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CAIKo, II L FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMB II 11, 188k
OA. IRQ BCJIjIj
IN THE PASTRY
1 VXi VJ"Tv.t
Viininii,t.iMiioii,Ciaiir, f tc, Onvnr f l.l,e..
I rrHiiM,!,,,!,!!,!!,.,,.,,,,. ,l,. iiinj u, llt;
urullj u.llu iruii li omuhW h ihi-yiiinn.Kle.
FOK TKE.,.TH AM) TKUK FKtIT
FLAVOtt THEY STAND AL03E.
Price flaking Powder Co.,
Chiceov Li. St. Uui8 Mo,
Or. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Dr. PriYr's I.upulin Vcnst Corns,
in. I Dry lVnal.
V UAKL LL'T ONE CL'ALH T.
-. Ar. IIKXDERSOX
S , 10t Commercial Ay.'.,
hole Agent I'm the Celebrate'
!an carrlea the largest ami best ie.-lertrd m ol
vcr lirnuht t 1 h - : f y. I'rii v r.iririr frmn the
losi It.r 1 1 i.cbp ve u,li:ue . ).jnt jlurc
OX the FINEST ami P. EST.
HuMilitr.' it ir ), ti.J nm;'',t! s-n tn.-ut of
T nt', tifat Iteiv tn Kartlniiiwuro nl a i; iirrui
line of Home Kuriil.lnD.' domls. Lamps, Hx'.urea,
etc. Call auilrxamtn helur- pu ciitin i L'.
Corner l.'tb and Cmnmcrrla! Avenue, Cato, 111.
Twli'l'hwiie No, !'J
Goldstine & liosemvater
130 Ac 138 Com'l Avo.
haves full anil complrte l!n of
Liuci; Goods, Dusters, Notions, Ktc.
A heavy nock ol fiody IlriiMe:, Taper
tnca and lucrum
A full Ktoric ol (III Clo'bf, all U'.'l and price..
All (J Of d nt Hottom l'rio'!
tk n. surra-.
CUBKIIT A. iTl
Grand Central Store.
D i:i.Kits s
OA IMC). - 1 hi,
KV YORK STOKE,
WtfoUWALB AND RETAIL
Tiih Lai'irl "Variety Stock
l.N 'I'JtJ'i C.i'i'V.
GOODS SOLI) Vi'IlY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORK CO,
O'lmnuircil! viii ni
mi ' 1 iimwi i
Mrs. Emily Mowers,
Mm. AMANDA Cl.AHKKON, AfMiit.
Mnxt AloxumUr l.'o. Uiiuk, NihHt
tir-dnod Hlorlc nml I'llco tU'nMliiiMe,
The Daily Unlletin.
U I t oo
"IN "AWFUL SUSPENSE.
Startling Announoomont From tho
Board of Ganvassors in Now
Losses For Cleveland ani Ga!na For
I IBlaiae in Four of the Twenty-Fourl
Show a Net Gain For the Latter of 295
Votes Maimaduke's Majority
Tho Oifloial Canvass In New York Cl'.y.
Xnw VoiiK, .Novi-uilier lii. (liiins and ,
las.ii-s In thu returns of tlm lUmvd of I
Canva-iscrs su far us thi; canvass Las bc-n 1
mailt.', us i'4nii:iri'(l witti jjress n tunis ;
b'-ntout f!"ctiou nl;'ht, &r: as follows:
PU!M AS-EMBI.V lOMHIfl,
Tlilrrl Kkrtlon District, liSaint: 1,'alns tfii
votes. Ill tbt: Sixti't-ntli IJi-ttioll District
IilaJnt! iosn.'s out; vote, ami Clevelaii 1
Uvs foi ty-niiit.' votes.
HKXiMi .4KMIIIX 1IS 1 Hit T,
Third Lluetlon District, Cleveland gains
Twelfth KW'tkm District, Cleveland
faiim one voti;.
rourleenUi Kleetion Distrli.-t, Cleveland
Iom'K one volt;.
Seventeenth Kltftiou Dlstriet, JlUine
jraln.s s'venty-elL'ht vott-s, and Cleveland
loses 105 votf.s.
