Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO : DAILY
CAIRO. ILLINOIS SATURDAY MORNING DECEMBEK 8, 1883.
JLLINOLS CENTRAL R. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv Line Runuint?
0 DAILY TRAINS
V Jjom Cairo,
Making Direct Conntwxioji
TrutH Lsavs Caibo:
AirlvtBf la M. Loul 1:46 m. : CkKo,:S0 ..
OonnecUna: i Odiu aa bmnghsm for Claclr
U, Leaisrtlls, lndiauapolia and point Bast.
lit 30 P- to. Fmt Ht. Ixmia nnd
Arriving in Bt. Limit 6:15 p. m., and conoactltu
for ail point Weil.
3.-4,3 p.m. Fiml) BiprDu.
For St. Luu.li and Chicago, arriving at 8U Lnilr
10:86 p.m., tod Chicago ":Al a.m.
' 3:43 p.m. Cincinnati ixprM.
Arriving kt Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Louisvill 0:86
m.; Iadlauipolt 4:05 a,m. Paacenger y
Ibt train reeh the above point law 36
HoURa In Advene ot any other rant.
py-Tn8:50 p. m. express ha PULLMA3
nLKXPINti CAB Cairo to Cincinnati, without
chang.s, and through sleepers to bt . Lost ant
Fast Time Kant.
Pa cufltiirDTKj ? thl 1,ne trough to Hut.
A iLSSCAICAS .rn point without ny del
ead by Sunday Intervening. Th. Saturday after
ooa train from Cairo arrive in new York Monday
nornlng at 10:15. Tblrty-ix hoar In advanced
a other root.
ty For through ticket and further lnfonaatlon,
apply at Illinois Central Kallroad Depot, Cairo.
J. H. JONES, Ticket Agent.
A. H. HAH 805. Om Pa. Agent. Chicago
JfEW YORK STORK,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN THK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
0or. Nineteenth treet 1 Pd tfrt Til
Commercial Avon! MlUtm HI
j 136 & 138 Cora'l Ave.
"'- ha? received a fall and eomplet Un
; i 01 new Fall and Winter
I UIILUU UUUUV)
Cloaks, Dolmans, Motions, Etc.
1 A hesvy stock of Body Brussels, Taper-
, trie and Ingrain
A fall Hock of Oil Cloth, all iUe and price.
iWSmJ Gents' Furnish'g Goods
' A fall and complete clock Ii now being
, cloted oat at great bargain.
i All Grooda at Bottom Prtoej!
; . CAIKO, ILLINOIS. .
FLOUR, 0B4IN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Pri Paid for WLeat.
isBiBT a. um,
SMITH BROS' :
Grand Central Store.
CAIRO. - - ILL.
F Sale by..." .
C hronle Diar
Impurity of the
Blood, Fever od
and all Disease
caused by De
rangement of Liver, Bowel ud Kidney.
BTMTTOMB OF A DISEASED LIVER.
Bad Breath ; Pain in the Side, sometimes th
pain ia felt under the Shoulder-blade, mistake fur
Rheumatism; general lots of appetite; Bowel
generally cuative, sometime alternating with lax;
th head if troubled with pain, is dull and heavy,
with considerable low of memory, accompanied
with a pamfulKnuti'in of leaving undone something
which ought to have been done; a iliglit, dry cough
and flushed lac i sometimes an attendant, often
miitaken for consumption; th patient complain
of wearirm and debility; nervous, easily startled;
feet cold or burning, sometimes a prickly sensation
of the skin exists; .pints are low and despondent,
and, although satisfied that ex-rcise would be bene,
ficial, yet one can hardly summon up fortitude to
, try ii ia fact, distrusts every remedy. Several
of the above lymworrn attend the disease, but case
hav occurred when but few of them existed, yet
, (lamination after death ha shown the Liver to
have been extensively deranged, v ,
It thould be naad by all proM, old aad
young, wherfever any of ttie abova
Faraon Tmvellnr or Living in VUm I
j beaitfajr IoilUa, bv ukinx a il'M otxaal- 1
I ally So keep the liver in healthy action, will avoid
I en nsians, auuiiu Bsuscwn, uizzineas, nan
tea, Drowsineas, Depression of Spirits, etc. It
, will invigorate like a glass of wine, bat I no In
If Tou have eaten anything; hard of
digestion, or fed heavy after mean, or leep
lea at night, take a dose and you will be relieved.
