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All Commnnlcatlona ahould be addrcned to
E. A. Bl'KNKTT,
Publisher and Proprietor.
LUNOIS CENTRAL K. R
Shortest aud Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Oulv Ijine Kuuning
MA KINO DlKEOT CONNECTION
WIT J I
Vhaim Lbavs Cairo:
;i:05 a. ni. Mail,
A rririiiL' n trt . Louis .45 a.m.; Chicago, :3 p n. ,
Coi.L.x..lng at Odin ami Kfhngriain for tint id
call, Lonnvllle. lndlbapi-l and poln'.a Kant.
1 1: i u.m.
fcSt. Louie und western
ArriviLgin Ht.LonlsTWp. m-. an-i eonncetiar
fur all i on'.a West.
rt:f0 p.m. Jr'nt IUxprtmu
Kir ft. Ls'Uis and Chicago, arriving at St. Lo its
10:40 p.m., and Chicago;:!) a m.
:: p.m. Cincinnati Kxpresa.
rriit:g al (incl. natl 7 f a.m.; Louisville b:55
' a m.: Indianapolis 4:10 a.m. Passengers by
this train reach the above, polula li to oO
ttul'KS In advance ol any other route.
rwTheS:50 p. m. express has PULLMAN
l k-EFINO CAR Cairo to Oitc'.nnatt, withcit
chnr.gcs, and through eletpera to rit. i.onts aat
Fast Time East.
D. rM by this line (t through to Eat.
a.SSeilger.S tru points without any delay
caused by Sunday intervening. The Saturday ::t
aoou train from Cairo arrivea In new ) o'k Monday
Horning at 10;35. Thlrty-slx hour lp advance of
ev othsr route. . .
LyKor through tickets and further information,
aiiply at Llinola Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
J. H. JONES, Tlcitet Ageut.
A. n. HANSON. Oen. Paaa. Agent. Chicao
R H. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. K.
Tra.na Depart. Tralna Arrha.
Mali ....S:0fi a m. I t Mail ......... Mtta.in.
Accom. li: m. Kxpre.a 11 M0 a.m.
tEipreM. 8 E0 p m. I Accotn :!:V p in.
C.8T. L. 4 N. o. R. R. (Jackson route).
Mail .4:45 a.m. It. Mall 4::50p.ia.
vKmrepa ... 1 Wa.m. Kiprees ... ll):3iia.in.
.3:Bi p ra
ft c. n. R. (Narrow-gauo).
.3:Hii m. I Express 1:11a.m.
,. 10:) a u. Ex. Mail. ..4:10 p in.
...lii-.eftD.m. I Accom 4:W p.:n
ST. L. 4 I. M. K. K.
tKxprvat 10:311p.m. I Express iMO p. in.
W., ST. L. 4 r. R. K.
Mnll & Ex 4:0a.ni. 'Mall A Ej.. 8.30p.m.
Accom 4: p.m. 'Accou 10 :-Oa.in.
freight :45 a.m. Freight 6 V p.m.
MOBILE 4 OHIO R. 11.
Vail MIg.a.m. Mall U:lip.m.
Daily except Suurtay. t Dallv.
AKH1VAL AND DEI'ARTtKK OF MAMS.
Arr at I Dep're
" P. O. I I'm i'O
1 (.'. K. K. (through lock mail), h m
.. ,.ll:'0a.m 3p a
(way mall) 4 8p.m. 9 p. in.
(Southern Div p. m. p. m.
Iron Mountslu K. R p.m. 9 p. m.
Watiafh R . K ") p. m. H p. in.
Texas 4 St. I.onla K. R T p. m. .".
8:. Louie fc Olro K. K 5 p. m. 9:S0 nm
OhloKivrr P- m- 1 P' :-
Slid River arrives Wed., fat. fc Mou.
" departa Wed., Frl. & Sun.
P (). gen. dot. op-n from 7:;am to7::0 pm
P.O. box del. open from 8 a. ra. to 9 p. in.
Kundavs gen. del. open from. ...8a. ra. to Ida. m.
Sundays box del. open from. ...6 a. m. to ll:iarn
rf"(TK. i nanireg win ne uu'mouuu uvui
time to time in cltv raper. Chance your cards ne-
wrdingly. WM.M.MCRPUY, P
orriciiL DIBECT0H i .
Mavor-Thomaa. W. Ufcilic'ay.
Treasarer CnarKa F. Ntllis
Clerk Dennis. J, Foley.
Counselor Wra. B. Gilbert.
Marshal L. H. Meyera,
tttornev William Hendriclii.
Police MagiHrate-A. Coming.
BOAUD Or ALDIHMIH
K'ti st Ward-Wm.McHale, Harry Walker.
Second Ward-Jesso Hinkle. C. N. Ilughed.
Third Ward-B. F. Blake, Eg .ert Smith.
