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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, June 04, 1886, Image 4

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Ci-muntratlnna for publication must b
written in neaideot the page only.and,
with all other oettere eoonecud with the
editorial depart nent, ahould be addressed :
Tt ti Koirotof Amai., Mamphia,
Iono.ot, u ruU.ondertage to ;Ntr
articles Dot tound auitable lor publication.
Our mail book a er kept by postofneea, aid
not by individual nam e.
aolicil lettera and eo-munlcatlona npon
tub eU of general Interwt, bat auoh muat
always aocumpio4 krkrtri nam ana
address of tha ilr, as a fnarante of hn
good faith end r-pontHbility. N nolle
oae.be taken ol amnjoua communiea-
ln'nrdarlni panarf etiengad from on poat
offloa to another, the names of both poat
offioea ahould b tiven.
fl .ooiinon eopiea Wl te of mart.
Bnainaat ltttalinuld ba addressed!
M.C. Oii.lT. aM Second atreet,
J. M. Ha'"- ' Memphis. Tenn.
: JINK 4, 184
.i:v imiiku.i. i Tin.:;ir v.
tien. Grtor fl. Pibrell, one of the
Demo Title candidates fur G overnor of
Tennessop, reached Memphis at 11
o'clock yesterday morninR, and is
Btjpjuug at the I'eabody Hotel. Ho
wai visited yeaterday by a large num
ber of our cit'iens, and araoiiK the first
to call wasJJol. R. F. Loiney. Clen.
Dibrt U wai born in White county in
1822, nd is therefore in his
Bixty-fonrth yfar. Although a far
mr he hai taken a prominent pint
in the politics of the State a'noe tlio
war. He has served in the Legisla
ture, was a member of tho Htate Con
vaution that framed the present con
stitution of Tennessee: wai a brigadier-general
in tho Confederate army;
lopresented bis district In CongrP9
for ten years, and in every election his
vote sliowcd that he was stronger tliau
his partv. He ia a inau of ability,
unsullied iutearitv. a riliab'e Pan o-
crat, and if eleeted Governor of Ten
nessee would Rive the people a wise,
honest and incorruptible administra
It la a notorions fart that the Nor'.h
em Republicans have systematically
pweribt d the negroes of the North in
every election. They shed hypocr.t
leal tears over the ostracism of the
blacks by the Democratic whites in
the South, when the facti show that
not one of the many Republican
ii'r.niuhalds in the Northern Slate
hai aver considered the question of
nominating a colored man for Cju
grea, for Governor, the Legislature,
or anv subordinate position. Iowa
ventured t) nominate a colored man
for a Bute omue, and ho ran neatly
30,000 behind the white Republicans
on the same ticket. Southern Demo-
crata have planted more negroes In of
fice than th Northern Republicans.
Col. 'McClure, of the Philadelphia
7W, says: "We have seen colored
.Democratic members sitting in the
Legislature of Virginia, of South Caro
lina, and of Alabama, and known
of them solving in other Soul horn
States, elected by and representing
large white constituencies. We also
saw the colored man in ths uuiform
of policemen in Southern cities, ap
pointed by Democratic Mayors, when
no Mayor of any Northern city had
dared to proder the colored voter such
advancement. In South Carolina the
colored man stt in the judicial chnlr
by the voluntary commiHiion of a
Democratic Governor; in Misiissippl
ei-Sdnntor Revels is at the head of a
colored college sustained by the State ;
in every Southern rojnmonweallh the
facilit'es for education, in common
school, in normal schools and in col
leges, are procissly equal for both
races, with tbe odds ia some States in
favor of the blacks, and in all tha
channels nf industry, ordinary and
uifchanicnl, the black man and the
white man are on ontiro equality, alike
in irduittriil is5ociations and employ
ment." No Northern Republican
S ate has made such a record in recog
m'zing the political claims of the colored
race. Yet theoe Northern Republicans
are continually twaddling about the
oftneiam of tha Southern negroes by
Ilia whiles. The sincerity of the
Northern Republican on this quia
tioa is about to be put to tbe test.
George lines, a prominent colored Re
pnblican of Pennsylvania, hai an
nounced hims'lt a canddate for
Lieutenant-Governor, and proposes to
'test the sincerity of the Pennsylvania
Republican, who are continually
weeping over the exclusion of the ne
groes from office by the Southern
whites. Blaine's majority in Penn
sylvania whs overwhelming, reaching
ji ?arly 100 0 10. The negr oes hold the
b ilauce of power both in Philadel
phia and in th 9 Stat, and it remains
to In sotn whether the white Repub
licans of Pennsylvania will nominate
lines, and thus repect the de-
imnds of the colored people
to who o voters the Republican party
is Indebted for its large majority. In
no a ngle icntance lias a colored man
ever b?en che'ed t) a representative
ollbe in Pennsylvania, and it is stat'd
that the Democratic Mayor of Phils
de'phiaret tho first example of ap
pointing colrred men tn the police
f.-rco. lu point of fiici, tho colored
vo'.er has vastly more pro-pest of
pol;t'in! honors in tbe Democratic
Sta'es cf th j fro 'I'll rt o i:i the Ripub-l:-.-.:i;a'
-o'to-i X- ii. Imea will
he ucfea cl in his tsjiii i aa for the
inline cf Lieut 'ii an I Guvornorof Peon-Ka-iia,
but still h and hie ruco will
oi t'n'ie '.olplay the role of the tat'f
(u to pull R 'public n chestnuts out
o' the fire. The blind alliance
n tin co'ore l voters of th-i coun'ry
w;th Ibe Rfnnblicni r-rab'ed that
party ts reik woes on the country,
,nd eepc.a:ly the South, Irom tbe ef
fc of which if has not ye' recov
ered. That alliance durinj the years
that linnieliitly followed the civil
wsr wis natural. The hittoiic and
political caus s which idtnt fied the
Republican pirty w ith tbe champioD
sl iof tin colored race ere too wd!
