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Q.EORGE II. LEACH, M.D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the II imei.pathle treat
ment of aurulcal diseases, and dlseaeea of woDion
OFrlC'K On I4ib street, opposite lbs Poet
office. Cairo, III.
yi7j. E. STUONG,
129 Commercial Ave , Cairo, 111- 4
VAPOR, ELK'JTRO-VAPOU ako MBDICATKD
A ladr in attendance.
JJK. W. C. JOCKLYNt ,
UKCK'lt K.fhta Htrw.t. near Goran erelnl Avenue
K. E W. WIIITLOUK,
' Urnci No. I si Commercial Avenue, btwS)
tltt j and Nlt.th Mrroeta ' ,
rpUE CUT NATIONAL BANK.
Of C airo, Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Bankm? DuhIucss
Conducted. . ,
TFTOH VV. HA.I.r.lTA.Y
JNTEhPKiSE SAVING BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS TUSK.
T HOB. "W. HALIilDAY,.
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
CA I HO, ILLS.
F. BROSS. President. I P. Ni'FP, VicePrea'nf
H. WKLLS, Cashier. I T. J Kertb, Ase't eaab
F. Bro... - Ca'ro I William K'vtie. .Ceire
PeterNeff -. " I William Wolf.... "
C. MOterloh " I CO. Patter "
B A. Buder " I H. Well '
J. V. Clemaoo, Caledonia..
A GK5ERAT, BANKING BUSIN KS DONE
Exchange cold and bonght. Intert pild it
the Kevins; Department. Collecitooi made lad
all baelneas promptly attended to.
A New and uompiete Hotel, fronting o Lave"
Second and Hallroad Streete,
The Passenger Depot of the Chicago, SI. Lou la
and ew Orleans: Illinois Central; Wabarh. Hi.
1. 1 D.flirii Trrtn Mnnntain anil Southern.
uouiw buu iiuvi - - - - -
Mobile and Ohio; Cairo and 8t. Lom Kauways
are all Joet acroea the atrcet; while the Steam boat
Landncte hot one eonare distant.
wli. nt.i tm hati4 k. . t c m haa steam
Lanndry, Hydraulic Elevator, Electric Call Belle,
Automatic rire-AiaruiB, noiu.. .uiuiuij ,
perfect sewerage ana wimyicie ayiuiuiiuu".
Stperb furnishings; perfect service; and an un
Xju P. PARKKRftCd- Zjrm
Manufacturer and Dealer in
0th Strwev, between Com'l Ave. ud Levue.
OA.1 HO. ILLINOIS
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OF AMCXITION.
aiafea He in! red. All Kind" ol Kerf MadP.
W. BTRATTON, Cairo. T. BIRD, MlMOUrt
STRATTON & BIRD,
No. 57 Ohio Leree, Cairo, I'l.
ty .VenU Anertran Povrdor Co
Boot & Shoe
lo. 90 Com'l Are., Bet. 6th & 6th Ste.,
JnaOocoiTed full Una of
FAXL and WINTER GOODS
which he wilt e.-ll at the loweet bottom price. It
. ooaapriaea the neat 01 m. i.uui9 iukv aaua
id of BOSTON M AN CFACTU R KS, 1ADII9'
ad CHILDREN':) HBOKt), aud UKl'a' RUB
lllROnTR .nt HHOBB.
ITWt alio make) to order anything in onrlhw
ft u pen material ug wormaninip.
Impurity of tht
lllood, Fever and
and all Dlneaaee
cauaed by Ie-
ranaement of Liver, Itowela and Kidney.
8TMTTOM3 OF A DISEASED LIVER.
Bad breath ; Pain in the bi'le, aometimet the
pain it felt under the Shoulder-blade, mistakes for
Kheumatiam ; general Una of appetite ; Bowela
generall coative, vjmetimaa alternating with lax;
the head ia troubled with pain, is dull aad heavy,
with considerable loaa of mtmniy, accompanied
with a painful aemation of leaving andone aomething
which ought to have been dune ; a alight, dry cougn
and flushed face ia aomctiniei an attendant, often
niiataken for coniuniittion; the patient complain,
of wearine. and debility: nervoui, easily itartied;
feet cold or burning, armetine a prickly actuation
the akin exitta- apirits are low and despondent,
,d, although aatufied that exercise would be bene
'iJrlfat one can hardly summon tip fortitude to
try it in fact, distrust, every remedy. Several
of the above symptoms attend the disease, but caaea
hare Hcurred when but few of them existed, yet
. eaaaahaii in after death has shown the Liver to
been extcnatvely deranged.
