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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, June 16, 1886, Image 4

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The Forll D rr Bhl , published in
J kon, Madison county, say : "Cl.
Looney of Memphis Is looming up ai
candida'o for (iovernor. Ho Is
been prominent in Tennessee politics
for niaoy years, is now a member ( f
the National Democratic Executive
Committee, and a man of reconiz-wl
ability, a trilliant orator and one of
the best stamper in the Ma'e. If lie
in nominated, no matter who hit Re
publican opponent, the cin;,a;sn
w..u'd be mte in the Lands of Col.
Robert Looney. II is man of con
victions and of brains to give theiu
fore, and it Booms just now that bin
prospects for the nomination, and that
means election, are of the beat." The
information from nearly every
couuty in West Tennessee in
most encoii'iging as to the nomiuatijti
of Col. Looney, and lie certainly hes a
strong personal following in Middle
ami East Tennessee. The general
ver l et of tb Stati Bcemi t J favor bis
nomination. No one doubts hi abili
ty or qualification, and ia purity of
charictBr and in long and efficient
party Bel -vice, be can show a record
kjiuI to that of any niaa in theSUt,
a id, what i to his credit, lie bat
never teen a chronic olli e-scekcr.
I III. I HHI.lt lllitUK(.
The Duke o! Wellinut in M.iid a K
army is half a buttle. A iioid ticket,
heartily nominated miJ indorsed with
entluiBiaiin, is tbe best belt of a ( M il
pnijin. Tbe Democracy of Tenneesie,
in Stut ss convention asseiub'eil, a week
Hgo, noniinatrfd a Rood ticke for Sn
prme Comt JiuIkci, and it has been
hi repted with enthusiaiu and will ha
el-it (I, notwithstsndinK tbe diaboli
cal cuts of an enterprising Nashville
newspaper. Tbe Democracy of Ten-
10 a we has nothing to fr in the
August and Noveiubur elections. It
11 more baruioniona than it has been
r nctt lHTli, when Tilden carried the
Stits by a majoiity of more than !(),
OtiO. This harmony is einplns .ed by
thnfa .tthat Snoiljriaw, who led the
bolt for Wilson lu 18K0, mil
F.dkes and I-n -ton, who sup
ported Fnssell in tbo Guberna
totiril election ot 1HS2, wore noinioalud
for Supremo Court Judges by the
united Democracy of 18.HU. The divi
sions of the past e;lit years have
been reconciled and forgotten, and In
A UMUHt and November the united u.id
hariiio'iioiis Democracy nf TminefRee
will sweep the State by overwhelming
majorities Tbe recent convention
made in nnslake in the men nomi
nated for Supreme Quint Judges.
They will lead a nnitud party to vic
tory. The ticket is composed ol clean
men, of clean method men whose
natural abilities are reinforcad hy the
wis. loin gained by experience, and
young men of great popularity and
ability, and who will bring to tbe
public service energy and a determi
nation to prove themselves eiual to
' their opportunities and public expec
tation. Tbe ticket is a strong one,
tbe strongest that could post-ilily have
been eeleeted comp-sed ol repre
eectative Democrats men of char
a:ter. reipectod and esteemed
in their localities as well us in the
State at large. The sentiineut of the
Democracy in every part of the SUto
is that past discords aie forever buried,
and that in August next every Dumo
crat will go to the palls presenting a
united fiont, and that there will be a
sweeping victory. TUs victory will
stimulate the party for the conte. t in
November. The State conveution
culled for the lllh of August to nouii
nnto a candidate for Governor will en
counter no ombm rassnient in the se
lection of a candid ate,(nr the aspirants
are typical aud well known Dcmccratff,
either 'of whom would be satisfac
tory to the pirty. If the con
veution Is wise lis platform
will be short, confined to tbe indorse'
inent cf Cleveland's Administration,
the Chicago platfoi in and tbo few Ib
eues thhl will conic before the next
State Legisla'nre. The cutlook for the
TeuucHsee Democracy at prcBont is
therefore nuut encouraging. The re
cent convention nominated an excel
lent ticket throughout. The Guberna'
tori.il ciii" ntion will doubtlets do
likewise, and with niod candidates (cr
ConRrfps siid the Slate I-egislature the
pai 'ie of the S'ate may be relied upon
to elect the whole Democratic ticket.
4 --
The coloiod pople are great at
menace, but poor in peit'ormance,
They have been bolting the Republi
can rr!y for the latt fifteen yers, but
ou the day of tbe elrctiou the vots
eboviH that they are iiidisoluldy
mei'.ilcd to their idol. For yeats
Federal rirg ol Memphis oversaw tbe
m proems nltsolutely ss they were
lOEtroiied by the ovcrwerg on the
fiiive pinntatior. helore the war.
Thfsn Federal olticehoUlers appliel
the party lash aud tl.'ged into the
p.rty trice every colored lunil who
(Ured fit thiok for himself. Tlr.e
yea:s njro tbe colored people of Shelby
revolted ngsirst the Federal ring, and
m tip fcr themselves by nominating
independent ,io!ord . nndidates for
!ho Legii'ature. Ths Democrats ac
cepted two ot their candidates and
p'uci'd tl em on tbe Democratic ticket
tor tbe I.eg-'slattire. When the vote
was count id it was discovered that the
Democrats had cast tiOOO or 7000 vctcs
for the colored candidates, wbilo only
200 or :100 votes hud been cast for
tl.em by tb negroes. Tbe cotorec
i e .i.'j of Shelby county have in
augtirated i ne of tin ir periodical n
vrlts. and a tain propose to cut 0O0
ftotn tht eld Federal ring, who etil!
act s oveisoers over the i egroes. ' But
tbe movement will probably share the
fate of similar experiments. 1 he last
number of the Memphis Watchman,
tbe organ of the colored people, J.
