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The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, August 13, 1886, Image 1

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VOL. XL VI NO. 191
Nominated on the Fifteenth Ballot
Almost; Unanimously, Amid the
Wildest Enthusiasm.
Interview With the Nominee Why
He Did Not Attend the ton
yentlon Biographical.
Nashville, Tinn., August 12. The
ball of the Honss of Representatives
was well filled this morning, but not
so packed as it wai yesterday, many
of the deleyata having gone home on
the morning trains. The undercur
rent of feelLg ehowed iself is being
deeper than before, and the low hum
of voices betokened quiet but earnest
work. At 9 o'clock Chairman Simon
ton called the convention to .order,
and the eix'h ballot was proceeded
with. The following was the result:
Sixth .BaHo'. Taylor, 657 2 5 ; Dibrell,
389; Looney, 155; McCobnell, 130 8 5.
The announcement of the result was
received with bud and boisterous ap
plause on the part of Taylor's friends,
bib rail's scpportt-ra were not at all
disheartened at tbe apparent falling
off and prepared to change the result
of the next ballot. Bafore the seventh
ballot was aanounced Giles county
changed her twenty-eight votes to Mc
Connell. This waa received with loud
cheers by the McConnell men.
Seventh Ballot Taylor, 592; Dibrell,
. 394 ; Looney, 176 ; McConnell, 182.
The Taylor men wera somewhat cast
down and McConnell's friends corre
spondingly jubilant, a'though there
wag not such a demonstration, bnt Mc
Connell's Mends began to work as they
had not worked betore.
Eighth Ballot. Taylor, 532 ; Dibrell,
387 ; Lcotiey, 200 ; McConnell, 215.
Just alter the announcement of the
eighth ballot a gentleman from Iiamil
' ton county ioirodticed a resolution
calling upon the Government of the
United States to protect her citiz?na
from the abuses and insults of Mexi
co. The resolution was unanimously
Ninth Ballot. The ninth ballet re
sulted in 579 ;or Taylor, S90 for Dib
rell, 174 for Ljoney, 192 for Mc
Connell. On tbh ballot a large number of
counties swung round from their fa
vorites, and tbe result WtS bardly in
dicative of u- ythiag but an anxiety to
find the s'rongett man.
Duringthe progress of the tenth bal
lot, Giles ronnty caet her 28 votes for
Taylor, which was the signal lor up
roarious app'ause. During the prog
reas cf tie La lot there was much
changirg and yelling by the Taylor
men. Tee balit rerultsd as follows:
Tenth Ballot Tavlor, 759J: Dibrell
339; Looney, J07J; McConnell, 13a '
Before the result of the ballot was
announced, a Moatgomery county,
delegate proposed thatai er this ballot
the bindmo t man be dropped. This
was cried down.
After the cull on the eleventh ballot
had begun, a gen' It man clothed in
immaculate raiment moved that "this
convention n ruinate the Hon, R. L,
Tavlor bv acclamation."
This was promt tly cried down, as
well as being declared out oi order
Such a scene of excitement and con
fusion as occurred during the call of
this ballot was probably never seen in
a convention.
Eleventh Ballot Taylor 622, Dibrell
501. Looney 177. McConnell 8o4.
When ther.su'tof the eleveoth bal
lot was announced it was first demon
strated tbat the D.brell men could
make a nnist.
When the twelf I h ballot began old
Col. Yearwood. of Monroe, sueg'sted
that Dibrell men try lung as well! as
ballots wnn tbe "mountain boy una
time, it was d ne.
Twelfth Ballot. Taylor 692, Dibrell
447. Looney 95. McConnell 103.
The announcement was received by
the lay lor men wun an enthusiasm
that plainly indirat d a determination
to rush their favorite through on the
next ballot n peas Die.
Thirteenth BaUoL Taylor. 7621:
. Dibrell. 404; Looney. 85 ; McConnell,
- Fourteenth Ballot Taylor, 767J: Dib
rell, 408; Loney, 97; McConnell, 65.
A motion to adjourn onui s o'clock.
p.m. was voted down and the eonven
tion adjonn ed until 3:30 p.m.
