Newspaper Page Text
DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
The Daily Bulletin.
FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 1084.
Noilcea In this eolamotnroa line or lean accnta
oualnaertlon or $l.Ud ptr weuk.
WAN1 I D"1 rulUtile man la every county,
fin.llXJ.itta minuftcture, and "employ
agenta tosti 1 a ntcful b'limvhold article 8 0 iter
cent, profit. Only $i5.0D required for niachln and
oatlli. HeudM cents lor lumple and loll ptrtica
lari. Addreat, A. 8. CLEME3TH,
l-lm Jamestown, 'I nil.
VA T n''t1el or Touuk men to take
nAil LU170ice, pleaiant workat tholr own
home; f S to S3 a day canity made; work aeut b
mall: nocanvaaainit. Addrer K. Kidd & Co.,
box 157, Dubuque, Liwa. . tii-lw
CIO CITY LIVERY, FEED and
Commercial Av., let. 8tli 4 9th Sts.
GooJ Tamo it at K'-anoaable Bites.
tVIIorseu boarded and well oared
TELEPHONE NO. ltt.
Patrick T. JIcAlpine,
0 l i
M:ido to iirtlor.
Si , let. Oi.lo I-eveo A Coiiim-r lat Ave.
Bcpairipq: nrutlyiluic at short notice.
13G & 138 Com'l Ave.
have recelTe 1 a full and complete line
ol new Kill and Winter
Cloaks, Polmansy No'Ions, Etc.
A be try atock of Body Brtn.-c, Taper
trici aud luurain
A full atock of Oil Cloth, a'l iz-.-a and p'lces
Cleaning & Gents' Furnish'g Goods
A full and ,om;!' te stick l Bow being
closed out at treat bargains.
CirxKla ft Uottom Prices!
NEW YORK STORK,
' WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
The Largest Variety Stocfc
IN THE CITV.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Cor. Nineteenth street Paint Til
Commercial Awnne ' Villi 1 111.
Clarkson & Bowers,
No. 30 8th 8t , Cairo, 111.
lyQood Stock and Pricei Reaaonable..Jtl
The Regular Cairo A Paducah Daily
Str. GUS FOWLER.
HBNRT E. TAYLOR, Master.
UEOKQE JOHBa, Clerk.
Leave! Padacah forClro dally (Sundays except
ed) at 8 a. m.,and Monnd Cltrat lp. m. Return
log, leave Cairo at 4 p.m.; Mound City at 5 p.m.
Nashville, Padacah ft Cairo II. S. Mail
For Padacah, Smlthland, Dyerabnrg, Bddyvllle,
Canton, Dover, ClarktvlUe and Nashville,
B. S. RHEA.
J. 8. TTNER .......Master.
QEfj. JOBES M Clerc.
Leavei every Monday morning at 10 o'clock a.m.
a W. H. CHERfiY.
WM. STRONG Maator.
FELIX URASTf ........
MM M Clerk.
L avci every Ft'dar morning at 10 o'clock, mak
tngelooe eonnectlona st Nashville with tho L. A
. R. R. and N. AC. K. K. for ail point louth,
with the Upper Cumberland Packet Co., fur all
point for the Upper Comborland. For freight or
epply on board or to W. F, LawbulD,
It is a fact that remedies almost without
Tiiiiiibfr, already iniitem the clmui to cure all the IIU
that utlllet ullcriiiir humanity. ThoUNUiri LaT
found llieui ixmerlos tu work a cure lur liitw.
No discuses have so dallied all attempts
at permanent relief id have Kheuniatlxni and Neural
via. A Inn muvemiuuiif Uii-uiitiiieiitiliiiH lim.le
their uunuxvti vietuim ii) air n tlie Kwibility nf
cure. Fur evnturu they tiavii Imn vuiimdered be
yond the power of lueuit al i-kill to euro.
