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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, June 22, 1886, Image 4

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1CESDAT, I I Jl.NE 22, ISHtt.
T1IE BIM!tlM ASD I I V I al.
A anmmary of the week eml m tn
Saturday ahowa that all ilepur.uicn'4
ottraJe au.l transpoitation, m well a?
banker! and itock tr k?rf, are doing
irell with a most prouiisins pro-pert
head. Money ia easy in New Yurk
with a moderate demand, theex remea
lor tbe put week for tankers'
baltnr8 beinR, as the ChronkU telli
08, at ao average of 2 rer cent.
KenrKAiD have generally been at 21,
bat banker have not been loaniog
below 3 per rent, except in cues
where tbe collateral was unexceptional!)-
good. Commercial pnjr has als)
been easier, for though tbe (apply is
becoming more liberalises fur in
dorsed hills and commiea'on bouse
names have fallen about a quarter of a
cent, buyers being more nnmeroui;
quotations ara 31(3,1 per cent, for in
dorsed hillj receivable, 3J5H J for Job
bers' tot-s, aad i(j for single
cam s tnving four to six months to
rno, the Utter being in less request
acd higher. Aito tbe future of money,
tbe revailing opinion can probably
be learned from the little inquiry there
is for accommodatioa (rjtn now to the
rod of the year and tbe better demand
and the lower rates rating f r indo-sed
bills receivable. Our foreign exchange
market bat continued firm at on
c'aacged rates. A ftature lias been
the steady demand for long sterling.
At the sime time there was a fair In
quiry for short bills and cable trans
lets, so tbat the rates have kept clcss
to the gold exporting point. A ship
ment of 2ii7,OO0 was ma le on Wednes
day, but this wai undeistood to be a
special transaction, nad tbe belief is
that it goes t) Taris. On Friday $54,
000 more, by the sane partioa, was with
drawn for shipment to Jay. Tbe week's
receipts and shipment of ctrrency, as
reported by the Chronide, were: Re
ceipts, $1,220,000; shipment $(127,000;
gain, f j'.t3,000. In addition to this the
banks gained $1,500,000 through the.
operations of the Treasury and
lost $521,000 by exparti of gold.
The Bank o( Kug'and gainad 270,
000 bullion during tin week. This
represents 220,000 received from
broad and 11,003 from the intsrlor.
The Bank of France lost 0,-1 .'5,000
irancs gold and 1,875,000 francs sil
ver, and tht) Bank of Germany gained
since the last report 0,520,000 marks.
The clearances for the week show sn
increase of 31.19 per cent, compared
I with the same time last year, an indi
; cation of the steady progress that comes
' to the Ari'EAL from all its corres
poadente. Trade is everywhere Im
proving and manufacturers la all de
partments are greatly encouraged. The
crap prospect, too, is pleasing tlie
farmers, especially iu the Northwiat
where tbe rain came in tlim to ralievu
their apprahentions as to the spring
wheat and grosses. Pains in this re
rloji have been toi heavy. We have
Lad more tbna our Bharo of water and
I here is reason to fear that the grans
will be a source of t ouble for some
weeks. But there is plenty of time to
tire such ills and we may reasonably
?xpect to hear by the end of the iu jnth
hat tbey have been cured. An addi
lona'ly encouraging Item is furnished
ythe National Bareaa of Statistics
n ths figures covering the exports
f breadstuff', cotton, provisions
; nd petroleum for the month of
day, wh'ch show gain in values in
hessltemiof $9,000,000 compared with
.he same week in 181, and of $10,000,
00 compared with 1885. Reports of
uilroad earnings are very good, but
articularly encoaraging from the
;runk lines. BradtlreeCt ro potts gjod
ockjol tobacci at most points, and
hat generally fair crop prospects de
resi prices of leaf. The visible sup
!y of su.ar is incrjasing, it being
,119,008 tone, against 1,108,31K) tins
;ut week, and 1,330,780 tons at the
una date lat year. Thoja tupplies,
ith an outlook for 25 per cent, more
iet sugar thin last year, contlnae to
. -press the market. The tlrst signs of
j-mness in hog products are observed,
x improved European demand being
; e main requisite for pronounced
tvance in price.
The people have been educated
President Cleveland into ths
lief that publ c oflice Is a public
sit, and they are every where cling-
to the publle servants who have
sn tried aid found faithful. In
arly every Congressional D. strict in
; United States there were a tew
irB ag) aspirants seeking to under
lie and supplant the incumbent,
1 they generally succeeded ua
' the occupant of in Congress
t abandoned his post a: the busiest
tlon of the session, neglected im
( tant duties, returned homo and
ered into a general scramble for
) nomination. Indeed, this was
ectedbythe people, and when a
mberof Congres remained at his
t in the faithful discharge-cf his
',ies, the motive was attributed to
"orgetfulnees and neglect of his
'stituents, who took a mv
m j delight in lowering the haughty
t of the servant who had grown
5 proud to fetnra home and mix
i his eiasterg. Bat there has been
jadorfal change among the peo
j during the past fow yeara.
nidence of this we have only to
r to recent events in Arkansas
j Missitsippi. lathe First Arkan-
(Jorigiessioeal Pit trict the disap
jited office-eeekers aad the apir
I to represent the district in Cjw-
entered into a conspiracy to do
e Hon. Toindexter Dunn, and
J mpass this object unscrupulous
j.u.i were coDcocted and all sorts
deehoods were circulated. Mr.
n's dutise as chairman on an im
at commutes and the grave
questions aboat t3 be voted on in the
House of Representatives re
qirred his presence in Washington,
aid he issued an add rets to the people
appealing to them for vindication
since Imperitive duties prevented bis
Mil 'U to his district to vindicate him-s.-lf.