Thomas Tnrner, L. Murray Brown and
the Rev. T. Nightingale, e'it-rs and
proprietor. aks: "Shall the white Re
publican" l ave all ih otlires?" and
intimates that there wi'l b? a bolt on
less tbe c 'lored people b9 allowed
represent tt-on on tbe ticket according
to their vitirifHtrmath. Thii rul, if
adopted by the Republican nominat
ing convention f-jr county otlicec.would
give the nf(roes eijtbt caniidaWs
ami tbe wli'tes one. But the white
ove Sicts wid cot even make an equl
division of white and black on tbe
Ronntilii-jn ticket, and on the day of
election the colored f esple will fuil
......... t ... . .is
vote for the pitty which regaras teem
as eminently hi to vote out p re-em -
nf ntly nntit to bold office. The fol-
lowinz article in tbe last New York
Frermin, edited by Fortune, tbe ablest
colored uin of the North, reinforces
the rosition taken by the Memphis
HotcAman; "A colored man made sp
plication lsst week for a position on
the poliie fore of this city, and n uch
smrxetnent and a great deal of non
sensical if ii si i has been the result.
There ire Republican and tbers a'e
Democratic I'ol'c Commissioner',
bnt none of thess seem favorable to
g;ving rolored men a rcprf Hsnla'ion
on the poli'-e force We don t blame
theiu. We blame colored voters for
year after year rallying around the Re
publican sharpers of New York City,
ithout asking or expecting any
cons'derutinn for votirg the
s -am nn Into olliee. There is
not a c)lo;cil clerk, rr policeman,
or fireman, or laborer in tbo mumct
nalitv of New York. But there are
mnra than 15,000 colored voters in
Now York wh do not know how to
get their right", and who sre so thor
oughly conceited that they will not
let tlio'e who do know show them
how. A New York politician is no
foo As long as be can get your
votes on your (jr.jtitnile and by dis
pensing smiles and taffy he will do it,
and tlifl ei'itor of this paper don't
blame him for so doing. Oiyan'ze,
and vote yourself into place."
fr'.Morl lu Krinrn In tli Hoar at
HI. i.oiik.
t. Lol ls, Mo., June 15. -In accord
ance with their recent d-tprmination
the master builders to-day attcmidtd
to compel their employe, who were
grunted eight hours SB a day's woik on
the first ol In t Mav, to return to the
ten-hour system. In a few cases thev
were successful, and their men will
hereafter work the long day, with rn
mlvance in waxes. In the majority of
ms'ii'ices, however, the hullilera re
fused to reUi'n to the old plan, and
many contractoi therefoie tlnd them
selves timiolc to luiuil Uinr contracts
It is expmtted tlit the Amalgamat: d
Council of (iuildTrjilBRwill to-mnrrow
take ollicinl action in the ma't-ir, and
outer a geiipral s tike of the meuibers
of that organi.a'ion.
Arrr.l of n Fr.iiul nrnt Halalit of I
l.ir ni mi. Loam.
St. Loi'is, Mo , June 15. Charles
Smith, a loiding Knight of Labor ol
tliis city, ami who u tea as ctiairman
ef ths meetings he'd at Enterprise
Hall during the late strike, was ar
rested to-day on a chariM of conspir
acy, lie is one tt the lorty-two
against whom warrants were issued
esterdsy upon tnforitmtion furmsheil
by 1 noma i furlong, chlel of the se
el service ol tne iiouui s'.stem. us
was released after furnishing bond to
the amount of SUM);). The specific
charues against Smith are that he,
with others, planned to blockade the
tracks leading from tbe iMifsourl l'a-
cillo round-house, secure tbe guard
and Ore the properly The detectives
say they have a strong c ise against
No YhmoIh for Knight of Labor.
St. Ixipis, Mo., June 15. N. M. Lo-
vui of the l ort Worth (lex.) Assem
bly ot tbe Kuigh's of Labor, and a
prominent spirit in the lute South
western railway strike, arrived tn th s
city to-day. . He hud been sent by his
ast-einbly to Inform Mr. Kerrigan,
Kouerul BupeiiDtendotit rf the Gould
Southwestern, that the Knights of
Fort Worih had participated In the
lute Btiike cot because they had
grievances of their owu, but because
their loyalty to their organization
was greatar than to the inilroads, Mr.
Kerrigan said there were now no va
lances, aud he could not, therefora,
ive them employment.
Ilituk t'allnre In Miuxinrhaaetta.
Boston, Mass, June 15. A specinl
fiom Wett Middles"! niys: "Veach's
bank, which was organixed in ISStI
under the name of Millera' and Min
ers' Bank, cloted its doors this morn-
in. ' he csuee of the failure is at-
tnbuted to the ehiinkaao of value of
real estate properly, and the inability
to reailily realneon commercial paper.
J he liabilities and assets are un
known. The large dry goods (tore of
Vejcli A Sons was also closed to-day
on a rit ot attachment ot $10,000.
Ths firm claim they havo leal estate
and other nropsrty sutlicient to meet
all indebtedness if given time.
The lallra on Nllks and Kmbrol-
Wasiiinoton, June 15. Actini Sr
etary hairchikl to-day sent a coin-
lent ion to Ue present at ive Morri-
ton, Chairman of the Ways and
Means Comriittee, in rrgatd to the
duty on silks, embroidery, laces and
leather gloves. He speaks at length of
the ditliculties of administer! ng the
ad valorem provision of the present
I arid' with mpect to ths articles men
tioned, ind suirgps's the advantages of
applying specilic duties to the greater
pa lcf the goods named.