Fourth Ward-Charlei 0. Patter, Adoiph Swo-
b Jpjft'h Ward Ct.as, Lancaster. Horry Stoat.
Circuit J adge D. T.P-nkcr.
Circuit Clerk-A. 11. Irvln.
County Judge J. O. Roblnaon.
Conntv Clerk 8. J. Humni.
Coouty Treasurer Milea V. Parker.
Sbnrlir John Uodgea.
Coroner II. Fitf ecrala
ConntyComralHslonori T. W.
Mnlcahoy and Peter 8anu.
Hallidty, J. IV
nAlHO BAPTIST. -Corner Tenth aud Poplar
V,' streets; preaching every Sunday mo.nlngana
nliiht at usual hours. Prayer moiitlug Wcduci
dav ulght; ttuuday school, 9:30 a.m.
nay u.K.., rtAt yf. sicOAHA, Pastor.
nnrui n Off 1UE REDEEMER (Eplacoiial
Kj Fourteenth street; Sunday 7:00a m., Holy
Communion 10:30a. m.. Morning Prayers 11 a. in.
Bunday achooU p. m., Evening Prayera 7: p.m
F P Uavonport, 8. T. B. Hector.
i MUST M1SSIONAKV BAPTIST CnVRCH
T Preaching at 10:S0 a. n.., 3 p. m., and 7:80 p. m.
abbatU acliool at 7:30 p. m Rey. T. J. Shorea,
pi a or
ICTHBRAN Tblrtoenth afreet; gervlcea hab'
t haih 1:0 a. m.; Sunday achool 2 p. m. Roy,
K nappe, pastor.
f KTHOD18T Cor. Klghtb and Walunt strents,
.11 Prcsc.htnc Sabbath 11:00a.m. and7:S0 p.m.
orndav SihoJ at d:00 p. m. Rev. J. A. Hcatrett,
i iHKSBYTKRtAN Slghth atreetj preaching on
1 Sabbath at 11:00 a. n.. and 7:0p. m.; prayer
meeting Wedneiday at 7:80p.m.! Sunday School
at 9 p.m. Ret B. i. George, paator.
ST. .I0SKPD 8- -1 Roman Catholic) Comer Croat
and Walnut atroote; aervdcei Sabbath 10:80a.
n. i Sundav School at 8 p. m. t Vesperi 3 p. m. ; nr.
rices ovory day at 8 . m. Roy. O'Hara, Priest.
ST. PATRICK'8-Romati Catholic) Comer Ninth
street and Washington avenue; eorvlces Sab
bath 8 and 10 1. m. : VasDera 8cm.; Bandar School
p. m. aervtcee every day at 8 a.m. Be?. Maitonera
A Household Article fur lnlvernal
For Si arli t ami
I Typhoid Kevttra,
I'm, Mi wnlfH, and
II 'ontBioua IXseatf. I'crMiii) bjiuh on
tlie Skk ihoiild u it freely. S..jr!'-i H.:vei hit
never oten Known to rr.iu wnerr tn.- riiihl w.is
lciiow rever h.n liti:n uirc'l wr.h il altur
black vomit IiikI taken plarc.
c;it of liiphthcn.i j u lii to it
l evfred iii'lsirk Per-
SHUN refreshed and
11mI hurt's prevent.
fit by b.iti . i s.g with
Impure Air rru k
hanslcss and purilied.
For Kore Throat it Ua
For Frohteil Icet,
r f t hi U- Co ti i p le l-
Inns Kciiici by us u&e.
Hhip Fever prevented
To purify the Itn alli,
Cleanao tlie Tei th,
it cn't be 'irp.ir'l.
atarrh teheved and
Horn relieved in, t int'y.
WouiiiIh healed rapidly,
A ii A n t blot f it A ni mal
or Vegetable Poiou,
I used the Fluid during
our present affliction witn
Scarlet Fever with de.
fded advantagt. It it
lndispens.Me to the iKk.
loom. Wm. F. Saoo
ii'ti), F.yrie, AU.
PITTISt; of Small
A member of my fam
ily was taken will.
Small po. I used the
Fluid'; the patient wa.
nH delirious, was not
pitted, and wai about
liic lioiise aain in three
weeks, and no others
had it -- J. W. Pakk.
The physicians here
use iMrbys Muid very
Mi'-u.sfiilfy in the treat
ment of Diphtheria.
Tetter dried up.
I liolera prevrnttd.
I'lcera purified and
In cases of Death it
bhould be med abouj
the corpse it will
prevent any unpleas
a:it m' !l
The eminent Phy
SI1(, M. !., New
i aoi'K, aavs : I am
i convinced I'rf Darby
'rophyiaiiic Fluid is a
Vantlerhllr University, Nanlmlle, Tenn.
1 testify to the mot ex. eii.-rt qualitiej of prof.
Darhyt I'r- phyiaMic Fluid. As a dn.iifectant and
determent it is bo'.h theoretkally and practically
'.lienor tu any preparation with dm.h I ara ai..
