Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO, ILLINOIS, FKHJAV MORMNO, NOVEMBER oTlim
TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION:
Dal It on year by enrrlor. $13 00
ia) per cut rtlconn' U pild In advance)
Dllr. one year by mail -10 00
Dtilv, one month 1 00
Published every morning (Monday excepted) .
Weekly, one year 2 nn
Weekly, ft raonth ............ 100
Published every Monday noon.
(Ifr-Cluo of flv or more lor Weekly Bulletin at
one tlm, per year, fl.50- Postage In all care
IMTAIIABLT IN ADYANCS.
All Communications thould he addretaed to
E. A. Bl'KSKlT,
Publnuur and Proprietor.
K R. TIME CARD AT CAIKO.
Il.LI.NOIb CEKTKAL It. R.
Tra. ii Depart. Train Arrive.
'Mail ....8:06 a.m. I t.Mail 4:03 a.m.
t Accom. ... W:tfa m. KxproM 11 10 a.m.
tExpret 3 !0 p.m. Accom 1:V p.m.
c. ST. L. N. o. R. u. (Jacksou route).
tMall M. . ..:. m. IfMatl ..... .4:30p.m.
tKipreaa ....... 10 So a.m. 1 Kiprees ,...10;8Ua.in.
t Accom a:80p.m.
8T. L. C. R. R. (Norrow-mue).
Exprno .-..8:00 a m. I Express 1:15 a.m.
Ex. A Mail... lO:30a.m. Ex. Mall. .4:10p in.
Accom l'i:io.m, Accom 2:00 p.m.
ST. L. I. M. R. R.
tHxprei 10:80p.m. tEipron ;ij0 p.m.
W., HT. L. S P. R. R.
Mall Ex 40 a.m. I 'Mall 4 Ex.. 9 JOpio,
Accom 4:il) p.m. Accou lOrSO a.m.
Freight .7:45 a.m. Freight 6.45 p.m.
MoHILE a OHIO R. U.
Mail 5:Ma.m. Mall 0:10 p.m.
Dally except HuD'lay. t Daily.
TIM 3 CAltl)
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF
I. C. It. R. (through lock mail). 5 a. m.
" ' ..U:10am
I fm PO
" (way mail).....
" (Southern Din
...4 30 p.m. 9p.m.
...!S p. m. Hp. in.
...2:i p.m. t p. m.
.. .10 p. m. 9 p. in.
...? p. m. A a. in.
...5 p. m. 9:50 urn
Iron Mountain K. K
Wbah R. K
Texa St. Louli K. K
8'.. Louts ALMroK. K
Mia llver arrivea Wed., rat.
" depart Wed., Frl.
P O. ten. did. op n from
P.O. box del. oj.en from
Honda; gee. del. open from..
..'J p. m. 1 4 p. m.
. .7:80 am to7:V pm
..6 a. in to 9 p in.
..Ha. id. to lo a. m.
6undav box del. open from ti a. m. to 10:30 am
Ivy-N'OTB.-Cbanifi will bo paillahed from
time to time In city paper. Change your carda ac-
WM. II. MUltl'UY. P. M.
PROFESSIONAL C Art 1)8.
Q.EORGE II. LEACLI, M.D.
Bpeclal attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
men: if aarical dleae. and dlteanes of umn
OFFICE On Ulh Meet, opposite the Post
office, Cairo, 111.
K. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAPOB, ELECTKO-VAPOR amd MEDICATED
A lady In attuudaice.
rju. w. c. jot.'jfi.xis
Orii -N-. '.V Commercial Aveuoc, btuttb
Ksr'ianri fli.ii Cwli
land 11 Commer
DRV GOODS and NOTIONS,
a full I'nr of all the latent, n w nt colors
and qnality, and het mauafa' tain.
CAKPKT DKPAUTMKX 1'.
Bodr BruM'lf, Tiprstric. Irgtain, Oil
Cloth. 4 4c.
Clothing aid Gents' Furnishing
TV D 'partmcnr ocenpie a fall flo-r nd
ic complete In all respects. Good an
?aarantecd ol latent style and best ma
ertal. Bottom Pr' and First-classi Goods!
Boot & Shoe
No. 90 Com'l Ave., Bet. 5th & 6th Sts.,
Jnet recelyed a full line of
FALL and WINTER GOODS
which he will aell at the lowest bottom price. It
comprise the best of bT. L'llMS HAND MADE
and of BOSTON MANUFACTURES, LADIES'
and CHILDREN'S SHOES, and GENTS' RUB
BER BOOTS and SHOES.
tWWe also make to order anything in our Una
of the best material and work man' hip.
