Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO, ILL., FRIDAY MORNING, No V EM I J R 21, 1884.
IN THE PASTRY
Vaninn.I.rmuii.Oinniri', !., Bnvor fnkta,
Creunn,lullliiK, A'C.u. ilrlh ulrly unci mil
urullyu. the hull from which (liv urv muile.
FOK STKEMJTII AM) TKUE FKUT
FLAVOil THEY STAND ALONE.
Price flaking Powder Co.,
Chicago, iu. st. Louis, Mo.
Dr.Prlca's Cream Baking Powder
Dr. Prions I,uuliii Yeast Gems,
Krai Dry llt Vru.t.
tqs cle iz-r g-xjgctexio.
WE HAKE Ul'T ONE QUALITY.
v- W. IIKXDEIISOX,
No. 1 Uncommercial Ave.,
fcole Aiji'nt ful tliti "fl:lr itfj
a!ao carries thr 'arret and l)'"t !! 'Ct.-d ft i k ol
er br'iaht t . ihu my. Vt.ro mnlr.j: fron. Hie
loH' lr i cheap hwk Oi'toibe cittuvt tL'Ure.
ON thi FINEST and UEjvT.
Builder." Hiriwa e, anl a omuMe a-oiiuinit o
Tinware, Cirai.ltttwurc. Knrt'ieii are tin a a m ra
line of House Ki.rnit.hn..' Wood., Lamp, Hxturen
etc. (all and i-xaniln b l.ir pu c tie i l'.
Curiicr I2ib and Commercial Avenue, Caio, 111.
Telephone No. 14
Goldstinc & Itoseuwater
130 ctiaS Com'l Avo.
hare full and coripletu lint of
Linen itoouV, Dusters, Notions, Ktc.
A beity Mock ol Body DruMelii, Taper
trie, ud Ingrain
A fall etork of Oil Oo'ht, a!llisei and price.
All Woods nt llottotn IrUul
JA4. B. SMITH.
(UBEHT A MITH
Grand Central Store.
OA IRQ. I LL
NEW YORK STORE;
WHOLESALE AM) KKTAIL.
The Lait variety Mvl
IN TUt: CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY GLO.JK
NEW YORK STORK CO,
Cor, Ninotountti cltoa l I'liii-ii !
'iiwimireisl AvnmtM ' l '. 1
Mrs Emily Mowers,
Mm. AMANDA I'LAHliSOX, Ai'tit.
Ntfxt AJoxiiniWr i.'o. Htwik, HthBt
UrOnod Block and l'rlctn tteiinoniilli!.M
The Dailv Bulletin.
11 anil w
V 1 too
Tho Cattlemen's Convention Dot
ting Down to R I Busl
ness at Last.
Animated Discussion Ovr the Evolution
Favoring a National Trail to the
Great Cattle MarkttB.
St. Louis Chosen As the Permanent Head
quarters of the National Cattle
St. Lulls, Mo., November 20, At
10 '80 this inoniinjr, tho Dod'e City cow
buy baud, stationed In the yullery of the
Cuttle Convention Hull, played "The
Stampede," uu original composition by
the leader, J. S. Welch. At Its clone
Chairman Koutt threw away his cigar,
adjutU'd his spectacles and casting a
warning glance at ex-Senator Dorsey,
called the Convention to order. The Chair
announced as the committee to confer with
the Chicago Live .Stock Association com
mittee, Geueral N. M. Curtis, of New
York; J. W. Hamilton, of New Jersey;
A.U. Iladlcy, of New Mexico; J. M.
Cotiurn, of Kansas; Colonel U. 1). Hunter,
ol St. louii; General James li. Iirisbin,
of Idaho; J. II. Lusk, of Iowa; J. A.
Cooper, of Colora-lo, and Judge Joseph
Carroll, of Teiaa.
T. I.Ul'U VK.TOI'.IOI S.
The CoinmltU'Q on Constitution and
l!y-I.aws made its rejort, making St.
Ijuis the permanent headquarters of the
National CatUe An.stjciatiou, which was
lilK (AHIJi Ili.MI..
(iovernor Stone, of Colorado, iireseuled
the report of the Committee on Jtesoliu
tiims, iudorMirj the. reiolutions favoring
a National cattle trail, with r' "rard to the
Kpread of cattle diseae and disapproving
of the Indian Reservation system, and
stated that lie- committee was .still hard
at work. Judue Carroll, of Texas, wisJied
the trail resolution brouuht lurfore the
I ouvention immediately, and it was read.
