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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, April 15, 1886, Image 2

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TTfrythlng TroirrrasInK Smoothly,
With So Dlhturbunrei on Either
Side of tbo ller.
Pt. Loris, Mo, April 14. Shortly
before niiilnigl't hut night Cass Junes,
the man who was alio! thrnrgh t lie
hi' at la't Friday's rlioutiii, d'ed
from the At h of hia anunU. Jones
v a mi'Mlu-aHd, unmarried man,
arl win Hhot wbile i-tindion near the
Green Tree Hol L just across from the
place where the Louisville and. jiaah
viilx Deputy Sheriffs directod their fu
sillade. This makes nine death, with
another victim not x petted to live.
lo-H y remains abmr nnchand from
thm oo previoas days since the arrival
of 'hp military, with the exception
0 a' 1m varioos roa Is are in better
el (.t! io do bunintm aid are doing
in -. The swit 'h engine. in the va
r i h vauls axe bit y, and thsrBamp
ti id huaineM m-' g uiore probable
t r hi any time n e tie strike. A
r t diawDacK, at d ibe principal one
to the varlonn comiianies, in fully re
fnimiiiK is the inability of the Kt. Louis
Brul" Company ml Belt Line
to tllord aaflidt-nt transferring fa
cility h acrrHg the tr dge and river
ii nd frim the levee tu the various
yardn The bridge company employed
few more new men yeftsidiy and
also a few thi morning hut cannot do
all the t im nesui required of it. The
llelt Line and the Liidge company re
quire aixtnen nithiiieii on each aide
of tic river to do the neceHary work
ami tlie niuiilier of men now employed
ia iiiHili'('iatt. The olliciul lay that
tliiH HtHtu of all'rfirs is not heraine the
men do not deaire to return to work,
but bemuse they are afraid to do bo
for fear of the consequences aft ar the
militia shall be ordered away. The
buRineas of the different roida yester
day exceeded that of any previous day
since the strike, and, from appear
ances early this morning, a still more
complete rt mmption of freight tralllc
can be predicted for to-day. The Chi
cago, llurlington and (Juinry and the
Chicago and Alton roads seem to be
in the beet conditiorj so far as their
ability to handle height is concerned,
and the men in those yards have been
busy all the morning making np
trains. Kilty men, eight of whom
were o'd bands, were employed yester
day on the Alton platform and eig''t
more of the o'd employes re
turned to work this morning, giv
ing this road its full f,rce
of pi. florin men. One freight train
win sent out over this roml this morn
ing. At the C'hicag.-, Hurlington and
IJuincy yards and freight depot the
condition of affairs is much the same
ai at the Alton yards an J depot, and
a freight train on that road was sent
out this morning. The men in the
other yards, excepting the Louisville
and NuNhville and Cairo Short Line,
are busy making up trains, and It is
expected they will succeed in sending;
them out later in the clay.
At the Indianapolis and Kt. Louis
yards Agent Keder repotted every
thing to be in a promising condition.
He said the comiiany had ahout all
the men needtul, and that luihincHS
was being done in earnest, one tmin
having been sent out. The Cairo
Miort Line has two switch engines at
woik making up traiiM and freight la
being moved. The Vandalia pivsent
the usual busy scene in the yard, and
the avent claims thav are driving and
handling a large amount of freight.
The fnnernl of James Scbnllai l, a
victim of the ehcoting at Cahnkia
bridge, who died yesterday morning,
took place at 1 o'clock to day in Kast
R. Louis. Hchol urd was stauding
near the Cahokia bridge at the time of
the fusillade and received a bullet
wound in the leg. He was a young
man about sixteen years old ana came
to Kitt Ku Louis from Stamford,
Conn., anil obtained employment as
laborer. The funeral procession
started at I o'clock from the residence
of John Gritlin, on Tlii'd street, and
proceeded to Kt. Patrick's church, on
Illinois avenue, escorted by ,i(i!9
number of Knights of l.ibnrand sev
eral ol the city otliciala. From the
church the cortege mpred to Calvary
Cemetery, in this ciy, where the body
was Interred.
The teport sent lo the military head
quarters in K u t S Liuis laat night
Uit Csm Jore, wounded in the
shooting last Friday, had die. during
the night, proves to be false. The at
tending physician wa seen this morn
ing and said that h'g pttient was not
nlyro dead but that his condition
was much in. proved and that lie now
entertained hopes for his recovery.
The members of the committee ap
pointed last night at the citizena'
mass meeting were seen this morning,
and anked if they had taken any ac
tion sh yet regarding H e ohject of
tbeir appointment. They replied that
they had not ai yet been notified of
tbeir appointment, aud bad therefor
cot taken action, but exprened their
willingness to devote their energii a to
an attempt to bring ahout an amicable
settlement of the strike when otlicial
notilicition shall have been received.
Mr. Hoxie was seen, and when asked
il the railroad company had appointed
any committee to confer with the
committees appointed by the citixeus
and the laboring men, replied that no
one had reqneeted bira to appoint any
such committee.