IA. II. SMITH.
IOBKBT A. MITH.
Grand Central Store.
flATRO. - - TIVLi.
PROPRIETOR OF 8rROAT'8 PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ixva.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WEIJ
PACKED FOR SHIPPING
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor.Twelfth Street and Leyee,
Coat I ve lie,
C hronlo Dlar
Iuipurily of ths
Itlood, Fever and
and all Iineae
cauacd lijr !e-
rangeiueut of Livtir, Ikiuola and Kidney.
STMrTOMS OF A DISK SRI IJVEB.
Had Hreath; I'ain in the si'ie, aometiines the
pain ii felt under the Slu.uldcr-llade, mistaken for
KhcumAlikin : general lrs uf upp:i:te ; Uowe
generally costive, v metinm aliernatinK with Ux;
the head ii troubled with pjin, i dull and heavy,
with considerable loia nf niciinry. a.onnpanied
with a painful vniatii 'ii "f leaving uii'lonet'jinetliine
which i.ught t-j have b. tn dune; a slight, '!ry cowuli
and flushed face ih 'initim.js an att.rndant, often
mistaken fur consumption: the patient complains
of weariness and deUlny; n':rv"tis, easily stailied;
feet colli or burning, s nietitnes a pri:kly sensation
of the hkin existn. spri!s arc low and despondent,
and, although aatisficd that exercise would tie bene,
ficial, yet one can hardly summon tip fortitude to
try it in fact, dinrusts every remc ly. Severid
of the above iymptomt attend the disease, but case
have occurred when but few of theui existed, yet
examination after death has shown the Liser to
have been extensively deranged.
It should be lined by all persona, old and
young, whenever nuy ' f the above
I'eron Travellnt; or Living In Til
healthy I.oetillUei, Fiy taking a dose occasion
ally to keep the Liver in healthy action, will avoid
all Malaria, milium attaek, Inrnnets, Nau
sea, Ijrowsmess, Ilenn-iK n of Sf irils, etc. It
will invigorate like a K'ass of wine, hut 1 Ho 111
If You have eaten anything hard of
digentlon, or feel heavy after meals, or aleep
len at nijjlit, take a dose and you will be relieved-
Time and DocloiV I'.illn will lie saved
by always keeping the Hegulator
in the Jlo.iM't
For, wh-itever the ailiiieut m.-y bt, a thoroughly
Safe purgative, alterative and tonic can
never be out of place. 'I lie remedy is harmlea
and iliii'i uot lii U' if ere with bualuea or
it is pritKi.Y vrr.FT aule.
And has all the iw.-r and etTicji y of Calomel or
Quimne, without any of the injurious after cfictt.
A fiovernor' Te,tluiiny.
Simmons l.iver k-giilator has l.cn in use in my
family for vme time, and I am satislicd it is a
valuable addition to tiie medical srien'e.
J ill SiiottTFK, tiosernor of Ala.
Hon. Alexander Ii. StcpheiiH, of Oh,,
aays: Have dersvei some b.-:neiii iroia the use ol
Simmons Liver Regulator, and wuh V give it a
"The only Thing that never fall to
Relieve. "I have used many remedies for I y s-
repsia, Liver Affection and Debility, but never
ave found anything to benefit me to the extent
Simmons Liver Regulator has. I sent from Min
nesota to (ieorgia f t it, and wi H u na furthcr for
such a medicine, and wo.i!d .nlvi .e a i w h are sim
ilarly affected to give it a trul as it acems the only
tlun that never fails to reii've
I' M. Ja.sm-y, MirmeaiKjlis, Minn.
Dr. T. W. Mason iy: Kr m actual ex
perience in the use ot .-mire. : s l.iver Kctfuiitor :n
my practice 1 have lrn ai d arn satined to use
and preicrilie it is a partitive medicine.
fjafTake only th tenuiue, whieh alwayi
has on the Wtap;er the red Z Trnde-Mark
and Klguature of ,f. If. ZKJLIN A CO.
KOR SAI.K IIV ALL Mkl 'Xil'sTS
W. BTRAnON, Cairo. T. BIRD. Missouri.
WHO la KS ALE
No. 57 Ohio LcTce, Cairo, I 1.
tJT'Aif'int Amorlcan Powder Oo.
