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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, April 21, 1886, Image 1

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L . - A
toe miom CAPITAL.
SlOX OF cox; ESS.
The Lhbor luTes'.iatioc Soutlitrn
ratents Another Bond Call
jUt Well La A bra Claims.
WABUihOTOM, April 20. In spite of
the reiterated assurances of some of
the House leaders to the contrary, the
prev iling opinion in C ngress is that
this will be a long session. Senators
have generally made up their minds
thut they will be kept here until Au
gimt. The appropriation bills, about
w hich the most controversy is likely
to urine between the two houses, are
vet to be passed, and Senators declare
lhat they do not intend to be hurried
in the consideration of these meas
ures, even if they should be required
. to remain until fall.
The initial meeting of the special
committee to investigate the labor
troubles occurred to-day at the Con
gressional Hotel. A largo number of
spectators were present, among whom
were Gen. Swaim, attorney for Jay
Gould, MesHrs. Turner, Hayesand Mc
Dowell of the Execntive Board of the
Knights of Labor; Mr Burnett, Secre
tary of the Knights of Labor; Mrs.
Charlotte Smith, President of the
Woman's liabor League, and Vrs.
Heed, Secretary, and Mr. LeeCrandall,
editor of the Nato)ial View, a
labor paper. Mr. Powderly took
the witness chair. He was
dressed in a gray checkered
suit. II has a large head, partly
bald on top, and wears a thick, long,
light brown mustache. He has
piercing, bright, steel-colored eyes, a
lull face and clear complexion. Gen
eral questions were put by the chair
man regarding the causes of unrest
and the disturbances between capital
and labor. Mr. Powderly said that
the causes were numerous, and cited
the low salaries, long hours of service
and exactions of labor.nir men in
working for corporations. He stated
i at length the objects and aims
I of the Knights of Labor. He assured
; the committee that if it were found
that Knights of Labor in the West
had violated the laws of labor, the or-
v ganization would be as ready to help
' punish them as it is to aid them in re-
J, dressing wrongs. With the organiza-
tioii the laws of the land stood high
i aoove uy organizations or corpora
tions. .
The Senate in executive session to
day, by a vote of 32 to 27, ratified a
treaty with Mexico, setting aside the
ff rnier awards in the famous Weil
La Abra cases, and reaffirming the ad
judication of these claims. The Weil
claims wero for cotton destroyed, and
the Lobra claims foi the destruction
of a mine in Durango by Mexican
soldiers. Both claims are nearly
twenty-fivo years old. The Mexican
government paid $800,000, f 400 000 of
which was distributed by Secretary
Kvarts against the protest of the Mex
ican government to claimants,
and S 400,000 was held up
to await the action of Con
gress, evidence of fraud '.warrant
ing such interference. President
Arthur and President Cleveland both
urged the ratification of the treaty
concluded to day. The instrument
simply allows Mexico to file her newly
discovered evidence before a new
irilttinul T'tia jv'aimo Iiuha in a mn
iority of cases passed out of the hands
of the original possessors into those of
speculators in Washingt n, who con
tracted with the lawyers and lobbyists
to prevent the reopening - of
the question or the ratification
of a new treaty. Many prominent
Senators opposed the treaty on the
grounds that it was a dangerous pre
cedent to set aside the findings of a
court of arbitration between nations,
no matter what the presumptive evi
dence of fraud might bo. Other Sen
ators were influenced by motives of a
more personal character It was rrac
tically a fight between Senator's Mor
gan and Voorhees, the former being
counsel for the Mexican govern
ment, the latter for the claim
ants. A brother-in-law of Sen
ator Sherman would have
1 received J30.000 in case the original
award was sustained. Another rela
tive had a contingent interest in the
claims Senator Vest's law partner
was also interested. Senator Logan
had a constituent, a lady, who ap-
..ll A- 1." .1
prmeu nuccustuuiiy w ills sympaiuies,
as her financial fate was at stake in
the matter. The debate was exceed
ingly thorough and the result wsa
surprise, as it was expected that the
old award would stand.
The people outside of Louisville
are taking a part in the nostomce
troubles in that city. Senator Black-
Durn who was adverse to the appoint
ment of Mrs. Thompson, has since
Friday received a number of tele
grams from his friends in various
parts of the State, entering a protest
against ine recommendation made by
Senator Beck and Representativd
Willis, who are rponsiole for the
appointment. It is loudly insinuated
that Mr. Beck may have some diffi
culty in being returned to the Senate.