And yet we say ln.th can ho cured, and
that AxHLopnonoH will ln th biifluMw. The bet
proof that it uut do it in that it ban dvue it
Rev. 8. R. Prnnpn, IXD., pastor Tliinl
Omtrwratinnal Church. New Haven, Vnn. ltlieu.
CiatlKin bad kept lilin from the uli tt fmr nr llo
Dioutha at a time, lie aav he hail fitfT.-i e.l all that
onemuld, aud live. He took hia lirnt d of Ath
i.ohiohoh ou Friday ; Sunday he wan in bi pulpit ;
MoiicUy he waa well, and liu reiuained ao aiuee.
Rev. William P. Corl.it, D.D., t'nntr.r
OeorveKt. M E Chtireh. New Haven, f vnn., waa laid
up for two montha with liiflaininatory lll.t umatini,
aiitTeiiiiir nnwt eicrui iallliK torture. Al lil.oniouoa
cured him, and he believea it to be iiifahihle.
H. 8. Chandler, of the N. Y. " Indcr.en-
rtent." naya Athi.oI'Hiiro cured him of Hheuma
tiriii f roiu which he bad auilered lur a year anil a haif.
Rev. W. R. Kvann, M'ahliinuton, I). (..'.,
Mja: "I conld(T itawnrk almnet in the bvht of a
inirac'le. It in a inuM niile rf ul medicine. It outrht
to be apread throughout the laiid."
Thepreat qnextion is, Will it rmeme f We
believe it will. Ih it worth tryinirT Vou mint decide.
If yon cannot ret ATHLni-FtoRoanf your rtiwirli't,
we will ai'iid it eitw i ajil.cin rii t of nvnltr
prire one dollar perUittle. We pn fi-r that you buy
it from your rtnufini't, hut if be. baeu't it. do lift Id
enuadrd to try w luiethiuif else, but order at once
f mm ox an dirtied.
ATHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WILL ST., NEW YORK.
wr wi we 1 1 j v
" WiU the oomiiiir man amoke ?" waa net
tied by Prof. iak m tun ctunuimr pam
phlet Ho nay, moreover, that the rational
way to uo totweo la tliroiwh the pip.
All aif re that only tho best tohacco nhoul 1
be used. Which ia the beit? That to
whicu Nature hacoiitrihuti-l the most ex.
quui.te flavoni. 13ia.-k well' liuil Durham
Smokiuif Tobacco nils the bill completely.
Nearly two-tbirdaof all the tobacco ktowu
on tho Ooldeu Tobacco belt of North Caro
lina komi into the manufactory of Black
well, at Durham. They buy the ptikof
the entire eectiou. Hence
iliarkwell'a Hull Durham
Biiiokmif Toiacco la the
beet of that tobacco. Dou't
be deceived when you buy.
The Durham Bull trale-
. mark la on
I every freuuine
BUrkwell's Genuine Bull Durham
la the i-.Vicw of all JU-'.05 at
A New and uorapictu Hotel, fronting o. Levci
Second and liailroad street 6,
and .cw orlenns: II luoia Centra : Wahaih. St
Lonla and Pacific; Iiou .Mountain and Southern,
Mobile and Ohio; Cairo and St. Louis liunwnyp
are all Juct acroee the street ; while tho Steam boai
Landing Ik lint one S'lUurc dietnnt,
This Hotel la heated by Hieatn, has steam
Laundry, Hydraulic Elevator, Klectric Cull 15. lia.
Automatic Fire-Alarms. lin'.hs. absolately pure air.
pertect sewerage and complete appointment.
Siperb furnuhlngs; perfect service; and an un
Li. 1. PARKKI! Ar CO..
. B. SMITH.
EOHtUT A. SMITH.
Grand Central Store.
OIKO. - - TLJLt.
W. 8TRATTON, Cairo. T. BIRD, Missouri.
STRATTON & BIRD,
Ko. 57 Ohio Lcvce, Cairo,'!,
f Agent Annrlcan Powdor Cj.