-Mauufacturer and Dealer la
Sth Streei, between Com'l Ave- ai Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OF AMUXITION.
Safe Resaired. All Kindt ot Ker Made.
FLCUR, GSAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flo nring Mi I i n
Ritrhest Cah PrJep Paid for Wlnnt.
"CITY GUST STORE"
Oldest in the city; putaMislietl in 1862.
Com'l Ave., between flth and 10th St.
MANUFACTURER PRALER IN ALL KINOrt
Ammunition of nil deaor p'tou always on band at
Ooueral repairing in all kind of metaln. Key
fall dear.rlption made lo order, and satisfaction
warranted. Give me a call, and be convinced for
ToarselLatthesgoofthH "lilU OUN."
JOHN A. KOEHIjEH,
91 -6m rronrletor, Cairo. III.
I Stato & iV.onroe Sts., Chicago.
Lfne Id i, is' !. . .IU Ujn.M.p1
111 lo,lrilmel.U Ki-lus rn". Ball,
ll'impon, KiOiUls C-i-Uiii
. i.na. rirn.it M.iwSi itffi. ftnil
IliU, Sun.lry run.l (llttltt, KWBf
MMttcrKIs, al-o lielu.iflt imvnruoDaaa b.x
atrrbrnr Amawnr maahaaaa
BEAUTY BEFORE THE BAR.
A Fair Kleptomaniac Detected in the
Act of Stealing a Bonnet
Lodged in Jail-Reoeption to General
Bheraan Humbugging J. Bull Have
Citizens no Eights-Royalty on Barb
ed Wire -Did Kelly Cozen the Thief
More About Tuesday's Elections Tha
Eesult as Seen from Washington
Whisk ? on Wheels-And Other Whirls.
Heisnly In Court.
Xkw Yohk, Nov. 8. A bundionio, ma
trouly wom:in, dressed in hlaek silk, with
a furlluod latin circular, and wearing ex
ponslve diamond eur-rlnifs, wit a prisoner
In the Jefferson market court yesterday on
a charge of nhop-liftlin;. Slio g,ve her
Dame m Annie StnUb, luid her realdenue
as No. 127 .xi Fifty-seventh street. In
rjulric showed, however, that this was
not her true name and that sbo does not
live at that uddres. Thompson lvm',
superintendent at T. O. r)ono8hue'a fancy
irood store, No. 3ft East Fourteenth
street, made an affidavit thut be saw th:
woman come into the store, and after ex
aming a number ot articles, take a Mi bon
net from one of the stands .tnd conceal it
beneath her circular. lie permitted her
to leave the store and then followed and
brought her Wick. When searchod the bonnet
was found concealed under her arm.
A suiull alligator-skin uatcbel was also
found in tier possession, but Mr. King
e u Id not identify it as havTnir been taken
irotn the store, as the tan bad been torn off.
The accused said that nhe bought the satchel
and paid tor it. The bonnet she knew
nothing of; she supposed that it had be
come fastened to the bead, trimmings of her
sleeve and that ahe had dragged it in under
hercircular. But Mr. King was positive that
she took the bonnet and put It under her
circular. Justice Gardner deuiauded i.VX
ball for her appearance for trial In the
Court of .special Session, and In default of
bail the prisoner was locked up. Counselor
Stlner, vho has beon employed by the wo
man to defend her, said last evening that
bis client was a respectable, well connected
lady, but evidently a kleptomanlap. He
had seen her husband, who would funilth
hall for her appearance to-day.
Did Kelly Rob the Thief?
-Jefferson City, Nov. $. Shortly alter
he capture of the Brookfleld Bauk rob
bers, in June, lf2, it was disci vered that
the money recovered from them was short
ot the amount stolen by about a thousand
five hundred dollars. Circumstance tend
ing to show that one Walsh Kelly, who was
one of the crowd that captured the robbers,
received a portion of the money which wax
never returned, he was arrested at the In
stance of tto Hrookfinld Hauk. upon itrar-
rant cbargiog him with havln j received and
concealed the money, but was subsequently
released. Recently Kelley has brought suit
against one Ford, President of the bank,
for false imprisonment and damans to his
character in the sum of f),000. The parties
to the suit are here by their attorney taking
depositions at the Mate penitentiary, Heo
mi l.lthgo appears for the plaintiff aud
Messrs. Houston and Brownlee for the de
fendant. Clara Mason, wife No. 2 of Frank Mason,
the leader of the tobber. wag first
placed upon the stand. She la
a handsome brunette of 2) of tine physical
development and about the. average tn
height and weight. She U i woman of
a strong mind and by do means lacking tn
willpower. She makes an excellent wit
nes, is cool and calculating, and maintains
a quiet seif-poseslon and control hot. Often
exhibited by her sex while on th witness
stand. She testified that Frank Mason, her
husband, banded a package of money to
Walsh Kelly, the plain tf In, this suit, atjtbe
time of the cp:ure, and while
said Kelly had her him'and under guard,
with tho promise and understanding that It
was to be afterward returned to her.
