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THE DAILY CAIRO BTTT1-.RTTO
rbosa, Jaundice, I
Impurity of the.
Blood, Fever and
and all Diseases
caused by I)e.
SYMPTOMS OF A DISEASED LIVER.
Bad Urtath ; Pain in the Side, tometimes the
pain ii felt under the Shoulder-blade, mistaken for
Rheumatism; general loss of appetite; Bowels
generally costive, sometime alternating with lax;
the head is troubled with pain, is dull and heavy,
with considerable loss of memory, accompanied
with a painful sensation of leaving undone something
which ought to have been done; a slight, dry cough
and flushed face it sometimes an attendant, oftca
mistaken for consumption; the patient complains
of weariness and debility ; nervous, easily startled;
(eel cold or burning, sometimes a prickly sensation
of the skin exists; spirits are low and despondent,
and, although satisfied that exercise would be bene
ficial, yet one can hardly summon up fortitude to
try It in fact, distrusts every remedy. Several
of the above symptoms attend the disease, but cases
have occurred when but few of them existed, yet
examination after death has shown the Liver to
have been extensively deranged.
It should be used by all persona, old aad
young, whenever any of the above
Persons Traveling or Living In Cn.
healthy Localities, by taking a dose occasion
ally to keep the IJver in healthy action, will avoid
all Malaria, Ilillous attack, Dimness, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Depression of Spirits, etc. It
wtu invigorate like a glass o
ill Invigorate like a glass of wine, but Is 110 in
If Ton have eaten anything hard of
digestion, or feel heavy after meals, or sleep
lass at aight, take a dose and you will be relieved.
Time and Doctors' mils will be saved
by always keeping the Regulator
In the House I
For, whatever the ailment may be, a thoroughly
safe purgative, alterative and tonic can
never be out of place. The remedy is liannleas
and does not Interfere with business or
IT IS PCRELY VEGETABLE,
And hat all the power and efficacy of Calomel er
Quinine, without any of the injuni-B after etfecu.
A Governor's Testimony.
Simmons Liver Regulator has bren In use in my
family for some time, and I am satisfied it it a
Valuable addition to the medical science.
J Gill Shosih, Governor of Ala.
Hon. Alexander II. Kterihena, of C.a.,
says: Have derived some benefit from the use of
Simmons Liver Regulator, and wish to give it a
"The only Thing that never falls to
Relieve."! have used many remediM for Dys
pepsia, Liver Affection and Debility, but never
have found anything to benefit me to the extent
Simmons Liver Regulator has. I sent from Min
Sttsota to Georgia for it, and would send further for
such a medicine, and would advise all who are sim
ilarly affected to give it a trial as it teems the only
thing that never fails to relieve
P. M. JaNNKV, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr. T. W. Mason say : From actual ex
perience In the use of Simmons Liver Regulator in
say practice 1 have been and am satisfied to use
aad prescribe it at a purgative medicine.
SS9Take only the Genuine, which always
hat on the Wrapper the red Z Trade-Mark
aad Signature of J. n. Z EI LIN A CO.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
W. 8TBATT0N, Cairo.
T. BIRD, Missouri.
STBA.TT0N & BIRD,
No. W Ohio Levee, Cairo, I'.l,
fW AgenU American Powder Co.
Boot & Shoe
No. 90 Cora'l Ave., Bet. 5th & 6th 8ta
Just received a fall .ne of
FALL and WINTER GOODS
which he will tell at the lowest bottom prices. It
comprises the best of ST. LOUIS HANDMADE
M of BOSTON MANUFACTURES, LADIES'
aad CHILDkBN 9 8HOE3, aud GENTS' RUB
ER ROOTS and SHOBb.
lirWe also make to order anything In our line
ex ma oeti material sua wuramsuauip.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAT
Egyptian Flouring Mil 1 8
Hlcheat Cub Prfee Paid for Wheat.
rang ement of Liver, Bow ela and Kidney.