C. KOCH'S "
Boot & Shoe
No. 90 Com'l Ave., Det 6th & 6th Sts.,
Juet recelvci a full .no of
FALL and WINTER GOODS
which ho will si'll at the lowest bottom nrlcea. It
comprises thn best of M I, UTfri II AM). MAI )K
and of HUSTON JIANLiKACTtUiKS. LAOIKS'
and ClULDItUN'." HHOKS, and UKNTS' HUB-
UKU liOUl'M BI1U MlUf.a.
MC"We also mnko toordor anything In ourllno
Of tbe best material aud workinaushlp.
WAYNE M'VEAGH EXPLAINS.
IIo Vtvrnod tho rrosidont That the
Would Strike Near
Tho Ex-Attorney-Ganoral Tells How
Mash He Did to Bring the Guilty
And Take3 Occasion to Slur President
Arthur by Uncalled-for Re
marks. Washington, 1). C, March 6. Tho
House Committee on Expenditures con
tinued the examination of Ex-Attorney-Ceneral
McVeaijh. Witness was asked to
explain the talk he had with the President
on the political effect of the prosecution
of the Star-routers, and stated that he
warned tho President It would
strike some of his high political friends
and men prominent In his election, who
held letters which the President wouldn't
leire to have made public. Witness ex
plained the great gravity of the step pro
posed. As there was at the time a
division of the Republican party, he
thought it would hazard its future.
Among those high in political po.sition
referred to were Dorsey, Brady and
Kellogg. Witness told Dorsey'a
attorney that papers had been
found In the Department which, how
ever . unfortunate for the Sena
tor, must he explained. lie
alsu told Dursey there must be an Inves
tigation In-fore the lirand Jury. It couldn't
injure htm if he was innocent. lie stated
th:it the matter was one of great distress
to (iarlleld. He consented on being made
aware of all tho steps taken in the inves
tigation to the istiauce of the warrants
propoxnl, etc. Witness spoke of having
v.-ords with Dor.ey. The latter stated
that it wasn't (lanicld's desire for the
matter to be seit.cd by a judicial investi
gation. Vitii-s dwelt upon the. efforts
of Dorsey to have him tur ned out of the
Cabinet, and the use of lierdeH's alllda
v;ts referred to. The grounds upon
which Dorsey demanded the re
moval of the witness were that
he was generally aJ bad man.
The witness entered" into an account of
the circumstances leading to his de
parture from the Cabinet, which was at
tributable to the President's sympathy
with the Star-routers. Witness cited the
Intimate relations existing between Hugh
Hastings, George C, Gorham and other
sympathizers with the Star-routers. They
supported Arthur before the assassina
tion and were cordially received after
wards, lie thought these gentlemen had
great influence with Mr. Arthur. Witness
did not desire to remain in the Cabinet.
He suggested to the President that It
w ould be better to have another Attorney
General, as the citizens of the District of
Columbia believed that if he remained It
was merely administering a dead man's
WHY CAIl I NOT AKHKSTED.
The Sheriff Unwilling or Afraid to Do
Coi.f.Mni.t, S. C, March 6. So little
has beeti done to effect the arrest of W.
Ij. Cash since his brutal assault upon
Marshal Richards, and especially since
the latter's death, that the press and the
people are complaining of the non-performance
of duty ou the part of the offi
cials. The Governor telegraphed several
times to the scene of the Cash outrage,
but could receive no positive information
of w hat w as being done to enforce the
law. Tho Sheriff of Chesterfield County
sent word that he was sick, but it
has transpired that he was not
competent to the task. Informa
tion received here shows that pre
vious to the death of Richards the Sher
iff implored a posse of citizens, who
had organized to arrest Cash, not to
attempt so rash au act, and he
succeeded in persuading them from the
effort. From that moment the citizens
seem to have become hopelessly intimi
dated. The next day Sheriff Shoffered
w ent to the Cash residence in company
with a deputy, and the former entered
tiio house, while the latter remained at
the gate. Colonel Cash cordially received
the Sheriff, and soon after called to
the deputy to come In. The trio then
made the recent shooting the subject
of conversation. It is said that Colonel
Cash expressed but one regret about the
affair, which was that his son
had done poor shooting, and that if
Richards did not die from his wound
he (Colonel Cash) would kill him.