known to warrant a leview. But they
have famed away. The colored peo
ple have been dancing to the music of
the Rer.il'.: an hand organ turned
by office-seekers for a scare of year?,
and they are bfg'nning to tire of the
fun which only the white Republicans
enjoy. All that has been done f or tbe
negro race by lh Republican par y
has been done for purely partisan pur
pears, and not for tho welfare cf the
negro. This belief is dawning upon
tbe negro, and the entire race ill soon
Indorse Mr. T. T. Fortune, the ablfst
cMored man in the United 8 ate?,
who recently said : "There are every
whe-e siitns that the co'ored voters
are loning confidence in the politicians,
and are relying imre and more up in
thfrlrown dlscrelion and Uaderahip.
I would encourage this dispoeition j
not in the intarest of any patty or tet
of cunning politicians, but became I
feel that the M.ie should use judg-
meat In political ma'tais, firmly in-
ns'.irg, in every Instanco whore t iey
give supper!, upon pr.jper concision
of right and jur.ice ami upon proper
respect of the honest tmnhool of the
race. Parties are no h'n? hut tho In
strumen's of tjrauny when they de
gantra'.o into machinea when they
ceasa io reprjeent pr grernive ju tie
It is for the peop'e to etc to it that
parties conserve the public interest or
tubrait to dnfeat nnd hiiiui'Ution. I.
bthoovta us to consult our own inter
est in the future. It is pure ti'jnfens
lo e xppct o'.heri to p irf irm this duty
for us." This is sound advice, and
the sooner cobr.cl men take it to
heart and a;t oa it the sconor will
tlify begin t aohisve a happier detv
tiny than any which has yet prenrsed
iteelf to them in lln orly futur?.
Tiia Sivannali correspondent of the
Charleston AVu and Courier writes
that there I ns not been any material
change in politics in Georgia during
the week ending on Wednesday. The
candidates for ( iovemor and some of
their especial friends continue to call'
vohh and make spseches, but tho peO'
plo have not taken ho much interest
in tho mat er sinco the jo nt discus'
sion ended. Kx-Gov. Smith has taken
tho Held for Gon. Gordon, wbilo Ex
Congressman Fulton and Col. Sam H
Jemisnn, of Maeon, arc making
Hpcoclies for Major Bacon, who is just
now mifl'ering from something like
clcnrvmon'a'soro throat. So far ai can
bo seen there are no indications of t
Coming split in the party in the State
There is little room to doubt that the
convention nill make nominations for
all Stata ollices, and it is not likely
that (with tho lesnons of the past in
view) anybody will have the hardihood
to bolt.
Piotbotion is robbery the robbry
of the many for the benefit of the few.
It is repugnant to the genius and
spirit of our form of government,
which recognizes all men as free and
equal sharers in the benefits and
blessings of republican liberty, and
to tho SUiU and national constitu
tions which oppose class 1 gislation a
dangerous to tbe prosperity of our in
stitutions. Sinco 1800 the money-
grubber, the land grabber, and the
corporation monopolists, with the as
sistance of the Republican party, have
been piling up great fortunes by un
constitutional legislation, and it is
time to call a halt. Tho workingmen
of Philadelphia have awakened to an
appro ittti )n of these fact", and wo
confidently look for the workingmen
everywhere else to array themselves on
the Bide of tho Democratic party, the
party of free trado and opposition to
chins legiBk'ioa mid monopolies.
Tim causes inducing the expulsion
of the royal and imperial princes of
France are (1) the pronounced oppo
sition to the republican form of gov
ernment by tho factions they repre
sent at the recent elections ; and (2)
the coming marriiwe of the youngest
daughter of the Cointe do Tor's to
the Duke do Rraganza, Bon of the
King of Portugal. Tbe recognition
of the equal rojnlty of the B mrbon
family by the reigning families of Ku
rojve is taken to bo plain proof of an
enmity to tho Republic that can only
be squelched by exiling the Bourbons
and Honapartes.
"Conukiss cannot deprive the banks
of interest on their bonds any more
than it can individuals. If tbe bonds
are paid off there will be a eoatrac
tioa in bank circulation of nearly
$120,000,000." So says the New York
Iwlicator, into whose head the thought
does not seem to have entered that
the government can issue greenbacks
to iimko up for every dollar of national
hank currency that miy be retired.
braapeaka nail Nutavlll.
Col. Meek, superintendent of the
construction of the Chesapeake and
Nashville railroad, has received six
cars of bU'cI rails, four cars of bridge
pieces and some earn of t ish plates
The foxes have been at wo k for the
htst two duvs on the crossing of Rod
river and Nashville pike Tree k lay
ing is progressing very well.
ArrlikWNliop Krnrlrk Honored
iu 1'ope.