Time and Doctors' Bill will be laved
by alway It epln the Regulator
In the Houmet
For, whatever the ailment may be, a thoroughly
afa purgative, alterative and tonic can
never De out of place. The remedy is harmle
and doe not Interfere with buslnea or
IT IS PUB ELY VEGETABLE,
And has all the power and efficacy of Calomel or
Quinine, without any of the injurious after effect.
A Governor' Testimony.
Simmons Liver Regulator has been in use in my
family far some time, and I am satisfied it is a
valuable addition to the medical science.
J. Gill Shouts, Governor of Ala.
Hon. Alexander II. SU-phena, of On.,
ayi: Have derive-1 some benefit from the use of
Simmons Liver KcguUtor, and wish to give it a
"The only Thing that never fail to
Relieve."! have used many remedies (or Dys
pepsia, Liver Affection and Debility, but never
nav found anything to benefit me to the extent
Simmons Uver Regulator has. I sent from Min
nesota to Georgia for it, and would send further for
such medicine, and would advise ail who are sim
ilarly affected to give it a trial as it seems the only
thing that never fails to relieve.
P. M. Jannkv, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr. T. V. Mason say t From actual ex
perience in the use of Simmons Liver Regulator in
By practice 1 have been and am satisfied to use
and prescribe it as a purgative medicine.
tkJTake only th Oenulne, which always
ha on the Wrapper the red Z Trade-Mark
and Signature of J. II. ZEILIN A CO.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRI.'GGISTS
Q.E0RGE H. LEACH, M.D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to tb Homeopathic tr.at
aaiat of (urgical dUesaea. and dlieaaj: of women
OFFICE On 14th drettt, opposite th Po.t
office, Cairo, 111.
H. J. E. 8TUOHO,
120 Commercial Ave, Cairo, 111.
VAPOR, ELECTRO VAI'OR skd MEDICATED
A lady la attendance.
QR. W. C. JOCKLYK,
OFFICE Kit-lit Street, near Coranerrla! Averse
U. K W. WBITLOCK,
Omta-No. ISo Commercial Avenn, between
tthfi and Ninth Street
rpHE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo, Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
CAPITAL. JS 100.000!
A General Banking: Easiness
THOS. VV. HALL1UAY
JNTERPRISE SAVING BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
THOS. W. I,i.LLlDAY,
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
F. BK08S, President. I P. NBFF, Vice Pres'nl
H. WELLS, Cashier. I T. J. Kertb, Ass't cash
F. Brosa Cairo I William Klate. .Cairo
Peter Neff " I William Wolf.... "
C.M Osterloh " I C. O. Pa tier.. ...... '
B. A. Buder " I H. Wall
J. Y. Clomson, Caledonia.'.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange cold and bought. Intereit puld ii
th Having Department. Collection made and
all badness promptly attended to.
C. KOCH'S ,
Boot & Shoe
5o- 90 Com'l Ave., Bet- 5th & 6th Kts.,
jnatlrecelved a full Una of
FALL and WINTER GOODS
which h will sell at the lowest bottom prlcei. It
eomprteei the beet of HT. LOUIS HAND MA DK
igrj oi i vii haiiui av v - -
tad CHILDREN'!) SHOES, and GENTS' HUB
ROOTS and HHOK8.
JFV7I alio mak to order anything It oorlln
f Ua batt material ana worBnip.
BEATS LOT'S WIFE.
Body of Man Buried Eighteen
Year. Ago Turned to
. i Stone. ...
