OCR Interpretation

The Memphis appeal. (Memphis, Tenn.) 1886-1890, October 07, 1886, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024448/1886-10-07/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

tBCBSPJiTt t I OCT., 7. 1888.
BOBBRT L. TAT LOR, of Wuhlngton.
JAMES TUELAN, of Shelby.
The grand reception of Bab Tiylo
on TaeaJay, the numbers that tnrned
out to bear his speech on (he bluff,
the enthusiasm of the Democrats con
trasting so conspicuously with the
apathy cf the Republicans, showed
that the tidal wave which swept over
Shelby county and this Congressional
diutiict on the 5th cf Aagust instead
of suls'ding wai gaining in volume.
If the election could be held today,
the Democrat! would sweep Shelby
county and the Oongrtssional district.
But it is just four weeks utitil the day
of tiu election, and it remains to bo
whntl.er t'Js eothiiBism will
nicker out or grow in intensity. It
mutt not be permitted to languish.
DemccratP, work and work unceas
ingly; kep op the tirpsoD the hills
and in the valleys. Organize a Photan
club in the city, and lot it rally the
Democrats of the city and tend mis
sionaries into every civil district. The
Douiocritic candidates for the L"gis'a
ture must go into the byways and the
highways. Much good was accom
plished in the last canvs s by a resort
to the old method of etiH hunting, and
our candidates for the Legiidature
should penetrate every nook and cor
ner of the county. Democrats, we
muat take no step nackward ; on the
contrary, let us advance our standard.
Our g'.orlous victory two months go
was the result of vigorous and intelli
gent labor, organization and hard
-work. Let us see that cur organisa
tion is preserved, and let us again
work with a teal that will overwhelm
.the enemy by its irresistible nioraen
taru. To achieve n signal viotory we
mnit push on the Democratic column
now in line eager for the fray.
The noble strugitle the Bulgarian
people are making for independence
is arousing the world i. admiration.
Bulgaria is a small country, and unless
it is tnppoited what can It do
effectually against an overgrown des
potism like that of Russia T The
"powers" look on, not without sym
pathy, but they offer no help. Aus
tria has shown some sign of being
awake to the situation, but the in
fluences of Qermany keeps it back
from giving practical aid. Russia is
year by year attaining a warlike
power that will in time prove danger
ous t) the European countries. Slowly
but surely, the huge serpent is father
ing up i's coiln, aud the time is coming
when no European government will
be safe from lti deadly spring. . Yet in
unconatiauMiojs or recklessness,
Russia is allowed to pursue its
schemes unchecked. Such a
policy cannot but b:iog ca
lamitous results to Europe. 80,
unsupported and alone, Bulga
ria has, hopelessly and despairingly,
to submit to the riveting about it of
such chains as years ago aronBed the
vain shrieks and protests of unhappy
rolatu'. The sxrpeutino policy of
Kuutia in Bulgaria is seen in the kind
of hypocrisy she sdoptrd. No nation
troubles Bulgaria hut Russia, and
none but Russia has interfered with
its internal e flairs, kidnapped its
Prince or bullied its po plo. Y,t
Rut sis assures the Bulgarians that the
eale object of its intoience is the safely
and welfare of the province and its
deliverance from danger and disluib
ance. Could saian himself veil bis
fijiulisliiifBS under a more profound
refuge of lies, treachery aud deceit
' than Russia is tow displayirg in
The spirit of pvogrtsJ that has been
co active iu the South has increased
immensely its producs of raw mate
rial, fhich tea generally been ssnt
elsewhere for manufacture. A chango
is wanted In this. If others ran take
Southern material, with the expenses
ot transportation added, and then
make money by manufacturing it, the
Kjuth ran very profitably manufacture
tie mutt rial already in its hauda. Our
pig Inn, for ins'aucn, is regularly
fnt to Philadelphia and told there.
If Per.nsylvsnia, wkh all it ironie
sources, can mako a piufit on South
ern i:on,it is manifest the South itrelf
ran do so. It is gratifying to ham
thi;t worhs are in prcgieiB fjr manu
facturing Ites.tiwr it'tl in Chatta
nooga, in this b'tate. The Chatta
nooga Trail'ttnnn informs us that a
mill for its niHr.utgc'uro will bo iu full
ep;raioa by the la: ot January, 18H7,
aud will 1 av.t an rseured market
for its product in the South.
Two of Ihe leading owners and
managers of the K ,tt Tcnurssee, Vir
g;nia and Georgia system, covoiirg
110,1 11 ili a of ma'n t'ai'k, have become
large owners of t ae tteel mill's stock.
These eminent railroad men, Chain
bfrlain and McGbto, have $130,000 tn
vcttsd in the works Cranhorry iron
has been converted ir.to good Besse
mer HioA without mingling it with
any other metal. No iron is now used
in the South Tredegar conwrier ex
cept Cranberry smalte! with washed
coke. Thestoel produced is excellent
The JVadetrocm says: "We have gone
along in spite ot the able prophets
who have constantly warned us that
disaster is jurt ahead. They have
croaked on their dead Northern limbs
ever since 1869, and in that time the
South bas built blast furnace capacity
to make 1,000,000 tons of metal
a year, and is now adding 245,004 tons
to the list As it bas been with our
iron development as will it be in the
gronth of our tteel prodncticn, on'y
more to." This is a mcst gratifying
anrouccsment, the more so as success
in this iostince cannot fail ti stimu
late to other efljrls. We want our
cotton manufacturing done at home
and so of our v&fct timber resources
and others. Why should the South
be a serf to supply manufacturers
elrewhere with the means of getting
rich? That way of doing business is
approaching its termination. There
is inventive capacity in the South ; it
is acquiring skill and, as capital in
creases, it bas already shown that it
is capable of bold and prudent enter
prise. In another generation the
South will evidently be a very differ
ent pines from what ws of the present
day are familiar with.
