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A Household Article for Universal
For Scarlet and
Sore Throat, Small
Pox, Measles, and
all Contagious Diseases. Persons waiting oo
the Sick should use it freely. Scarlet Fever has
never been known to spread where the r luid was
ued. Yellow Fever has been cured with it after
black vomit had taken place. The wurst
cases 01 Diphtheria yield to it.
Fevered and Sick Per
soos refreshed snd
Bed Bores prevent
ed by bathing with
Impure Air made
harmless snd purified.
For Bore Throat it u a
For Frosted Feet.
PITTING of Small
A member of my dm.
ily was taken with)
Small-pox. I used the
Fluid.; the patient waa
not delirious, was not
pitted, snd was about
or rrostea eet.
Chilblains. P i 1 . ! lhe h" again In three
Chafing;., etc. i J"1"' "? ". t!
Soft White Complex
ions secured by its use.
Rhlp Fever prevented.
To purify the Hreath,
Cleanse the Teeth.
It can't be surpassed.
Catarrh relieved snd
had it. J. W. Pajik.
I maun, rauaaeipma.
burns relieved instantly.
IWsente; j cured,
wounds healed rapidly.
An Antidote for Animal
or Vegetable Poisons,
I used the Fluid during
our present sffliction with
Scarlet Fever with de
rided sdvsntags. It is
Indispensable to the sick,
soom. Wm. F. Samd
fotD, Eyrie, Ala.
Ths nhvairtan ka
use Darbvs Fluid vsr
successfully in the treat
ment ol Uiphlnens.
Tetter dried up.
I holera prevented.
I'loers purified snd
In caees of Death It
should be used about
the corpse it wut
prevent any unpleas
Th eminent Ptiv-
MJW, M. !., Mew
York, says: "I in
convinced Prof Darbys
Prophylactic Fluid it
Vanderbllt I'niv.-.itr v.i.iii.
, J i.Muimp, .run,
I testify to the mt tacellent qualities of Prof.
Darbys Prophylactic Fluid. At a dinnfectant and
detergent it is boih theoretiully and prsctically
superior to any preparation with which I am ac
quainted. N. T. LvrroM, Prof. Chemistry.
Darbys Fluid li Recommended by
Hon. Alsxandsi H. SmrHsm, of Georgia:
Rev. Cmas . F. brans, D.D., Church of the
Strangers, N. Y.
ios. LaCpirn, Columbls. Prof. , University ,S.C
. A. J. Battls, Pri, M-rcer University:
Rev. Gso. F. Piskci, Bishop M. E. Church.
Indispensable to every home.
Perfectly harmless. Used internally or
estenully (or Man or beast.
The Fluid has been thoroughly tested, and ws
asvs sbundant evidence that it has done everything
here da imcd. For fuller information get of your
Iruggiat a psmphlel or send to the proprietors,
J. H. ZEILJX A CO..
Manufacturing Chemitts, PHItADtlPHIA.
rpeE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Ceiro, Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Banking Business
Tiros w. halliuay
JJNTERPIUSE SAVING BANK
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS RANK.
Commercial Avenue and Ei?hth Street
T. BBOS8. President. I P. Vf.V?, 'c Pres'nt
H. WELLS, Cashier. T. J. Ktrth, Ass't csb
F. Btom ..Cairo William K'iil. .Ca'rr
PtierNcff " Wlllimn Wolf.... '
C.M Ooterloh " I C. O. Puller '
B. A. Buder II. Weils
J. If. Clemon, Caledonia.
A GENERA t. BAN KINO IICS1N38 OONE.
Exchange Bold and bought. Intereft ttl li
the Savings Oi'ptrlininil. Collections mdi' sn
all hnslness promntlv iton ti-i to.
lfj.01 GRAIN AND RA1
Hitheat Cash Price Paid for Whetvt,
H U S3 r
s It C g
A national Oonrention Called to VomN
ate Candidates for Fre&idant
Piltabnra;, Pa., the Flwee. and May aial
. the Tim Choaen.
