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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, May 13, 1886, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024448/1886-05-13/ed-1/seq-6/

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0 '
r will
f. He
1 the
t would
A'ssed ti
' wriaa
the peo
I tigoto
I o! the
Infon end
thlch ei
'Mag peo
lie Appial
n the good
liTee In the
( whloh hae
Jity that can
var and la
J) and aflec-
Kttaot from a
New York
granted to eer-
eonatruatlon of
of land. That
on of the roada
if them has ever
o the (round! and
,Jl two years. Vat
i land have hern ra-t-t
since 1SMI bv tha
a Congross nnd do
Veeteade. In pcae
H,HU,UU acres huve
jrpd arc tha righta
Jrrulative enrpurii
I that Qongreus has
lad. In vain, to ro-
to tut ruoao ao-
tlvon thirty yoar
rpnratliins, anion
f grip all
this Willi
? nnd.
1 bil.
a 'Iran.
Is liluft.
J State Lino.
and Arkansas.
the Oalf and Shin
only ono which linn a
land th-t la tin meinai
lta charter was resur-
1 purposes.
val mittiiUcs in Uio
il. The Memphis and
iod wni completed be
,! 1 was for a year or more
j and iMduse far both
lout ite entire tarntb,
,.;' to Stevenson, Ala.
'fountain rend was
oral yeata k hy
. Alien of St. Louis,
i";8, and is one cf
, running ictothU city.
i Id New Orleans hrs t
ted road for aome years,
ft of the Louisville aud
Item. Aa to tha other
net), inquiry will ehow
;f them have been awal-
?r corporations with ccru-
h. The ArraAL heart
Secretary Lunar in
on the land-grant
J indorses the good work
t by the IleralJ, but mis'
I tot be n atle oi so esra
jrseter m tha above. They
jtfftfct cf DcntraliiiDg tho
( a statement that cannot
3tooo(tn upon the attnv
i!Bras andthsctuntry. The
i 'ul be raved to the people.
f tte two doltful prophecies
j by our fair Helena coirt-
mates reference to tVe pnb
jct a newpaper in New York
;i9Totedtothaiocacy of an
aud tte conference of the ioa
.TOwnonGen. Grant, who waa
i cf at the time ai the rnyste
1 'aaa on horteback," the "man
U iny," whose fare waa often
iu'.o a semblance to the
s that in his hvtar daya char-,-,
Najiolecn. About
'a no more serious than the di
. utent of a It w soldiers ont of em
jlyment. Imaitte si rs d feature
inn earnest a Democrat ai lives in
IT 1 14- 1 . a . M AflA.Mll!
' fof
wn here in MetrphM and from
jyicaao to Ntw Orltata as one of the
acet venturesome of the merchants of
f'n Mifwistippi Valley, as Its is now
Ijieofthe nirst cnternrisin, raanu-
ii t ints of New Eug'anJ. No man
oore than bo enj jyed the profound
:0KitHt!ons of correapt ndsnti to whom
imperialism wat already a reality, and
he nj oytd nuiiy a beany laugh at
their expense, as be did at the ex-
t nAtia ni manv navananAr fxlitnrl in
all pa tsof the country, who, caughtby
bis bait, were anxloaa for the distinc
t'.ocs that imptrial titles wonld confer.
So long as It paid and that waa aa
long aa the novelty laslei this organ
of imperialism was kept going. When
iU circulation fell below the paying
point the publisher muffed the
imperial organ and imperialism
out of existence and soon after
embarked in tho buslmn be is
now engaged in, and at which be bas
ruide his third art at fortune. Adelo-
g.te from Matsachnaetta tJ the Chi
cago Democratic Convention in 1884,
be revived with the writer a mntuul
enjoyment of the ImporialiHt eccapade
ra cne ef the richest jokes of the cen
tury, t mere bubble in 1868, inipo
rial scn can never be of moie conse
qnence to a people wheso self sacri
fices for liberty, for the maintenance
of the fitatea acd tbe integrity of the
reptib'io were ao tatriotlcilly corllliad
to in tbe eventful years between 18(30
and 1865.
The labor unions sra not agreed as
to the policy of boycotting aa a rem
edy. Kdward King of New York, a
pronifn nt luador of tbo Kcighti of
Labor, asys that boyco'.ting his tha
ainction of Ilia Bible, and to prove
this refeig to Mat hew xviil, 15-17, as foi
lows: "Moreover, if thy brother shn'l
treapwa against thee, go and tell him
hie fault betaeen him and tbes alone.
