Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO, ILL., TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 30, 1884.
IN THE PASTRY
nrftily u. tb fruit from w bleb itar, kr, muHi.
FOtt STKE.XJTH AM) TRUE FKUIT
FLAVOit THEY STAND ALONE.
MI'AKtO IV THI
Pric Saking Powder Co.,
Chicago, l i. st. Loui9
Dr.Prlca's Cream Baking Powder
Dr. Price's Lupulin Yonst Gems,
4rt Mry Hou Tea.t.
, we make but one quality.
0. W. HENDBRSON;
No. IDiCommerciiil Ave..
Sole Ajcntfoi (lie Celebrate'
aliocsrrlei the Urgent and bt-it lelectcd Block ol
ever bronchi to tbe cttjr. I'rlc mdeIdk from the
lo em lor . cheap itove up to the cioier-t figure!
ON the FINEST and BEST.
llullder' Hardware, and a complete aK'otlmeut of
Tlnwar, (iratiiteware. Earthenware kul a g.-orrai
line of lloime Purnirbin.' Ooodi. Lamp, Fixture),
etc. Call andnamln belore pu'Cl;.i!e.
Corner 12th and Commercial Avenue, Cairo, III.
Telephone No. U.
LOUIS C. HERBERT,
(Successor to Chad. T. Xewianl anJ
Plumber. Steam and Gas fitter
Commercial Ave , bet. Tenth and Ele
venth Strf ,
CAIRO. : : : IL.L.
Drive Well Force and Lift Pumpa furuinhi d and
pot op. Agent fiiLthe Celebrated
"BUCKEYE FORCE PUMP"
he bent pump ever Invented. Sew Our Fixture
nrr.lahed to order. 0:l r'ixtores repaired and
tar-Jobblns promptly attended to .ll'MI
Manufacturer and Dealer in
Sheboygan Mineral Springs Water,
ALWAYS ON HANI).
Milwaukee Beer in kegs and bottles, a
Manufactory Corner 4th & ComT
13G &13S Com'l Ave.
have a full and complete line of
Linen Goods, Dusters, Notions, Etc.
A heavy stock ot Body Brunteip, Taper
trwa and Ingrain
A full Hoc It of Oil Clo'.bf , all ilr.es and prices.
All Jood t Bottom Prices!
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largast Variety Stock
IN Tiuu cn v.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
XW WrV I Ml. IT
Oof,ftint)UBrh Street I
- - - - e
PULPIT AND PRESS.
They Try Ooncluulona In the Quiet
Connecticut Villag-e of
The Parson Accuse His Editorial Brother
of Hobnobbing in a Ram Shop, and
Gcits Skinned For His Fains.
The War Wagd Bitterly With the Con
gregation D.videJ on the Merits
of the Case.
Mooncs, Conn., September 2'J. This
green unit white specimen, of New Eu
giaud village, ou the east bank of the
Connecticut Iilvc r, overbuying Mrs.
Ferdinand Ward's elegant summer hotel,
is moved with a religious war, dark y
tbrea'cnlng the welfare of the Methodist
Church. It has already divided the
church to an alarming extent. Tin caaso
Is a run. lug flgbt of words between
the pastor of the church, the Rev. F.
C. Newell, and Mr. Joseph. E.
Seldun, the editor of the' vll au;e par,
the Couueo icut Valley Aiherliser, which
has vented such a turreul of vituperation
as to make Itself felt all through this sec
tion of the valley. In tha meantime, the
pastor is filling his church and the editor
bis tau!cription book through a deeply
interested and partially awe-inspired
The trouble U-gau some time ago by.