Chicaoo, Jan. 23. All citizens of the
United States, without diminution of sec
tion, ir!i.ntc, color, jilacu of birth, or
fo raur party relation, who are in favor of
tliti prohibition by tbe YuI.hihI ( vcru
inent, in itt constitution and law, and Us
traaties and other Oovrnmunta, of the
manufnc ure, sslr, or aupply, Importation,
or ezporiution of alooboiiu bereraim, In
xny form, distillnd or fermented, an it hb
crime against tbe nation and the civilized
world, and who will support tbe election of
an administration to enforce thU prohibi
tion, are invited lo tend delegate to tbn
National Convention of tho Prohibition
Home-Protection Party, to be held In the
City of PUthlmrtt, In the Htnle of Penn
sylvania, on Wednesday, the twenty-first
day of May, 1S.-3. at the hour of eleven
o'clock a, m., to nominate candidate! for
tbe offices of President and Vice-President
of the United States; to adopt a platform of
inch prlno ples and meagurpt of the
National Uoverument as 'are living issues
before the people; and to transact such
other business as the convention mar deem
Tbe basis of representation in the con
vamlon will be one delegate for every 2M,
and fraction over 100, of tbe number of
votes can for tbe leading candidate on the
Slate ticket of tbe Prohibition Home Pro
tection party, al tbe last regular State elec
tion, held In tbe yean 18s2, and 1883, is
eacb of tbe following named thirteen states,
In which such tickets were voted; Califor
nia, Connecticut, Illinois, Maine, Massa
chusetts. Michigan, Minnesota, New Hamp
shire, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Penn
sylvania and Wisconsin.
In all the other States, and In tbe Terri
tories and D strict of Columbia, tbe basis
of representation will be one delegate for
every 2J and fraction over 100, of the
qualified voters at general elections there,
wbo sign the following:
We, the undersigned oitliens of, in
the county of, and State (or Territory)
of, hereby unite In calllne a conven
tion of the signers cf tbls and'stmllar calls
circulated in this county, to be held at,
on the day of , 1884, at tbe hour of
, for tbe purpose of organizing tbe
Prohibition Home-Protection party in this
county, and appointing delegates to a State
(or Territorial) convention, to form tbe
party In tbls Stite (or Terltory), and to
sppslnt delegates to tbe National Conven
tion of that party, to be held in tbe city of
Pltuburg, Pennsylvania, on tbe 21st day of
May, 1684. We hereby mutually pledge
ourselves to each other, that we will en
tirely separate ourselves from the Repub
lican and Democratic parties, and crime,
snd that we will do ail in our power to pro
mote the success of tbe principles and can
didates of tbe Prohibition Home-Proteotlon
(Place and date.)
NAMES OF I NAMES OF I POST-OFFICE
VOTERS. I NOX -VOTERS. ADDRKS8.
Each Coun y Onventloh so called, will
appoint a committee of one or more of
such signers to tbe National Cal!, who will
unite wi;h like Committees from other
counties In calling a State (or Territorial)
convention. In time to send delegates to
National Convention. All delegates to this
convention will be appointed by their sev
eral State and Territorial Conventions, and
will bring certificates of their appointment
signed by tbe Chairman and .Secretary of
each! aud except from the thirteen states
above named, eacb certificate tnus. also
contain tbe number of qualified elector
wbo have signed tbe National Call In such
State or Territory.
Every delegate to this convention will
vlll have power to All vacancies in Its own
U bar. occurring after his appointment.
Ah friends of the cause not accredited as
delegates are cordially invited to attend the
sessions of tbe convention, without taking
part in its proceedings, unless spednliy
authorized to do so by tbe c invention.
Giokon T. Stkwskt, Chairman,
K. W. Nklsox, Secretary,
A J. Ji'TKlKS. Cor. Secretary,!
Of tbe National committee of tbe Prohibi
tion Home-Protection Party. Heaclriunr
ters, 87 Washington St., Chicago. III.
January 33, 18S1.
Lexington, Ky., Jan. 23.-Negotia-tlons
are in progress to arrange a match for
$10,000 aside between Ed. Corrigan's two-year-old
colt, Harry White, and J. B.