If he bear thee, thou but gained thy
brother; but if bo will net bear theo,
then take with tbee oae cr two more,
that in the mouths of many every word
may be established: atd if to shall
neglect to hea', then tell it to the
churob, aod if bo negloct to beariti
then let him bs unto thee aa a hea'hen
and a publican." On the other hand,
T. V. l'owdetly.a lrglcal, clear headed,
philotophicil atattaman, is opposed to
boycotting. In hiireoent secret circu
lar, ai fnll of wladora ai aa egg is of
meat, he says: "In fact, our order baa
been used ai a tall for a hundred dif
ferent kites, and in future must soar
aloft frse from all of them. I hate the
word boycott, I was boycotted ten
years ago, and cculd nut get work at
my trade for tucntbs. It is a bad
practice. It haa boen banded to ns
by tbe capitalltta." As elated by Mr,
l'owderly, boycotting waa invented by
capitalize and la daily practiced by
them, The railroid capitalists hold
their hands up in bo'y horror at tbe
infamy cf tie boycott, but tbey form
8sociftMiiis to control traffic, regu'ato
rates, aitl t j t ojcrtt other roada that
rtfutio to ' join their combina
tion. The rail rials are contin
ually bnycjtting each other. They
have taught their employee the
art of boycotting and consider it a
grent outrage for tha laboring ('lueses
to ml opt tlnir own methoda. What la
strife for the go jbo should bs satico
for the pander. But the sycophant
who raidor to the money power will
commend ae something murvelotii
smart and proper boycotting when re-
aoitedto by csp;trtli8iH, but. a ciime
when practiced by tho laho: irg clafaes.
In every f-tate in the Uniou the rail
road have practiced bovcottirg.
Wlit:u a railroad aats up for itaelf,
avows it determination to manage its
affairs in ita own way, declines to join
tho syndicate which has pooled its
hsiie, the Knights of Capital atigma
tizas the outsider aaa "scab" and by a
remorseless eys'em of boycot
ting destroys tha lival road.
Whin a railroad dares to man-
igs its own stlalra in tta own
way, the outer is given, cot by the
Powderlies, the Arthurs, the Ironies,
but by the llcx'ei and tho Goulds, to
atrike, to boycott the refrtetory com
petitor, and straightway tho organixed
captta'iats imue tbe order that freight
mutt be diverted from tho "scab,"
no tickets sold over the doomed road,
rates to all connecting points on its
line cut, its terminals blocked, ita
busiuess strangled, until ita stock
holder are ruined by outlawry and
Voycottlng. The capitalists chuckle
with joy end delight as thry see their
victim forcei into bankruptcy through
tie oparatlona of tbelr well-organized
eystem of bo)cctting. But when the
Knights of Labor undertake to prac
tice the methods adopted by the
cap'talisls to control trallic and
compel the eubmlss'oi of all competi
tion, tbo railroad boycotters are hor
rified at the lawless methods of the
labor boycottere. The capitalists have
no nee for their own medicine. Tbey
whine and bowl whin hoisted on
their own petard.
LoalaTlllO) Oaowt,
patriae ro flood.
Foundations, cellar walla and build
nge subject to overflow should be con
st meted with Louisville Cement. It if
the standard.
Tha Hera atajcai nt Ecalatatow.
Lixinoton. K.Y.. May 1-. 1 he horae
ale were well attended to-day, the
(val Mlrji 'beirg fifty-ae-ven head for
" "" "" i- ri f'toO. Among the
earlimmof Mr
Tbe Main Points cf tho Measure
Secretary Manning Still
W'AKiiiNOTOir, May 1'.'. The "bill to
regulate co'Mnerfe," known aa the
Ciillotn bill, as amended and paxned
the Senate, provides for a commission
of five pernons to be appointed by tho
I'rea (lent, by and with the advicii and
consent of the Kenate, t" carry out the
pti'poHC of tho bill. The principal
ollice of the commisaion is to r e at
Waxhington, where general sessions
are to be held, but special sessions
may be held elsewhere to suit the
publi'i convenience, jin which cnae the
necessary expenses incurred are to be
apart paid from the Tr.aanry. Not
more than tbree of the five of the
commiss oners shall be appointed
from the same political party.
All persons holding stocks or
bonds of any common carrier
of holding otlicial relations to such
corporations, a e declured inelig bo
for appointni'nt. The comm. ssion is
given authority to inquire into the
bii iness and maniigement of all com
mon carriers subject to tbe provisions
of tho bill, and to obtain full and
complete informnti-n as to such busi
ness, may require tho attendan e nnd
testimony of witne aes, and the pro
duction of all books, papers, agree
ments, tariff and documen s relating
to any mutter under investigation nnu
may to that end invoke the aid of tho
United States Court.