He stated that his son did not iutend to
be arrested until he saw lit to surrender.
The Sheriff and the whole community
have been so terrorized by the Cash fam
ily that any attempt to arrest them is met
w ith the declaration that it would be a
suicidal act. The Sheriff returned to
Chernw without making an arrest, since
which time Richards has died, and the
Sheriff enters the plea of Illuess to avoid
the performance of his duty. It is said
that two-thirds of the people of Chester
field are In sympathy with the Cashes and
that they are kept constantly Informed as
to the status of affairs. The Governor
has taken the matter in hand, and tho
arrest of Cash will probably soon follow.
A One Sided Prize Fight.
Nk.w York, March G. A hotly contest
ed prize fight took place early this morn
ing in the dining-room of one of tho best
known hostelrles ou Long Island. So
well had the plans of the Dacey-Demsey
contest been laid that not a policeman
knew where the mill would bo held.
About three hundred spectators were
present to witness tho fight. At 2:45
a. m. Paccy stepped into tho ring and
Bat a half hour waiting, for Demsey.
Jimmy Glidden was chosen referee. After
instructions from tho kreferoe und time
keeper the men stood up ready for the
first rounds, which followed In quick suc
cession, the exchanges falling thick and
heavy. At the end of tho third round
Dacey certainly had the best of tho light,
but at the close of the fifth It was evl
di nt that Dacey had received heavy pun
l.dmient. In tho seventh round Dacey
looked to be tho winner when, he gave Detn
Key a heavy one on the mouth and one in
the stomach. Just before the eighth round
the spectators' platform fell with lifty
people, -.no one hnrt. The round ended
with Dacey badly rattled. In the ninth
gud last round Deiusey's left-hander
spread over Dairy's face, and blood
spurted In every direction. Just as time
was called Demsey swung a right-hander
on Dacey's left ear, splitting it und leav
Ing him In a pitiable condition. IIo gavo
up the fight and Demsey was declared the
winner. Time thirty-eight minutes and
Brooklyn, N. Y., March C The rea
son of the small attendance at the Dem-sey-Dacey
prize fight this morning, was
the fact that a numl er of policemen had
been stationed at Prospect Park during
the night w ith orders to arrest all parties
going to Coney Island. They captured
six hack-loads of New Yorkers shortly af
ter midnight. Tho answers of some of
the prisoners when questioned as to
their presence ou the Coney Island road
at night were very amusing. The prison
ers were taken before Justice Walsh, and
discharged for want of evidence.
OXCK A COMMODORE.
That Was When Ho Had Money-A Red
Headed Hog Mow.
Nkw York, March 5. There was
loud burst of derisive laughter on the
Stock Exchange yesterday when the
I Chairman, after rapping for order, read a
note from Mr. Alden IJ. Stockwell, an
nouncing his suspension. Ills operations
have for a long time been so small and
his financial condition so precarious that
the brokers laughed outright that the
Chairman should have deemed it of sulll
clent importance to interrupt the business
of the Hoard by making the announcement.