Higgins' oolt, Tyrant, the match to be run
at tbe spring meeting of tbe Kentucky As
sociation or Louisville Jockey Club. Both
colts are fine and ptomlsing ones, and
sportsmen anticipate a great race in eg ie a
match is made.
Cincinnati's bench show.
Cincinnati, Jan. 23. A grand bench
show la to be held here early io March un
der tbe auspices of tbe American National
Kennel Club. About 800 of tbe most cele
brated sporting and non-sporting dogs will
be on exhibition.
CHARLEY M'DONALD VERY ILL.
Cincinnati, Jan. 23. Charley McDon
ald, a well-known sporting man, and
Paddy Ryan's trainer for the Ryau-Sulli-van
fight, and wbo figured In a number of
fights himself, Is lying dangerously ill at
his room in this city.
Another Victim of Drink.
BLOOMINOTON, III., Jan. 23. Walter
Doolittle a prominent citizen of Blooming
ton baa committed suicide. His body was
found lying in tbe rear of s hardware house
In the central portion of town, where he
committed the deed. Doolittle was con
nected with some of tbe oldest and wealthi
est citizens of Bloomlngton, but for some
time past has beon living svery dUsipa'ed
lire. His uncle, Peter Whltmer, President
of the People's Bank, paid bint several
thousand dollars, a portion of his Inheri
tance from relatives. He went to St. Louis
a short time ago snd Indulged in most
dissipated career for several weeks. He
leaves a wife and one ebild.
bo roll Dosmi.
Manitctwoc, Wis., Jaa. 23. Henry
Bankoeoht Is under arrest for shooting his
wife. The polite an unable to determine
whether the killing was Intentloual or an
aooidsBtii, ' BaBknesot rushed Into the
Sheriff's oflioe last Sisnlng, ezo'aiining
that he had klltsd his Wife. His story is,
that whea ha was ahout to leave the bouse,
she sesassd afraid to bo lift alone and he
vTssthovlrMl.W Ms jrSFslves, when It was
From too Wreck.
Boston, Juu. 23. a train on tbe Old
Colony road bad among Its passengers A.
A. Pitman, steward of the Ill-fated steamer
City of Co'iisabus. Mr. Pitman was ac
companied by his mother. The couple Im
mediately repaired to tbe company's
The body of W. Drew Cummlags, of
Watertown, arrived from New Bedford.
It was consigned to an undertaker of that
town, who was at the depot and took
en tree of the body, leaving immediately for
thx late borne of deonased. Tbe funeral
services will be held on 3uudy.
Thin for Thai.
Jort.IN, Mo.., Jin. 23. s.jine tlma ao
an east town man skipped out wi'.b another
man's wife for parts unknown, leaving be
hind some household goods which he In
tended sending -for as soon as the couple
were permanently located. The goods
were sent for but as nothing could be beard
from tbetn be returned to investigate. On
inquiry, tue owner found that tbe injured
husband had re.aiiateu by selling the goods
belonging to bis wife's paramour, and left
town on the. proceeds of the tale wltb
New York, Jin. 23 Krida Ritter, a
young German girl, informed Superintend
ent Jackson at Castle Garden that she bad
lost tlie address of ber Aunt Sophia Ritter
of St. Louis, and although the girl declared
that she bad regularly corresponded with
her relative for twelve yars. she could not
remember how soe bad addressed the let
ters, exwpt that she mailed tbem to 'St.
Louis, Mo., U. S. A."
Detective Ilottlfan IHaappear.
Naahvillk, Tenn., Jan. 23. P. J.
Panifan, tbe detective, bat been indicted
for criminally assaulting a ten-year-old
colored girl. He flaVi fled for parts un
known. PETJIEKVH TRIAL.
Tbe Mlory of tbe Deed as Told by I be
Prtaouer la Court.