The convention met again at 2:30
o'clock, and Tavlor waa nominated
with a whoop. While the ele ks wera
footing op the fifteenth ballot on
county aler anoihtr changed to Tay
lor, and amid the wildest confusion a
motion was made that the nomination
be made unanimous, which waa ear
ned, and the yelling- oi tbe eonven
tion then fairly took off the top of the
How (be nomination, Waa Received
The nomination of Taylor crea'ee
no particular entboeiasm bere, though
no donbt he will receive the full vote
of the countv.
Joneeboro, the home of Tavlor for
several years, is rejoicing at ma nomi
nation. Anvils ae being fired and
everywhere tbe greatest enthusiasm
prevails. It ia rumored there that
All layior will r el use to make the
At Jackton bonfires were lighted
and there was great enthusiasm.
At Milan a hundred anna were fired.
Mr, Taylor Inlorwiewe at Knox.
The Union publishes the following
interview with tbe Hon. Robert L.
Taylor, at Kn xville, this alternoon:
Tbe news of Taylor's nomination waa
received with great enthusiasm.
Crowds stood around tbe bulletin
boards all day waiting eagerly for the
returns. To all aipe.rancei Taylor
had the aympatt y t tba crowds, and
when news ot his unanimous nomina
tion arrived there was general cheer
ing on all aides. Bob was at his desk
in the Pension Office when news came
and did not leve his work for two
honra af.erward. Be went quietly
from his office to h'S residence on
Summit Hill, wbere be was seen by
the Union c m spoorirnt. He was not
at all errited and was receiving the
Mitsoe Hender on, daughters of Col.
W. B. Henderson, who had called
with a handsome flo at tribute to the
next Governor nf Tennessee. He was
asked how I e fe t over the resnlt of
the convention ?
"I take it as a very high compli
ment." "Did you really expect it ?"
"No, I can't say that I did, bnt it
was no surprise."
"You took no personal interest in
the cauvacsr '
"None whatever; and rent here I
want to say that the compliment is tbe
more appreciated from tbe fact tun i
paid no personal attention to the mat
ter. I have always felt that to be Gov
ernor rf Tennessee would bs tbe cli
max of Bucceas in life.but many reasons
nave re strained me from mating an
active fiirht. and I beg nardon for ex
pressing the belief that mv triumph
today is a triumph of the masses of
the common people, whose confidence
and good will I possess. I propose to
make the approaching canvass on nign
ground. I believe it is time for party
leaders to rise above.petty vulgarisms
and to use their influences and make
their best efforts to elevate and dig
nify politics. The gallant men who
longnt me in tne convention
did so with pure motives,
and I had naoght to say against tbem
Indeed. I am prouder still of my nom
ination, because I have received it
over the heads of distinguished gentle
men lar more wortby, more deservin
and in every reapect better aualifiei
to fill the position of Governor than
myself, end for them I entertain noth
ing but good will and the best of
"How about a joint canvass with
your brother Alf ?rt
"I would not object to it at all, but
am of the opinion that ether arrsge
menta will be made."
Mr. Taylor, was banqueted and
serenaded at Schubert s tonight.
Many leading Demccrata and several
Republicans were'ptesent, and a jolly
good time was experienced. He made
a short speech returning thanks for
the nomination and the ovation
tendered him by the people of
Knoxville. He has received
already 200 congratulatory telegrams,
coming from leading Democrats all
over the bute, and from county dele
gations in the convention. A dispatch
from Johnson City, his old home,
says the people are wild over h;s nom
ination. He is being congratulated on
all hands, by Republicans and Demo
crats alike, many of the former being
among nts most stead tut personal
Oar Next Governor.
Robert L. Taylor is a native of Car
ter county, and is 36 years old. He
comes of a distinguished fami y, his
tatner Having been a noted orator and
a leading politic aa of the State pre
vious to the war, and his mother a sis
ter of tbe celebrated Land in C.