the c trayinau's denouncing from his
pu'pit tue progress of 1 tempcrauce
in this fair vil . Then he went on
to scathe careless members of his con
gregation who wlnkod at such things,
and wound up by saying that, upou enter
ing one of the worst ruin boles
In the place a few days before,
he fouud a r minent number of
hi i churc j aud Ed. tor Scldcn hob-nobbing
at a little round table over a couple of
rum-sours. This speech had u scarify
ing effect upon many of the audi, nee who
were personal lriends of the accused and
kit deeply aggrieved. They rose up
aud left the church. Mr. Newell, it is
fald, has since been asked to retract, but
sj far lion this he has reasserted
his sUtemeut and added much
more to it. Mr. Sclden, in the mean
time, hss trained the guns of his paper
upon the persistent parson, and the result
has been seriously to embitter r. lar-j
pari of the congregation, who have tak- u
bides witii one or the other. Mr. Newell
W a member of the New Yoik Ea.t Meth
odist Coulercnce, and was cni here la.st
i;t ng. 11c is a comparatively youi g
.n, tall and imposing but pass ouate
a rl not finely educated, llo is a very
b.tu-r epeak r, but, on the other
ha. d, ho has n ade btrong friends here.
E'lilor Leiden Is the most popular man
In the place, lie founded the A-lvurtiser,
aod has given the place one of the best
of local papers. II? is something of a
poet and his life has been chiefly speut in
vr.tlu; pastorals and In composing the
harmless bucolic personal, but now he
is thoroughly awakened to the exigencies
of this case, a-jU, forgett rig politics aud
everything else, he Is op?niug the ?yes of
the burghers in astonishment witi co
pious paragraphs of blistering invtcti e
against the offeuding clergyman. It is
expected the Kev. Mr. Newell will at
once briug suit for slander agaiust the
A L sing
Fight, With a D s'.ocited
New Yohk, September 29. A most
brutal light toofe place near Long Island
late Saturday night. Sixty sporiing men
were prcs.nt from the city and Brooklyn.
The principals were Mattie Bohen, twen
ty-four years of age, weighing 152 pounds, j
of Green l'oint, aud John Wiley, twenty
three years, 131 pounds, of this eity. Tho
light was ljueensbury rules. In the first
round, after considerable sparring, they
clinched, and some heavy underhaud
fighting followed. When they separated,
it wa found that Bohen had lost two of
his front teeth. On the second round
both men wetjt at each'other
IIAMMKR AND TONGS,
Wiley planting a heavy right bander on
Bohen's mouth, splitting tho upper lip.
Bviheu paid no attention to his wound,
but got ono on Wiley's face, closing his
right eye, and made him bite the saw
dust. In the third round Bohen lell and
Wiley falling on hlra, dislocated his right
shoulder. lJohen's friends were ready
to throw np the sponge, but he wouldn't
have it. In tho next four rounds he re
ceived all the punishment, and was dual
ly TAKEN TO HIS COKNEIl
insensible. Wh ?n ho came to ho wanted
to go on, but his backers would not
permit him, and Wiley was awarded tho
stakes. Bohen waa removed to his
homo 1 1 a coach. Old sports said It
was tho pluckiest fight they had ever
witnessed. Wiley's friends will bac
him for 1,000 to light any man of his
GOT A -MAX AX LAST.
Gertie Fuller Marries Again A Mystery
Still TJaso ved.
Milwaukek, Wis., September 29. A
great sensation was created a year ago by
the announcement that two women living
lu Waupun, Wis., had been quietly mar
ried and were livlug together as man and
wife. An Investigation showed that
Mrs. J. L. Hudson had deserted her
family and donning malo attire fonud
work as a farm hand near Waupun. Mrs.
Hudson called herself Frank Du
bois. After awhile sho married Gertie
Fuller, and vl lago gossips began to hint
that Dubois was a woman. The couple
denied it, but finally Mr. Hudson ap
peared and made his wife go home with
him. Gertie Fuller became a mother,
and asserted that Dabo s was t!ie child's
father The case has never been ex
plained. Tho last chapter was enactod
yesterday at Shlocton, where Gertie Ful-ler-ribols
was married to a man named
Tho Funeral of Oommoiore FUlebrowne.