Yet there was a time when Alden B. Stock,
well was a great power In Wall street,
when his transactions were enormous,
and what he said, or wrote, or did was
deemed of the first Importance and was
fully reported to the newspapers. At his
ofllce yesterday It was said that he had
sold "short" on Lake Shore, and the price
having advanced he was unable to meet
the differences, which amounted to less
than S500 dollars. Mr. Stockwell was a
Cleveland man. The first that was known
of him w as w hen he was a clerk on a Lake
Erie steamer. On one of his trips
he met thn family of Mr. Ellas
Howe, the inventor of the sewing ma
chine, who were passengers. Subse
quently he married Mr. Howe's daugh
ter. At Mr. Howe's death Mr. Stock
well succeeded to the control of his
father-in-law's business. His income
soon reached at least $200,000 a year
UK ACQUIRED A FORTUNE
of 82,000,000. In 1805 he drifted into
Wall street, and soon became one of the
largest and most successful of opera
tors. He bought a seat in the Exchange,
and his transactions were regarded as
most Important. He Interested himself
In Pacific Mail stock, and soon got con
trol of the Company and made himself
President. He also obtained control of
the Panama Railroad, and was made
President. About 1870 he manipu
lated a famous "deal" in Pacllic
Mail, and ran up the price in a
short time from forty to 102. Following
this came a break In the prices, which In
turn was followed by the loss of six
Pacific Mail steamers at sea in eight
t'.iOr ths. This break carried away the
bulk of Mr. Stockwell's fortune. After
that Mr. Stockwell became interested in
the Atlantic & Pacific Railroad, but lost
his grfp, it is said, by a deal with Jay
Gould. Mr. Stockwell was obliged to
yield up his Interest In the Howe Sewing
Machine Company, and he has since been
vainly striving to retrieve his fortunes,
but It Is said In- has for some time had
but little besides his seat in the Ex
change. Mr. Stockwell was once the
owner of the yacht Dreadnaught and
an officer of the New York Yacht
Club. He parted with the yacht to Mr.
Charles Osborne. The tips and downs of
his remarkable career may be summed up
in a characteristic remark which he Is re
ported to have made to a friend not long
ago. "When I came from Cleveland," he
said, "I was called Mr. Stockwell. When
I began to operate largely In the street I
was called 'Captain.' When I became a
big man in the market the operators called
me 'Commodore,' and after I had lost my
fortune they speak of me as 'that red
headed dog from Cleveland.' " For some
time past he has had desk room in the
office of A. A. Drake, at No. 9 New street.
He has been of late only a small trader
on the Exchange.
Washington, D. C, March 6. At 2:20
p. m. the Senate met in executive session
to consider the Mexican treaty.
Oil-Cloth Works on Fire.
Philadelphia, Pa., March 6. The ex
tensive oil-cloth works of George W.
Blabon & Sons, atNicetown, are on fire.
It is the largest In the State. Over live
hundred men were employed. Their value,
including machinery, was estimated at
nearly a million. Word has been received
in the city by the firm that the lire Is ex
tensive. One general alarm has been
Golngr Back on Morrison.
Washington, D. C, March fi. The
Ways and Means Committee whlb In
secret session agreed by a strict party
vote to report to the House ou Monday
next a substitute for Mr. Morrison's hor
izontal reduction tariff bill, known as a
"Rill to reduce import duties and war
To be Arrested.
Nkw York, March G. Superintendent
Walling has sent out a general order for
the arrest of the mulatto Frank Lang
stou, son of United States Minister at
Hayti, who shot and killed Jas. Spencer
and Dennis Williams, two negroes, In
.1.1 . ' '
uusumgion, i). u., ou Tuesday last.
Langston, It is believed, has taken refuge
Untrue in Every Particular.
B ALTiMOKK. Md., March 6. Mayor La
trobe publishes a card denying the charge
made against him by President Brown
and other members of tho Democratic
City Convention. Latrobe says: "The
suggestion that I ever stated a bargain or
a promise had been made by me to Rob
ert Garrett Is untrue in every particu
lar." ' v
Sale of Thoroughbreds.
Marshall, Mo., March 6. Prominent
stock men from all parts of tho State are
attending the sale of blooded stock now
in progress hero. Alex. McClinteri Son,
of Mlllersburg, Ky., yesterday sold twclvo
Jersey cattie for ).1,S83 an average of
$285 a head. In the afternoon It. W.
Owen, of North MIddletown, Ky., sold
forty-five head of flue Short Horn cattle
at good prices.
DANGERS OF DYNAMITE.