That appeal to tbe str jng sense
of justice aad fairness which he knew
fil'ed the breast of the jreople he bad
so faithfully served was not In vain.
Tbe reaction has set in and is grqwing
like a tidal wave. The people are re
buking the miserable conspiracy to
destroy a fa'thful and able representa
tive by wanton aad p -rmstent slander
while the victim was at his post faith
fully performing bis duties. Every
county is sanding delegates to tbe
convention instructed to vote for
Poindext jr Dunn, and Le will prob
ably be nominated by acclamation. All
the pressure and prestige which the
managers could control have been
centered against him, but the
people arose in their majesty
to vindicate a man whose whole life
is sta'nhss and honest a man of an
bounded courag, and energy, a Demo
crat who le record at ai earnest advo
cate of the principles of his psrty,
whether in defaat or victory, cannot
be impeached, and member of Con
gress whose industry, talents and un
selfishness reflected honor upon bis
district and won for himself the repu
tation of being one of the ablest and
most prominent members of the Con
grass of the Unite! States. The Hon.
J, B. Morgan, of ths Second Missis
sippi Oongrees'onil District, has passed
through the same ordeal and jhieved
the same triumphs. Wbi'" ,t Wash
ington serving his cons' . ts, Judge
Morgan his been base' lered and
villiBed. Calumny, fra. .id forgery
have been ths menus to which his
enemies have resorted. Like Dunn,
Morgan remained at hia post of duty
and looko 1 t j the penjVe fur his vindi
cation, and the result shows that slan
der, instead of swerving them, has
only intensified their love and esteem
for the'r member of Congress, and he
will be returned to the House of Rep
resentatives by ai Increased majority.
This CDinpllinsnt will bo worthily be
stowed, for in the darkest hour cf
Mississippi's h'story J. B. Morgan
took up the cn'iss of bis people, un
furled to the breeis the banner of
liberty, horns rule and democracy in
the face o! military entraps who were
plundering the psoplo, aad no man In
the State did more toward giving
psics, prosperity and happiness to the
people. Judge Morgan is a working,
uieful member of Congress. Faith
fully and untiringly has he
striven for the best Interests
of his constituents. He has had no
time t return horns to advance his po
litical fortune. But the people have
taken care of them for hi in and the
s'a'e slanders used to exhaustion in
tbe last canvass and revamped
by nnecrupuloui fnlsillers, have
caused that reaction which al
ways follows calumny, Tbo leison
taught by the people of these
two Congressional Districts Is an omen
of good. It shows that the day has
pasod when a public servant Is re
quired to neglect important duties to
secure a re-election and that the peo
ple Intsnd to cling to those who nuke
their personal iateiests mbservioat to
the public good.
APPKOAC nn-HKlftE or int.
To thoso who can look back from
thirty to forty years the change that is
taking place with respect to immigra
tion Is full of astonishment. Every
where was heard expressed the deeire
to tocuro a share of the foreign labor
leaking our shores from Europe. In
Germany, England, the Scandinavian
lands, Italy, everywhere, tbat emigra
tion was going on ; there ajonte were
bueily engaged in turning the Immi
grant's attention to tbe United Slates.
Pamphlets in many languages were
circulated on distant shores, along
mountain chains, far-expanding val
leys and in towns and cities filled with
historical monuments of hoar an
tiquity to Induje tin overflow of too
crowded populations to sock a home
in the rich lands and among the free
and prosperous poople of America,
where the tramp was unknown and
everywhere labor was la request. And
tliis is all changing. From Suite to
, State tbe tramp has Bought for em
ployment too commonly hard to find,
and today cries are heard that immi
gration must be regu'atsd, that its free
flow to our shores innst be checked,
and that ourown people must first be
full) supplied with ths means of earn
Inga living, and that the outpouring
from Europe mu tssek homs among
the wilds of Canada, the pampas of
South America, or the distant settle
ments of New Zaaland or Australia.
This is a wondrous change, and it is
not an encoaraging one. The million
aira grasping an over-share of the
public wealth is now in the land, a
new and pernicious obstruction to the
public welfare. It entails the parallel
evil of destitution and want at the other
extremity of the social icnle, for ono
portion of the community must suffer
and languish for want of the means
which the other portion has monopo
lized as snpeifluities. All this points
out unmistakably that the saddest
consequences mu'.i ensue unlets the
people of this country correct the
tendency of our laws and customs
that makes the rich grow richer and
the poor poorer, by favoring the dis
tribution of wea'th and by leso utely
arresting the temlenry to its accumu
lation in few hnnd Unless this be
done we must link Into the slough
which engu'fsllm European Innds,
and eee every here around us the ar
rcgiiiceof txces vH wealth dominat
ing over population tha main'y
lives 'from hand to mouth," verging
ver upon lie brink of staiva ion.
r roni such a tu mav the beneficence
of h-aven Bil the wisdom and fore
sight of Anerican statesmen deliver
suir roa II EAT I
Damages aad tbe Dissolution of the
ran Electric Par taershlp Gen
eral Tiaihlng ton News.