Alburn, N. Y., Jau. 23 Franz Jo
seph Petroeky wax put on trial fortbe mur
der of Mr-. Froitzhelm. Tbe prisoner is a
handsome Prussian youth, only 22 years
old. and during tbe progress of tbe trial his
young wife sat by bis side In court. At one
time she became slightly hysterical. Tbe
sympathies of the spectators were evidently
with ber. Ou tbe evening of Juno last An
drew Froitzhelm, a well-to-do laborer, re
turned from work to bis borne and found
lying on the floor the maogled corpse of his
wife. Tbe woman's head had beeeu beaten
In, twenty-three outs were found, six
which were necessarl y fatal. No clew to
the murderer was known. Tbe next morn
ing young Petmeky presented tbe bank'
b ok Martin of Froitzhelm, son of tba
murdered woman, at the First National
Bank of Albany. Tbe deposits were in the
Auburn Savings Bank. Coshier Cogs
well had read of the murder in the morn
ing papers, and bad Petmeky arrested and
taken back to Auburn, with his young
wife's band holding his owu, be told the
story of the crime. Two years ago he
came to Auburn and went to board wltb
Mr. Froitzhelm. He bad not been there
long before Mrs. Froitzhelm
MADE LOVE TO HIM,
and claimed that she could not live without
blm. Ue finally left the city and married a
pretty German girl wbo had just arrived in
this country, and to whom be had been en
gaged. Shortly afterwards be received a
letter from Mrs. Froltznela begging hi in to
leturn to Auburn to visit her, and enclos
ing more than enough money to pay bis
pussage. Sh knew nothing of bis young
bride, so be oonoluded to see his mistress
for tbe last time. He met her at Syracuse
and for three days, be olslms, they lived
together at a hotel, under tbe name of Mr.
and Mrs. Sawyer. Afterwards be called at
ber home. This was June 1, 1883. The
day of the murder, when be went to tbe
bouse, be says she begged him to bide him
self In an unused room up stairs until
ber husband had finished bis dinner; then,
after Mr. Froitzhelm went hack to work,
be could spend tbe afternoon with her.
Her lover declined and went away, but re
turned after her husband had left. The
woman then renewed her protestations of
undyiug affection, urging bim to put on
her sou's overcoat and fly with ber to the
West. He would not do this, telling ber
she was old enough to be his mother and
confessing that he was married. Tills en
raged ber and she madly attacked blm. He
drew a revolver to defend himself, bin
being a powerful women she overpowered
bim, took the pistol, and pointing it at
him said, "WbjrshouJd, live If you are
married to anotherf K we cannot live to
gether YOW SHALL DTI WITH MB. "
Jumping to one side he seized v hatchet
and struok her dowa, raining the blows
upon ber bead. Leaving the body where it
'ay, be took tbe first train to Albany, where
he presented the bank book fuuud in the
pocket of tbe overcoat he bad taken. His
arrest followed. The oase Is still on and is
o eatlug muoh exoltement here.
WOl'LD.VT HATE IT AT ANY PRICK.
Vest. StaermoB PosltlTelr Decline to
Allow tbo TJae of His Name as n
Washington, Jan. 23. A friend of
Gen. Sherman made a personal appeal to
bim Just before leaving for St. Louts, to
permit the use of his name for the Presi
dential nomination. In response, be t dd
lu a most positive manner, be could only
reiterate what he had previously uttm d.
If be was nominated by acolamation in
Hie Convention and received the elcc or
al vote of every 8tate In the Union be would
s ill decline. Be looked forward to his re
maining days for a 1 Ue of comfort and free
dom from care or worry of any kind. Id
thought it would bo supreme folly for hiu
to be tempted by the bauble of the Pit .
d 'ticy to enter the White House ami bac
four years' of strife, contention, In ltat o :
and criticism to encounter. To accept tin
Presidency would necessitate his retlruu
from the army, and at the end of four
years be would be remanded to private lif .
just like Grant, who was trying to earn a
living in tbe precarious occupation of a
broker in Wall street. Some peopl" nn.'i.t
envy him, but the Inconstancy of t h
White Hours wss one as remote as p M
bie from satisfaction and comfort, an 1
when be left It ba would be very apt m
leave It without aroatt or honor. The oi -Hoe
of President, ha aald, was surrounded
with so much that vajdifBoult, so niuct.
that was uniatlifylaj. that bifore Ions, l-
stead of meaolblrtasmter and state.
menshlp seetlng 0i
the trouble wnuol
be to induoe tnam
pt. "No," ,ald
be, In oononaMu hi
or net, Just asthV p(
may belle r It
io. Bat there is an t
can be noposKait'
ifanoy which w u.d
indue ma 'JaCvO Moment of tak-
MORNING, JANUARY 21.