Brooklyn, N. Y., September 29. The
funeral ceremonies over iho lato Commo
dore Thomas Scott Flllobrowno took
place this morning at the Commodore's
lato resident In the Brooklyn Kavy
Ya'rd, and wtracoaduclod. by liar. . Sc.
Hall, of Trinity Church. AlargwMalMr
the deceased In life were present to pay
the last tribute of rospect to his memory.
After the services the marine battaliou
took charge of the body, and tho line of
procession, In which there were several
companies of sailors, wai formed. As
tho procession panned do vu Main street
to tho wharf eleven minute guns were
discharged. The remains were placed
on board tho Ca alpa to be takon to
Washington, the home of the late Commodore.
liASE 11 ALL 11UK Villus.
f core ol Games Flayod on Saturday,
Baltimore, Md. To.odos, 5; Baltl
rhlladelpia, l'a. Athletics, 12; Clncln
Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny. 8; In
Cleveland, O.-rhlladelphlas, 11; Cleve
Buffalo, N. Y. New Yorks, 12 j Buffi
New York. Columbus, 10; Bro.
lyus, 4 i. Metropolitans, : Louis
Cincinnati, O. Cincinnati Unions, 6;
St. Pauls, 1.
Chicago, 111. CClcagos, 13; Provi
Bichmond, Va.-St. Louis, 13; Vir
Milwaukee, Wis. .Milwaukees, 3;
Detroit, Mich. Detroits, C; Bostons,
St. Louis, Mo. St. Louis Unions, 12;
Kansas City, Mo. Kansas CI y Unions,
C; Bostons, 1.
Milwaukee, Wis. Milwaukee Unions,
5; Nationals, 0.
How They S.and.
The following tables show tho staudlng
of tho various Association and League
Clubs up to aud including Saturday,
Providence 7S H
Hostori T 3
Uuflalo M 41
New York 7 2
ChicHKO M MJ
Philadelphia x W
Cleveland :ti 7i
Detroit 3 77
St. Louis 77 H
Cincinnati 55 s
lliiitiinore 51 1)7
Mostm 51 W
WushiDLton 41 61
Milwaukee 2 rc!
St. I'u u I M iKJ
Kunsas City lu 57
Metropolitans OS 3J
Louisvilles Kl lit
Columbus Ot !M
Cinelnnatis 62 Si
8u Louts HO 37
Athletics V, 41
Baltimore's fS ii
Toledo 41 M
lirooklyns 37 m
Indianapolis in (i
PitNljurtrh .-."i 7i.
Hieliiiionl8 : .21 i
A GOOD IMITATION.
But the Counterfeiters Were Caug-ht at
Chattanooga, Tknv, September 2K
A sensation was caused in Cleveland,
thirty miles f oui this city, yotorday by
the arrest of two leading young me i
named John Wolsley aud Itobert Plnris
on the charge of counterfeiting. They
are charged with manu acturing dollars,
half dollars and nickels. The counter
felts were well executed, and their de
tection was a mere accideut. A large
quantity ol the spurious coin was found
ia their possession, and the have been
I as ng it freely for mouths.
A CASE FOU HISMA11CK.
What Will the Great Chancellor Dc
Sax Fiuxcisco, Cai.., September 20.
Vm schooner Adele.flylng the German flag,
arrived yesterday In charge of Lieutenant
Lu . from the Aleutian Islands, whero
she was captured while taking seals.
Lieutenant Lutz and two men were de
tail d last June from the Corwiu to re
main on 0;ter Islaud, io Behring Sea,
aod watch for seal-catchers. Several
vessels wero seen, bent on either smug
gling or sealing, but It was not until
September 1 that Lutz made his capture.
Caused by Jealousy.
Jerseyviixk, III., September 23.
Fred. Schultz shot aud probably mor
tally wouuded his wife by shooting
her in tho face at their residence in this
place yesterday afternoon at about live
o'clock. The woman ran screaming
Into the street, her person and
clothing covered with blood. A
few inomeuts later, the crowd
which had quickly, assembled,
wero startled by another report, aud,
rushitjr into the house, found the hus
band aud murderer prone upon the floor
with a ghastly wound in the head. A
few gasps succeeded, and tho victim ot
jealousy was a corpse.