The stable of Mr. Green B. Mo'ris,
consisting Bersan, Favor, Con Cregan,
Whizgig, Error, Ermine and two
others, have been shipped from Meui
Ijhis, Tenn , to Ivy City. The two
hrst named are rated as" among the
best four year-olds of the year, and
will be a drawing ca-d at tlie Jockey
Club's meeting here next month.
Frank Brielmair, Nashville, stove;
Westry Mctlive, Rogersville, Tenn.,
churn; William P. Hamhn, Rogers,
Ark., bee trap ; John A. Pegg, Jones
town, Miss., shipping tag: Andrew M.
McGregor, Moss Point, Miss., plow.
Secretary Lamar returned this morn
ing from his Southern tour much im
proved in health. He attended the
meeting of the Cabinet at noon.
logan's army bill.
Senator Logan introduced jn the
Senate to-day his bill to increase the
efficiency of the army with the fee
tions stricken out which provide for
the increase of the number of men.
relating to the pay of chaplains and
authorizing comm ssioned officers to
make deposits of money with the army
Among bills introduced in the
Senate to-day, was one by Senator
Butler, authorizing the President to
retire those armv officers who have
been recommended for retirement or J
may 1 e so recommended prior to Jan
uary 1st, LSS7. All retirrments to be
in addition to the 400 now allowed by
Washington, April 20. Confirrj-a-tions:
Postmasters Geo. P. Blair,
Black Hawk, Col.; R. U. Hill, Grena
da, Miss.; J. C. Friend, Rawlins, Wy. ;
J. F. Smith, Freeport, 111.; G. C.
Hagner, Hillsborough, 111.; S. B.
Baugh, Urban, 111.; J. I). Water
man, Rock ford, 111.; T. Killian, Es
canaba, Mich.; J. H. Woodman,
Northville, Mich ; C. F. Collins,
Homer, 111. ; G. P. Roe, Vallejo, Cal. ;
R. R. VcBride, Thibodeaux, U ;S. X.
Horneck, Detroit, Minn.; J. Flynn,
Duluth, Minn.; W.J Hippie, Winona,
Minn.; J. II. Donkershy, Laramie,
Wy, ; J. M. Fowlkes, Memphis, Tenn. ;
Vf'. R. Anderson, Union City, Tenn ;
G. W. Martin, Chattanooga, Tenn.; J.
M. Keys, Richland Center, Wis.; C.
Chamberlain, Waupun, Wis.; D. K
Draig, Fort Atkinson, Wis ; C. M.
Hilliler, Durango, Col.; J. Talliafero,
Winchester, Ky. ; R.E.Cook, Hen
derson, Ky. ; J. H. McConnel, Cat
lettsbnrgh, Ky.; G. R Radman,
Frankfort, Ky.; R. C. Speed, Matli
sonville, Ky.; H. F. Tsvlor, Fulton,
Surveyors of Customs F. J Phelps,
Lacrosse, Wis.; E. Warlield, JJalti
niore, Md.
Pension Agents T. E. Taylor,
Knoxville, Tenn ; R. C. McKenistry,
Detroit, Mich. .
Consuls V. A Sartoris, Philadel
phia, Leghorn; M.A.Turner of Ar
kansas, St. Thomas; 8 R Mi lar of
Davenport, la , I,eipsic; A. Roberts of
Tennessee, Hamilton, (I t ; J. C Ie
gare of Lou'siana, Tampico; W. W.
Lang oi lex as, Hamburg; h. Cam
plausen of Erie, Pa, Naples; C R
Kimball of Chicago, Stuttgart; C W,
Wagner of Kansas Cit v. Toronto: II
M. Kain of Pennsylvania, Charlotte-
town; 11 1'ierco of New Hampshire,
Matanzas ; Wm Bayard, to be Regis
raroftho Land Office, 1'ueblo, Col. ;
J II. Davis, Indian .Writ. Ourav.
Utah; J. C. Brec'enriilj.'e, Swveyor-
r.nnn..! Wool. :.,..! M' 1 1 T
. aaiiiiigiA'u iriULUIY, If.
Mueller of C eveland, O , Consul-General,
Frankfort on-the-Main ; W. 8
Mansfield of Texas, Secretary of Lega
tion, Japan.
Collectors of Internal Uuvenue 0.
A. Wells, Third District of Wisconsin;
Joa Henderson, Eleventh Indiana;
A. Biernian, Minnesota; C E. Hs
brook. Sixth Missouri; A. Skillman,
Nevada; 8 B. Cooper, First Texas; J.
Shields, Montana; F. Barnum, First
Missouri: J T. Hillman, Fifth Ten
nessee ; J. M Morrow, Sixth Wiscon
sin; A C Parkinson, Second Wiscon
sin; E C. Will, First Wisconsin.