Huauitcd N. T. Ll'PtUN, Prof, Chemistry.
Oarbya I'luld la Itf coiiimi iidi-ii by
Hon Alexandkk II. SreeHt.xs, ol tieorfia;
kcv. Chas. I. LittMS, D.D., Church of the
Strangers, N. V.:
losj. I.rC'ostb, Columbia, prof .University, a C.
Krv. A. J lUnLK, Pr f . Mercer University;
Rev. Geo. F. PiRcte, Bishop M. E. Church.
INIM.SPKNSAHI.F TO KVEItY HOMK.
Perfectly harmless. Used internal'y or
entrnally fjj Man or iieast.
The Fluid has Ikmi thoroughly tested, and we
have ab'iniant e-ideiice t!ut it has dune everything
here claiuicd For tull' r information get of your
Ill-Jurist a pamphlet or send to the pr Jprietors,
J. H. ZLII.IV & CO.,
Manufaciuiins l.h'.!iinis. l'lUL.iItI.PliIA.
W. bTRATTO.N, Cairo.
T. IJIItD. M'.eeourl.
STBATTOS & BIRD,
No. fi" Ohio Lewe, Cairo, I'l.
IjiS'-Agent Amerlcata Powder Co.
.Manufacturer ad Da!er in-
rl'.b Slreei, between t'om'l Av and Lvvi".-.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OF AMIWM'ION.
Safes Heaatrcd. ' All ICindsoi Keva Made.
KLOl'l', (iRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mil is
Highest. Cash PrWPaid for Wheat.
ua. r. aMrrii.
EQBERT A. SMITH.
Grand Central Store.
OA.IKO. - - "IXI
rjlHE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo, Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Rankiner Business
THOB. W. IIAJaLalU AY
JjlNTERPRJSE SAVING BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
THOS. AV. II Alalal DAY,
CAIRO, ILLINOIS WKDNESDxiY MORNING, 0CTOBERIi1gF
TIP TOE OF EXPECTATION,
Police-Commilf"P Riridon 5t.
Louis Woi . What Next!
Was It Mary? Suffering Brryrna
Whiakey on Watch-Soiiofield's Ar
rivalOfficial Countnnaace -Mangled
His Legs Must be Insane Want
M . I.ocis.Oct. .'Mi. The visit of 4 'Jim"
Ihiiiiprmmi and "Joe" Temple to the
guljernulorlal niutixion at Je Hers on City
jestcnlity wan miK'b (lictiMt'd to-day, and
bwt one ooncltislon was arrived at. Thin
u;is Unit the two geutleiiii ll bad goue to
'efff ron in the Ititercvt of a candidate for
the Pri jcfi ComiuN-lonershlp who nil in
m-coid with Mr. Duve Carina's views of
llie hlttmtioti. The reuion for this
(lednrfion was plain. Haniiennan's
on:y object in politic han been to bo a
friend of iJ.ive Caruth in the city, and of
si'iwlor Vest ihronghout the Stam . Bun
luriuun was never known to limine politi
ruly in any other llbt. In the second
plat ', a ron f -rt' nee wm held at tte Laclede
hotel, Minday ninlit, in which Caruth,
I. ii1!, ii.iiiticrm in, Temple and Ed Uutler
wi re aitendmiis. There was some Ulk,
and then the seance broke up. Bannerman
had a few pnrllng words with hi bosom
friiiid, Caruth, and then he and Temple
went away into the darknens. They hied
themselves to t tio I'nion Depot and went to
Lffersnn City, Th' saw the Governor
yeideruuy and bad a o hours' conference
wilbbini. Of the purpose nf the confer-
ne- (i'vernor Crittenden aid that Templo
bad called upon him to yel a pluce for hi
; lYiiipie,1!-) father, "i-ucuas an old mau
cm till." Mr, Baiinerinnii wan seen to.
lay, and be stated th it t'te only object of
ni visit was to Imy 'adiile tr- es from
sul Ivan, the I" nllen'iaiy Oiiilractf r. .Sad
iihry U uiy busiuests you know," Now,
ttm fart U well known that Daw Caruth
has been ulmost nnL'lertlni? his prlvito busi
ness lo attend to the hliitig the vacancy
ii the board caused by Cleveland's reslna
ion. HU object has been to secured a man
who would not put Campbell back, after he
t ad got Ills seat, Smoii after the offer of the
r.'i.ice had been made to Major C. C. Rain
water, it is a weil-kuowQ fact that Mr. Ce
ut'i called on him. aud tbt he labored to
oiivinee biin that Campbell was not an an
ly, and that it wnu d be bad policy to put
aim at tbe head of ths police again. I'.ain
wa'er said that, while he was sure that he
vould not arcppt, he was iquaily sure that
f he became a Commissioner, the thsi
ibiii): he would do would be to vote for the
reinstatement of '.X. Caiubpell,
In fact, the policy ha been
pursued of having word brought to every
man who bus been mentb ned In connec
aon with the vacancy lately, that the place
could be obtained for him on condition that
he would be Campbell's enemy us aboTa
indurati-d. It Is. well-known that Mr.