Nr. IiOci"-, Mo , Jiriel? Archbisbrp
Kcurii k. i t t i 'hlwcP"c, lies le
ctived ti e high honor of being up
p ure'l t y iho Pope i-s'el:c d d-'KHie
toe. nf-rnn cr.iimilirc insini.i on
I'aniin.ii-i'li -cl G b!nm?. in i I
av h?-c f r Bft tiiunru ell the -Si a
niti., hum t' e teiemony will tike
place July 1st,
And They Should Be Enrolled Under
One Flag as Having One Hope
and One Destinr.
Cleveland, June 3. The Knights
ol Labor Convention is over. The
General Assembly r.t 5 o'clock thU
eveiiiwr, altera ten days' session, ad
joornrd sine die. The conventirn as
called for tbe purprss of considering
five subjects the Si u hwettern troa
bies, the regulation of strikes and boy
cots, the lelatbn of the order with
trades unions, the rapidly increasing
membership, and labor legislat oi.
The Uenrl Afs;mbly hai given H
the world no token that it baa touched
npon the Southwestern queition.
It i said that niB6thing has been
iliina tn ahnt nf! indiscriminate etrik-
lug and boycotting, but the methodi
UUB U91U IWW " ' " P'-'-'
Tha awflinlilv has resnlated tbe r
ceptioa of new members by reca'ling
1 .. t il. nManlian
Hie commit bioub oi iu u "
In legislation it hs petitiontd Con
grets to give Auurican land to Amtri
ran nitizene. and to anurcpria'e nor.
residents aliens property, mid hBse'-:o
imkei Conurss to reuula' the t ink
ing system by establishing loin ollices
in Avntv ccuntv.
The crowning sci was i.ie ivyiy
the circular of tbe trades onions,
which, it Wfs hoped, would io.-to:e
baruiony bctweeu the oidtrs engaged
in lRiinr re in in. lb last session was
h veritable love fest, and eveiy mem
ber who lud said anyth;ng a?siu(t
any other member extended th hand
of fellowship The Home Club de
parts nt ol tlie Kmgn'B oi J.aoor
ViO'e, it IS salo, nine iiiorB I'urrm
to day, an l, af er Mcurine; eleven
rneiubeis of the enlarged Kxccutive
Board, allowed two rt their
nupouenli to become ixcmbers. On
Wedntsilay alternoon a Eominaiiiig
hal'nt wa taken f r the fourth a so-
ciate member of the tord, uud David
R Gibson of llmiilt d, Unt , a
"Home C ub" man, aid to be antag
onistic to tho trades union, os in
thel. alcn the second andnralbil
1 t. This morn ug he was electa t.
The fifth member put through was
J, ssph R. Luchanau of DeLver, tho
editor of the Lnhor Emuirer, and a
8 long oppoutnt 'd the "11 mo Club."
The Bixifi nu mber was Ire B. Aylts
wcrlb cf BiltiiEO-c. a member of tho
Carpen'cre and 3 inere' Broth' rhacd,
and a a rong tr..de-unionis'.
At 12 o'clock the conven'ion took
its n"oa ncosi, reavonibling at 1:150
o'clock. The first business taken up
w stbe rer.o t of the Committee o.i
the Stale of the Order, anil with bu
little di cusiion tie fullowiug address
wts adopted.
Brothera in tho Cauio uf Labor:
We. the Kuishts of Labor, in Gen
eral Assembly convened, extend our
heartiest greetings to all branches cf
hinorable toil, welcoming ttiem to
the most friendly alliance in a com.
noon work. Tide oru8n;zition em
bracea within i's f jlds all branches of
honorable toil and conditions of men,
without respect to trade, occupation,
creed, crdor t r rationality. We seek
to raise tbe level of wagei and reduce
the hours of labor, to protect men and
women in their occupations, in their
lives and limbs and in their rights as
citizens: we eeek, also, to tecure Mich
legis'ation as shall tend to prevent tbe
ir.juBt accumiiiatirn oi weaitti, to re'
hi net the oower of monopolies and cor
iterations and to enact such wise and
benerlcisl lg'pUtion as Bhll promo. e
equity aid just laws, looking forward
to the dav when ro operation sha!1
supercede the wage system and the
clasies that now divide men shall be
foiever abolished. We recognize the
seivice rendered to humanity and tbe
cause of labor by ttadet unions organ
iiations. but believe the t'me hrs
come, or is fast approaohin when all
who earn their bit a 1 b the bweat of
i he brow shall be enrolled under one
general head, as we are controlled by
cne common law the law of our nc-ceesities-and
we will g'adly welcome
to our ranks or lo protection of our
banner any organization requesting
admission, and to such organizations
as believe their craftsmen are better
pro'ected under their present form of
government we pledge ouisclvis as
members of the great army of labor to
co-operate with tnein in every horor
able tffjrt to achieve the success
which we are unitedly organiz d to
obtain, and t) this end we hae ap
pointed a speiul committee to conl -r
with a like committee of anynat o al
or iatenution&l trades union wbic i
shall desire to confer with us upon the
settlement of any difficulty that may
occur between the members of the
several ortiauiza'ions. We hve re
ceived a communication from a com
mittee cf the nation! officers of soma
of tbe national and in' creation '.I
trades unions requesting certain spe
c fio legislation at our bands, but as
we believe that the object sought and
elated in the preamble to the commu
nication above referred to can best be
accomplished by a conference between
a committee of this anociation and a
committee of any other organizHione,
and tbe propositiocs ccntained there
in are consistent with our duty to our
members, we therefore defer action
on said propoei ions until a confer
ence cf committees can be held.