Another llond tall.
Washington, April 20. The Secre
tary of the Treasury this afternoon
issued a call for tlO,000,COO 3 per cent,
bonds. The call will mature June
1st. The following is a description of
the bonds called: Three per cent,
bonds issued under the act of Congress
approved July 12, 18HJ, and num
bered as follows: 150, original No. 271
to original No. 274, both inclusive;
$100, original No. 2037 to original No.
2018, both inclusive, and orig nal No.
9J17 to original No. 9921, both inclus
ive; S500, original No. 908 to original
No. 921, both inclusive, and original
No. 4210 to original No. 4'-Si, both in
clusive; 11)00, original No. 7336 to
original No. 7ii59, both inclusive, and
original No. 23712 to original No.
23,719, both inclusive ; $10,000, original
No. 13,625 to original No. 14,696, both
inclusive. Total, $10,000,000.
Washington, April 20. - Congress
man Butterworth and Dr. Bush of
Chic go, vice-president of the Whisky
Distillers' Association, appeared be
fore the Senate Committee on Fi
nance this morning to advocate the
Senate amendment to the bill relating
to the taxation of fractional parts of a
gallon of distilled spirits. Mr, Cush
ing, chief of the Distilled Spirits
Division of the Internal Revenue Bu
reau, was also present, and favored
the passage of the House bill without
amendment. The House bill places a
tax unon any fractional part of a gal
lon of spirits whilo tho Senate amend
ment exempts from taxation any frac
tional part of a gallon which docs not
exceed 1 per cent, of the contents of
the cask or package.
A Pleasant Inrllnt at tlie White
Washington, April 20. The oflVers
of the New York Seventh Regiment
called at the White House in a body
this morning and paid their respects
to the President They were received
iu the east room and were individually
A pleasant incident of the visit was
thepresentation to Capt. J. C. Abrams
of Company G, of a diamond mounted
cross of honor in token of his twenty
fifth year of service with the regiment.
The President made the presentation
in behalf of the regiment in a few
happv remarks. The regiment pa
raded in the afternoon through the
streets lined with enthusiastic specta
tors, and was reviewed by the Presi
dent in front of the Executive Man
sion. Public Bnlldlna.
Washington, -April 20.-Senator
Mahone, from the Committee on Pub
lic Buildings and Grounds, repotted
favorably the following bills: To
i hange the limit of uppropriation for
the public building at Denver, Col., to
$ 75, 0O; to provide for an additional
United States building at Jackson,
Miss., at a coRt of $iO0i); to incr. ase
the appropriation for the public build
ings at Marquette.iMich., to $1.5,000;
to change the limit of appropriation
for the public building at Terre
Haute, Ind , to $178,0011; appropriat
ing 100,000 for a public building at
rort Dodge, la., and J 9687 to complete
repairs and alterations on the public
building at Parkersburg, W. Va.
Benale Executive Mesnloo.
Washington. April 20. The Senate
in executive session to-day, rejected
the proposed treaty to reopen the
Weil and La Abra claims against
Mexico. The vote was 32 yeas to 26
nays, being less than two-thirds neces
sary for its ratification. Proceeding to
tho calendar of confirmations, a con
siderate number of cases were dis
posed of. Among the confirmed is
Mr. Zacu Montgomery, to be Assist
ant Attornev-General for the Interior
The AntM'hlnee Bill.
Washington, April 20. The House
Committee on Foreign Affairs to-day
agreed to report favorably the lk-lmont
Chinese indemnity resolution and the
Jlorrow Chinese bill. All the Demo
crats except Chairman Belmont vo ed
in favor of the Morrow, bill and all
the Republicans and Mr. Belmont
against it. The amendments made in
the original bill are as follows: The
first sect on prohibiting the re-entry
of Cltiness laborers who may leave
t'-e UniU-d States alter the passage of
the act and remain aiwcnt lor two
years is stricken out; the period dur
ing which the incoming of Chinese
laborers shall be suspended is reduced
from twenty years to ten years, the
practical effect of which amendment
will be to add four rears to the re
stri' tive period fixed by existing laws,
md the following words are added to
the clause declaring that the penalty
for brnging to this country more than
one Chinese f r every 500 tons burden
of a vessel shall not apply to any mas
ter of a vessel seeking a harbor in
stress of weather ' nor to any persons
who are entitled to enter the United
States under existing treaties." 1 he
committee, by unanimous vote, in
structed Representative Belmont to
report favorably the resolution intro
duced by him to appropriate $447,778
to indemnify the Chinese for losses
sustained bv the Chinese by violence
at Rock Springs, Wy. T.