1111111) AHxKMlSI.V ItlSTP.ICT,
Tenth Kl.-ctiou Di-trii-t, Cleveland loses
two votes; Twf:utjMlrst Kleetion Dl.s
triet, Cleveland pains two votes; Twenty
third Election Di.-lriel, Clevi.-land pains
one v(ti'j Twenty-.-ixt!i Mo tion District,
lilainf lus-s three vtes. (Cleveland's
p:iill, Seven; o, i'l.C; Illi.'ine's pain,
i-iL'hty-ehht; loss, four. Jlhi'nu-'s net
IV'IIIK lol lllll A--KII1I.V M-l lilt I,
the Twelfth lll. e-ti'.u Di-triet, Cleveland
ln-e ten .,, ...
Ill tile 'J'M'it-lirf l.lret'io.H Di-llV't
lli iine yaities Ode Vote.
'1 tl" K-'UI'll I'Olll ill lie, I t!p. ;;in:i ,,f t',,.
""'iit!i A-cinMy Ditriet. and .roeee,. .
tn tie- ' w 1 nt .,i-t i;i, eti.iii Diiriit v
lei illfidelit eei j, I mi otra-i'ili.ll cii;nr'e
d'eimnty i-l.-rk-." turn, uh iv t!ie in-
SjiectolV , tni-j ll.il'e -Oilie !; icul eriur
id 1 1 1 i -i 1 1 1 or c(iin!iii.-i(iii.
While tin- T"eiiy-tl;--t District was he
In.' anvas-ed, Win. M. Mvaits cut re I
Die Chaiii'ter mid made his way toward
the corner wli.ee the J:,-;jii. cll!isel
were. He i shown 1 1 the 'nit1111ir.ee
Min) liyS'nitir i:rod-.y No cliaiiL'e
occurred in the r-isna-s ,, 'the ivnciinin,'
fievt-n cli-etiiiri districts, the Assembly
:strict lieill;' eo nhlete.! :it 1
The linaM then eotn.-neneed the ean
vss of tin; Fifth AfM-mdiy District.
When the Mtli F.leftion l'istriet had
lu'en eiiiilt'tet without any change, tho
litjapl at 12:io adjourned until :i:;w p. in.
5t A It M A U L'K . M A J O I U 1 V.
Tho JudtaU.1 Ara.ndn.nt to the Stato
Jkkkkkson Cm v, Mi., Xovember 13.
1'p to noon tootsy returns have been re
ceived by the sjecrcl try of State from 103
eoiitnirs and the city of St. Imis. On
1'resldential and Gubernatorial camfl
dates the vote stands: Clevelan.l, 2:iS,:'iio ;
lilaine, 19r,,l27j St. John, l,l'js;
Cleveland's plurality, :12,473; Cleve
hnd'H majoritv, ll'V.CS; Marmadukc,
212,775; Konl, "201.721 ; lirooks, M.lll j
Marmadukc'!! majority, yi.!. The coun
ties yet to I heard from are Cass, Doug
lass, Maries, WayiM! -imd Webster, lu
lvso the Democratif had a ttil majority
lu these Hvp counties of 777 over all op
jKtsition. The ameiidinetit to the Consti
tution roncerninp the Judiciary Depart
ment, mi far 11s heard from, has 12,124
majority, and is undoubtedly carried.
Wants to Rnad His Title Clear.
Hoston, Mas., November lib The
A'lrhr to-day prints the following
from Aupiihta, Maine: A distlnpuisht'tl
New York DeintH'rat writes that Maine
(with whom ho has been on terms of
friendship for many years) Is complaining
of the course of the Kepubllcan Commit
tee. I'.xpresslnp the hope that Illalno
himself wax uiaklnp no attempt to Inrtii
ence the count In New York, Maine re
plied by askinp: "in what possible man
ner could I Inlluence it?" and added! "In
th" wholo controversy I have had no
desim except for a fair count ami
an honest declaration of the result;
I had seen no other request made by the
lie publican National Committee, nor by
any of Its members. They have acted on
their own Judgement at every step, and
need no advice from me. 1 do not wish
any political supporters of mine In New
York to take the slightest advantape of
mere technical defcou in any returns
where the honest intention of the voter Is
expressed. 1 would far rather lose than
pntu by the exclusion of returns on tech
nical urotmds. The l'rcideney Is not tie
olralile If there be the slightest taint 011
the lit le. l'romotion of that kind no more
leads to honor than the jhisscssIoh of
lorged pti)Kr leads to wealth'.