"But the citir.ans will reouot flitt
appointment ol such a committee;
will the request be granted1.'" was
"That remains to be seen," r.pl ed
Mr. lloxie, and he would say nothing
more on the subject.
cf I'ittrict Assembly No. 101 is ex-
pected to strive in this city to-morrow
evening. Secretary Duly of the Joint
Kxecntive Committee left for Little
Kock, Ark., this morning. Knight of
Labor Brown of New York leaves for
Texas on next Friday night These
gentlemen will inquire into the con
dition of tlUirs at different points
npon the Uould system and report
the result of their investigations to
tbe Genetttl Board.
MR. C. A. UOl'UlllAN
stated this morning that a telegram
bad been received from J. 1 Archi
bald of New York, secretary of the
Central Labor I'nion, in'tructing tbe
Joint Committee to diaw npon hi tin
for IVH) for the strikers' fund. Mr.
Couiji an said that the fmty days dur
ing which all organizations of new as
semblies of Knights of Labor ehonjd
close expired two days ago, and that
application for membership were
ponring in at a rapid rate. "Oar or
ganizers will Lave all that they can
attend to for the next six months,"
nd 1 should not be surprised :( our
ceions during thst time should
fo t np in the neighborhood of 500,000.
11 Miff YORK.
Hoalr'e Daily .Report.
Nk York, April 14. The following
r. ii ..t whs received at the office of tbe
i M ir nn Pacific BaiJway uompaoy
' t rfh ne 'liirg:
I Pi 1 18, Mo., April 14. 1&'.
) To bun .m.I and seventy-eight
'rn ns niovi'i yeaieruav, (umiuiu
4;ti.S I ii'tc ' carH, an increase of forty
eight tmii ' ami 1037 loads over fame
dav laul yr. Quiet at all points. The
f illowingi-i e ..-ial dispatch was received
this morning from SpringlieM, IB.:
"There is little or no prohabiity ol the
coal miners making any trouble, as
they are a'l anxious to work." Among
he persons killed a Kait St. 1-ouie last
Friday was ths rinnleader of the last
strike at tbe Springfield Irjn-VVrrks
and tbe leader of a rii.t in which three
of the iron-works men were killed.
II. M. 110XIK.
Mr. Jay Gould said this meaning
that he did not think that the news
fiom St. Louis was of special interest,
ai the system was working along abou:
the ordinary way.
bemBBd m Advaar.
MiLWADKRK, Win , April 14. Five
out of twenty-six retail tailoring es
tablishment in the city have signad
tbe scale presented by tbe men, but
the others have refused. Work is ac
cordingly (mpended in all shops ex
cept .those which have signed. The
increase demanded by the men ranges
from -0 to :!0 per cent., exclusive ol
extras. A meeting of the Merchant
Tailors' Annociatkin was held to-night,
when a hill of prices was prepared
which will be eutimiitHd to the men.
A ha ling tailor said in rate a satiBfac
loiy adjustment could be made be
tween tne two scabs the larger esUb-
liHliments would probably sign, but
the prices detniin;:ed would practically
liar the smaller eHtablishmenlH out
It is xpected that tbe number of men
on strike will be largely incriued to
day by the going out of the shop tail
ore, thofls already out being princi
pally iourieymeu who have beeu
making custom work.
Jay Uonlit Condemned.
Yci'nostown, O., April 14. At a
meeting of tbe lore1 tradta assembly
Utt night resolutions condemning Jay
Uould were panned. The assembly
blame him f ir the death of tbe peo
ple at Eist St. Louis. They resolved
that the cowardly and murderous as
sault of Gould's hirelings deserves
and should receive sueody and lust
punishment. I be assembly pledges
tioancial niil to the strikers. The reso
lutions cloied as follows:
R mlitd, That the time has arrived,
and we insist that Congress should at
once take step! to prevent the issuing
of watered s'o ksoa the railroads of
the country, thereby preventing the
impoaing of ncjiut rates on the peo
ple of tne country, which fleeces all
alike, both the employes aud the peo
ple at large.
Ku J' fd, That any common carriers
or corporations engaged in transposi
tion, and who are w irking under
cliaiters granted by the State, who
shall refuse ti submit such matters to
a-bitration, shall, for such refusal, for
feit their charters
The ( oat ol Vrar'a Nlrlkea.
I'liiladelphia Times: It is a moder
ate estimate that tixes the I Ries to la
lor this year, by reaion of the pa'ttly
(.ts of liii'untrial ei'trprine by labor
disturbances, at $l,0(M),(H)'),0tlO. There
wre l,tK)i),()ti0 men idle last year by
the general depresiion in our product
ive induptrioi, and the loss to labor
and tbe consuming power ol the coun
try wai not lens than $'00,(00,000.