Havnes. He was raised on a farm,
and entered politics ia 1876. when he
was elected to Coogrrss over Pettibone
in a recognized Republican district. It
was in his contest that he made bis
mark. He opposed one f the bit ereet
and moat powertul ItopuM cansln ien
nesse and bearded bimin Mi own den, a
Republican stronghold. The oampaign
which this you hful, untried Demo
crat made against tbe trained poli'ical
athlete hsg become a part of the his
tory of Tennessee, which Democrats
like to remember. This canvass
stamped Bob Taylor as a eo'endid
stump orator-ni8ny believe the beet
in the State, in the celebrated sena
torial .canvass in which Howell
Jackson was made United S ates Sena
tor, he waa male the candidate of
East Tennessee fer that position, re
ceiving forty-eight votes on teveral
ballots, when it only rr quired fi ty-one
to elect. Ia 1882, in the convention
which unified the Wright and Wileon
wings of the Democ atic party, be was
tbe candidate of East Tennessee for
Governor, and at one t ine came
near defeating Gen. W. B Bate, the
nominee. In 1884 he wae East Tennes
see's candidate for Elector for the State
at large, was nominated by acclama
tion, and teceived the largett vote on
the Democratic elec'oral ticket. So
that in every Sac contest during the
past six years be bas been Eist Ten
nessee's representative. He is a broth
er of tbe Rf publican nominee,' he Hon.
Alfred A. Taylor. He is c nipir uous
ly the Candida' e of the young Democ
racy. He is a man of wondt rful nog
netiem. Once his friend you are al
ways bis friend. Tbe tnthu-iasm
which his name aroueed in the con
vention and tbe so id, et-addy increas
ing pbalanx which stood at his back
were evident to all.
Why Mr. Taylor Did Not Attend the
The following correspondence will
explain wby Mr. Taylor wai not
present at the convention. Being
United States Penriofi Agent at Knox
ville, and not wishing to violate the
order President O eveland recently
issued, he addressed an interesting
communication to the Commissioner
of Pensions, wri ing nnder date Au
gust 4th. He says: "For the prst
lew months there has been p elimi
nary campaign in Tenneest-e for the
nomination of G vrnor. My name
has been men iond in tbat con
nection, but, obedient to the
wish and requirement of the
President, I have never left my
offioe for day, nor have I taken any
active part for myself in the campaign.
Nevertheless I feel confident I will be
nomina'ed. I desire to know if, in
our judgment, it would be improper
for me to goto Nasbville ti the con
vention. I am net a d legate, but if I
am nomina'ed I wonld like tobe there.
If it ia in any way contrary to tbe
wishes of the President I will not go.
Please reply by telegraph, as I will
have to start Monday, the 9th instant,
if I go. The convention meett on tbe
To this letter Col. McLean acting
commissioner, sent the following re
sponse: "Ia reply to year letter I
have the honor to inform yn tbat in
Ennnance to the instruction" of the
onorable Secretary of the Interior,
I have to inform yon tbat it ia better
for yon not to attend toe nominating
convention. Whilst no d- ubt exi ta
as to yonr good fahh in your proposed
action, i onr presence at the conven
tion will place yon and the adminis
tration, if not in a fale position, in
one subject to misconstruction."
Knit Over n Copyright.
Philadxlphia, Pa , August 12. A
bill in equity bas been filfd in the
United 8 a e Circuit Cout on behalf
of Laura C. Hollo nay, f Brooklyn, N.
Y., againt the pnolish ng firm of
Bradley St Co., of tbia city, asking to
have tbe defendants e J in d from
publiprrni. in connection wi h tie
p'ain.iff's copyright d b v k, The La
diet of the Vihile Jlouse; or, in the Home
of the President, any na rative of tbe
life of Miss R ee Cleveland and the
life and marriage of Mi.-s Frances Fol
some, or any other account or state
ment not written by tbe complainant.
Havb used Ton b dine in neuralgia
and acute rbenn.at erx. hi d urn well
satsfied with its bemnca flees;
have also fou d it very i IBoacious in
nervous di e i. s
G. 0. &UXLER, M D , Clereland, 0.
The Contest Between Hooker and
Barkadaie for the Congress
ional Nomination.