Couldn't Help Runnlnir Alkad.
Nkw Your, November 13. Tho Ttibumi
wtysi "Inquiry was made of William
Walter l'lielpn as to the rumorsof lllalnu's
dissatisfaction with the manapemeiit of
the National Committee and conduct ofj
aoniu of IiIn personal friends. 1'lielps
nald that lie had been Inconstant tele-
firaphlc eoinumiilcatltin with lllalne, umt
lad seen no signs of such feeling. Touch
lug his tvlatlons with lllalne, l'helps said
there had been no change ami no reasmil
for any, Ho had scon a dispattji which
Jllalun had sent that day to 11 mutual
friend lu which Maine said thai hd
lml imt noticed that l'helpa' voU) nasi
mom than the electoral voto In hlrt tils-
trlct, Ritd he added that bad Iwi noticed.
It, It would have no lOgnlllcauoo to
lilm, as l'lielps had told him before IIicj
election that he had ho many Dciiiocnitlo
Mentis that he couhiu't help nmnlug
f Tho Timsn' Story.
Nww YoitK, November 18. The 7Vwki
has a story of the llimnelal transactions at
the late lllalne bampiet at Dtdnionlcji's.
It says IS,000 was paid In cash during
the evening, ami nitKiuntM agprrgatlug
ii7,(MK) were jolted down on inemtiramU
digikvl by some wtwlthy men pionml
Jiussi ll Surte caw M,im and Dtnthl 5.-
Ai'Hi, with it conditional pinniMo of lnorr.
The Tine state's that the iVpieMteini
tlonal Coiiiinllteti proceeded to run up
larpe hills for tins street parade Unit oc
curred soon after, hut they had prt at dltll
culty m colleetinp the auiouuts set down
on paper ami most of It hs still unpaid.
The tdpuers claiming that their subscrip
tions were contingent upon Maine being
Eluine and tha Prohlbltlonieta.
ISat.wia, X. V., November 13. The
Kepuhllcuns of Ceneseu County lay the
blame for llaine'a reduced majority upon
the l'rohibitlonists, and they are greatly
Incensed. They openly vow venpeanco
upon the J'rohlbltionfsts, and Intimate
that they will break up the cold water or
paulwitiou in this county. "We'll show
them next sprinp," hald a Itepubllean,
"by votinp for llcmise, pivlup them free
whisky, so far as it is In our jiower to do
so. We'll nil the streets with the stuff, "
lit: continued, "and let every man fill hlfl
cup as h; pleases." That man expresses
the sentiments of many.
Taking Time by the Forelock.
I i. i.ioNVii.i.i:, X. V., November 13. Ill
view of the probable election of Governor
Cleveland, the scramble for the post
ulUces has already bcpiin. It Ls asserted
on pood authority that several applica
tions were made to Cleveland on the nlpht
of the Uh. At Fonda there are ten ap
plicants; at Amsterdam, thirteen, and to
cap the climax there arc no less titan
twenty-two applicant lu Canajoharie,
fully a third of whom are women.
Brooklyn All Eight.
i;iutKi.vv, X. Y., Noveni!er 13. The
county canvass of th't Klectorml ticket was
wmpleUnl at noon, when a recess was
takttn for one hour. The Board re
sumed work this morning on the Twenty
third Ward, and In the canvass of the re
maining wants ami county towns no
chaupes In the (inures were found, lite
total voto was, Cleveland., fW,274 ; Maine,
3:J,5!2. Cleveland's majority, 15,7ti2.
TJIK COLD.WATKK HUIGADE,
Charlie Johnson Says They Will March
Kitfht Into Victory.
Si . Lous, Mo., November 13. "How
do you account 'for the remarkable shrink
age in the Prohibition vote of Missouri as
ymi knew it to exi-t jut priorto the elec
t'on':" n;is a-ke, this morning of ex-Gov-rrmir
C. 1'. John-im by a reporter.
"There were several iva-ons," said he,
"f..r tie- smalbiess of the v.,te. In the
llist phiee, when Dr. I'rooks was doiiih
liatetl, we had a right to expect that we
. 1 i 1 1 ma'ie a pretty sltarp issue, because.