This year, whn the season opened
with inrrermd confidence that prom
ised the diffusion of capital into in
dustrial channels and en'nrged era-
doymcnt for labor, labor has f.iolishly
oc(itted Itself by driving all capital
out of industrial enterprise that can
get out, and by postponing all im
provements that are not absolutely in
dispensable. Thus has labor boycotted
labor fully $1,(100,000.(00 for 18S0, and
when will tbe coutidence so wantonly
destroyed be restored and tbe chan
nels of industry again send out en
Isrgsd demands for labor? We appeal
to intelligent workingmen to b ycott
the suicidal boycotters who are simply
making labor boyro't labor.
nirnrk for an ldtrr.
FiTTSHURo, Fa., April 14. The em
ployes of the Kit'anning Iron Com
pany's Rebecca Furnace at Kittan
ning. Fa., have struck f jr an advance
of 10 per cent, in their wages. The
men and operator are very quiet, and
the outlooa i 't aa adjustment is not
ftborler Hour of Labor.
PlTTHiiBRU, Fa., April 14 Tin fur
niture manufveturers of both cities
have received formal notice that cabi
net-makers and upholnterers demand
"I " !
an advance ol I'd per cent, on all niece
work, and a reduction of daily lafcor
to eight hours per I'ay on and after
May la. Tho niovemeut is not con
tine J to Pittsburg, but is general
throughout the country. Manufac
turers interviewed fay the demands
will be gianted and the price of fur
niture advanced.
Monej lo nhl Vonld.
S ranton, Pa., Aprii 14. T. V. Pow
derly has writt m to Secretary Turner
of the Knights of I,ahor saying that a
spirited circular should go out at ones
to the order asking them for every
dollar they can rie in support of the
fight against the Uo;ild Southwestern
SMrrel Car Mirth at Hnltlmor.
Baltimork, Mi)., April 14. Tbe
drivers employed o a the Frick Line ol
street cars struck tvday lor $'J fir
twelve 'hours work, and at 11 o clock
all the cars, sixty-five in number, were
tied up. Since the passage by the leg
islature of law making twelve hoars
a day's work for all employes of street
railways the men on this line have
been making but $1 59 rer day. The
conpany runs the "bob-tail" style of
cars; the drivers have double work to
do. The line runs through the most
f tshionabV portion ot tbe city and the
strike has already caused considers
ble inconvenience.
rive M m Rlrtta.
Eu.ahb-thtowh, Kv., April 12. On
a well stocked farm mar the village of
Lawsonville, Nelson county, lives
Tbomas Malen, a well-to-do farmer
and stock-raiser. Among Mr. Malen's
possessions is a cow, which, in the
very brief csreer of four years, has
made a record for fruitfulness that is
proably not excelled. ' At fonr yrats
of age this modest looking kine is the
mother of ten calves, all healthy and
active. This recoitl has been by steps,
and arguing from lur past exploits
there is a great futuie before her. At
the age of two this cow bore twins; a
year later she brought foith triplets,
and now another year has passed and
she baa evinced a spirit of piogress by
giving birth to a very pretty quintet.
Mr. Malen has leceived several very
flattering offers fur this wonderfully
pioductive piece of rowtleeb, but he
refuses to part with her.
Tbe Sitting Member-Frank Hard's
Spei-cb Proceedings is
tbe Seaate.
Wash i soton, A pril 1 4. Smilr The
Chair laid before the Senate I letter
from Senator Jackf on, saying that he
had accepted the 1'nited States Judge
ship of the sixth Circuit; that bis seat
in the Unit d Statee Senate had there
fore become vacant, and reqaesting
tbe Presidett protem. of the Senate to
so inform the Kxecutive of Tennes-
The Chair slid information would
be accordingly sent to the Governor
of Tennessee.
The Chair also laid before: the Sen
ate s memorial of the Wool-Growers'
Convention, held at St. Louis, com
plaining of the proposition to place
wool on the free list. Referred.
Senator Morgan said he bad been
instructed by the Committee on
Foreign Relations to give notice that
to-morrow at 2 o'clock, or as eoon
thereafter as practicable, be would a? k
ths Senate to go into executive session
for the consideration of an important
Senator Dolph gave not'ea that on
Friday he would ask consent to ad
dress the Senate on Indian depreda
tions. Senator But'er then addressed the
Senate on tbe subject of open execu
tive sessions. He had examined with
care, he said, the subject under con
sido'ation aud had come to the con
clusion that the inles providing for
secret sessions ought 4o be abrogated.
There was never a time when the
necessity for the abro?aion Of these
rules wfs made so plain ai at the
He charged the Republican majority
in the Senate with intetferiig with
i he constitutional prerogative of the
President for party purposes, and eaid
he wanted the Senate doors wide open
wtnn action was being taken on
Presidential nominations in order that
the country might be advised of the
frivolous character of the giounds on
which action was refused on nomina
tions. His (Senator Butler's) experi
ence in the Senate convinced him that
there wai no use and no necessity for
secret session", except perhaps in con
sidering treaties with foreign nations.