It ahoold be used by all peraons, old aad
young, whenever any of the above
x rereona Travwtlrtff r . IJvlojrf la TJn-
ally to kaea Uu Uw.i. actwu will avoid
,v att Malaria. Iklfotu. attac k a, Uiiten
. aea. Urowsineas, Uepreauon ol Bpmta, etc. II
will invigorate like a glass of wine, bat 1 no B
to xl eating beverage.
' If Tou have eaten anything hard of
dlgeation, or feel heavy after meals, or elerp
lea at night, take a dose and you will be relieved.
Time and Doctor' Dill will bo aaved
by alwaya keeping- the Begulator
' In the Houael
For, whatever the ailment may be, a thoroughly
aafe purgative, alterative and tonic can
never be out of place. The remedy is harmleaa
and doea not Interfere with buainea or
IT M rrRELY VEGETABLE,
And haa all the power and efficacy of Calomel or
Quinine, without any of the injurious after eflctu.
A Governor Testimony.
Simmons Liver Regulator has been in use in my
family for some time, and 1 am satisfied it ia a
valuable addition to the medical science.
j. Gill Shoktek, Governor of Ala.
Bon. Aleiander If. Ktephena, of Ga.,
are: Have derived "me benefit trom the use ot
Simmons Liver Regulator, ai,d wish to give it a
"The only Thing that never fall to
Relieve." I have used many remedies for Dys
pepsia, Liver Affection and Debility, but never
nave naiad anything to benefit me fi the r statu
Siaxmoar Liver Regulator has. I aent from Mha.
aunts so Geergia (or it, and would send further
sueb a modiswie, and would advise all who are aim.
' Qariy afleaiaa to give it a tri.l as it seems the only
thing that never fails to relieve
- P. M. Jammbv, Minneapolia, Minn.
e . an-, a. vs. snysi rrrim actual ex-
perience In thw itae of Simuiona Liver Regulator ia
-r.J0y. praencs n.ve been and am satisfied to use
and prescribe it as. a purgative media tic.
JjETake only the Genuine, which always
has o the Wrapper the red Z Trade-Mark
and Signature of J. H. ZEILIX ft CO.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
CAIRO OPERA, HOUSE.
THURSDAY, December 6.
Hetnru enracement by pp'ctal requeat.
Crown Event! Third Season!
Tremendona eocceia everywhere of Anierlra'a I.it-
neravi.nte. me uem or the stael The
Kelgning Sni ceai of the Pay.
Lizzie May Ulmer
In the mod beautiful play ever written, entitled
Supported by a magnificent company of artitt
me moat evenly balanced and tnorougniy
competentjeompany ever organized.
Popular or cea . lb. 50 and 25. No extra charee
CAIRO OPERA HOUSE.
One Night Only.
FRIDAY, December 7.
Geo. W. Walters'
with JOHN DILLON, as
supported by MIm
( and an Excellent C'ompauy.
AdmUiion,25, M and 75c. ho extra charee for
reserved teats Reserved seat at Buder's.
CHAS, P. PRICE, Business Manager.
CAIRO OPERA HOUSE.
rhej Only Attraotion of the V eek!
For Two Nigtits Only!
A. SEASON OF OPICRAI
M0tJd1t December 10 & 11.
First appearance in the city of
Grau's Famous English Opera Co.
Universally conceded to be the host and mo t com'
plete organization of its kind In America,
MONDAY, Dec. 10 Aadrau's Opera in complote
TUESDAY, Dec 11- Gilbert A Hullivan's beat work
"Pirates of Penzance."
Complete Casts! Grand Chorus!
Scale of Prices : Reserved seats parauolte and
parquet circle, $1 0; rest-wed aoats drets circle,
76c. Admission 75, 60c.; gallery, '25. beats can bo
seenreo at trader sjaweiry store oj telegraph..