Eight Men Required to Baiie it From
tlje Graye A Million Dollar Tire
TUfhat Ahoat lillej-J. Bnrn Bold
Out by Olerk Clarke Ex-Preaident
Hayei Heard From-War on the Wires
Wbiekey at an Undertaker Great In
crease in the Hnmber of Failures A
Fhra Dollar Charivari, Etc., etc. 2j
' ' i- . , J I
Fhiladblfhia, Dec. i. I- Wblh ttb
grave-ilgners Id St. Mary's Cburc,' on
fourH'and Locus treat, were exhuming
the r ra litu of Thomas B. McCormack last
tvenlng, they discovered that the coffin was
o beary tba tbey could not move It. The
church records were examined, and tt was
ascertained that Mr. McCnrmack was
burled on Marci 13, 1865, at tba age of SI
years, and was burled Just in the rear ot
tbchu'Ch, ai adef tb of eleven feet. In
April of the following year his wife was
burled in the same grave at a depth of eight
feet, si d last February their daughter
L zzie was buried two feet above ber moth
er. Thorns B. MoCormack, Jr., the only
remaining member ot the family, being
very LU and expressing
A DCSIBI TO Bl BURIED
In the same cemetery, it was decided to
xbume the bodies and deepen the grave.
The e ffl.i containing the body of Mr. Mc
Corniauk was tonnd to be in a perfect state
ot preservation, but when the superinten
dent and bis assistant undertook to remove
t from the grave tbey were astonished to
And that tbey could not lift it. The assist
s ee of wo other workmen wis obtained,
but still the ereat weight resisted their ef
forts. Eight men were summoned, but
tbey were powerless to remove the coffin,
until a large plsnk bad been properly
placed in position, when the remains were
drawn out bead first. Upon opening the
coffli the workmen were astonished to
A riTBIFIED BODY.
The features ware preserved and lifelike,
and, excepting s slight disfigurement of the
nose, not the slightest marring was dit
tintuisbable. Any person who saw Mr.
MoCormaok after bis death could easily
reoognlzt him. Tte cose is the only
portion ot the body not petrified. It is
rather soft and pliable. The face Is as hard
as marble and perfect. The bands are
perfect y preserved and natural. The
obesl and other portions of the body are
stoue, The shroud is Intact, and has not
chanced In appearance, and even ths neat
black tie remains in position. The body
has not been mummified. A large number
ot ladies and gentlemen looked at the body
and were atounded. This Is
THC SBCOKD PKTRIFIID BODY
disinterred bare. About six years ago,
upon removlnc the body of Mry White,
who had been burled seven years In St.
Mary's lower cemetery, at E.eventh and
Moore street, It took eight men to lift
her, flw body was removed lu another
cemetery. A petrified body was also found
In tho Pbllautbroplo Cemetery, Eleventh
and L iter streets, erven or eight years
ago, The soil In the MoCormaok grave le
composed of rlpb mixed black earth, and
perfectly dry, A sewer Is laid under this
cemetery, which was founded in 1763.
Many of the stones are crumbling with
dust, The body of Mr. McCormacs has
been reburied In the same grave, fourteen
test under ground, that of his wife twelve
feet and (bat ot bis daughter ten feet. This
Will leave sufficient space for the tnterment
of the dying sod, The coffins were inclosed
ig Dew cedar oases.
War on tbe Wires.
0iMPl3HATit O., Dec. 7. The Cincin
nati Chamber of Commerce is kicking up a
row with the Western Union telegraph com
pany, and now threaten to refuse to furnish
i with niarket reports, as tbey claim they
pan giit tbem cheaper by the B. A O. On
the other band Manager Page said to-day
that the Western Union had been furnish
tnd the Chamber with 6,000 words a month
more than the oontraot stipulated, aud said
nothing about extra pay until the Chamber
demanded the Western Union collectors to
pay for membership. Tbe company then
demanded extra pay for all words In .excess
of those r quired by contract. Page claims
the B. & O. is Incapable of furnishing com
plete and satisfactory reports.
fff t Lertha In ) Sleeping- Car.
fp'j-gKKPSfK, N; Y., Dec. 7. The sleep
.D? W .tt?S.lP,4 t0 a Chicago express leav
ing New Turk at 9 o'olock last night, was
discovered to be on fire near C&stleton at 1
S'ook iC.f mornipg; " A man named Mur
phy, of Bull xfq". was slightly blistered on
the nead."'An9er man, supposed to be
F. No's'tpian; of Weft"Hoboken, was taken
from tb'e' car' unconsolous. The car was
completely gutted. "
Fiif P9uiFS tor m ch'lvarl.