Tbe basis upon which we believe an.
agreement can be reached would nco
etsuily inclnde tbe adoption of tome
plan by which all labor organizations
could be protected from un
fair men, men expelled, aurpsndtd,
under fine, or uuilty of taking the
LUcts of union men or Koigh's of
abor while on a strike or while
lecked out frcm work, and tha'. as far
as pcssible a uniloini standard of
hours of labor and wages should be
nilnnfeil- an r at men of anv trade en-
it l:ed in our order and members of
tradi a unior s may not come in con
flict because of the difference in wages
or hours of labor. We also believe
that a system of excKangirg working
cards should be adopted, so that mem
bers of any craft belonging tn differ
ent organiz itiona conld work in har
man tosether. the card cf any mem
ber of this order admitting to work in
any union shop, and the card of any
man admitting him to work in
any Knights of Labor shop.
We further believe that npon
a demand for increase of
w.'in's or shorter hours of labor
nude by either nrgatiizttien, a confer
etice should be held with the organ
ized laborers employed In the estab
lishment where the demand for in-
creaio of wcg s or r. due ion rf hours
U contemplated. Acti. n upon a pro
iod reduction of wiges or other
.1 llien'tv to bo asieed upon in like
mancer, and that in tt e settlement of
anv (lillicu ties bdtwe.n employers
atid emp'oves ti e organtzmors repre-8-nted
in the est iblii hinetiU shall bn
nartie to the ttr.ns nf settlement.
True'ing thf.t tin method p'op.ssl
h 'rein will meet with your approval,
and that orgnnizel lebor will move
loiwurd rrd onward in harmony in
effect ami of ict'.rett, we aie yours
The trades unions to-ni'-lit declare
that the address is unsatisfactory to
them.- The General Assembly before
Hiljourning issued an address denying
that the Home Club was engaged in
p ottinir against the welfare of the
urder, and saying that the very best of
leeling prevailed arxong all tlie ilele-taU-s.
An address was also issued to
the Grangers complimenting i hem and
asking th ir aid. Poxderly will leave
lor .Vranton to-morrow.
rarchawed thai Mrnaphla, BlrawlBa;.
kan mmd Allaaitle Rallromd
fio Terras Kauwn.
There is no longer any doubt that
the Memphis, Birmingham and At
lantic Railroad Company will dispose
of all its franchises and properties to
the KaDsas City , Soringfl-ld and Mem
phis Company. For several days past
it has b'cn known the negotia ions
were pen!in!, but nothing positive
could be learned, though an earnest
effort was made to do so last night
One or two of the officer
of the company who were
interviewed, positively declined to
irive anv details, though they would
not deny p'sitively that a trade had
or would he made. Both companies
have, in the meantime, been bard at
work either surveying or Luilding; but
no pane man has ever believed for a
moment that two lines, running par
nllel to each other, would
be opeiated at any time in the
near future be ween Memphis and
Birmingham. Knowing that the Kan
sas City people would build if they
could not buy, tne original miuuersoi
the Holly Springs road were anxious
to sell to them, but th-ir Richmond
associates preferred to play a little
tame of Hull' and it is believed they
have n ode a handsome profit.
fcpnrta'a 4'nndldnle fur CJovernor, In
tbe tily confident of Ibe
Gen. Geogi G. Dihrell of Spait',
Tdnn., B'nved in the city jesterday a
noon, mil win leave t us ni irr ing.
I)jr-nir t'ia y He ws vieitttl a' Ins
rooms in tie Peib.dy ty a Lumber
of pro.'innent uiO'i, many of t'iem fr.s
old con ra 'eiin B'ms. luen tetf the
frttigues of ru r-ad travel, w-i.ting
over at ut (f the way sutions, he
looked the victure of heal'h and
was in fin spiiit'. He feels
confident that lie will receive the
no nina'i in for Governor, HLd that he
will doit without mat in j: war upon
anv of hit opronen s. Hesaidtoan
Api'BAi. in.-ii jestrduy teat he had
vis led not of th" leading places in
liust an i Middle Tennessee and felt
sure of the moitccrdial support in
both tho'ii divisions ol the State. He
did not intend, however, totet op any
claim in Memphis, Col Lioney's
etrongh dd, to West Tennessee.
The I'ioirrmnme lu Be Obacrved
To-JflKht at Ibe Flrat Hup.
Hat Church.
A tovel ontnainmeut will be given
tn-mgut at the First Baptist church,
and it promises to be f tractive as
well a? new. Tho yonnz lsdi e, whrs3
ptetty 'ins will b the cente;so(
flowers, will suig the following:
Rote wdl sing, "Who Will Buy My
Routs Rel?"
Lily, "Pret'v Pond L lies."
Nigger Head, "Old Folfes at Home."
Da sv, "Saw by the River."
Hiu 11 ower, "My L'fe for Thee."
Ho Ivl o k, "On, Love My D.rlina;."
Ox-Eved Dai y, "The Faded Flow
er." Pana cs Duet "Sweet Tf a-s."
Ivy Ltaf, "I Brought Thee an Ivy
D&i'V and Pansy, Sunflower and
Rose. Ousrtette from Rig letto.
Rose and L'ly, duet, "I Am Dream-
itL' "
Tl.e entertainment will begin at 8
t t
One or tbe Mont Deatrnctlve Rnlns
Ever Koikd.