Many rumors are afloat connecting va
rious names with that of the woman, but
nothing definite is known at this writing.
The Leu-Schlehar Murder Trial.
Galena, III., September28. Tho trial
of August Lou for tho murder of Frauk
Schlehar Is progres lng at Mt. Carroll,
aud Is exciting intense interest In this
section. Leu was indicted for pushing
Schlehar from an excarslon boat last
summer, tho two being members of a
party of Savannah peoplo who had visit
ed Galena. Schlehar was drowned, but
his body was never recovered.
Viotims of Saturday's'. Disaster.
Michigan City, Ind., September 29.
A ferryboat, loaded with workmen, cap.
sized Saturday night and all were thrown
iuto tho water. It was supposed that all
were recovered, but tho channel has since
been dragged and Charles frbbeck and
an unknowu youth have Jjeun lounJ. The
search Is still lu progress.
Nkw Yohk, September 29. Richard II.
and An bony D. Allen, dealers la agrl
tu tural Implements, made an assign
naatfeAotrew J. Tracy thta moinrng.
Istf Mtleienoft Mattnc to I4O.OO0. TVi
ltafBswsd taowtvoftntattal W&,000.
The Campaign In Ohio Becoming
Rod Hot as Election Day
Mr, Blaine Continues His Journey Through
the State, Greeting His Friends by
the Way-Ex-President Hayes.
Governor Cleveland's Quiet Reception ol
Friends in Albany Butler
Clrvklam., 0., September 2'J. Mr.
Blaine arose at eight o'clock and lmrne
ately after breakfast was driven to the
Union Depot. His special train left at
flva minutes past nine. Several thousand
people cheered him as he entered the
private car amid loud calls for a speech.
Mr. Blaine appeared upon the Jear plat
form and said, "1 havo no speech to
make this morning. 1 baye taken great
pleasure lu my visit to your city. Dur
ing tho past three days have renewed
many old acquaintances and made many
new ones. I have enjoyed my visit
among you aud will now bid you fare
w.;ll." As he finished speaking, the train
moved off, and the crowd cheered. As
the -train passed through the railway
yards a group of train-men yelled loudly
for Blilne aud Logan.
B.aine Passes Through Oberlin.
OiiaiiLi.v, (,, September 29. Tho
Blaine tralu made a live minutes' stop at
E'yrla, where a crowd of several hun
dreds cheered and a delegation of Ober
lio republicans entered the tralo. Ober
lin was reached at 10:20 o'clock and
a crowd of live thousand people were
at the depot and cheered enthusiastical y.
Iu response Mr. Blaine stepped to the
etovated platform aud said: "I do not
know any more appropriate thlng
for a candidate who represents the
Republican party than to pay
.tribute to the town of Oberlin,
for It is the one place above all others In
the United States where Republic m
principles were original y planted and
st engthened and developed into full
growth. Tho establishment of this col
lege fifty years ago, the radicalism it
tanght, th: great battle it waged, and the
success it made without financial aid
from abroad, marks it as an event not
only in the education world but in the
political world as well. I am glad to
stand here lo pay a tribute to this great
institution of Oberlin. I know what
this crowd represents, and I know you
know what I represent. Applause.
I thank you for this reception, and bid
you good-bye." Great cheering.
Senator Windom spoke briefly, review
vrtat he called the several great
blunders of the Democratic party.
Three cheers were given for Blaine and
Logan and as the traiu moved on Blaine
stood on the rear platform aud waved
his handkerchief at the crowd.
NoitWALK, O., September 29. Blaino
arrived at noon. Six thousand people
were at the depot and cheered as tho
candidate was led to -bis carriage. A
procession of marching clubs, mounted
men aud band of music escorted him to
the decorated platform In tho Public
Square. Mr. Blaine said: "I visited
Norwalk eight years ago to aid in the
election of a noble son of Ohio, Ex-President
Hayes, who Is now on this platform.
