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THE CAIRO DAILY
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All Cominaiilcittiomi should ! ftddrrsd to
K. A BURNETT,
Publisher and Proprietor.
Q.EOUGE II. LEACH, M.I).
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to tbe Homeopathic treat
snsnl of surreal disease, and dlsuaso of women
OFrlCK On tith treet, opposite tbe Poet
office, Cairo, III.
JJK. J. E. 6TRONO,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAPOU, ELECTRO-VAPOR aid MEDICATED
A idy In attendance. ""'
jjK. .V. C. ,IOCKLVNv
OfTI'.'E B'fhlli Street. nar finniD trrlal Atspo.
JjK. E W. WUITLOCK,
Orriua So. ISA Commercial Avioot, between
KFLt'iand Muth 8treu
fpHElITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo, Illinois.
71 OBIO LEVEE.
A Gwcral Banking Business
TIIOr W. HaJiIJUAY
JJ.NTEItl'KiSE SAVING BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS UKK.
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
P. BR09S, President . I P. NfFF Vic Presnt
H. WKLlS, C'aehir. T. J.Kerto, Aes'teasb
p, D.. Cairo I William Klnt. .Cairo
p.,trNeff 7 I wiuura Wotf....
7, w i.,rlnh " ICO PltlM
K. A. Bdy -y -cWon, Cilidonla.;
. ;.vff.vonC8lSES3 DOSE
all hnslner- prom'J
Minafaourer end Deal "
ORING A SPECIALTY
LUim& K,SI)9 0K AMUNITIOX.
esalred. All Kind of Kev Mad.
f RAiTON. Cairo.
T. BIRD, Missouri
STKATTON & BIED,
No. M Ohio LeTee, Cairo, I't.
VAftiaU Amerlcu Powder Co
Boot & Shoe
No. 90 Com'l Ave., Bet. 6th & 6th 8t.,
JueT'recelved a full line of
FALL and WINTER GOODS
which he will lull at the lowest bottom price. It
comprise tbe beat or T. LUl'ls HAND MADS
and of BOSTON MANUFACTURES, LADIES'
tad CHILDREN'! 8 HOES, and GENTS' RUB
BER BOOTS and SHOES.
HfWe also make to order anything la onr line
Of tbe beat material ana woramausnip.
A fall itocic of-
DOORS, SASH, BUNDS,
Shingles Lath and l umber of all Kinds
always on hand.
Sixth St., - - Cairo, 111.
Impurity of the
Wood, Fever and
mill all Diseases
caused hy De
rangement of Liver, Uwt-ls and Kidneys.
SYMPTOMS OF A DISEASED LIVER.
Had Breath; Pain in l)i: Sid.r, aomclimea the
pain it fell under the Shnidder-Uadc, mislakrn for
Rheumatism ; general lost (if appetite ; Rowels
generally costive, sometime alternating with lax;
the head is troubled with pain, is dull and heavy,
with considerable lots of memory, accoinpania
with a painful sensati. n of leaving undone soiiieihinz
which ought to have hem dene; a slight, dry cougn
and flushed face it tomeliines an attendant, often
mistaken for consumption, thr pMitnt complaint
of weariness and dehility ; nervous, easily startled;
feet cold or burning, sometimes a prickly sensation
of the skin exists; spirits are low and despondent,
and, although satisfied ti at exercise would be bene
ficial, yet one can hardly summon up fortitude to
try it in fact, distrusts every rciueiiy. Several
of the above symptoms attend the disease, I'Ut cases
hav occurred when but few of them existed, yet
examination after death has shown the Liver to
have been extensively deranged.
It should be niied by all prrsnnt, old aad
young, whenever any of the above
Persons Travellntr or Living In fu.
healthy Loealltlea, oy taking a dose occasion
ally to keep the Liver in nealilav action, will avoid
al Maiariai Bilious attack. Ihtunesa, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Depression of Spirits, etc. It
will invigorate like a glass of wine, but it no In.
If Vou have eaten anything hard ot
digestion, or feel heavy after meals, or Hleep
les at night, take a dose and you will be relieved.