As changed by the CommitU'e on Resolu
tions, this resolution provided for the ap
pointment of a committee (it nine to
iiiemori.ili.e Congress in favor of the
National trail, lit re the first
IMI'uliUST H01I r
In the convention arose. Kd. Russell, of
the Western Kansas Association said that
Kansas had had experience of tile trail
and was sick of it through the Injury done
to home cattle by Uie Texas cattle driven
tbrou'li the country and h aving di-ease
behind tlieui. If the trail didn't run
through Kansas, Kansas didn't care if
the resolution passed, but the; tiail would
not run tniouiih Kansas next year. The
Hpeaker instanced cases of Kansas stock
men ruined by Texas fever left among
their In r. Is by Texas drives, and said he
spoke for Kan -as when he asserted that
the State would oppose the trail, if neces
sary, b fore Congress. He got the ear of
the convention In the feiriniiig ami kept
It through bis speech, loudly applauded
by the Kansans.
"Kniovernor Norman J, Coleman, of
Missouri, editor of the y.'iooJ HV,Wi, fol
lowed in support of the trail. Kvery cow
man wauted a trail, and the question
was almply where the trail should be and
how and when It should be used, Con
gress wiuld dellue that.
Cranville Stuart, of Montana, wa.s
spoiling for a fight w ith Texas. He want
ed it understood that Montana wa.s as
much a breeding ground as Texas, and
was unwilling to give Texas Government
aid to relieve its overstocked ranges and
overcrowd tbose of the North, and Mon
tana especially, 'which had too many
Texas cat tle already,
General N. M. Curtis, of New York,
spoke for the consumers of beef raised by
the Western stockmen. They wanted
cheap meat, and as the trail was the best
means by which they could secure that,
he hoped the resolution would pass.
ti'.xas i K i:n.
M. S, Culver, cattle Inspector at Dodge
City, spoke of an experience In inspecting
41,1.100 cattle which had Texas fever
among them but had not got It from the
trail. Texas had a right to drive through
tho country; Kaunas should be protected,
and he wanted a fence trail.
W. II. Grain, of the Sou'hwesl Texas
Cattle Kxchange, paid his respects sar
castlcally to Montana.
The resolution was voted on and cur
ried, only a few dissenting voices being
beard, these among the Kansans, To
clinch the victory, .judge Carroll moved
to reconsider tho vote and then to lay that
motion on the table. This was carried,
and the subject of the trail will not come
Chairman Routt here resigned the Chair
to General Curtis, who retained it during
the rest of4the morning session. The res
olution recommending the suppression of
cattle diseases by Federal appropriations
was brought up and after some discussion
and a futile attempt to lusert Texas fever
among these diseases, passed.
I'l.KA VOIX TIIK INDIANS.
Tho resolution of Major W. II. Llewel
ly 11, the New Mexican Apache Agent, dls
approving of the holding of largo reserva
tions by the Indian tribes, came up, and
General P. Porter, as the representative
of tho Creek Indians, took the platform.
He, as an Indian himself, spoke In behalf
of all the American Indians, who preced
ed the whites upon this continent and
had a right to recognition. Tho United
Slates hud always held Its front posi
tion In dealing with tho aborigines, that
they held the possessory right to tho
soil, and tho Convention must recognize
that, The Indians weru funning, were
becoming good cllleus and making
money raising cultle. The Government
could maiiuge the Indians without any
help from the Cat lie Convention. At least
ho desired the preamble of the resolution
which did Injustice to tho American In
dlun stricken out. General Porter spoko
with much feeling and gullied the syiu
prthy of the Convention, the result being
that us lie cloned, a motion to strike out
the preamble was made.
Dr. R. M. Moore, of Colorado, compli
mented tho Indian Tcrrllory Indians, but
wanted tho preamble retained, as It ex
pressly excepted from Its strictures tho
Indians ot the Nation,
Geueral llrlsbln, of Idaho, spoke its
from the army, which hud for one of Its
duties the keeping of the Indians In order,
and wished the preamble stricken out us
a gratuitous Insult to the Indian, who
would leave the cattle men alone If tho
RUs'kmen let them alouo. In the lianio
of Christianity anil Immunity he protest
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THE CAPTAIN SAM.
She Explodes Hor Boilers in the
Arkansas River Near Head
Of the Twenty Perfoas Aboard, One la
ij Dead, Four Missing ai.d Thirteen
: More or Less Severely Hurt..
The Boat Total Wreck A Heartrending
S fht Fearful Exposuro of the
Wounded After the Accident.