Gen. Grant Disclaims Selfish Motives.
HI l.nuora lo Bring About a Trenljr
twits Mesido Purely Die
lutereated. Nkw Yokk, Jan. 23. Gnu. Giant has
sent the following letter to thu Washington
Evening Post, rubiing to the pending
"Ni'.w Yokk Cirv, JuuUiry 22, '81.
'To the Kiliorof tbo Evening Star: In
your issuo of Saturday, beaded "Tue
MexIcHii Treaty Tue Senate U-clines to
Katify at Present, ' I find the fol.owing
"WHV HOME HKNATOli Vn I Kll A(i INS t IT.
"A member of Congress said to a Star
reporter to-day, Tii"re were sonn v tes,
several of t'leiu at levt. Ids' against the
Mexican treaty in the Senate, fot this
reason. You see Grant and Uom-ro are
partners In Mexico, ami tht-y obtained some
large concessions from that Government In
re;ntin t) railroads aud steamboats. Now
Grunt is the United States Coinm ssioncr
and KomiTo the Mi-xlcan Coiiimi-sloner,
and both of them were exceedingly anx
ious to have the treaty r:illfi :il. It was sus
pee'ed, and really I can't say that it wns
more than suspicion that these two men,
partners iu busltiflns, had big private Inter
ests in lhar treaty, that it would aid them
In developing the monopolies they want,
and as no real good count be discovered In
the treaty, nothing potent enough to out
Welti h this suspicion, why, several Sena
tors whom I know concluded tbe safest
plan to be to vote against it. '
"The stat.-niijut that Grant and Runero
arc partners in Mexioo and that they have
obta.ned some large coucessions from that
government in relation to steamboat and
railroad lines Is wholly without founda
tion. Mr. Romero and mysolf never bad
in our lives any pecuniary transactions or
business transactions of any kind. Since
the close of our rebellion and theexpulsion
of Maximilliau from Mexico there has been
a warm sympathy between Eomeio and
myself. Our views being coin
cident as to the relations that ought to
exist between Mexico and the Unit d
States, we have both devoted ranch time to
bringing about more intimate relations be
tween the two republics, and entirely gra
tuitously on our part. I myself have no
pecuniary Interest lit any improvements
which are taking place in Mexico wito Am
erican capital, but feel a threat Interest In
their success. In the paragraph quoted
above, you say 'it was suspected, and
really I can't say It was more than suspi
cion, that these two mon, partners in busi
ness, bad big private interests in that
treaty; that It would aid
them in developing , monopolies
they want,' etc. As stated above, Mr.
Romero and and myself ure uot partners in
anything. We have, neither of us (I cer
tainly have not,) any more Interest In tbe
ratitication of that treaty than any other
private citizen of my country. I believe
its ratification would b" :r rat. step to
wards establishing those . iliuions between
toe two couttguous republics which ought
to exist, and which would be tbeir mutual
advantage. I miitht say here that In some
argument which I bave read in tbe periodi
cals, I baye s en urged against tbe treaty
tbe fact that Cuba was so near Mexico that it
would bv. -in easy matter to snip their sugar to
that couttt.y.and resltip it from tuere, thus
evading duties. Of course, stringent laws
would be passed to make sucn acts danger,
ous. But aside from any law, there are
two answers to that objection of t'ie treaty,
either of which is In itself conclusive at
against that objection. 1. Mexico b is a
librher tariff upon sugar than the United
States, and they bave do provision in their
laws for rebate" duties whore Imported
at tic es are exuorted. 2. The conclusive
answer is thai It Is ouly crude sugar which
is admitted free under tbe treaty, aud the
difference between Cuban raw sugar and
Mexican raw sugar is so great
that It would not even require an expert to
tell the difference between them by the
'feel alone If he was bllnd-folddd. I
write this from a sick room and by dicta
tion, and therefore will not go into tbe de
tails I would if able to sit up and write It
myself. I might add, however, while I
have spent thousands of dollars of my own
money and a great deal of time to advance
the developemonts of Mexico by United
States capital and by American Influence, I
have not one dollar's in all that's been
done, aud no pecuniary iuterest w hatever in
that country, except that I am one of the
subscribers to a railroad which lies
wholly to the south of theScity
of Mexico, and the success of which isvry
doubtful In these times, when it Is so diffi
cult to raise capital, for any such enter
prises. There is no charter or other mon
opoly in which I have the slightest pecuni
ary iuterest. My whole interest is in
developing those relations which I believe
ought to exist between tho contiguous
countries, and particularly those of like
Institutions, and in tbe case of Mexico I
think is more Important on account of her
undeveloped resources, which must make
her soon a commercial State of very groat
importance. Very truly yours,
(Signed), "U.S. Grant."