The Morra la T.
GAi.vmroN, Tlx., June 15. A
special to the Knvt from Beaumont,
J ex., says thete lias been no tele-
Kraphic communication with Sabice
Pas since the haavy gale of Monday
morning, but no sppnliension of a se
rious disneter at that place was felt
until to-dav. The regular train etarted
tor Sabine Pass this afte-no m.but could
only get as far as TaUir'a Bayou
bridge. For ten niiies from that poitt
the railioad track is a complete
wr-rk. Irlegiaph poles on the prairie
ire ce.n .ed a distance cf half a
mile. It is fcare.l there has been
ver? great dBiiinue to propeity, and
ptrhaps 1 -f s ol ii'e. Severn1 par.ies
wib go to Grunge to-night and thence
d iwu the river to Sabiue.
SulHcrlbelor;(he "AhmF.'
The President Said to Favor the
Idea A Hrlllinut Reception
at the White Honxe.
lericiiL to thi irpiAL.I
Wasiiinotox, June 15. A Wash-
inaton special o the Bntton ihrald
eas that the frien-is of Senator Mor-
saa, of Alabama, htve intimated to
the Presidtnt that tlie oenkt;r would
he glad to tik a place on the United
KtatfS Supreme ilench as sion as a va-
rancr occurs, ana it u stated ilia-, me
Preiidett th nks well of tbesuunes-
acw.n.e(i an invitation tendered
by the Ladies' Association of Cbarles-
ton, to deliver the memorial act
dress at the unveiling of tbe Ca'boun
monument next November.
Jos ph N. Alexander, Taylor's
Chspel, Tenn., fifth wheel; F.van R.
Jones, E.rmiiigham, Ala., axle lorcsr
wheels; Wanen h. Kencedy, Maitm s
Stat on, Ala., seel p'anter; C. N. Mer-
nwether, B'tbelbem, lenn., uryer;
Kugei-e M. WbeeJer and S. Z Hall,
Little Ro:k, Ark co ton gin.
Postmasters Comniissloaed Henry
P. B-iiry. Fa:r Hdl. Ari.; Wm. It.
Ca'lett, Fas'. Fork, Tenn.
New Olhtes 1-dns B. Cleveartl,
Ma, Ulay county, Ala.; .Msggie
Sni w, Uirdeii, Rhea county, Tenn.
liliH h D.enuan w.s io-day ap
pointed pes inieter t tiwport, At
ula county, Miss., vice incomLent
di ea'td.
iierville ia tbe nmiivo' a new
poet tlice is'ablifhed in Yi .oo county,
Miss., w.to lhoiiias W. r.ster us post
must r.
Star Service Established MissiR'p-
ri: Akermanto V et'Ster by tjiim
Branch and Vrt Mill (rew e tlice)
to "hsie r, sixteen miles ami buck,
three times a week. A abnma: Fues d
fijUtiou to (iuinsviile, twelve milisaod
back, three times a week by archedule
of departure and airivale sat's'uctuiy
o the l'dpurtmpn', not to exceea I ur
hours runoirg time ench way, one
year from July 1st.
Star Seivca Uhanges aiississipi)! -.
Jacks in to Westv.lle, reecind order of
May 7th reducing fervice to two tr pa
a seek between Steen s Urtex aud
WVstville from Ju y 1st.
Mail Meenger hervic Established
MissiBiippi: Hay's Landing, I sa
(plena County, from steamboat land
ing t r a I service required from April
Star Roivice between Newbrne and
Yorkville, Tenn , diBContinued after
June oOtb.
E. & T. Mellon of Memphis were the
lo eet bidders f or nlastenns and lath
work on the comt-Louseand nostoflice
at Shreveport, La., and will be award
ed the contract at t'.MtiO.
Mrllllitnl Recepllon at the While
Wabiiinoton, June 15 The Vhite
House never presen'ed a more bril-
unt Hpettic'e dan to-niirht, ou the
occasion of tbo first olliiial recep'icn
given ny ne'inent ana ftira. uieve
land. Tne decorations were on the
a tne grand scale as at the Pres dsnt's
wadding with ttio ex. eption that there
were mure tropical fruits and ferns and
leie llowors. The walls of tbe Ejh.
room were bidiKn by i lnot s
and garlands of emilnx, and
evergreens were fo6toon"d from
tbo chandel ers and c unices. Tue
xnntels were banked with rate exotics
and the window recesies tilled with
palms. Tt e decorations ol the o lior
parlorj were of a similar description,
The scene when the reception was at
its height, wito the n ib toilets of the
ladies, the splendor of the costumes
worn ny some of the diplomats, and
the brilliant uniforms cf the officers
was moat brilliant.
The guests began to arrive shoit'y
before 9 o'clock, and toon the house
was crowded with ladies and gentle
men awaiting the comirg of the re
reiving party. The signal that the
Pie-ideut and Mrs. Cleveland were
rsady was given promptly on time
and the Marine Band, which was sta
tioned in ths main vestibule, struck
up i he air, "Hail to the Chief." 1 he
receiving paity then descended from
the npper por ion of the bouse
to the Blue pallor ia tbe
following order: The Preeident nnd
Mrs. Cleveland, Secretary and Mrs.
Kndico't, Secretary aud Mis Whitney,
Postmaster-General and Mrs. Yils.