IseicuL to ths ar-pna.l
Washington, June 21. J.
Rogers, as attorney for J.
Rogers, Saturday afternoon
lentttby declaration in the
filed a
Court as the beginning of a proceed
ing 10 uisfoive trm pa-tnerelnp exist
ing as it is cUiui, d, between the
various persons in tu Pan-Eiectric
Telephone Company. The defendants
named are Attorney General Harlaad,
Senator Hairs, Gen. Joseph E. John
stoD, Commissioner J. 1). C. Atkins
and Casey Young. He seta out
tbat having many valuable electrical
appliances, he secured the as-istance
"of several obscure but h!gbly honor
able c'tiz'ns, the Kev. John Rocbford,
C. G. Schneider, M. J. Wright, Maj.
Wlnteramith and Gen. Duke," to put
Lis intentions, which he va'uei at
$-5,000,00'), on the market, but desiring
the use cf illustrious names to for
ward his enterprie, the defend
ants were tele.ted. They dis
charged the original enrpora'ors,
promising them $17,000,000 of stock,
and each taking $500,000 for
himself, le.iving $500,000. He alleges
that theeo defendants "became appre
hensive lest their lofty stations and
political relations and aspirations
might he looked upon by tbe public as
incompatible with the stock operations
which they had undertaken, and
henco thev delayed to sign and issue
tho stock' Mr. Rogeis al'eges that
this de'ay of defendants has lost him
over $100,000 in damages. He aks a
dissolution of his copartnership
with the defendants, who, he
also fays, "dwarfed themselves into
mere patent agents to make
money in ambush," and that they he
required to pay over to complaiuant
all tbe money, stocks or rertilicaUs of
stocks they have dawn from corpora
tions connected with the enterprise,
and pay him besides cot less than
$100,000 that he has lostthrough their
breach of contract.
Tomorrow the Bell Telephone Com
pany, !y Messrs. Storrow & Dicker
eon, its counsel, will ask the United
States Circuit Court at Parkeisburg,'
W. Vs., to grant an injunction rginst
tlm Long Telephone Company. It is
said that Chief Justice Waits will sit
in tho caso. The manufacturer of the
Long telegraph inetiuments eays that
tho dill": ranee bat ween them and the
Pan Electric instruments is so slight
that he cannot explain it. Tbey are
virtually the same.
and the Miesea Wheeler opened their
spacious reiidence for the reception
of Alabamians in the city on
Saturday afternoon. There assembled
a genial and bappy company. A table
with the most tempting viands snd
beverages was spread In the dining
this morning ordered Capt. Henry J,
Haynswortb, Assistant tjuartermaster
United Statfs Armv, to duty at
tbe Army and Naval Hospital at Hot
SpringB, Ark.
Mr. Samuel Herman, jr, a well
known y sun i dry (roods merchant oi
tlits city, and Miss Virginia Spicer, of
New Orleans, La., were united in mar
riage nt the li-imo of ths latter hist
Wednesday. Mr. snd Mrs. Herman
came direct to this city, and will ie
side for the present at 1730 Seventh
itreet, Northwest. Cards announcing
an "at bone" reception have been
issued for next Sunday, between 2 and
b o'clock in the afternoon.
of Missiesippi, was passing up Penn
sylvania avenue on his way borne
from the Capitol, Sttnrday afternoon,
be stopped at the fruit stand on the
ctrnor of Four-and-a-Half street to
make some purchases of fruit, lie
laid hia gold-headed cms against the
stand and bad gone nearly a half
square before he ui'ssed it. When be
returned the cane, was miesing, and
the Italian vender was unable to give
any account of it. The cane was pie
sented to Gen. Sing'uloa by the ladies
of Jackeon, Miss , nearly thirty years
ago, and was ptized very highly as a
memento. The go' d head was appro
priately inscribed. A liberal reward
has boon otlarod for its recovery.
The following bills, of in'erest to the
South, were introduced today:
By Mr. Wheeler: Directing the Sec
retary of the Treasury to nset riiiio ths
amount of money still dm and unpaid
to depceitors in tho Freedman's Bank ;
abo, a bill appropriating $,"000, ti be
expended under tbo direction of Dr.
P. O. Gaston, of Ath?n-, A'a., for the
purpose of investigating methods by
means of which the spread of varioloid
cbu bs prevented. Mr. Wheeler also
in'ro.luced about twenty-five private
bilts to pay various Sou'hern men for
depredations committed during tho
civ:l war.
Mr. Morgan, of Mississippi, intro
duced a bill requiring every national
banairg association to publish each
year a full and complete report of all
unclaimed dep:s;.ts exceeding $5, and
to file the same with the Comptroller
of the Currency.
Chas. Floyd Hume of Knoxville,
W. O Flyun of Memphis and George
Arnold of Memphis.