Malin if Mr. aruttrs candidate at pres
ent, and that Mr. Uannerman went on Mr.
i.'arutbS errand in tbU matter. This be
inj;tru, Mr. Malin mils' have faileu into
Cirulh's way of thinking about the ,Cainp-
i. ell ,iiestion. A menu oi lempie s 101 i a
reporter to-day that "Joe" came
bark well sa'.iflied With the
trip, which means, if It niratw
anythiiu, that, the ia in sugges'.kriii was
favorab y rcceifed by the governor. In
(art. it was e.pi'cteii aluolio' thos-e who are
posted that Miiiu's name might be sent
lown to-day. It s sii;i'S!ed, too, tliat
I m liatiucnii an had ailowed tiS fii r;id-h;p
lor Caruth to lead him m tar as to make an
application for the p ace h ms If, but the
Milan clew w:u the moat in favor. Tem
ple's connection with tbe matter was the
most mysterious feature, to which he him
self added all he could. A reporter, who
met him last night after his return, asked
him where he had been all day, to which he
replied, "Why, 1 have been In my office all
UK 1IU THY OPIWNrs.
A special dispatch from Jefferson City
contains the information that Gov. Critten
den admits that he toyed with options. "I
did engage in it," says the Governor,
"like thousands of others. 1 speak from
experience and observation, when I say it
ought to be discontinued, that it is demoral
izing to individuals and p rulcious to soci
ety." He also admits mat ho had a busi
ness difference with D. T. Rowland in
which they afterwards agreed
and settled like gentlemen. He omits to
state, however, how much he owed Row
land, or how many cents he paid ou the
dollar, when he settled like a gnilmaD.
Gov. Crittenden does not think that the
firms with which he dealt should have given
uis business sway. The fact is that none of
them did so and that what the Tost-Dis-patch
published in legard to tbe matter
was commonly known on the floor, and
Cviuld be seen and learned by
"iy member whojhnd his ryes half opened.
T e liims with which lie. dealt re
.usod to talk, absolutely. Gov. Critten
den, in the same dispatch, also denies the
statements attributed to Chailes II. Man
sur, viz., that he forwarded receipts for a
lare amount of money from Trenton, Mo.,
in lss0, to Robert C. Pace, or that he wrote
to arien t . .'l;i-hesiiey from the same
place at the same fm-.
warn I lHi- ri..
Easton. I'a., Oi. .0. One hundred
aid thirteen suits h ive been brought a:r unt
''C Pennsylvania hti'litiiiL'ton a-' N-w
Knglund Railroad C mpany, f ir w g's due
to workmen. S,.t : I l,r suits were enter
ed yesterday, the oth s uine time ao.
Wfilt ky ii Wiiicli.
KlMWOOP, Inn.. Oct. Josetdi
Keiiipf, a nik'l.t wair in, in, while intoxicat
il .'sunday night, in e an attack ou James
lilack 'a saloon, breaking in the window
and tiring a pistol. Riack tinally tire J on
Keinpf, Indicting probably a fautl wound.
Flalit l n Nemlrnn l'Hinliina;o.
MaTamobaS, Mex.. Oct. 30. At a fan
dango at thi! Charco Azur ranee, twenty
miles above Matamoras, Sunday night,
there was a fight. I.ueio Raiiicrrz and
Juan Alcmanda were wouiuied, the formci
badly, being shot twice in tfto side. The
assassin, Juan Lopez, was captured.
Texns Trunk for Sale.
Dallas, Oct. 30. It is rumored in rail
road circles thai the Texas .Trunk railroad
il offered for sale for J.1,500,000 cash. J.
K. Henderson, formerly of Dallas, Is re
ported as having gone to Boston tor thi
purpose of fornnbg a syndicate to purcbasi
(he read, f
OJHielMl t'a a ( to Hpenk.
Louisville, 0. 80.-During the exhi!
blilon of tbe mauly art last night a privatt
box was occupied by the Major, Gov. Mur
ary, Hon. J. A. Kasaoii and other dUtin
gulahsd people. About 2,000 (rood men sai
In the auditorium. In the cotlrae of the
eet-to the muscle of Sullivan's right arnt
caromed on Taylor's elbow causliiR th
champion acute pain for some time an 1 tin
muscle swelled out of abape instantly. Gil
lespie's rlKht eye was pounded in his bouti
with Taylor and McCoy.
Musi IJe Iimnue.
Rl'Kal(i, Oct. ;!0,-Tlmotby S. Mahony.
the present City Comptroller, and reimmi
nated by both the Manning and Scovllle dis
visions, has declined the nomiimtlon. II
Is reported as saying that he had covered up
a delirit of ,f,'i,(XK) and could not remain oi
tho ticket. His friends claim he Is laboring
tinder a temporary alteration of mind, su
p ('Induced by a severe illness some time
ago. His resignation will be accepted,
rVlinflcM ' Arrival.