Col. aud Mrs. Limont. They ranged
themselves in a Bemicircle in the
Blue p rior with the President firs,
then Mis. Cleveland and Mrs. Kodi
cott, Mrs. Wnitney and Mrs. Vila, in
the order named. Mrs. Cleveland was
uttirsd in her wedding dress, an
iv ry s. tin. The waist, however,
was slightly changed. being
pointed back and front, and without
BleevcH. She woie white tilk gauntlet
mitts. Her only ornnmen'ji eie the
di tuoinl necklace, the wedding gift
of the President, aud a msgoitic nt
bouquet of white roses worn at the
coisage. Mis. Cleveland's bair was
dressed in Grecian coils, and the
chaiming simplicity of her whole at
tire only served to show to greater id
vantage the dignity cf her carriage
and the graceful poise of her figuiu.
She bad a smile foi everyone and a
word for many, and her winsome
manners captivated all. The Presi
dent aud Mrs. Cleveland were assisted
bv Mr. Endicott, Mrs. Whitney and
rs. Yi'as.
The diplomatic corps w ere the first
to be presented, led by Mr. Preston,
Minister of Hayti, and Mrs. Preston.
All the legations were represented by
their ministers or attaches. Tbe Min
isters of Ecuador and Bolivia came on
from New Yoik expressly to pay their
rerpnets to the new mistress of the
White House. Tbe Brazilian Princs,
Leopoldo, and the officers of the Bra
zilian frigate Ba-on. accompanied tbe
members of the Brazilian legation,
unit were treated with marked
consideration. Judge Porter, First
Assistant Secretary of State, and Chief
Clerk Brown pre sented the gentlemen
and ladies of the corps. A gfneral
reception of all the other invited
gneets then followed, without any
particular order of precedence. Col.
vv ilson of the army made the praten
tntions to ths ries dent, and Lieut.
Duval of the navy the presentations to
Mis. Cleveland.
Acting Secietsry and Mrs. Fairchild
were among the early callers, and
were invited to remain with the ic
reiving paity. Mr. and Mra. Freder
ick Douglass were among thoss who
called to extend their congratulations
to the President and l is bride.
The rfcei tion was one of the lar
gi s' ever given nt the White-House,
there being cot lees than
'JOtO guests present. The reception
closed at about 10:45 o'clock, and the
President and Mrs Cleve'aud, after a
promenade through the various r.or m,
retired, accompanied by the Cabinet
ctlicers and tl er wivev, to partake of
a collation spread in one of ths pri
va'e apartment of the mansion. At
the close of the President's reception
tbeMaMne Bund proceeded to ti e notei
and serensdei tbe Brszilian Prince.
lavall! Cranio'.
WashinotuW, June 15. In report
ing back 'o tv.e ilouss the tubnitu'e
lor ths BUt peneion bill, the Cem
Liiit'eecii Iuvaid Pets o us fays that
after con'ubing with tbe Commis
sioner of IVneioas and be t ob'ainab e
sources of info'imtioa it appear that
the number of soldiers d sibled and
dependent u on their labor for sap-
port who would uecime benehciaries
unrer the act is ZS.lOo. involving: an
annual expenHituie at the rate of f H4
each, or 1-1,767,120. Tbe report states
that this number may be reduced by
at least 100), as it is estimated that
about that number are a'reidy re
ceiving jtenbions; but the committee
is conviiue ' that it has presented the
maximum figures of tbe expense in
volved in tbe pat sage of the bill. A
section has been added to the origicat
bill restricting to to tbe fees of agenis
and attorneys prosecuting claims aris
ing under it
The Nartnera Paellie Forfeitare
Washington, June 15 Tbe bill
foi felling the unearned lands of the
Northern Pacilio Railroad Compsny
passed by the Sen ate declares forfeited
so mucb of the lards granted to that
company as are coterminous with that
part of its main line which ex'enda
from Wallu'a Junction to PorUand,
and that pan of the Cascade braoch
which 'hall not have been oinpleted
a", i lie da of the ( asiage of this bill,
and manes tbe rgiit of way in the
Territories subj el to tsx tion. Noth
ing ia the sc is to be coiisirued t
waive any light of the United States
to forfeit any other lands granted to
theui for failure, p.st or future, to
comply wi'h ths conditions of the
A I'roleixl .tKlnt III Tax u Oleo
iinratirlue. Washisoton, June 15. Prof. Mor
tal, t ri. i'Uid ol the S evens Institute
ef Tf chiu Irgv, appeared be 'ore tie
Senats C mimittee on Agri' ultnre to
itay in oi position to tbe House bill
taxing o'eomvgaiiiie. He Siii that
af.er a thorough examica'ion of the
iiiil'isiry iu all its branches be had
reached the eonc'usion that oleomar
gurirewascf necotsitv a pure and
wholesome rrodi.ct. Pof. Chandler
of Columbus Co bg, N. Y., and pies
idtnt. of the New York Boatd of
H.nlth, 'egarded the d Bcovery of this
new pio.:ees one cf the gr tiet d s
noveries of tLecmtiry and denounced
the attempt to do troy it.
The I'reaUleul'N Kecepllon,
Wasuim. ton, June 15. Tbe Piesi
dent's leception yesterday efterncon
was attended by about 10) peis:nj,
including an old couple, man and
wife, who said they had walked fioiu
Misrouri to shake IanJs with jhs
Pie.ident. All the ladies in the
fami ies o! the membera of theCabintt
have been invited to assist Mrs. CltVi -laud
at the President's reception to
morrow evenirg. It is expected that
all will be pnsRiit, including Mr?.
Manning, who is now at Hot Sprirg-,
(nhiii.l Di-ciiiIhk
rrlea lllnpn e.