Senator Vest, from the Committee
on Commerce, today reported favor
ably Senator Plumb s bill to author to
tbe Kancas City and Memphis Kail
road Bridge Company to construct a
bridge over the Miesiseippi river from
Hopellsld, Aik,, to Memphis, Tenn.
Tho committee has amended the bill
so as to provide that if the construc
tion of ths bridge is not commenced
within one year tho acta shall be
About 100 Congressmen who voted
to consider ths Morrison tariff hill
met iu the House this evening with
Mr. Bragg of Wisconsin, chairman.
The question was discarded at length,
and, on motion of Mr. Morrison, the
tariff reform Demo rats selected one
member from each State to constitute
a committee to consider theadvifa
bllitv of issuing an address to the
country, and to report at another
meeting to bo held later.
ladeblcdnr-M or flio Purine HhII
rondta. Wabhinc.tox, J unel. Some time
ano the Secretary cf tli Interior made
a statomeut to tho Secret nv of the
Treasury in regnrd to tbe indebt 'dncss
of tbe tential and Union
Pacific Kailroad Companies to
the I'ijI ed Stats under the
provleious cf the Thurman act, on
account of moneys which have been
diverted from earning of those com
panies to the Pacific Mail Steamship
Company in the form ofasabeijy
paid to that company.
The Secretary f tlie Inter'or ex
preesed the cpiuioa that the ra'lroad
companies were ie'ebted to the
United 8 ates in a I amonnt equal
to 200 per cent, of the r earnings ttius
diverted. The aroon'.t thus due from
tbe Central Pac'fle R 'lroad Company
is stated at U'tt,lb7, and from tbe
Union Pa'ific ltulrxd Company at
$:!o4,,.,24. The Second Comptroller of
the Treasury, ta whm the matter
was referred, baa reported to Acting
Secretary Faircldld th-it the accounts
of the Central Pact fie Company so fir
as examined show tba tnere is Cue it
for the years 1S84 and 8S5 for services
over the ncsubkidised portions of the
road under tbe recent decision of the
Supreme Court several hundred thou
sand dollars. He calU attention to
tbe act of March Jl, H'6, which, be
says, seems to require the Secretary
of the Treasury, whn ca'led upon to
pay claims due to the vabeidibed rail
road companies, to , withhold an
amount equal to tbe amount of in
debtedness of tbe eompinies to the
United Sta'es and alao the probablo
cost of ea'ablishing that indrtbtvdnets
in a suit at law, and in case the com
pany does not assent to a set off to
cause euit to be bioaght am to with
hold payment until the unit is decided.
Tbe Comptroller recommends that
this course be purtned.
Tbe Prealdrat'a Veto Mcmaaarea.
Washington, June 21. The Pree I
dent has sent to Congr?ss fifteen veto
message;. Tmrteen of the vetoed
measures arep'ivate persion bills, and
the others provide for public buildines
at Sioax City, la., and Zanesville. O.
Tbe me sii'es have not yet been laid
before the houses of Congress.
In vetoing a persion bill today the
President said: "I am to thoroughly
tired of dieapproving girs of public
money to individual who in my view
have no right or claim to the same,
notwithstanding the apparent Con
gressional sanction, that I lnte-pose
with a feeling of relief in acaee where
I find it necessary to tiettrmine the
merits of the application. In speak
ing of the promiscuous and ill
advised grants of pensions
which have lately been presented
to me fcr approva1, I have
spoken of their apparent Congressional
sanction in recognition of the fact that
a large proportion of there bibs have
cever been submitted to a majo'ity of
either branch of Coi greee, but are the
reeult of nominal sessions held for the
express purpo e of their consideration
and attended by n small minority of
the members of tbe respective houees
ot ths legiel rtive brancn of the Gov
ernment. Thus, in contidering these
bills, I have not felt tbat I was a'ded
by the deliberate judgment of Con-
re;s, and wbea I have deemed it my
uty to disapprove many of the bills
presented, I have hardly regarded my
action as a dissent from the conclu
sions of the peoples' representatives.
I have not been inseneible to the sug
gestion which should influence every
citizen, either in private station or offi
cial plaie, to exhitit not only a just
but generous appreciation of our
country's defenders. In reviewing the
pension legislation presented to me,
many bills have been approved upon
the theory tbat every doubt should be
resolved in favor of the proposed
beneficiary. I have not, however,
been able to entirely divert myself of
the idea that the public money appro
printed for penslous is the soldier's
fund, which should bo devot-d to the
indemnification of those who in the
dufanaa of ths Union and iu th na
tions sertice, have worttitty deserved,
and who, in tho day of their depend
ence resulting from such suffering,
are entitled to the beneficent actions of
their Government. This re-election
tends to tbe best avowal of pensions;
a kind of suredoess which invites tbe
adoption of such principles and regu
la ions as will exclude perversion
as well 88 injure liberal and
geneious appliiaionof grateful and
benevolent des'gns. Heedlessness and
a disregard of tue principle which
underlies the gtan'.iugof pensions is
unfair to the wooxded, crippled sol
dier who is honored in the just recog
nition of his government Such a man
should never find himself side by side
on tho pension roll with those who
have been tempted to attribute tbe
natural il's to which humanity is heir
to service ia the a'my. Every relaxa
tion of prlnrip'e in ths granting of
pensions invites applications without
merit and encou'ag thos, who, for
gain, urge honest men to becoxe dis
honest. Thus is tbe demoralizing les
son taught the people that is against
the public treasury the most, question
able expedients are allowable." The
President suggests the s'gnifictnes of
the startling increase in ponsion legis
lation and tne consequences involved
in its continuance.