Gem-rid Maruci'lul.e had put himself very ,
plainly on recui'd a opp"sctl to prohibi
tion. " Dr. lirooks and his friends hoped
and expected that there would be no oth
er candidate in the tiel'l. If there had
been none, tin: lirooks ote would have
arprised the people w ho have not
watched closely the evidences, of prohi
bition growth in Missouri. Hut even
itfi'-r Ford was nominated, had he
refrained from discussing the subj ,
the Dr'H.ks vote would st'.li
have been very large?. When, however,
he took the "stand he did the eff.s-t
was to utterly disgust the men who
h id 1 11 disposed to stand by IJrooks.
The Democratic Prohibitionists saw
1 -ry clearly that the only effect of giv
ing" their full strength to Brooks would 1
be to cleft Ford, who would be even !
more objectionable than Marmadukc. '
Hence they determined toagaiu take their
plaeewithintheold party lines. Still, ten
thousand w as not a very bad showiug, ami
the cvideneesfarc stronger than ever that
the prohibition question is assuming such
inijHirtawM' that it must stxm become a lead
ing issue between the two great National
parties. The Prohibitionists of Missouri
saw that it would be unwise to introduce
the question Into National politics at this
time, and they were opposed to a Presi
dential nomination on that issue. Hence,
St. John rather injured than helped them,
stid you w ill see by the very small vote
that he received that" they had no use for
him. I can assure you that there Is
liothhig in this result to discourage the
Prohibition workers, ami that the ques
tion will prow right steadily. I have
noticed the women of the country took a
much more active part in the campaign
jut ended than in any for the past twelve
years, going so far as to parade in uni
forms in hio and Indiana. Now, if they
can take that much interest in a contest
where tlm dry issues are those of tariff
reform, just think how they would turn
out were thi Issues one in which every
wife, mother and daughter of the
laud has a deep personal Interest. If
they will exercise a political influence un
der such circumstances as those governs
Ing the recent election, as I have no
doubt they did, what a tremendous
power they would be ill a Prohibition
Ami Governor Johnson, forgetting the
gloomy present ami the unsatisfactory
character of the election returns, sank
back in his easy chair and gvrd with
silent rapture on the beautiful cold-water
islons which his prophetic soul conjured
ST. .JOHN, 1 UK MAIlTVIt.
Ho Accepts the Situation, and Proposes
to Movo Rhtht on to Ultimata
Kansas Ciiy, Mo., November 18. A
reporter, who lsllcd cx-GoMMiior St.
John, in Olathe, Kas., yesterday found
him opening scores of letters and men
sapes of congratulation, lie said he was
not nt all disturbed by the cry against
him poinp up from the liepubllcan ranks,
but rat In r enjoyed It, and was In the best
of temper ami spirits. Alluding to the
charges that he had been paid for his
work throughout the country, he said:
"Such talk Is the verier! sort of non
sense ami madness. I am a poor man,
but content and happy. As to tlm charge
of bribery, It Is loo foolish to mention. I
have not seen Cleveland, or Hendricks,
or any member of the Democratic Com
mittee, or hud any communication or un
derstanding with any Dcinocral as to how
I should run this campaign ; neither have
I ever talked with or been approeched by
any Democrat as to my work, or entered
Info uny agreement with any man or sil
of men, or formed any alliance with tlm
"1 will remain In Olallic a few weeks
and obtain 11 needed rest after the hanl
work of the campaign. 1 will then Mail
out for a four years' campaign for com
slltiil'ional prohibition. There can bu ml
doubt as to the ultimate triumph of tint
cause, It will triumph because it Is right,
mid the right will always win. The ureal
movement will draw the better clement
from bolli I he present political partlrij
until Us numbers are sulllcleiil to carry
the entire country. I feel oonlldcnt ol
this, and that in the end the great camel
of prohibition and temperance will win.''
" ' tlevoTaml c"onTatuTatod.
Anuxy, X. Y., November 13. Cleve
land spent a quiet forenoon dolnp his
usual executive work, lie expressed sat
isfaction with the propress of tho ofllclal
canvass. Amonp his callers was Mr liich
ard Temple, Governor of llombay, who
heartily congratulated the Presidents
Tho Southern Negroes and Their Fears.
New Yoiuc, Xovember 13. Specials
from Nashville and Lufaula, state that
heedless or malicious persona are Inflam
ing the feelings of tho more Ignorant ue
groes by leading them to believe that tho
return of tho Democratic party to power
will bo followed by tho restoration of
slavery. It Ls alleged that the largo fires
at I'alatka and F;ufala, and tho attempts
at arson recently reported from other
places are due to tho disordered condi
tion of the minds of tho colored people.