Thtre is a sort of menial disccs)
well known among farmeis as "iand
hunger." It is an inordinate and un
reasoning desire to possess land, not
for the profit, or at It ait the imme
dia'a Dtofit it will bring, but fir Ihe
mera sake cf bo ding it. Tliopoiots-
ttion of land leads to a desire to eitetd
cultivation over it, aud in that way
comes negligence tf the brst methods
of cultivation for the sake of covering
many acres with cropr", and crjps so
raised are commonly nnprtfltaUe
Capital is rtducfd by the payment for
est .tie that brings no profit. There is
want of money to purchase the best
agricultural implements and working
st ck, and to employ ample labor and
efli::i"nt supervision. Eflb t is scat
tered over too inutth spare end no
where is the cultivation done at ill
best Under such circumstances there
is for the proprietor a life cf debt and
tnx'ety, and oflen of ultimate bank
raptcy. The Nashville Lumlierman
instances a case that vividly illustrates
the evils following the indulgence cf
land hunger.. . A successful farmer
himBelf cives the particulars. He had
fifty acres nearly paid for, well culti
rated and paying satisfactorily.
obaooeof buying cheaply an adjoin
ing farm lid him to go further into
debt to secure it. The new land pro
duced well, but some help and more
implements and stock were required,
entailing still more debt. This and in
teresl eat up all profit. ' R?ady mosey
was scarce, the old farm, owing tJ dif
ficulties and divided duties, yielded
le.'S than before. Want of monoy in
hand caussd the los of chances to buy
well and sell quickly as ba 1 been dene
formerly. Three years demonstrated
that too mucbland meant too much care
and too little profit. The new farm as
sold at a small advance on the pur
chase price, the farmer got out of debt
and went industriously to work upon
his original fity acres, and with
mind eased of perpetual anxiety h
made more money from the small
farm than ho could clear from both
together. The dry gcods dealer and
the grocer never buy unproductive
st it k for the rake of having a largi
stock in ro'Hess'oD, and the farmer
acts unwisely who cripples himself
by acquiring more land than, in
business way, will pay fair profits,
Many of our Southern farmers would
be prosperous, where embarra9saictt
is 1 erpetually robbing them of peace
of mind, if they would sell the land
they do not require in a business way
and, eased of debt.with capital to cult!
vate a sufficiency of lnd, they would
prosper and enjoy life.
The condition and prospecti of ne
tional banks is becoming a matter of
interest and ( f some anxiety. From
their inception they have been se
cured by depositing national bonds as
required by taw. Already as the gov
eri.meut oil's in its bonds aud cancels
them, the banks are finding it difficult
to obtain the necessary bonus on
tims not exposing them to loss. Th
3 per cent', ihoir principal resource
will aan Ku vattrn.l .nit nttmr linmls
ti mU't be obtained or the charteis sur
rendered and the banks become State
bankf. But why not bay 4 or 4 per
tent, bonds? First, because there is
a heavy premium upon them, and
rocoud, because the approaching ex
t'nolion of government bonds will
compel Uongrets t) provide some
other mode than these bonds of ineur
ing security from the national banks
when bonds purchased at a premium
will bo no longer available. Th
uncertainty of what new means
ot secu l'y from the banks
CiMgroAs may ee'.ec', and what changes
it may make in the public manage'
ment of the national banks, make
those institutions deiro to retain the!
3 per cen. bouds, even without inter
est, rather than go into an outlay fo
now hnnds that may eoon be available
for the purpose required. The New
York Indicator points out that when
the bonds arrived at maturity are
re'ired, the government will have to
go into the open market to buy up iru
nintuio bonds. It will then be ti th
iutmoat of government that the bonds
Mhou'd ho had at as low a rats as possi
bte. lint if the national banks are
compelled to purchase, the price wi
be kept up, and the goveroment will
he met in the market by rivals ot it
own making. Ttie financial questions
coining before Uongiow are of tro
mundo;ia importance, aud as yet no
idea cxir-ti of what its action will be,
or h iw it will provide satisfactory ee
cunty lor the banks when no more na
tioua! bonds are to be bad.
Aktkr a thorough triclof Tongalin
I ad J my testimony to its great till
0 icy as a remedy in rnenmauam an
neuralgia, and can heartily recoru
menrl it in the aHove dtfeaara.
A. 11. MOSS, M.D., Laka CharUi, ha
Dr. Morgan Dix, f New York, Elect
ed Presiding OMcer Grand
and (telemn Service.