FLOUE, GRAIN AND HAT
Egyptian Elonring Mi 1 1 s
Hlcheit CMh Prto Paid for Wheat
11 . -
CARLISLE'S THE MAN.
The Right Man in the Right Place,
From a Democratio Stand
point. Whtt Some of the Leading Men of the
Metropolis Think of Him Ex-Senator
Dorsey Again on the War Path Oar
Building at St. Oharles-To be Evan
geliaed Pound Death While Seeking
a Pension Maj. Whittle, the Evangelist-The
Nkw Yori, Dec. 4. Interviews with a
.arge number ot capitalists, bankers.
manufacturers, and business men (general
ly Indicate that they retard tbe eleutlon of
Mr. Carllale wltb lavor, tad feel none ol
that alarm which ail Itor Mr.lura, ot Phil,
adolphla was so quiok to discover. Mr.
Jaj Would, In an Interview with a corres
pondent last evening, said be regarded It
as agood selection. Mr. Carlisle, be said,
is agood statesman, and be will undoubted
ly perform tbe duties of bis office fearlessly
and Impartially, He did not
tblntt tbe Democratic party would try
any experiment In tbe way of free
trade very soon. "In fact," continued
Mr. Gould, 'tbe speaob made by Mr.
Carlisle to-day bad a good ring, and what
ever uneasiness the public may have bvl on
tbe tabct of premature free-trade legisla
tion, bis address ought to carry
with it a sufficient quieting effect." Mr.
3ould does not think tbe Speaker ot the
(louse, however strong bis free-trade con
viutiona may be, will have any great influ
ence upon tbe House. He did not think
that Mr. Carlisle's free-trade principles
had much to do with his election, as a great
many Democrats who voted for him would
not favor free-trade at an eleotion. "I do 4
not think," be added, "that tbe country
ia ready for free-trade. Its pros
perity is largely bound up In tbe
prosperity of tbe manufacturing interests,
and until labor and manufacturers reach
tbe tame plane tree trade would be disss
irons. I think tbe present Congress will
lie a conservative body. Wbal tbe country
needs to-day la rest, In order to develop its
reMttroes. I hare bad offered to mn Eng
tsk ittel nils laid down in New Orleans for
-tfla-tooi while tbe feme rails bere cost
44, showing a dltfflrenoe of $18, tbe amount
f tbe duty. This tariff Is virtually tbe
I'fference between English and American
abnr. Every dollar that ts taken off tbe
'arlff mutt, be taken off Amerlcsn labor. "
tie thought that If tbe free trade question
was put to a vote at the next election,
vhlcb was Improbable, tbe Democrats
ould split up on It. -v.
MR. WILMAM H. VAMDZRBILT
vas seen )uat as he was entering bis car
ioge to go to the opera. Excusing himself
or his haute he said he thought tbe election
f Mr. Carlisle an eminently wise one.
Mr. Henry Clejvs, the banker, said: "I
egard tbe electV.n tIr. Carlisle as an ex
rellent choice. 1 do not Ibink tbe question
if free trade was taken Into consideration
A ben tbe selection was made, but that the
,untieman was cbosen for bis superior abll
.ty and fitness for tbe position. He Is a
nan who treads on nobody's toes, And by
lis fairness and good will for all has made a
tost of friends, so that when tbe time arriv
jd to place blm in an exalted post
ion, those friends clustered around
aim." Several brokers. among
bem E. L. Clarke and L. H. Badeau, ex
pressed themselves as hlehly pleased with
;he choice, and all were unanimous in de-
larlng that tbey did not think Mr. Cirlls-
e's free-trade principles would be brought
nit during his administration. "There
ire other men, " said Mr. Clarke, "wbo
ire less otitspoken on the subject, and who
.vould have been
MUCH MORE DANGEROU9
n the cbalr than Mr. Carlisle. Tbe time
will come, and perhaps not many years
aence, wben free trade will be an estab-
isbed fact, and to that time tbe whole
unsocial and commercial world is looking
forward with trembling fear as disaster
o a greater or less extent will be sure to
Mr. Esterbrook, tbe pen manufacturer,
who is personally acquainted with Mr.