1 do not forget the warm welcome I re
ceived eight years ago. Then I came as
a private citizen, but I come to-day in a
different capacity, and I feel sure that as
a New England man I am at homo on
the Western Reserve. Cries of yes,
come again. I represent the issue that
you hold dear. I thank you for this re
ception. Judge Tenney followed in a five
minute speech, referring to Blaine as tho
Gladstone of the American Congress, and
saying that in this campaign tho black
tta'g of slander took the placo of tho
Senator Windom made a few remarks,
and then there were loud cries for
.Tho tx-Fresldent camo forward and
was presented by Mr. Blaine, who said:
"I now have tho honor to introduce a
man who docs not need auy introduction
to tho peoplo of Ohio or any other
Mr. Hayes said: "I am very glad to
thank Mr. Bialne for tue work he did
with you eight years ago, and am very
glad to unite with you iu honoring the
candl 'ato of the Republican party for
President, and I hope Ohio will give
James G. Blaine a good old-fashioned
Tho party left Norwalk amid great en
thusiasm. At Monroevllle, four miles
distant, thi special train was transferred
to the Baltimore & Ohio Road. There
Bialne spoke to two thousand peoplo as
"I am extremely gratified to meet you.
The attention of tho Nation centers ou
Ohio, and to you Is committed tho set
tlement of this great campaign." The
train then proceeded.
Cleveland at Home Butler and Grady.
Albany, N. Y., September 29. Among
to-day's callers on Governor Cleveland
wero Illshop Gallaher, Louisiana, accom
panied by Rev. Watter W. Battcrshall,
Albany, and J. II. Aldrlch, New
York; J. B. Red field, Chicago;
James W. llidgway, Brooklyn. General
Butler is expected to arrive In Albany at
2.-30 th s aiternoon. It Is Bald he will
make a speech iu Capitol Park in full
view from the wludows of tho Executive
Chamber. Grady speaks In Troy this
afternoon. Both Butler and Grady will
bo at tho mass-meeting in tho Hudson
avenue tent this evening.
Butler's Illinois Campiicrn.
Bloomington, III., September 29.
General Butler will visit Illinois durin
October, and will make speeches in thi
.central portion of tho State. It is ex
pocted by Butler's admirers that thi
meeting here will be one ot the largest
which any party will bold In Centra!
Illinois during the campaign. .
Be "Fat an Bad to li."
Mobebly, Mo., September 28. A ma
thrsw hlmitetf In Inmi ! an aagtna q
;the WaiMMh Boat mar tto raJboMUx?j
Ho was a miner and a stranger
bcre, and was seen In company on
tho street with a woman who was
weeping. He had left her a short time
before his death with the remark: "I
will soon put an end to It." The corpse
was terribly mangled, the clothing being
torn from It and tho flesh hanging from
the limbs stripped of the skin. His nose
was broken and the right arm stripped
A Small Boy Brutally Whipped, Muti
lated and Shot.
New Orleans, La., September 29.
Red McDonald hai been arrested in
Arkansas and returned to Webster Par
ish. He and one Picket are guilty ol
murder. Some llttle,boys were cullllug,
when a negro, by using a stick, got the
better of two whites and escaped. Picket
pursued the boy, captared him and with
McDonald's aid, tied htm t) a post,
brutally whipp d him, cut off his ears,
split his moutu open to lnert a big rope
as u gag, then mutilated him horribly,
aud final y shot him dead. Tho affiir
became known through one of the boy's
bones being brought in y a dog. Mc
Donald revealed bis guilt while drunk
and then fled to A kansas.
tit I M I N'A L CAHELEsvSN'IWsJ.
