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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, June 02, 1886, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024448/1886-06-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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Joha Ktlly, tb aoMd leilr of
Tammany Hall, and fiiat among te
pcliticlana ol New York, died yea
tetday at hia residence in that city
after a lingering i lne, the firet ef
fect of which if era felt aa far back
a 1870. Mr. Kelly irai brn
in New ; York April 20, 1822,
of Irish parents and wis educited at
the public' schools, amending at
night as well i day, aid was
known for a close and diliftect stn
dent. His first vectare lor himself,
made neceasiry ty the death cf his
father, was a a mewenRer boy in the
New York Herald office, where
he woa the good wishes
of the elder Bennett, an excellent
judge of character, and found in him a
friend who always suttiined him.
But he was not willing to remain a
measecgar boy with the prospect of
Incoming a rf por'.er und eventual'-,
perhaps, a journalist, and so he
apprenticed h'ms.K to a grate
setter and siapslone-cultsr, and
learrei a trade at which
continued for some yea's to earn
eood livne, helping to eup. ort h
mother and educate her five cthe
children. When he raeched man
hood's estate he joined the Montgom
ery Guard', a then celebrated militaiy
company, being at the same time a
member of one of the volunteer fire
companies of New York. He atUinsd
to prominence in bolh these orpania
tiona and by that means found bimre'f
ealisttd in politics, in the pursuit cf
which he was felt as a hard
and feer'e-s hitter f om the first,
especially in the iluyj of Know-Ntth-ingiam.
To those who remember
New Yoik at that time, when biu'al
Bill Poole and uch characters were
upheld by all of the culture of the
great city outside of the Demo
cratic party, the value of a
brave spirit will reeoiy be fp
predated. It was in some wards, in
deed in moet cf them outside of the
Sixth, is muihas a man's life was
worth to declare kimsslf a Democrat,
a sd to be a foreigner was to be celf
condemcei and worthy the vile3t
and rnott brutal treatment. John
Kelly not only ltd Democrats
through and through the wards where
the Know-Nothings wcra s:rongett,but
he was of the guard that protected that
Catholic Cathedral frjm the bigoted
and brutalized chnrch burners who
were anxious to make a bonfire of the
seat and stronghold of Catholicity in
America. Ha stocd by the brave
Archbishop Hugher, a churchman
modeled after 8t. Paul, as testy
and ts fearles, and proved him
self a good son of a church to the
dscipline of which he always yielded
himself as a little child. Buamid all
this excitement, an excitement only
paralleled by that 'of the Civil War,
he continued to be a student and to
fit himsilf for the leadership to which
he attained and which he held up to
the time of his death, no one being
found willing to take bis place
during this long liegs of sickness, to
which he succumbed s)on alter Mr.
Cleveland's election. His first service
in official life was ts a member of the
Board of Aldermen, hia next as a
member of Congre-s, where he was a
coadjutor with Henry A. Wise of Vir
ginia, and Alexander H. Ste
vens of Georgia in destroy
ing the Know-Nothing perty.
He took an active part in trying to de
feat Banks, the Know-Nothing Whig
candidate for Speaker, and in the
Charleston Convention was conspicu
ous in an endeavor to prevent the
breach that divided the party,
made a way for the Repub
licans to triumph, and brought
on the civil war. This lesult
he largely a'tributed to whisky, as
ssrting that not only were drunk
en men piominent therein, but
alsj in Congress during the two terms
he sarved. Mr. Kelly was a sober
man and a consistent member of the
church, to whose ordinances he al
ways closely alhtrcd. After the war
he served as Sheriff aid Comptroller,
of the city and county cf New York,
both luciative positions, and he man
aged ti save a comfortable com
petence, which enabled bim
to devote hirme'.f to the leader
ship of Tammany,
he is better known to
generally of the Union.
Lmii Conversion that
At the St.
Tildea he was a cjnspicuous advosate
of that astute s'ateimaa, and in the
Cincinnati Convention of 18S0, man
aged in spite of much opposition
force th9 Tammjny de egalion
seats and secura their recog
nition as piBfletsirjg a cni-fourth-vote
in the delegation. At Chicago,
in 188), he again headed the rebellious
Tammany faction, but was defeated of
his purpose to prevent the nomina
tion of Mr. Clevelaud by the admira
ble and airoit management of Mr.