The Deadly Agont Which Fills All
Hearts With Dread of Sud
Discovery of Three Large Laboratories
for Its Manufacture in tho City
Foreign Governments to Combine in De
manding Anti-Dynamite Enactments
by the United States.
Vienna, March 6. Much excitement
has been caused by the discovery by the
police of three large dynamite laboratories
in tho heart of the city, all of which show
signs of having recently been occupied.
Everthlng Indicated that dynamite was
then being manufactured, aud that the
occupants had made a hasty exit. The
activity of the Terrorist party causes
greatest uneasiness among the wealthiest
classes, and a general feeling of Insecur
ity prevails on account of the number of
dynamite bombs being scattered broad
cast over the city. Bombs are found In
the street almost daily. As yet no serious
explosion has taken place. The detective
force has been doubled, and Is continu
ally scouring the city aud suburbs for dy
namite. Last evening a man dressed In
the garb of a workman was arrested
w hile attempting to smuggle a number of
small bombs into the city. He made a
desperate resistance, and attempted to
explode one of the bombs. He was finally
overpowered and taken to the police sta
tion. He refused to reveal the place
where he procured the bombs. From In
formation received by the police and from
other sources it Is believed that dynamite
is being manufactured in the suburbs;
A number of detectives are actively
searching the suspected places. A care
ful examination of some of the dynamite
discovered has led to the belief that
large quantities of the stuff are received
by Terrorists from friends in America,
and that it is shipped from America via
Switzerland. The Swiss authorities have
been asked to keep a sharp lookout for
dynamite Intended for shipment to Aus
tria. The Austrian Government has se
cured the services of a number of Swiss
detectives to aid in the search for explo
sives. v England. 1
London, March C Earl Granville has
assured France that England Intends to
maintain the existing convention with the
Soudan. It is necesary first, however,
to restore the prestige of the English
name in that quarter. The acts of Gen
eral Gordon are only partially approved.
London, March 6. Captain Nares,
who commanded tho British Arctic ex
pedition in 1875, assisted by Commander
Markham, an officer of the same expedi
tion, has drawn up a memorandum of
great value regarding the ice and the
navigation of Smith's Sound. The docu
ments has been sent to the American
The Times says: "The Greeiy search
expedition will be watched with as much
interest and anxiety by Europe ami Amer
ica as that which went to the relief of
Leigh Smith iu 1SS2."
It is reported that a fresh Dutch ex
pedition will bo dispatched to Acheen,
Sumatra, with the hope of securing tho
release of the crew of the wrecked steamer
Berlin, March 6. The National Liber
als have decided not to raise a discussion
over tbe Lasker incident in the Reichstag
until the matter has been internationally
Berlin, March G. A fusion of the
Secessionist and Progressive parties has
been effected. Tho new combination
will be called the German Liberal Party.
Its programme embraces a strict
adherence to thi Constitution,
annual budgets, universal suffrage,
secret voting, paying of the
members of the Reichstag, liberty of the
press, public meetings and associations,
equality before the law, religious liberty
and perfect equality of all creeds, econom
ic progress and the suppression of State
socialism. It will oppose any economic
customs or policy favoring special inter
ests; is against monopolies and advo
cates the unimpaired maintenance of na
tional defense with universal military
services for a short period, aud with uu
annual fixing of the peace contingency of
the army, it further declares that pro
gress must must be based upouallegianee
to the Emperor and the Federal Consti
CONFERENCE OF AMBASSADORS.
Rome, March 6. The startling informa
tion transpires that the German, Aus
trian, Spanish, French aud other Ambas
sadors here arc receiving instructions to
confer with Manciui, the Italian Minister
of Foreign Affairs, regarding European
co-operation with a view to demanding
that the Government of the United States
enact legislation against tho avowed
dynamite emissaries. Some of the Am
bassadors declared themselves in favor of
STRINGENT PASSPORT SYSTEM
for all travelers from America. Others
say that the Government at Washington
is best able to adjust the remedy without
European lnterierencc. Signor Jiaucint
recognized tho difficulty of the authori
ties at Washington in inaugurating legal
surveillance, lie also points, out the
English protection to foreign emissaries
who legally enjoyed immunity irom ar
were unmolested. Some ambassadors
say that while England fostered revolu
tionary incendiaries regardless of dis
asters to other nations, she now Com
plains only w hen she herself is damaged.