Isrioiai. to TBI arriiL.I
Gibson. Tbnn.. June 3. The rain
fall beret this morning was the heaviest
and mo.-t destructive in tha history cf
our ohie't citiz n?. I' btgan falling
aboui 1 o clock, and fe I perhaps two
hoii'S in torrents. The waters are
lrgi er than ever known through this
put of the country, fo say toe iarm-
er.'. tannin cann mey are nauiy
damage ; s me say tiey are ruineo.
Both coin bliI cotton are a moel in
erailv eoveied with mil t, iences are
wpqlied awav that waier never rxov
hafore. La id ii badly washed. We
cannot estimate the damage done to
farms and growing crops.
Wholeanle Harder.
Muskooik. Ind.Tkr.. June 3. John
SUvens, a mu'atto, was brought here
last night, charged with the wholesale
miirder' committed near Coffeyville,
Friday morning last. Dr. Geo. Pyle
hod sworn out a warrant lor nis ar
rest for cattlo stea'ing, and this is sup
posed to lave been the motive for the
crime un itie moriiiii kiuiciwiu.
Steveos went to Dr. I'yle s Home, an
with an axe attacked the occupanti,
tho do tor. his wife and a hired man
named Dykes, one at a time, a d loft
them all for dead. He then went to
the house of Mrs. Kerr, who was sup
poses' to have considerable raonev in
herJpoBneBsionji.nd succeeded injkilling
her grown son and one Louis W inters,
dispatching them all with the same
uiooay axe.
Dntmctlve Storm la Henry County
laotiBBFOXDiitci or tbi irrtiL.l
Mi Kknzib, Tkkn , June 3. A very
destructive storm struck Henry
county on yesterday evening, tearing
up trees, unrooting nouses aim sjreu
inir ruin trenerallv.
Sa far 1 have beard of no lives be
ing lost, Tlie loss to the county will
be several thousand dollars.
Attempted Murder find Snlelde,
Oswkoo.N. T.. June 3. Harry Dun
ham, aged eighteen yer, residing in
the n r ol Auetin aite, sooutiou
inch's south nf here, fhnt Mis. Waits
th s morninar in the bank part of tn
head with a litle.mRking 'awonndtbat
will nrobab V resu.t fatally, lie men
reloiited the cun. and whilo Mm
W iitn ns on hr vav to a neii:bbor'i
lions to eive the a'rui shot himself
in ihe nvht tempi, causing almost
iiutiir.t ce th.
IV o Tronbl to Mwallow
rr. Piene's 'Pellet' (the original
"little liver pills") am no vain or
griping. Cure sick or bilious head
ache, eotir stomach and cleanse the
vMem and bowels, '.'"t ceiits a vial.
Uorue-Kulo Dill in lilca He Takes
Jlojt Adrauced Ground In Sup
port of Hie "0. O. Jd."
London, Jor.e3. The debate cn the
I oniB rule bill was resumed by Mr.
O'Conuer, who q'-.oted the statement
uu.de by tho Tonta to the ff-ct tl at
aooihtr electicn wou'd remit in favor
of the XatiocaiiaK He beld ttat the
priBcipltsaiidt'adit'ons of Liberal em
reqnind Liberals to support Mr.
Giads'oce, who I ad tbe opinion of the
whole world un bis tide; that
those who brought foiward
tbe separative argument overlook ihs
fact tbfct a peasant proprietor was a
great objlac e to revolution. Theie
was net a tieg'e sec lion of Catholics
that would lcr a mcnunt tolerate tbe
endowment cf a Siate churcu in Ire
lnd. Continuing, Mr. (Conner sa d
that bonoiable consideiations re
streined him, othernis) be wou'd
start e ihe House ty revelations con
certing ihe C-.tnbeiwell election with
reference to Mr. Blount, the personal
flitted of Lcrd Raudolpb Churcbid.
lord Randolph Cuuicuil', inter
posinp,aid he would take it as fiver a
f Mr. O'Coaner relieved himself ftom
constraint. Ooneerva.ive cut era
Mr. U'Coiuitrrei.-lL-d tha. he would
require Mr. Blunt'e pprmi-tsirn hefore
(OUplyilllt wiih Lo d itanaoipu'd re-
Mr. utiaries jsrauiauga support u
the bi 1.
Mr. Morley, refining to Sir Juliun
GoUismid's pioposal that a i uader-
siaoding be a r.ved at ou a bais eim
i ar to that adopted ia the caie tf the
state bill, said he would net object to
tbe adoption of men a course it the
cuEditions were lavorab, but a con
sensus of opii.ionisfiistnecejfaary. Did
S.r Julian think a modes vivendi possi
ble with the opposit'nn advo
ciing twentv yeais cf coeiciou.