Time and PoctorV Hill will be saved
by always keeping the Regulator
In the House I
For, whatever the ailment may bt, a thoroughly
Safe purgative, alterative and tonic can
never be out of place. The remedy is harmless
and doe not interfere with business or
IT IS PURELY VEGETABLE,
And has all the power and efficacy of Calomel or
Quinine, without any of the injuncu after effects.
A Governor' Testimony.
Simmons Liver Regulator has been in use in my
family for some time, and I am satisfied it it a
valuable addition to the medical science.
J Gill Shortrk, Governor of Ala.
Hon. Alexander II. Stephens, of Ga.,
ayt: Have derived some benefit lrin the use of
Simmons Liver Regulator, and wish to give it a
"The only ThinK that never fall to
Relieve." 1 have used mar.v remedies for Dys
pepsia, Liver Affection and Jjebility, but never
nave found anything to benefit me to the extent
Simmons Liver Keulator has. 1 sent from Min.
nesola to Georgia for it. and would send further for
such a medicine, and would advise all who are sim
ilarly affected to give it a trial as it teems the only
thing that never fails to relieve.
P. M. Jannet, Minneapolis, Minn.
Ir. T. W. Mason says: From actual ex
perience in the use of Suninor,s Liver Regulator in
my practice 1 have been and ain satisfied to use
and prescribe it as a purgative medicine.
ttTake only the Genuine, which alwsyi
has on the Wrapper the red Z Trade-Mark
and Signature of J. II. ZEILIN it CO.
FOR RALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS
CAIRO OPERA HOUSE.
TUESDAY EVE., December 4.
The young American Artist,
r - v
supported by Geo. Morton and an excellent com
pany under tbe management of
In YerPlanck and Dcveraui' Historical drama
illustrating tbe great
Special Scenery, Correct Continues, Appropriate
tVAdmisslon: 75, 50 and 25 cents. Seat can
be secured at Buder's jewelry store.
CAIRO OPERA HOUSE.
THURSDAY, December C.
Return eneagement by fpcclal request.
Crown Event! Third Season!
Tremendons success everywhere of Amnrlrs's Lit
tle Favortto, the Gem of the Stage! The
Reigning 8a cess of the Day.
lizzie May Ulmer,
In the most beaujiful ' play ever written, entitled
orted by a magnificent company of artists
ue must eventy nsiancea ana thorotignly
competentjeompany ever organized.
Popular pr ces, 75, 50 and 25. No extra charge
A New and Complete Tlntnl. fronting o Levei
Second and Railroad Streets,
Tbe Passenger Depot or the Chicago, St. Lmilt
and Atm Orleans: Illinois Central; Waharh, St.
Lonls and Pacific; Iron Mountain and Sou thorn,
Mobile and Ohio; Cairo and St. Louis Railway
are all Jnst across the street; while the Steamboat
Landing Is bnt one square distant,
This Hotel I heated hy steam, has steam
Laundry, Hydraulic Elevator, Electric Cttll Bi ll.
Automatic Flre-Alanne, Bath, absolutely pure air,
perfect sewersge and complete appolntmunts.
Saparb furnishings j perfect arrlce; and an no
I r . V l A ttr w.xi a, no
Meeting of the National Legislature
. Bird's Eye View of the Assem
blageCarlisle Eleoted Speaker Mor
phine, Whisky and Death En Elnx
in New Tork-The Man With two
Wives-Another Cheap Newspaper
Got. Bpragne Must Surrender Quid
neck Inquiry Postponed, Etc., eto.
Washington, Deo. 8. Tbe Senate
was called to order by tbe President pro
Prayer was offered by Rev. Edwards.
The President laid before tbe Senate tbe
credentials of the re-election ot Mr. Beck
to succeed himself; Palmer to succeed
Ferry, and Pike Rollins. Tbe oatb was
administered to Mes.rs. Beck, Bowen,
Cullom, Dolpb, Ferry, whose credentials
were then submitted at tbe last session.