Jackson. Miss.. August 12. After
reading the reso'ution adopted by the
,uu vuuuvj .LBUJUCailU VU11VHU-
tion assembled, condemning in such
strong terms tbe Mississippi Railroad
Commission on account of tbe tariff of
charges on passengers and freights re
cently promulgated, your correspond
ent repaired to the headquarters of
the Commission and found there Mr.
F. S. Scruggs, the clerk of the beard,
and asked for light on ths subject in
question. He s ated that, according
to the rates formerly in effect as fur
nished the commission by the Vicks
burg and Meridian Railroad Compa
ny, whose tariff tbe Rankin resolution
points to, the commission has made a
reduction in many tbingj; that the
reduction in tbe pa-'sengtr rates was
25 per cent., and ia many articles of
freight it would reach the same
amount; that said railrcad has been
and is now in the hands of a
receiver, and has not for sev
eral years pait made enouyh
to declare a divldecd, and it
would have been contrary to both the
spirit and letter of the euperrisicn
law for the commission to have made
a radical reduction in tbe revenue of
an already insolvent railroad; tbat it
is not the intention of tbe commission
to raise freight or passenger rates, and
they will give atten ion ta all com
plaints made to them cf advanced
freight rates.and revise tbe same wher
ever it lies in their power to do so.
candidate for Coogtecs. made a ttir
ring speech of two hours in length at
ths City Hall latt night to large num
ber cf voters, and wnsmuch applauded
throughout tbe address. He speaks
in the west ward tonight, having
spoken at eerued, this county, at 11
o clock this morning.
the preeent Representative in Con
gress and candida'e for renominaiion,
speaks at the City Hall, in tbe south
ward, tonight. .
Hooker's friends bere are very in
dignant at the information received to
day that an effort hi s been made by
Mai. Barksdale at Utica.a large vntirjg
precinct in this county, to "p- rmit all
reg'stered colo-ed voters to part cpa'e
in the meetir gs to chcose delegates to
tbe approaching county convention,
which is to select delegates to the dis
trict Congressional convention. The
proceeding of a meeting of citizns a'
Ui ioa yesterday, composed, aa charged.
of Uarkfdale men entirely, with J. K.
McNeely as chairman and U. W . Mims
as secretary, both ardent supporters of
Barksdale, wherein it was resolved
"that we believe it to be to the
interest of the Democratic party at this
place to allow all colored men who are
registered as voters he e, to participate
with us in tbe election of dxlegates
from this place to tbe county conven
tion, and in tbe Interest of all farmer,
do hereby notify E T. Stackhou-e and
John J. Eliis tbat we shall so icit tbem
to be with us and to vote with us on
next Saturday."
xo wntcn the following reply was
Hon. John E. McNeely, Chairman Fusion
aieeting ne a by a tew uitnena anil Votera
01 U tica, thli 11th day of Atuutt, ltftti :
"We, the uodereiitned r presents-
tives ot the Democratic party, rei ei t-
fully refuse to fue with the colored
Radicals of this precinct in the elec
tion of delegates to the County Con
vention to be beld In Raymond on the
19th inr-t., holding that it is not Dem
ocratic, and would prove ia the vry
extreme irju'ious and ruinous to the
Democratic parly.
"J011N J. ELMS."
G. W. Mlmms, the h'ecetary of the
Utica meeting, is a member i f the
Hinds County Democratic Ex-cutive
Commit ee, and voted a aUst fa pri
rmvy election for a choice between
Hooker and B rksdele. Tbe aoion
orthe m jori y of tbe committee in
refusing tne primary e'ec ion, was de
fended by many ia the papers on tbe
ground, as they ihrved, to at it. wonld
open the door for Republicans to par
ticipate in the choii e of delegates to
Democratic convention.
The Town AnxUns for War With
the Mrxlenna.
Ispboial To na appsai-I
Biemimqham. Ala.. Angtut 12.
About noon today somebody po ted
on the CTronicIe bu'letin a pretended
telegram from Washington to the ef
fect that tbe President had ra lad an
extra session of Congress to deal with
the Mexican complications. Tuia ac
tion was generally accrp ed as mean
ing war, and for an hour or more the
latter was all the 'alk on tneireeta.