Washtmiton, Juoe 15 The Cbbi
net to-day ecu iderfd ibe C.nadibn
fisbnries t' u e a d (jue tiir.s atlWt
ing the eti'tns f the goveintiient to
ward the tile gr..nh companies in the
settlement u tlie r s' count3. It is
undirto d thkt tie Department of
State ba le.-eivtd e.ilvin.8 from Miij
is:er Phth'S lo .firmid ry f the pres
raj oita that ills Ei gl'sh" GovercmeLt
is lot altog.-tbe eatsti-d with the
rourae piiisu d hv tto Domiuion tu
thorites io r.ga d to tin seizure of
America fist.i'g vessrls; also, taut
the departme t is i - formed that the e
is every pr. speiti f a sdisfact'ry ad
justment of pm i'iig ci.uiplicat:one.
Onr Brailllsu t Ullora.
Washington, June 15. Princs Au
guati Le ipi ldo and tv.e officer of tte
faiazilian f ig-te Bio so, wno accom
panied him 1 1 Whing on. were lo m-
aiiy preeented to the i ies ueot oy itie
Secretary ot stata at 11 uiu o c ock to
day. They wvre accomi anied by the
Brazilian Mimler. Ail wore the full
drees uniform of their rank. The
President ex ceded them a co-dial in
vitation to attend the sti'e recaption
at the White House this evening,
which they accepted. From the While
House the party paid an informal visit
to the Navy Department.
Trenrb Enalneers at the Capital.
Washington, June 15. A pa ty cf
French civil engineers, comprining n
commission appointed to examine the
railway sybtam of the United States
and Mexico, ca led at the White
Ho'iso to-day and paid tbeir respects
to the Pieaulent.
Nr. Kpaa-nn'a Hill Mmlilna the Pow
er of H. St. jHilum anu louru.
Washington, June 15 The follow
ing ie Mr Reagan's bill limiting the
powers of United States Circuit acd
District Courts a':d judges ia the mat
terof rec-sivtr,?bin:
Be it enacted bu the Senate and Home
of AVprjenfHlii of the United States of
.4niTua tn Comjreat amembled, That
from and after tbe passage of thia act,
when the Circuit or District Judges or
Courts of tbo United St . tea shall find
it necor-BJry in any cnie to appoint a
receiver, they shall accompany the
order cf appointment of suih rtcaiver
with an order to him to proceed with
all convenient dispatch to aiteitain
tbe amounts and chatacternf the as
set ai d liabilities of the irso vent,
and to make tales and collections and
pavrrents, so that the recelvo-ship
shall be brought to a close at the earl
ebt practicable time; aud in no case
shall said court cr judges allow such
receivors to ettjr upon or continue
the management of the property or
besinesi confided to them for any
other purpote than to clo e up the
business of tbe bankrupt, whether au
individual or a corporation
Sec. 2. That no Circuit or District
Judge shall appoint any one as re
ceivar, r r to any other trust in connec
tion with any receivership, who is of
tin to him by consanguinity or affinity
nearer than tn the lourt o degree ana
that all such receivers and other
pirents shall be appointed from witbin
the judicial district and State in which
trie greater part oi me propeuy in
voived is situated.
See. 3. That no such Circuit or Dis
trict Court cr Judge shall have power
to punish any person in such cisns for
contempt ot court ether man tae oin
cers or "gents of the court, panic in
interest, or pernors who by violence or
fraud resist the orders of the court, or
reeit or hinder the at tion of the re
ceiver or other appointee ol the court,
or for contenip committed in the
pr.?stnreof the court; and that mere
iabf rera iu the eerviee connected With
te basii; ess ol the insolvent shad not
ba c msidered as officers of the court,
or subject to punishment as for con-
tempt for ieue.bly Quitting sach eer
vice, or for p.aceably advising others
to do so; nor flinll they ittlict punish
ment for mire;y constructive con
Will Largely Compensate for tbe
Dullness of the Past Three
tr t'onr Weeks.
PaiLAom.i'aiA, Pa., June 15. Dur
ing the pist s:x cats considerable tin
provemwot bts been deve'oped among
manu'a'turers of textile goods aiid
textile machinery, boot and shoe man
ufacturers, the rxannlactorcraof tools,
end a long line of special machinery.
Dullness continues in tbe iron end
eteel icdus'riee and in the c:al trade,
andprhei are dropping. Manufac'
ureis prefer to put off ths pltcirg of
laigs contracts until after July 4tb,
when the wages qnestion will have
been settled, and railioad buyers will
tave completed their estimates for
purchases for the coming six months.
A large aaount of business is waiting,
aLd it ia believed at amboritative
sources that the July demand will
largely compenea e for the dullness of
the past three orMour weeks. Prices are
at a Btaiid:ti;l in nearlv all directions.
The ron'umptioi if manufacturid
produc e of ail kinds continues, but
product. on has been tf late mo e care-
lul'y g'lurJed, es too. ei and buyers
are i utting off the pltcing of orders
uq il closer ii the rpciiing of fall
trace, Tne boot and shoe mnnufact-
uters of New England and of PLi a
de.phia are pre ty well loaded up with
c roers. Leather manufaciurera repoit
a etefdv though not ti'gent demanC,
aod .ri e4kie nrm.