PEiJHAM,"Mii8i., Dec. 7. Patrick Kee;
gap.,' aged seventy-five married Hannah
Cushing, a maiden lady ot eighty. five, a
day or two ago." The pair were serenaded
last night by the East Dedbam Calatbum
plan Band.' In tbe excess ot his happiness
Mr. Keeg'sn ottered them $5.
ijijS, Miss'., Deo. 7. Wheelins,
who killed President Matthews at the polls
on election day In' Hazlcburst, bas been
elected Marshal of that' city, ' lie Is under
Ipdictment for the killing;'-' " " "
ratal Fire In m Palace.
BiiUSSELarDec. 7. During th'e jfire at
the Paluce of Legislative" Chambers, last
evening, several firemen were 'badly burnt,
ntid one of whom has since died. ' .' T'.
Mblikya an I'ndertaker.
.Chicago, 111., Dec. 7 C." Polls, so
undertaker's assistant, while drunk' la"
night, went to sleep In coffin and was
found dead shortly afterwsrdsr """
tsntton Up Taar Overcoats.
WasuinotoS, Dec. 7. A cold ay,e jls
now'advanclng from the Rocky Mountain
region, aoutb and east towards tbs Missis
Dealt) ot Railroad Freatilcjuj.
kidqkpobt, (Conn.', Dee. 7. Rev. ji.
arrla Biihon! creatdent of the N.tusaturk
1 Railroad, died af' Ids Wde.noa bery'lhlj
Anaiher Kip Taa Winkle.
CINCI.NMATI D e. 7. vro k that 0SQ
scarcely be ca.ieJ al erary prodactlon ba
ma le Its appearance on the streets and st
ti e news s ands la this city, tust bsi orest
sd considerable comment and not a little
Tbe title of the book Is "When tbe
Democrats Rule," and the contents are a
forecast of tbe great political events of 14
and 1885. The faces of Governor-elect
Hoadly ana. Sunset Coz sppearlng on the
cover, leads tbe curious observer to an ex
amination of tbe content, which
prove ot quite an exciting and
exceedingly Interesting character.
Tbe mysterious author who signs himself
'Call" predicts tbe nomination of Arthur
and Butterworth by the Republican Na
tional convention and of Hoadly and Cox
by the Democrats, tbe proceedings of ench
convention being given. Tbe reader ut
most unawares, Is led Into tbe heat snd
excitement ot the presidential campaign ot
1884, tb account ot which Introduces
Blaine, Grant and Conkling as takinir the
stump for Arthur, and Ben Butler, Thur
nin and other tor Hoadly.
Tbe struggle In New York and Ohio Is
portrayed and the colored voter of the
iiortb are mad to Join the Democracy,
owing to Hoadly1 s position on Ctvtl rlghta.
Tbe unknown prophet, then carries
Obio, New York and Indiana anil
a solid South for Hoadly and
Cox electing tbem by an orerwhelming
majority. On Mircn 4, 1835, tbe author
di ,vs 20,000 Republican office holders from
Washington City, lead an army of 20,000
Democrats to fill tbe vacated positions,
names Hoadly 'a cabinet in which Ben But.
ler appears as Attorney .General and con
cludes by predicting a war between tho
United States and England on the Panama
canal question. There is much curiosity to
know wbo tbe author of this book Is, and It
is s ated that be Is a well-known member of
tbe Clucinnatl press.
Jim Barns (told Oat.
Washington, Dec. 7. Congressman
Jim Burns, from tbe Fourth Missouri Dis
trict, with all his sagacity, taut and reputa
tion for always getting the better of those
with whom he bas dealings, has been out
traded and downed In tbe first turn of tbe
tbe wheel In Wasbtngtenv On the night of
the Democratic caucus Clarke, of Missouri,
candidate for elerk, lacked a vote to nom
inate him. Burns wenttoDeuster, ot Wis-
cons n, and begged him to change his vote
from Atkins to Clarke. Duester told him
be wanted a man appointed under the
clerk. Burns told him It be would change
SHOULD BAVB IT,
and If he did not gst the appointment be
would draw his check for tbe full amount
of a Congreisman's pay for the full term,
Deuster bad no promise from Atkins and
agreed and changed bis vote, Clarke was
eleoted. On Tuesday Deuster called on
Burns (or an appointment and It was made
yesterday. Burns then called upon!Clarke
to make one for him. Clark told blm be
bud a r-'ady 'appointed one tor him.