Chicago. October 6. At 9 o'clock
this mornin g the steps cf fct. James a
Church, where the opening services of
the Triennial Convention of the Epis
copal Chur..b wire to be held, were
crowded with ticket holders, and
when the doors were enened the va t
iiilding was speedily fl. led from ttiolr
to vestibule. The altar was gay witti
flowers and the sanctuary hung with
white, the lestal color, ine cnoir
stalls bad been removed to the ex
treme epistle side of the chance), and
the choristers wsie stationed there
and in the organ gallery, formerly oc
cupied by the quartette cbo'r. Iu the
chancel were set large numbers cf
arm chairs, in which the Epiwpal
fullness of lawn could be accommo
dated. The iiy clergy were presett ti a
man and ociuplia toe pews mum
nave of the church. At ;0:40 o'clock
the crganitt stiuikafiw chords on
tbe miiihty inttrumt nt leading into
he procesmon bymn, "lne Uhurcu h
One Foundalon," and the throng, of
white robed cnons ers came up iuu
main his e chaLtir g the btmn, pre-
ec l bv the cro-B b ar0r. 'lue-y wer
ilowcd by the bishops iu cliimo
veiled in rochet a'jd chimero. borne
of them woro their doctors' hoods,
bii liaut with rraih't acd purple. Tr e
mmense toi greg.tion 10 k up ine
familiar hymn wi'h a good will. Ir.
Vibbert, rctor 01 r,. Jame, rem me
opening sen'ence, ana ina joigex-
ln r etiori na tne great conregun ju
followed in the conttsai n.
TIih rnsoonses were beartv. Ice
"Vnnite" wrs chanted to an Anglican
chai t, and the pa'tor of the day riad
attrnatelv by Dr. Vibbeit and the
congregation. The Bv.Dr. Henry Anr-
t ce, of VTtBti rn JNew 1 orx, one ti tne
fee etjrii s cf the laet general conven
tiau, real tbe firat lei so a, a'ter which
the surpliced choir sang bmaitsie
D..UU1. This is the first time a general
convention has had a boy choir at the
opening service. Dr. Anstice also
rend the second lesson. The "Bene
rii tus" we s then cbanUd to Barnaby's
"Dens Mieeratus," af cer which tae Ni
cene creed was recited. The collects
nnd movers followed.
l)r. Ui ardaley then aescenHeu 10 ine
M any desk ami read the litanv with
r- . . ., , , , . ..
marvel ore tflect. Jlymn 281 was
ami as an ii troir, and the coaamnn
ion service loiiowea. mmon unr-
rett, of Texa', tea' the opening col
lects and tbe cemmandment). The
epibtoiler wa Biehop Sweatman, of
Toronto, and Bishop Bonney, of Nova
Siiotia, the goepeller. The offering
was devoted to the restoration of ihe
churches in Charleston devastated by
the eaithquake. Dr. Tettlock made
the ancouncementof the meetings this
afternoon of botb. bouses ol the con
vention in their respective rooms at
3:30 o'clock. Hymn 277, to the f i
miliar "Old. Hund eJ," was then
sung, after which Bisuop Bedell, of
Ohio, nreached on the text: "ihe
house cf Ood. wucn is the cnur.rn 01
God. the pillar and ground of the
His theme was tbe continuity of the
Church ia this country and through
out all egos. During tbe offertory
Stugpa'ls "I uai ulau" was sung
by the thoir. Only the "aanctiis and
loria in xce!s;B ' were sung, tua'
being tie wish of Bishop lVe, the
celeb'aat A la-ge number of torn
inunions were nude and the cervices
la-ttd until nearly 2 o'clock. After
their conclusion luncheon for tiie
bisbors and delegates was servtd in
the hatementof the chu'eh. Both
hni-es mat at 3:30 o'clock, tbe House
of Di mines in the auditorium ot (Jon
tral Music 11. 11, and the 11 use of
I! s'-ons in the room of the Apo'lo
Club, on the filfi lloo', and perfected
the r respective orgamza'ions
The dnlegotes btgin to arrive in
Central Music Ha l at 2:3) p.m., and
bv 3:30 o'clock the sreat convention
was awomhle.1, ready for bnsinesF.
There were a largd number of ladies
and a cons dtrdble number of gentle
mtn in the galleiiis, wt o wntched
the orocefdines wi'h toe keeneat in'
trtst. No great politic il couvsnlion
was ever arransi d mora admirably,
the delegatos being seated in bodies
by diocsee.
At 3:30 oVork the Rv. Caailtis
Iluichlns, of Uassachuettts, s cr. ttt'y
ol the House of Deputies, called the
meeting to order. The lirstcrderof
bu ineis was tte ea'ling of the roll,
embracing about 207 clerical and the
same number of lav delegate
Nearly all the dergymea responded
to their names, but a comidtrab'.e
number of the lay del eg t 'J were
After the calling of the rtll it was
moved that the body proceed to e'.ect
a presiding ollicer. Or. Gold, ol the
AVeBtern Theological Sominary, of
Cbicagi, nomina'.rd the Rev. Dr. Mor
au Dix, of New York. Tbe Rev. J
II. Elliott, of Maryland ; Dr. John H.
Hall, of Long Islaud : Dr. Samuel Ben
edict of Ohio; Dr. E. A. Bradley, of
Indiana, and Dr. Huntington, of New
1 01 k. were aieo pu' in nomination
Drs. Benedict aad Huntington with
drew their name, and the balloting
proceeded on the camea of the other
The Rev. Dr. Vibbert asked whether
tbe votes should be proceeded wi'h by
d oceees or individually. The Chair
decided in favor of the latter. It was
decided, however, that the delegates
from missionary dibtric s were not
entitled to vote.
Dr. Dix was elected on tbe first ba'-
lot, the f d owing heinK the voti:
Clerical-Dr. 1) x, 09; Elliett, 27
Hall, 28; B'adlcy, 20. Lav Dix, (IS
Hall, 21; Elliott, 21: Brad'lev. 27.