(Jrude iron makers have a Tair run
of summer cont ac!s, bat makers ct
linis' ed iron are nearly rut of work
and w.ll hhu doitn from two to four
.etks dur ng July. Foundr irons
are galling at ilb to $19, mill irons at
ilii io iiii, Lterchnit iion 1 j to 2 cents
toottruciion iron 2 to 3 ceats. Nails
hava dropp -d to tl bo in large lots a .d
$2 in bujuII U.ts S The coming six
months will bring out an immense
prcductieu and a cuitailment of out
put will bo rendered nec sjary. Im
pjrtB of drew floods, eilks and tex ile
goods of all kinds are unpracedented
ly lare, aa comjarei to former yours,
hut iniporrj a:e ennhuent teat tlie
ciistribii'ic n during the coming sixty
days will a xo.-b the bulk of stocks on
bend and to ainve.
At rr.sent writing the employers of
12,000 hosiery workers are engaged ou
a KCheduiH ot wages, and the em
ploye ia of 8030 ci-ret-weavers are
asking for a reduc'ion of wages
nmouLt'ng to about 10 per cent.
STikis will occur in both branches if
reductions are insisted upon.
A combination of leading manufact
urers aud butitiets men tbrou ho it
the couct:y will be held in New York
in tso weekp, but the meeting will he
private U'ltil it u ascertained whether
a buis of unification can be agreed
J he autbraoite coal trade con'inues
du l; proJuctiorj, a iit.le under 100,
000 tots per day. A heavy titumin us
production is readi'y abeorbed, but
prices are weakening.
Rsceipti of yellow pine from all
points continue remarkably large.
Yards along the At'antic coast em fi 1
ing up, aud p-icss iodine to weaken,
especially for whita pine.
Wool transaciioag tave o'onbled as
against last week, and manufacturers
generally are preparing to purcluse
very heavily.
Ht. Loo In Barca.
St. Louis, ' o., June 15. Weather
hot, with heavy rain af.er the first
heat, which left the track bad and
Blow. Attendance good.
First Race. One mile and a six
teenth. Gold Flea (98), Fuller; Fan
cbttte (113), Cotbett; Portfr Aehe
(103), Kelly; Annawan (103), Wheat
ley; Bootblack (118), West; Warren
ton (115), Johnson; King Bob (103),
W.Jones. Non-starter: Freemin.
Betting. Porter Aihe. J50; Warren
Ion, $30: Gol i Fica, $26; Bxtblack,
$20; field, $20.
From tin Bt rt Warreiton was in
front, followed by Kanchet;e and King
Bob. Tnere was no cbaDge for live
eighths of a mile, where Far chette
wtnt 'o t. e font. Potter Ashe,
eecni i; Boo i.lack, third. En erirg
t . tare h F nche.tte w-s bea -u hi d
P r e. An e co t 'e leid, lo 1 w d I v
Booth nek Porter Ashe wa not tn aded
aul wu ea-ily by t-,r.w 1 nstt.s;B ot
blu k s"ioinl, five le gtliS i l bont if
tiolrl Fie .thir;!. ') ime -I :D2.
Sccnd Jun e The Mechanic' s ake,
thr-f Hint s of a niiN. Boss (102),
11 ay den; S eve Jerome (liO), Fuller;
I a -ey (105),Keby ; Fuget (105), We ;
Jaub'srt (110), Sioval; Montio (105),
Witnra; Bix ly (105), Johnston;
Laredo (U0), Miller; Pfccradiuator
(105), J. Cntiencen.
Betting Oo:rigm's erdry Rrse,
Steve Jerome ami Carey, $7o; Lurtdo,
$50; Mont;o?e, $25; field, 30.
Fugato was the tbst to ehow, fol
lowed by Stee J.rome asd Koje.
Before they bad tun balf a mile Rose
fell. Entering the stretch Carey went
to the front, followed by Montrose.
Carey was not headed, ami won easily
by two lengths; Mon'roee second,
three lengt hs in front cf Laredo, third.
Time 1:1U.
Third Bace. Mile and an e'ghth.
B ddy Bowling (102), Hayden ; Rtivoke
(112),Stoval ; Cnban Queen (91),S epp ;
Kebel Scout (09), Cooper; Leman (112),
Covington; Dluestone (90), F'uller;
Soveie'gn Pt(10!i), Withers; Hilarity
(112). L Jore.
Urtmg-Hllarity, $50; Revoke, $42;
limestone, 4u; neiu,o-.
From the start the field soon stri ng
ont into a lona ine, Hilarity in trout
He was never troubled and won very
eaiilv bv two lergths: Sovereign Pat
second, six lengths in front of Blue
Stone, third. Time 2:07i.
fourth Race. The RealEeta'e Agent
etake. one mile and three-quartets
Clav Pate (118), Stoval; Lucky B.
fl0:). Murnhv. Non-etarter: Alts.
BtttingGltj Pate, $50; Lacky B,
Clay Pate at once went to the front.
Lucky B. never was in the race. Clay
Pntn vn not headed and won a he
liked by twenty five lengths; Lucky
B., second, lime 6:zn.
Fifth Biic. Steeplecbafe.full course.
Anrelian (154), Garth; Fox Hound
(140), Storms; George McCullough
(148), Ward; Hop Sin (U.), Hous
ton: Judge Burnett (140), Howaid.
Betting. Vox Hound, $60; George
McCullough, $ 5;'Aurelian,$30; fisid,
Shortly af er the 6tnrt Hop Sing,
when in the lead, fell ; George Mc
Cullough then went, to the front, fal
lowed by Fox Hound. Ihere was no
change to the end, George McCullough
winning easily; rox iicunu btwiu,
Aureliai a bad third, lime 4:o0.