"Wbo!"' inquired Bums. Clarke told
him, "I never beard uf the man in mj
life" said Burns. "I appointed Deuster
at your request, ' ' replied Clarke, bidding
Burns a good day and walking away,
Burns grunted and slid away also.
A HUIUms Dollar- fire,
Czdav IUrH, U,, Dc. 7 The
slaughtering house and rendering depart
ment or tbe F. M. Sinclair Packing House
in this city was burned early this morning,
with a loss of nearly (1,000,000, which is
covered by iusurance. The firm ba been
cutting at tbe rate ot 3,000 hogs daily, em
ploying over 600 hands.
This was one of tbe largest packing
bouses In the world and operated by well
known pork men, the Sinulalrs. Tbe work
of rebuilding will begin at once, but at
least two months' work will be lost. The
magnificent scene made by tbe conflagration
was most Imposing. Tbje Haines shot
beaveuward in immeuse sheets of tire that
could be seen for a distauce of nearly
Tbe smell of the burning fat was so of
fensive as to seriously retard the efforts of
the bremen, several of whom were sorious
ly injured by falling debris. Tbe disaster
Is tbe all-absorbing toplo ot the hour in tbe
An Ai)tnblus; Topic Tbe EmuiaBoud
Uiixsboko, III., Dec. 7. The Etuuia
Hond case which goes to trial in the Circuit
court Monday next is the absorbing topic
here. Judge Phillips wbo has been sluing
here for three weeks adjourned court at
noon to-day in order to give the lawyers
and court officers a rest until Monday. Tbe
trial will last from two to four weeks, and
tbe town will be overrun with itrangers.
Miss Bond, the victim of the outrage, la con
tinually improving in health, and is ex
pected here to-morrow with her family who
have engaged rooms at tbe residence ot Mrs.
Witbcrspoon near the court bouse. Scores
of people from Taylorvllle and from Chris
tian county have also engaged rooms. Six
ty jurors have been summoned, from which
it;is expected a selection .of twelve will be
miry Will be Downed-Wlll Het
Washington, Dec. 7. State Senator U.
L. Rugers, of St. Louis, arrived in this city
ibis morniug. He is an applicant tor Post
master of St. Louis, vice Hays, wbo says be
would not have it again If tendered to htm.
There Is a nice little struggle going on here
over tbe place. The Department men are
for Chauncey I. Filley, hut both Senators
and all the Represntatives are against him.
The probabilities are that be will be down;
Zora Burn's Body.
Cokxland, III."! Dec. 7. jbdrquer Bay?
den snd Dr. Miller arrived yesterday to
exhume the remains of Zora' Burns, take a
plaster cast of the wound and make a more
complete examination ot the body. Tbe
Board of Supervisors of Lincoln couuty
Wednesday voted il.000 to aid In the prose;
flaye Heard From.
Cincinnati, ' Dec." 7. Ex-President
Hayes was present last evening at the first
of the sorlcs of readings by' the ex-Army
and Navy eociety. Ex Gov. J. D. Cox read
a paper ou the organization of the troops at
Camp Dennison In 1S61. " ' " '
The Vials Bar Don't Want Howard.
Salt Lake. Utah. Dec. 7. -The Salt Lake
bar had a meeting this morning and passed
tbe following resolution: ."That we earn
estly protest against the appointment of
Sumner Howard as Chief Justice of Utah. V
Ths reasons being stated for tbe protest to
tbe President are,' that ihey can't believe a
eandldat for the'hlgh' position, whose rep.
tatlon la so bad as Howwd.'s while United
States Attorney of Utjjb, ootild receive Kx
eouUve favori7 Th,' fetary was Instruct?
d to' Ulsgraph the sej & ft President
and AantC V'"
; ' i i r
HOW HAW VIM TOOK JOIKsjoa'O
WITCM. . .
further Partioulars of ths Mardat and
Buiold of Old Farmer Hawkl s.
Anderson, Ind., Deo. 7. Johnson's
Switch, six miles wert of here, bss been
the scene of a horrible crime, a brief ac
count of which was telegraphed yesterday.