Carlisle, said he knew the Speaker was not
i free-trader at heart, but for the sake of
policy. He regarded tbe cry of free-trade
as a party measure, inaugurated and kept
awake by Henry Watterson, for bis own
ends. He did not think Congress would
iaretopassa free-trade measure, even
.hough they had the opportunity. Nor did
ie believe it would be a party issue at tbe
Presidential campaign, as the folly otsuch
i policy would reveal itself long before that
President Jenkins, of the Bank of Amer
ica, said, 'I don't think Mr. Carlisle's
WILL HAVS MUCH INFLUENCE
jn tbe financial question."
President Murray of tbe United States
National Bank: "I have known Mr. Car
lisle for a number of years. lie is a very
tright and extremely cautions man. While
te has been considered somewhat a (lis
urber, yet be is a man to take on-lan;r re
ponnlbilities and to appreciate ttium, and
rum bis sublime honesty of purpose bo
will draw an influence which will out
weigh any seml-polltical influence. It we
ire to have a tree trade man and a Demo
crat in the Speaker's cbalr, I know of no
ne who, personally, or from the higher
itandpnlnt ot policy, I would prefer, as he
stho top of hit kind."
President Dewd of the Bank of North
America: "Mr. Carlisle being an outspok
en free trade man, he will have to carry out
:he views of tbe Democratic House. With
Mit a Democratic President and Senate, bo
will no be in a position to do much. ' '
VICK FRE8IDKN T FAHNESTOCK,
sfthe First National Bank: "Carlisle's
lection Is not a matter that will effect com
mercial Interests either way,"
President Cox, of (ho Mechanics' Bank:
"I am pleased with Mr. Carlisle's election
to the speakership. 1 think It is the best
election. that could have been made. His
election will have no bearing on the finan
President Hatch, of tbe Stock Exchange:
I don't think Mr. Carlisle's election will
have an unfavorable effect upon finances.
The new Speaker it a very fair, honest and
conservative man, who aspires to bo a
statesman rather than a , demagogue,
So that, to far as bis personal Influ
ence tcoes, I don't think that he will further
any radical legislation, or any legislation
which his Judgment could be convinced wee
aaloulaied to a Uiwtoejt to the uutij
Knowing Metars. Carllale and Randall both
personally, I should not have felt that there
would have been
AVY ORR.T DIVriRINCI,
so far as the business Interests of tbe
country are concerned, by the election ot
either of them."
1're.ldent Randolph, otthe Continental
bank: "Tbe measures Mr. Carlisle has
originated In Congress affecting national
banking, bave not always been such as the
banks could applaud, but apart from that
be undoubtedly possesses eminent qualifi
cations for the Speakership."
President Bildwln, of the fourth Na
tional Bank: "I regard Mr. Carlisle as a
man of great ability, wbo will feel the re
sponsibilities of bis position, act with a con
servative regard to tbe wants of the coun
try. I feel latlsfled that be has Informed
himself to a very great extent upon tbe
financial question, and I regard bis elec
tion at Speaker as quite satisfactory,
from a financial point of view. I think
be will go very carefully on tbe financial
BB VERY CONSERVATIVE,
and give neither of tbe political parties cause
for complaint, but be governed by what
be thinks Is lo the best interests of the
country rather than to a party."
President Tappan, ot tbe Oallattn Na
tional Bank, "I don't think Mr. Carlisle's
election will bave ifleot on the financial
uiitistioo J. I think bat tu go alow and do
nothing radical. Iseenooause for appre
hension on that score."
President Frye, of tbe Bank of New
York, also said Mr. Carlisle's election
would bave no effect upon tbe financial
- Tia Bible as at Civlllser.
New York. Deo. 4. The Electrio Man
ufacturing and Miscellaneous Stock Ex
change celebrated Its formal opening yes
terday at III rooms la the Doncan building,
corner of Nassau and Pine streets. Mr.
George M. Herd, president of the Chatham
Bank and president of the Exchange, calkd
tbe meeting to order, and called upon Wil
Ham Dowd, president of the Bank of North,
America, to preside. Demas Barnes d
livertd an address and was followed by 0,
D. Baldwin, president of the Fourth Na
tional Bank. '.'There Js one point upon
which I desire to speak, "said MrvBuldwin.