Thompson and Mr. Manning, now
Secretary of the Treasury. This was
his last venture. A victim of
insomnia, he vainly sought
relief through well known phy
sicians in New York and finally
went for advice to Europe, which he
visited for the second time. But he
was compelled to return and at last,
after many yeirs of agony, ha suc
cumbed. Mr. Kelly Wis a man of
greater intellectual force and ability
he generally had credit lor te
Although an active partisan
bitter to relentlessnoss he
did not permit politic! to interfere
with his sta Jions habits nor prevent
him from delivering several c ;urses of
lectures for chiritable purposes,
which were signally successful. He
tvai an excellent French scholar,
spoke that language with fliency
and ease, and was fond of
special studies which diverted
his mind and b ou;ht bim
ths only relief he could find from the
terrors of the disease that sapped his
tiant-liie strength and eventually
killed him But it is as the leader of
Tammany he will be best remem
bered, and in Ntw York City ts the
unswerving opponent of Tvrf ed,whom,
with his pals Sweeney. Garvey and
the rest he drove out of Tammany,
taking possession of it with
such men as Augustus Pencil,
Samuel Tilden and Horatio
Seymour. Mr. Kel'y was an honest
and a sincere man, he never counten
anced, aided or abetted any of the
foray made upon the treasury of the
city of New Yo k, and he lived up to
his convictions, religious and political,
avowed y and fearlessly. He con
tended manfully f r the faith that was
in bim, and never stoppe 4 lecause the
odds were against him. He will be
missed in New York by thosn
who were his associates and
followers, but Mr. Burke Cochrane is
able to take his place as the leader of
Tammany, which, though it is shorn
of its gr. at power as a separate or
ganization, will con ioue to live and
make itself felt as a facto'' in the
politics of New York ci y. Mr Kelly
was twice married, the second time to
a niece of Cardinal McCloskey's, who,
with two daughteis, by his first wife,
survive him.
DEPARrrRE or miss folmvm
The Prraldrnt and H I. Hrlde lolike
a European Tonr What I.nwjer
llisirll Nays.
Naw Yobk, June 1. Wilon S. Bis
sell of Bufi'aio, Presideut Cleveland's
former law partiir, called upon Miis
Foleom at the Gilsty Honsa to day,
and spetit half n hour in conversa
tion with hrr. He said hi should ec
comr any M ss Fols m and her mother
to Whiniiton this evf ning. He said
that Pie'ident Cleveland and his
br de would f oon take a trip to Europe.
The date of thtir dj a ture, however,
he could not eay. It was his inten
tion, he said, to aorompatiy them
abroad. The trip will pr.bibly be
msde, he added, just after Convress
adjourn. Mr. Busfll and Mr. Benja
min Folsim left the hotel abcut 12:30
o'clock. M'ssFo'som spent the fore
noon qu'etly at the ho'.el. At 1 o'clock
she was alone with her mother, and
busy nith rer convspindence. Since
her arrival in this city the hrs r reive 1
a heivy mail, and not a few letteis
from "cranks." This morning's mail
brought a latter from a man in Cleve
land, O., cigning himself "J. J.
Martin, a friend of the lab. r ng cUss."
He wanted to know if she wcu'd
teach htr husVaad to study
the .amelioration of the mff. r ng
of the lab. ring classes. "Wilt you,"
he wrote, "adviBe your hmbaud
how to deal with these questions,
and will yon, whin you are a m ither,
teach your children to have the in
terests of the laboring classes at heart."
'We know," the letter concludes,
"that you are large of heart and will
rescond to tbee entraatie?."
The trip to Washing' on and the inci
dental ciicumttaLcas we e the princi
pal topics talked about during the
meal. Shortly after 7 o'clock the hotel
porter came to the private parlor of
the Folsom snite to take charge of the
b?gigage. Most cf Miss Fo'sim's
trunks were in the baggage-room be
low, but five large Saia ogas remained
to be removed down stairs. Altose her
eleven large trunks were piled oa the
fx pre.' 8 wagon that was waiting at the
hotel tie a to go to Washington, and
five others were addressed to No. 394
Mine street, Buffalo, N. Y. By 7:30
Mi s Folsom had completed the prep
arations for her journey. She was
then dressed in a close-fiiting black
silk dress, and wore a peak chip hat
with a high white feather resting upon
it that in no way concealed hrr lace
The des gn cf her white cuffs and
collar included narrow stiiprs of
black. As she emerged from her
pirlor (he carried a black shawl
over her arm, and in her left
hand was a bouquet. The other band
held an umbrel'a cf a bright red
shade that was pir chafed in London
before her grandfather's death. As
Mips Folsom came down stairs it was
evident that sheconght to conceal the
umbrella as it was not in keeping
with her mourning costume. Miss
Folfon, Mrs. Folsom and Benjamin
Folsom came down the main stairway
of tho hotel. Ihey crossed the lobby
and reached a ckstd carriage in wait
ing on the s'rret at the ladies' en
trance. Mr. John Bivslin, propreur
ol ihe Gilsey House, as.hted the
Indies into the canixge, and Mr.