ti 1 2 "3
. hi U si
s g si- R t& tn
g "-His! IN g 2- h
Till? VnOFUV irxronnTirTr I ..TT :
1UU ffllfllMI. TMTiiiwiqi.rTi.Miii. - . CTTTT TJTOT ATn
Young Girl's Outragaoui
Trying io Drowa Uerself, pat He.ened
for Darker rate-HidalgsM Dlsap
veajraaee and Urave la
Inbifkmdixck, Mo., Feb. 9. The
exsitemeot at Blui Springs over the dltap-.
pearanoe of Elian E. Yockey tad the flud
Ing of a newly-nude grave uear her fath
er's bouse It on tbe Increase. To get at
the true facts la the case a correepondent
visited the scene and learned the following
Lite la the fait of im Ellen, daughter of
John J. Youkey. a faruor three miles
toutheaatof Dlua Hprlugs, went to work In
the family of Mrs. Mary E. Gore, who
resided io the southwestern part
of I hat vlllaue. Ellen was
described as a very bandaome
brunette of fifteen, accom
plished and educated In the common
branohes, but unused to the wllet of tblt
wicked world. Being of a trusting die
position una easily became the vlotlm of
Oliver P. Underwood, a farmer living
three-quarters of a mile northeast of town.
Underwood is 30 rears of age, and the fath
er of a family. A short time afterward
It was dltcoverel that Ellen would soon
become mother. She returned to ber
father's bouse, and Mrs. Gore moved to
it is alleged that Underwood, fearing the
consequences, Invoked the aid of J. P.
Erwln to help hlra spirit the girl from ber
home and Indutw her to enter a bouse of
Ill-repute In Kansas City. Accordingly
Erwtn obtained a buwry, brought the girl
to Independence and went to Kansas City
by rail. Tbere the attempt was made to
persuade E lf o to have an abortion per
formed. This she refused to do, but was
finally Induced to take some medicine, and
while under Its Influence
SHK BECiMK 4 MANIAC,
escaped from her keepers and Jumped into
the Missouri river at the wharf tn Kansat
City. She was secured vj s policeman and
taken to the City Hospital, where she gave
birth to a still-born child. As soon as she
was able to leave the hospital sbo was re
moved to ber father's house In Blue
Springs. A suit wan immediately Institut
ed by ber brother against Underwood for
seduction. At the preliminary examina
tion the above fads were brought out and
Underwood and Ervln were bound over to
appear at the July term of the Criminal
court of tbls county.
Un the evening of July 9, 1833, Ellen re
tired to ber room at ber home as usual.
Tbls was the last ever seen of her by her
father and mother. When tbey went to
ber room next morning ber things were
Just aa she bad left tbem on retiring the
night before. Search was Instituted and
all available dues followed to the end, but
no trace of the missing girl was found.
The parents finally came to the conclusion
that Ellen was dead.
On last Saturday two fatmers, M. T.
Buroa and J. W. Smith, while out hunt
ing discovered what appeared to be a grave
In a dense thicket a little north of the
Yockey homestead. Tbey reported tbeix
discovery on their arrival in town and
an investigating party beaded by Yockey
but found that the grsve had recently beep
disturbed. It was empty, but the broken
twigs and prints of horses' feet told the
tale of exhumation. The authorities were
notified Immediately, and are doing every
thing possible to discover the meaning of
the grave and the cause of its recent dis
turbance. The friends of Miss Yockey are
firm In the belief that she has been mur
dered and that her body reposed In the
grave In be thicket.
AM AST LI' M HUBKOR.
A Patient est Ctlcss Die From Injuries
Bnppe4 to Have Deen Inflicted
by Attend sua.
Utica, N. Y., Feb. 9. Friday last
Evan D. Hughes, of Nelson, Madison
county, a patient In the Utloa Ins ane Asy
lum, died, as was alleged, from Injuries re
ceived at the bands of attendants. A week
previously bis Jaw and three ribs were found
to be broken. A coroner's Jury has been
Investigating the matter two days. A. O.
Weir and James Brown, attendants, testi
fied that Hughes was very violent, aad they
'restrained" mm oy strapping mm in a
Weir swore that be knew nothing of how
the Injuries occurred.