Everywhere young men were wr tii g
to give in their names for soldiers.
The Chronicle final y telegraphed ti
Washington to know if the President
had really railed Congress back. Tbe
answer came: "Not yet."' A declara
tion of war wonld be a very i oonlar
measure here. It would be an eay
matter to get no three or four fi st
class companies in this city. Copt.
Smith, of the Jeffersonian R flea,
the only company bere now, says he
will pot bimseif and his command
under the government's orde-s tbe
minute news i recei-ed of the dechvav
tion of war. It ia the pronounced
opinion of leading iron men th t a war
would be of grvat benefit 1 1 their bnai
neesand Birmingham generally.
Bnt Little Additional Inforaaatlon
Coaalna; In.
Detroit. Mich.. Aueut 12 The re
ports from tbe f rest fires in Michigan
still come in, but there is Mile that
baa not already been published.
Tbe western part of Bav coontv ia
suffering considerably, crops being
destroyed and Daildlngs threatened.
Manr towns are cut off In m tele
graphic communication. Altmmiih
tne wind naa cleared tne air some-whi-t,
tbe Area are still raging about
Cheboygan. Immediate damage baa
been averted at Travera City by a
change of wind. Ci isens worked all
Tuesday night to save the eaa ern part
of the city, and a force of m-:n were
at work all d y yesterday. In purta uf
Mecosta county great damage l a been
done to buildings, fences, en pi and
lgg, and io many places the woo ls
ate ablaze. In Newaygo county the
fires continue destrucive, and are
spreading over a large territory. In
Lake county many fine belts of tim
ber bave been burned over. It is too
late for tain to save the crops, but a
U . . Im M...1.J 4 . 1
UCMVJT DUI JU tO UCCliru W pill All 0HU
fA t Ka rtnafrnprinn nf fha fnvanf
Meeting of tb Baptist t'lrtile-Th
Bev. Br. IIenion'a Speech.
Cuautai'qca, N. Y ,Augut 12. The
Chau'auqua Baptist Circle met in the
amphitheater this afternoon and was
addressed by the Rev. P. S. llenson,
i. v., 01 unicago. on our Govern
ment, or the People who Govern us."
He spoke at length in a very interest
ing, numorouBana ioicuih manner on
the family government exercised by
children. He said tbat young Amer
ica ehould imitate young Aneas if
the yonng city by the Potomac were
to become aa great as the old city by
tbe Tiber. Tbe lecturer also spoke of
the tyranny of Bridget, but appealed to
t lie people to give uera uett.r chance,
Woman, he said, was a tyrant. An
other tyrant, is my lord, the editor,
"There are no kings around besides
him," said the lecturer; "lie wields a
scepter more poweital than
tbat of the Cur. Noth
ing escanes him. The printing prees
with i's firm arm of power holds com
munities from running riot. CUpital,
when inso'ent and arrogint, is an in
tuflerable tyiant who sneaks of men
as his bands. As the outcome of the
labor wartberemaycomesomehmitt')
the acquiring of olostal f rtunee."
The lecturer a-so spoke of the Knights
of Labor. He said: "A true Kniht
of I.ibor ia a true gentleman. Chr st
was a trne Knight of Lab. ir, and every
honest toiler is a Knight of Labor.
He objected t J tyranny over either
capital or labor. No man ever won
dif-tincion who did not work over
eight hours a day. Limitations should
be lifted from labor. We will have no
more fighting; no red or black tUgs at
Chicago. We will have no ting but the
stars and etripes, The whisky boss is
anotner dangerous tyrant.
or Clermany, and the American
Tlaltora at Hnlzbnrg.
Wnn. Vn.n A nn,.l 1 O Tl. T..-..,.
tomorrow will publish a spec al from
Salzburg, as follows: Emperor Willi.ira,
of Germany, arrived at Salsburg today
on his way from the meeting at Gas
tein to Btirlin, A journey of four
hours in a carriage to the station and
three hours travel by rail, wi h the
mercury at SK) . told on his neirvei, and
he appeared loeble. The American
guests of the hotel here cent flowers to
him. with expressions of svmuntliv.