The 7W.5 has an editorial on the subject,
complimenting the Atlanta Constitution
and the Memphis Jppvil on their efforts
to reassure the negroes. The Timn
adds: "At no time since 1S7G, has them
been any reason to suppose that
tin.' success of either party In a National
election would affect the social or po
litical condition of the blacks. Siuco
that period the general Government has
not undertaken any function lu tho
South other than It nndertook la
the North. Tho distrust entertained
by tlm blacks, however, Is thought by
tho Tiinm to Indicate the falsity of tho
claim formerly made that tho negroes
were contented and happy under slavery.
The Tim rcjolors that by Cleveland's
election the whites at the South are de
prived of any excuse for Insisting on tho
color line In local politics to tho danger
of social conditions.
TIJK CHI.NKSK MUST GO.
Colonization of Negroaa rn California to
Drive Him Out.
St Ioi is, Mo., November 13. Among
the arrivals this morning at tho St. James
was F. M.Ownbey, Bakerfleld, California.
He stopped lu the city to make arrange
ments with Col. Aglar for transportation
over the Northern Pacific of 1,100 negroes
from Chattanooga, Tenu., to P.akerlleld.
Mr. Ownbey is the agent of Haggln &
Tevi.s, two of the wealthiest men of the
Golden State, who have a scheme for driving
out the Chinamen, thecurseof the people.
Said Mr. Ownbey: "Last spring I trans
ported e00 negroes from Tennessee, and
the scheme proves a success. Mr. Hag
gin lias t;i"i,uo0 acres of magnificent farm
land in Kern County, upon which he had
constantly employed 1,300 Chinamen.
Kacli one cost m 23 per month.
Is unbearable as a workman, for ho is
slow, cunning, and a thief. Truly, he is
the curse of California. To supply his
place Mr. llaggiu undertook the scheme
of colonizing negroes from the South.
I have found no trouble In getting them.
1 make a written contract with them,
giving men 12 a month and loard,
women $S and lioard, and bovs
? and board. The not) already
colonized are perfectly satistled. They
an: settled on the land lu good houses,
and draw their wages monthly. They
work under superintendents fanning,
picking and preserving ruit, worklisr
in dairies and raising cotton. As a spec
imen of this last Industry a novelty for
California we raised 300 hales of cot
ton this year. The result has been
that we almost rid ourselves of the China
men. Indeed, so well known has our
success become lu Kern County that I
have received orders for the colonizing of
10,000 negroes, whom I expect to obtain
this wiutcr. In the negro, California
sees her only hope against the China
man." Till CATTLE CONVENTION.
A St Louis Event That Will Eclipse the
Veiled Prophets, Exposition and
Who They Are and Where They Are
Coming From $1,000,000,000 to
Sr. Lous, Mo., November 1.1. Phial
arrangements for the Cattle Con
vention have been made, and next Satur
day the oflloo of the Secretaries of the
Reception and F.xeeutive Committees will
be removed to the Exposition building.
The report of tho delegations show that
about 1,000 cattle men will be present.
These are mainly delegates from States
and Territories West of the Mississippi and
a lew Fast of It, notably Kentucky, Mi
. nnis, Indiana aud Ohio. Tho capital
Invented in stock and ranches in the West
amounts to about ?3, 000,ooo,ooo, $1,000,
(iixi.niM) of which will be represented nt
the Conveution on next Momlay. The
States more largely represented will be
Texas, Kansas, Wyoming ami Missouri.
These four alone will have at least 400
delegate present, wlio are among;
the wealthiest stock men lu thtv
world. There will be present also a
dclcgallou from Australia, though the!
distance over which It has been neces
sary to travel may delay Ihe breeders'
for a short lime. A gentleman thor
oughly posted on tho subject re-'
marked to-day i "This Cattle Coin
'vcntlon Is one of the biggest events In
the city of St. Louis. I have no
hesitation in saying that more money
will be represented here by the dele-,
gates than on uny oilier luilux of
strangers to St. Louis. How much
money will they drop? 1 would like in
wager a hat with any body that they will
spend more money In St, Louis than tlm
combined visitors to the Fxposillon, Fait?
and Veiled Prophets, for the simple rea
son that they've got the money and tluj
others didn't have It. Cattle trade basj
been as good Hits year as It was last, ami
thtt delegates will not keep an account ot
their expenditures. When 1 say they
will sHmi more money 1 mean in a retail!
way for pleasure."