Deficiency Appropriations.
Washington, April 20. The sup
plemental estimates of appropriations
required by the various departments
to supply deficiencies and complete
the services for the current fiscal year
and prior years amount to $6,711,807,
that;being additional to 464,732,592
heretofore appropriated. Among the
list of deficiences is that for pensions,
$6,000,01)0; fees and expenses of ex
am ningsurgeonsof the Pension Office,
$f:00,000 for the fiscal years 1885 and
1886; District ot Columbia, $60,000,
and State Department $49,000.
t'onnnltallon With the Authori
ties About the Ntrlke.
Chicago, III , April 20 A confer
ence lasting ovei an hour and a half
was held this evening between the
Exe.'wive Committee of the Switch
men's Union, consisting of thiea per
sons, an J Sheiiff Hancbett. The com
mittee s'ated in full detail their side of
the cfe, and endeavored to show the
eher.ll that there was no reason why he
should side with the lailroad authori
ties or take active measures to tesi t the
railroad comraaies in the movitg of
their trains. The sheriff on his pirt
siigKPft'd mea-mrei towaid a com-promi-e,
but nothing in that line was
definitely settled excepting that It was
agreed that the sheriff should see the
railroad officials to-morrow with a
view of arriving at some basis f r a
settlemeLt of the difficulties. The
sheriff says that he was very much
pleased with the conduct of
the committee who conferred with
him, but he felt UDable to give
any opinion as to whether his con
ference with the railroad officials will
be likely or not ta result in a final set
tlement of the strike. He was asked
whether or not to relieve the Town of
Lake authorities tomorrow from the
p rotection of railroad property and
answered prsilively that he would
not do so under the present circum
stances, but did no; know what he
might do should circumstances feein
to justify it after to-morrow.
Gov. Oglesby to-night said: "The
only understanding arrived at thus
far is to have the work of preserving
the peace in the bands of the sheriff
and the police authorities of Chicago
and the town of Lake. From what I
have seen I am of the opinion that
the strikers and their sympathizers
can be cootrpl'ed by the civil towers.
The railroad off! Mala will to-morrow, I
suppose, try to raise the blockade. In
any event, I shall remain in the city
nntil to-morrow night at least.
Attempted Outrage Upon Old
Woman Heavy Land Puiehasea.
Israel al to thi ArriAL.1
Birmingham, Ala.., April 20. The
Pratt mines community, six miles out
of town, is excited over the at empted
outrage of Mrs. Gould, a lady sixty
years old, wife of one of the mining
bosses, by a young negro man yester
day. She had gone to a spring near
ner come witn a bucket to get water,
when the negro came out of the
bushes near by, seieed her and threw
her down. She resisted gamely
and screamed, and help came
in time to rescue her. The
nero got away and was at large at
las', accounts with men and blood
hounds pursuing him. It seems that
nobody at the mines knows who he is.
A local syndicate, asms of the mem
bers of which aie in a position to get
the correct tip, has bought $50,01:0
worth of ground on the edge of town
by the side of the purchase made by
the Kansas City railroad men a few
days ago. Other sales have been
made in the same neighborhood on
the prospect of a railroad depot and
yards and shops. There is talk of a
grain elevator, too.
The stockholders of the Avonda'.e
Land Company have granted to Mr.
H. F. Debardelben and associates
right of way through the company's
property just eaet of the city for a
railroad, and the best grounded con
jecture is that the Georgia Central's
projected extension from Goodwater
will be the bentfiuiary.
Carter Jones, the Louisville and
Nashville engineer who shot and
killed the negro brakeman Dave Jack
eon in the yard here yesterday, is to
have a preliminary trial Friday. He
is cow at liberty on $1000 bond. There
promises to be some conflict of testi
mony at the tricl. The negro
who witnessed the killing, tells it as
if Jones looked Jackson up and killed
him premeditatedly, but several white
railroad men, ahoeye witnesses, make
it out to be a case of self-defense. It
is a well established fact that the men
had a colTsicn about some train mat
ter at Morris' Station, up the road, a
few days ago,and that the negro
knocked Jones down with a rock.
Jones belongs to one of the best fami
lies of Montgomery, and stands well
on the road.
Clen. Blister's Csse.
New York, April 20. The evidence
for the defense in the tiiil (f Gen.
Alexander Shsler, on a charge of bri
bery in connection with the purchase
cf armory sites, was concluded to-day.
Gen. Shaler denied th-t he had ever
received or negotiated for the receipt
of a bribe, and a number of well
known citizans testified r.i to the high
diameter as a soldier and citizen
which the accused bad alwavi bcre.