Tbe customary resolutions notifying tbe
House and tbe President that tbe Senate
was ready for business, were asrctd
Recess for one hour.
Ou reassembling, the recess was extend
ed to 8 o'clock p. m.
Washington, Dec. 3. Clerk McPher-
soo rapped tbe House to order and proceed
ed to call tbe roll. When the Representa
tives from the State of Mis
sissippi had been reached tbe Clerk
'aid be wished to make a statement as to
bis failure to put upon tbe roll tbe name ot
any Representative elect from the Second
D strict, for the reason that no paper which
could be considered a certificate of election
in the sense of tbe law, had been presented
to bim. Mr. Chalmers had filed four ex
hibits to lupport his claim, but neither in
dividually or collectively did tbe exhibit af
fix sufficient authority for enrollment of
Chalmers. If tbe Governor ot Mississippi
bad issued a certificate of election to any
one, it has not been presented to the clerk.
In regard to the First District of North Car
olina tbe clerk bad not received the certifi
cate of successor to Mr. Poole, deceased.
Tbe roll call disclosed 316 members pres
ent. THE NOMINATON OF SPEAKER.
being In order, Mr. Oeddes said: "I nom
inate for Speaker of tbe House of Repre
sentatives of tbe Forty-eighth Congress
John G. Carlisle, ot Kentucky, tbe man
toknowledeed pre-eminently qualified for
Mr. Cannon presented tbe name of Mr.
Keifer, of Ohio, and Mr. Lyman the name
of Mr. Robinson, of Massachusetts.
Messrs. Morrison, Tucker, Heed and
Calkins were appointed tellers. Tbe clerk
rlia voU was as follows; i7arhV,. 161; Ki
tcr, 112; Robinson 26; James Lyman, 1; J.
S. Wise of Virginia, 1; Wadswortb of New
York, 1; White, Kentucky, 1.
The Clerk declared Mr. Carlsle. elected,
and Messrs. Randall and Keifer escorted
the gentleman to tbe cbalr. His entrance
into tbe chamber was a signal for loud ap
plause. The oath of office was administer
ed. CARLISLE'S ADDRESS.
I'pon taking tbe chair, Mr. Carlisle said:
"Gentlemen of the House ofJRcpresenta
lives I thank you sincerely for the high
honor conferred by tbe vote Just taken. To
he chosen from the membership of a body
like this to preside over Its deliberations Is
a distinction upon which any citizen could
properly congratulate himself, and I assure
you your kindness is fully appreciated. At
the same time I realize the fact that tbe
position wblch you have assigned me is one
of very great Labor and responsibility, and
while profoundly grateful for tbts mani
festation of your confidence, I shall enter
upon tbe discbarge of its duties with a seri
ous distrust of my capacity to meet, in an
acceptable manner, tbe requirements of the
office. I promise, howevor, to devote to
your services all tbe zeal and ability ot
wblch I am possessed. Gentlemen,
the maintenance of order
on the floor is essential,
absolutely essential to tbe intelligent and
systematic transaction of the public busi
ness, and I earnestly Invoke your assistance
in the Inforoement of the rules sdopted,tor
tbe government of our proceedings. The
large addition to the membership of the
House, resulting from the late Apportion
ment of representatives, makes this duty
ever more difficult than before, and with
out cordial co-operation and support I
cannot reasonably hope to ever discharge
the ordinary daily duties of this office.
That you will cheerfully co-operate with me
in every proper effort to preserve order and
facilitate the business of legislation, I have
no doubt, but, gentlemen, I Bball ask
something more than mere co-operation in
the discbarge of my duty."