Washington, Jan. J3.-Senntr Seweli,
from the Committee on Millitaiy Affairs,
reported favorably a bill fortbe relief of
Fitz John Porter.
Senator Harrison, in Logan's absence,
jaid their would be a minority report.
Senator Sberrann Introduced a lonir pre
amble and resolution reciting th circum
stances in connection with the election riot
at Danville, Vs., and the killing or Ma
thews In Copiah county, Miss., and li -stt
ueting the Committee on Privileges and
Elections to make a full Investigation of the
whole subjeot, and report by bill or other
wise. Sherman asked tbe lromedlue con
sideration of the resolution. Under nn oh.
lection by Senator Cookrell It went o v. r
Senator Cookrell said he thought the
gentleman offering It might desire. to ad I a
few .ore whereases.
Washinotow, Jan, 83.-Mr. Long In
(roduoed a Joint resolution giving the
thanks of Congress to Capt, Eric Gabrie
son, commanding the United States
revenue steamer Deztsr, and the
officers and men fader him, snd thn
meuwho manned theOayhead life boat
tor their brave aoaduat In rescuing the
survivors of the wuok of the steamer Cit
of Columbus, and especially to them.
Khodes, who twtoa ewam to the steamer
oi isst-iiou saamen annates; io me hk
Mr. Dookerfsatnyiha Oemlttee on Ao
taunts, reporfoAwawstjsUloai ampowerinx
the committee la conducting the Investiga
tion now being made relative to the remov
al of employes at the olose of the last ses
sion, to send for persons snd papers.
Mr. Ellis, from the Committee on Ap
propriations, reported a Joint resolution,
appropriating WO, 000 for the support ol
destitute Indians, at tba Crow Agency,
Fort Belknap, Fort Peok, and at th
Dlackfeet Agenoy, Montana. Passed.
What Doe tola Meant
Wa?hivutox, Jan. 13. Gov. Curlln,
Chairman of the House Committee oi
Foreign Affairs, has beta Instructed by tbt
Committee to communicate wltb tbt
secretary of State and learn whether tbat
otHcer bad Information of any Foreign
.Minister in tbls country attempting to
nullify the unanimous action of the Bouse
of Representatives by a rtflotlon on sny oi
Hons ond BUI.
Washington, Jan. 28. It It very evi
dent that Samuel J. Randall, will antag
onize the Wayt and Meant Committee, oi
every effort to tinker with the tariff. II
has now no less than four approprtatloi
bills ready to report when he sees fit. II
Is holding them to as to put tbem in whet
Morrison, puts in the tariff bill.
Duty on Wool.
Washivoto.v, Jan. 33. Congressmai
Converse, of Ohio, has been notified tbat i
delegation of Ohloaos, interested in th
passage of tbe bill to restore the duty oi
wool, will arrive here in a few dayt to bel
Urn through with his measure.
Ill K.t:i DCRI.e A aPBEE.
HavluK Driven Ills family Away, s
Drunkard Suffers Death.