"There Is an I repression In this country
that tbe New York Stock exchange Is tbe
vilest of business organizations, offering fa
cilities for the wildest t peculation, and that
other exohenges raet partake of its char
acter in a greater or tees degree. Through
tbe Stock Exchange the entire financial
power of theeountry Is brought to bear
ON GREAT OPERATIONS
and push tbem to completion. Not one
mm, not a dozen men, can build a trunk
line railroad, but by means of the Stook
Exohange the projeot Is brought
into public notice, tbe securities dis
posed in small lots all over the country, and
thus the means secured to build the road.
I tell you, gentlemen," exolalmed Mr.
Baldwin, enthuslaaUaly, "tbe New York
Stock Exchange is, in Its civilizing power,
second only to tbe gospel of Jotus Christ."
This unexpected uuclaiatiou convuUed the
broker's and Mr. Baldwin was
unable lo continue for several
minutes. "You may laugh," he finally
laid, "but look at it a minute and you will
tee that it is true. In the frontier settle
ments first comes tbe railroad and then
comes tbe minister and tbe Bible, to change
the character of tbe country.
thk bii Mar mm rmsT
In tbe clvilUing power, hut the railroad
comes next. "
Tbe membetsbip consists now of 280
members, and is limited to C00. To-day
the exchange began business. Tbe first
stock call was at 11:30 a. m.
oraey Asresia on tbe War Pstth.
Santa Fe, N. M., Dec. 4. Senator S.
W. Dorsey bas taken forcible possession of
tbe buildings and ranches of tbe Polo
Clanco Cattle company, placed an armed
force of men on guard and deposed Man
ager C. M. Woolworth. Tbe ranches and
headquarters of the company are located in
Colfax county, N. M. , near tbe town of
Springer, Dorsey's borne. The ranch is
sixty miles long and forty in width. He
slso Individually owns several smaller
tracts. Manager Woolworth's endeavor to
include one of these In his charge as prop
erty of tbe company appears to be tbe cause
of the present difficulty. Woolworth
represents Hon. John W. Bonier,
of Pennsylvania, who holds
$125,000 worth of the cattle company's
stock, while Dorsey owns $105,000 worth,
or one-third of the capital stock. Bosler,
it will be remembered, is the Pennsylvania
senator who knows a great deal about the
star route matter, but wbo was not placed
upon the witness stand In the late trial be
because of bis friendship and Intimate ac
quaintance wltb Hon. James G. Blaine.
Woolworth and his attorney, M. W.
Mills, arrived in Santa Fe yesterday with
tbe intention of asking Chief-Justice Axtell
(or an injunction to restrain Dorsey from
continuing his headquarters and ranches
of tbe cattle company, but bave not yet
presented their bill. Tbey allege that Sen
ator Dorsey Is insane and is drinking
Judgment Against m Hotel.
New York, Dec. 4. Deputy Sheriff
Thcs, Brady bas levied upon the fasbiooa
ble apartment hotel known as tbe Lang
bam, at tbe northeast corner ot Fith ave
nue and Fifty-second street, on a Judgment
rendered in favov of Benlcke and Co., for
$11,795 for meats furnished to Elijah N.
Wilson, tbe defendant. A mortgage was
also tiled by Potter A Stymus for ftft,OD0,
and one also by The Meriden Britlanla com
pany for 44,554.30, but both were recorded
after the seizure under tbe Judgment of
Benlcke. Tbe Langbam was formerly the
residence of Mme. Restelle, the famous
abortionist, wbo, after being Indicted on
a charge of malpractice, committed suicide
in the bath room.
Fonutt Death Wbllo tkwktnsT aeloii.
Charleston, Mo., Dec. 4. A train on
the Texas A Cairo branch of tbe I. M. Road
ran over and killed an old soldier at tbli
place yesterday. From papers found on
the body, tbe name of the unfortunate man
was Augustus Curtis. He resided in
Arkansas and bad been on a Journey Into
Illinois in search of proof to make good bis
claim for a pension. He was a private in
Company A. 110th Illinois volunteers; the
number of his ai pit salon for pension Is
288,41)9. He was on his way back to Ar
kansas, where It It evident he had a family.
Louisville, Ky., Deo. 4.-The city
election for aldermen, eeunollmen and
sohool trustees Is proerestlng quietly to
day. A light vote Is being polled, and there
Is no excitement. Wolford will probably
be eleoted city treasurer, and Kohnbortt
oily tax reoelver. there It a close fight be
tween Wm. tteUttl aad fed Tieraej for
U auditoi. . ..