Chterp. Cri s, "No, ro with
draw.'' "I will withdraw the
roujaik," letponded Morley.
if a single member on tin opposite
bercn s. all uia vow Lord Sihebury's
epeecb. Rcii-ding ttetaUof o.tia
ci m, Mr. Morley ih mg.'it ihaeupoori
ers ol the Governmeni hid the lig'it
lo conivlaiu of the ttreats in tiiHt
dirttion after wi.at had been eaid
Itttly about long purees wi h which
they were to be taught at tw r.eit
election. Members had told the Horn e
If.ty were willing to aflhin the prin
ciple oi tome rule, auu yn i iey oe
cioed to opio'e the till, thusdeftatiug
tlioir own object. Ihecntia wjeagrave
one. T ' case to day iB different tiom
that of O'Connello which Lord Hart
matou relerred. A great transforms,-
on has cccurred. No longer is an
Hen church in ascendancy. Laud-
ler.ls tio loniftr hai the absolute pow
er thev formerly hd. The people
ave bien enfranchise) and were no
longer serfs. Cheers. There has
tiettn much talk of d smemberment,
lispereion of tbe Irish a' rose the sea,
oi many years. Ihe real diamemDer-
ment was in regard to lo:al govern
ment, which many rr.embeis ere
d'auosed to giant. Lord Sal
isbury, speaking a Newport
in 1885, argued that it was impojeib'e
to ignore the advautage cf large cen
tral au hnrity over merely local ones.
Moreover, in Ire and they had a pret
ty 'arge experience of action with lo
cal authorities. He instanced trial
by jury, and a?ted ho7 members
ould talk as they did of governing
Irdaud, when the whole ptople
were agaiuBt them, and how
Lord lltrtington's propo ed re
form of Iriah adm n's ration would
be brought about. Regardii g
he sngues ion to make Pernetl r-'ece-ary
Ii r lrtlind, neither Painell Lor
ay ol his cilteigues would accept
office. If they oi i tney wi.u d s on
loto their whole influence witn tbe ex
isting state of things. Iris! cheers.
W hat was wanted was tn get hold ot
those having an interest in tbe system,
deeirousto C3rry on regular, orderly
methods of government, rlis opinion
was that bad the country spent
half the money and attention
bestowed npon Egypt and other
foreign countries. Ireland would have
been a support instead of a tuuat. We
taugbt lie and to be meodicant instead
of eelf-reliant, by alternate hr.bes and
subsidies, and by bolstering up the
were; mid system in me wonu. ins
a' surd tt compare Ireland with Scot
land. The govt rnmr-nt bad chosen to
proceed with the home rule bill instead
of a resolution affirming the princi-
p'e. because it folt it ought to ba
prepared with a plan. It whs never
eipected to succeed by one blow nor
to carry the schema with a rush. He
was anxious and willii g to consider a
pioposal which did not iuteifere with
the principle of the bill, nor tub3tau-
tially with tbe pawera it m'enden to
confer upon the new Irieh Legisla
ture. To vote for a second rent
ing of tbe . bill, he said, was
a vote for the principle cf au
tonorroui legislation for Leland. The
Government denied vote could
mem more than thir, because tbe bill
to be produced in autumn might con
tain modifications of certain general
proposals. John Blight s letter fcai
been referred to, but not published.
Mr. Chamberlain here interposed,
with theromark that there was no ob
jection to the publication of Brigh'.'s
letter, if Bright wonld consent
Mr. Moil-y continuing Hid be
thought the latter had mote force with
Lord Hartington's meeting, because
Lord Haitington, like Mr. Bright, ob
jected to the principles of the bill,
whereas Mr. Chamberlain accepted
the principles but objected tn the
plan. In conclnsion he refenedto
Lord 8aliabuy's remark about not
payirg attention to what people ta'd
on their death bed, and well
known men rometimes on their
deathbeds left their last wills and tes
taments. This bid noiirht be regarded
ai tbe last will and testament of the
prewnt government. The divis:on
abcut to be taken would not
he the end. Even the elec
toral campaign might not end.
Loud cheers. Let not the
nnnonnnis of the bill imagine that by
driving the government ftom the
stags tbe curtain wonld fall on the
latBcene, the fifth and final act cf the
Irish question. If the Honse re
fused to accent the ritnation
now offered, it rcigh; rest
assured no other measure, nnltsi
based unon the lines of this measure,
would bs carried a single effective
State further. Loud cheers
Debate adjourned cn motion of II
lingeworih, Libeia1.
To all who are aufforing from the errora and
tnliscretiona of youth nervoua weaknesa,
early decay, loea of manhood, etc., I will
aend a recipe that will cur you, FREU 01
CHARGE. Thil treat remedy waa diacover-
lby amljalonary in South Amorioa. Send
el f addreaaed envelop to th Rev. Jawra
T. IiV, Station D, Ana Tor.
1 1 ii - to OJTWSJLAT KIM
Certfiajrty ivrtte mm Iwyciti )
Varied Sarritti aaut
Freack an Oaataa 'WaateaU,
MBsiisurtr Ike Latest Bolzma
ttf Skoaplea aaal Fricea om
On Ibe Twenly-Flrat Biillot-Rrjolc
Inaj at Brvwaavllle Over
tbe Reanlt.
faricuL to thb arrni..l
McKbnzib, Tknn., Jone 3 The
convention was called to order at 8:30
o'clock this morning and balloting
commenced at once at a live'v ra'e,
with a Bteadv increase for Mr. B ind ' f
Haywood. Up to the thtrtetn.'.i bid
lot nothing caoclueive cou'd he ar
rived at. Oa tl.e twenty lirat billot
Mr. Bond was niiatiimouly chosen as
the nominee for Attorney-General.
Intense excitement prevailed. Men
jumped cp n n- x, waved the 'r hu'e
and the appluus ai !.-' i g.
John K Bond w. s HCt'l tn ton
rostrum and his vi ry c churned if at
bn was full of gl try. Hi-i i po-ca wa
a heppy or.r.