Another lloutf Call.
Washington, Juno 21. A call for
$4,000,000 3 per cent, bonds was is
sued this afternoon. Tho following is
a description of the bonds: Three p-r
cent, bonds iesued under the act of
Cong ess approved July 12, 1882, and
numbered as follows: Fifty dollar,
original No. 1:50 to original No. 147,
botri inclusive: $100, original No,
1813 to original No. 1SS3, both inclu
sive, ami oruinat no. vwsi to original
N'o. WJ0, bcth inclusive; $o00. original
No. 825to original No. 813, both in
clusive, snd original No. 4228 to orig
inal No. 4H, both inclusive; $1000,
original No 59(13 to or i; nal No 6104.
both inclusive, and original No. 23,730
to original No. 23,737, both inclusive:
$ 10,000, original No. 12,906 to original
No. 13,314, both iDc'usive, and original
No. 28,20!). Tota', $4,000,000. The
call matures August 1st.
Iavalld Penaloos.
Washington, June 21. The House
Committee on Invalid Pensions today
attretd to amalgamate the substitute
for the Blair b it pensioning disabled
soldiers, with the bill to increase
the rate of pension of soldiers who
have lost a leg or arm. and attach to
tho combined bills a clanre imposing
an income tax to meet the expendi
ture involved. The clause is patterned
after the income tax bill introduced in
the Fortv seventh Congrees by Gen
Ewing. Statistics collcciedat the time,
ths bill was introduced indicated tbat
a revenue of $03,000,000 per annum
cculd be taised in this way. If the
bill cn bn passed (today under a sus
pension of the rules), it is expected by
the committee that it will prepare
the way for favorable action to extend
the data within which claims for ar
rears of pensions may be tiled, as tbe
neceesary icvenue to pay the claims
will be available
Tbe I.aborlavmia'ftllsa.
Washington, June 21 Mr. Curtin
got together his special Labor Inves
tigating Commitiei today and re
viewed a portion of Mr, Gould'a tes'i
uiony. Mr. Hoxie's phytical condi
tion "is such tbat he cannot appear be
fore the commit en and it is very
doubt'ul if a report will be forthcun".
im; from the committee during this
seat ion of Congress.
Snborlbe lor.ibe "Appeal.'
Xnuiber of Houses Wrecked
Waco, Weatherfurd and
Other lowos.
St. Loiis, Mo, June 21. Word
comes f ora Texas that a terrific wind
and rains or m pse?ed over parts of
tbe ictsrior of that State Saturday
evening, snd tbat great dame ge was
doae to town propeity and to cr .ps in
tbe country.
At Waco several houses were badlr
wrecked and one man severely
At Dallas a good deal of havoc was
caused by tbe blowing down of small
buildings and the uprooting of treee,
At Weatherford tbe residence of 8.
B. Womack, W. F. Bull, S. L. Weather
ford, Mrs. M. B. Roach, the gr.in
warehouse of George P. Levy and the
colored Baptist Cbuich were demol
ished, and tbe Method st Churcb, the
operabouse, three pub ic school build
ing', the Sike's lfoafe, tie Franco
Land Company's c 111 and a number
of other buildings were badly dam
aged. Miss Ella Womack, snd Mrs
Gammon were injured by lallirg tim
bers. Accounts from tbe country ara
that a large amount of ora and cot
ton was beatrn to the ground, and
that btrrs and other out-buildings,
fnceo, trees, etc., were desttoyed.
The d image in We4herford is esti
ma ed at Ironi $40,000 to 150,000, and
the lofs iu Parker county is placed at
over i 100.CC0.
Urent Damage t Elgin, JHnor and
Galvbston, Tex , June 21. The
AVira tpecia's from Elgin, Manor and
Piiige, on the line of the Austiu
hi audi of the Houston and Texas
Centra! Railway, tonight thow that
these places and vicinby were vieitad
yesterday evening with heavy storms,
inllicing great damage. At Elgin a
tern 11 o thunder, rain and hailstorm
swept over tbat vicinity, deluging a
portion of the town. Every building
io the placs had windows broken ana
holes knocked ia the ruo', hail falling
frooo the sir.s of a marble to chunks
of ice as large as a man's band, and
prforating iron and tin loofslikea
sieve. A piece of hailstone was
pirked up that actually weighed
Beven pounds. Tbe Methodist Church
was blown from its foundations and
demolished. The Baptist Church
was blown out of line and the win
do as on th north s'de broken One
man was struck down by hailstones
and a.-riously injured. At Manor the
s'orm did indescribable damage to
the crops, hailstones falling the s'zs
of hens' eygs. Three churches and
many other buildings were badly
dniMged. At Paige the storm was
ssvera. Ths rainfall was heavy,
though but slight damage was done
to the crops or buildings. At Mexia.
on the main line of the Houston ana
Texas Cential Railway, in Limestone
county, the etorm struck the place
about ti o'clock, wrecking one church
snd several small houaes, unroofing
others snd badly injuring the corn
crop. No lives were lost, tbe people
hastily seeking shelter in stormhoutes
when the gale approached.