Fohom followed, carrying two hand
f a'chele. The baicony a ove the en
tra&cs wes filled with ladies, who en
thusiast'caliy waved their handker
chiels t the bri'o-eleet as she was
driven a TRy. Thii was at 7:50 o'clock
p m. The bay and gray teams were
btarted at a live y pace to the f rry.
Tie route was toward F'f'h tvrnue
and then down past Washirgtin
Square, and t'ansversely over the same
route that the President hurried only
a few nights before to meet
his chosen bride. The s;me ferry b:at
that Mr. Cleveland crowed in
was waiting. The carriage was driven
aboard, and immediately the beat
steamed for Jersey City. Having ar
rived there, the sta ion entrance was
sought and the party alighted and
as -en dad the ita'rway leading to the
reception room. From there hey en
tered the waitirgroom and finally
found 'heir way to iha p atform. Here
it wa found that the private cxr t'lat
had been intended to carry the paity
to Washington Ttai not on the track.
This furjiise wb overc me by the
qukk'y made df cis'on to ei.ter a regu
lar car. Car 383 was ch'S"n, and
the ' lfdies wra conducted to
it with piomptnebs. M si aid Mrs.
F. horn seated themselves in the drawing-room,
and Mr. Folsom went to at
tend to the bigg'ge. An attache of
the hotel handed the brido elect a
bouquet that bad been iatrasted to
him by a guest of the hotel. Miss Fol
som expressed her thaoks, at the
same time ay ing that she felt much
gratified at the kindness shown to her
during her brief stay in New Y'ork.
At 8:45 o'clock p m. the private
car that bad been appr inted
to the paity was backed op
the t ask and the ladies were con
ducted to it. All the curta'ns in the
cuwere drawn. The car was then
hitch d on to the train, and at 9:'-'0
wis hiuledout of the stet'on. The
Chinese Minis'er, Chang Yen Ham,
and Irs iu te left on th i-mc train.
Serratarjs Endicott, Whitney and
Vilas, w.th their wives, returned to
Washington by the 3:30 p.m. train.
Beating Hidalgo and Lncky B.-Bloe
Wing's Easy Victory for the
Hlmjar Stakes.
CiNt isxATr, O , Jane 1. Weather
very warm, track dusty and attend
ance fair.
Three fourths of a mile. Starters:
Elsie B (102), McCarthy; Tbundei
(rust (109), Fishbauer; Lisland (Ho),
Barnes; Poverty (107), Covington;
Charlev Lucas (104), Cooper: Mvet c
(101), Jonrs'on; Virtiie H. (97). Hath
away: Kosie-e (110),O'Hra; Kochelle
(91) , Prry; Blnestone (97), Fuller.
Betting. Rosiero, 15; Blues'.one,
112; Poverty, $9; fi-ld, $25.
At ihe start Poverty, f l'owid
by Blaeetone. E'sie B. and Charley
Lucaa were the firtt 10 thow.
Mystic toon went into the
lead. On ttie lower tarn Bluettoae
wrs second, Elsie B. close up. In the
stretch B:ucst ne, followed bv Lis
land, moved up, nnon raised Mystic,
nd Blues'ore, gcio.ii oa, woa by one
length; L'sland second, Mynic third,
one length off. Time, 1 :17L
One mile. Sta'ters: Prsvet (113),
Leavy ; Jo'in A. (1C8), Millar; KuUta
(103), F. Wnlker; HaJdieco (99), Mo:
lian ; Bettie Wilson (9.1), Cunningham ;
Tattoo (1(91, Ktoval; May Lady (93),
Croper; J. H. Fentoo (98), Coving on;
Little febw (98), McCarthy; Mvrtle
(103), Bcvkns; Peac-ck (100), Fish
burn; Sir Joseph (93), Stenp; Kloi-.e
(S7), Johntton ; Topf y ( 107), O'Hara.
littling hi r Joseph, 35; John A.,
$30; lipsv,$25; field, $50.
May Laily. in a very e hoit distance,
went to Ihe" front, followed by Topey,
Peacock, Sir JoBepb, Kalata and Jchn
A. There a nothitnge ami ng the
leaders for ha f a rni'o. Sir Joseph
then joined May Lady, and a close
rae all the way to the finish tes tiled
in May Ldy winning by a ehot half
length; Sir Joseph second; Kloiso
third, two lengths off. Time-1 :44J.
in i tin BACK.
One mile and one-eighth. S'artets:
Tr ubadtur (112), Murphy; Bonanxa
(95), Covington; Adonis (98), Mo
Carthv. N nttaiter: Menocrht.