That said package wiw delivered to hint at
his, Kelly's request, who stated, that, al
though a stranger, be could bo relied upon
and that be indicated the place where it
could be found and where be could meet
her. That he held up his hand, which had
one o two Angers off, saying. "you
can know by this. ' ' She also testified that
he afterwards, when she, In company with
Mr. Tuttle, an officer of the penltohthry .
called on Kelly at b.s house for the money,
at first refused, Baymit that he bad none of
the moaey and was not the man who re
ceived It. But when closely questioned he
took her aside and gave her thirty dollars,
and that she while staying at the C'entropo
lis Hotel in Kansas City, was handed two
hundred dollars by a certain man
who represented himself as the
attorney of Kelly, A recess was
taken until 1:30 o'clock, when her exami
nation will be resumed. The evidence
promises to be quite interesting and sensa
tional. Mr. Tuttle's deposition will be
taken, and a great deal of correspondence,
some of which promises to be rich and
loving, will appear as the depositions pro
gress. The Brooktii'ld robbers will also
probably be examined. The case will
likely continue throughout the week.
Murder and StitolUe.
Mi skookik. I. T.. Nov. 8. -Henry Mc
Ooe, a sheriff, made an attempt to arrest a
rlruken man, Edtuiston Parker, at Nohl
mlngo. the Choctaw capital, three daysaito.
when Parker drew a revolver and killed
him at the first tire. Then knaeling liesidn
the dead man, ho blew his own brains out.
Ill Nkull t'rncliireil.
Hillsboho, Mo., Nov. 8. Win. Taylor
had his skull fractured n day or two since.
His horse fell down with him, and iu at
tempting to get up the horse struok him on
the head with hts foot, breaking hi head
and otherwise injuring him.
Whlaky n Wheel.
Hillsuoro, M"., Nov, 8. Christian
Tableau was comm"'d. to Jail here for soil
ing liquor without license. He tramped
over the country with n Jug of whisky lu bU
wheelbarrow, buying rags and soiling the
"blue ruin" at ten cents, drink".
Bailor Will Ran Again.
Boston, Not. 8--The Herald state
that Governor Butler told a member of his
council that ha should run (or governor
next fall. Th.o cfcmpllment of 150,000 votes
leads him trrthtok tBat he wtll Be lucoefti
Ihe.Ti lit m Wnsltiiirfioii.
AllNiuiiN, Nov. 8. In and out of
e .'i pirtmiMits nol!iin Ins been t tik.nl "f
lo-tljy except the election new. The
riVfi-.-al of the defeat of last year inspires
hope in the many office-holder who have
lic 1 here o long that a change of adminis
tration would be a serlom matter to them,
ami io hit-1 ii a ii 'publican victory next year
is not s Improbable alt sometime seemed
of late. The defeat of Butler did not please
fvervbmly. Many K'piiblleans hure who
w- re admirers of Mr. Robinson and who
rejoiced that he his won, wished to see
But erwlii, beilevlii'j that his re-election
as (i ivoriior wouid give bim a good claim
f.ir recognition before the L 'ino.iratlo
National Convention next year, and holp
him to ln'conii! a useful auxiliary to Re
puliilciro alicces In the Prosidellti ll elco
tiou. Thu defeat of Mauoue iu Virginia
i xnni-RiT.ni.Y a oreat surprise
and disappoint ment to tho K. adjuster
Ivad'Ts, (iov. Caueron, when
last in Washington predicted a great
victory, ami expressed the opinion that the
B itiibotw would not poll more than 100,
Out) v t s; i hat both bouse of the Legisla
ture would lie secured lu the Interest of
Mahone. nd that the Bourbon party would
he tinaiiy i.ukejj and discouraged. Cur
losllv is c.v presMul to know what position
ttic Virginia Si-nators wllltaKe in the next
.Senate. The defeat of the P.ead
Justers Is regarded as a fatal
blow to the Mahone movement. Many Re
publicans who were In sympathy with tho
movenvnt say that the Bourbon victory
r .establishes the color line In politics In
that S ate as firmly as It has ever existed in
any Southern State. Whether this means
that the Republicans are to be benefited by
gaining the solid black vote, does not seem
quite clear .