Assuring you my oarnest desire at all
times will be to be just and impartial, still I
cannot expect to avoid mistakes and shall
be compelled, therefore, frequently, no
doubt, to rely upon the friendly forbear
ance of the gentlemen on both sides of the
House. I am sure, gentlemen, all matters
of legislation presented to the Congress will
receive from you such careful consideration
as tbe magnitude and character of tbe inter
ests involved require, and your at tlon upon
tbem will be wise, conservative, and patri
otic. Sudden and radical changes of laws
and regulations affecting the commercial
and industrial interests of the people ought
never to be made unless imperatively de
manded by some public emergency, and,
in my opinion, under existing circumstan
ces, such changes would not be favorably
received by any considerable number of
those who have given serious attention to
th subject. Applause, Many reforms
are undoubtedly necessary, and it will be
your duty, after a careful examination of
the whole subject, and all its bearings, to
decide how far they should extend and
when and Id what manner they should be
made. Applause. If there be any who
fear your action on this or any other sub
ject will actually be Injurious to any inter
est, or even afford a reasonable cause for
alarm, I am quite ture they will be agreea
bly disappointed. Applause.
What the country has a right to expect is
strict economy in the administration of ev
ery department of the Government; a Just
and equal taxation for public purposes, the
faithful observances of the limitations of
the Constitution, a scrupulous regard for
Um f LgbU and Itttentu of tht treat body ot
MORNINft, DECEMBEK 4,
the people, in order that they be protected,
for Congress has tbe power to proteot them
agtlnat encroachments from every
direction. Whatever can be done
under tbe elrcumstancea surround
ing us to meet this expectation, ought to
be done, In my Judgment. But, gentle
men, without detaining you further, I am
ready to take the oath of office prescribed!
by the Constitution and laws, and proceed j
to complete tbe organization ot tbe
CALLED THE HOUSE TO ORDER.
The iron-olad oatb was administered by
Mr. Kelly, tbeoldest member in continu
ous service, and Speaker Carlisle called tbe
House to order. A the states were called
the Representatives came forward and were
A Tstto of NnHrtnsr,
Buffalo, N. Y., Dee. 8. The story ot
a strange marriage is told In a dispatch
from Erie. In brief form It Is as follows:
Saturday morning when Justice Freeman,
of Erie, opened Court, there tat on one of
tbe benches a well-dressed and beautiful
young woman. When the eases on band
were disposed of, she arose and asked his
Honor if be was duly qualiled by law to
perform the marriage rite. Receiving an
affirmative reply, the beokoned to an ex
ceedingly uncootb middle-aged man sitting
at tie back of the room, and tald to the
Justice: "I want you to marry me to this
man." Tbe man went forward and itood
before! the desk, looking the ploture of
"Is this tbe husband of your choice,
madam?" inquired the Justice, looking at
the couple with intense surprise.
"I believe so. Are you the husband ot
my choice, Mr. Traynorf"
"Yes, ma'am, lam," replied tbe man,
with a sly grin.
Justice Freeman told tbe womvn that it 1
was customary to hand in the names and
addresses of the contracting parties. The
couple tben stepped back a tew paces and
conferred a moment. Tben they
SAT DOWN AT A TABLE
and tbe woman handed the man a sheet of
paper. He made a move which the Justice
interpreted that he was not acquainted with
the art of writing. A content ptous
smile passed over the woman's face,
and taking tbe pen she scrawled with
aristocratic regularity the names of Amelia
A. Rovm,' Cincinnati, and Charly Traynor,
Utlca, Y. Tben the couple stood up
and were made man and wife according to
tbe laws of Pennsylvania. The husband
stood as though bewildered. When the
ceremony was completed Justice Freeman
procured a marriage certificate, but tbe
bride begged bim to desist. "You will
make a record of this marriage sir, and
that will be of more'value tban this senti
mental but silly picture card," said she.