Themieal, safeet and nearest toward
civil service reform, Senator Butler
said, was through wide open doors of
the Senate for executive as Veil as
legislativesessione, and then to permit,
by law, the members of the Prtnident's
Cabinet to come on the floor of Con-
freBs from time to time aud participate
n debate, but without a vot, ai pro
vided by the bill introduced by Sen
ator Pendletan. No other comas
could so well tend to tbe proper under
standing of public question!, or the
better relations of the executive and
legislative departments of tbe govern
ment. Senator Riddleberger submitted as a
cubstitute for the pending ictio ution
relating to executive sessions, a reso
lution providing "that all matters
other than ibe relat ng treaties should
be considered and ai ted upon by tbe
Senate in open session." It was or
dcred printed.
On motion of Senator Blair the Sen
ate took np tho bill re(.ored by him
fiom the Committee .n Pension s "for
the relief of soldiers of the late war
honorably discharged aftersix months'
ecrvice who are uirubled and depend
ent upon their own labor for support,
and of dependeut parents of soldiers
who died in the service or from dia
bilitiea contracted therein." Senator
Blair said the bill wps substantially
the same Will that had beeu passed by
theSMnate at tbo laist e8iioa, but bad
fuile-i in thellrmeof Representatives.
A 2 o'cl jck h nutter went over for
to-day and the interstate bill was laid
bef Jre the Senate.
Senator Cullom detailed tie, pro
visions of the mrajurs at gret laogth.
Senator Palmer said be would vote
for the bill, not because he thought it
all that he would approve, huf bc
caute he thought it looked in the
right direction. Among tbe servants
of civilisation, he said none ap
proached the railroad in efficiency. It
bad net only made tbe wiliUrnefs
b omnia as tbe roBe, but: bad
also enabled the rose to be readily ex
changed for the products cf tU city.
No small task that it bad accomplished
was in rondorii-g the nat'oa komc
geneous. It had reduod the cost
of transportation of a year's fo)d from
the Weft to the Eastern seaboard to
the price of otto duy's labor. Senator
Palmer here entetel. at Couniili'iable
length into tbe question of railroad
hibtory In the United Kates, at well
as in Europe, to sliow the rniUl and
ulra intmary development ot rai
roadu and their increasing tendency to i
... -r. ..... W. . I
contraction. To-day. said Senntir Pa
mer, half a dozen gentlemen in Wall
street could get together and by a
1 piece of fir uncial juggleiy dictate the
: protits or losses ot thousands of men
and of many communities by their
Ant. Rocl.etter was stopped that
i Minneapolis might thrive. All but one
i of the manufacturing establishments at
I Niagara Falls had been destroyed iu
order thst the one might prosper. All
I the capital and tabor invested in oil
I wells miiBt be lost in order that one
I great company might grow It was
undisputed tbat bum net Tient in cer
tain uirvunons, nor. oecanre mere were
the natural directions, but because the
niilroad rates were missing. The most
surprisinn thing to Senator Palmer wa.-
how the businesscommunity sustained
itself under such conditions. The prin
ciples of law that ought to govern the
common carrier were habitually vio
lated. Especial contracts governing
long periods of time were made every
day with heavy shippers, giviiw them
practically tne control ot the market.
There was neither equity, law nor jus
tice in tbe present system of railroad
charge;. Senator Palmer gave a num
ber of instances of what he termed
unjust discrimination by railroad com
paniee, including some by and with
the Standard Oil Company. Contin
uing, he eaid he did not suppose the
appointment of this commission would
bring on the millenium. . For forty
years these raiboad corporations had
been tightening their grasp on the
people. We were to-day confront
ed by very great evils in con
nection with them. We could not
remedy all tbe evila at once, but we
would have done our duty when we
should have done our best. When tbe
new acts should be tried new remedies
would be discovered. Referring to
watered stock, Mr. Palmer said three
sevenths of the railroad capitalization
of the lTnited States Wiis water, and
the masters of Wall street had realized
vast fort unes in bard cash out of this
water. The sovereignty of the great
trunk lints presented a more danger
ous imperiura imperece than the most
cetitialised government that the world
ever witnessed. Railroads were great
and most useful servants of civiliza
tion, but they must not he petmitted
to become absolute masters of the peo-
pie. If not supervised and brought
nnder control by a legislation they
would soon hsve their power as firmly
fixed as even the Hapsburss, the Ho
beer. illerrs or the tiuelpbs bad fixed
theirs. These modern dynasties, the
railroads, though born of law and the
creation of law, bai become more pow
erful than their creator, and the max
imum of royalty "the King is dead;
long live the King" was never more
true of tbe haughtiest divine right
ruler than of the modern railroad
power. When the railioal magcate
died not a Bchedule was changed, not
a locomotive made a puff tbe lees, not
even a sardine tbe lens waseold in the
railroad restaurant. l aughter Sena
tor Palmer believed the. people's mot
to Blionld be: "Special privileges for
none: equal rights for all."