Ihe cor.v o tio , st'er p is-iog ieio-
lutioos ot iha io vir ous coiiiuii:-
tees, dj ur.ie.it iio d e.
lhus niid ouo of me ni'st excit
ing conven i urn tdatevf r ni t ia VVet-t
Tenneseee. 1 5 was made np of intelli
gent and gco i men.
Rejolclug ivr Itnnd'H Konilnatloa
at llrowuavllle.
Bbow.nsvili.e, Tknk., June 3 Tho
news of John R. B nd's tomi aMon
for Attorne y-Geuernl tf this district
was rece-ivea this afternoon with great
delight by our citlzone. 1 h firing of
cun n, and a large crowd cf luading
cititens, welcomed Mr. BoLd on his
air. val this afitriiOon, We are well
SHtifflid that no man better fitted for
iho position could be found in the dis
trict. Later. Since the last special the en
thusiasm over Mr. Bond's election has
wildly grown, till the town seems a
smttllfpandemonium. Great bonfires
are blazing on every sido ad sky
rockets are flying all around. A great
torch-huht procession is about to start
to Mr. Bond's residence. He will be
called on for a rpeech. Everybody
seems delighted kt his success. Cer
tainly no more euitable man could
have been chosen.
Nkw York, June 3. While the de
mand for small afsor.mn's of a mis
re'lam.ouB o:der is tiking a very ftir
quantity of g' o1p, tnrcugQ delivf ries
on order i for autumn a moca largsr
supply is being diutiibiited. Bayers
aie Dresent in lurge numbers, and
moie activity may be developed at any
moment. The aucti n sale of carpets
was continued to-day, and with ta'i
factory ie;u.t. It ia th mght it may
be touclu'if'd to morrow. Tapeptry,
Bni'Sils and C Pa isad 'S brought 461
43u; F rI Bulef, 447Jc; extra
velvet. 9"ic(2tl 1U; AxmriBtH- car
Detc SI '2X'(,1 421: Cnonillo Axmm
eUr. $1 C5:l 36; ex'ra Moquette,
$1 15(2il 45. The ourchatere were
Hitdoxt'S. Warner & Co , St. Paul,
Mion. ; Alms & Dcepke, Cincinnati;
tha John Shilleto Co., Oirciooati;
Marshall Field & Co , the Strom &
Hill Co., C-nrn, I'irie, 8cott & Co.,
the Chicago Carpet Co., all of Chicago ;
B. Lowentieio & Bro., Me mpbis; I-aao
Lwrner. Qaincy. III. The sde will
Le oiitiuued tomorrow, beginning
with lot No. 1000.
Memorial Servlcta t Jlorfolh, V
Nobkolk, Va , June 3 Memorial
services were held here to-day snd on
a more liberal scale than ever before.
The nrocession was composed of ex
Union veterans from the Hampton
Soldiers' Home, United .-tates Marine,
ex-Confederate veterans and the citi
zens soldiery of Norfolk. Portsmouth
snd the neighboring towns of Vir
ginia and North Carolina. An oration
and ode closed tho exercises.
The Boyrotl at St. Lout.
Ft. Louis, Juno 3 The boycott
aguinst the P. cenix Mill itstitnted by
tbe Amalgamated Council of Building
Trades has been aeciareu cn, anu tue
lock-out threatened by tbe master
builders will not be tanied intoeflect.
Absolutely Pure.
Thia powder nevar Tinea. A marvel ol
purity, atrenrth and wholeHometieM. More
economical than tha ordinar; kinda, and
cannot be aold in eompeuunn w-..u id
multitnde ot low test, ahort weiebtalutr or
ihnihate powder. Xo4 Wy ctnu. Kit's !.
Among the Northern lakes
of Wiaeonain, Minnesota and Iowa, ar bun
dreda of delightful vilacea where one can paa
tho nummer montha in quiet rest aad enjoy
nient, and roturn home at th end of the
hostel term compltte'y rejuvenated. Each
riurrin actuon brinm to Oonnomowoo,
ti atikesha, lkaver Pum, trontenao, Oko
boji, Minuctonka, White llenr, and itinu
mcrnlilo other charin'r.a locslitioa with ro
mantio tiamta, llioaiitnd!i of our lat people
whoeo wiirer home!" ro on either aide of Ma-
n and Dixtn'a line. Klrnince and com
fort, at a moderate coat, can be readily oh
taitini. A list ol auuinier hou.ee, with all
Pecuniary inlorma ion ieita nm thoteto, ia
boina distribute t by tho Chicauo, u.wu
Ki ast St- PrL Rii.wat, and will b sent
free utmn appiicatt- n by letter to A. V. H,
Carpenter, llenonil Pasnet rer Acent, Mil
waukec, Wia.
of is trf. TteA a4
Cmiaarrrj Satisfi,
aa4 Fincat Textaret n
afrOcalim to Ibom
Stiike the Iron While It's Hot.
In ordar to move our itnmenia atock wa
maka tha following offer:
Good Straw Hat at .25c, 35o. 50c and 75e
Ez ra Fine Straw UaU at....4l, fl 25, 11 50,
Small Htraw Bonnvti, all colur.. 5U
Kxtra Wide Britu Jiata, for couotry 25s
Beautiful Rouen, all color, par doiea..-.. 40
Violetf, jear doten 5e
Buttercup!, per doten 10a
Carnation Pinkipord ten .16
Elegant Buncho- of Floweri 2So
Extra Fine Bunche-a of Klowerl 5eK
Iuii'rtd Frenc Flnwerf fr"m II to $6
.t-ir-i n 13 in liuulii tur.........3a
l'rilit!. Leavea. btem, all kinda of ma
luiiai to make Atti&uial Floweri.