Other ambassadors take the ground that
moral suasion Is tho only remedy for so
TO ATTACK DIONA.
London, March 6. In tho Houso ol
Commons this evening tho Marquis of
Hartington stated that officers had been
ordered to laud troops at Suaktm to at
tack the rebel forces under Osiuau Digua
If they refused to disperse after being
warned by General Graham.
Cairo, March G. A dispatch just re
ceived from Khartoum states that a large
body of friendly tribes had a desperate
tight with a thousand Ohcld Arabs who
were marching to attack Khartoum. The
latter were routed, leaving a number of
dead and wounded.
Wisconsin Republicans. !
Milwaukee, Wis., March 6. The Re
publican State Central Committee met at
noon to-day and decided to hold two conJ
ventlons. April 30 was named as thd
day for the convention to select delegates
to tho National Convention at ChlcagoJ
and a special committee was appointed to
arrange for tho Stato Nominating Con-'
vention, which will probably come off
some time in September.
A Tack monopoly.
PirTsnt RGir, Pa., March 6. The tack
factory of S. P. Hollister was sold to
day to a syndicate of Eastern capitalists,'
w ho, It Is said, arc forming a monopoly
for the manufacture of tacks. The works'
will be abandoned and the machinery
taken East. A number of Plttsburghers
are said to be interested in the proposed
A Wrecked Train.
Bangor, Me., March 6. A train on
the Maine Central Railroad met with an
accident at South Orrlngton this morn
ing. Several freight, baggage and mail
cars were wrecked. Baggagemaster Cole
and Engineer Kennedy were badly hurt,
Arrested at a Revival.
Blenheim, Ont., March 6. Tim De
pew, of this place, while attending a re
vival meeting at the Baptist Church last
night, was arrested by detectives from
Hamilton and Buffalo, on charges of rob
bery at Hamilton and murder at Buffalo.
He was taken to Hamilton.
Readino, Pa., March G. Two men
were found overcome by the gas at
Eckert's Furnace this morning. One, a
stranger, was dead, and the other, W.
Redfern, of Pittsburgh, Is not likely to re
cover. Game Birds.
Buffalo, N. Y., March G. In the
cocking main between Buffalo and
Rochester hist night Buffalo won. One
thousand dollars changed hands. Up
wards of three hundred sports were
Clinton, III., March 6. There is much
indignation in the county over tho neg
lect of the officers to arrest Marvel and
Seal, who killed Brlce Aylesbury In
Wayuesvllle last week. Tho killing is
denounced us a most outrageous murder.
Headless and Landless.
Pti isnuitG, Pa., March G. General J.
K. Morehead died at eight o'clock this
morulng. County Jury Commissioner
Andrew C. Morelaud dropped dead in tho
Court-house at eleven o'clock.
Will Start TTp.
Gkeencastle, Pa., March G. Rels
Sheet Iron Mill, which has been ldlo
several months, will resume operations
on the 17th Inst., giving employment to
400 men. ,'
Oil City, Pa., March G. A. S. Ljwry,
member of the Oil City and N iw York
Petroleum Exchange, has failed. About
one hundred barrels of oil were sold out
on his account. - ;
Gram and Provisions.
THURSDAY, MARCH fl.
COTTON-Stemlv: mMillinir, 10Mc.
Fi.opu-St "inly; XXX to Choice, $3,5031.75;
WiiK.vr Dull iiml lower; No. 2Rol fl.09'1
I.H)' No. a Hoil. Jl.mi'i
Coii.v Active but lower No. 3 mixed.
4S,IS',e; No. a, white ml.ted, 502o0o.
Oats tjulet: No. , muihq.