After an executive session, the Sen
ate adjourned.
Tke llonae.
Mr. Morrison III., from the Com
mittee on Rules, reported a resolution
granting leave to the Committee on
Public Linda, at any time during the
E resent sesoion after the morning
our, to call up for conaideration bills
reported from the committee for the
forfeiture of land grants to ra lroads
and other corporations, to prevent
speculation in tbe public lands and
for the reservation cf public lands for
tbe benefit of actual bona tide settlers,
tbe same not to interfere with prior
special orders or with revenue and ap
propriation bills. Adopted.
The House then resumed considera
tion of tbe Hurd-Komets contetted
flection case.
Mr. Hall Is. thought that as far as
the charge of bribery made by the
contestant was concerned, the verdict
to be arrived at from tbe study of tbe
evidence, must be the Scotch verdict
of "not guilty;" but as it was clearly
shown in one or two precincts that tl e
laws of Ohio bad been violated, and
in one instance intimidation bad been
resorted to on behalf of Rimei, he
hadt) come to tho enielusion that
there had been no legal election in tbe
Tenth Distiictof Ohio. ,
Mr. Ely Ma s supported the
claims of Komeis, and bit speech was
supplemented by Mr. lbpkins 111 .
wbile Mr. Green N. C devoted his
remarks to a denunciattoa of the Re
publican side of the Iloise for decid
ing election cafes on oirty grounds.
Mr. Pettibone Tenn. attacked the
credibility of Mr. Gisntmann, the
chief witness for Mr. Hard, and quoted
from the testimony to show tbat no
reliance could be' placed upon bis
Mr. Breckenridge Ky., in review
ing all tbe points in 'the case, had
come to the conclu-ion tbat Mr. Ro
meie was not entitled tt tbe seat. If
the historic fox who stood at the
mou'li of the lion's den, be be itating
where he would accept an invitation
to dinner, bad listened to tbe argu
ments of the lion's friends tbat be
should not attach too much import
ance to an individual's tracks that led
into the den, be would have ltsteaed
to arguments as convincing and con
clusive as the arguments of the fiienda
of Mr. Komeis, but it was the fact that
all the tracks lei in one direction
into the den that preserved tbe fox
from he celebrated fet. So it was
in tt is c s , all the tracks pointed t
a vioVion of the law. Tho purity of
tbe ballot-box should be held f acred
ar J the way to make it sacred was that
when it spoke tbe voice of f rand, when
it was made to utter lies, those who
got the benefit of it should be driven
from tbe halls of Congress; and it
fhould be written all over American
jurisprudence, "This voiua (.hall be
loyslly heard aud itn august buheet
Bliall be loyally obeyed."
Tbe floor wag then accorded to tbe
contestant Mr. II urd to speak in his
own behalf. He took hia stand far
back ou the1 Democratic side of tbe
Howe, at the desk which he occu
pied during the Forty-fihth Congrees
and from which he delivered bis
gpmcti upon the tariff question. The
attention which characterized the
previous discussions was suddenly
transformed into attention as Mr.
Ilurd opened his argument with tbe
statement that 1 e would rot have ad
dressed the House, but for tbe
fact that he wished to show
to this body and the Amer
Icaii people that be had goad cause to
claim that he bad been elected in the
Tenth Ohio Distiict. His sense of
duty to himself, to his frieni's and to
the constituents who had so often hon
ored him, compelled bim to speak to
day, nor did be overlook tbe interest
which the public had in the ques
tion he would diacu's. Before and
beyond all interest which either tbe
Bitting member or himself had in the
controversy was the interest of the
public. It made but little
difference who the legislator
was provided the source
of hit power was pure and uncontam
itated; lastly, above the question, and
greater than the queution, ts to who
ws the representative, was that other
question, "JJas the election onwriH U
he relies been fair?" for without pure
. Lt! III...
and Ires elections the republic was like
the splendors of tropical climes when
the fragrance and the color had de
parted, tie would indicate the pen
alty which selfishness had attempted
to impose on tbe honest advocacy of a
cause he ieved to be true. He would
point out the means by which mo
nopoly and ill-gotten wealth had tried
to throttle free discussion. He would
show the attempt that bad been made
to thwart the will of the people in oae
district at least, and whatever the re
suit might be he would not consider
the occasion lott if it enabled him ti
aronse public attention to the great
danger which was brooding over our
free institutions, and the purchasing of
ballots by corrupt;on, and in tbe en
slavement of labor by terrorism at the
polls. Mr. Hurd then went into an
examination of tue testimony, only
giving bis attention first to the case of
Precinct B. In this precinct he argued
the return was false and had been fatal
lr impeached, and there had been
irregularities there such as ti leave
the result in an uncertainty in which
it was impossible to ascertain the true
result. Between the close of the elec
tion and tbe close of the count twelve
tickets had disappeared. Not only
bad there been a violation of the law
in the exposure of the ballots, but
there had been an actual tampering
with them. There bad been fraud at
the ballot-box, and to place fraud in
the ballot-box was to throw a corpse
into a fountain the outpourings
would thereafter flavor of deatb. For
this recssn alone tbe precinct should
be thrown out. But, again, there had
been bribery at this precinct, and a
conspiracy had been entered into to
debauch it because he was a free
trader. Tbe sanctity of tbe ballot
box had been invaded and no atone
ment could be made for it ; the certifi
cate had been stained and no waters
could purify it: tbe ballot bad been
roisored and nothing could cleanse
11, mo it-iuru iitwii waa a ut uiu
neither Uiis House aor any other
power could make it true.
