice and pasdon. It had been
atfued that the present Parliament
hut no mandate from its comtimen
ciet f ir the bill. He aeked, w.vi there
a nandate for a repiesnive jioiiev
towird Ireland? rarneliite cheers.
as it ine exclusion ot Inin m-mbers
fii.ra the Imperial Parliament, the
sadiiet. Rffi'diim the opponeii's i f the
"til aii)'ayed fjr Ihe presence rf 1 lie
Irish numbers would not deceive tho
Irish poplt. Mr. Gladstone's biil
was t!:? first genuine effoit
to give law in Ireland moral
suppoit. 1 lie condition of Ireland
was not due t J tbe perversity of ibe
Irish character. That was only a
weak excuse cf imbecile s atemien.
Tbe truth was, a united parliament
had hitherto failed in its duty to
Ireland, ne went on to contend that
the bill does net attack the Imperial
Parliament or the Crown as to Ulster,
the bill gave Protetttnts and Catholics
the same righ's. He was ccnvinced
that the patii'jt'Bm of the Ultter
Orangemen a id Catholics would go to
the common fund of intelligence and
energy which would build np the
nation. The English had tiied to gov
ern Ireland and failed. It was now
ime for Ireland to try to gofern itself,
cheers. The speaker reminded the
House that it bad never bean able to
break the spirit of the Irish people.
If the measure was not pawed, if
Partiament refused it to-diy, another
Parliament dare not refuee to pass it.
When a just and practicable scheme
like this, sanctioned by the Cabinet,
when the diesetiBion of tho Libera e
only iiffired as to the mians, when
the CoriBtryativs had no policy but
repression, was it r.ol tbe highest wis
dom to p las the measure in a generous
spiiit? If it wore postponed until
the military were used toeuforce re
pression, it would still have to boi'ouo
and under infinitely wore ciicum
staiiccs. Mil. rill iDI.AIXilI
sail' he regretted the biitHrness of the
criticisms ou Mr. Gia ls'one's ppswh.
The subject ought 1 1 be approacned in
a entrous plrit. - He would giVP-Jl.'.
Gladstone hie heartiest euppoi t.
ft; at. r-auiiderHon congratulated Mr.
Gladstone on his maiden Bpeech as
leader of the tome rul rj. He said
he was at a lo-s to understand
what was meant by " an Irishman."
The Parnelliles represented three
fiurths of the population of Ireland,
but the minority represented the in
dustry, education, backbone; and, it
would be found, the fighting power of
Ireland. Hie contiiiuud humorous sal
lies againbt Irish patriots were greeted
with much lauirhter.
Mr. Burt etror.gly cupp .rted Mr.
Gladstone's scheme.
On motion of Sir Michael Hicks
Bi acb, the debate was adjourned until
United States Minister Phelps was
present in the lobby of the House.
It in stilted that the Irish hill will he
modified ho hs to include the rcpro
Fen;atiou of Ireland at Westminster in
a ratio to the Irish con'ribution to the
imperial exchequer. A fonlier amend
ment will be made, it is said, in the
direction of extending the power of
veto of tbe Imperial Parliament.
It is announced that the Lords of
Kenmure and Cork, Lord SufDeld and
Viscount Kilcoursie have resigned.
To-night's speeches In the House of
Commons caused disappointment.
Lord Randolph Churchill's speech
la kad tbe wonted point and energy
of the orator, while that of Mr. Rue
sell wan a hb red effort and fell fht.
Sir Micbiel Hicks Beach will close tbe
debate to-morrow.
An incident of to-night's debate cre
ated much amaeemnt. Lord Church
ill during h s speech, wanted to quote
from srtie'e 3 of the act of th Union.
He fumhled in his pockets fit a long
time and then began an analogy to
tbe House, saying thut he hul forgot
ten to hrin the act with him. Mr.
Gladstone instantly produced tbe act,
turned up a ticle 3 and hanled it to
Lord Randolph amid gener.il cheers
and laughter.
is in high spirits. He propos to de
vote tie Katr recess to a cirapaign
in Scotland. While Mr. Gl&dbtiue
was drivir g to the House ol Commons
'.his afternoon he was greewd with
mingled chei rs and gn aos. Vhen he
reached the paUce yjrj the groans
and biases of the crowd quite over
topped the cheers.
A repoit haying heen circulated to
day that Michael Davi'.t had threat
ened to oppose the prorimuie of Mr.