Belting Tioabadour, barred; Bo
nanza, 1-5; Adonis, $20.
It mauzi made the face one length
in ths lead for five-eighths of a
mile. Troubadour then moved up,
took the lead at the bead r f the stretch
and wonasheliktd by four 1 nghs:
Bonanza second, Adonis a very bad
third. Time 1.57.
The Himyar slaket, one mile and
thrne-eighths. Starters: Endurer
(118), Withers; B'ue Wing (118), Gar
rison; Montana Regent (118), L. Jones.
Non etaner: Silver Cloud.
Betting. Blue Wing, $125; Endurer,
$50; Montana Regent, $25.
Blue Wirg took the lead by over
two lengths, the other two even. At
the end ot half a mile Montana Regent
took seend place. There was no
change of positions to the end. Blue
Wi?g ,W04 wsily by three leng'.hs;
Montana Regent- second, six lengths
iu front of Endurer, third. Time
The Cup, two miles and one-fourth.
S'arters: Irish Pat (101). Fuller; Hi
dalgo (108). Daffy; Lncky B. (119),
Murphy. Non-starter: Clay Tate.
Betting Hidalgo, $100; Lucky B.,
$42: Irieh Pat, $13.
Hidalgo took the lead from the
atart and increaced it to three leDgtbs;
Lucky B. second, with Irish Pat third,
four or five lengtns off. There was no
change for almott two miles, when
Irish Pat took the second place. Hi
dalgo was never headed, and won
bandi'y by one length; Irish Pat
recond, one length in front of Lucky
B , third. Aa Hidalgo swerved into
the fence, about 2C0 yards from home,
in front of Irish Pat, Fuller, who rode
bim, made a claim ot foul, whioh the
judges allowed, placing Irish Pat first ;
Hidalgo second, Lucky B., third.
day'b HACKS.
First Race. One mile. Fedora III
(100), Hottentott (102), Stormer (102),
Warfellow (105), Long Slipper (100),
Big Three (100), B b Eisner (1)0),
Probns (102), Dixie Himyar (100), Al
fred (10).
Second Race. Three quarters of a
mile. Joube t (100), Belle Bracket
(92) , JaroVdn ( 100), VVina (97), Ire E
Bride (100), Urchro (105). Bixby (100),
Doke of Kentucky (1U5), Hornpike
(100). Catalapa(l7).
JVit'rd Rttet.. Oam mile h( ate. Billy
Gi moie (lt!8). Sovereign Pat (108),
Pnnka (1(2), Wanderer (98), Ix-panto
(95), Chili (W5).
Fourth Race.Oao mile and an
eighth; hurdles. Judge Ja kenn (140),
Ancoli (145), Burr Oak (140), Bucepha
lu(140), Uaddiico (120), ioxhound
Brlgblon Brncta Rare.
Bbiohton Beach, N. Y., June 1.
Firt Race. Three qnarlers of a mile.
Treasurer won by a bend ; Blenheim
second, Harry Rose third. Time
Second Race. Pell ing allowances,
seven furlongs. Win by Commander
by two length"; Pope Leo second,
Chenge third. Tim8-l:2ilj
Third Rare. Slling allowances,
seven furlongs. Va'ley ForRe woa bv
two length(-;Fat Daly sscond, Musk
tlrrd. Time-l:30J.
Fourth Race. Far all agee, one mile.
Ariel won by ha'f a lenuth; Ecuador
second, Blue Day third. Time 1:45
Fifth Rare Handicap, one mile and
ODe-tighth. Aeceola won by two
leng'hs; Delilah eecend, Tunis third.
Time 1:67L
Urala la NlRbl.
New York Jarel. The following
is the visible supply of grain in com
parison with that of a week ego
which will be posted on trc Nrw
York Produce Exchange to-morrow:
Wheat, 34,88,59t bushels; decrease,
2,925,175 bushels; corn, 7,9 4,8il;
it crease, 10 r.H&l ; oats, 1,9 9,850; in
crease, 395.S90; rye, 274,075; decreas",
28,781; barley, 321,227 ; decrease, 64,.
607. t
Have given Tongaline a fair trial in
many cas-s of neuralgia and rheu
matism, and find it the only reliable
remedy for these complaints.
DKtJ. XEKRY k KLIlULY, Milford, M
Arrival of BOO Bnlar Colton from
toe lairrnr.
IsriciaL TO TBI ArPElL.I
Pine Fluff, Ark , June 1. Five)
hundred bales of cot on arrived in the
city to day from the interior, and was
bought by Johnson & Ragland and
consigned to New Orleans.