Korepilon of t.eueral Siheruinu.
ST. Lous, Mo., Nov. 8. Gen. Sher
man will arrive in St. Louis Monday morn
ing at 7:30 o'clock. At his own request
there will be no demonstration at the depot,
nor will there be any committee
appointed to meet him and escort
him to his home on Garrison avenue
between Morgan street and Franklin
avenue. He will be quietly driven homo
in Ids private carriage and will spend the
day somewhat after the bent of his own
inclinations. At half past 7 o'cIock In the
evening un informal reception will be ten
dered Liiu by the members of the Grand
Army of the Republic at the Southern Ho
tel. The proprietors of the Southern have
offered to throw open the lower floors
for the use ot the ft. A. R. on the occasion.
About li'JO members of the several posts will
assemble in the rotunda at 7:30, aud the
programme will be beun by a serenade
from tho Arsonal Band. A short address
of welcome will then be delivered by a
prominent member of one of the posts,
whose name is not jet known. There
will he a brief response by
Gen. Sherman, and a general re
union and handshaking. As the general
has requested In his telegram, everything
will be done In brief. Informal and un
osteutious manner. During the reception
the band will discuUisu some national
airs, and at its olose the
assembled veterans will give three
loud cheers of welcome to their old gen
eral in true, soldier-like style, and
then the multitude will disperse. After this
tbe General wlU go to th Olympto nud tnk
part lilmself iu too enthusiastic weloome
that is to be exteqded to bis old friend, the
generous, warm-hearted and fainou tra
gedian, John McCullougb.
Have Citizens nuy BJgbt Which
Monopolies are Bound to Kepeet?
Dali a, Tex., Nov. 8. A suit contest
ln the rights of Texas railway companies
to charge four cents per mile on trains
while the passenger has failed to procure a
tieket has been precipitated by the action
of a conductor on the Texas aud Pacific,
ejictlng S. M. Bond, a leading merchant
of Terrell, from the train at a point be
tween Terrell and Eiruo. Mr. Bond board
ed the train without purchasing a ticket,
ami tendered twenty cents for six miles fare
to the conductor, who Insisted upon four
cents a mile. Hot words ensued and Mr.
Bond was forcibly ejected from the train,
ami compelled to plod his way homeward.
During his walk bis Indignation arose to
suoh a pitch that he never sought his piilnw
until a suit of $10,000 damages had been
formally entered against the company
In the Kauffmun county District
court. This Ltds fair to be a celebrated
ease In railway lltlat on, It belug genuraliy
understood that the railroad proposes tiy
this means not only to defend the 4-cent
cliiu3, hut also to test the constitutionality
of the law- enacted by the last Legislature
reducing the passenger tariff to 3 cent pir
Royalty on UarbeU Wire.
Chicago. Nov. 8. Representatives of
twenty-six firms throughout the country
ongaged in the manufacture of the barb
fence wire are in session here to determino
the amount of royalty they will pay the
Washburn & Moen Company, which practi
cally controls all the barbed wire oatents.
The companies have been paying a royalty
o.' eveiity-ttve cents per hundred weight,
bat the claim is urged that the Washburn A
loen Company have been granting belter
terms to certain firms, owing to which fad
they are all absolved from the payment ol
any royalty. It was finally, deiermined,
however, to offer the Washburn & Moen
Company a uniform royalty of thirty cents
per hundred weV'ht, and a committee wa
appointed tn make this proposition.
llmnhiiUKliiK J- 1 1" II.
London, Nov. In iho libel cases ol
the Central News vs. Judy and tho Sports
man for charging the Central News with
publishing bogus telegrams, notably one
stating a dynamite plot pxistecl In Canadi
against Lord Lansdowne, counsel for
plaintiff maintained that the Itiegiaini
were recii ved in skeleton and had to be
rilled In. One telegram read: "Special
cabinet Quebec, dynamite, Lansdownt' dis
covered, Hrrcst probable, intense excite
ment." This dispatch was greatly expand
ed when published. The employes of tbe
Central testified that the dispatch was ex
panded with matter obtained from books,
letters, New York newspapers, ami from
oilier sources. The hearing was adjourn
ed. The Mate. Vols.