A. Woman Shot and Killed bj ller
Jealous Husband.
Gardner, Mass , June 21. For
about a year Charles W. Cobley and
wi'e, of Templeton, have lived apart.
Mrs. Cobley kept houee for a Mr. Hill,
of Templeton, and Cobley divide J his
time between Baldwinsville and
Templeton. At 5:30 o'clock p.m. to
day he went to Hill's house while tbe
family were at eupper. Mrs. CoMey
saw him outside and shouted, "My
God, here comes my husband!" and
ran in o the pantry. Mr. Cobley
enter-id the house and followed his
wife into tbe pantry and shot her in
the back. She then ran into the
kitchen, where he followed her and
shot her again. She then fled to the
btreet where her husband fired at her
a third time, and ehe fell dead by the
roadside. Tbe three bullets all entered
her back within a space a few inches
cquare. Two fiftsen-yew-o'd boys
chased Coblty and itontd him. He
rhot one of them in tie tHgh, inflict
irg a s ulr. wound, but the boys con
tinued to stone bim, aad one stone
inflicted a fearful cut under his left
eye. Colby ran three quirtera of a
mile when the boys, a gisted by one
Sidney Lillty, raptured him and de
livered him to the officers. The mur
dered woman was aooot twenty four
years old aad was tine lo king. Cobley
is about fif.v vems old.
Arrival of the Panal Ittlrgates at
Aew YurK-.
New Yore, June 21. The steamer
Serv.a arrived this morning from Liv
erpool. The Servla has oa boad tbe
Pontificil Abegate, Mgr. Stanlero,
and Count Mucciola, of the Noble
Guard, who brings tbe icirlet brretta
and z'iceherta to CarJiaal Archbishop
Gibbous, of B.limore. The pipal
embassy were met dowa the harbor
by a committee ant etc rtei to the
Pennsylvania depot in Jer ey C:ty,
where a special cr was in waiting to
take them to B.tltimore.
At 4 o'clock this afternoon the r.uc
chetta will bepreeented to Archbishop
Gibbons by the Noble Guard, Count
Mucciola. The ceremony wi l be pri
va'e and without tli9 pomp ard d s
play that will accompany the investi
ture of the beretta, wnlch will tike
place in the cathedral June 30 h. Tne
Count is but 2i years old. Mgr.
Stsniero is 33 y. are of eg'. Tbe
honor of representing the Pope to
the Catholic church in America was
conferred upon bim for distinguished
Arrival at Baltimore,
Baltimore, Md., June 21. The
papal embarsy bearing tbe beretta
lor Cardinal Gibbons reached the pal
ace of the Archbishop at 3:15 this af
ternoon. They were met at the sta
tion by Mgr. McCorgau, Yicar-Genernl
of the archdiocese, and a number of
the clergy. Mgr. Stsniero is the
Sueet ;of the Cardinal and Count
luccula is quark red at the Hot si
Rennert. Tbe whole company will
dine with the Cardinal this afternoon.
Heavy PI re at Boston.
BesTONj Mass., June 21. New Eng
land Ina'itnte fair building on Hunt
ington avenne, recently purchased by
the .Metropolitan He ran Railway Coin
pan", valued at $'.T)0,000, was entirely
deetro7ed and four workmen were
killed. Their names cannot be
learned. The building is supposed to
be fully insured.
Miile the tnonsanils pi spectators
wereviewirg Ironi neighboring roofs
the msirnifiient spectacle a horrible
tragedy was being enacted within,
all out of e'ght snd unknown to the
Pninps, Machinery Fittings and Pipe.
throng. After the flames had been
sufficiently extinguished, starch was
begnn among ths cbaned ruins for
postib'e vic'ims, and up to 9 o'clock
p.m. eight charred bodies bad been
removed, meat of tbem burned be
yond recognition. It is believed that
tK re ara at least four mora bodies in
the ruins.
Inside tbe building wera 400 horse
rars, fully repaired, each wcrth 1700.
Tbe repairs and refurnishing of the
building amounted to $50,000. The
total lors is about 400,000.
The burning of ths vast building
w.'s one of the grandest eights Been in
this city since the great fire o! 1872.
The wind blew fraeh'y, and added
much to the power oi the Haines as
they rapidly swept from one part of
the building to the other.
Ilrlarbton Beacb Races.
Brighton Beach, N. Y., June 21.
First Kace. For maidens three years
old and upward, soiling alowances:
saven-eighths of a mile. Sandoval
won bv two lengths; Bi 1 P.rien s c
ond, Voucher third. Time-1 :32J.
Second Hace.Fot all agee, sel ing
allowances; three-quaiters of a mile.
Lutestring won by three Ien2ths;
C thcart kecond, Warwhoop third.
Time 1:17.
Third Kate Selling allowances;
tbrea quaite'S of a mile. Chickadee
won by a balf length Barney second,
Jos Howell third. Time 1 :17.
Fourth Race. Manhattan Hotel
(takes; one mile.and a quarter. Ernest
won by a half length; Keokuk second,
four lengths ahead of Delilah, third.
Tune 2:12J.