Oct. 30. Major-Oeneral
John M. Schofield, who succeeds General
Sberidan in uonininud of the iMviisiou of
Missouri, arrived from San Francisco
tb'a tnorniii.', arcompiinied by his family
.tiiH two miuib.'-rs of his peraonul staff,
Col. Win. M. Wherry and l.iciit. C. Ii.
Sclio field. General Schofield will publish
an order assuming formal command to
morrow, lUMiAviM, m i mi l sivi..
The Charlie Ross Discovery Epidemio
Breaks Out in a New' Form.
liHOOiUV.v, X. V., Oct. 30. Charles
Augustus l'inkham, the sailer boy, has ar
rived here from Portland, Maine, and is
convincing many people tint heii the veri
table Charlio Ross. Tbe story of his kids
naj ping by Jesse JatiR'5 is one of the most
remarkable ever told, and shows that re
doubtable freebooter to have been a pirate
as well a a train robber. Charlie savs:
'1 was picked up in the street In Phila
delphia, put on board a stetinlsoal, t'ttin
lo I! stou, tht nee by rail to Portland and
Wiiiiorport. 1 was kept in a large hous
lu which there seemed to be a
great many children, but I did
not see any of them for a verv long time.
in I I diil not see a woman all the time I
was il ere. After about two years they let
a girl come into my room to play Willi mo
once In a while, and sometimes let Us go
:nt in the yard to play. It was a large
yard, with high hoards all around it. The
girl's name wag Funny Pieseall.
in I she saiil that a man named Je.sii
Juiii'S rto!t her fiom Rrazil. From
:h girl I afterwaid learned tbul
the men who utoio me were
Icsso J;iine. l'inkham and two other mm
named liaiidMin. Pinkbam was a vetv tall
man. the tallest man 1 evi v saw-. Jeo
)..nu' was not so tali, but was a good-sUed
man. lauies was of dark complexion.
One of the Davidsons wure a black mus
tache, and tbe otherside-whiskers. James
was commonly called Jesse by the rest.
Ji-sse weut wlih me when 1 was first taken,
but did not stop ions. Alter a Ions time
the girl Fanny and I were taken on board
f a vessel rigged like a bark,
indwcie taken to the souihern coast. It
ni-glil hue been to Texas, but anyway it
ivas wlit re it'was w arm. Here Jesse James
ui'l the "thers came on board and brought
their ooi-cs with t In-m . The horses would
L'omc u I, en called, ami wonld act like cir
rtis boi -' s ,lo, There were stalls for the
uorvji -ii each siiie, ami a section of the
oroadside of tbe bark was so fixed that il
;ould be in rved. and w hen we made a port
:bey would run out a' platform, take their
mrses and ride off. Jesse and the rest
ic( in. d 1 1 own tlie bark, and managed it
in i bey please. I, :tud when they went on
(bore would leave a large man in charge
.vlio w as kinder to us children than the
est. The bark was nothing but a pirate,
ii'd once we were chased by a cutter, but
scaped. The lurk was loaded with lots of
tbin.s. ami bad m ii.y guns on board. H'
iins 1 mean nil . Al iasi we made u
mail port m l!ra.il, and the largo limn was
eft alone on board. He bad been drink
'ng, I suppose, for he opened the door
f our room aud said: "Here, you
ihildrrn. come out, aud then he told us to'
?o. The girl took me. and we went ashore
iiul waiideied around for ii while, and at
a.-t went to a piimh hotel and stayed there
brec days until th r bark sailed. Finally
ae got a passage to Xt w York. That was
ibout five years ago. After we got on
di'ire the girl toid me tiial my name
(s is Charn'y Ross, and she told mo alwa)s
;o remember it. It seemed to bring things
nick to me when she called mo Char.ey
Ross, ami 1 rcmeniherea things 1 had
'orgoiteu. I learued to cook and shipped
3n ii,? bark Ada Carter, from I!os
:uii to Uracil, and Fauny went with me.
she wanted to Und out about her people,
jnd learned that her father ami mother
Bvre boin ccad. Wtien he got back she
,vent to live at I.ynn, aud was at work in
i shoe nln'.p. From Lynn she weut to Law
rence, w here she was at work iu one of the
shoe shops in the tinishing-rooni w hen I
neard from her. I saw her last about two
fears ago, I then shipped iilthej.il.
Hrayton, bound from Fall river to
south America, and on the
way 1 was very sick with a fever.
My bair came off, and when it chuio out
igaiti it was darker than it had been.