Bkirus row.v, 111., Jan. 23. On Mon
day evening a shocking accident ocourres
to Richard E ldy, a coal miner, near La
grange, a small village ahout 10 miles soutb
of this city. Eddy bad been a bard drink
er for several years, and on tbe evening Id
question a three weeks' spree of unusua
severity, had almost converted bim Into t
raving uianUc, so tbat bit family, consist
ing of a wife and three oblldren, war
obliged to desert their home and seek re
fuge at the bouso of a neighbor. Left It
himself Eddy held high carnival for a tlmi
and then sank Into a drunken ttupor frea
which he probably never awoke. Between
the hours of 11 and 3 o'olook tbe housi
caught tire and before friends oould somt
to tbe rescue Eddy's body was almost en
tirely consumed. Nothing but bit headiest
and limbless trunk remained for recogni
tion. Sbot by an Officer.
Mayvikw, Mo. , Jau. 23. Deputy Con
stable Poole, while attempting to arrrsi i
man named Bolton, was sbot la tbe arm bj
tbe latter, 4 who started to make bit es
cape. Poole shot blm twice and It li
thought the man will die.
brtrireil Wllb Murder.
Cincinnati, Jan. 23 Mike Morcan,
wbo was sbot by James Hayden, on Mon
day night, died in tbe hospital. Tbe chargt
against Hayden baa been changed to mur
EXUI.AND. - J
London, Jan. 23. Sir Charles Dllke,
speaking at Kensington, said tbat EnglaaC
bad no interest In maintaining Egyptlal
domination throughout tbe Soudan. Eng
land would, however, maintain domlnatloi
upon the Red Sea, especially wltb a View
to prevent slave trade.
London, Jan. 23. Heavy gales are pre
vailing throughout tbe country and aloof
tbe coast, serloasly Interfering with tbt
Kingtov, Out., Jan. 23. Tbe snoa
blockade ; vnted tbe sending of pro
visions Into toe Kmgton lumber district.
Rome, Jan. 28. Six cardinals will b
created al tbe consistory on the 21st o:
Houa Receipts J3.000; opeoed strong
er; light - yo6 00; rough paok
ing W 4.VS5 90 ; heavy paoking and
shipping t.")ij'B 50. Cattle Receipts 7.
000: strong all round; exports $0 lord
tt 75; common to oholoe H 90(36 00.
Whkat January 90V ; Februarv
00 H March MX 3V; May 97X'3.
Corn January 63V; February 53V;
March 53','; May 6SV; June GSM.
Oats January 82; February 82V ;
Marcu 32 K; May 86V.
Wheat January $1 02 b: February
$1 03; March $1 08K b; May $1 06V
to HOO'tiJune $1 06V; year 97V t
CoKN-January 46ab$ February 47 V ;
March ISHTdK to 48V; May 61V t
ol S .
OATS-January 83 b; February 82 '( b;
March 33V b; May 85.
PoHK-January $16 23V; Februar)
il) 22 S; March (15 40; May (15 72 V.
LAitn-January 8.85; February 8.81 VO
8.00; Marcb8.97(39; May 9.17V.
New York City.
WHEAT-February 1(104; Msrcb
II 06V; April $1 09V; May $1 11 V.
Corn February CIV; March 62V;
April 64; May 65V a.
OAis-February 89K May 42 V; March
Cattlb Receipts 1,687 head; markel
active strong and higher for all grades,
wltb values of smooth well-fatted stuff 6fa
10c higher than Monday; good butchei
stuff, cows and feeders steady.
IIoo9-Reoelpt8,T88head market firm
at 10c. hlRher quality considered; sell
Ing 8 60(36 38; bulk sales at to W4
Wheat sad corn dull. Wheat arrived
dull; oora dull. Hark Lane Wheat and
corn dull. Country markets lower. Spat
wheat dull and heavy! tfo. 3 spring 8s;
red winter wheat oft coast deoHnedll;
Western winter 8s 14. California declined
6 i and to arrive deillned 41.
Mixed Western corn better at 8s JKd.