Then she turned to the groom and inti
mated that be would lose bis train if he
wasted too much time. He smirked and
remarked tbat it would not distress him
much to miss the train. He was coldly in
formed tbat bis absence was preferred to
bis company and that he was to go about
his business as quiukiv as possible. Some
papers were banded to him, an
after a few worda uttered n
a low tone tbe man took his hat,
BADE THE BRIDE GOOD DAT,
and left tbe court-room. The bride re
mained. "I guess you think some ex
planation Is due you," abe said to tbe
JtiHti". "There is nothing wrong in all
' no crime, no despair, no broken
ting it out of my power to SO) J.s?BnlrJ Yh'e
only man on earth it would please, and
hurt me to marry tbe only man ooeaithl
care for. For reasons that I have no de
sire to tell I cannot marry this gentleman
without bringing great sorrow upon blra
and me in tbe future. And as I am only a
woman, capable of being tempted to marry
the only man 1 love, I have married
a stranger, and so place myself beyond tbe
reach of temptation. This is all there Is in
it. I iball go home and live as I have al
ways lived and
LOVE AS I ALWAYS HAVE LOVED.
It is not likely tbat I shall see this man
Traynor again. He perfectly understands
that be was hired to marry me and then go
about his business." She seemed particu
larly anxious tbat her marriage should be
made public, also tbe fact that she remained
In the room after her husband had left it to
catch tbe train. Justice Freeman's theory
is that insanity is tbe trouble she feared to
bring upon herself and the man she loves,
Th MisalMippI Valley Bank.
VicKSBURG, Miss., Dec. 8. The failure
ot the Mississippi Valley bank is now be
fore Judge R. A. Hill, of. the United
Stales court of Mississippi. A petition was
filled before tbe court on Saturday, at
Jackson, by tbe attorneys of the assignee,
asking tbat tbe court make an appointment
of a receiver of tbe estate of the bank and
of the Kleins. Judge Hill held that
the receiver, General Butts,
appointed by the state court
was for the present a receiver ot
bis court. The attorneys for tbe assignee
then tiled another petition, asking that the
appointment of Butts be vacated, setting
up several grounds of objection to him.
The court on tbe latter petition, made an
order, giving Butts ten days to answer tbe
petition, and appointed the 12th of
December for the hearing, at Oxford,
Min. Judge Hill is determined to give
every interested party a full aad patient
bearing before he takes any steps in the
Htrphenaan'a Two Wive.
New York, Dec. 8. John L. Stephen
son, who was arrested on Staten Island yes
terday, for bigamy, on complaint of his first
wife, deserted bcr yean ago, and married
Miss Eliza Barker in New York. Miss Bar
ker bad been married the day before to an
other man, but concluded tbat Stephenson
suited her better. He Is a ton of the late
U. S. Marshal of New Jersey.
The Editor's: Bad Aim.
Kf.nohiia, Wis., Dec. 8. Wm. Gran
ger, editor of the Weekly Crumbs, at
tempted to shoot John Killeen, publisher
of the paper, In a fracas last night in tbe
editorial room. Tbe editor aimed badly,
and was lodged in Jail.
Kn-KInx la New Tork.
Nkw York, Dec. 3. Jas. Lyall, a Scotch
laborer, was called out of bit room, on
Twenty-seventh street, last night, by three
unknown men, beaten and left for dead.
He was taken to the hospital. Ha will
Morpblne, Wtalakr, Death.
Pontiac, 111., Dec. 8. George
B. Koely, a stock man from Louis
ville, Ky., committed suicide by taking an
overdose of morphine. Hit troubles were
whisky and unancial embarrassment.
Another Cheap Newspaper.
Bloominoton, III., Deo. 8. The Pan
tograph, one of the oldest morning papers
In Illlnolt, reduced it price to-day from 15
cents a week to It) oeala
1 IT AN I A AND lIEss B0TT09.
A Beautiful Young Lady If arrlet a Bub
foon, ao Tbat She Can Bay No to tbe Man
Baltimore, Deo. 3. One of tbe most
terrible stories on record ot suffering at
tea Is that told by a survivor of the Ill
fated bark, Freeman Clarke, of Boston,
which was burned oft tba coast ot Africa
last summer. Thomas Aynes, one of the
crew, reached this port yesterday from
Cape Town, and hit narrative of the suf
fering experienced in the open boat for
days, within a tew mfies of land with food
and water not five miles away, from which
they were barred by an impassable turf,
while one by one they succumbed from ex
haustion, is not equaled anywhere in fic
tion. T bis It tbe first newt tbat has reach
ed this country of tbe disaster, beyond the
bare announcement of the lost ot the vessel.