Bridal and Mourning Outfits
The Finoat Aa.'tirtment of DOLLS in tha city.
Ilnla Ht-vlH l, Kretlhrra Cleaned,
lyeN unit t'nrlMl.
0LDN UAIH WASH ty the imall or
Urge quantity.
We Make a Specialty or Millinery,
Employing the best handa in the iMtjr, give
our whole attention to it, and wedotycua-
petitton in thBt line.
reeled a ae-ioua dinoider ot the bow it
in Mr. C. A. Weiner, Mnmphia, Tenn. H
eddured much p in, but was cured in a abort
me b the remedy.
O Tvia r-TOva Batlituwr- to
0 2or.t!cii?cu rlio wacta a
rxtrfoct article. "Wo a Tu'.t:n-Ir.t t':
manu'icturo of tlicso aliooa, Ihs k-juIu ' W
Z years' esorleiace aad ctuuy. of -..-hut v-.U
please, plva con-.iit aid v.-.-r
Z faitUfull7. Try thou.
vj--y tri'V..-.-.
dopier h-J
And Ice Cream Manufacturers.
31. X. B AIliIF 3ff.
French Chemical Works
58 Jefl'erson Street.
FLAVOhS. wbioh he offera at tha low
8 rise of BS nu lln, of any kind of
avor. Quality and purity t uaranteed. Ioa
Cream manufacturers will find all kinda of
Eitraota and Fruit Color in ia at a very low
-lirr- fsH
7 J
Funeral Directors,
m MAIN MT., aiEM PH 18
A PULL and oompleta atook of Wood and
M'tnllic Caaot and Caakeu, Cloth-Covered
CaakeU and Burial Kobea alwaya oa
hand, aor Ordan by telerraoh promptly
Sltlr .
BROOK I.T Jf , N. T. Board on the Hill.
Hra. U. C. Howard, 2i Waahirmtoa
Park. Rooma lame; looation delmhtful;
convenient to eara to Manhattan Beach,
Coney Inland, LonrBetoh and Central Paik;
alao to New York placea ot amusement.
Non-Besident Notice.
No. 5M, R. D. In th Probata Cojrt of
Bhelby Connty, Tenneaaee. Bernard Dan
riae at al va. the Unknown Heira of Ara
1 alia M. Bacaue-t, deceaaed.
Itappaaruaa- from original bill Bled in tnla
eauae that the Damn and residence of the
heirs at law of ArnbelU M. liacque', ae
eettd, are unknown, but toe) aro believed
to b m creaidnntaof the St- nf Tennessee;
It. ia, tnerefore, ordered that they mak
their Hn.Marance heroin, at Ibe Court-Uoua
of Shol -y cout.ty, in we'tipu, Tenn., on
(HA NAN) ' lv-:
o- olor trio tirsi .iinnaay in jmy, loon, ana .
plei o, a.tswer or de ur to rotudainant bill,, f J
or the mme will he taken lor citnteaaed aa to ,
them and s for bearing ex parte; and that
a copy ot thia order be published ono a
week tor four "ticceesive weeks iu the Itflmt
l.i. Anreal. This 2ith day of Mliv. IMfJ.
A copy Atte t
By O. I. McDonald, Uepaly Cie-k.
IA. Tam. hiliniln, rAeMmtll't fit
' " '
Noi-Besident Notice.
V"o. R170. R. TO. Tn the Chanoerv Court
t-neiDj county, lenn. n in. a. nooav.,
Benj. Wadeetal. '
It aoDearini from affidavit herein in thlal
eaua that the defendanta, R. Ireaevant and
Halite Treievant are residents or tne butt i
T.nuUiana. and nnn-resid.ntjl of the Slat I
Hatii-v I.Bthrnn. Lelia LathrotM
a. K. uarnett. Lucy w. uarnett, v. i. mere,
rick. M. L. Merrick, B. W. Huntingtonl
Kliia W. Hunt'ngtin, Renjam'n Wad4
Fannie Rose, Monroe h. Wade and C areneaK
Vadeiren n-restdeots of the State of len-
neseee. and that their residencea at ni
known ind cannot be aacerUined after dui-
gent inquiry; 1
It ia therefore ordered, That they make
their appoarance here;n at th Court-Hous
of Shelby c unty, in Memphis, Tenn., on or
hefore the first Mondnv in July, Istii, and
plead, answer or demurto eomplaiua.it bill,
or tha same w ll be taken tor confessed as
to them and aot for hearing ex parto; and
thst a copy of this order be published one
a week for four successive weet s in Ihe Ap
peal. Thi- Hlh day ol May, lSSej.
A copy Attest : ....
8. 1. MdlOWELL, Clerkand Master
By U. F. Walrh, Ievputv C. and M.
Hill A Wilker on, Sulicitora for complnin
tha dyspepsia, which troub d Mrs.
John 11. Ulilti,S" Hill street, emrhia,
Tenn., for nearly three years, to speedily
diiappoar. bh lincerely idvia:' j'l
fliotedto try K.

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