He next diacussed the Kelley Island
precinct, where it is alleged that in
timidation was practiced by an em
ployer by tbe name of Kelley upon his
emplores. He maintained tbat the
'. . . . .. it i: i
fait ol iutiiuidntion had been clearly J
AY, APRIL 15, 1886.
shown and be controverted the cor
rectness of the law as laid down by
the majority, that as it had. not been
proved tbat the intinvdation bad bad
its effect no notice ehould be taken of
it. There waa something revolting to
him in tbe intimidation f employes
by their employers. Shame on the
cause which woold perpetrate such a
crime against labor in its own interest;
soame on tbe paity that would delib
erately enga2e in the work of unman
ning men. Applause Kelley had
s ated that he was protecting his busi
ness. He (Mr. Hurd) did not know
of any butine'S which required a vio
lation of law in itn interest. Enter
prises might loom into iteming pros
perity, lines ol trade might be cast in
every direction, wealth might be
gathered from all nstiens, but if the
business must succeed through crime
and violation of law the day would
come when the enterprise would fall,
the t ade would be lost and tbe
wealth would not remain. lie wanted
Kelley and every ether employe to
understand tbat they miht own tbeir
acres, their plant, their machinery,
but they did not own their men. Ap
plause. There was 8 line beyond
which they should not go. They
might persuade, they might argue,
they might convince, but they must
not threaten ; they must not coerce,
they must not compel. That was the
leseon which the law taught. Tbat
was tbe lesson he would bave tbe
House teach to-day. Let it teach every
employer in America that if he intimi
dated any man in bis employ he did
at bis risk, for every such vote he at
tempted to influence would be lost,
unless it was allirmatively Bhown that
the influence did not effect its pur
pose. Let it teach employers to re
spect the dignity of hit) or and tl e
dignity of manhood. Ltt it tiacb
them tbat no wealth, however great,
can rob the humblest citizen of tbe
right of suffrage, aud no manufactur
ing interer-t, however potential, shall
be permitted ti interfere with the
freedom of elections. In conclusion
he said : I do not deem it proper to
call attention to the election
at which I was defeated. It
waa the October election in Ohio in
1HS4. Tbe Democratic pitty In tbat
State was engaged in tbe first great
battle of that canvass. All the lorces
were concentrated on its soil. The
fate of the Republican party was held i
in its baud. If Ohio went against the
Republican State ticket Ohio was loet !
to the Republican candidate for Presi
dent. It is a matter of public noto
riety that whatever wea'tb, or power
or organization could do was done.
Members of the different departments
at Washington were in Ohio. The
campaign was managed under tbe eye
of the great leader of the Republican
party, and the Republican candidate
for President was in Ohio, in my die
trict, in my citv, on the night before
the election, the eyes of the whole
nation were turned to it. The battle
everywhere else was suspended, but it
went on in Ohio, And how it went
on with such effort agalntt luch fear
ful odds, with such pains, strength anc
vitality none can krow except the gal
lant Democrats of Ohio who were en
gaged io the controversy. It waa in the
battle in the very forefront of it
in which I was stricken down. If I
bad been fairly stricken down I
should have wa:ted for tbe tender
hand of a kindlier day to lift me np.
But having ' been un'airly strickea
down, as I honestly believe, I could
do no less than to come to this House
and ask it, in its impartial judgment,
to give me the seat to whicti I am en
titlednot througb symiathy, not
through partisanship, God forbid, but
in punishment of wrong aid in vindi
cation of right.
As Mr. Hurd ended hit- speech he
was greeted with loud aJd long-continued
applause on thetloorand In,
the gallerii s.
The vote waa first takra on the re30
lv;ion of the minority, Which declares
that Jacob Rmeis is tiot en itled to
the B9at. This was defeated yeas,
105 ; nays, 166. The following Demo
crats voted with the Republicans in
the negative: Messrs. Beach, Blount,
Blancbard, Boyle, Candler, Cutch
ings, Dorgan, Dockery, Dunn, Findlay,
Ford, Gay, Gibson Md., Hale, Ham
mond, Harris, Heard, Hemphill, Hen
ley, Hewitt, Holoan, Lanham, Lawler,
Lore, Lovering, Lowry, Morgan, Neal,
Neece, O'FerrJl, Perry, Randall,
Rogers, .Seymour. Shaw, Sowde,
Sprigs, Stewait Tex, St. Martin,
Swope, Tillman, Turner, Ward 111..