ElKbt Live Loei.
Boston, Dec. 4. A dispatch received
bere from Dlgby, Nova Sootia, says thai
the government steamer Newfeld, Capt.
Browne, had tbe new ship Prlnoest Louise,
unfinished, in tow oft Point Prime last
night wben the bawsor, put to a severe
strain, parted and tbe latter vessel drove
ashore to the westward ot tbe lighthouse,
striking against Square Bluff rock.
Capt. Browne, of New field was on board
tbe helpless vessel with Jamet Dane,
James Sol, Jacob Slnirer, John Maokenale,
Henry Gray, Arthur Woodj and three
others. All of these but two James Da ne
and J.tmes Sol were drowned. Dane was
tbe second steward of tbe Newfleld, and
had been sent on board tbe
snip to look after Capt. Browne.
When tbe hawser parted Capt. Browne
saw Point Prime light, and knowing tbe
vessel must go ashore, he endeavorel to
steer for tbe light. Had be been able to uo
so he would bave saved the lives of all those
on board, even though tbe ship had been
wrecked, but with wind and tide against
blm It was impossible to reach tke light.
The vessel struck some distance to west
ward of tbe light.
Washington, Dee. 4. For the South
Atlantic Suites, slightly warmer, partly
' lloudy weather, wind mostly from north
last to southeast, shifting In North Carolina
to southerly, nearly stationary, followed by
falling barometer and In tbe latter district
by local rains. West Gulf States,
Tenneasee and Ohio valleys, warmer, partly
cloudy weather, light local rains, winds
mostly southerly, lower barometer. Lake
Region, partly cloudy weather, occasional
light rains and snow, higher temperature,
winds mustly from south to west, lower
bitrniiii ter, followed in the Upper Lake
Reg i n by westerly winds and rising barom
eter. Upper Mississippi and Missouri val-
leta, warmer, partly cloudy weather, oc
casional light rain and snow, variable
winds, temporarily rising barometer, fol
lowed bv falling temperature.
Te ke EvtsncellscHl.
DouuECny, Kas., Dec. 4. The law
and order element of tb.3 population have
come to the front again, and last night the
dance halls were closed lor tbe first time In
11 years. Tbe streets were crowded with
people, but there were no signs of th angry
excitement that prevailed Inst summer
wben the gamblers were expelled from
town. Still there are a great ' many rough
fellows here, and tbe mayor halt sworn In
60 extra policeTnen to preserve the peace In
case there is asy attempt to make trouble
to-nlgbt. Snmr of tbe older citizens talk of
starting a missionary movement to evangel
ize the cow boys, wbo bave been the most
eagor patrons of tbe dance halls and gam
Kansas City, Mo., Dec. 4. Frank
James was brought from Independence
to-day and appeared in court with Attor
nles Rush, Garner, Stover and Alexander.
His case was not reached for trial this
morning, hut a definite date for trial on
the charge of the Blue Cut robbery will be
fixed some time to-day. James said he
would not goto trial before January 8, un
less forced by the prosecution. Charley
Ford and Dick Liudell were not pres
ent. Will Beeover.
Baltimore, Dec. 4. Mrs. Laura Rial),
wbo killed two daughters and attempted
suicide Friday, will probably recover.
To be Surrendered To-Day or Taken by
Providence, R. I. Dec. 4. In the Sn
preme Court this morning Gov. Butler was
defeated In iliocn.se of the application ot
Claudius B. Funis worth, custodian and re
ceiver of tbe Quldneck Company for a writ
of assistance to secure posteasioo of the
personal property of the company. The
result is an order from the court that tbe
necessary assistance will be given by the
court to compel him to give up the proper
ty. Gov. Butler was senior counsel for the
respondent, William Sprague. Mr. Park-
hurst said he represented the Quldneck
Company. Butler remarked that be bad
not been notified that tbe Quldneck Com
pany entered into this stage of tbe case.
He did not understand that any rights or
Interests of the Quldneck Company were
Mr. Ripley If Governor Butler will
Governor Butler Mr. Butler, if you
Mr. Ripley I had forgotten that tne
Governor's term of office bad expired.