Gladstone, xMr. Davitt his given au
thority for a denial of the report,
which he says is entirely false.
giy the rejection of tbe home rule
meaiure wonld re-u'tin an nun to com
mercial crisis and would provoke the
unemployed of Dublin to commit ex
re'ees similar to those perpetrated
during tbe recent riots in London.
of Manchester have invited the Liber
als to co opernts with them in orgatr'a
ing a reai, publicmeetjngto denoum e
Mr. Gladutane Lome rule s:heme.
Tliu home rule issue in hi li g made
the ecle ground of contui' in t ie elec
tion i i 7p:wi(;h to till t' e vacancy
iH iscd by the uns.a ing cf "tiesers.
Jc-ese S. Cjiningi and 11. W. West for
frandul-nt etectioiietrirg practices.
Tbe district is very c'o, ut;ither e f
tie (U'cesshil candidate at the last
electir n e! t;in n KX1 mniority.
Tha Conservative candidates at
present are Messrs. Palrymple and
Elcho, and the Tory placards contain
tbe following appeal: "Will yon vote
for DalrvmDle and tlcho and the snp
port ef her majetty, the Qieen, the
Marquis of Salisbury and me integrity
oi ine r-mpin?, or im ui.u uuv, .
nell, home rnle and the min of Eng
land and the Empire?
says that in view of the action cl the
Conservatives in deciding to allow the
first readiDg of the home rnle bill so
ss to allow Mr'Gladttone to introduce
hia Irish land measure, and thus
S'rengthen the Tory campaign in tbe
event of a general election, it would
be wise for Mr. Gladstone to "ride for
fall" to-night. It advises him K
force a division on bis request for
leave to introduce his home inie bill
during to night's debate, in order to
void the introduction of the land par
chase bill and the conseqr eot addition
to his opposition. Ihe thing bad bet
ter be faced and settled at once, argues
the Pall Halt Gauttt, rather than have
tbe land purchase bill "banging about
the Decks cl tils adherents lor seveiai
weeks," only to be finally settled in
perhaps a lees adnantagtous manner
than is possible now.
Lord Wolseley in a speech lis
night, raid the English Empire has
been built tip and preserved throngh
the valor and endurance of its soldiers
and sailors directed by able statesmen.
Hitherto it has been their lot to de
feud their country anainst foreign
f ics, t tit now tl ev were called uj on I y
the per pie of England to do their
duty by trampling under foot enemies
more serum hocance eueiices within
civil boundaries. lie oiled upon
the English nation to lay: "Stmd
off!" t J any cue, whoever he might
be, who should date try ti breaker
dismember tho Empire and thereby
ruthlessly destroy it. The speech
was received ith deafening cheers.
The daily Kent says it does no.
know whether Lord Rmdolph
Churchill leared inconvenient dis
closures from the Parntllites, but that
ia his speech last night be certainly
referred to the Irish party with bated
breath. "The whispered humbleness
of last night's debate," it sddn.
"greatly strengthened the position of
the government."
The daily Telegraph says that Mr.
Gladstone has constituted a scheme
for the issue of Irish consols, secnw d
on land and rentals therefrom, with
the view of securing the adherence of
the Rad csls.
Tbe Standard says itisexpected that
Mr. Gladtt one will speak in the If .use
of Commons to-night, and that he will
annotii.ee the inodiflcat one already
referred to, embracing tbe rerr.senta
tinn of Ireland at Westminster in tho
ratio of her contiibutiong to tho Im perial
exchequer and th ext ns on of
the power ot veto tot'm impnrinl Par
liament The Standard this morning t ikon tho
iimal course of piaising Ohnr, hill's
at ack on Mr. Gladaintie.
KallkfiMtlory lo t anadlan I.lbvraja.
(.'hicago, III., April 12. The Hon.
Oliver Mowutt, Premier of the
frirno. of Onutrio, whd 1m hi tho
city, on his way to California for rec
reation, expresses the iatii faction of
the Libeiaa of Ontario over Glad
stone's scheme fur Irish home rule.
He cays home rule haa been a preiit
success in Canada, and that the Lib
erals of his province indorse the do
maud of the Irish for the erjoynu nt
of that privilege in Ireland, ll ime
rule, once conceded tie Iriuh, he iayf.
can never be taken from them, ami
every r.eip toward the es abl s'linent
of thin principle in Ireland caum tbot
be just one uioro step ahead. From
tho success of home rnlo in Our oyla
may be regarded its snccrng inlrolaud.
(iladntoufi ludurwd.
Boston, Maps., A v ril 12. P.uienll
Hall wi b packed to night with citl
zeug rcgardjepg iftrare, fo t xpress
i-yuipat'iy witli Mr. Ghidhtoiie and Mr.