Secretary PubUfcr has received a letter
from tho editor of the Dutch Stock Hived
ers' Journal of Amsterdam, Holland, lu
which he says the Dutch slock men are
watching tho convention hero with Inter
est, ami he wauls the convention to un
derstand that the Holsteln cattle are of,
Holland, and not of Germany, ail Is er
'11m Arizona Committee will ho about
tho liveliest of tho Convention. Tho
chairman U Mr. AgUr, of tho I nlou Pu
otrto Koad, ami the assistant, Cliff illeh
ardto. Hi two will set that tU
floinniiucv will not he Tnvimu'n't.'
Two Paaaentfor Coaches Over
turned, and Dragjfod a Con
Miraculous E cap) From Death of the
Th:r y-six Passeagow They Contain
edThe Oars on Fire.
Cool-IIeaded Passengers to the Rescue
List of the Wounded Too Much
Speed the Cause.
Dknvkr, Cot.., November 13. The
passenger train on the Colorado Central
Hallway running from Grcymont to Den
ver was derailed yesterday while making
a sharp curve. Tho third ear left the
track, pulling the last car with It. Uoth
cars careened on their sides and then
rolled over completely, the trucks being
on top, lu which position they were
dragged fully sixty feet. ' Both cars
were completely wrecked. The
first car contained eleven passen
gers aud the second tweuty-tlve, all of
whom were more or less hurt, but none
of them fatally. Both coaches caught Bro
from the stoves, but the flames were ex
tinguished by cool-headed passengers.
As soon as the coaches stopped rolling
the axes In the cars were seized and holes
cut through Die sides of the cars to per
mit the Imprisoned passengers to escae.
The most seriously Injured are:
George H. Smith, of Denver; seriously
Injured about the spine ami arms.
Clarence Stevens, of Idaho Springs;
hand badly burned,
Win. Stevens, of Brooklyn, N. Y., a
brother of Clarence; burned about the
Conductor Anderson, who hail charge
of the train; serious spinal injuries.
Among those slightly injured were!
Judge John A. Collier, of Georgetown.
Horace Bird, of the Jim-k-y Mountain
II. (i. Kirkpatrick, of Idaho Springs.
John It. Currier, of Denver.
The injured people were brought to
Denver. A too high rate of speed was
the cause of the aVcldeut.
A (il'.AVl. OU I' LOOK.
Religious Riots Almost Inevitable in
MoM'I'.kai., Can., November 13. There
Is a very unpleasant prospect of serious
riots prowiug out of lectures now being
delivered In various French Protestant
churches of this city by llev. Chiinipy, an
ex-priest of the Human Catholic Church,
now laboring for the, conversion of his
late co-religionlsts. Disturbances oc
curred last night. Five hundred young
men, mostly Protestant, marched with
heavy slicks In their hands to St. Sauveur
Church to protect the preacher, who was
lecturing there. The opposing element
wei'o surprised. They reinforced their
own .strength, but a collision was pre
vented by the police. More trouble Is
feared, on Sunday he speaks at liiisscll
Hall. Calls have been Issued by both
sides for their supporters to attend lu
A Gloomy Prospect for Workmen.
Piiii..uKi.riiiA, Pa., November 13.
The 7'iw s prints very complete rt'txirts
on the manufacturing Industry of this
city, showing that many thousands of op
eratives are idle. Six thousand have
been out of w ork In the suburb of Mana
ynnk since midsummer, when the cotton
and woolen mills shut down. There
seems to be no prospect of a return to ac
tivity there. In Ketislng and Hkhmond
most of the establishments am running,
but few on full time or with a full num
ber of employes.
At Tacony Dissout'a great saw manu
factory has posted a notice s "Till further
notice no hands except boys will lie
At Cramp & Son's shipyard only one
ship Is building, ami only ijoo Instead
of l,suo men are at work. As a rule,
manufacturers say that when political
affairs become settled business will lie as
pood as ever.