Montgomery, Au., November 20.
The steamboat Captain Sam, which was
blowu up on the Alabama River, near
lleadnot's Landiug, twenty miles below
here,Tuesday night, Is a total wreck. There
were twenty persons abroad, four of
whom are missing, and one knowu to be
killed. The following are tho missing:
Katie Kngllsh, eleven years old, daugh
ter of the captain, and three
negro deck-hands, named Sam
Jack and Gus. Nearly all the others aro
more or less wounded and scalded.
Among tho passengers badly hurt Is
Duhoso MeNeilly, of Autaugaville, Ala.,
both of whoso legs were broken and who
has died since tho accident. The boat
was not in motion, and had only a mod
erate amount of bteam 'up. Captain
English was at tho wheel iu the pilot
hou.se, and was
III.OWN INTO TIIK RIVKIt
a considerable distance. His engineer,
who was scalded badly, rescued him in a
seriously bruised condition and sense
less, but he was brought to conscious
ness again to learn of the loss of his
daughter, A little son and another
daughter of the Captain were scalded.
With these he arrived here yesterday In
a pitiful plight. Dr. Wilkinson attended
him and pronounced his Injuries serious,
but not fatal. The Montgomery author
ities have sent doctors, nurses and am
bulances to the scene of tho wreck. The
above facts were gathered from Captain
English, who described the scenes after
the accident as
m ost 1 1 1: a i!T- ri i : n 0 1 x i .
A heavy rain was falling at the time
and continued during the entire night. No
house was iu sight, and all the wounded
were compelled to lie oil the col l, wet
ground from ten o'clock at night until
nine in the morning, before help could lie
secured. Captain lingllh is an old and
most reliable steamboat man. The pilot
and one negro were the only ones unhurt.
The cargo consist, ;d of fifty bales of cot
ton and joO sacks of cotlon seed, some of
which wore blow n several hundred yards.
Seven persons, badly scalded, were
brought up last night in a sad plight.
CLi: LLA-ND'S l'EUIL.
Tho Devoted City Enjoys a Rospito
From tio Work of tho
Only to Awake to a Greater Danger The
City Subject to Instantaneous and
Ci.kvei.ani), 0., November 20. Great
excitement has arisen from the discovery
that just outside the city limits aro stored
over 200 tons of giant powder and twenty
tons of dynamite. Tho explosives are
stored iu small buildings In the valley.
siiouui an explosion take place tho entire
city would be destroyed. Such au explo
sion would not leave a single wall stand
ing lu the city. A mass-meeting of cit
izens will be held to take Immediate ac
tioti. IN S U IT I CI US T JKVID E N C K.
A Polish Girl Strangles Hor Babe to
Hide Her Shame.
Bitkai.0, N. Y., November 20. During
the bleak, cold night of April 25th last
Wllhelnilna Gottllebo Nadoluy, a young
and beautiful Polish girl, gave birth to a
son. Sho had been deserted by her hus
band nearly two years before and was
supporting herself as a domestic. When
her trouble began she took refuge In the
house of a friend, Gottllebo Wedeck.
She did not confess her situation even to
her, but suffered alone, The next morn
ing Mrs. Wedeck went to her room and
discovered her situation, but no child was
to bo seen. The young woman was
moved to another bed, aud a search re
vealed the infant under the mat
tress. It was dead, and had
for Its shroud Its mother's
night dress. About its neck there was
discoloration and tho prints of lingers,
loading to the belief that its mother had
strangled It upon Its birth to hide her
shame, She was carried to tho general
hospital, and upon her recovery wus In
dicted for child murder. Tho trial
was begun In tho Supremo Court.
A daughter of her benefactress
swore, that tho young woman
had confessed to her that sho strangled
the bubo at his birth, and tho mhlwifo
told the same story, as did also a Polish
otlleer who arrested her. They said sho
guvo poverty and the deslro to avoid dis
grace as the reason for tho deed. Tho
prisoner was to-day acquitted, the court
holding that tho evidence adduced was
lnsulllcient to sustain thu charge.
Woman's Suffrao Convention.
Chicago, Il.t.., November 20, Thu an
nual convention of the American Woman
Suffrage Association opened yesterday
aflCnioon at Hershey Music Hall. Tho
President of tlie body Is Miss Mary It,
Clay, of Kentucky, daughter of t'asslus
M. Clay, but It was culled to order by
Mrs. H. M. T. Cutler, of Cobdon, 111., one
of tho Vlce-Presldents-ut-Large. Mrs.