It will be remembered that few
months since C. E. Prv-lcy, a land
lord, killed a giu-st of his in the per
son of Frank BriKham, a stranger
from New Y'ork, who in a drunken
condition had locked himNelf tp iu a
room to the exclusion of other guests,
aftir having been ordered several
times to leave the honscon account of
his intolerable conduct, ami in eject
ing Brighnm Presley rvsorted to the
violence of the pistol, the former
beiig ng for hie life. 'Ihe jury found
Presley guilty of murder in the first
degree. The court lehixtl a new trial
and yesterday sentenced the prisoner
to be hangtd'on the 27th of August.
Ills traction Rerllna In nin.
laatlal Kvldescr BoIubIbu
f Arcumval by 4'auaxrl.
St. Lot is, Mo , June 1. Judge Van
WaKOuei, kt the udjoorniueut cf
Ciirninal Court la-t evening, staled
tint he miu'd be letiytn read hia
iiistiucions to the jury tryiig the
Max aell case at 10 o'clock this morn
ing, but it was one hour alter tl at
time before he aopeartd in court.
The jury rctivnl tho instructions
tt tnding, and gave li e prise n r a
better opprrtunity t) ae. rch in their
(OuntenaneMS for come exprestiion of
leniency. The jury lis ened at'en
tive'y to the worus of ihe Judge, but
bh.ruyed ro hint tf a conviction as to
whether the defendant was guilty t r
innocent. Maxwell appeared nrre
neiv. us than usual, not iixinit hi
attei.ti n upon the wcrds of the J ade,
but dividing it between the latter, the
jury, his attorney! and the audieuce.
'J he Judge in his irs'ruttions said
that if the jury shou'd find that the
defendant did kill and murder 1'ieller
in the manner and form charged in
ei her of t're counts of the indie tnmnt,
tl ey ihould rtura a verdict of fcU I y
of tnurdor in the fir t degree. It,
however, the evidence showed the
defendant urd-rtoek to treat or oper
ate upon Preller for a cHesse and ad
ministered chlorcform eo negligently,
carelessly and reckletsly as to cause
his pf tieut's death. -but without intent
to kill, or do bodily harm, then they
shc ul l br'ng in a verdict of man
slnught r in the fonrth debtee.
The Jurtg4 further instructed the
jury that if it hadl bairn shown that
Preller desired ths defendant to treat
him for the diseate indicated in the
te-tiuony and stib.nitied himeolf
voluntarily to such treatment, and
lhatihe defendant a irainietered the
ch'oroform in a cau ions, careful and
prudent manner, then a verdict ot
not guilty should be returned
and they should acquit the
defendant. The Judgo a'eo
infoimed the jury that verdict of
guilty could be returned upon cir
cumstantial evidence ah no. If, how
ever, the evidence shou'd show that
the defendant had male any state
met.t? regarding k' guilt or inno
cence, the defense jeroold he entitled
to the benefit of .what he had said for
himstl', and the l"tii should be f n
ti.led to what he hid raid against
The remainder of ths instructions
were devo'ci to defining various legal
Upon the conclusion of the Judge's
speech, Mr. Bit hop of counsel for the
Btatn begn the speech making He
will bs followed ia the order named
by Mr. Fauntleroy of the deftmte, Mr.
McDonald of the prone cution, Mr.
Martn of the dafenee and Mr. Clover
of the prosecution. It is expected
that the case will not be given to the
jury before Thursday next at aoon.
t'old-Bloodrd Mardrr in Beaton
t'oanty-Tcrrltle Hall-SUorni.
larxcuL to th trriaL.I
Holly Scrincs, Mima., June 1.
Details of a horrible nd wi lful mur
eler nea' Hickory Flat, in Benton
county, hive just ijeen received. Cant.
Win.t'll, a subcontractor on tho M
B arul A. extension, employed Frank
MeKcrrin, living near Hickory Flat, to
move his cniii to a place called W-l-lerville.a
few miles from Hickory Flat,
for a (eitairi mm. After moving the
camp Mcl'Vrrin claimed about $2 50
more than Winzull had ngrred to tmy
because the distance was greater than
he was told. Saturday eveninii 'Mc
Ferrin went to the camp, first arming
himself witli a shotgun loaded with
buck shot and called upon Wir.zell for
as ttlement, demndi g-tli" amount,
which Winzell said he Would not nay,
when McFerrin delilwrately shot him
down, killing him instantly, and then
fled. He has not yet been appre
hended. A large reward is ( fie ed fur
his capture. Ynir rorrospoudent
could not irtit a description of the
At 5 jIlock thin afterno n a ter
r fie hail a' d thunder storm panned
over this city, 1 ght. ing striking in
several pla-. Tree's were blown
down and several buildings slightly
Democratic UrlrcniM foav uiIaus
Inktmrlfil for f'olkea
and Cnlriwvll, ;
larKtAi. to tii Arriir.-I
Jacksin, Tbnn., Juho . The Dem
ocratic Conv ntioa of Madison county
was held in this city to 'ay, and
selected delegates to the Judicial Con
vention to be held in Nashville on the
9th in.stant,to nominate candidates
f t Sup enie Judges. DidegK'es were
iiistrii' ted be st i he vote of the coun
ty solid for folkcs and Caldwell.