Demand from United Kingdom and 0otl
nent nogleoted and dull for whoa aa
Tha Eov. J. E. Soarle., 0f New York, is
one of the moat widely-known and highly
esteemed of Methodist ministers.
i L SfS1- "BJ 401 Npwsfssl that It 1. , tot,
L"? to a.affltrted I with BlwiuoatlHin or NsorsI
JUL to say th s rwuedr has two discovered Satti
J1 lU suooum. My son wss irresUr
ydllcssd with EUeomatlsm, snd suffered somtsts!.
that, a Umas, ha was obibrwl to hsv morphias in.
Jsctsd into his arm to gut rdtof. While iu this eon
mtun bt disaoveral a rejnly which effected imms
dUUrnlief, snds permanent cure. He hss since 1 or
SialMd It to maur others 1th the same mult. I hsr
also furnished it to a nuuitier of persons suffeniif
with RhaurosUnn, snd tlie result has been ImuiedlaM
rsiief, and a permsneut cure. Among-others, I gsve it
to Uer. Wm. P. Corblt, pastor of theOeorire 8t. It. E.
Church, New Hsven,Cim.,whowassufferinx greatly
with this tnrrtUe dise&ne. I wiU aire you his nwa
words aa written lo my son, wishing him to publish
the fact for ths benefit of others suffering with tbe
What Mr. Corblt Mayei
. , " New Hsven. July M.llM.
J1M- ,?J'le,: DT Bir:-' wri to say fortbe ben
fit of all who srs suffering with Inflammatory Rheu
Diatlam, that your luedli-tiie Is infallible. I suffered
for two months tlie most eicruciating torture ; lost
St pounds of flesh, and wss not out of my house for
a month j I heard of your remedy, snd was almost
Instantly relieved by it If there U a specific for div
aues of sny kind, yours mostcfruinly is for Inflam
matory Rheumatism in its serenst form.
" Yours most respectfully, Wm. P. Cobbit.
" Pastor OeorgoBt 1L . Church. New Haven, Conn."
Such is Athlophoros a thorough an4
efficient cure for the worst cases of Rheu
matism and Neuralgia.
If yon cannot get Atblophosob of your dingrist,
we will send It express paid, on receipt of regular
price-one dollar per botfii. We prefer that you buy
It from your drugirlst, but if he hasn't it, do not be
persuaded to try something else, but order st once
from us as directed.
ITHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK.
immiMtmitttti . . ..........,, r
Tell the children to cut out and save the eomlo
silhouette pictures at they appear from issue to
Issue. They will be pleased with the collection.
This space Is owned by
Of course ws mean tbe famous snlrr
on the label of every genuine pacf
well's Bull Durham Smoking T'
dealer keept this, the Is Smokiv
Done genuine without trade-m
Q.E0RGE O. LEACH, M.D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the n n.e pathlc treat
ment of saritical diae stu, and disuaves of women
OFFICE On 14th ttreet, opposite the Pott
ofllce. Cairo, 111
)R. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAPOR, ELECTRO-VAPOR and MEDICATED
A lady In attendance.
QR. W. C. JC'JtfLYiN,
OFFICE Klthth Street. nearComperrlal Avenne
JR. E. W. WUITLOCK,
Omos No. lis Commercial Avenue, betwsen
tihf.i and Nli.th Htreeu
Boot & Shoe
No. 90 Com'l Ave., Bet. 5tb & 6th Vtt.,
Just received a full ,ne of
FALL and WINTER GOODS
him he will gnll at the lowest hottom nrlees. It
Comprises the hi-st of ST. LOU Is IIAND-M ADtC
and of R-.tSTON MAN I'f ACTURKS, l.AOIBH'
and CUtLDKtiNM SHOES, and OKNTS HUB
BKR BOOTH and SHOES.
tlT'W'v lo ninke to order snythlna; In our line
of the best material and norsmaiiKhip.
NttW YOKK STOKi:.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
in ;rfii; crrv.
GOODS SOLD VERY ULOSK
NKW YORK STORE CO,
C r,Mntteonths(re,:t l n- ,. ii
oniroMrciaUvenuo f ' JUrO. It's
W. 8TRriON, Cairo. T. BIRD. M-.sronri.
STItATl'ON & lUUI),
. , lS.MOhloU?, Cain,!'!.
tVAftiatt A-aerloea Fowaar 0,