The afternoon was ocenpied in bear
ing the arguments of counsel. The
case was given to the jury about 7
o'clock. At 11 o'clock the jory, hav
ing ailed to ajree, was locked up for
the night.
Salvation Oil, the greatest cure on
earth for pain, has no equal. Persons
suffering from Rheumatism, neura gia,
or from cuts, bruises, sprains, etc.,
should not be without it. Cures are
effected in an incredibly short time.
Price only twenty-five cents a bottle.
For sale by all druggists.
Large Lotkuf Life and Xnrh ani ige
to Prop. rt j Nine llodira
PiTTHiikUD, Mass., April 20. A ter
rible accident has occu red at F.ant
Lee, resulting in a large Ions of life
and much dumage to iroperty. At
6 o'clock this morning the village of
East Lea man inundated mid devas
tated by the breaking avay f a dam
at Mud Point reservoir," Mountain
Lake, about two and a half milt's
from the village. The pond covered
many acres of swamp, and wan in
creased from its original limited size
by extensive dums built by a club of
manufacturers as a storage place for
water. East Lee village, whoso half
dozen paper mills a'U xituutcd on the
stream, received its first news of the
accident when the Hood was pouring
down the Btree s, the water being
from four toaix feet deep, and bring
ing with it trees, portionx of houses,
barns, fences, wagons and every form
of movable property. People "fled to
the slopes of the valley along w hich
the torrent was pouring, and saw
houses moved and toppled about like
chips on a river.
and went on down the road, destroy
ing garilciii,, lawns and fences, a- d
moving the smaller buildings. It had
not tlso power, however, to wreck ut
terly the larger houses, though the
dan age done will amount to many
thousands of dollars. As soon an pos
silile the people went up the line of
the Hood toward the pond, a' d found
the ruin worst1 as they approached
the starting point of the torrent,
Fortunately, the track of tho Hood
was in a sparsely inhabited country,
but wbat destruction there was tor it
t do, in wrecking three or four
houses along its way, was thoroughly
accomplished. Much stock, besides
property, is lost. The explo ors have
already found tho bodies of six per
sons, and aro se'rehing for others.
The scene is one of terrible desolation,
and tho town of Lee is w ild with ex
citement. KI.KVEN BOPItS KECUVUltll.
Lain. News just received from
East Leo says that nine hoiiies have
been found and that it is expected
that several more will be discovered.
The bodies rorovered and identified
thus far aro as follows: Mr. White
and wife and two daughters, Mr. King,
wife and Mrs. King's son and wife.
Eleven bodies have so far been found
and tliree persons' who were living in
the track of the flood aro niisHing.
White's carriage shops are destroyed.
The IlarriBon-Garfiehl paper mi l is
undermined ; . Decker's, Varran's and
Gilmore's paper mills are also badiy
damaged. John Mclaughlin's ma
chine shops aro totally wrecked.
Additional lletHiU.
LiiK, Mass, April 2I. Ah near as
can be ascertained Mud I'ond dam
gave way at 5;:'0 o'clock this mor ing.
It had shown r.igns of weakness for
some time. Parties respon-ible, or
owning the privilege r-f its water sup
ply, had been notified, hut nothing
was done. The calamity is the result
of carelessness. The channel gulled
by the rushing water is from 60 to 200
feet wide, and while the evidences of
its terrific power are plainest as the
pond is approached, the most serious
loss of life and property occurred
three miles from the lake, in
East Lee village. The water
reaches a stream on which
manufactories are built by a brook
running through the woods and thinly
settled farm land, and there was not
much of life or many buildings to be
lost until the vil age was reached.
Here it wrecked Edwin Sturgis's barn,
swept away a bridge spanning the
brook, which is but Hinall, as it runs
naturally from a small pond, and then
rushed down the channel of ihe
stream on which dwellings and manu
factories are located. Couch A Oak
ley's millwright shops, J no. Daniel's
manufactory of paper machinery and
A. N. White's carriage shop) were also
destroyed. White's family, consisting
of himself and wife, agetl forty-eight
and forty-five years resrHietively, V eir
daughter Ida and an infant son were
in bed when tho Hood struck the
house and were all killed by the
building crashing in. All the bodies
except that of the baby have lccn re
covered. Theodore King antl wife
and Mrs. Charles King rushed from
their house and were carried otf by
the flood antl drowned Had they
remained in the house they would
have been saved as the building was
not destroyed. Simeon Dowd, agetl
sixty, is known to have been drowned
but his body has not been found.