Delegates were also selected and in
structed toe st the vote of this county
solid tor Kbt. W. llaynesof this city
for Cfian'eilor of ihe Ninth Chancery
Division it tho lonvention to be held
in this citjtho 14th instant, and all
delegate'! ffere selected and instructed
as abova lor Htodila t ( nruthers of
thscitas a candidate for Attorrey
Gencril of the Eleventh Judic al C ir
cuit ia the convention to be held in
Hendireon, Cnester county, on the
Atieavy rain-stonn visited this sec
t'onabout 4 p.m. to-day.
. . i i
9eale llhe llona-Rnle Bill.
.Londow, June 1. Debate on the
bfime-rule bill in the House ol Com
rons wa resumed 'his afternoon by
Joseph Chamberlain. S hen h" rose
he was greeted with deri ive tbeenj
and howls from the Irish members.
Speeches were made by a number of
other members,
At His Residence la w York
the Preaenre ot Ills Wife
and ChlldrfB.
Ntw Y'okk, Jure 1. John Kelly
died at 8:20 o'clork this af erocon.
His wife was with him. Mie is se
riously ill.
Mr. Kelly has lu'en ill for seven
months. During the last few weeks
he seemed to f el comparatively well,
but on Sunday las', at 8 o'clock p m ,
he was taken with an attack of faint
ing, and became weaker afterward.
Monday he was worse, but this morn
ing an improvement was apparent.
At noon, however, te began to (ink,
and the approach of the end was
realized. Mr. Kelly's ileath was pain
lew, although he was conscious to tho
Only Mrs Kelly ard hertwochil
elren were pres-nt when tN patient
paused away. Mrs. Kellv was pros
trated by the blow, anil is too ill to
tee anvhody.
No funeral arrang. nien's have as
y, t b en made
a'ter Mr. Kelly's d a'.h that the fact
was generally known throiiglu u'. the
ci'y. Iu fuc', t ti 9 pr nrnei.t leai'ers
of i'aniinany Hall were not aware of
it until they were Infnriit'J by rnort
erp. At 8:"0 o'clock p. m. Police
Ju tice (torman, trea u'ir of Tam
mny Hall, and one cf Mr. Kelly's
oldest and closts personal and politi
cal friends, who lives .only two blocks
from the late chiefiain's residence,
did n't know Mr. Kllv was
dead. When the news spread through
out the try it was too la e for Tam
many Hall or any of ths district asso
r'atirn, except thai of tie Fourth
Ward, to met and paw rtsolutioLSof
regret. During the early evening
thnre were few visl'o s at the house c f
n'.o'ircinir. Amnj those who dd
tall weieUr.ind tS.tchem und ex-Coo-triespman
P. llnnry Dugro, Po'ice Jus
tices Dully and Uormau and Commis
sioner Brennan, who will iuerint -ml
t he funeral airaiiKeuient ' for the family.
Tho sexton of the Filth avenue
K man Ca'ho'ir; Ca'hedrtl took
cliargeof the loly. Mrs. Kelly and
Mrs. and Mr. Kelly's sis'ers tiad been
in car fill attendance upoi the sick
man for a long time, at d M s Kelly
a tliorctighly proitraicd by tho
final event. Lite this evening Mr.
Brennan ami' unced ti at the funeral
wr u'd take plat e on Saturday at the
cathedral. A solemn requiem mnsa
will be celebrated over the mucins.
who called st the house dnrinir the
evening, will ptohab'y olllcive. From
Mrs. Kelly Commhsiontfr lireonan
learned the irniil nts marking Mr.
Kel y's clodng hnurj. He know that
he was about to die, and wes perfei tly
resigned. "I have always tried to
live at a good Cathr lie," he said, "and
I wi-h ti die a goitl I'atho'io. I with
fir the nf.rvicAs tf the chur.h when
I am dead, but I want no demon
stration ro displ y. I waat my
funeral to be p'mu and simple.