Th tirjt ros)luli iu nresentod to the
convention was offered by Mr. Briggs,
of New Mexieo, unanim UBly adopted,
tendering H. Corney Judd, of Chicago,
who Is a prominent dulegate and is
very ill, any seat that he cou'd occupy
wiui inn iDMHi pinmcui uiacomiori.
Afier the anununcement by the fee
retary that the Rnv. Mr. Morgan Dix
had been elected president cf the
House of Deputies a committee, con
sisting of Dr. Baldwin, of M chisun
and Dr. Perkin, ef Kentucky, es
corted Dr. D;x tj the platform. Alter
the applause which greeted him had
itibs'.ded, Dr. Dix made an informal
addresi warmly thanking the dolt
gates for the honor they had confened
on nun, incidentally alluding in
graceful manner to tho woitbinees of
his prodecresor from the di. coee of
Conner lent. It was then moved that
the ballot be dispensed with, aud that
tho Kov. Mr. lluti'hins be uuhuiuji us
Jy re-elected secretary.
An objection was made, and the
name of Dr. Henry A. Anstice put in
Judge Bheflnor, of Virginia, made a
warm speech in favor of the old sec
rotary, saying that they needed an ex
periunced man on this present occa
Tbe vet J was is follows: Hntcbins
Clerical. 138; lay, 105; Anstice
C erical. 20; ly, 9.
Mr. Hatching was declared elected.
The election of president and secre
tary called forth hearty applauee, and
led to a wa'm diecusaitn on tbe eti
quette of tbe hone?, which tubse
qnntly tcok tbe form of a resolution.
Jno. A. King, of L ng Inland, made
an earnest address on the manifest
impropriety of no dignified a body as
tbe House of Depute indulging in
applause. The speech was grteed
wiih cbeere, laughter and a prolonged
encoie, which rather disconcerted the
deputy from Long Island.
At this junctors Dr. Vibbeit, rector
of St. Jameb's, Chicago, made several
announcements on beha'f of the local
committee. It was arranged that for
divine service during tbe convention
the Houee of Bhbops and tbe House
of Deputies would unite. An early
7 o'clock celebra bin will be held
every morning at the cathedral and
three of 'be puncipal churcbei.
Tbe President, Dr. Dix, then ap
pointed a committee, onsiet'ng of Dr.
Hall, cj Long Island, and Judge Rhef
fey, of Virginia, to iuform tbe Home
cf Biehopi that the House of Depu
tes had formally organized for bubi
i:ese. Mr. Hillburgivsr, of Pittsburg, of
ferd the following:
llttolved, The Home of Bishops con
curring, Tbat aOdneiai Committee be
app iintid, consisting of five bishops,
five clerical and five lay delegates,
who shall rontk'er and rep nt what
changes, if any, are deei'able in the.
judical y evetem of the church in re-
iptct to tho trials of presbyters acu
uta'.-one, tnd what legislation they
woii.it recommend fur maaing sucrt
hange", and that to this committee be
referrtid all memorials and re o utions
touching ta d queetion, and that the:r
report beached upoi by the Houbo of
Uxcuttes in the brst p ace.
Ihe resolution was laid over until
The Kf v. Dr. Wai. P. Huniing'on,
of Now lork,oflbrd the fo'lowing:
lietowtd, the Houee ot Bishops con-
currn g, ihet a 1 int cimmitte, to
ce llist of Bishops on the part ot
lha House of Bisbops, and clerical
and lav relegates on tbe
part of ihe Hotue of Deputies
be appointed, to whom sball ba
referred all memorials and reaolu
tions presented to eithfr bouse by
invited members or on behalf of dio-
ceases, with reference to the eubjectof
liturgical revision, and it snail be tee
duty of said General Committee to
consider the same ai d report to th;s
ses-ion what action, if any, should ba
taken by the General Convention
touching tbe resolutions contained in
the hi ok entitled "Notification of the
Alteratiots and Additions to tbe Book
of Comixon Prayer of the Episcopal
Church in the United State, Prepared
in the Gene ral Convention cf 1883. and
to be Acted Upn by the General
Convention of 1880." Such report
sball bs acted upon by the House of
Bishops in the urn piece, ana be
Dressed there 10 a final oeterminatioa
ihe Kev. vt. u f.. ewope, 01 -ixew
York, gave notxa that he will intrc
dves tbe following amendmeot to Dr.
Huntington's reeolution when it comes
up tomorrow morning: "That a com
mission consistirgof live bishops, five
presbyters and five laymen of tbe
church b) appointed, to which the
book annexed, as momma by the
general convention of 1883, and the
proposed el'era'iors and additions 10
the "liojk ot Conmon 1 raver, con
tained in . the. book annexed and
all matters heretofore, presented
to the general conven'ion of
this chu-ch relatixfr to tbe revicioa ol
the"i.o jk ol Common fray Br" bs refer
red to the said commission, and said
commissioa shall repoit the result of
their labors to the next general eoa
The resolutions of Dr. . Huntington
and the amendment ot Or. Swcpa will
come up tbe fi st in order tomorrow
and will probably constitute the ma'n
Older ot business until disposed of,
After those resolutions were read
the bouse adjourn- d until 9:30 o'clock
s.m. tomorrow.