Farther down the stream John Mc
I aughlin's machine shops, Harrison
Garfield's mill, anil Farmer Deck
er anil Sabin's mills were
all ruined. The boilers and all tho
basement machinery were taken out
by the Hood and carried away like so
much wood-work. John Vernon's
paper mill was also gutted. This dis
aster will throw a great many hands
out of employment and literally paral
ize all East Iee industries. The loss
in property is fully K'OO.OllO, while the
expense of repa ring roads and other
costs that must fall on the town will
reach $20,000 more Chita King, be
fore reported dead, is alive but badly
injured, but it is thought he will re
cover. 1 he Naval lirlll at rensacoln.
Pknsacola, Fla., April 20. To-day
forts were built and destroyed by the
aitillery. Admiral Jonett announces
that the sham battle will take place on
The Pensacola Bsseba'l Cub de
feated a picked nine from the licet to
day by a score of 9 to 2.
J he Admiral will review the naval
brigade to-morrow, and the troops will
briak cemp on Sa'.nrJay and return to
their ships. The squadron wid con
tinue sea exercise fur ten days.
Forest Flrea In Pennsylvania.
Tamqpa, Pa, April 20 Great
forest fires are- pmvaidng cn the
mountains in this vicinity and the air
is dense with smoke. Last night the
mountain for a distance cf ten ml
was one continuous sheet cf flme.
There is s me fear that tbey will be
come as ex'eni-ive at ti yta'S a,
when tho entire popnUtion ws ccm
peilwl to turn out an lfihtthe flames.
The Whlkhy Men.
Chicago, III., April 20. Ab-ut
forty-five distillery owners who have
been receiving certain fixed sums of
money from the Western Export As
sociation (whisky pnol to keep their
establishments clox-d. held a meeting
here to-day for the purHwe ot taking
united action in regard to ihe allegvd
failure of the pxd to meet it obliga
tions to them. A n dilution was
adopted demanding that the pool pay
at once the full amount claimed hy
the distillers. The r solution will b
Presented at a meeting of the Western
Ixport Association to-inorrow.
H1ARI T0. niss.
11 an 1 1 af Internals Hell Advanred
I wo Madden Dealhl. o. O.
F, Anulwrsar).
UriruL to thi trroi.l
Ciiarlksti'n, Miks., April 20. The
funeral of Miss Jennie Lavender this
morning was attended by a 'arge
numlier of prominent citi.t'-im of Tal
lahatchie county. She diet! ventenlay
evening of congestion, ayod sixteen
Reuben J. Harlow, who ha been
sutl'cring from pneumonia, died this
forenoon, aged fortv years. He was
highly esteemed forliis amiable quali
ties. He will lie buried at Garner to
morrow. The weather is delightful. Tho
creeks are very low, antl the farmers
aro forward with corn and cotton.
The county Odd Fellows will cele
brate the anniversary of tho order on
Monday, with ceremonies, followed
by a picnic.
the Loral Option Eleetloa al
t'orlutli. MIns.
lanciALTOTm rrAL. i
Corinth, Miks., April 20. The lirst
local option election in the State was
hehl to-day in tho county of Alcorn,
which p:uwcd oil' very quietly. By
hard mid earnest work Corir.th went
dry, but the indications at present a-e
that the county will go wet hy a very
small majority, though advocates of
both parties, wet antl dry, are confi
dent of success. The results thus far
obtained are as follows: The first and
fourth district go dry, tho second and
third wet; both claim he lilt It district.
Corinth district tlrv.
Hlse ol Two Inrlii. In Hie l.aol
Twealy-r'our t.unrs
Irtl'KOlAL To TH il-PKAI..!
Hm.KNv, Akk., April 20. The river
has risen in the last tweiity-f'iur hours
two inches. Above low water, forty
four feet two inches; below high
wter, three feet.
Ureal Anslety In Hollvar 4'onuty.
Nkw Ori.kans, La,, April 20. The
Picaymit Viekshurg (VUkb) special
says: It is learned that there is great
anxiety iu Bolivar county in regard to
the hUh s'Hue tf the river. The
dangerous net-lion in (roin Austin,
Ms, down lio'har county front.
Morn anxmly is full, regarding th
levees ntar Aii'tin than at any other
poiitt on the river because Ht. Fiancis
river t mpliea int the Mississippi i.iur
there, a'ld there ia a grunt volume ol
a e,.
Hill Avail lle Arllnn nf the Con
tcrrxslonnl t'oiuinlllee.