Governor Butler It never began In
Mr. Ripley I am very glad ot it.
Governor Butler then entered into a his
tory of the Quldneck Mills from the time
they were incorporated down to the ap
pointment of the present custodian.
HE AKOUF.D THAT THE STATUTES
of Rhode Island expressly declare that all
machinery affixed to tbe real ettate ot the
owner of tbe freehold is owned by him.
Such being law the machinery in
the mills la owned by tbe Quldneck
Company and Is real estate. Before a
writ of assistance could be granted In equity
decree must be asked for, specify the
property, and an Inventory given to Ibe re
spondent. There has been noolalmbythe
custodian that the mills were not In good
order, and under the lerms of the contract
wltb Mr. Chase they had not contracted a
dollar's worth of Indebtedness on tbe mills,
Tbe affidavit of Wm. Sprague was then
read. Ho asserted that tbe machinery was
real estate and that It removal wou d in
jure tbe property und prevent the manufact
ure of the goods originally made by the
Spraguet. The mills were being run under
the terms of the contract without loss or
prejudice to tbe parties In Interest. Gov.
THAT HE SUSPECT ED
that this was a movement to get a decree by
sharp practice rather than fk'ht the cue on
its merits, and nothit g I tit bis respect for
tbe Court and his associates prevented him
from denouncing it as a trick.
Judge Stivers reviewed the case and or
dered that William Spracue, on or before
Tuesday, December 4, should give up the
property demanded in the notice of the cus
todian, and if he did not do so a writ or as
sistance would be granted. Tbe result
wat not expected by the Spraguet, and the
decision Is looked upon bv them as tbe last
straw necessary to break ib"tn diwn. Mr.
Sprague will bave to leave the homestead
where hit mother recently died, and to
which be took bit last bride. Ht declared
recently that he would resist any attempt to
take tne property with Are armt, and said,
lo effect, that to accomplish their purpose,
the ofieialt would hate to JN ev Ml.
London, Deo. 4. Pope Leo XIII Bas
appointed Dora Smuldert at papal repre
sentative In Canada, and Mgr. Sepplacl as
papal representative in the United Suites.
The latter appointment bas been hinted at
In dispatches from Rome. It is now offi
cially announced. The appointment of
Dom Smuldert baa not heretofore been
announced. Tbe two appointments,
though similar in nature, are entirely dis
connected from each other. The latter is
one otthe results of the visit of
the American Bishops to Rome while the
former Is the result of a papal investiga
tion ot the peculiar condition of affairs lo
tbe church in Canada. The official title of
both of these papal representatives will
probably be tbat of "apostolic commis
sioner." Their oflUe and tbelr mission
are entirely eculesiatlcal. Tbe report that
a "nuncio" was to be sent to tbe United
8tatcs was absurd.
THE EXPERIMENT WAS TRIED ONCE
and failed. Neither Don Smulders nor
Sepplacl baa any mission to the Govern
ments of Canda or the United Slates. To
the Cathollo Church In these territories
they will doubtless bear tbe powers of able
gate. Don Smulders Is a Belgian and It a
member of the Cistercian Order. Among
other things.' he will settle the old con
troversy In Canada In regard to tbe Laval
University, and Inquire into tbe assertion
that numbers of French Canadian Catholics
are members of the Masonic Society. Mr.
Seppliact Is a prominent member of the
Augustinlan Order, and has held several
Important offices In tbe cburcb. He has
considerable acquaintance with the English
language, and is fairly well read lo Ameri
can history and literature. He will be ac
companied by several secretaries, the chief
of whom bas already been named and Is
Dr. Stanton, O. S. A., of Philadelphia.
Mgr. Sepplacl will
PRESIDE OVER TUB COUNCIL
of the Church In America, which will be
held In Baltimore or New York in 1884, and
whloh will settle important questions Of
discipline. To proptrly understand the
matter It should be remembered tbat the
United States Is a missionary country; tbat
the lines of discipline are not so tightly
drawn as they are in countries where tbe
canon law and the decrees of tbe Council of
Trent are strictly enforced; tbat tbe rela
tions between the bishops and tbe priests
have not been defined, and depend mainly
upon the will and disposition of the bishops.