Col. Hawkins, aged fifty-one years, and
John J. Johnson, aired sixty-two years,
were both wealthy farmers, ooeupylng
farms. A feud existed between them for
several years conoernlng a ditch, to which
Hawkins claimed he was being
worsied. Several times he made
tbe assertion that unless Johnson right
ed tbe matter there would be two men less
In Madison county. Hawkins, at Ander
son, yesterday purchased a cbeap revolver.
About 6 o'clock be was st tbe station where
Johnson is agent and postmaster. After tb
train bad pulled out Johnson walked to the
west end of the platform, while Hawkins
met blm and asked: "Ake you going to
settle that matter?" Johnson answered.'
'I don't want to talk to you." Hawkins
pulled tbe pistol from bis pocket with th
remark,"! will settle." He fired, th
ball striking Johnson, who '
HAD TURNED TO LEAVE HIM.
fat the back near the spinal column, rang
ing upward and entering the left lung.
Johnson wlked'rapidiy toward tbe depot,
nawklns nit;d again and missed, tba bultT
passing through tbe door of tho depot.
Johnson reached the Inside of tbe bulldjeg
and bolted the door. Hawkins walked p to
tbe window and broke a pan of glass.
Levelling tbe pistol through tb sash he
bred two more shots. One ball struck
Johnson in tbe cheek, ranging around to
tbe left ear. Tbe otber entered his left
wrist. Tbe wounded man rushed from the
building towards bis house, some distance
away. Hawkins pursued, firing three shots
at him. Johnson turned and grappled
with bis assailant, holding him to tbe earth,
powerless to use tbe clubbed pistol be
still held in bis band until Johnson's
daughter and John Hawkins reached tbe
spot. . These separated them, and led
Johnson, wbo was becoming very faint, to
bis borne, where he was placed on a
stretcher. He died this morning of bis
wounds. Hawkins walked back agsln, af
ter ths shooting, reached home and shot
himself through tue bead. He tell dead st
bis wife's feet.
New York, Dec. 8. Schedules In an
assignment for tbe benefit of their credi
tors, made by Levy Bros. & Co., clothiers
to Solomon H. Kohn, have been filed."
Liabilities, (2,470,659; nominal assests,
$1,840,912; nutual assets, $1,712,841. Ths
contlugeut liabilities of tbe firm are (739,
655. Henry Herman Is their creditor to
the amount of $206,000. There are un
known holders of notes to amount of about
(1,162,000. Their affidavit states that the
nominal value of claims of the estate against
F. Mayer and F. Mayer k Co. is (11)2,512.
Their actual value is not known, owing to
the fact that F. Mayer A Co., wbo have
made an assignment, have not made
statement. This claim is exclusive ot a
claim of $132,002, arising out of accommo
dation notes mail by the assignois, and by
them loaued to J. Mayer & Co. for the let
tur's accommodation, aud which th a
jiguor's are Uable to pay, as Merer ff,o.
have failed. "It
Veil, tiranl Opposed la C'rneliy to till,
Nkw YOuk, Dec. 7. At the reutilar
monthly meeting of tbe Society for tbe Pre.
vcntlon of Cruelty to Children yesterday
afternoon, twenty-six new members were
elected. Among tbe number was ex
President Grant. He was not present
personally, but was represented by a letter
which enclosed a check for $50 as a dona
tion to the society. He was made a life
inenilior. 1 lie efforts of President Gerry
to close LIjuli v uive were favorably com
mented upon and the officers were urged to
do all iu their power to make the movement
successful. One hundred and tbirtvone
children were sent to various homes ut(
Mr. Addis Assltrns.
Grand Rapids, Mich., Dec. 7. Wm.
T. Addis of Boyne City, bas made sn as
signment to Nutt A. Norton of that place.
Addis was engaged In lumbering and rail
loading. His assets and liabilities are
nominally equal, about $75,000.
Paid OH and Discharged.
Reading, Pa., Dec. 7. The striking
nailers of the Pottstown Iron Company
have been paid oft and discharged
"Oh,"TeU-(er) It Not la Galb, Publish
It Not Upon tbe Stieets of Ascalon.