Brown testified that he bit Hugb es ence
In the abdomen with his fist, "to keep hlra
quiet." and that Weir hit him inthefaoe
twice with his nst, ana the jaw was broken
bv one of the blows, though neither seemed
severe enough to break a Jaw. He oould
not tell bow the ribs were broken, but
thought tbe break might have been caused
bv tbe patient throwing himself our of the
chair and falling with witnesses on top of
Superintendent Gray testified that
Hughes told him immediately after the af
fair that he bad been In a fight and thought
bis ribs were broken "when we aH went
over the uhatr. " Dr. Gray thought the
Jaw was broken by a heavy downward blow
or by falling or struiug me cn.tir.
The investigation was adjourned till Mon
day. There Is muob feeling over tbe cue,
as tbls Is tbe seoond violent death In the
asvlura within a year. From Hughes
home it Is reported that the post-mortem
reveals that every rib on one side was
broken and the ends of tbe two foroed Into
tbe lungs: also that at tbe examination
physician said the rib Injuries could only
have been caused by one Jumping on tbe
patient. Tbe atteudant, Brown, weighs
Wedded to Folly, Produce
Cleveland. O., Feb. 9. Three of tbe
best-known vounz men In town Ed.
Collins, chief olerk of tbe Waddell House;
Jobn Degnan, a Clevelan.ier over from
Parti, where be li In business and Will
Brown, of the Brown Manufacturing Com
pany eaoh made a bet that be cnud go to
tbe lake and plunge in. Each put up $100
Tbe went to the lake, walked out on the
Ice nearly a quarter of a mile, undressed,
and plunged in. All bung to a rope held
by another man. Nobody won anything,
but Brown H la bed and may lose bis lite
A Bx-Kayor la Lack.
KahsaiCitt, Mo., Feb. 9. Ex-Mayor
8. D. Woods has gone to Blohmond, Ind.,
to settle up the estate of Ms annt, who died
tbera some time ago, bequeathing blm
150,000 and to bis sldost daaftiter the suns
Dwry 01 a
CAIRO. ILLINOIS, SUNDAY MOBNIfltt, FEBRUARY 10. 1884 "
Teas ThtrsMSiatl lor Tlbbelia.
Wasuinoton, Feb. I. Tbe bill Intro
duced in the lunate yesterday by Mr. Hals
provides for tbe payment to Lincoln H.
Tibbetts, of Portland, Me., of tW,Q)0, in
in settlement of bis claim tor loss sus
tained by hi as In bringing back to Now
lork, In December, 1800, the cargo of the
brig Tornado, of which vessel be was then
master, consisting of 8,000 kegs of gun
powder, shipped from New York to Hett
Orleans, by wbioh act aaid oargo was pre
vented from falling Into the hands of the
authorities of the seottdlog states.
IMIIon ou Railway.
Washixuton, Fib. 9. Ex-United
States Circuit Judge Dillon, allrexsed the
llouso Committee on Pacitij railways
against tbe proposed amendment of Sena
tor Tburman on the sinking fund, raising
the amount to SO per oeut.on the net profits
of tbe road. Also on the bill to reduce
A favorable report on the Hopkins bill to
establishing a bureau of Labor Statistics
was adopted by the House Committee on
Nohnell Danceroualj III.
Nkw Yowc, Feb. 9. A Wall street re
port Just issued states that Un. Augustus
Scbnell is very ill and that his recovery is
considered doubtful. His friends sold all
their long stocks a fortnight ago.
THOU. II. HELLOX DEAD.
Ecceatrle Career of a Rleh Man's
McLkansboro, III., Feb. 9. Thos. H.
Mellon, a well known citizen of this county,
and one of Its most original characters,
died yesterday In bis residence near bere.