On leaving Salzburg he leqtifsted the
Americans to assemble iu tbe large
hall of the hotel, where he shock
hands cordially with each man, woman
and child, and spoke to them all in
German. U s g'amleon, Prince Wil
liam, son of tbe Ctown Prince, trns
latiug his remarks, said: "Tbe Em
peror thanks the Americans for their
courtesy, and ixpiefS's his profound
admiration for the Ame'i 'an people."
Chaucey M. Depew answered: "The
3,01,0,000 Geimans in America are
among ur bent citizens: but what they
give to us takes no'hing from their
love for the fatherland. They bave
taught to 0,000,000 Americans the
d-ep-et e.-toem and veneration for
the r Emperor and the treat neople he
so wisely governs." The prince ex
pressed for the Empfror renewed
thanks for these cardial sentiment.
Tbe Emperor t ok the American bas
ket of flowers with himia his carriage.
Sadden Death of a Klulnic Toons'
Brownsville, Tenn,, August 12.
The Bud news of the sudden death at
his home in Trenton, last night, of
Mr. D. C. Andoreon, was received he e
t day. Mr. Anderson was a member
of one of the best families in the
county and was a lining young mer
chant. M0XIU0MF.RY, ALA.
Enthusiastic Reeeptlon ot the Trne
Blnea by the Vltlaena.
Montoouirv, Ala., August 12.
The viut r ons Montgomery Troe
Bus re'tlroed tonight and were re
ceived by the military and citizens
with tbe greatest enthusiasm. A
banquet was tendered them tonight.
Company F, L uisiana Legion, ar
rived on tbe same train. The city of
Montgomery entertained them at the
Union Depot Hotel in floe etyle.
They left tonight for camp at Ciab
The mercury was 97 in the shade
today. m
esmltln In the Looa of Throe Uvea,
at Clrayavllla. Tenn.
laraoiAL to ths afpsal.I
Chattanooga, Tsnn., August 12.
A little love affor between Alice
B.ndy and John Davis, of G'aysville,
Tenn., little villge thiity-five milej
from this city, has resulted in s fright
ful travedy. The Rev. F. M. Bandy,
f.ther of tbe yonng lady, objected so
strongly to Davis's attentions to his
dang ter that when he called Tuesday
night Bandy gave his daughter a se
veie whipping. This Incensed the
yonng lady's brother, and he
determined to avenue the wrong
done bis sittr by thia-hing
her sweetheart Davis beat the yoang
man a1 most to de.ith, and finished
him by crushing hit skull. Tbe Rev.
Mr. Bandy then ars nlted Davis, aod
they bad a battle with huge knives.
A terrible struggle ensued, and when
it ended both men were almost backed
to pieces and in a dying condition.
The awful eff.dr bas thrown tbat com
munity Into a fun r of excitement.
CnttlnsAaala BetaratheChlbnahnn
Denvih, Col, August 12. An El
Paso special this evening says Catting
was again taken f'ora his prison aod
dragged before Judge Castanade's
Court He was merely told tbat tbe
appeal taken in his case by the lawyer
who bad bt-en appointed for him
would be tried by the Sapreme Court
ot the State of Chihuahua in a few
days, and he was asked if he desired
to have an a'tor.tey to take care of bis
inteteet b.f re tnet court He re
piiei, as he has always done bef re,
that he did not recognize the jurisdic
tion of any Chibnahu four', and tbat
he left bis case entirely in tbe hands
of the Anieriiao Government. He
was the'eupo'i tat en back to pritou.
T ie CbitiUkhu.1 au hoi ti s toutinue
to ignore eni'elyt'e d(.loma'lo en
tanglements resulting from this case.
fOoi. .0
Gents' Furnishing' Goods
IF "3373HI3E3 "iL'JbiILDIES.