I'ersonH having c inplninU to mke
against any common carrier of inter
state (Oinmerce hall make complaint
in writing to the commission. The
commission shall send the complaint
to the e-oinmon carrier, and require
either satisfaction of I he complaint or
an answer in writing w'thin'a reason
able timo rpecilied. if reparation be
not made within the timo stilted, tho
commission shall investigate tho com
plai'.t The commission shall also hi
ves igntu all complain s forwarded to
it ry H ate commissions, and may in
stitute inquiries on its own mo inn.
Complaints shall not bo dismissed be
cause of the abseneo of direct dumngo
to the complainant.
The reports of the commission shall
bo in writing, and ite findings shall be
deemed prima facio evidence in all
judicial proceedings.
Whenever any common c rrier shall
refuse to obey any lawful order of the
commission, it is made the duty of
the commission tonpoly totheCnited
States Circuit Court sitting in equi y,
alleging tho violations and the court
shall hear and determine the matter
on short notice and wl hout the formal
proceedings of ordinary auita, but so
as to adjust it, and the court mav in
proper ruses issue writs of injunction,
or other process, mandatory or other
wise, to restrain further violation of
tho order of tho commission on tho
part of the common carr er ollendnig.
tor such purposes the Circuit Cour a
shall be deemed always in session.
The bill requires that all charges
for any servico ii transporting pas
sengers or freight, or storing goo'Ja,
by common carriers, shall be reason
able; it prohibits all rebates and
draw acksandnll unjust discrimina
tions, requiring that all persons ahall
he charged and treated alike f r ser
vices rendered under substantially
similar circumstances and conditions.
Kvery common nrrler suhjvet to
tho hi 1, shalj within tixty daya nflc it
become a law. tile with t'e commis
sion copies of all ita tariffs of fares anil
freight, including ltsclassillcRtion and
terminal charges, and shall make them
public so far as the commission deem
j) ttctieal No advance on such pub
lic rates shall be made with out ten
days' publ c notice.
The long nnd short haul" clause,
lieuii! sections of the mil. reads ns
follows: That it shall be unlawful for
any common carrier to charge or re
eeivtt greater compensation in the ag
L't'cuato for tho trai sportat on of pass-
cnircra or of tlio like classes and
quuntity of property siiliji! t to tho
provisions of tli a net, for shorter than
for longer distance over the same lino
in tho direction mid from the samo
original point o! deimrtnre or to the
sumo p int of arrival, lint tins snail
n tbo construed as nuthoriinir anv
common carrier within tho terms of
this act to chnrgo and receive as g'cat
compensation for a shorter as torn
longer distance; provide I. however,
that upon application io the commis
sion iippoin ed under tho provisions
of tins act such common carrier may,
in special cases, be nuthonzed to
charge less for longer than f r shorter
distai ces for 'lie transportation of
passonuera and property; and the
commission may, from time to time,
make general rules exempting such
designated common carrier in such
special rases from the operation of this
act, and when such rxeep'ions shall
have been made ami published they
sa 1. until chunked by tho commis
sion or bv law. have like force and ef
fect aa though the same had been
specified in this section. Anv coia
mon carrier who shall vie'nte the pro
visions ot this section ot tins act
aha 1 be deemed euilty of extortion.
and shill be liable to the person or
persons against wnom any audi ex
cessive cnarv'e was mmie ior v-u uam
ncrea occasioned bv such vio'ation.
t lio bill now ifoes to ir.e iiouseoi
Representatives for concurrence,
Kevrrtiiry Mwanlac'a Coufllllon.
Washington, May 12. Secretary
Manning continues to improve slow
ly. He drives out every fair day
with Mrs Manning. To-day ho drove
to the Treasury Department to see
Treasurer Jordan, who came out to
his carriage and held a abort conver
sation with him.
Ilia Ova rllaw a la tba TraaraaM.
WasiiiNOTtix, May 1-'. Senator
Harris submitted au amendment to
the river and harbor bill to-day to
provide for an examination of and
report on the causea of the extraordi
nary overflows of the upper Tennea
eee river at or near Chattanooga, and
w hat means, if any, can be adopted
to prevent their recurrence.
Tha Clareadaa Caaal.
WAsKistiTON, May 12. lieprescnU
tive Irion of Ixjuisinna reported favor
ablv from the Committee of Kailwaye
and Canals a bill to appropiiate $T0,
000 to bo expend-d in the construction
and completion of tbe Clarendon
canal for connecting Itnyou Tcche
with Grand Lake at Olaren ion, La.