Fifth Jiace. Handicap, for all ages;
one mile and an eighth. Olivette won
by two lengths and a half; Treasurer
seennd. Weaver third. Time 1:58.
Sidh Rttce. For all ages; one mile.
Pink Cottage won by half a length ;
Pilot second, Bessie B. tbird. Time
M. L. Bacon to Mrs. Pattie M.
Booker, lo' on east side Tarley street,
33x199 feet, 12250.
Luke E. Wright et al., executors, to
Julia Murphy, lot near La Rose street
and Wright avenue, $410. w-
John Overton, jr., and C. N. Gros
venor to R. H. Talley, lot No. 1,
Wright's subdivision, east side of Ray
burn avenue, $1009.
Eliza L. Wright to Samuel Hirsch,
trustee, to secure tbe Memphis Build
ing and Saving Association In the sum
of $800, lot 32 of E. L. Wright's sub
division, eouth aide of Alabama street
extended or Virginia avenue.
Slreft Car Sink al Minneapolis.
Misf.EAPOLis, Mijj.v., June 21 A
general b me ot all tne street car
drivais in thi city w.js Inaugurated
last evening, tlie caus being tne com'
pany prohibiting the drivers from sit
ting c'owb while on a run. By 10
o clock last night almost a'l the old
drivers had either abandoned ir de
serted their Cirs. The company made
an ell or t to supply their paces with
new men, but the strikers induced the
recruits to tie up the cars. Superin
tendent Goodiith has appealed to the
mayor for police protection,
BMnrneKl to Work on Hie Old Plan.
St. Louis, Mo, Juue 24. After, a
six weeks' at'empt to force the manu
facture rs to accede to their demand for
the adopt on of the tight-hoursystem,
the furniture workers have ended
their s'rike. Th men, about fifty ia
al', returned to work on the old plan
ttiid m rning.
Terrible Kxperlenre of a Ship
wrecked I'rew,
London, June 21. The Amer'cnn
sh'p Frank Pendleton, Capt. Nichols,
from San Francisto.February 13 b, has
anived at Queenstown. Sbe has on
boa-d the mate of the Britiih bark
Arlkow, Capt. Pye, from Manilla for
Montreal. The Arlkow was in colli
sion on May 8th with an unknown
vessel, acd was tut to the water s
ciIku. The captain, bis wife and child
snd ten seamen tock to the lifeboat.
The mate put off alone in a small open
boat. Itisfeartd that the occupants
of the li'eboat wera lest, The ma e
hud a most dreadful experience.
He was for eight days with
out food, water or clothing, the stores
be had provided himself with having
been lost by the capeiz'ngof his boat.
He clung to the keel for twenty-eix
hours and then succeeded io righting
tbe craft. He heng up h's shirt for a
sail and caught a few flying fish,
which he ate. He proceeded slowly
for six davs, looking in vain for a r-ai',
and then became unconscious. While
in this condition his boat was sighted
by the Frank Pendleton and he was
rei cued. The rescue took place on
May Gth;
Chicago Paatlme Exposition.
Wasiungtos, June 21. The com
mitter representing ths World's Pas
time Exposition of Chicago have de
livered invitations to the President
and to the Senate and House of Rep
reeentatives to attend the opening of
the Exposition on July 3d next. The
President in'ormed the tommittee
that if he found it possible to take a
short trip to the West this summer he
would try to spend at least one day at
tbe expesition.
A portion of the committee leave
here to-day for New York for the pnr
ncss of inviting the military of New
York to visit the Expcsit'on in An
g oft to rartxlpate in the prize drill
lor $30,000 in prizes. The Waeh'ngton
L;ght Infantry corps were today in
vited to t ske part.
Ex-Ylrr-Prraldrnt Davla's Condition
Bloominotos, III, June 21. Judge
Davis was no wcr-e today than ye
te'diy, but his einiaticn is nnchansed.
There ia really no hope for recovery.
At a consultation today the conclu
sion was virtually that JuJge l)v;s is
neaiing his end. He is liable to drop
off it,to a comatose s'ate and dtath
follow within a few hoorj, or he may
linger for several days or weeke.
Attempted Jail nellyrry at Cincin
nati. Ciscikxati, O., June 21. A plot for
a general escape of tbe inmates of tbe
lis Is jO.
county jail has been discovered. Six
steel saws, an iron saw frame, a brass
key and other tools were found in one
of the prisoner's cells, and t
is dated that friends of the
prisoners were to assist them in
scaling the walls by ropes, etc., and to
resist the guard-i, if necessary. Ropes
were found lying on the ground this
morning in such a position that they
could easily be drawn up to the win
dows. All the prisoners are now in
(trict confinement. The leaders in
the plot are not yet known.
8t. Locis, June 21. Night River
stationary, and stands 15 feet 7 inches
on the gauge. Weather clear and
warm. Arrived: City of Providence,
Vicksburg. No departures of re.ular
Cincinnati, June 21. Noon River
19 feet 3 inches on tbe gauge and riBing, .
Weather c oudy, with rain this morn
ing. Arrived: Golden Rule, New Or
leans. Night River 21 feet 7 inches
on the gauge acd rising. Weather
showery and warm.