Pitrnell in their t flirt to socuro t o ne
rule for Ireland. John Boyle 0'R.iilly
called the meeting to nrdur, made a
Iiitliy npeech and introducod M iyor
O'U it-ri its chairman. He epoUo
bticlly and as f dlowed Vy Collector
'a'tniiBtall, Kx-Mavor Prince, Jos;ah
Quincy, tbe Hon. John dunes and
others. The geneial toue wan that
while Gladstone's pi n was not all
tl; at conld be desired, it wat probably
tbe best attainable.
The Rev. Bavid Walk's ,.
Kansas City, Mo, April 12.
Eight years ago the Rev, David Walk,
a Memphis clergyman, bought five
acres of ground on Ninth street, at tbe
eastern city limit, for (1500. To-day
be sold the same j riprnty for i.tt,250.
"One fire horns out another's burn
ing," and most pains suffer more, to be
cured, but rjalvation Oil is painless
and certain. It costs 2 cents.
Ntiort lu IT la Aceoaata.
fA Harboh, L. I., April 32. R. fl.
Ilarric, trpasnrer of tho 8g Hnrl or
Kavigs lt.tr k. w") (!l"Covered to be
J8000 xlmrt in his nirconn's this morn
ln. Ho Ih Fripo"') t ndertt of t e
Methodist Hnml-. -ncln ol.
L'KEKN Jobk (J. Cutis, asud thirty- fiva
Faneral frcm fall l it re(l!ene, Otntrul
Point, corntr Wnlout atrt and Plxeonrooit
road, thil (TUESDAY) afternoon at 2o'oloik.
Frirm!' fir Invpinl In A'tnnil. '
Choice Timothy, $14.50 a ton.
From One Ton to Ten torn.
2S4 Front Street
Public flinliilstr.it-ir'i! iteo
April 13, m.
NOTfCII l harnKy ive thut t w.H, ad
ui'iiitratir o( the tu of . T Prynr,
dff ixt. rell t publio ti' ii, In lh town
f LUCY, on th ;. 11. anil ri W lldiroi.l,
all nf tho pnron l r-r'ii'oTty boton Hnir Ni d!
rodent's fixlato, In lu'ling k vorxl vnluaMa
hurs K to o oniin-noittt 10 oV Icoa a m.
on KRI0AV. A.Hi v.. hM.
JOHN LOAUUG, f tt'dln Ail-r.fniatraV'r.
( lal l"ia 1
ffflX A ilONtll and HDAKI) lor 3 lit
v l"oui (AAan ar tdii, la oaoh oona
ty. Addio t m
P. W. rfJtOLTCR A f)0 Ph li.-y-
m 4- rf a ". w t... m " " p-a -i ' -aa.
Wftrrtuit". nbAoluUtly pur
Ooeo from which Ihn ol
OU haa been i' moved Ith.Mr
timettfU tfnngthvt Vix mixed
with BUitih, A irvwrooftor Hiiic-vr,
And U UMrvfor ftir mora WHinora.
leal, costing lr$t (Aom v9 9nt a
cup. H la ofllvliiMt Doiirldtitnti,
utrrnKthrutiiif, mslly tJlihlH
muI aUlml.uMy iwinitUtl for mvl-
(UIim wwlt IM fur iermu In licalc h.
BAKERS CO., CorchCitcr, Mass.
Money to Loan
Ou Improved plMuttUlouM la
MlMtibtaippI aud ArkaaHAM.
Kiatalluirut plan S, 5 or 10
yarn. Anno I luterMt, not
In advanre. No roiuinisMlonv.
lo cotton blpinrntM. Cheap-
eat loan flered.
Francis Smith Caldwell & Co.
256 Second St, M.Mtinhls.
XI llHTfl HQ ag' -
IM. K. L. LA
Piryslclnn, Snrgeou and Arc,nicher,
3i:i Ials Mreet, IVcar C'nlou.
Tolvihona No.HS.
W, M. BT.S.
N. ) Toor.
l'rintors, ,
Blank Book Manufacturers,
No. 2?i Second Street,
(.Ami Block)
N ew and Ijitest 8tyleg Mtoek. New
Ttpe, New Machinery.
Inereitaed facilities fur doing al
kind Llthograpblnir.
IN ordar to rrotaot tho Rolall Orooori of th
all, ii will diionnllnua lalllna tooltv
toniasora from thla dil. . . .
Mul'A V 1 1 1, JAMBO a W.
Mni.M. April V.', lssii
Capital, $200,000.
J. K.MMIVVlN.PrCH't. J.IU.iiOtillll
n Tnnr o nn
XSoavrci. or Dlrootor
V. S. ItltliCK.
M. NKI.Si)S,
.1. ,M. HM1 I'll.