For co ivenieLca take the Houee of
Bishops did not meet in Apollo Hall
lor Ihe unmanly 01 ihe organization.
but e'ected their oflicsrs at a meeting
called immediately alter the church
services in the audience 100m of
St. Jamesls Church. As Bishop Lee,
the s n.or bish p, has not the voice or
s rorgth for the duties nf presiding of'
nccr, the iioubs ot ii sho b cno-e a
Biibet tute, and accoidingly elected
Bishop John Williams, of Connects
cut, as chairmen, with the Rev. Dr.
Ta brook, of tbe same State, secretary
Having organized the house ad
j lurned to brgin its business eeseion
i. A nlln TTall af 10 nLnV a m tn-
Arg-iiinent In Favor of Ignoring
Hell In niialonnry Work.
Dks Moinss, la., October 6.
Promntlv at i) o clock the larsn au
ditorium cf tne Grand Opera llouss
was lined lor tne opening of the sec
ond day's piojeedings of the Amerl
can Board nf Missions of the Congre
ssional Church. Tbe Rev. Judson
Smith, D.D , of Boston, one of the
foreign ecretanee, read an address on
the subject of ''Constant Factors
in the Missionary Problem." The
address stated that, while it might
seem that all ot the anevaogelized
nations need different things at the
hands of the Christian world, yet
they had one common need of "a
ton 10 of a gieat faith, the inspiration
of a new moral lite, the illuinlna'ion
aud breadtQ and uplittlng power
-which the knowlege of God in Jesus
Christ has always brought to men and
to nations." In cjnclus;on he said:
"If, then, we mean to succefd in our
nrsiionary work, if we would touch
tho needs 0! a lost world and
work where our efforts, under God,
will toll the most, we shall make u
our lead ng aim, always and every
where, 1 1 bring t:re power (if Christ's
words and name, unmodified by
human ececulntionp, unehorn of a Bin-
gle truth, home ti the souls cf sinful
men es the only hope of salvation;
like rul we eha'l determine to know
nothing among these nations save
Jeus Christ and him crucified ; we
eha'l judge the w adorn of all plans by
their adaptation to this end : ire shall
measure success by its relation by
this result.
( knarerr 'rl-EIIt, Jadge.
Calendar lor October 7, 1880: 4(32,
Marly vs Boyd ; 4844, Black v Creith
4(152, Gresirt v Elton : 4654, Strong vs
Union; iftt, wen vs i'.eii; 4tou. uirau
mnnt vs Tiliy ; 4ti03, Wood vs James;
47-V Dutton vs Dnfon; 4(182, Doyle
vsFixgerald; 4tS:i, llland vs Bu-ihy;
4(194, Kundskoff vs Bnrtorelli; 4(!98,
t'r.-ath ts Creath; 4768, Poteis vs
Harchus; 47fx, Hank of Oommorco vs
Flan'gan : 47(id, Kne winger vs Power ;
47(8. Higg'ns vs Campbell; 4772,
Murphy vs Kennedy; 4780, Smith vs
Duval; 4siu, rioillander vs tried-
lander; 4824, Estea vs Jordan.
Friday ia motion day.
Nora M., Ligan, Linda Payne, Fon,
Wltbrow, Boaz aad Corrlma
the lYinncrs.
Cincinnati, O, October 6 S cond
extra day Laiooia fail meeting. Go id
weotber. f ir attendance, dustv tack.
Fi tt Rouse. Selling purse, $300, of
which $50 to second, 12) ti third, ev
en JuriooRS Sartera: Clatter (8rt).
Haines; Cand G. (113), Jones; R -bound
(101), L-hne; Yirgie H. (87).
Rley; Nat Kramer (104). Harris;
Nora M. (Ill), Tuiner; Watch 'm
(101), O'Uara; Montezuma (98), John
ston; Emma Johnson (110), Tolly;
Archb'sbop (88), Myers. Pools so d:
Nora M., $50; Cand G., $30; Nat Kra
mer, $t4; fle'd. HBO. . Watch 'Em led
at tbe stait, with Nat Kramer e-econd,
Cand G. third. A ret bit-hop soon o:k
first place and set the cace and led to
the third quarter, when he gave way
to Nora M , and she won by a half
length; Clatter second, Aichb'ehop
third. Time-l:31.
Second llace. celling purse $300, of
bich SoO to second; nine furlong.
Startsrs: Anna Woodnock (103), John
ston ; Jim Wave (103), Curtis; Ligsu
(103), Coving on; Wedding Dav (95),
Onopsr: Krnsinutou (102), Hrrs;
Lit'ie Irtlow (11)7), Arnold ; Liel-nd
(1 7), RichurJsou. Ligao wsa prime
favorite, sellin for J21, wi'h K-n-.ing-ton,
S3; Jim Nave, $0; field, 125. L:t
1 Id Fallow bad ths had utttre sttrt,
wit Anna Woodcock eecond, Ken-
siniton third and Liean fourth. At
the ettnd Anna Woodooci had d;B-
arcd L'tdd Fello. ai d thesj two
held ihes'j ponioiis 10 the third qnar-
te, whea li gau took secou-i piare,
and down Ihe etre.th gallop. d iny,
w nmng bye length and a hall; K-n-
sirgtoa s ciud, Anna VVod.-ock thi.d
Timn 1 :571.