Boston, Nov. K. The State vote, with
ftosnold 8'iH to hear f oni:
Wauled for; Bribery.
Pot'otiKEEVr-lB. No. Warrants art
out for the arrest of warden B'tisb m
sing Smg Prison and a CustAtn B.uue ofli-
;or named Van i atei woo ar qou-gaa wna
the bribery of cHew
A MAD GOVEKNOH.
He Talks Right Out in Meetin' About
the Late Grand Jury.
Tho Members of tiiat Body to Reply in a
Ca-d to His ExoeUency Hat Ananias
S r. Lof is, Nov. 8. In an alleged Inter
view published to-day, Gov. Crittenden la
made to say among other things:
'In the roport the Grand Jury say you
inaugurated the blank resignation sys
tem." "That I as foul a falsehood as has ever
been told enunoiatedsiiioe Ananias con
eeuiHd a part of the truta, for wnich he was
s nick dead. I know not by whom that
report was written, nor do I care. Tbe
man who wrote or inspired it knew that
that part of the report was basely false, and
i. is in w utby of credence, although having
the signature of every member
composiug tbo Orand Jury. I
never saw but one blank res
inaiiou, and on that I promptly forced the
resignation ot the official who gave It. The
grand Jury knew that when signing this
false report. It was proven before them by
documentary evidence and other unques
tioned testimony. 1 challenge any one of
the graud Jury to deny the assertion. If It
had been after the whole truth, and noth
ing but the truth, even on one side, it cou d
easily havo obtained wftuessss w ho would
have proven that such resignations were
given ioug prior to the date of my lmi'0 n a
tion not to my predecessors, but to cer
tain persons In the reach of the powers of
the court. At least such is my informa
tion." The members of the Grand Jury nl
publish a card In reply to tho governor a
soon as the body can be called togeth
er. Tbe New Tork Press oo Tuesday's
Nkw York, Nov. 8. The World says:
"The success of Carr In this State Is due
to Democratic blundering and the leaders
of the party cannot shirk the responsibility
for the drawback from tbe ct mplo'ei n of
their victory. The nomination of Mawiard
was imprudent and unfortunate on many
accounts. It took the appearance of being
forced by the Interference of the leaders
against the wishes of tbe followers. This
is indeed uudeslnble, as an essential quali
fication of wise leadership Is ability to with
stand tbe temptations of per
sonal preferences, friendships and animos
ities. It did a seeming injustice to the
head of the ticket of 1881, who bad many
warm friends in the State. It put In nomi
nation one whose record bad not been before
the people, in preference to one who bad
passed with honor through the cruolble of
a canvass. It is safe to say that if Maynard's
public record nad b en as fully discussed
as that of Mr. Purci I, he would not have
been deemed an a iliable candidate, but
not because of anything to bis dlsoredlt.but
on the simple question of expediency. It
is also safe to say that with Mr. Pureell at
the head of the ticket in tbe place of May
nard, no elements would bve been antago
nized, the victory would have been com
plete and tho majority larger tban It is. So
i the resultot last Tuesday' election Was, in
tact, a victory over Democrauo noisman
asetuent as well as Republicanism. "
The Times says: "Tuesday's elections
were the last for tbe present of tbe striking
series of lessons which the American peo
ple have been reading to their political
managers on the true art of leading a free
people. The Democrats are probttbly most
seriously disappointed at being brought to
book In this fashion. Tbey bad Imagined
tbe people, having called them to power,
bad become partisan Democrats, and
were ready to follow wherever tbe organiza
tion pointed tbe way. This was essentially
true In thts State. The journals of tho
Dene .. , -.i by the New York Sun,
fully expected to selee tbe national govern
ment ou the ground that the Republicani
bnd been declared unfit for It. They
scorned to give the slightest proof that the
Democrats were fit. They kept up day
after day the monotonous cry, 'turn the
rascals out!' as if the danger of letting other
and worse rascals In was one which would
never be considered. They dinned Into the
ears of the public another pbrase, ridicul
ous in a like degree, 'Tbe Republican party
omit go,' as If the people would never
pause for an Instant to think
whether the Democratic part
would bo any better if It should
be allowed to 'come.' And meanwhile
Democratic politicians did all they could to
prove that It would be a great deal worse.