Louisvillb, Jnne 21. Noon River
rising, with 7 feet 3 inches in the canal
and 5 feet 1 inch on the falls. Busi
ness fair. Weather clear and warm.
Departed: James W. Gaff, Memphis.
Niirht River rising, with 7 feet 4
inches in the canal and 5 feet 2 inches
on the falls. Business fair. Weather
cloudy, wet aud cool.
Cairo, June 21. Noon River 25 feet
9 inches on the taupe aud rising.
Weather cloudy and mild. Arrived:
Annie P. Silver, New Orleans, 2 a m.;
D. R. Powell, St. Lnuis, 3 a.m. City of
St. Louis, 9 a.m. Departed : Annie P.
Silver, St. Louis, 4 p.m. ; D. R Powell,
Vicksburg, 6 p.m. Night River 25
feet 9 inches on the gauge and rising.
Weather cloud" and cool. Arrivsd :
City of Cairo, Vicksbnrg, 6 p.m. De
parted: City of St. Louis, New Or
leans, 6 p.m.
Young & Brother,
Booksellers and Stationers,
3 19 Mala St., Memphis, Tenn
Lacroix's Mineral Colors,
Artists' Materials,
The GreaNalural Blood Purilleiy.
Ao Iron Tonic free from Alcohol.
An Infallible Rented-In j
Dyspepsia, Liver Complaints, I
Chronic Diarrhea. General Debility, I
Asthma, Female Complaints, !
Erysipelas, all Skin Diseases.
Cholera Morbus, i
8or Eyes, Night Sweats, !
Bilious Colic, Cuts, Bruises, Catarrh,
Ulcerous and Cancerous Affections,,
Rheumatism, Scurvy,
Weakness from Illness or Over-Work,
Loss ot Appetite,
Kick Headache,
Sprains, Tetter, etc., eto.
See tree pamphlet ;
SOI.B PROPR 1 ETons : !
So. ifiS2, R. D. Chancery Court of Shalb?
eounrj State of Tennessee vs. Linie B.
Tailor etal.
BY virtue ol an Interlocutory decree for
sale entered in th above cauae on the
2Mh day of January, lSSii, M. B. 51, papa
187, 1 will sell, at public auction, to tba
highest bidder, in front or 'he Clerk and
.Vascer'i ofl.ce, courthouse of Shelby county,
Memphis. Tenn., on
Malnrday, Jnno 19, 188(1,
within legal hours, the following de
scribed property, situated in bhelby county,
Tennessee, to-wit: Let ft, block 15: Ue
(innlna 118 feet east of the northeart in
tersection ol Desoto and Elliott streets, oa
the north side of Elliott street; thenoe)
north 1U0 feet; east 32 teet; south 100 feet to
Elliott street, and west with said street 32
feet to the beainnini. Sold as the property
of Noah Partes snd others.
Part of lot 14, blocs 5, west side of Walnnt
atreet, 14tl50 feet. Seld hi the property of
Richard Lane.
Lot ft, block 54, west aide of Rnth street,
60iH2 lest. Sold as tbe property ot 11. ilor
ton, James Hunter and others.
Terms of Sale On a credit of six months :
notes with security, bearing interest, re
quired: lien retained redemption barred.
This May 20. 1W.
h. i. AicuuviiL,i, uiera ana Master.
By II. F. Walsh, Deputy C. and M.
F. H. midC. W. Ilelskell.Sols.
0F MUSIC Boston, Mass.J
WORLD lltilntfnirtora.l.lNiAbtutlrnUltit Tr. Thnf.
oiytn lnnrurtion In Vocland lnrtnimttiul Muie, Piano sod
Orsan Tuning. Fin Artf, Oratory. Litfrature. French. Ger
man and Italian Lar,frui,rr, Engliih llranchei, Ormnattica,
He Tuition. SJ to t'JO : hoard and room with KtMm IlMtanA
fclertTtcL'irht.4.Moa75Mrtenn. Fnll Term orsina ffcp
ternhprS. I vol 'r ItluitratMl Oalpndar. with Tnll Information.
addrm. K TtH RJKK. Dir., Frauklin Hq., B STt N. MaiS
WANTFfl ASENTS.Menand Woreetv
Jf7r L .. tU to "11 "THK CHILD'el
BIBLE " Introduction by Rev. J. H. Via.
oent, D.D. One arent has sold 65 In a towm,
of 6,1 people) one 73 in a village ol 7SH;jbw
new agent 85 in 10 days; one 263 in 4 snceeaa
sire week s ; one 40 in 3 days at two diflerent
times. Exieriente not necessary. AddreM
r. ICASSKLL k CO. L't'd),
40 lrhnrTi atrt. ',,i.vn,
a)tockliol(lcrs' Meeting
NOTICE is hereby given that the annual
meeting of the stockholders of tho
Memphis and tontlieastern Railroad Com
pany will he held at Ihe office of the Kansas
Cur, bprinifield and Memphis Rn lroad
t ompsny, 31 Madison streot, lajing Distriot
ol hclby county (commonly known as Mem
Yhi.') in tbe Slate ot Tennersee, at 10 o'clock
am, July 7, 1 vi, for the purpose ot electing
Directors snd lor the transaction of such
other business as may properly come before
ths meeting
J. S. Fokd, See y.

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