Narrow Escape or a Boat-Load of Ex
cursionists. New Yohk, September 29. The excur
sion steamer Columbia, coming down
the Hudson last night from Newburg,
was run Into off pier No. 8 by an excur
sion barge. She had SOO passengers on
board aud tho barge. was crowded. The
crash was terrific, tearing away sixty
feet of the Columbia's sldo and scatter
ing the debris ia a confused mass
among the passengers. There was great
excitement, and for a time tt was thought
that several passengers had been knocked
overboard. No one, however, was ser
iously injured, though in the panic many
were knocked down and injured. The
accident was due to the carelessness of
Decision In a Case Involving a Large
New York, Septomber 29. Levi Par
sons obtained a preliminary injunction
restraining Isidor and Simon Wormser,
bankers aud brokers, from disposing
of shares of stock valued at up
wird of a halt million of dollars,
and 97,000 acres ol land iu Texas. It
was claimed that tho transfer of land and
the deposit of the shares had been made
under a special agreement, by which tho
defendants stipulated to return them.
The defendants claimed that they wero
deposited as security for marglnj en
stock transactions. Judge Donahne, In
the Supreme Court Chambers to-day,
rendered a decision denying the motion
to continue tho Injunction.
A Defaulting- Kansas Official Eecap
Tope k a, Kas., September 29. Samuel
Lappln, who, as Treasurer of Kansas in
1875, forged hundreds of thousands of
Stato bonds, has been arrested in Wash
ington Territory, where he his been liv
ing for soma time. Lappin "escaped
from jail hero aod his since traveled in
South America and Europe before settling
down in Washington Territory, where he
was accidentally recoguized by a citizen
of Kansas. The State lost nothing by
the defalcation as Lappln's bondsmen
mado good the amount.
London, September 29. A six days'
go-as-you-pleaso pedestrian match has
been fixed to come off at the Agricultural
Hall ou Monday morning, November
17th. Ex-Alderman Fitzgerald, of Long
Island City, and other Americans, are
expected to enter the contest.
laying the cahlk.
The steamship Faraday has commenced
laying the last section of tho deep sea
portion of tho Mackay-Bennctt 'cable.
She is making steady progress, notwith
standing tho bad weather.
IlOl'KM FOR I'EACE.
Vienna, September 29. The Emperor
Iu his speech on opening the Rclchsrath,
at Buda Pesth to-day expressed the hope
that tho peace of Europe will be pre
Behlin, September 29. Workmen in
the ship-yards on the Ostse are busily
engaged in completing the construction
of the seventy new torpedo boats pro
vided for by the last Reichstag. One of
them has been completed. At tho trial
on Saturday it made a satisfactory show
A SYNDICATE FOKMEO.
Paris, September 29. A syndicate has
beea formed to develope mines lu Tou
quln. msmakck's opposition.
Some French papers assert that Bis
marck is at tho head ot tho opposition
to England's plans In Egypt.
In the Cabinet council Saturday M.
Tiorard expressed the hope that tbe
budget would bo balauced without resort
to a loan. He reported that from ten
million to fifteen million francs would be
required for the expenses of the Touquln
expedition; and Admiral Peyton, Min
ister of tho Marine, asks lor 8 xty-flve
million frapes to arm all Iron clads now
making to dotnplete tho coast defenses ol
tho French Colonies.
Rome, Scptamber 29. There hare
been titty-two new cas?s of cholera atd
tweuty-tdx deaths reported from Greooa
dorlog tho post tweniy-foar "howt end
lng at noon to-day. The tcourrje Is rag
ing In all outlying vtlrogea,
v IalaadL 4. '
, AOALN AtTUnM R14 IftTAMY.
. DtJiUK, SptctbM 29. Psirtok flt,
tho lalcasf wjavhUaoa t
Wasjhngton, 1). C, September 29.
Mrs. Marietta L. Storr, ot California, has
written to Mrs. Lockwood announcing
herself as a candidate ofttho Womau's
Suffrage party for Vice-President.
An Old Congressman Bono.