Cutler Introduced Mrs Lucy Stone, who
called on Rev. Florence Kalloch, of Hn
glewood, to preside.
The following Committee on Creden
tials was appointed t Mrs. II. M. T. Cut
ler, Illinois) Lucy Stone, Massachusetts
Dr. Martini Ripley, Minnesota j Margaret
W. Campbell, Iowa, and Mrs. Geueral
Casement, Ohio. Mrs. Cutler then ad
dressed the convention. Sho said sho
came to Illinois thirty-two years ago. At
that time It was regarded as highly im
proper for a lady to speak In public. The
first efforts to bring woman's rl;hU to
light were met with .Treat ridicule. Hut
they woro daughters of the horooi who
law 1 'MIvij nt ltWy or r'v th rtonth."'
During the slavery agitation when women
raised their voices for emancipation, men
asked In surprise what right women had
to speuk. liut women replied, what right
had they to hold their peace?.
The Storey Eatata.
Chicago, III., November 20. The
question of the appointment of a Receiver
for the Storey estate, Including the 7't'mei
property, came up before Judgo Ttiley,
of tho Circuit Court, yesterday. Papers
tiled in the case were read, and ou these
the fight was based on both sides that
of Mrs. Eureka C. Storey, and that of tho
blood relatives of the lato Mr. Storey.
There was first read the bill filed by
Judge Trumbull last week, asking for the
appointment of a Receiver. Then was
read tho cross bill of Mr. Goudy, la
which tho facts In the case as thus far de
veloped In tho 1'robute Court were re
cited, coupled with the request to appoint
Mr. Austin L. Patterson as such Receiver,
if auy were appointed. 1
Tho answer of Mrs. Storey to thU
cross bill deulcs that Mr. Patterson en
joyed tho full confidence of Mr. Storey,
Ou the contrary, on several occasions,
Mr. Storey "had instituted an investiga
tion Into his conduct aud kept watch over
him while in his employ." In tho opin
ion of Mrs. Storey, somebody else ap
pointed lu Mr. Patterson's place as Re
ceiver would be better, so long as It was
an "indifferent and competent person."
Judge Tulcy continued the caso till
Friday at t p. m.
A BIG HAIL,
An Illinois Farmer Who Staked His File
Ei.oomi.ngton, III., November 20,
Remarked an old sporting man to a re
porter: "Perhaps it is safe to say never
In the history of Central Illinois was
there such a large amount of money bet
on a political election as during tltc pres
ent campaign. I know a man, a fanner,
residing in McLean County, who had
10,000 iu money. Ho bet all this money
011 Cleveland, and even mortgaged his
farm for $,, 000 more and put it up ou
tho Democratic ticket."
New York State Board of Canvassora.
Ai.iianv, N. Y., November 20. The
Hoard of Stale Canvassers met at three
o'clock yesterday afternoon in tho olllco
of tho Secretary of State for the purpoxj
of ascertaining the result of the late elec
tion in this State. There were present
all the members of the Hoard, on mo
tiou of Attorney-General u'lirlen, Secre
tary of Siute ('a rr was chosen as chair
man, Deputy Secretary of State Wood
acting as Secretary of the Hoard.
Tin; returns as received from tho Coun
ty Clerks were presented. No returns
have yet been received from New York,
Kings and St. Lawrence counties, but
they arc expected to-day.
The returns from Richmond Coiiniy
show a slight clerical error, tho state
ment of the full vote cast differing from
the detailed statement. The secretary
has telegraphed for amended returns.
Dorsey Wins a Heavy Butt.
Di'.nvku, Cm.., November 20. Judge
Ilallett, of tho L'nited States Court, (lis-
inisNoil (ho oust) of A. 11. Muses and other
English capitalists against ex-Senator
Stephen W. Dorsey, President of the
Arkansas Central Railway. The suit was
entered January 12th, and was made up
of four counts. Tho first was that on
August 17,1, the defendant accepted
and delivered to the plaintiffs a bill of
exchange for 3,001), and that the note
was protested on the 2;td of September In
that same year; that there was due to
the plaintiffs the sum above mentioned
with interest from tiio 2od of Septem
ber, 1S73. The other three counts
were exactly the same as tho
one above described, excepting only as to
the amount claimed. The second was for
817,000, the third for $30,000 and the
fourth for $1,200. Mr. Dorsey, lu an
swering the complaint, said that ho was
nut lu auy maimer responsible for the
notes going to protest. At tho time tho
notes were made he was only acting in
the capacity of agent for the company, and
that for the past several years he had had
no connection whatever with tho com
pany. Judge llallelt dismissed the plain
tiff, Doath of William A. Wood.