Hyne sayt tbat one day last May, while he
was walkiug the streets of Calcutta, having
lately been discharged from hit own vetsel,
be wal Invited by two strange men to take
a drink. The next day he awoke In the
forecastle of the Freeman Clarke, Capt.
Williams, with a cargo of Jute,
BOUND FUR BOSTON.
The Clarke was thirty years old and very
leaky. Rough weather followed, and the
erew had to keep al the pumps all tba
time. About July 12, after rounding the
Cape, beavy weather cam on and the
captain lost his reckoning. While in this
dilemma, at 2 o'clock on tbe afternoon of
July 16, a fire was discovered by the
captain in the lazarette. All bands were
put to work at tbe pumpt. Tbey fought
the fire until 9 o'clock p. m., when tbe
flames seized on the inflammable cargo and
became beyond control. When tbe fire was
discovered, tbey were forty miles off what
was ttiipposed to be Port Elizabeth light,
the most dangerous and exposed part of the
coust. At 9 o'clock tbe crew took to the
boats, being then ten miles off shore. In
tbe captain's boat were Mr. Boyle, second
mate, tbe steward, a Chinaman and three
sailors, all tbe ship's papers and plenty of
provlhions. In tbe other boat were first
mate Waymouth and
THE REMAINDER OF THE CREW.
By soiiii! oversight no provisions but a
bag of ship biscuits were taken along in thlt
boat and water. The boat be
ing leaky the biscuits became wet
and unfit to eat. It was death to attempt to
pans tbe breakers, so the two boats headed
for Port Kiizabetb. It came on heavy
weather and tbey parted, this being the
last ever seen of tbe captain's boat and Itt
crew. Having nothing to eat the men be
came exhausted. The weather was fearful
ly cold, and it rained all tbe time. On tbe
18th day of July tbe cook, a Boston man,
died, and bis body was at once thrown
overboard. Another vict.m, a Norwegian,
shortly followed. Several more days passed
and it was impossible for them to work lon
ger. Tbose able bailed out. Just at des
peration seized tbem, Port Elizabeth
LIGHT WAS SIGHTED.
A signal ot an old Jacket on an oar was
recognized. Three fish lug-boats put off
and picked tbem up, Tbe steam tug James
Srarles towed tbem in. Tbe castaways
were kindly treated by the American Con
sul, who took care of tbem until they
were able to travel. Tbey say that when
tbey last saw tbe captain's boat it was
headed tor shore. A searching party was
ett-WrAjra ffarfVf 'We'hWecVetl e'jfirt
boat, which bad been splintered by tbe
breakers. Ou ly a few fragments were left
to tell the sad story of the unsuccessful at
tempt to reach tbe shore. The survivors
were afterwards sunt to Cape Town, where
passage was secured for tbem by different
vessels. Hyne was put on board tbe
Roma, which had already on board the
crew of tbe wrecked steamer Dauntless
and brought tbem to Baltimore.
HYNES LIVES IS LIVERPOOL,
and has a sister in New York whom be is
anxious tn - it It. fore taking passage for
home. He toils a strange story of tbe origin
of tbe fire. He says tbat It was whispered
among the crew tbat tbe captain started It,
Intending to destroy the ship and thus get
the Insurance. Tbe fire broke out where
be himself was and was allowed to get ter
rible headway before It was reported or any
effort made to check it. Death, however,
now covers all traces of the crime, If crime
NOT A PKU TEHTAN t.
Pere Hyacinth Defines Hit Po tition in
New York, Dec. 3. In the Church of
the Heavenly Rest, at Fifth avenue and
Forty-fift.i street, last night Pere Hya
cintbe dofined his position in refsrence t
the Roman Catholic Church. Tbe church
waa crowded until it was bard togctstand
ing room in the aisles and people sat on tbe
steps to the chancel. The Rev. Dr. Cole
man read letters from Assistant Bishop
Potter, the Rev.' Dr. Sbatterlee, the Rt.