Warner O., WJeon, Wise, Wolford
and Wonhiugtoa
Tbe majority resolutions confirming
Mr. Romeis's right to his seat were
agreed to without division.
The agricultural f ppropriation bill
was theu taken up and passed; the
river and harbor hill made the un
finished buBiuees, at;d the House ad
journed. In lb Committee Koonm.
Representatives Hatch, Green N.
0. and White Mino. were tr.-uay
appointed a subcommittee of tbe
House Committee on Agriculture, to
draft a bill regulating tbe sale of oleo
margarine. Before this was done, bow
ever, a discussion occurred upon the
proposition, upon which the members
of the committee generally expressed
themselves as favorable to the taxa
tion and labeling of Imitation buttera.
Tte proposed admifsiou of Dakota
into the union of States was consid
ered by the House Committee on Ter
ritoiiea to-day wittout conclusion.
The Harrison bill, which has already
passed the Senate, to divide the Terri
tory, north and sonth of th Missouri
river, and the various other proposi
tions all louna aanereuiB w tio-.urir
favorable report. During the disce-
inn anmA nl the Republican members
eaid they regretted to find a disposi
tion on the part of the Democratic
members of the committee not to ad
mit Dakota as State for political
reasons. The Democrats took excep
tion to this and a somewhat animated
discueslon took place. The commit
tee then adjourned until Wednesday
Vrcpan-d wNh Homl nvrd to n-iua.
.No Aminuu'a- UM or Alum.
rmcacn. '
DTKE-S BEABP IUI' ""3'r?3'-P
Oftm Mked. but feldon tnmrad Mtittfetttarfly:
VUl aUiaV Uw WUnwrmM ifvcttiuar u wueaexsi rir in hii)jt m IriyisjiimiH CI W TVl"' f'TW "
CCCS There b'Mtar. h & betwf fund Iri $(M$5XVsV
Read That an eminent pkytiHan hat te ray upon tke tuiiject:
" X hM dr)T-J pMtleaUriy irmtl Wmr wolu from tbe am at Taatthat In enai of Dtmiwui i In. In
th ernm of a Ixlf of rnaamatie oaditioa. and chronic eutfeet from thta duaiae. who had been dnnn
auxoat to th raw of inaanitr bj nar nvjothJr asffanncm. it action haa baea moat tati-fact- ry It relimd
harprompUr, and ane now panaa th ana dreaded penuda with but liul dwoomfrirt. I contd mention
otbar Inatanoea of a aimilar chanctar. bat this i a remariahl oaa.n T 7 FRAZEB. H D
Fb,an Dtt. A MCI I FR. Snip. PrnnV.'0.7J WblD?ro- Ave..
rnre a prr ihkii. F
BiMley Car Worts s Mannfact'i C
Ilrinlaley, Ark., Maaaracturers ol
Doors, Sab, UllniV, Dressed Flooring, Celling, Weuther-Doardln
jyprees ftuingieft, iatbs, Etc.
arOpr facilities ar anrarpuaad by any
r iuoriDH. veinna:. muinat owp bamnr inu
Lumber of all dimentiuui. Vie make the
anliniteH anil
No. 124 Jefferson Street
on k..h
869 MAIN ST!,
F"iolcl Petis Wanteo
Farming Tools, Grass Seed, Garden Seed, Onion
Sets, ".Millet,
It. G. CRAI6 &
Hrahnrnharri Water
VI 1AM we
Onoln Crab Orchard Sa t in aoaled pnrltagfa at K.riri'l i i la. No K. iiuluo aalte aolil in bulk
.a nffHPD' '! TEW CO.. PfOP7m. wM N. JONFjt. M'rV. I-ouI.tIII... Kt.
SLEDHE BKOS., of Como, Miss.
o. 3S TVoTtt Street
, earls.
Jona .Snlltvaa.
Wholesale Grocers, Cotton ?iir
And CotttiTiission Merchant
232 and 234 Front St., Mempfe,, fm
Mr I. N. RAINEY devntea hi whole time
mr. x. . My fharir (VHnn
'UlifiUJ nii.ui
i um Th ROHINSON. WM. Kalir.iimiwn.1, ""UKS
V-DepoaitJ received in umi ol ! and
mr We hiand lol InTeatment Bonda.end Seenritiei generally, pata ,
trnatee.. and. in general, eieonte any finnoial buaineaa renuinnga aafe a( rVon",jba
ma- Weiaaue drafU. in inmi to auitparoheaera, on all parti of Europe. .
iar W hay a eommodiona Vanlt tor tne
anr cnatomera. rem
D. P. HIDDEN, PresldenU E WD. BOLOS.UirH, Vice-Pmtat
Exchange National Bank
NORFOLK, VA.,b. 16,
PROPOSALS will be reoeiied at this office
until Saturday, March X, 1im, for the
purchas. ol the hereinafter mentioned prop
erty in ita entirety, and also for piea or
parcel" of the a a me reference being had to
deaoriptive liata of laid property-which
liW, aUting ter ma of (ale. will be furniahed
upon application to the undersigned. The
right to reject any and all tida ia reaerved:
Theextenaive and valuable property lo
ileiea, authoriiee the atoraa, of cotton and
other marchandiie, and the ,aaua of negoti
able receipu therefor.