Boston, Mass,, November 20. Wil
liam Anson Wood, founder of the Wood
Heaping and Mower Company, of Youngs
town, (.)., died at Teinplcton, Mass., on
Tuesday, In tho seventy-second year of
of his age, His name may bo justlly
classed with tho long list of American In
ventors who have largely added to the
renown of this country, Ho was unani
mously nominated for Congress by tho
Democrats lu opposition to his brother
Walter In 1HHH, but magnanimously de
clined to run lu opposition to his brother.
A New Cable.
Ottawa, Ont.. November 20. Tho
concession granted by tho Portuguese
Government for a cable to tho Azores, and
thence to Sablo Island, has been renewed
and tho llrst section between Europe and
the Azores will probably bo laid during
the next live or six months. A powerful
English company of capitalists, with the
Manager of tho Hank of England at lis
head, will conduct tho enterprise.
Loganspoiit, Ind., November 20. Tho
announcement of the falluro of Patterson
& Tomllnsoii, dealers In agricultural im
plements, wus mudo yesterday. Judgo
1). 11. Chase wus appointed assignee, and
gave It as his opinion that the concern
w III pay dollar for dollar. The liabilities
are placed at from f 1 4,000 to 18,000.
Tho Ounudiun 1's.ulfio Hallway.
Ottawa, Ont., November 20. Parlia
ment will, It Is reported, meet lor the dls
patch of business rllher on the 16lh or
22d of January probably the last-named
day. It Is said tho greater part of tho
session will be devoted to thu affairs of
tho Canadian Paclflo Railway Company,
A report Is current that Sir John McDon.
aid, now In England, has succeeded In
raising $ 1 3,nno,noo for the Canadian Paclllo
Company by tho sale of Its slock,
IlAttn'onn, Conn., November 80. Th
Board of Canvassers' ofllclal report gives
tho Connecticut SUto vote as follows 1
Cleveland, 67,109;, Maine, 65,9:18; Si.
John, 3,ft05 Butler, 1,688; seuUerlns, 0.
For Governor 1 Waller, 67,D!t3i Harrison.
08,877 1 Palmer, 8,m-Curtis, 1,37 scat
tcrtnff, 18. Sutniniw, (Democrat) pUif-allt-y
for LlrnUmsunirsmor Is ft8.
Thin powder tiever varies. A mnrvel of purity,
treok'tu nnd whiiltsmfneii More economical
than oruilmry klndc. and cannot be aold in com
petition with tho niultl ndu of low tent, short
woluht, slum o 1 borphale powder. Sold onlr
lu caug. HOYAL IIAKINO FoWDfc K CO.,
lUil Wa IStieut, New York.
L. E. FALCONER,
always on hand.
'learso iu readi
ngs when called
io, 12 (Ith St., Cairo, 111
Manufacturer and Dealer In
slicliosan Mineral S'prniijs Water,
AlAVA V8 ON HAND.
Milwaukee liter in kegs and bottles, a
Manufactory Corner 4th & Com'l
(Successi t (0 Chiu T. Newland and
Plumbett Steam and Gas Fitter'
Conniieirlal Ave, bet. fonth and Ele
CUUO, : : : ILL.
Ditvo Well Knrec mill Lift 1'iinmi furnished snd
out up. Ai;unt for thu I'ulobrsted
"HUCKEYE FORCE PUMP
tiolnt ptinip over Invented. Now Has Fixtures
urrlhui'. to oritur. Old t'Uturu repaired sud
IVJuliliiiiii promptly lUteudun to Hlft-tf
11 js. inoji:,
Msmifactururund Dcaur In
Bill street, liutwoun ComM Ave. Levee.
CA1KO 1 ILLINOIS
CHOKE HOMING A SPECIALTY
AU, KINDS 01 A MUNITION.
S'tle. i'.)Kirvd, All Kmiln l Keys Mads.
"a I.M.DAY BROTHERS,
Kini'K.KKAIN AND IUV
'ilcr' nt Ca di Trio Tab! for Wheat.
I ho Kemilar Cairo A l'aducah Dally
253; OUS FOWLER
IldNliY K, TAYLOK, Msnter.
intuitu K JUllEo, Ulurk.
lo4vni l'diicu for OiIm dally (inndtyi sictpt
tl) itH s. m., sud Mound City st I p. m. Hstnro
OK,loam Cairo at 4 p.m. 1 Mouail Cltr stl p,s