4hinoton, May 12. Hen. Hose-
' 'n tho N'liato t,:onunn-
acres of lund
in the vicinity of Los
F.aplonnco KaaploC.
Washisotow, May 10. The regula
tion imposing upon the watchmen at
the various entries to the Treasury
the dutv of noting the time at wtich
the clerks arrive in the morning is
said not to have proved aa effective in
putting a stop to tbo lute comers as
waa expected, no, in addition to this,
ono oi the largest, bureaus in tne de
partmentthe Internal lleventie
will lruin tins lime set, the example ot
an especial espionage. J his morn
ing each chief of a division waa di
rected to detail a clerk for his room
to keep time of tho arrival of each
one employed in tne division. It is
supposed the same system will be put
m o vogue in the other hureaus. Hie
clerks, who have been much chagrined
at the surveillance of tee watchmen
at tho outer doors, are ho ritied at
th s additional supervision, and have
not been back war j inexpres-ing their
indignation. It is not learned, how
ever, that any of them will resign in
From Mrmpbla, Kaabvlll', Kaox-
vlllr, Cliallanooaa, :iarbillle
and Jarbann.
Chnttanooca Time: We have the
report of llon.Thon a II. Pnine, State
Superintendent of Public Instruction,
lor uio yenr ino, ami k mosi mwresi
ing and instructive document it is;
ono that ought to be read by every
purent in Tennessee (who can read)
nnd studied by those w ho lead politi
cal and economic tt'ougfct and move
ments. Tho disparity be'ween the
ieedH c f the State in educational facil
ities, and the provisions made for
meeting tbofe needs is simply
sturiling. We have not now the
time nor space to gener.i y review
the report with a view to show tho
lack of school privileges, and the fail
ure of oursystem to beneiltmo'c than
a minority of tho children of s hool
age, but will content oursflves with a
glance at tho revelations on this point
made by the reports of superintend
ents of the city schools of Chatta
nooga, Clarksvillo, Jackson. Knox
ville, Memphis and Nashville. Tho
almost failure of our city schools may
thus bo stated:
Citv. Pouulatiun.
ment. :i,M4
Ko. not
1,1a 10
Chailan-ot-ii 6,U'iH
t'larkiTilis . i 1W
Jaiikaon ,2
Knoxrl'la 4.1H7
Total! 42,201 20.4M)
That in to say, more than one-half
tho children ot school aire, betaeen
the ages of fix and twenty-one years
in the six cities are not even enrolled
in the list of pupils! J-ess than half
went t j the scdiools provid d for them
in the yesr 1885 for a sinsle day! In
round figures 21,700 children are re
ceiv ng no benefits from our system
of pub 1c education w here it is most
intelligently anil liDeraiiy provided
for them. Of the whole number
of non-attendance on the public
schools ' there were probably,, in
the cities named 2000 sent to
private schools at home or
elsewhere, thui leaving a round 10,700
boys ai d lrls fiom six to twenty-one
yeais o'd, growing up in absolute ig-
norno 01 tne tuaimentt 01 eunca
ti nl This in a population of about
100,009 sanls, tbe most enterorlsing
and liberal in tbe Sttte, and as en
ligbtoneJ as any info Sjutb. The
vary thought is appalling. Amosiof
you liful illiteracy echini 10 n-eighlh
oft'ietctil pcpi'a ion ot ttiete b;x
cilici it coming f irwaid 10 take it
s!isre In sih ping tdeir futuie destinies!
1 a Mompliis, whero ochool facilities
are on a most ample scale, only 38
per cent, a little over one-third of hf r
n holistic popul'tion, is ever seen
inside h r scho 1 rooms. Nash
ville, with tlio oldest nud com
pletest system 01 grade 1 schools
111 the South, enrolls lesi than
half her pupils of school ago; and de
ducting from ttio school census all in
public and private schools, and her
mass of youthful illiterate is still 70;10
more than 10 per cent, of her
c'oimed total populat on.
Clmtunootfii leaJa ail the cities in
tha Sthta aad so fir s we know in
t'i South in respect of tha nnt.ihcrof
her tcholaitic uopn'ation whicu re
ro 1 vp, some inttructinn in the
ciurue cf each school year,
Iter enrolment I:r snveral yens
aveiflKes cIoes to three foui tha of
tli enumeration. Yet we have 1000
thihlieu and youths who attended no
tctiool cf anv kind in the eclio'.HHtic
vetr 1885! So we mav beast of a bet
ter raio-d tran any of the otbers, but
oura is bad n.i.mh.
We have lunte' difcussinn of this
subject for fu'me a ijlef, nitantimo
coiummlnir tne reveistio s 01 iwr,
Paine's r-poitto the caret nl c.io-,id ri
tion of thos who think thy luvethe
interest of the chnrch and S.ate in
their eepeciil charge and keeping.