While I was sick things heemed to come
ha:kto me some way and I knew that I was
Charley Ross, but I did not know who
Charley Ross was. I never lead a book
shout Charley Ross, and I never heard of
Charley Muss except what Fanny said, until
about two years ago, 1 can read a little,
snd make letters, but don't kno a- how to
put them together. While on board the
bark with Jesse and the rest I expected to
ba killed. I heard one of them say
once. . 'what shall we do with
the boy?' and tbe other said, 'We'll
kill him. ' They didn't give me enough to
eat sometimes, and then sometimes they'd
whip mo. This year I was in the schooner
Lizzie M. Stewart, and we landed at a place
called Wlntcrport, and I went ashore with
tbe cadtaln. While there I saw a large
building and a lot of rock and things near
the house looked natural to me. Still It
might not have been tbe place. I don't
know who I am, of course, but I think I am
Charley Ross. I think Mr. Ross must be
my father, and I want to soe him."
Pinkhara Is very ignorant and Is unable
to recall names, except by a great effort,
and Is rather confused nhout ordinary mat
ters, but he appears to be very honorable
in his feelings, aud to cherish a real affec
tion for the mother be cannot recall. The
relies cbittly on tbe l.pe that Fiiink James
mav be induced to ! I what be knows
about li in
te) ' I
1 1 F
w ay i,
in :u li'.'lii I lie :
own I . Jc-A J.
Xtw Yokk, Oct. 80. A cable telegram
from Constantinople gives the details of
the eaithquuke at Smyra, Asia Minor, on
Sunday. Tbe population of this ancient
town is ItiO.MO, 80,000 of whom are
Greeks, 40.0U0 Turks, 15,600 Jews, 8.100
Armenians and 15,000 Franck. For cen
turies it has been tbe mos. lrn.por.ant cen
tre of trade in the Levant. Shocks of
earthquake hn8 been of frequent
recurrence all through Anatolia
during the past fifteen days. On Satur-i
day night thoy became quite severe,,
aud many of the inhabitants had left their
homes in search of places of greater safety.
On Sunday morning heavy banks of clouds
unused themselves over tbe olty , completely
obscuring tbe sky. A very sudden depres
sion of the barometer took place, and the
terror of approaching danger communica
ted itself to the animals and birds. Then
the vibrations began to increase In frequen
cy and violence, and before 9 o'clock ten,
distinct shocks bad been felt. The waves:
extended from northeast to southwest. At
11 o'clock the shocks wore moat severe, and
building after building tottered.
The walls of tho city, which were built in
the time of the Crusades, toppled over and
were completely destroved, and with them
purUhed manjr of the ancient glories of tbe
town, Tho old castle on the summit of
Mount Pagus, overlooking tbe towu, he
remains of w hich have been in tolerable
preservation since tbe Thirteenth century,
is only a heap of marble fragments and
small stones. Within tho castle enclosure
lood the, relics of the old temple in the
stadium of which St. Polycarp suffered
martyrdom, and these have been utterly
bstroyed. The ruins of the antique mos
tic, which alo stood wi'bln tbe castle
wal.s, and wiiicQ is said to have been tbe
primitive church of Smyrna, have
faln u. Tho ancient aqueduct across the
M 'les river, aorue distance from the town,
is entirely destroyed. The palace
if Hah .omar, the Pasha, Is iu ruins. On
:y sue of all the mosques aud churches tn
lbs- city Is left standing uninjured. The
iarge Roman Catholic cathedral, w hich was
lomew hat damaged two weeks ago, is now
so much injured it will require an enormous
Mini to repair it. The British military hos
liital is ..bake ii dowu. but the few patients
under treatment were removed before the
real crash came. The otlice of the French
vwspapcr was utterly demolished. Along
.on line of the Smyrna and Adrla railway
si! the stations were demolished and tue
:racks of tue line so twisted and contorted
.ri.it it is thought new ones will have to he
instructed. In tbe business quarter of the
.own, which lies near the bay, tbe de
struction was very great. The loss of life
il .-UiVi ua iloes not rxeeed oue hundred
nd tweiity-tive owiiuj lo the absence of the
:owu.speope ami the precautions taken for
instant lbght by those who remained to the
ast. The number of injured will not be
great' r than 2V). lathe outlying country'
uid in die districts remote from Smyrna tho
fiesti'uci ton of property and loss of life are
verv great. All along tho western coast of
'.he peninsula the shocks wore so severe as
:o change the formation of the land In ma-,
ny places. Some of the deep bays have!
been almost completely choked up by great,
and slides. Cos Island, Tamos, Metelinl
md Lesbos in the .fcgeun Sea, a tew nillcsi
aft tbe western coast of Anatolia,
were nil seveiely shaken up, and on
Tamos and Lesbos the loss of life and
property was very great. Tbe marshy
tracts at tbe mouths of tho Holys and Iris
rivers, disappeared entirely and left a bed
of water several miles In extent, through
w hich the tops of trees project to liidicale
Ibe former site of an extensive forest. The
southern tableland was rent and sundered,
in. I niini'-rous small salt lakes with which it
was dotted have sunk out of sljht.