Thud Jiace. Pu-ss $250, of which
$'M to eeeond, fivn furlonvs. Star era:
Mishep (100). days; Ga a'ea (1UU),
Ta-al; L nda Pavne (1(5), Diigey;
Monoreahela flOOl. Scott; Mary for
ier (10j). Hathaway ; Lucky G11I (10 ),
Kogem; L,ady May ( 100). ( ooper;
lne(10U). Covinaton: Ninn B. (105),
O'Hara; Varaia (100), We-t. Vit-
lette sold m the poms f rf 25; Linda
Pavn?, $22; Nina B.. $15; Bed, $.'5.
There wts fair etar, wifa luna is in
Ihe lead. Varira tecond. At the half
mile pile Nina 6. still led, but Linda
Payne was conrng up, and at the third
quarter she bad captured first plac,
witaiMnau tectinu aoa vannaiaira
Down tbe stietch Linda Payne in
creased her lead without eflor , and
won by three lerg'.bs; Varina second,
Violet' e third, lime i:uaj.
Fourth Rate. Pursa of $2o0, of
which $50 to second horse; six fur
longs. S'artets: Withrow (105), Cov
ington; Oveiton (105), Aviryj Broad-
teal (107). Dinnley; Passion lib),
Taralj Brakdown (107), O'Hara,
Poos soli: Kr. akdown, witnrow
aad Pa?sion. each $25 : field, $35. The
horses got off fmriy wen, witnrow
leadire. Pas-ion 8 cond. Breakdown
third, Uroaclhe.td lourin ana wertm
l ist. Overton never male a figure in
the lace. At the half Passion was a
neck behind Withrow. and at the
third Quarter be held uncomfortably
a position with the others in the same
ord.sr (except Overton), well bunched.
Down the straight, Withrow pushed
away end won by a l?ng h and a ca'i ;
j i i 1 n.:,.
XafBOO BP'-ODU, aJrt- JUVHU u.u
Time 1:192.
Fifth Race -met $100, u wLuh
$50 to second; oe mile, r-tarttra
Harrodsbur (91), Johnston; Bomta
(99). West: Xailaoa (99), Harris
Hopedale (108), L. Jones; Font (111)
Turner: Monccat (104). whiat.ey
Beaconsfield (10S), Godfrey; Hott n
ot (98). Covington; Surprise (88)
It chre. Ia the pools Monocrat sold
for $25; Beaconsdeld, $15; Hoped!-'
(13: field, $16. It was a trieome
start, to the sorrow of ono cr two
i ckevs. who were su:D9nded. Wh
at last tee arum lappeo, juouccrai
had the lead, with B.mita s:c nJ
Xillapa third, Hopedale fouitli, and
tbe ret s r.tggling. At the quarter
Bosconsfield had colla edl M mocra
and was letd nar him, with Xallapa
etill toitd and Harrodshurg f urtu
the rest close tozether. At the hii
Monocrat had reeained tho lead
closely lapped by B iaconsfield, with
Hnnita cha lermncr them D)tn, uur-
ridsburg fourth, Xallapa fifth and
Font flvine after tbem. Theie was a
rushirg rally in the third quarter, and
at the end of it Monocrat wv.B a ba f
lenetb ahead of B.'acon'fleld, w th
Bonita a closa third and F.nt fomiog
iinrn ihe ontaile as four h. By
micnificent burst Font came under
tbe wire a winner by a length and a
half ahead of lionita, who was a nan
leneth in ndvance of Monrcrat, third
Time 1 :4'2I, which is the faatest ever
made on this course.
,The Wlnutri at Brlabton.
New York. O. tobar 6 Pint Race
Rnllinrr allowancps. welter wetghlg
three-fonrthn of a mile. Glen Btr
won hv ha'l a loner h: Bahama soo-
ond.Duke cf Oonnaughtthiid. Time
SrmnA Hnt en furlODes. bax-
on"v won by three lengths: Confalon
ornnd. Revoke third. Time-l:30J
Tftird Race. Seven furlongs, uoaz
won bv three leneths: Grand DuUe
nnnnd. Calo third. Time 1 :31.
Fmirth Rare. Seliinir allowances
mile and an eighth. Carasima won by
a length; Unique second, Bighead
third. Time 1:59.
Fifth Race. Handicap; mile ana
three-eighths. Ten Striae won by
half a length; Windfall second, Ernest
third. Time 2:27.
Sixth Race.Oaa mile. Top bawyer
won hy half a longth ; Treasurer ec
ond, Kestlets thud, lime mot.
lanpd to Ifnve linrB of Ihe Lonla
vine iMmncimciwH.
Loi isvii.LK, Kv , Ootober (i The
Louisville mannmrnent today signed
John Kelly, the hbs jciation umpire, to
have charge of the local team next
Games Yesterday.
At New York-New York, 4; Chi
c.eao. 1.
AtHoeton Uoatan, 11; bt. iouiB, o,
At Washiuirtou Detroit, 2; Wash'
Inirton. 1.
At Phi adolohia-l'hi adtlpa, 0
Kan as Cilv. ti.
At Uincinnati (Hint ttanifj un
rinnati. 12: Metropolitan, (. b?con
Game Motroiull ane, 8; Cinc'.u
nati. V,.
At Louisvi le isrootlyn, i.ouis
ville. 4.
At rittsbura Baltin-ore. 0; ntw
burg, 0.
.oBlsvlIle VrmmraU
Foundations, cellar walls and build
ings subject to overflow should be con
structed with Louisville Cement. It il
the standard.
Subscribe for tlie "Appeal."