Washington, Dec. 7. Sictetary ql the
Interior Teller Is fast becoming the target
for the hottest fire that was ever directed
against a Cabinet officer. He is being at
tacked from the front, rear, right and left
flanks. He is being attacked by tbe Senate
and from the outside. He bas .already
been called upon by tbe Senate for infor
mation touching various subjects, aud It is
evident from the character and nature of
Inquiries made by the Senate, taking Into
consideration the Senators who are pushing
the luveiitigation, that they
bode no good
for tbu Secretary. Iu the three days of
Congress no less tban five resolutions hive
been introduced calling on blm for infor
mation touching matters in which H bas
heretofore beeu chargnd all was not
0K Al'OR VEST,
on Tuesday, introduced a resolution call
in? for information relative to the lead of
Yellowstone Park. He ha said when he
gels iufunuation called tor a very large aud
full growu colored citizen will be found In
the wood pile. Waiker, of Arkansas, ot
tered, on the same day, a resolution call
ing for Information rclativo to the re
leasing of Indian lands In the Indi in Terri
tory for gra.in? purposes. He claims
that when that information b) fotth;
A In.M.UUiS MINK WILL BURST.
Yesterday Mr.' Dawes, of Savssachiisett.
submitted a resolution, calling for all
agreements made with the Sioux natloj ot
Indians or any baud or tribe of Indian.
He thinks all is not right there. Mr. Hill,
of Colorado, presented a resolution yester
day calling for all Information relating to
tbe transfer of land grants of ths New Or
leans, Baton Rouge sod Vicksburg rail
road. lie thinks be will find negro a
large as a steam engine In that wood-pile,
and last of all there are those who are so
unkind as to charge that tbe Secretary bas
an outside broker. This, bowmr. 1 not
as It should b aad ought ot b bliT4
; . i r- 4
VMIrJa tV PtM."! H
OxaOiao, Dec. 7 Tb fact to mads
knswBthat Um Nlokl Plat road gar)
notlos two days ago that It would no longer
be bound by th east bound passenger
pool. Tb road bas not been competing
for through business, but bss been making
efforts to secure excursion,
theatrical and stber parties, and
wbea th business warranted
a run throu B,speolal traius. TU? state
menl Is mad that since the giving of this
notice te Nick I Plat took a I arse par y to
Philadelphia to Buffalo, snd therce nvt
the Lehigh road to Philadelphia for $9,,
one-half tbe regular rate. j
VatiiBSsliieenseis En Konte, -"
CmetNXATi, Deo. 7. Col. E. Enos,
Waukesha, Wis. Mi, Q'O. E. BMv
Jaokson' Mlss.,memb9rs of tbe E publican
National Exeoutlve Committee, are here on
their way to Washington to attend tbe malt
ing next Wednesday. Tbey will be Joined
here by others, and le.ve with the local
Rapid Issaraaa In tb Lias of Fatlni
New York, Dao. 7. Business failure
for the past seven days throughout the Un
ited States and Canada, reported by tele,
graph' to R. O. Dun ft Oo.'s merc.intlie
sgency, number 807,' against 242 for tb'
previous week. This is the most formld
tble list recorded for year past.
int ( ommlriee.
Washingtom, D, 7,r-T Ett'ibllcnn
Senatorial Coram tte appointed tajtrrame -tb
committees ot the S nate will give th
Chairmanship of F rek'o Relation to
Miller of California; the Postoffi.ie and Post
Roads to Hill of Ooiorado. be ator Bowen
Is spoken of for the cbalrmansh p of tb
Mines snd Mlntnr Committer. Nd r atir
will be made In the chairmanship ot the
Finance Committee. - , . v
stianM Arsiaaaaa voioraa aepia m
TJtT.anrvriTtiv TVim. 7.Jt nativ II. .
land bas received letters fr-ro officials ot ':
the Unltpd States and S ate courts .of Ar
kansas, denying the onarne tbnt the colored
people are prevented lrom exercising their
rights under ths land laws.
pfcx I WO HON.
Th Machinery Which la
Boost Ben Butl.r into
Boston, Deo. 7. The first m e ward,
carrying out tbe soneme t( t e w. y Gov
eraor was made to-day, and its result will
soon be made apparent. Rihi H. Puin
ney, president of the Lrnu Worklngmen'a
Association, a very tt orgaaailoa,
this aftrnort Issued aa appeal tif tbe wor .
logmen of Lynn, the 8tate and Nation, In
which he sayst "Oman ze the party In
the several states. After organizing th
states call a national convention, to be held
In th most central part of tbe ' country.