2. Ita rJil, which wmiM of three (3)
Brat-claaa improve'! cotton ,mpreaeea: two
U) ateam tuga: three (3) tranaportatien
bargea. All the adjuncU netaaaary to a well
equipped establishment of bia character.
Iu fire proof warehouse!, ae-en (7) in num
ber, of canacity for atorage f Sl.OtO balea
uncompreaaed cotum.
Ita four Ul frame warehoesea (netal roofs)
capacity, many thousand tona of fertili-i(raaaJt,to-
... .. . .
Iu wharves and dorks, yhlcn afford ample
room for berthing at the sania tima ten s.a
golnr, atam er aailing nsaels. Th area ol
the warehouse and dock proirty in Ports
mouth ia about 6S actea.toget her with all iu
o-her property, which fully deaoribed in
the li.U '""vyTKKs, Rec.lT.r.
Till W Inatantrelief. Fital eore
1 XLiJjo. ten da'a, and nev returna.
No purge, no ialve, io anppoaitorri eager
era will learn of a a mple remedy, I-e. by
addretai.ig C.J 4LASON, 78aaa ., . .
cated in Norloia ana i-nmouin, a
known as tbe ' peaooara vitton vompreas
Company oi Norfolk, Va.," onaiating of:
i r. fmmekiee. which, along other prir-
U than a nmadr knon to the BftttirI lwifawioa thtrf
- - r "I ! 1. l.OL 1 VI O.
lawmill in the Sooth for 11 inj ordera prompt
vrprass Dmngiea a fpeot&ity: alio, lrraini
Wholeial Buiineii a ipac. at feature. OrdtL
nrniiii.Ll Sll.l at
Memphis, Ten n esse
Chickasaw Ironwork!
98 Second St. Memphis. Ten
1 nglnes, lloilerH, Kawiuilhi,
Ilradlord Corn nud Wheal Mil
Cotton Press, Col (on JI:r-.
KhaflliiK, Pulley, in.
NPEt'IAX RJOI"CS We araprrpared tn fill ord
notice, for the eele rated .niri ri-
Wronnhi .. f alley. Y, carry in stock o
Hundred Asuorted t-iira.
- Knd for OntaWne and Priie-Ht.
A RemiMly for all Plarawn of tho Liver, Kid.
neya. nionura ami uowel. A poxitivH
nir,. for nTaprpala. Mirk llfBdiiFtae.
tttmallnntlon. I(b?. I to 2 teaHpuuufula.
atlun, lhme, I to 2 tvanpuoufula.
F. . NOrfLEE'I, Krsident Turlner
MemfiU Tptin
rnoa. Clari,
s. (In.
to the weighini jn.J aa tot i o0i,
W-irhonP. i Wn.rnneton ir-
bin ectrao!.
W' Halt itul'vl
upard, and intereat allowed t Sem
aepoau ei ramaum, wnien la m l aj c
A Valuable Fatu
Danjy'a (Horae) t orn and P'.
n A VINO perfected my invention ,,
fi, o place it before the pnhlio, j1J
manufacturers. Aa a Corn Planter jel
perieei sucoeae oieoa ine urin, uics
in aeea arcvmieiy, uuiniureu, uu.
the same, thereby one man perforini.
work of three. lhe have been u,
thia aection lor over dotcn yoar"wirT
feet satisfaction, lan give rospoLiible
moniala. addreaa
JOHN a. DANCY.Dancyrille,
Haywonn coontv. fe
newmaner. and estimates o the coat
vertising. The advertiser who want to s
one dollar, finds in it the lulorus'ion i
ouirea.wbile for him who will invet
but dred thousnnd dollars in advertiat
acheme lit niicated which will me
every regmlrwinent, or can be made te -by
alight change eaaily arrived at by c
apondence. One hundred and nfty-i
editions have been issued. Sent, po'
to any addreaaior ten coiiia. Arply to i
VEKTISINU BURFAl',10 Spruce St. (1 '
inr Uoose Square . NewYotkj
cne who waa deaf twenty-eight Ti
'rafed b most of the noted apeciahi
f-e rl vwilhno hen. fit. C'raaD Hlaaa
three months, and since then hundir
others by same process Aplain.simpl
successful home treatment, sodreas
PAUE,12?BMiJothSt.,Naw YorlC ty
O 111" I
' V
e (
J i
:ll I
in i
1 i
e p
n t
i u

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