Portland, Ore., Soptember 29. The
Hon. J. S. Smith, an old and prominent
pioneer of Oregon, died su :denly at his
homo in this city yesterday. He was a
member of Congress in 18us.
, Bounds Assigns.
Chicago, III., September29. Rounds'
Type and Press Company made volun
tarv assignment to day to Saml. D. Ward
for tho benefit of their creditors. No
schedulo of assets and liabilities w.is
A Vein of Gas.
Pi rrsuuiGii, Pa., September 29. The
Massachusetts Gas Company struck tbe
largest gas woll this morning yet devel
oped In the Tarontum ibid. The vein
was struck on a grist farm at a depth of
Ttte Striking Stovs Holders.
Pittsburgh, Pa., Scptembar 20. The
stove molders, who have been on a strike
for several mouths, wl I bold a ineetiug
to-night and appointa committee to wait
upou tho manufacturers to make terms
A Murderer at X.rge.
Ontanagon, Mien., September 29.
DUring a row at a Swedish boarding
house last night, Andreas Sundln shot
William Berg" through the heart. The
murderer fled to the woods and Is still at
Tba Bed Cross Ariioclation.
New York, September 29. By the
united action of the Red Cross Associa
tion war will be denuded of many of Its
horrors," said Mr. A. S. Solomon, Vice
President of the Geneva Congress, yes
terday, on hi arrival at the barge office
from the steamer Oregon.
L'nder the international treaty for the
purpose of taking care of the sick
and wounded in times of war, Presi
dent Arthur appointed Mr. Solomon
to represent tbe United States at the
Congress of Nations, which comprised
eighty-five delegates. Tho meeting con
tinued from September 1st to the 8tb,
and every subject relating to the system
of neutrality in times of war was dis
cussed. Mr. Solomon said that every
government of Europe was represented
in the Congress, aud tbe best of feeling
prevailed. Mr. Solomon left for Wash
ington last night to submit to the Presi
dent for Indorsement his report, which
Grain and Provisions.
M ON' DAY, SEPTEMBER 29, ISRi.
Cotton Steady; middtmsr. 9'4i0i.
Fuutt Suiady: XXA to cnoioo, fa.45i3.35;
Wokat - HiKher; No. 2 Kod, 80a81o:
No. 8 Hed. 7;lv7Ho.
CoiiN-HUIier; Mo. 2 mixed, 61c; No.
i white mixed, b'Jc.
OATS-Steiidy: No. 2. 2f!435'o.
Hve Steady; No. 2. 63o.
TouACUo-rirm; nip's; common to choice
fO.OOiU.OU; leaf; common red leaf. flMi
ID.W: lodiiim to (rowl fli.0tX317.U0.
HAV-Prnirio JS.ft140a.6U for prfmo to choice
new; oiover mixed. J7vll lor common w
prime: ehoico now timothy, f M.OO&ll.OO: Inn
cy. KW.ooiil Uo.
Huttkk Ilijrher: cnoicoto tan.'y rreamery
2fm9.)c: dairy, clioieo to Uncy, 2Pi&SU; low
Moos Steady; fresh stock, ltio per
PoTATOKs-Steady, at 8-"40o per bushol.
Pouk Steady; new mess, 117.00.
Laro lulet; prime steum, TSififiiie.
Bacon Lonira, luwtflOHo: ahorts. 11).
llVi; clear ribs, I0o, all packed.
Wool Tub-wnstiod. choio. 'iiK&Ssmoi fair,
27&!Sc; diniry and low fflaaiu. Unwashed
Choice modiuin, SJOW-ie; (food avoraire me
dium IK-tflHc: delected liirlit line 17($l8o; good
averaifo, KHOlio; heavy Hiaillc; combing,
uiO'xl, a4:.'l'ic: combine, low era' lei. IGifllOc.
tltriKS Higher and tirm; dry Hint, IB'c;
damaged. i:ile; bulls or stags (lint Wo,
salted, lie; glue stock, ftc. (Ireen salted, Mc;
damaged, te; veal calf skln. lUJc; bulls or
stags, 64c: green uneured, !i7!4c; damaged,
bc; glue, 3e.