Murdered for Moony.
l)-.NT.it, Cot.., November 13. Word
reached Denver last night of the murder
of Hubert Standring and his wife at their
rauch near Pine Grove, a station forty
miles from Denver, on the South Purk
llailroad. The couple were very old, and
were found dead iu bed by their
neighbors yesterday morning. Standrinp's
relatives In Denver think that ho ami Ills
wife were deliberately murdered for their
money. A few days ago Standring sold
his ranch and 1,000 head of cattle for
ijjuio.ooo. Only enough money was
paid to seal the bargain, but the rela
tives are of the opinion that soma
body who knew of tin) transaction ami
thought the money had been paid commit
ted the deed. Standrlug was the leader
of a religious sect in the neighborhood,
known as the Latter Day Saints, though'
their religious views differ matcrUlly
from the Mormon faith.
Coaklintr lor Senator.
NrwYokk, November 13. Tko WoWJ
this morning, in nn editorial on the ncxi
Senator from New York, says: "Would li
not he to tlm honor of tho Stale and !
tho cretllt of the people If party eon
sltlei'sllons could be laid aside and the
i Legislature be Induced to tender tlm
' Lulled States Setiatorship unanimously to
i Koscoe Conkllnp'r"
' ..... a . it
The uniimic tins nKernoou, iu an mi
torlal very complimentary to Conkllng,
saysi "What, now, If Mr. Conkllng
houhl lx the Democratic candidate lor
United States Sciislor. Has ho friends
Miough among the Unpubllcana of t tit
Legislature to secua'tils elecllouf"
DKATH IV A 1MVK.
Another Locomotive Eiuluoor Loses Hi
Ltte-A DUrmoa to it Noble
CnvmNnooA, Tkmn November 18.
Meager particulars of a honlldu affair
near Meridian have Just bceu Tvculvwt
here. Thomas Bull, a locomotlt en
gineer, while In an Intoxicated condition,
went into a house of Ill-repute, n became
Involved In a dllllciUty with threat men,
ml was knocked down, and before ho
eouM vngatn Ids feci lie was 4ouM tr
rlflr) Mow on the nec! fu ih-TImi
Tlilo pnwdiif never vnrio. A murvol of purity,
atrungtu noil whoUsimriit'i! .Vore ecouumlcsi
limn oMlntiry kind, and cannot tin sold in com
pt'titiiin with tho nni HI uilu of low tent, abort
wilclit, Hliirn o 1 liopphati' powder. 8nld onlr
In caus. ItOYAL HAKINO KAVD' It CO.,
100 Wa Ibtiect, New York.
L. E. FALCONER,
!rcrl! W. G. C'ary.
ttlwiivit on hand.
ft'iirsfi in readi
ness when called
MsVJsk., "T,''JatVir-- --Ol TftiassaF.-
io. 12 litli St., Cairo, 111
Munufucturur and Dealer in
slicbingaii Mineral spring's Water,
ALWAYH OS II A Nil.
Milwaukee Beer iu kegs ami bottles, a
Manufactory Comer 4th & Com'l
LOUIS C. IIElUlERTj
(Suci'osscr to Chit;!- T. Newlaud and
Plumber, Steam and Gas Fitter
CoimiKTrial Ave , bet. lentil and Ele
Drive Well Force 11 ml l.lfi Pumps furnished and
Mil up. Audit for l hi) Celebrated
"BUCKEYE FORCE PUMP''
hebet pump ever Invented. New Oua Fixtures
uri'.i.lied 10 oritur. Oil fixtures repaired and
t tjr Jobbing promptly ut tended to 819-tf
X-J -111. INOJfl,
Manufacturer and Dealer In--
H'li Stretu, between l'iua'1 Ave. tud Leveo,
CIIOKK DOUIN'U A SPECIALTY
AM. KINDS OP AMCVmON.
SHfes M: -ourf it. All Kinds t Keys Muds,
ALL! DAY BROTHERS.
! it.ru, RAIN AMI) HA1
t'y pi iaa riouring Mil Ls
'litc-hHf fash Prte. paid for Wluat.
I ho llcgnlar Cairo V Taducah Dully
a OUS FOWLER
HHINItV K. TAVI.tHt. Master,
UKOItHU JOHlJa, t'lerk.
hMVfii 1'iiluralifnf Cilrn ilslly (Mandsyi fpt
odist S . m ., iid Miiiuul City it 1 p. m. Ketnro
UK, leaves Cairo st 4 p.m. 1 Mound I't'V St sp m