It would seem Incredible, If It were not a
notorious fact, that the party given a brief
trial of prosperity, by the votes of oppo
nents disgusted with machine politics and
spoils hunting, should straightway give
itself over to the grossest abuses of machine
politics and the most violent and vulgar
chase after the spoils. Yet this is precisely
what the Democrats did and what they will
probably not have another chance of doing
in many a long day."
The Sun says: "Suppose Grover Cleve
land bad put his resentment aside, and
said to Win. Pureell, "You are the man
who should be nominated for secretary of
state." What would have prevented the
Democracy from carrying the State of New
York by 00,000 majority? Suppose Grover
Cleveland had left the election of its mem
bers of the Legislature to the people. Sup
pose he had not written an unaccountable
letter to John Kelly, would
not tho citizens of the State
think a great deal more of him than It Is
possible tor them lo think under the exist
Inn circumstances' Suppose Grover
Cleveland had acted in the case of Benjamin
W. Downing before be had been nominated
to be ti State Senator, would not tbe Demo
ri ailc strength In the Legislature be greater
than It ha now beooma under his delayed
act Ion? But there is a consolation in
i illa tions. It li better, perhaps, as it is.
Great victories aro sometimes followed by
fatal follies. The admonitions of adversity
tend to wisdom, One lesson enforced by
this election Is that familiar principle that
it is not Judicious to put an untried and
unexperienced private soldier id command
of an unity . ' '
How the Assembly Bland. J
Albany, N. Y., Nov. 8. The Evening
Journal says tho present ejection returns
increase Gen. Carr'a majority W 0vr 19,
00), and leave lo a little dorjjiilrt oieon
of the Domoorstlo cand'ldss fctf tte ca
matnltig officers by rrfajorltea at Jrtwn
10,000 and 14.000. Tb4 Assembly stands
73 Republicans, M Pfimooraia.
Nollrt Demoeraili DlertttojV
Bostow, Nov- 8 -The Essex cjiry re.
turusglvoa solid Domoctttlo delegation
t the Senate., Tja Som bj J4L
lepuhllcfitli, 15 VvamOJii Butft
St. Louis, Nov, 8.A special telegram
from Washington stated that Congressman
Joba J. O'Nell arrived there yesterday
with a petition of bankers and business
men ot this city against tbe transfer of thai
Sub-Treajury to tbe new Custom Houie.j
Geo. Edwards, the Assistant Treasurer,)
states that the banker have all united in a
petition to tbe Seoretary of the Treasury
requesting that, as a matter of convenience
to them, that tbe Sub-Treasury ba looateo?
in the old Custom House. A later telegram
states that tbe Secretary ot tbs Treasury
re sdily granted tbe petition, and tbe Sub
Treasury will remain in the Equitable
building until removeo-to Third andOllvs
streets at the first of the year.
Pittsburg, Pa., Nov. 8. -The stock.
holders in the extensive coke corporation
of II. C. Frlck & Co., bave decided to In
crease tbe capital stock from $3, 000, COO to
$3,000,000. When the contemplated im
provements are made tbe wotka will be tbe
largest In tbe world. Tbe new stock is
taken by the Pittsburg members of tho
Mahone' Hon fined.
Petersburg, Vs., Nov. 8. 3enatot
Mahone ' son was fined $13 this morning
for drawiug a pistol at tbe polls on election.
day. The court-room was crowded.
Paris, Nov. 8. Chlna'a note to Mar
quis Tseng, it Is said, al!udesto a p offer
of mediation by a power friendly to Franca,
supposed to be the United States, and ft
was rejected by Ym ce.
CONIftDKNCB IN COL'RBET,
Paris, Nov. 8. It is stated that Primp
Minister Ferry told a deputy that be bad
no Idea ot making a proposition to tba
Chamber of Deputies to send more troops
to "Toii(iiln. He is confident tdmlral
Cotirbct will be able to conduct the cam-
palifu there successfully with tbe present
Paris, Nov. 8. F rench troops are oar
cupying tbe Banckhi and Sontair. It is an
nouueed that M. Pater, the new ambassa
dor, will proceed Immediately to Pekln to
propose a treaty between France ana
Warsaw, Nov. 8. The Imperial Marl.
disunite was burned, It is supposed by
Nihilists to destroy treasonable documents.