Shkkp Pelts Weak: groon. 758V; lrj
do, 40it75e., ns to amount and quality or wool;
green shearlings, rtijk; early sheared, 3jj
40c; green laiuli tkins, o5a4Au.
Whkat -Lower; October, 77ViJ7So: No-vt-mtMir,
TOWiTVSo; December. SlVdMUc:
January, Kie; May, KS,o.
Cokn lligln'r; Seidemtter. 83c: Ociobnr.
B7'ic; November. 4i!ic; year. 40'c: Mar.
OATS-Weaker; September, 2ao; October,
2.Vic; November, "tic; year, fflSe;
PiKK-Steary: October. 317.0.): roar. ST 1. Aft;
January, t !.".
lakh Lowr; September, $7.30: October,
$7.30; November, f'.ltS: January, $7 5.
Short Idas September, $tu.au; October.
WiiEAT-Stmdv: No. 2 Red. Octobor. fWo-
November Mic; December, 01c; January,
U3'4C: K.ibruniy, IKe; Mav, 9o.
CoiiN--Steady; September, 0e; October,
ttlc; November, &So; December. 61c; Jan
Oats Stealy; September, 31ie; October,
31 Sc; November, 31 7c.
Livo Stock Markets.
Iloos Uocelpis, ll,O.K; market fairly active
nnd steady; light. $l.v"r..r.W; rough pocking,
4.kI",5.:ki. heavy packing and shipping,
.r).40 .trt.Oft: giiis.sers, S3.7fmt4.76.
C'ATTbR Receipts, it,iKj market slow aud
a shade lower; exports, .40&f).Sfi; good
to choice, $j.iki(S.6u: common to fair, 14.60
3.i: 'J'oxan. J3.fi0iTJt.8u.
Shhui' Receipts, 3,mi0; slow and steady; in
ferior to choice, ?'.-Vir.4.25.
Cattle-. Market active but lower; fair to
prime native steers, SS.-.'5ee.30; me Mum to
giv.d butchers' grades, $4.504.75; fair to
go d native cows, ll.n.V'M.lo.
Siihki" ami Mmhs Active nnd a shade
hl.'lien common to good sheep, $S.75 i4;
choice, $4.ii: gool to ehoico Canada lambs,
f t 7114.; seated r.
Hikis Market active but a shade lower;
good toehol-p Yorkc.s, .V.'Hi.'i.flo; common, .
tS.2iiOA.40 butchers grades, $6.6(135.75.
f1&TTI.IB t?en.dnta 9 --JY1 n..nnl.
Texan, which are glow and 6c lower: i xport ,
fiKdJl.tfi; grtod to choice shipping; .li.4J..A.f,.,: " '
common to medium, $d..S0; feelers :-j
4.M: cows, fW&UO; grins Texas steers, $3. :t
Hoos-Uecelpts, 0,400; weaker aud 5o lower;
lotfl of 11W to !Jlil luuiti.fa av...in.t A
- ' ' ' , i-. wv. .
in linly, f.VViSA.a'i.
Siikkp Unaeipts, KX; murlut steady ai
J,'tiZ:i.2i for fair to ir.hnl.
ilonny aud atoc Msrkot. ' J
cent.; bar 'dtrvvr. Ih'i- (.'overninenf,
thriH-A. ItlHi 4KS ll-'S . 'V l'cita ha -
- ... . ... A. k .if..i..uuin bum Milt-. .
Then wm a aharp BihrnnL-e. In wfcleU I man
INkjIUo was a pe.rfal oinl ant roaatoUon "-,
Isnfot'snmictlon'. Th rian was o to ptir- .-.
raaoMb.r partloa who so rt out snw tin agn -(
ar nowboytng on t!) lm.?ov4 pros." v ,
eotoof hs owmjny. Northern P s . . ;' -
frma ws aw a llu ijjt v