The following aie ent.ies and
weights for to-morrow :
v,rt K,,,a One mi'e and one-six
teenth. Lisland (101), Jim Nave (103),
Pumps, jflachinery
Manitcu (106), Jihn Sullivan (Kb),
King Gorge (103)1
Second Race. One mile and one
quarter. Buchaoal (115).Effie H. (110),
Grimaldi (103),
jy Lidy (91), Lady
Winfrey (91).
Ward Race,
ie street Kauway
e takes, one mil
and three-eighths.
Ben All (123), T,
Jcssph fllSl.
Rainbow (108), Sir
Fourth Rac. Gas Company's
slake, one mile aul one-eighth. Gar
land (100), Fannr B. (90), i-inuiy
(KO), Pearl Jeollngs (114), Alfred
(90).Joouita (llll Ten 6tooe (105),
Msnve Hnnt (OSIjEftrdlia (96).
Fifth Rwe. OnmPe and one-quar
ter. Burr Oak (IIP), John A. (li-J.
Patsey Duffy, tie jeekey who was
ruled off the track on Thun-day last
for alleged iiupertjneccs to Presider.t
Cliar'.es Green, apologized this after
noon and was rein)tated, and will ride
Tyrant on Friday) in the match be
tween that horse tnd Volant?. Ty
lant will reach hete to-morrow even
ing, and tbe race will be run no with
standing numotoiB ruiiDis to the
8hf rimhenri Kay Knees.
New Y'ork. June 15. The at;end-
atceat SheepshauJ Biy to-day was
meaier. The ttacs was very leavy
and the racing gooL
First Bace. Serins race, seveu-
eighths of a mile. Chang-) won by ten
length; Tr .mb'etm eecocd, Be-sie B.
thi-d. Time 1:31.
Third Rac4. Scr tbree-yf ar-olds
end upward, one nils and three-aix-teentts.
Saxonv won by two and one
half leng'bs; KUwood second, Blue
Peter third. Tim-2:G8L
Strond Race. The Zphvrstakes for
two-year-olds, thiev-fourihs of a mile.
Starteis: Brynwotd, La Juiie, Elec
tricity ard Tremott. Brynwocd got
off in the lesd, followed by Tremcnt
aud La Juire, but tlie pace was so last
that Tremont took the lead af'e: one
furlong and cno-balf. and won with
the gieatest ease by three lergths;
H'ynwood second, ia .mire inira
Time 1:17J.
Fourth Bace Tumi stakes, tcrturee-vear-olds,
one mila Startrs: Qui'o,
Rock snd Rve. Inspector B., Bison-
nette, Beverly and Portland. After
the ptart Quito, Portland and Rock
acd Rye were first, but ranged after
the first furlopg io uuno, irspecii r
B. anu Roak and Rj-e until the straight,
when Inspector B. not alorg tide of
Quito and wen by three quartets of a
length; Quito eeoonc, Rock and Rye
third. Time l:4lij.
Fifth Race Kay Kiigo handicap,
ore mile andahaif. Starters: Unrest,
Rxhmond, Valet, Wickham, War Ea
gle, Manlee, King B., Springfield and
J'a'coner. Falconer wistever headed,
and won by e'ght lengths; Springfield
second, War Eigle tbiid. Time
2:41 J.
Si.ith Race. Handicap.one mile and
one-eighth. Dry Monopole won by a
bngth and a half; Un B second,
CjI. Sprague third. Time 1:58 j
Wboriolnhes UIBIody Work by
N&w York, June 15 On June 10lh
a young coup e engaged room No. 25,
on the second floor of the Sturtevant
Houee, snd were registered as Win
field Lee Thompson and wile of Kan
ses Cdy, Mo. He ws twent-fcur
years o'd, and the was about three
yea's his junior. Th's alternoon the
m tel otlice bell w-s rang I om room
No. 25, which the voiiDg couple have
c'osely retained since their atrival.
But when tbo bell boy rafponded and
rapped at toe door ibere ws no re
sponse. Aftsr repeated rgppings,witb
no s unds from wi'hin, the carpenter
wa summoned and forced open the
d or. Both Thompson and bis wife
lay s'de by tide cn tbe tt lor.
Mrs. Thomp on bad been shot in tbe
back of the head and was dying when
the attendants entered. Thompson was
conscious for a moment and asked that,
a doctor be tent for. In Thompson's
hand was a revolver. There were
bullet wounds in his head and breast,
but not necessarily fatal. An ambu
lance was sent for, but before it ar
rived the woman wes dead. There
are indications that the pair were on
tteir wedding tour, and the inscrip
tion inside her ring that they had
been married June 2. Tbe bell knob
in the room was bloody, indicating
that the shooting wss done before the
bell was rung.
A mystkbv.
What brought about the tragedy re
mains a mystery. The couple had
been stopping at the Sturtevant House
since last Wednesday, which marked
tbeir return from their wedding tour
that extended through Rhode Island
and Massachusetts. The most affjc
tionate relations seemed to exist be
between the pair. Genevieve,
tbe bride, was rather pretty,
with a dark complexion. Her
parent) live in this city and are well-to-do.
A family qnariel caused the
bride, Mil s Keehler, to leave home
three years ago. She found employ
ment in store. She first saw Toomp
son last November. He cal ed upon
her through the winter and an engage
ment fol'owed. Har friends approved
the match. He is the son of people
well known in Kansas City. Thomp
son has bein in New York for
two years attending the College of
Phys;c'ans and Sumeons. The couple
we e married in this city by the Rev.