Then organize the National party, unfurl
the banner ot labor, plaoa in nomination
your candidates for president and vice,
president, and after nominating every of.
fleer down to the bottom of your tict t,
'cull to your support-tb friends of labor,
irrespective ot party. Then put your
boulders to the wnl and elect every one
Of.Uai).H, This is simply (he beginning of
Butler's booms ths first piece of machinery
that he bas placed in motion.
THE MARKETS. U
CATTLE Receipts 6,400; stronger!
exports $6 40(37 W; goou to ohoios
Shipping quoted at $6 40 (29 00; common
to fair $4 Vm 89. .
HOGs-Reoelnbs 85,000 active and firm,
light at (4 40(34 80; r6u;h"- packing;
(4 50r94 96; heavy paekiug and snipping
(6 00GJ6M. '
UATTLHW3xportrT M IQdlH 48; goad
to beavy dp $5 6006 00; light' to' f.iij : tVfcijJ
0 26;oomwuiito medium 40 it 0J; laic
to good Colorado 00(t '40: sou;U,vest $4 7V
H5; grass Texsnt $3 0Jtfl25; luut to
good stookers $3 WrtM To: fair to goo 4 feed-!
rs(3 75(34 26; oommoh to chbiud' native!
cows and heifers U T5ffl4-2j; scallawa,' bfj
any kind (a fl0fa ffl. H
HOGS RecslpU 4.8W bead: shipment,
4,067 head. Market" 'active, " York
ers selllne at $4 66(94 75, rough mixed
at $4 oort5 10, an(J butchers steady at (5 0$
6j5 25. " . j -
8 W! fair to good $)
noma on; prime to oj
OM 00 fajr to 'good
Texaus ii 7o;
OATS December 'SIX: Januiry
February ; May gg 'year -rrr-
WHEAT Deoembei 00 ycat (IVlAib.
January' 'fOlH b;'-' February 0if,Vi
Hay (1 WX(3X.
"CORN December 4S.'a)18'': year : Jau
jay WWOiH; February I'J.'i b; MayOJ'i
53. - ....
OATS-De3euiuer 20.; vear Jan
uary t9X b; February SOX b; May US
r&UH. - "' T "
WHEAT Dece'mber"$'l 10 V: January
$1 12; " February $1 14 V; Mav$l 1. " "
CORN December 63; Jauuary 64H;
February 66; May 67. '
OATS December 87 J January U8S;
February 88H; May 42. -
dJUTl'EK-Creamervat Sd,37 to 88 tor
eotlons, ' a 'shade more in a small way:
londs at' 82(335. ' J Diry at 25ri2T
for ohoica to fanov 28 to '30 for selections;
fair 12(016; low grade' S'aiO. Pour to
choice near-by in pails 673.15.
POULTRY Dressed, "Sprlo chickens .
-small (1 76(32 00: fair to eblc.$325250;
eholoe (3 00; Old chickens-Cocks (2(32 75;
mixed, $3 75(33 00; hens. - (2 50'
turkeys, (6,310 V dozen; accoidin to siz,
and dressed at 9(dllo per lb. ; ducs (2 76
03 25; Geese $3aJ. - " -
' EGGS Receipt 294 pkg. In bw tier da
nisnd and firm at24(tfi)0. for good to choice
marks." ' "
Wh,at arrived dull and heavy; corn
arrived unchanged. "Wheat to arrive dull
and corn quiet. Mark' Lane Wheat dull
and oorn quiet. Country markets quiet.'
California wheat to' arrived declined 8d.;
foot wbaat dull; "No.' 8 spring, 8s 6dj
MO, a spring, bot-Md market; Wester
wintr, s M. "Mixed' western corn dull
at oa tdr" Dmid"from Continent aa
llafwed Uurra sauoh doing, ta wheat
VHSiTVRecemoet w : Februaci
1 083 ; January lOlKTdX: May lOy
TCORS DecemBer 66 K: Junuary 67;
February : May bltiWi V ' - '" 1
i i m. f'.l' i! ra.T -