Rev. Bishop of Winchester, tbo Archbishop
of Canterbury, and Premier Gladstone,
commending tbe work of Pere Hyacintbe.
Then for those in tbe audience who did
not understand the French language, he
defined the position of Pere Uyacinthe In
the Christain world. When he bad finish
ed, a rotund, full-faced roan, bald above
with long gray lock behind bis ears, ad
vanced to tbe pulpit. The people in unfa
orable positions rose to their feet to get a
look at him. In a clear voice and with em
phatic gestures Pere Uyacinthe spoke for
about forty minutes.
' 'At a council held in Lambeth Palace, In
July, 1878, the Anglican cburcb was united
to the Reformed Galilean cburcb in France,
Tbat church was my work. The An
glican cburcb is called Protestant,
and it has been charged that I am
Protestant because I consented to that
union. I am not now mid never will he
come a Protestunt. I regard all Christians
as luy brothers. At tbe Invitation of Pro
testants I speak to tbem of God, of Christ
and of the Christian faith, but I am not in
communion with them. This may offend
some Christians, but I cannot help it.
Tbere are not a number of true churcbet.
There is only one, tbo one tbat has pre
served the faith delivered by tbe apostles.
I want to bo free In that church to preach
to and to pray with every Christian.
prejudiced people told me
tbat the Anglican CBurch had neither apos
tolic succession nor priests. I made exam
ination and tbe phantom fled. I fouud
that the Anglican Church was a part of the
Holy Apostollo Cathollo Church. There are
ultramontanei of heart tod Intellect. Tbe
true ultramontane is he who presists in the
superstitions of the Roman Catholic Church.
Tbe Anglican Church stands as a di
viding line, touching tbo Protes
tants on one side and tbe Roman
Churoh on tba other. It la tald that the
tonaaUoa ot the Epiieeyei Chare was
revolutionary. A revolutionist it one who
placet himself In opposition to legitimate
authority. A coup d'etat la a revolution,
and he who oppotea It Is conservative.
Coniervatlv patriots rtsltUd the criminal
coup d'etat ot 1851. The act of the Coun
cil that declared the infallibility of the Pope
waa a coup d'etat. Io resitting It I wat not
a revolutionist. If it be admitted that I
am a revolutionist, it will be tald that I can
only be Justified by tuccett, and tbat I am
I CARE MOT f OR SUCCESS.
The work ot progress, Justice and human
ity goes (on In defiance of obstacles.
Though I were ex-oommunlcated by the
olergy and society, though I were alone Id
Europe or In tbe whole world, I would re
main what I am. But In tplte of the diffi
culties created by prejudice, tbe public in
differences to the offices of religion and
tbe want of money, tbe peo
ple come in masses to heat
the truth. To reform an institution or an
organization It It necessary to go to itt
origin. Tbit it especially true ot the Roman
Catholic Cburcb. Christianity doet not
consist in prayer only. It hat a practical
tide in the church, the family, the com
munity and the State, I ask you to aid In
the work of reform. It la not a narrow
work, It It universal."
DcRunr, Deo. 8. The pastoral ot Cardi
nal McCtbe ttrongly denounces secret
aocietltvt, which, it sayt, "teem to
posses a fatal charm for Irishmen, ending
generally with the hangman's rope oi tbe
infamy of an informer."
OFFERS TO TELL.
A prominent Invincible, undorgoing pen
al servitude, offers to give important testi
mony against the fourteen men whose trial
begins to-day for the murder of Mrs.
Smythe nearColllnstown in April, 1882.
"GOD SAVE IRELAND."
Wexford, Dec. 3. A mob last even
ing attacked a tueatre In which an Evan
gelical meeting was being held, and at
tempted to burn the building;. The mob
took possession of the town, broke the win
dows ot the Protestant Church and nearly
all the bouses occupied by Protestants.
Dresses of the ladles who attended service
at the church and theatre were torn off, and
the gentlemen accompanying tbem stoned
and several injured severely. The mob
paraded tbe streets for several hours, sing
ing, "God Save Ireland. "
REFUSED A NEW TRIAL.