Tremendous chasms have been made among
th" limestone bills at tbe foot of the
ramus range. One of tho
peaks of the range called Rulghar
Da.b, wa shaken off on Sunday afternoon
and rolled Into the valley, partly destroying
the vihage of Mozettl, aud causing the
Urate of i ':'v or ninety of the Uurd in-lia:itai,i-.
i i. c whole county around the
i.ulf of Islanderun was badly torn up and
many lives lost there. The waters of tho
F. -can Sea were terribly agitated in sym
pathy with the earthquake shocks. Fol-
w "ing is a summary of the losses of life:
At Alalmnda, lib; at Kespit, 60; at Akhis-
sar. 41; at (jizagiula, 4H0; al Mngertl, one-
third of the people perished. The shocks
along the coast of Greece were very severe;
it Cap au Verin, i) people were killed and
I'.'j injured; at Mestra, 20 were killed, and
Moncmbasia also suffered considerable
loss f.f life.
Was It Mnry T
Tkkkk IlAtTB, Ind., Oct. 30. Dr.
Robeii Van Valzah, a dentist in this city,
is a c itisin ofJMary Churchill, his father and
tier mother being brother and sister. He
has seen her often and knows ber well.
I. ate yesterday afternoon, whllo profession
ally engaged, a young woman came into Ids
outer cilice, adjoining tho operating room.
He stepped out to see what it was. The
room was naturally dark and he could only
get an indistinct, view of ber.
She was a young woman, with light hair.
He could not see how she wy dressed, for
be had on a water-proof cloak,
I hough it was not raining at the time. She
had a bundle under her arm. He mistook
her for a book agent, and when she asked
It she could speak to him for a few
moments on business, be replied that he
was engaged and that he was about to so to
his supper. With that she left the office,
turning at the door and sayine she felt
sorry lor the child, meaning a child who
had just had a tooth pulled and was crying
iu an adjoining room. It
was not until to-day that. In
thinking over the matter, Dr. Van Veliah
came to the conclusion that his visitor of
the night boforo was his cousin, the missing
Mary Churchill. He Is persuaded that It
was from the voice and appearance, both of
which seemed strangely familiar at tho tlmo
though he was not able to identify them in
the brief Interviow aud the uncertain light.
Nothing has boen seen or beard of his visi
tor to-day, and he thinks she may have left
TllIC 8EAn.CH IUVICN UP.
Col. Churchill was seen this morning and
aid that there had been no later develop
incuts in the case of his missing daughter.
He and Mrs, Churchill felt very niach conj
soled to think that Mary was alive, and as
she herself stated, In good bands. He had
requested the detectives not to follow up
the slight clow that had been given by tho
receipt of the letter. He preferred that
she be left alone and not hunted down, as
she might bo Induced to go farther away and
refuse to comtunubrate again with them. She
had said in her letter thai she "hoped to
see tbem soon, " and : e thought It beat not
to hunt ber up.
From panics outside tbe Churchill fami
ly who knew Mary n ! ber handwriting,
It was Iriiiiie I ill . ter was, tu a
appearances, in . e . , I, i bin 'I
character o' b r i i III -i i. in
like her. it was . i. 1 c.uinu m
ter. It has Involved tbe affair in a grsatei
mystery than ever, None ot ber friends
boiler that Mary ran away to become ' f
governess or a music teaober, and tbqi
earn her own living. She was too practical
and possessed of too much common sens.
Besides, if she is not In the city at present
aba must have bad the assist"
ance of some one older than herself to aid
her in ber escape. She had no money and
no clothes with her when she disappear).
It was rumored that she might have a
off with a certain doctor wha lived In (k
neighborhood, but this was dented. Cbl.
Churchill says bo has slnie received a lette f
from him In which be disclaimed all con.
nectlon with tbe affair. Besides, be left
Sunday morning. A reporter learned to
day that, while It was true he left tbe bouse
in an omnibus that Sundaj morn ing, vet
there are one or two gentlemen who Ire
very positive they saw biin in tbe vlolnlty ot
Mary's house that same evening.
FOREIGN NEWS. it i
Liverpool, Oct. 30. A large failure. o
the cotton trade is reported here. The li
abilities are extensive, and many cotton
broker ate Involved. Other failure are
regarded as inevitable. Dealings in future!
on the Cotton Exchange Is at a standstill,
and no business has been transacted sine
the failure was announced.
The cotton house that suspended Is that
of Morris Ranger. He formally announced
to the President of tbe Liverpool Cotton
Association that ho wm unable to meet his
demau. Is that hid matured and had sus-
pee.'d payment. The failure has caused
Liverpool. Oct. 30. The liabilities o
Morris Raingnr are estimated at 100,000 in
Liverpool and 10,000 iu Havre.
8 l ILL AVOTHKR.
Liveri'ool, Oct. 30. The suspension of.