Sorg-liiam Brills,
Oraanlaed by Bihp Hendrls-
L'uminltlecs AppainUd and an
Adjiarament Had.
lariotAL to tbb ArriAt..l
Nashville. Tenm.. October 6. The
sevemy-th rd sesdon of the Tennessee
Annual Uonierence cjnvencu i-ua
morning in the rew Methodist
Church. The conference waa formally
organized by Presiding Bishop Kev.
j, K. Hendrix, ot the newiy eucitu
On motion Or. m. L"ftwit?a was
elected secretary ard Wellborn M'-o-ney,
W. L. Melville, T. B. Holt, W.
II. Mcrow, BEeiatBnts. Hcurs of
men'ing and sdjournment were fixed
at 9 and 12:40 o'cW. Th nsml
committees were appoitited, ao follows :
On Fuhlic Woihhip J. W. tllll,
W. K. Peehlee, H. A. Caldwell.
Books and fenodfais. w. iu.
Grow, J. W. Keathley, J. L. Jordan,
B. West. W.H. Does, T. ti. woon-
ward, J. T. Currv, C. E Herigie, J. O.
Bh-nron, A. G. Dedwiddie.
B hie taune (i. S ii' ale, J. (j. An
ton, J. G. Mallrry, J. D. Barbee. T. J.
Gge vie, J. S. Ct- ild ees. M. J. Mabrv.
B. F. Fanell, J. C. Putnam, R. E.
Havnes. Church Property J. M.
Jordan, Frank A. Kelby, A. M. Ho
ean, J. R. Co?krili, Mil'oa Hoover, C.
W. Kichaidann, W. tl. (jrilhert, Jos
Housa, C. J. Moody, F. G. Smitn-
son. un Memoir J. n. it-
win, Green P. Jaikaon, J. 1
Blackwood. Conference Relations
W. J. Collier, C. 8. Gaylo-, B G. Fer-
rill, R. R. Jones, R. A. Regmi, W. G.
Uorr.s, J. (i. uoiton. u. u. iiouenur
ton. J. Funk, A. Grodloe. District
Corferenca Recrdf Lewis Amss, 8.
D. Power, D. W. Bny'e?, J. P. Mc
Ferrao, T. L. D.irnell, Jaepr N cholf,
N. A. Anthony, J. K. Lee, R. P. Ban
den, W. S. Tvree. Temperance B.
F. HayceJ, W. T. Porter, H S. Bunch,
L. O. Bryan, R. S. Oolee. Z. W.Mooret
W. tiensiey.K f. mcu atn.w .tiui.j.
W. Irwin. Pub ishing Minuta R. K
Brown, Wm. Leftwicb, W. II. Mor
roT. Tommie Peebles was made
eecrttary Jonn s rongiy urea
holding aonive siry meetings ia each
presiding elder's district, ard ma s
meetings at haling centers every
David Morton, chairman cf the
church extension board, brought the
matter benre tre confeierice in a
p-iutcd cmtrunicptrn, Thepre?id,
ing elders were c"cd on fo report the
state of woik in their dittrlct.i. They
wera reported as doirg faithful work.
Their reports ehow nearly 6000 addi
tions to the church in the pat year.
Spiritual religion was more manifest
and a be'tar finaccial riport than,
usual. Bishop Hendrix exprefsed his
satisfa' tion that the presiding eld' rj
who form lie cabinet had pat be d
blameless and st:o l eo high
with pastor and Inyrxen. They had
the unqua'ifisd indoreement of bo h,
and be !o:kid to them alone for ad
vice and te'p. If preachers had com
p'ainta to make let it be dono to their
pie-iding eldeis.
Bishop Isaac L-'ne eddreseed Iho
conference on the Lane Ins:itute for
Colored Youth at Jackson. '
Anuouniements were made and
conference adj :u nd.
Govcmmrni OlllrlHl 4'andldatrs for
Olliee sunt KeH'sn.
Washington, October 6. Amorg
the officials d rectly ad'ect-d by the
Presidents conclusion that acandidata
for an electorate oilice should re
linquish his Fede-al r.flice, ara: A. K.
Delaney. United States At'ormy for
Ea':trn Di-.trictof Wisconsin, and P.
H. Kumler. United States Attorney
for the Southern District of Ohio. Mr.
Delaney was appointed to bis present
rflke by President Cleveland, mainly
through the eQ'oiti of Gen. Biagg, and
baa now bo-n nominated to succeed
ta'. geEtleman in Congress. Mr.
Kumler is a Republican, and wes ap
pointed under a previous administra
tion. Ho hes bceo nominated for
Judge of t-e Court of Cjmraon
Pleai t.f Hamilton county. After
he accepted the nomination, he wrote
to the Attorney General informing
him of bis action and said that if his
retention of the District Attorney
ship, pending tbe result of the State
ele.tion, conflicted in anyway with
the Pi eMdent's policy of civil service
reform, he would resign his present
office As already stated the Cabinet
considered the question at yesterday's
meeting and oecided as a general
piinciple that an official desiring to
enter a political camn-ign had better
?ive up his Federal oilice. It is there
ire likely that changes will shortly
be made in both of the offices men
tioned. A IrruKgist'a htory.
Mr. Isaac C. Chapman, drugging
Newburg, N. Y., writes us: "I have
for the past ten years sold neveral
gross rf Dr. William Hall's Babam for
the Lung?. I caa say of it what I
raanot say of any other medicine, I
have never beard a customer speak of
it but to praise its virtuea in tbe high
eat manner. I bavq recommended it
in a great many cise3 qf whooping
cough, with the happiest eflecte. I
have used it in my own family for
many years; in fact, always have a
( Kittle iu the medicine closet ready for
Chicago l ivestock l'oimiilion.