Dr. Folder, ol the Church ol the Epiph
any (Baptist), on Jane 2, President
Cleveland s wedding day. Mi;s Keeh
ler's parents sunt present? but did not
atiend. Since the ycurg c;u,ila re
turned fiom their wedding trip they
lai lieen very quiet. To-day
tfcev lunched with a friend of
the" bride, a Mrs. Prat', at
1 :30 p.m. Mrs. Tratt was asked by
both t remain !'ngr than she did,
bin declined. Scaico.y twenty min
utes alter Mrs. Pratt had itft the
rooms tlie bride wes d?ad and the htie-ba-d
lay by her tide, horribly wound
ed. At the hospital the cor iner tried
to find out whi.t prompted ths act
Thompson refn'J to sta'", "I would
" " ai t
Fittings and Pipe,
rather not say," was all that could be
got from him.
Two letters, apparently written ia
haste and still unsealed, were found.
One wa directed: "R. S. Yard, care
W. R. Grace, Hanover Square," Mayor
Grace's businees address. It t .ld
"Dear Bob" that the newly married
coaple would go to Mauch Chunk to
morrow mornicg, and stated that "G.
was an angel." "Go thou and do like
wise," wns tbe admonition of tbe
writer, Thompson. Tbe ether letter
was addresed : "Dr. E. G. Tbomp'on,
No. 310 Wett Fourteenth stieet, Kan
sas City. Mo." This also told of the
wife's adm'rable qualities and epnke
of tie trip to Mauch Chunk, la his
ante mortem statement Thompson in
sisted that be loved his wife and bis
wif loved him. If a hemorrhage of
the lunts does not set in Thompson
may recover
The Kws at tannNn lly.
KansasCitv, Mo., June 15 Ot re
ceipt of the tepcrt frjm Nw Yo.-k
Ciiy thRt a Kenss C ty man named
Ttompson bad slot himself and bride
in a hotel in thet city, diligent irquity
was made here for aiiy krowledne of
tuch person. The eearch W;B w thout
avail until late to night, when in
formation came thtt a h tter I ad been
found in the room occupied by tbe
young couple addreved to Dr. C. L.
Thorrpsoo of Weet Four.'i etith s ret,
Kansas C'tv. Then became evident
the painful f ct that the wounded
man is the son nf the Rsv. Dr,
Thomp3cn, ptstir of tbe Second Pea
byterian t hurch, acd one f ths fore
moet divines of ibis city. D.-. Tht nip
ton wss cal'ed to thU pustotate from
Pit'sburg, Pa., about four years ago.
His elder bod, Winfield B , the young
man who, presumably, took another
life acd his own 8) tragically this
afternoon, studied medicine at the
Kansas City Medical College, and
was gradua'ed tvo yes'B ago.
He then entered the Ccl'egof Medi
cine and Surgory in New York city,
since which time he his not returned
here. He had obtained a poeiticn fcr
tbe present summer es surg-on on
board a steamer of 'he S'ooinit(.n line
plying between New York and Bos
ton His lather left 1 ere this morn-
ins for New York ci;y, expecting to
sail in a few days for Eur-p;-, waere
he m'enued to Bpeod ssvtrai
montbs of vacation. The theory
thtt natuially stigitist d itself is that
the young man bad been clandestine
ly married, and for some ie?son fear
ing to face the consequences bad de
termined tJ seek an etcape rather
than meet his fathfr. Youn? Thomp
son bad for tome time b en engaged
to be ma-riedto a you:g lai'y who
moves in the best tocieiy cir le3 of
this city, and tbe sad tragedy wi 1
doubtless cause a Beisation when it
become knowu here to-morrow.
Mr. Tbcmpeon is widely known
as an etrnest, elrcjuent nnd practical
praacber. He occupied ttie pulpit of
it e Rev. DaWitt Ta'msge, in Brook
lyn, during the Matter's absence in
Emope Ia tummor. He baa me eon
remaining, wto i) a student fur the
minblry, and two young daughters.
The boo Winfield bore a good leputa--tion
during his residence here.
Mrs. Thrmpson died a few yeats
a?o. Tbe father, it is learned, went
to WaakeBha, Wis., this mcrnirg, ex
pecting to stop a day or two en route
to New Y'ork.
Hearllly la-donea the Conduct of
President Clevelaad.
Washington special : Senator Ken
na, chairman of tbe Democratic Con
gre sional Campaign Committee,
Bpentingof 1888, Bas: "It is impos
ed) ejt i eay whether Ch-.velandp'ntends
to be a ca jd.da' again. It is na'ural
for a man to look for a second term,
but not a single set of his sjems to be
dune with any regard for tbe future.
None of Mr. Cleveland's movement",
not one, seems to bs the outcome ot
any calcula'ion as to its possible bear
ing on a future election, or ppn any
thing but what be himself believes to
be the best interests of tLe country."
As to the policy rf the Adminis
tration, the Senator encourages the
Democracy to hope. He says: "Cleve
land is bound not only to make the
government Democratic, but also to
improve it; and, mind you, it would
be by no means imnofsible to turn
out a Republican ana replace him by
a Democrat who wou'd be even worse
tban himself. I say that with all the
emphasis of one who thinks be knows.
But in every case what Cleve'and baa
arrived at, and what he baa tc 'om
pliehed, is not only to put Democrats
in tbe plai-e of R publicans, but to
imrrove the service with ' every
charge. He he.s appoir.tsd good perty
men, but his appointees, while beiag
good perty men, are men who bold
the country dearer tban paity. So far
as the personnel of the government is
concerned, before the Ust year i f his
Presi'lent al term is rachd it is
probable that there will be little left
for the met unredeemed spoilsoian to
covet "
Mini ii w rkf- r r ai
lYtt tt 1tTT a -ami
Counterfeits art made in tit. Loui, Mu-

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