R. II. Forman & Co., cotton brokers, i
bulletined at the rooms of the . Cotton
L'IR.NK WRIIKS A LETTER.
Toronto, Oct. 30. A special cablegram,
says: " I he Contemporary Review for No
vember contains an article by the Marqula
of Lome, late Governor-General ot
the Dominion. entitled, "Ca
nadian Home Rulo." It was written
n compliance with a request to furnish
notes suggestive of steps that might
bo taken to meet the demand
for home rule for Ireland, or provida in
formation having a bearing upon the future
of Australia. The Marquis discussed the
chief features of the federal government of
Canada, indicates the individual rights re
served to the different provinces, and
dwells specially upon the danger which
must arise should one member of tbe con
federation become strong enough to opposo
the will of the central government.
TIIK KAIR TKAPK I.EAUfg.
Lonhon, Oci. 30. At a conference of
the Fair Trade Leugue, tho imposition of a
moderate impost duty upon foreign wneat,
in order to encourage trade with the
Colonies, was advocated.
Glasgow, Oct. 30, The ringleader of.tbo
Orange riots at Coalbrldge last summer has
been sentenced to two years' imprisonment
and another active participant to nlno
M.AisRi i, Oct. 3.0 The Cabinet has agreed
upon a diplomatic note which will end tbe
controversy arising from the uufavorble re
ceution 5f EIng Alfoui) jiu tbe streets of
THE MJk KETS.
CAT' TLB Receipts 7,600; quiet;
exports s-dlOrtfOTS: eoou to cnoioe!
shipping quoted at fo 60 (28 10; common
to fair r4 40fi4 50.
HOGS--Reoeiits 25.500; active aud.
til in ; light at H 4."i?8 00 i I
rough packing $4 0Uit 40; heavy packing
and shipping :J4 50W3 00.
CATTLE Exporters $5 m 25; rood
to heavy do V d0ia5 80; light to fair fi 0&3
4 i'o; common to medium 4 4031 90; fair!
'.o good Colorado $4 OOitfJ 10; southwest S3 T5 .
St &"; grass Texans $1 00'd4 10; light to
;oo.l stockors $t ftOfaJii 75; fair to goojfeed-
rs W 7.Vj4 20; common to choice native'
jows ami heifers $1 i'sait 00; soillawags ot i
any kind $2 00r32 40.
SHEEP Common, medium Alight $150(3
B 25: (air to good 3 50(33 75; prime ti 80
fSt 00; fair to good Texans $2 lb(S3 00. i
HOGS Receipts 4,130 head; shipments
1,020 head. Market quiet and slow, York
ers selling at H &0(a4 ti2X, rough mixed
at H 2.)ad 00, and butchers stoady at $4 60
(a 1 85; for rough to good heavies ft 2'xai
wn EAT October 2K ; November 93 HV
December 95a;year ; January H; May,
$1 03 V. ' !
CORN' October 40 W; November 4fi.'4;
December 40X;Jauuary 40; May4S;j
year PI '4.
OATS-Oc.tobcr 27?; November 28;
December 28 H ; year 27K; May 31V
WHF.AT Higher; closing at $101
November; H 02HrrtX December; ft 04
COliS'-Dull: 43V b. November; 41Xa.
year; 44,'a. May.
OA I's Firmer: 2tiV b. October; 27
b. November; 31V b. May.
WHEAT November $1 0S?i ; Decem
ber rJHO.'f; January $1 13; February
rjil 15 V.
CORN November 50 V; December 59;
January 57 V .
OATS November 34V; December 36V:
January 07 V.
BUTTER Creamery at 25,ci28 .to 29 for
selections, a shade more in a small wav;
seconds at dairy rates. Dairy at 20fid22
for choice to fancy to 23(S24 for selections;
fair 12(rid5; low grade 810. Good to
choice near-by in pails IKadj; common 7(9
POULTRY-Chickeus dead dull and
weak with offerings quite liberal. Turkeys
in lair request. Wo quote: Spring ehlokena
small ti 25 1 50; fair to choice, $1 7.Vtf2;
choice $2 25; Old chickens Cocks 3 IK);
mixed, $a 50; hens, 3 75;
turkeys, $100 dozen; accoidlng to all j,
or 10c per lb. live weight; ducks $3 5"fai3.
EGGS Receipts U7tl pks. In better de
mand and firm at tltiail'.t Vo for good marks.
Wheat arrived steady and easier; corn tn
arrive unchanged. Wheat to arrive dull
aud neglected; com lo arrive firm. Mark
Lane Wheal and uoru dull. Country
markets dull. California wheat to iiitivh,
declined tMtM. Spot wheat belter: N'. 3
spring 8s 8l; No. !l spring none in market;
Western wlninr 8s 3d; Mixud Weaieru
coru better a id easier at it, I. Diiu.tiul
from Coiitlmuit and Ciiliva Umtl'iiU uu.l
fox wheat and uoru.