The report that the American bisbopt were
considering the Irish question bas only the
foundation that the Anolent Order of Hi
bernians and other Irish secret societies are
tolerated in some dioceses
AND CONDEMNED IN OTHERS.
This was a matter ot consultation. The
appointment ot an arcbblsbop to tbe vacant
see of Philadelphia will soon be announced,
as the American Bishops have been con
sulted. The candidates for the place
prominently mentioned In Rome are Bishop
Spalding of Peoria, Bishop O'Hara of
Scranton, Bishop 8banahan of Harrlsburg,
Bisbop Mullen ot Erie, and Bishop Fitz
gerald ot Little Rock.
ar Bnlldlntj la St. Charles.
St. Charles, Mo., Dec. 4. The St.
Charles Car Company's works started yes
terday on the Missouri Pacific's contract
for 500 car, expecting to turn out cars at
the rate of 300 a month. The works are
running full time. Tbe Ciourman Brew
ing Company's refrigerator's cars are
nearly finished. Five dump oars ot this
company's pattern are also building fur
Contractor Donahay, of the 'Frisco road.
THE MARKETS. ,
CATTLE Receipts 6,100; dull;
eiports $6 30r96 60; eoou to choicu
shipping quoted at $4 25 6 15; common
to fair 5 oOfoO 00.
UOGS-Receiota 52,000 active and firm,
light at $4 3034 75; routfh packing
$4 40O4 80; heavy packing and shipping
$49 QCda 40.
CATTLE Exporters $6 10(36 40: goad
to beavy do $5 O0m 00; light to fair 14 25(3
6 26; common to medium $4 40i4 90; fair
to good Colorado W uotao 40; southwest 3 10
34 85; grass Texan $3 00rd4 25; light to
good stoukers V 50rd3 75; fair to good feed
er $3 7634 26; common to choice nattva
cows and heifers $i '634 25; soallawags ot
any kind i'l 5032 70.
HOGS Receipts 9,224 bead; shipments
1,1)22 bead. Market weak. York
ers selling at H 5034 65, rough mixed
at $4 6536 10, and butchers steady at 4 90
35 IS; packers paying $4 85fd6 20.
SHEEP Common, medium and lh?ht$2ra
t 60; fair to good $3 4033 00; prime $3 60
34 00; fair to good Texans $3 75i
WHEAT DecemDer 90V: Februarj
97 X ; Januarv 97 ; May 1 04 31 01 ' .
CORN-December 57; January 68X;
February 66X ; May 58 X.
OATS-December 31X; January 81V;
Febiuaiy -; May 85H; year8U.
WHEAT December $1 00 V: yearfl Olb.
January $1 02H31 02 V ; February
$1 06; May $1 09V.
CORN-December 48X: year 4!) V; Jan
uay 49: February 48X; May 52.
OATS December 28X: year j Jan
uary 29; February 30 S'; May34S'.
WHEAT December $1 10 .V; January
$1 12 H; February $1 14; Mav II 19 V.
CORN-December 63); January WK;
February 64 May 00 X.
OATS December 37t January 33;
February 39V; May41K.
BUTTER-Creamery at 86337 to 38 for
selections, a shade more in a small way;
seconds at aairy rates. uhj n-
for choice to fancv to 32 for selections;
fair 12316; low grade 8310. Wood to
choice near-by in palls 8319.
POULTRY-Dretsed. Spring chicken
-small 1 ftOftrl 79:falrto oholoe.$200-J 75;
choice y 60; Old ehlokeni-Cooks $232 76;
mixed. 2 7633 00; hens. U 50
turkeys, W&12 V dozen; aoooiding to slas.
and dressed at 63fto per lb. ; ducks $3 Ot)
(tti 25; Geese $336.
EUGS-Recelpts 204 pkt. Ia better de
otnd and firm at 24326c for good marks.
Wheat arrived dull aad heavy; com
arrived unchanged. Wheat to arrive;
dull and corn quiet. Mark Lane'
Wheat dull and corn steady. Country:
markets quiet. California wheat to arrive
deelined 81. Spot wheat dull; No. ft
spring 6s 9d; No. spring pone In market;
Western winter t 4 kUed Western:
eon dull at e M. Deawadl
froaOoaUBMtMdtJaUed aUadoat syj