Und'erlnknr Hart will embalm the re
na nt and they will be bnried in Cal
vary cemetiry in the plot where lie
the remain of Mr Kelly's first wife
and the children of whom she was the
mother. Dr. Edward L. Kves, who
attended Mr. Kelly throughout his
illness, said tc-night that his patient
had been in failing health for
two years. The nerve forces
were impaired and all the functions
were derangod in consequence. He
made strong eflorta to regain hia
health, but the y were all futile. He
finally acknow'edged that it was li e
less to hope for recovery, and for six
cr e'ght months past he had contested
he wai dying. At times Mr. Kelly
was much depressed in spirit, hut at
no time was his intellect impaired.
He retained that throughout and at
all times.
Tb Rrmalna af Taylor Bond
Biong-ut From Cincinnati for
ItRowNHVii.LV, Tknn , Juno 1 This
afternoon's trnin brought from Cin
cinnati tho body of Mr.H.Taylor Bond,
who wart k iled by a fall through an
elevator in that city yesterday. He
was buried hero (his old home) this
nf ernoon He was a son of Judgo
W. P. Bond, one of tho best known
men i i West Tonnes ee. Deceased
WUH about fortv years old, unmarried
ami had many friends here.
N-rond Siacrrel ('nnrert.
The second successful concert was
given at M. Joseph's Church last
night to a large ami appreciative
audience. Tho programme, which
was well given throughout, was as
follows :
Overture -."Von Suiio"
II. E. P no.
Ornn Eolo, "Mierer," from Troator,
Hi. Lmli K. DraMi.
Vonal Pntection Mr. Oeorl0go
Tr tlino Ca'npana
Mm. liagc, Mi Peaks and Mr. W.
A u" .
Tenor Solo from I'achauer Mail
father I. u i 1 1 i .
rAftr ii.
Trln-'-IIoar Our l'rar" Alibott
Mm. tinge, U n I'ohI and Mr. J. V.
Bolo-I'rayer Irum Stradotla
Mr. J. F. HTiin.
Duet-"Vlnl at MI- Vm'r. Millnrd
Mri. (liigennd Kntber l.'iuol.l
Organ beleptiun "e'ema Iva" Ilullini
Si Louin K. Pirnn'o.
Solo "Nut Ahnn I of .lo u" Keleotion
Mii Kiiiiuu Prnke.
Quartntt-"Lnri (1"I lmihly" Verdi
Mn. Uage, Min I'mkn, Mi'rl. (lane
nnl Uynn.
HAMNER Tuonrfar morning, June 1,
lHvi. t 4 o'cl ck, at her reodenoi", Z'l fhird
ttreet, Meinnh a. Mm. MaaTiia i. llio",
aged lortjr-aeven reira.
BROOKS At familv retidenoa, No. 3I
JetTeraon itrtet men Jed, Monda morning.
June I, IU ft, riLLH. e ii I r dauahter ot . II.
and L'da Brookt. iCinoinnati papera pleaa
Noilra of funeral will be flren in Thurs-
I.lh. R i tlitiiia. AllW.M
'a fraternal
l,i.Ud. -7CAVANA0H
Atteat: A. 8. Mrnna. Kenretary.
I) It. It. L. LAK1,
Phjulclan, Surgeon and Accoacker,
813 Main Ntret, Near Dulon.
TalapkOD N.W,.
t.k A.M. Will meet in nUted
communication thia ( W BUN B.1- V JT
liAUeeening, Jane 2d.at I o'olork
nt kn.ina.1 Knit nrk'
The United States Government
PlaooH Dr. rrictH nt tlio lit'ad of tho entire lint.
(two Nation Ai. IIcuhii or Health Itt:i,i.KTit Snjil mi nt Xo.i:, iMiacil, Wmtiilngton,
1. CM
The Canadian Government
riacea Dr. Prictt's at tho lit'.itl of tho cntiro list
(Sot? report tcllioCouui'iosr.n nrlNLANu Ui.vf.nck PcrAKTiliNT, Ottuwa(net of
guve-riliut'llt, C'Kluulit, April ;iril,
It itt tho parent and ntrongest. Free from Ammo
nia, free from Lime, fret; from Alum, nml ia recom
mended for general family use by tho Heads of the
Great Universitiea ami Public Food Analysts.
Person dmihtlnir the tnithftilniw of this can write nnv of the Chvmistn nanny!:
Prof. It (HJKI'.N IMIUKMUS, M. !., U 1. D., llelleviie Miilieal eollei;e, Now Jtork.
Prof. II. C. Will I K. StaU'1'liemi-.l, Univer-ily tieorul Alliens, tia.
Prof. It. ('. K KIWI K.I .ate I'nwiili'iit Shite
r..f II M SCIII-h'Kh'i: Annlvtii'iil ChiMilisl. SI. Illlis. Mil.