Preparatory to buildlntr a New Storehouso upon otir lot on the corner of Main and Jeflerson Sfs.
we Bare moved onr WHOLESALE stock to the Npaelous warehoiiReg heretofore known as the
Clay liuilding, 22!, 231 and 2M Main street, where we will continue our WHOLESALE business
until the new house 1-t completed. Wo have now more space and better facilities tor doing busi
ness than we had in the oitl store, and can assure our patrons and the trade generally that wo
are in a belter position to serve them than ever.
h - K - aao
Our stocks are much larger Hum any we nave ever nati, ana nearly an purchased nelore tne
late advances were made In prices an advantage that we have determined to at least share with
our customers. Kemember, we
can be bought in the United
The Co Ulnae Case ttnlelly Dlaenaaod
bj the Preaa and the Lawyer.
City of Mexico, August 12. The
discussion of the Cutting cass gors on
in tbe press and among lawyers, whom
it interests because of tlio Important
questions raised, bnt there is no heat
in the discussion. Tbe better class of
people hope that tbe two governments
will settle tbe matter either by a mu
tually friendly adjustment, or through
equally friondly or di ration. An in
tere ting question is propounded by a
learned lawyer here, who aeks: If
Cutting be guilty of libel on both
sides of the river, wby c nnotthe Ap-
rol ate Court of the Sta'eof Ubllina
hua locate a judgment for the crime
on the Mexican and not on the Amer
ican B'da,thun le'ieving the caee of i's
International character ?
The resignation of Gen. Jackson,
United States Minister, is said to he
nositive. and geneial regret is ex
pressed by resident American. Tne
Minister lias won tne warm aprrovni
of all claeses by bis dignified and pru
dent course.
The silver ouoa'ion is at'racting
great attention here. The suggest!) n
has been made that Mexican dollart
be exported directly to China. The
Chamber of Commer e is taking an
active part In the general discussion of
the question.
Four Blrn Drowned.
Boston. Mass.. August 12. The
schooner Aris-ma capeiaed in the har
bor ton'ght and four of the five men
composing the crew were drowned.
W ILSON-At hit mldanes, 514 Mlaalulppl
venae, Aaiuitll. 18H6, at 9:30 p.m., IlaKar
Wilhon, in tha aixty-foarth year of hi aae.
Bemaina taken to Ruuallvlllu, K., for In
terment. Brownivlla an! bpriniBrlil
(Tenn.) and Ruiiellfllle (Kj.) pavera plaue
CKOA'I-At residence, No. 41 Pe-o'it
trret, 1 hu-njey, Aaimt t'i, lUCi, Lou a
MoNTRiximm, avail tnanty-l' lie
of A mou to Cetarl.
Paner.l will take plaoe from reildenoe thli
(rHIDAY)mornlnsat8-.aOi'elook. Resnlen:
Blab Maaa at tt Brlgld'a churrh at o'aloek.
Friend- of tha fumllt are Invited to tr.nil.
VD 118, F
i)D A.M.-Will Beet
taUd oommanloatloa thia Will
DAi) venina, Ansait mtn, at a
Anlnnk. fur dt.n.tj,h lit bn.tn.u.-
All M. M In food aUadlai Iraternally la-
Tltea to actena. ..
Ur order. w. I Biunn, it. m.
Aitetti J. L. 6sLLaas, Secretary,
D eshler Femal e Inst itute
Boardlns-nnd Day rhool for Von as
aMtica, a naenaamn, aiaaana,
A QTH ANNUAL fiySS'ONopena Vftdnea
1 i day. Boot. 1, ISM. Fall Veaalty of i
perlenoed and aeoompll'heil teaohera. Char
tered InitlUtioo. Flr.WolMi In all it ap-
riotntmenta. Board, InoluJint fuel and
ithts, tuition In entire Literary Depart
m.nt. antHrae Idc Aaetant and Modern Lan
(uacea, with Uui'o, will be furn liked toe
entire year for & 0 in adraooe t the aboTe.
witb Art, 1226. Oataloraei, eontalDlng fall
partioalara, lent on applloalloo.
W. H. BAT1
Blank Book Manufacturers,
No. 272 Second Street.
(Arr Block).
Hew and Latest Styles Stock. Hew
Type. New Machinery.
Prices at low aa Anywhere, North
r EMter-it n ii .
lacreased, facilities for doing all
klndf LlthogTanhlng.