The Waablaajloa Baaaa,
Ivy City.D. C, May 12. The heavy
tain of lat night rendered the tia-k
heavy and in some place sloppy. The
attendance was very large and tbe
snort exwllent.
.firm Aflnj-ins Army anu nmj
stake, one mile. lor all aiei. tvou
hv btratiiesnev: Dry Mononole eec-
ond. Sw:ft third. Time l:4t. Ma-
tusls pnid $13 20.
Srnmd One m le and an
eighth, a'l egee. Won by Tony Fcs'er;
Charlie liusutlt eecond, Bl.o', tbird
Tima 2:llti Munala paid $2 SO.
Third Rut. Half a mil", for maiden
t aro-vear-old. Won by Koiinrinuan
Margie Mitchell scord, Auroia third.
Xime t :VJJ. iiutoaia paid 10,
Foiirlh 7;(ic tree handicap, one
mil. n.l n.aix tee nth. Won Ht Joe
Mitchell; Ten Booker secord.Whiaiig
thid. T'me :B7. Mutuale psid$H7 16.
Fifth A'no. Free handicap steeple
chase, over tbe steeplechase couise.
Won bv Dancertlold; Oisturrmrre ei
end, Sultana third. Time-tt:d7. Mu-
tuals fn d 24 60-
tartar tabarlataa la TmM
LniTiaviLLB. Kt., Mav 12. J. G,
Sharidnn. one of the best-known race
men, who for years has started horees
at races here, bas neen summoned to
uprjear to-morrow ottcire the Jockey
ninh'a F.erut:ve Committee and show
canse why he should not be rule j eff
tbe track fcr aliened breach of con
tia't with Ool. Clark, president cf the
club. Clark claims a contract with
Sheridan to stait the five s at $-"0 a
iav. A few Cys aso Sheridan re
- " t1' t capacit v unless he
Many of Whom Have Been Very
Successful in Civil Life Since
the Close of the Civil War.
Wasdinoton, May 10. The recent
meeting at Montgomery of ao many
geceraia who fibred in the "iate un
pleaeantuesa" on the Coifaderate side
aueaeats tba queetinn: What bas be
come ot all the Soutnern military
chieftains who, after the war, had in
most cases to begin life over aga:n
with ruined fortunes and blasted
bopes? 8.1118 ot tbena are now well
known ts Senators, Representative,
Uovernors of Suites and Federal office
holders, bnt a veiy large number bave
sunk oat of sight lince the fatal Ap
pomattox. In order to resurrect them
fir a moment's glance yonr coira
spondent ca'led on Gen. Marcus J.
Wright, agent of tbe War Dspaitment
for the collection of Confederate rec
ords, who is a walking encyclopedia
of facta relating to tie "lost cause."
From him was obtainel the following
account cf the whereatou's aud occu-
patii ns of aome of the principal Con
It d-rite leaders. Ofthetix full gen
erals appointed ly fie Coafederate
Congress oaly two s'irv've, J'S'iph E.
Jobmton.now United btatea to mm 13-
sioner of Uadroads, and G. T. Beaute-
gaid, AdjuUn'.-General of Louisiana.
Ul lbs twenty liieutenant-tienera s
eppointed to the provisional army
sv. ral are living, h. K'roy Smrh is
Pr ofeosor of Mathema ic in the Uni
veisity of the South, Tennessee, which
is an Episcopal institution. Jgincs
Loncstreet is keepire a hotel down in
Georgia, aftar serving a tetm'as United
Mites Mar.hat nnder Tret-idem .flayer.
D. If. Hill cf North Carolina was
etill recently President of tbe Agri
cultiml School of tbe State of Arkan
sip, and now earns a living chiefly as
a magazine writer. Stephen B. Lee is
a farmer and president of the Sla'e
Agricultural (Jorece of Missiesippi.
Jubdl A, Kar'y practices law
at Lynchburg, although bis chief
support is derived from his connec
tion with tne l.ouieiara lo t?ry
Company, A. P. Btewart is now Presi
dent of ihe University of M:siisiippf,
at Oxford, where Seciettry Lamar was
a prof'Fsor a1, the time of bis election
o tbe United H at teoate. Joseph
Wheeler ia in CongreFS, is very
wea'tbv. and one cf the lsrjrest plant
ers in Alobaana. He is the only South
ern mmber who entertains largely in
Ul tho JUBtor-ueneriis.VYids Hamp
ton is np in the north end of Ihe Capi
tol, where he is likely to reitatn ur
ife. John a. Gordon is a mililonaue
railrcad man. and figured conspicu
ously at the Montgomery celebration.