Dublin, Dec. 8. Joseph Poole, con
victed ot the murder ot John Kenny, ba
been refused a new trial.
GEN. HICKS SLAIN WITH A LANCE.
Cairo, Dec. 8. A dispatch from Khar
toum says: "Army stores and provisions
are being collected. Reliable Information
bai been received which fully confirms the
annihilation of Hicks Pasha's army. He
was slain with a lance in tbe third day ot
Barcelona, Deo. 3. An insurrection
ary riot has been discovered In the garrison
here. Five officers have been sent to
Madrid. Officers of the Lerlda garrison
sleep In the barracks, owing to rumors
of a demonstration upon the French
' , . m Ag
natic, Kbaf Seyd, has entered Persia with
20,000 Turcomans. Tbey are badly armed,
however. Two smaller bands have Invaded
CATTLE - Receipts 8,800; dull;
exports $615(36 60; trood to choice
shipping quoted at $0 66 95 60; common
to fair $6 oOffiHS 00.
HOG3--ReoelDts 6(1.000 slow and auiet.
light at i mii 76; rough packing
$4 4004 80; heav? packing and tbftlpln?
H 8oa 30.
CATTLE Exporters $6 10m 40; rood
to heavy do $6 60(96 00; light to fair $4 23(3
A 23; common to medium 4 40O4 90; fair
to good Colorado U 00(86 40; southwest $3 76
B4H5; grass Texant $3 0004 26; light to
good stookers $8 60O8 76; fair to good feed
ers $3 7504 26; common to choice nttlvo
cows and heifers $2 76(94 26; toallawagt of
any kind 8 60(92 76.
HOGS Receipts 6,869 head: shipments
123 bead. Market active, York
ers selling at 4 76(36 00, rough mixed
et6 00(25 20, and butchers steady at S4 95
06 30; packers paying $4 86(96 20.
SHEEP Common, medium and HghtWO
8 60; fair to good $3 40(33 60; prime $3 60
04 00; fair to good Tsxana $2 U(t
8 60. .
WHEAT December 99K: February
98X; Januarv97K;Mayl 04XO1 04 X.
CORN December 65X; January 65 X;
February 64K; May 68.
OATS December 31K; January 81 X;
February ; May 36 X; year.
WHEAT December SI Ulb.: year Jl 01b.
January 11 0301 04; February
$1 06 ; May Jl 10.
CORN December 48 V; year 49 V: Jan
uay 48; February 48 K; May 52.
OATS December 28V: year; Jan
uary 29V; February 27; Mey84X.
WHEAT December $110 X; January
12 V; February $1 14 V; May $i 19V.
CORN December 63; January 64;
February 64 V; May 66.
OATS December 37 V; January 88V;
February 89V; May 41V.
BUTTEB-Creamery at 36087 to 86 for
selections, a shade more in aamall way;
seconds at dairy rates. Dairy at 28(830
for choice to faocv to 82 for seleotioot;
fair 12016; low grade 8O10. Good to
choice near-by In pails 8016.
POULTRY Dressed, Spring cblokens
-small 3 00O3 26:falrto oholce. $30003 76;
choice $3 60; Old chickens-Cock 76;
mixed, 13 7603 00; heos, S3 60'
turkeys, $6012 10 dozen; aocoidlng to tit,
and dressed at 6O80 per lb.; ducks $8 00
03 26; Geese 306.
EGGS Receipts 315 pks. In better da
aand and firm at24026o for good marks.
Wheat arrived dull, fair demand; eon
arrived unchanged. Wheat to arrive
dull and corn firm. Mark Lane
Wheat dull and corn steady. Country
markflLt otilet. ("allrnrnla whsat ta arrive
declined 8d. Spot wheat dull; No. I
spring 8s 9d; No. 8 spring none In market;
Western winter St 6d; Mixed Witters
corn dull at 6a 7d. Dt stand
from Continent aad United Kingdom k
Btaalt divine la wheat audi com