Dlt. R. L. LAfSKI,
Pbyalclaa, Nargeoa and Acconcher,
813 Itavlsi Nlreet, Ttr Union.
Telephone No. SB.
Omna nv
ItsMPBis Citt Fia 4t UimL Iai. Co,
Miarmi. T.. Jolr law.
AT a aieetlof of the Board ot Direri-ra
held thli day, a Ouh blvld.nd of F
Pre nt. AB th. n.nit.1 linnk ol th. eon
pany naa declared, pay ble on dooand.
Dj oraer or me uoara or lirecwir..
NAPOLKOM DILL, Pr. aidant.
A'Uitt Ulnar J. Ltss CMliler.
DR. RACHRL Q0WLING, Speo'aliiit In
Maternal bii.aiea. Ladlei eiueotint to
bemotberie n be laitronted how to pmoure
painlew partnritln. t)fB-e, Main at.,
over LelJy'i hat itors. Offioe bourt, a to 4.
229 -231.-233 MAIN STREET.
guarantee the price ot every
OEFICE Boom 1 (new) Cotton Exchange Bnllding. Telephone CM. '
BTorth Rrltlab and tfer. Fqoltabla of HaahTllla It7,t
eontllo (noarljr) SS.OOO.OOO Kaoavllle of HnosTllle.. 10S,aJ
WMiebmfrr Slew Turk 1, Itu, oe I fhoonis of Brooklyn (Ma-
Vulonof tlalifornia l.UO.ast rlnt D.Drlm.nt) 1UM
Ainerlean Hnrty Company, Making; Bonds of Inretyabln.
AU elaaiat of property loiarad, Hiwatal Attention sItsb to tniarlni Country BUreS.
Hew York Life Insurance Co.
ASSETS (66,800,000.
- 0
Ufkf . rul.
nar Depniita reoelred in inmt oi 91 aod upward, and lnUr.it allowed on lame Semt-
ar We buy 'and lell loeat Inreitment Bondi and Beonrltlea f.nerally, pay taiea, aot u
tranteei, and, In general, eieoute any Snanolal builne.i reoulrtns a late and mpontible
a- We loe drafta, In inmi to lult purchaien, on all parta of Europe.
erW have aeommodloui Vault for tha depoiit ol valuable, whioh ll at tha aerrloa ol
our cmtom.r., Frea of t-harse.
It. 1. IIAIIDEN, rresldent. EWI). W0LDSM1TH, Tlce-rresldent.
aarTIRK.VCMh, or eaiy Monthly IniUllm.nti. Writ for HI nitrated CaUloi ue.-am
tsLi aoEHra fob ths iootuwut,
JUo, 888 IVXvln. Mt,, 3kAoaxa.Tlxlan, Taaaaxx.
n, 1 Celea troot, Baahvlllo. Bo. liotl Ollva traot, . InlC
Capital, $200,000.
I. B. GODWIN, IYesn. J. H. tKXJOBAB, Tlco-Presn. C. H.'BAINE, Cashkc,
33oaarcS of ?Dlareotora.
!' l.TURpiTi j. at. 800DBAR, J. j. epDwnr,
life im,n. ttm-
nar A Bonoataory of the SHnto of Tanneeaia. Traneaota n Urmrmi UnnklsSJ
B nam ana naeel loa Baoalal Attantton to ajolloatMWMv-wa
P--wi 1 a
i n n
nmn n o
J- fin oUliuJiI il
Ootew1fco:o. IPiSLO'toira
And Commission Merchants,
yau C4 and SO Mdlon Wtreeto ffeniphlfs
Dry Goods, Notions, Hosiery
Nob. 328 and 328 Main St., Memplii,:Tenn.
will aoaipara taroraoiy wun inoie oi aur wu... - - -
Tesnessee Jlaaoracturloa;; Co.'s riai.la, Drills, Sheeting-, .Shlrtlaf, Ete,
5 f i
Jaw sUj
article we sell to be as low as It
ru 1 M
Surplus, $25,000,
DESIRABLE " .l1","

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