I'ref. CIIAKI-KS K. lVliilIl', AnnMical Clieinist, Wheelins;, W. Va.
Prof. JAMES V. HAIteiM'K, Shite. Aksaver, Hoslon, Mass.
Dr. KI.IAS II. HAK I I. KV. It. 8., Chemist, to Ihe Kep'tol Health, Hrooklyn, N. T.
Prof. CUHTIS V. HOWAliU, M. Starlinit Metlical College, Coluiuhua, Ohio.
Prof. M. DKLKONTAINK, Anal-tlcnl Cheiiilst, Chleairn. 111.
Prof. It. S. tl. I'.VrON. IrfitesClieiiilst Health lK liarliiicnt, Chicairo, III.
Prof. .I01IM M. OKDWAY, Mass. Iiistllnte ot TiH-linoloify, Iloslnii.
Pmf. It. A. Wi ri'llAUS. A. M.. M. I., University ot UuiTalo, N. Y,
lnif. A. 11. SAIUV Stale Clieinist, UurlliiL'tein. VL
Prot.JOHX HDIUiANDKIt, Jr., A. M , M. I)., Prof. Chemistry and loxlcology,
Ciilleei) Medicine will Hutyorv, Olneliiiiati, . , , , ,
ProK As rKV.VWllllKlt,lf.CllelnlHlry,KnlJr.rs(llhr.Newnltlsvlck.N.J.
Pml. CiKORUK E. IIAIihlKIt, Prof. Cliemblry Unlvuisily ot l'eiiiisylvania, PhUa-
Prof. PKTkVi'coI .T.rF.ll, Chief Chemist for tho Unitinl SUUis IXiiiartineiit of Agrl-
ciiltnre. Vashiin;tiiii, I), O.
Irofs. IIKYS AKICK. I'mfi. Chemistry, Ontario School Phamiaejr.Toroiitti.Canatla.
itr lAMk-si a i uirk'Cil t iienilst. iii LliH lliilti-il SljiUw MiiiL New Orlmii.s. I, a.
Prof. KIM ! A It KVKKIlAitr. Pmf. Clieniist.ry, University of Toxics, Austin, TuXtta.
Vrut. K. W. IlllitlAKl), I'rof. Chemlstiy,
Victor Wagon Scales, Wheel and Drag Scrapers,
DesJardins, Miller Motes
aobimth ron v
Ohio HI tor antl NltlilKiiu Unit t'oinptiuloH,
J. I'alnlor and Nuiih l'ittabnrg Arrow Ties,
La II I u nntl RhikI Powder Company.
Capital, $200,000. Surplus? $25,000.
J. K.HOI)WIN,Preg'U J. M. (JOOUUAK, Ylcc-Preg'U C. II. RAINE, Cw-ler
Board of
. M. NKI,iN. t. n. NIMH. W.--4L
. utitmn mi i of
M-A Ipallry of tlaa Nlafa ol TaiiuMnni, Traaaattfa a MBMiraaJ Baalllmc
Haa.'NtNi. ail alvt Nitfl Atatittwea l lllaM . a
TY BPRINO AND HUMMKK STOCK ii now flomplet. ooniUt
KVL tnv of tha Intuit ml nhuidffft tloHiirni to ll tb Novoltle in-
krnUunod in loroitrn mnrketM. My lalocHioni r "imlo with grt
'Are an loo'Xtti nJ quality. In onlnr to offer to th public the latest
dinhionable 'Mh1h at raanu tmble ricna. I wUh to make ipeoUl men
iiin nf inv unUrtlon of a Urife iiFHiirtiuent of the most elesMDt de-
aitfns in KttHafvll I'ltoirNKtCM. which are now ready lor the
infi'touou oi my irianui auu
for. Nerond and
Dry Goods, Notions, Hosiery
Nos. 326 and 328 Main St., Memphis, Tenn.
UOtalaS, whiob we oiler t the Trmle uimn the ranat f.irable terma. Our price
in fUD..all with eh.ta. nf nv niH.rlti,t in th. United Aliitea. W. are Airecti for
leunoHHCe Mannriiiturlnir t'o.'u MiiIiIm, Drills Klinetlng, Mhlrtluf, Etc
No. 389 9falii Ntreet, Ilenipbls.
Pianos and Organs
And Commission Merchants,
Nos, 34 and 3G Tladlson Street, HempliUJ
in lien
alt 1 1 , Lansing, Mich.
University California. Horkcluy,
r. flopwra.
II I u
I.- n r ' I, , Artu
mo iuuiioi uiy viu iuii.u,
Jfflrnioi Nta.

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