Gen. Loring of Floiida waa engineer
ing in Egypt until a few years ago,
when be came to iew ltrK to
ork at the came profession. B.
E. Cheatham was recently appointed
noBtmaster at INaehville, ienn., by
President Cleveland. Sam Jones of
Virginia ia in the Judge Advocate
General's office. 8. B. Bnckner lives
n Louisville, Ky., where be owns a
treat deal of real is'a'e wbess revenue
enppor s him. 8. B. Frenon earns a
scanty subsistence by engineering in
Georgia. C. L. 8 ephenaon is in Fred
ericksburg, Va. Jobn H. Forney,
brother of Uorg-essman Forney.lstn an
nssr.e asylum at t-eima, Aia. Anney
H. Maury is Washington agect for a
New Ycrk life ineu'anro company.
John C. Walker is alo in the insur
ance busineis here. I?aac R. Trimble
s in retirement in Baltimore on a f r-
tune cerivnd from the ' rumble
wtijk;." tian, Heeth is emp oyed
bv the 1 goveramrnt to do er
ri er'ng on "Uin iii'Ui!pr,i - iiv(
en. Cilmns Wil x ua f.-rir cfy
emplojei about the S rut) C. amber,
but is now in retirerront writing a
bietory of the Mexican w.i'. Fifx d-go
L'e is (toverror nl V rii ia "Est. a
Bill" Smit'o prsc ires lav if Wa iei -
tnn, V., ad is iik 1 v to Mini up in
Corgrea-i nex: s s-ion as Birbunr'e
succeasor. Cha lei W. Fiei', nice
Po-rkiep'r of llo.is, iiiSnpprn-
teaden nf the Hot bpuigs Khvj
t'on. William Jt H'i;e is Cioveruor -f
Teenetsee, anl is on ihe f-lnvj.lit
r.nd to the Unite 1 Sts S inti,.
W. II. F. L e U ft Fhf,i. :oiintv
farmer. C J. Poiignar, who esrae i.vir
fiom Fia jC- t" espouse 'be Confedxr
a'. ciusti, is b ck in Paris, busied wi'h
immeusi rsilroad o.ie a;ons. J. F.
Fagan was Murehnl of Ar'nusas uuder
l-irant. Ho ij now ui Lull Hock.
Willi in M.1I10110 is in iuh ten.i'c, as
Is K. C. WaW all rf Mi?8:c";ppf. John
S. Marmaduku 's (.-v. root i f Mi-
oun, ml an a-pi-nut fir ts-rn-
tir Cocaieilu stat l urcH M. I
B. Y'-urp- h e cone ti ll'sa
as Uuitid ct.ates C01 sul-Gener.l aid. ,
Ptftevsbnrg. M C. Butler is a Sern'or
of the Uiii.ed Stam. Ttiouias A. Kue
sell, alter n aki ig a frrton-i a Attor
ney for the Northern IV c ti.: railnid,
has set led down at h e old hooie,
Chariot eeville, Va. G. W. Custis Lee
iaPiesident of Waahirgtnn and Lee
University at Lexington, Vs.
Only a few cf the seveial hundred
brigadier genera's can be menticned.
West Adams, formerly piesident of
the Gulf and Ship Island K.ilrcai
Company, ts potttnabter at Jackton,
M bs. Frank Armttrong is now wait
ing tbe Sana e's coour:ua iontobe In
dian agent, but as the charge of deser
tion againtt him stems to be pretty
well snbeUnt:ated it is not liie'y thst
he will ever have anything to di
with tbe red man. John C.
Brown was twice Governor of
Tennessee, built the Texas Pacific
railroad for Jay Gould, and is the
1 ttar's attorney fo' a'l of bis roads
vest of the Mississippi, as well as re
ceiver for the Texas Pacific, with head
quarters at Dadis. J. K. Chalmers
represented the "shoe-string d strict"
in Missisipni in Congress until be was
left last fa'l by party splits ; John B.
Clark of Miesonri, is C'erk of the
I'tited States House of Representa
tive; F. M. CockreU and A. U. Col
quitt are United States Senators; R.
E. Colston is in the Surgeon Gen
heiala office; W. li. Cox of North
Caiolina, is in the House;
X. B. Bras; is Commisfioner ot
tne Land Olhre ot Texas; Baeil Duka
elitathe Southern Mrouae at Louis
ville, Ky. ; J. T. Morgan of Alabama
and S. B. Maxey of Texas are Uoitul
S'ates Senators; A. M. Scabs is Gov
ernor of North Carolina; C. M. Snel
ley is Third Auditor of the Treasury ;
E. L. Thomas is in tbe Land Office of
the Intei ior Department; R. M. Vance
is Assistant Commissioner of Pat
ents. A hundred mere brigadiers are
scattered over the country, meet ci
them engaged in civil engineering,
lta Klihta ar Ike) Minority.