Sr Louis Mo, April 20. The Citi
Z'trs' Committee, who wi r anp-iintt-d
ly the mais metu held time a week
"go to endeavor M hrin ahoiu a sst
t einnut of the s'lik on the Missouri
Paii tic milroH'l by arhitraiion or
otherwise, had a meeting this after
i ooii and decided to take nu further
an ion in the ma ter until after the
U nirresflinnnl committee, now sittinn
in Washington, arrives here.
Woman's N lesions.
Inpianapolis, In p., Anril 20. The
Woman's Presbyterian Board of Mis
sions of the Noit'iwest began it fif
teenth annual session at the Second
Presbyterian Church thin evening.
About 2il0 deletrtttB were prepont,
representing Indiana, Illinois, Miclii
na.i, Minneaotn, Wisconsin, Iowa, Ne
braska and Colorado. Torse hundied
additional ilclcgttcs are expected on
to-morrow morning's trains.
A New York Itefnnlter's Kansas
til j Keeord,
Kansas Citv, Mo., Apr:l 20. D. R.
Smart, tl e alleged de'aulter of Nor
York, was know httie rs a shrewd
business man. He traveled while here
for the Fowler Uompanv, and was at
one tint) westtTa sgent for Fairbanks
& Cr. of Chiiago.
t'ruelly to an Insane Man.
Pittsiiuimi, Pa., April 20. Thomas
H.irt-.atr an liKirin itinn nf tha nnnr
farm, died suddenly Sunday t vrning.
An examination showed that a num
ber ol hi ribs had been broken and
his body badly bruised. Willi tm Mo
Brier and Samuel Werner, the attsnd
ants in charge, have been arrested
pending the I loi oner's investigation.
A Missouri Mystery.
Brunswick, Mo., Aurd 20. The
dead body of Laura Stern, a hand
some gill of eignteon years, was f jund
i n the public sch .ol grounds early
this morning, with her lunula folded
over her brums', which whs rxpoed.
The girl lift home at 9 o'clock last
niitht, and said she wts going to visit
a man ind sis'er. It has not yet been
tit termini d whether she was nmr
tlernl nr committed suicide.
OLIVKH-Id lirookljn. N. I , April 1,
KtHrt, Mm. Joi.u A. Olivib, In th eighty
third year of her axe, mother of Joioi h N.
It night's of I'j lliia.
P. Offloeri and member! re
reapectfully rmneited to attend J
meeting thin (WKU.MK8DAV) even-l;
in, fir writ in Ktquire'e Knk.iii
Vimtim Knirhtu ln.ternallyinv.tei.
Jlyortler LKW1H PHlIOtlAKD, C.C.
b. Jj. MIO, K.OI It. P.
Cryptic Masonry.
Manonio Temple, this (WKoNKSIMY) night
t 8 o'clock fur diptnb of buinet. Vuit
ing companion! (Hnral and Belect Matra)
are cordially and fraternally invited. By or
der of W. M. BROOKS, T I. M.
Attent- Do not 0. T itom, Kecorder.
DU. 11. L. LASKI,
rbjtdciiin, Surgeon and Aeconcher,
31 Malta HI reel, 'ear Union.
Telephone Nc.HS.
IN the futore, att- o'clock at n'ntht, the
eareol CiWH1 Street Kailroad will ran
alrai.h thr
riucoad el'eet without any
treniter in
Uun aireet.
K bK.MiI Hqp't.
meant relief. Final ear
in dayi, and never returna.
No purge. s Its, no aaiipuaitorg. boner
en will lealf a iniplo remedy. Free, by
ddreaeing 0.J MActoM.7SNn4iaa at., N.i.
J No. li, Ki.jal end Meleol M- ft
tert. The elated weeroblyof Ea-V Jf
reks Council No , H A tt. Mm-
tara.will he held In tha Tnhernitcle. '
New Mempisii Joekey Cluli
HSrONK W K K K CO M M K X (' I N ( J MONDAY. MAY 3, 18SC. $12,000
in added money, t ivo race each day, including Steeplechases and Hurdles.
Over 300 hor-es to participate 10 to JO startors in each race.
Races commence, eauh day at 2 o'olock .sharp.
HALF ltATK mi nit llailroaik Arrangements on the (Jrounds for
aoootninedition of 10,000 people.
S. 11. MoNTtinM Kit v, Sec y. H. A. MOXTOOM K It Y. JVci'dent.
Capital, $200,000. Surplus, $25,000.
J. It. NOIMVIS, I'rcn'l. J. M. IIOOIUIAK, Vlce-l'reH't. . It. IIAIM!, Cashier
Board of Dlrcotorn.