Chicago, III., October (5 7 he Siato
Live Stock Commission did not hold
any meeting today. It was ncderBtood
that they would meet ti decide a
measure to separate the pick from the
well cattle at the infected distilleries.
Dr. M Chf sney stated that the inspect
ors were engaged on the work. Th
Ka- sin State Sanitary Board is in the
city today to inquire into the disease.
Prok A. Hbycs. M. D , LL.D., edit
or Medical Clinic, Richmond, Va ,saye:
"Lifrbig Co.'s Coca Beef Tonic is a
wonderful reconstructive agent, build
ing up the general system and supply
ing lost nervous energy, la all wast
ing diteases and broken down consti
tutions it is the agent." Also in female
complaints, shattered nerves, dyspep
sia and biliousness. 1
'Foaa's Ferry
Mies Lizzie Evans and her company
deserved a mncb larger audience iban
that to which Fogg'i Ferry was pre
sented at the loemphis Theatre iat
evening. Few more pleasing per
formaoces are likely to be given cur
ing the season, and its repetition
tonight should be to a full houee.
The play, which belongs to the
lighter c ase of melodrama", has much
improved Bices Minnie Maddern ap
peared in it here a couple of set sons
ego, and is artmirebly euited in
every reepect to Mits Evans's peculiar
genius That (be does poeeesi talent
of no mean oidor must be admitted by
these who have een her this week.
Barriug Litta's patent k ck, sbeequela
her in many reepectj ana surpes'es
her in otters. She has rro-e abi ity
k-r the display of genuine ftelitg ib
more like a human b.-ing. Mies
Evans (an ling no belter n an Lotta,
aud cannot dance so well, but ihe is
much more natural, graceful, bi n,, a
light, attractive f ice, and tier pet t
figure is very shape y, wrll rounded,
and full of that wonderful vitality
which only youth and hue aniinsl
spirits can give. Anxiocs to pleaee,
conscientious ia her work acd possess
ing a certain megaetism and pcr
sonaiityall her own, ber efforts de
serve to be appreciated. Her support
iavtrygcod. Mr. A. 8. Phillips made
quite a favorable imnres.-ion ss
"Gerald White," and Mr. Char es
Masoa filled the part cf th parlor vil
lain with cons derable eflaut. Tbe
performance was pleasing throughout,
except in tbo les: act wheie O. O.
Richardson did all in hia power to mar
the entire evening by siugir g a ccarse
and brutal rhvme, the a idi-nc) ehar
inninbis shame by applauding him.
The alleged humor ol it cons sts in
distorting the refrain somewhat as fol
lows: "I'll join the baseball club, my
mother dear." Then the "dear" is
dropped nnd he repeats three or more
times to the accompaniment ol orches
tral meic the words "Club my
mother." The next verae ia nude in
the same way to read, "Soap my
mother;" the next, "Scrub my
mother," and the list "Scratch my
mother," a vile thing, for which he
Bbould have been hissed off the stage.
Jlo. M. Shook and wifa to W. T.
Arbnckle, east part of lot No. 133,
Lane's subdivision, Is'er trsct, 50x73
feet, southwest corner Lane and Ayers
s reetv, consideration 70 acres land ia
J.s. H. Barton aud wife ti Julia J.
Garret, !o's Nr. 12 and 3 of subdivie
irnof tart of lot No. 84, Willo Wil
liams, 125x174 feU, College avenue;
conr-idf rjtion $5875.
Charles end Florence Thrrhauerto
A. W. Waitham, lot No. G8 of James
M. Provine'e subdivision, country lot
Nc. 64, 150x50 ft et.corner Povineand
Orlacs stnets; ell for the Bum of
G. B. Thornton to Mrs. Joeephine
Vimm, 1 t No. 32 Freeman's subdi
vision, 00 feet, Miseissippi avenue;
consideration $1050.
Adtice to Motlieis.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
should always be used when children
are cutting teeth. It relieves tbe little
sntlerers at once; it produces natural,
quiet sleep by relieving tbe child
from pain, and the little .cherub
awakes as "bright as a button." It is
very pleasant to taste. It soothes the
child, softens tbe gums, allays all
pain, relieves wind, regulates the
bowels, and is the best known remedy
for diarrhoea, whether arising from
teething or other causes. Twenty
fivn cents B hot.tle.
Acid Iron ICarth.
Trad Mark.
i'liirk .
For Djrapcpla,ll deran;tmnu
ef the DlgenilTe Organ und tho
Silver, Skin llone. Cut, Uurna,
Scalds and BruUna, ACID IRON
E'tTiTIl a specific.
Rheumatism, malarial Disor
ders, Chronic Diarrhma and ob
stinate chsos of Blood Poisoning1,
yield without fail to Its woadei
ful curative power.
Ask for free pamphlet, to be had
of all dealers or sent, postpaid,
from the A. I. II. Co., mobile, Ala.
At Wholesale by XS VLF.F.T A; CO.
f. V. TOO!
Blank Book Manufacturers,
No. 272 Second Street,
(Ayrei Blok)J
N evr and Latest St j leg Stock. Kew
. Type, Ktn Machinery.
Prices as low as anywhere, Jiotin
r East. .... ., 3,.-;
l 111 IRON Mffl

xml | txt