Kve Weaker; No. 2, 5So.
Toiiacco Kii-m; lutrs, common to choice,
f5.svaiu.0i); leaf, common red leaf, fS.OOuJ
111. tut; medium to iroud fLi.ft 17 60
OH ay Choice tiniDthv, tU.ujl5.0fl; prlm
fi.inxilO.OU; prairie, prime to choice S.SUi
Uuttkr Firm; choice creamory,
Sic; fancy. atiWic; dairy, good to clioiee, 23
iiTe; low (muled nominal.
Koos in deimind at lo.
Potatoes In (rood demand; choice North
ern, itt'iifMOo; c. minion, HutiS'tv-
Poiik Dull; Btaiiilard mess, tl7.87t: hard
Laud Dull; prlmo steam, nominal ntO'ie.
Bacon Longs, wc; shorts, iO.Sic; clour rio
Woot, Tub-washed choice, 337?,Uc; common,
8K43UO; unwashed, medium, Xli&iio; low ami
co'irso trrud '8, l wiil'.io.
HitiKs-sieiidy; dry Hint, 17c; damairod, 14c;
bullsor stairs 10; dry suited, lll,o; dry salted,
damnired, l ie; kip and a ilf, salted, SKie; dam-ti'-toilMV;
bulls mid tus, &',o; greeutuu
cured), ilHc; dnimiKod 5iio.
Siik.k.p I'ki.ts Steady; irreon, TOOrto; dry
do, 4iKii'K)o, us to amount and quality of wool;
green uncaring, MaWo; dry do, llf&Alo.
Wheat Lower; March, WVc; April, Pl'ioj
Muv. tM'nc; Juno (rjymisc; July, 9S,o.
CoitN Lower; March, floc: April, 500
May, Sj'jc; Juno, S e; July, 67 V.
oats Weaker; Mureli. 3JV; April, 30o;
Mnv, :rc; June, liiUe. .... ... .
1'oiiK-Lower; March, 17.47'J;May. 117.6,;
'l a ii n Lower ; March, fU.25; May, $9.40;
Siioiit Ktns-Marcb, $9.12' ',; May, $9.20j
Wiikat - Quiet; No. 3 Red, March,
$l.i7 April, f l.onsi ; Mnv $1.UH ; June, $1.12 i.
Con.v-ouiet; Mixed Western, March, tflWe;
Aerll, Blue; May. tt.'fcc; June, tSte,
Oats Steady! Western. 4047o.
Provisions Pork-Quiet and firm; moss
$17.?5u 18.00; Lard Dull; steam, $J.i7'-i.
Live Stock Market! by Telegraph. '
HOOS ReeOluU 12.001): tulrlv aoth-n tint
Arm; 6c hiirher; lltrht tl.00riiH.tft; roiorh pack
ing, trt.rxK'l.ll l; heuvy packing aud ship
pnir.$7.U).iVH). Cattlb Receipts, 7.500; weak and 10 e lower;
exports. $ii.e'iS".ui; (rood to choice, $3.000120.
common to fair $,"i.iu.' ".75.
Ohkki1 Receipts, 6,300; weak ; common to
Cattms Ou lot:
fair to irood. ."."s!itl.iN).
Siikkh steady fair to (rood Weatern
ahocp, f.i.2.V3'.iLri; choice to fancy, $5.7itt.W;
Hons Dull; (rood to choice Yorkora, $4.70
i.s.'i: light mixed, frt.lOir.rt.ii.; (rood medium
weights, t7.00iurf.10; pigs, ft), 00 n6.a.
KANSAS CITIf. '
CAttlr Firtrvr; nutivo utoors of 1,179 to
l.feO ltm a v., f:V.O(.rt.."-i (lookers aud feeders.
rt.no'vo iu, enw,
Hons Dull; lots of IK to 237 lbs.
$I.K6I.73: bulk of sales at fB.40iM.Ai.
SiiKKe-Steady; natives of 7a tolttUl ar