W. 8. BKIH'K, M. UAVIN. J. W. FAI.hS,
A DiMltry f " Nlnte ol T.nnniiHi. Trnnanolaj n fi'rl lliikU
Hh.i mnm anil iIvm Ni.-IiI Altnfll..n tA Vnl lentil
r L unf of the littoet and onolcnst dealirna In all the Piovemee In
tr iilucnd in l,reia mnrketa. Mr aeloclinna are made with reat
-nre an ti co-iU and quithty, in order In oRer to the public the lateat
tiiHh'ii'i ilile 4 .-nu at reaaonable prioea. 1 wih to me lie ieotel m.n
ti it ol' mf .el HHlon ui n lirge a.iirtmenl of the moat elerant de--U
in i(Wl.t f I IKU'WK '1, which are now ready torthe
inipectinn of my Irienda and the public, at my old ta d,
for. Neroad nml Jrfleraon Htm.
Try cllnur's
t lt ZKL,I,N
wHeni! your ordert or eome and eiam'ne
iey- llimtritwf Oatwlnruea
LE1101 & mhi
Dry Goods, Notions, Hosiery
Nos. 328 and 328 Main St.. Memphis, Tenn.
U Oil lS, which we Oder to the Trade upon the moat favorable ferine. Our prioea
will eompare favorably with thoae of any market in the United Utulea. We are Afentf for 4
TennenHfe Monoractarlutr (o.' I'IiiIiIh, I)rllln, Sheetlnj, Shirting. GU.
I "J
C9ott oia. !P,iiOt;or'5i
And Commission Merchants
JVom. 34 mid 3G Jfladlnon Mtreet, Hrujn.i,
Money to Loan
On Improved plantation Iu
MImmImmIppI and Arknnnafi.
IuMt-tll-iie-it plan :i, 9 or 10
yearn. AuninI IntereHt, uot
In advance. JVo roinmlxHlonai.
IVorottonohlpiuentM. Cheap
cut loan offered.
Francis Smith Caldwell & Co.
250 Second St., HemphlH.
We have no agent.
n. v. Toor.
Blank Book Manufacturers,
No, 272 Second Street,
(Arre Block)!
N ew and LaUHt St j 1cm Stock. New
Tjpe, Jfew Mchlnerj.
Incretned facilitloa for dulnc al
kinds Lithographing.
Prices m low an anywhere, North
or EaHU
Dlroet rre)na;iclorxJle3r'nrhia).
tr, MTlna;9 Pr cenf . Wrll.
Monte richens & Co., Memphis
ii. w. tom lin.
TomliD & Eenjes,
170 Malu St., Mt'iiiphlH.
Cffrr M'woial Inducement in Open BuifgiM
of wur own uwkt, at fA; Ti tltuvtea oj
our own make. Ml t2). All work war
ranted. Cull be tore you buy.
mr Havltif diHiMiriett of our en'ir dock o I
Yetiiclei uml the Mftnufaodirti it part
went to Me. TOM LIN k hKNJ.,S,we
bn peak for t hem a eon ti n u anne of th
! rou ace lona extontled to ut.
CAKKMwK.t H H 1 1 W A U K OitVPAW.
riTOCK li now complete, eonalat-
English Walklnslast Shoos
Kll'r) Bonla' niiim, in all itylea, are th. beat In tha olty .
Kll'89 Wxnlw' Miiitm, In all ahapea and atylei, are the nob
ble, t and beat in the U nited btatea.
ZKl.LNKK'H Hoy.' Nnoma are the beat that are mad.
IKLLNKR'H t'hlltlrrn'n Ntaom will aare yon money.
ZKLLNbR'8 l.nUlrw' Nboew nnd Mlniton are the hand
omeet, thapelieatand moat atylleh, and are oheaiierthan any
otnere ol equal irad.
ZKLLNKR'8 Ldltw' Hid Hntton MheMas,
with e-ilk worated bnttnn holee, are the createet bar
alni yon bare erer aeea,
their ejrand aortment of FIHi BOOTBi
Hunt Kree on Application. -rnn
Cholt-e Timothy, $11.50 a ton.
From Ouo Ton to Ten Cars.
S84 Front Street.
School Medals
Shooting .Tlediils,
Uowiiig Medals,
IJicycle Medals,
MrWlth IncreaeeJ laollltlee in oar men,
factory, we are prepared to UI all order, for
abore (oodi, AT LOWEST PRICKS. De.
aifna and e'tlmatei farnlahed free, on ap
Manufacturing Jewelers,
will cont nue w receive order, and de
liver Lumber Iroua their mill without any
interruption from ofe d'jw.
....fc;- I. ' i "

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