A press for printing tbe Niblllstlo Journal
Proletariate, was recently discovered
A NUMBER OF ARRESTS.
St. Pe iersrvro, Nov. 8 Eighteen
persons have been arrested here and fire in
('HSU cbarged with tbe forgery i f bank
notes. Many factory hands were arrested
tor participating in communistic agitation.
BULLION IN BANK.
London, Nov. 8. Bullion In tbeBank
of England decreased 15,000 the past
week. Proportion of reseive to liability,
44 i per cent.
LtVKHPOOL, Nov. 8.-rThe Autumn Cup
race wis won by Ros well, Tonans second,
Spriugbook third. Teu starters, including
Walton's Mr. Pickwick.
CATTLE Receipts 8,300; iteadyi
exports $0 25u7 30; gooa to cboioo
snipping quoted at ii 50 fflo" 00; ooinoian
to fair $45 30.
HOGS-ReceiDta 78,000 quiet and
light: 5c lower: light at U 25 70j
rough packing H 10ojl 4A heavy paoklnf
and shipping U 5 "5 00.
ST. LOUIS, ,3
CATTLE Exporters $0 lora)8 lOitofti
lo lieavv ,lii to .VI'oH! 00: Ibrht to fair $ l.Vi
1 80; common to medium t 40i34 00 jxK
to good Colorado J4sj(a)j V); outtiwtJt W a
dH 85; grass Texans $3 00tt4 1A; light (
rood stocker l oOxfti (j lair to good teea
rs $3 VuiH 25; common to choice naUVS
;ows aud heifer fi 50; soallawaga itf
any kind $1 8f iij 15.
SHEEP Common, medium ibllghttyBQj
o jn; tair 10 goou w ovrtsj ; prime M
hiS IK); fair to gold Texan fi 73 i 0i
HOGS Receipts 8,345 bead; shipments
33i head. Market active and strong, York
ers soiling at H 50rjj 63, rougU mixed
at $4 60(a4 80, and butchers steadv at fi
ai 00 and $5; packers paying $4 60(IW.
WHEAT November 90V; D(mWf
98X; year ; Januarv ; May $1 061.
CORN November 48S; December ii'fl
January 47 t Mav 60 St ; year 48X.
OATS November 28; December 88;
year 28 . ; May A'lK; January 23 J.
WHEAT Dull and weak; at 01 b,
November; $1 08 V to$l 03Decerabeif yelur
$1 01 b; fl Oorai 05 January,
CORN Firm: 44V Novenjberj iM
b. December; year 43 Jt folia V; JantUtjr
li'iCttliii; May 45.
OATS fcasler; Jo H NOvemDeil USt
ceuuier 27 bid; year 26 bl
to 27 raj; May81ra3lX.
bid; January 3
WHEAT November $1 10
ber $112V; January I 14 V;
$1 IGV; Jlay ti 21 .
CORN November .IPX; December 80 ;
January 00; February 80.
OATs November 85V; December S8X
January 37 -V ; February 88H ; May 40V-.
BUTTER-Creamery at 31fHJ8 to H far
selections, a shade more in a small wa
seconds at dairy rates. Dairy at
for choice to fancy to IU tor sMt
fair lra)ltl: low crat e 8iW.
choice near-by in pails 10(81 it oon
POL'LTKY-Chlnkeus dead dn
uif..,is u.wh ffrinia nnit liberal.
lu fair request. Wesiuoiet sprinji
-small 1 25ui Wi'w ? "W'm 1
choice $a; Old ouiokMSsQstlM I
mi..a s-i i.vti nan
mixed youn and old BlJrj
turkoys, V tloMBl eooojcflnf tj
niitl dressed at lOrrfLJo per lb. i dtfall I
t3 75. . . .
EHOS-Recelpts m pks. Is bettas if
nund and Arm at 10 o.l0 for good ssarU.
Wheat arrived firm and bifberi aem
arrive unchanged. Wheat Sad oor
to arrive firmer. MatH La6-
Wheat and corn quiet but flrsB. Ortiairy
markets firm. CaHfomla wutat to arnvV
advanced ti-i- Sp t wheat UWJ I
spring Hs lOd ; No. 1 pr1tjg none IS IfuHetT
Western wlntvc Hi tylxia FMt
corn strong n jm a3f.Wl