":vi-(l the Appeal:
(laaaaaaaa ia
Cofdially Invites aa tasaediaa
Varied Spring sm4 Sun
Frmch and Germaa Worsteaa,
comprising tke Latest Designs
Gentlemeai Wear.
tUS Samples aad Prices ea
srke kava left aseanrea.
slavery, whether slavery appears in
the shape o' monopoly, usury or in
temperance," and he might have
added also, "or tbe minority," for the
father of the republic used these
words: "All obstructions to the exe
cution of the laws, all combinations
and aseociaima nnder whatever
plausible characte', with the real de
sign to direct, control, counteract or
awe tho regular deliberation and ac
tion of the constituted authorities, are
of fatal tendency." Washington's
Farewell Address. Does not tho re
sort to the boycott at any time tend
and bave the real design to counteract
or awe the regular, action of the con
s ituted authorities? Mr. Jefferson,
in his first inaugural, uses these words:
"All, too, will bear in mind this sacred
principle that though the will of the
majority is in all cases to prevail, that
will to be rightful must bo r-asonable.
that tho minority posses i their equal
rights which equal laws must protect,
and to violate which would be oppres
sion." cm, in.
The Naltonnl t.niikriipK y Bill,
Io tha Editors of tha A p real:
Okolona, Miss., May !). What has
become of tho bankruptcy bill which
was so favora ly reported by both
committees? Has it found a deposit
in the hands of the committees for
this session only, or is it there to bo a
thing of the past? It seems such an
important m usure should lie disposed
of in some manner, and not keep the
public in susp nse. x.
Tho bill lies in the tomb of so
many eq ally good measures tho
committee-room to resurrect it from
which there does not seem to be
strength enough left in Congress.
Eds. Ait-bal J
The Jnditeof ibchnpreme tour I.
To tha Editors of tha Appaal:
It surprisfg and pains us to read the
animadversions of our home press on
the judicial course of our criminal
judge, especially in tho Emma Nor
man case. Tne head and front of his
offending seems to be that after giving
the cold and clear cut law he quoted
a verse of appropriate poetry, embody
ing the noblest sentiment of human
nature ; and that he administers the
law without tho tyranny that charac
ter zed some of his predecessors. And
yet, e converto, he is censured for ap
po nting an extra - gurd for the
protection of a citizen threat
ened and hounded by a band
of assassins. There is certainly some
ground of charging this as extraju
dicial. But how docs this comport
with the other charge of undue levity?
"He ahall and he shan't,
lfo will and ha won't,
If he doe he'll b damned.
And he'll be damned it he don t.
It is a great plensura to us, how
ever, to read tlio high encomiums
passed moon his judicial edmin stra
tion by the press of our sister Stntes.
Certes, I know of more than one Dem
ocrat true as ever fought on field or
forum nnder Federal or Confederate
Hag. that will vote for him again,
. espite all conventional nominations,
us the best criminal judge we have
ever had to honor our jud'i inl ermine.
IVooditook, Tenn., May 12th. ISSi.
Tile Crime Coiniiiltled by a Black
Kraro Ilroie,
Lnt" 'aFt night while all the p'cp'e
ia tie ho jse wore away, Antia John
coi, a negro girl fifteen years cf a:e,
was violently rssaul'.ed by a joung
black bock ramtd Albert Vance, liv
ing in the Bims bouse, on Manassas
near Orleans s'reit, for the purpose
of ontrBgicg her. She icreamed
with psin and he etruck ber
violently in the month, the eflVc5 of
bis blow being plaii-ly visible hours
alter. His purpofa accomplibhed, he
left her aud went to bed. She left the
house, ard, finding Officer K.ho
'1 the neighborhood, rela'ed her stoiy
t him. He promptly arrested the
Harrirrcr I.tneil In Italians.
St Locis, Mo., May 12.-S'ory
comes from Present, of the lynching
thra yesterday afternoon of Frank
Llea, who murde-ed Minnie Grirre",
aged SRventc en, because she rejected
his offer of marriage. Lyles was
walking home f'omechool with Miea
Gr m", and when near the latter'a
home he pressed the repeated ques
tion upon the yonng ldy, who refused
?o answe- in tin affirmative. The
young man became enraged, dreir a
revolver and ehnt the gill ia the side.