T. 11. KIMS,
H. T. Otiori u,
w. il. I KV AN.
J'tUN Alt-ttl.vt f.Al'.
ar DfiMMllory of MIAto nl TanairaM. lr Urfrv. nai
TY SI'RINd AND 8I7MMKR HT')IK I. now oompl.t., oon.Ut
.VI tho liiUnt and nhnlnent dn.iiini In all tho No.lti la-
ro.iilij.iil in torsiun markota. Mr anlootlona aro mad. wilti ire.i
wau tooonta and initlity. in ord.r t oB.r to tho publloth. Utial
liuhionabls Knoda at raa.onablo priooa. 1 wi.h lo mak. ap.oi.1 in.a
kl,m n in? NnUf-itun of a larr. a.NnrtmAnt of th. moat alotant da-
iiUf.ia In aCWtLIH I KOlMV
Indpoouun ot my irienaa ana
Vr. Neosnd Kad
tP.n 7nUnl.
I I J flUllllt I n
T KKI.I.N KHL'K f i litiiH' MlioMi ItTall alfloafar. tha boat lo tha
W 'AKLLNKIl'B Wruia' 4imi-a, In all almiina and atyi.a, ar. U
hi. land ba.t in th. Ilnitad Htalaa.
T.Sand tour ord.ra or eomo and ptam
ptiiiT.T.Tviwn t oo
arllluatratod Catalonoea
lOyWtll pay f.oo4l PrlceH for iIOTF.N, tllX FAH.N nad
TUANI1T OOrTOAf ol Hll deHrl(ioiiM. Nond lor Circular
aud Price) l'altl.
75 Vnneo Sfreot. McTnnhi'a. Tnnn.
t vwmsm 9
Dry Goodsjclions, Hosiery
N09. 320 and 328 Main St.JJlomphia, Touti.
4)iai.4, wliioh w. wior f tho Tr ida on hi l'ia m t lav irablo tnrina. ')ar pricoa
will aomnara litvorably with Ihos. ol auy inarkol in tl. luiiiod .-tuna. W. ar. A iLLa lor .
Twnwfl Mnnfuctorliii k.o.'s Plul ls Drill, siieeilu, .ih ril.nr, Etc
- , Trj vT tVT " TVT -., T.TI.
Sr. s B in
Oottoa Factors
And !omrtiltsfoH Mrc.i;inb,
a . r .ltKS. W. P. IH !. A ST. K.1.11T1SI aiiXt, i. I.PJ4.SU ,
Ao. UGH Fcaui Htrtvt, 3IeiujUS, Teaa.
VB h. adcultud JUUN E. MASK Utm nD.rof our flriu, to dal. 'rm M roh t
iNoveltlf S oi tho Reason
jit (Ireully Ketluced
School Hals
Shooting Medals,
Mowing Medals,
lMcyele Medals.
"With Inorouied faoilttloi in aur mnoa
fno'nry, wo r rroim'oil to fill all onlora Tor
auuva aood., AT L0WKST l'HlO'.H. Do
flan anil aatlmatoi furniihrd free, in ip
Iilloallon. C.L.BY11D&C0.,
Manufacturing Jewelers,
lilrtwt trara faotory ! Fdrehna.
r, aavln lift pr !. WrlM
Mnnte lMckenw Si (V).. Memphla
Surplus, $25,000.
o 1
VK, Vlee-Pren't. t. U. KAlJIli, t lushUr
J. R. oomiiif,
J, W. FA1.LM.
R. J. llLAf K.
U. K. C(HTItl,t
a. w. nyvrnv.
- ill, which ar. now r.adr lor la.
in. paono, at nj oia itai.a,
Jrrlrr.oti Him.
Vit.vllcla lVnlLlnrfiu MfiAia
Hoa' Nhnra ara th. b.at that ara mada.
ZK.LLNEIt'H 4'lillilrrii'a NIoa will an. yna mnnoy.
ZKLL.N V K'B l.i H-' Mnf nnd Mlcaim ar. Ih. band-
"oniont, ahaiiolioiitand moil atyllah, and ar. nh.aii.rthan any
iTnor. m funi amiii
ZKI.LNKK'H tl l.ndli-a' Kl.l Hnllon NhOM,
with ailk womtiid butt n hoi. a ara th. aroaWat br
aama you bar. av.r a.an.
A K A N K LES Sole Amenta
no llintr prund aa-ortinant ol rlNK U IU13, I
moo rvr A-irxr wTnEii'r1
Ben . Fr. on Aiilioiition.-
si o m
t"ii ' '

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