She started to run for the house, but
the eecond ehct brought her to the
grcund. Sbe recovered herself and
again started t'j rnn, but again felL
Lyles in the meantime having
kept up a contixfttons fmilade and
emptied his revolver into her body.
Ha then deliberately loaded his re
volver and fired seven more shots into
the form of the already dead girl, after
which he cut her throa. Then he
beat her brains ont with a club. He
was captured at once, making nj re
sistance, but waa shortly afterward
taken from the officers by a mob and
Ele-fllon Xatl).
Orriri FscTOas' MsttAl Ixs. Co.
TI1K annual election for a Board ol Trus
tees to serve fur the ensuing year, will be
held at tha Company's pWce. 18 Madison at.,
Tl'KSDAi1. MAY 18, IPS, between the hours
of 12 m. and 3 p.m. N. FON TAIN K, Pres.
Jhm K. Ekaslst, Secretary.
A MOVTrt, AT-fwnt-.1 0 ntt toil
Pi- fr. Ad
.1.4 V IIIJOM-
VVfiNTFri AGKNTS.Men and Womet
iiHuitu t(1 19) "tub cuain
PT11LT; " Introduction by Rev. . H. Vis
'v. "r -,;.,-t h fold fi& in a towi
' rl "
aTCTULir RIJ3.rj
of aia Large. Fresh aad
mar Stock tof ,iE.i
Caatnerea vti Saltings,
aa Finest Textoref la
applies tiaa ta titeae
HE at BEST Fall END!
Female REouLiToJl
This famous remedy moat barpily meets
the demand of the aire for woman a peouliar
and multiform affliction!. It is a remedy
for WOMAN ONLk, and Tor on SPKOIAL
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Its proprietors claim for It no other medical
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trolling and rernatins powers ia simply
todisoredit the voluntary testimony of thou
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exulting In tha restoration to Hound health
and happiness.
Female Regulator
ts strictly a vegetable oompound, and la tha
produot of medical seienoe and praotioal ex
perience directed toward the benefit of
It is the studied prescription of a learned
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and whose fame became enviable and bound
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treatment and core of female coinplninta.
KKMEDX kaown, and richly deserves its
Woman's Best Friend
Because It controls a class of functions tha
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It will relieve yea oi nearly all the complain-!
peouliar to yonr sex. Rely upon it
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bold by all dmggists. Send for onr treat
ise ou the Health and Happiness of Woman,
mailed free, which gives all particulars.
Hox 2. Atlanta, Oa.
Manual of all Diseases,
By V. UniPHKKYS, a. 1).
MnilPd Fre.
A . . . WH T-..t-. VHTrlE.
1 S1 nvm. voniteMion, jnrTiininnitioijB.M .
Crying Colic, or Teething of Infants.
Diarrhea ot Chlldrou nr Adults.
1, rirL.ir.t. till mta llollo..u
( liiilpra Morbiw.yonMtum
Coilglw. Cold, llronohitis
ruraitfin, liliim:iJH,r.iwiio......
Ilt-nduchra, Kick llcailaohe, Vertigo..
Dyaprpsla. llilioua(toniaell........M .8
riuppmaacd or I'oltirul FrlodS..... J
iv '.it, in, Pmfiuio Periods
Croup, CoaghlDitlioult Brfathlng.... JK
it i...n..,iu.n Uhpnmfttio Pains...... Sll
Fpverand Amie. C'hills,
1-llea, lilina or iiieeoini;.... ...... ......
Catarrh. Intlunii., Cold In tlellead. .Ml
hooping Cough. Violent Cougha.. MVl
Kidney jiwnwe .
v... ii.-htiitv ,
s i ,-nninmm Wotrinry TA Jail
bold tiv lriapii1, orsiTit nnutpsiit on reoeipt oi
nrtce -Hi niMmKVa1.KDii'iNf'.,o..li y""
lll lllHUAHnKI FUlt
And Iron Roofing.
Fire, tvisid. Water nasi I lKh'lnst
proof Suitable for all kinds of buildings.
For prices and estimatos at factory rates,
call on or address
438 A 410 Main St., nd 21 & 23 Mulberry at..
nedtUrter for Iron Feno a and Oreiting,
liaivanired Iron Torn ice, Tin Knots A toves.
ry t::k lit man r.tY fm.hi;
it, la . ir ; t. l -
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Funeral Directors,
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Metallic Cases and Cawikets, Cloth-Oov-ered
Caskets and Purial Robes always on
hand, sasr Orders by telegraph promptly
"L.""-'-i fr't. flempbla, Terss
I""" 'M'.. M

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