In 1848, having received a liberal edu
cation he was sent to Cuba to look after
some valuable estates belonging to his
father, Thomas Mellon, a soldier of 1812,
who fongbt with Jackson behind tbe col
on biles at New Orleans, but who after-
ard became a very wealthy citizen of
Philadelphia. Young Mellon remained on
the island of Cuba about two years and
learned to speak the Spanish language
fluently. He then returned to America
aud set out upon a tour of the West, but
bad gone no further than Southern Illinois
when he met, fell in love with and married
a Miss Bryant of this county. Desiring to
settle here, his father set him up as a mer
chant; but bis wife soon died and be soon
failed In business.
Having become attached to tbe locality,
however, be determined to make It bis
borne, and not long after again married a
poor girl, the daughter of an almost In-
dlgneut farmer. His father next settled
him upon a farm, where he remained un
til bis death. He bad little capacity for
business, and was remarkable for absent
mindedness, Atone time after ridins on
horseback to the oouoty seat six miles from
bis home, be returned on foot, not think
ing of bis horse until he came in siftbt of the
stable. At another time having gone to
town with his wife In a carriage, be re
turned alone not missing his wife until she
was inquired for by the children. But not
withstanding tbeso eccentricities, Mr. Mel
lon was loved and respected by all who
knew blm. He was a member of the Meth
odist church, and was not without some
power aa a local preaoher.
W8HINCton, Feb. 9. The Senate com
mittee on Fostofilces and Postroads?contin-
ued the bearing of Postal Telegraphy.
D. H. Bates, Prealdent on tbe Baltimore
it Ohio Telegraph Co., was first speaker.
He reviewed the work already done by th ;
Baltimore 4 Oblo in the way of construc
tion as indicating tbe Intention of the com
pany to extend tbe service throughout tbe
country. He said the company was now
operating It wirea between New York and
Chlcazo, which was about halt a maiv a
was operated by tbe western Union Com
pany, and has now engaged in constructing
new lines between New York and Bjston
which would be finished by June next; al
so from Chicago to $t. Louis, via Indian
apolis and Cincinnati; also another
from Pittsburg to Cleveland, thence
to Chicago. Arrangements are also com
pleted to tbe construction of lines In Texas
and Louisiana, taking in Houston, Gal
veston and New Orleans. It is tbe inten
tion of the company to provide ample
facilities between law placet tor meeting
tb public business. R 'piylng .o Chair
man Hill, Mr. Bates explained tbe difficul
ties encountered In proourlng rights f
w&7, especially In oltlss, where It is almost
Impossible to procure it without tbe pay
ment of large amount of money. The com
pany Will soon have facilities to handle all
tbe business It can procure.
No action has yet been taken respesting
a reduction of rates. Tbe Baltimore and
Ohio night rates are. now about one half that
of day rates, while other lines are two-
thirds. And in some cases three-fourths.
Interrupted by Mr. Hill, Bates said he be
lieved the reduction would be more remun
erative than tbe high rates.
Tbe Baltimore and Oblo have in con
templation arrangements for a rate, not
exceeding 25 cents for day messages of ten
words, east of the Mississippi. Night rates
to be one cent a word.
. duceil la th gun ate yssterday by Mr. Hula I to aa to render It suitable for all DurcoiM I
Washington. Feb. 9. E. B. Wlgand,
special examiner of the Department of
Justice, continued bis testimony before tbe
House Committee on expenditures ot the
Department of Justice. He read a report
reoently rendered by tbe attorney-general
on tbe official conduct and accounts of U.
S. Marshal Douglass, ol the Western Dis
trict of North Carolina. It stated that
Douglass, while honest, was impracticable,
almost without business capacity and un
able to attend to bis duties. He declined
to consult deputies concerning the busi
ness. One of tbe deputies, his brother-in-Isw,
James Dick, was wholly incompetent
to fill the position. The chief aim of
Douglass was to make the ofhVe pay the
maximum amount of fees. Many ot the
charges and accounts of Marshal Douglass
were not merely overcharges, but were
based on fact. Douglass did not dispute
the accounts, but defended them by stating
that he had a light under tbe law to make
tbe charges made.
Hades' croaad Teleg-rapb.
WASKINOTOK, Feb. 0 D. H. Bates,
President and J. I. Zenblln, General
Suprentendsnt ef the Baltimore and Ohio
Telegraph ComvMf oallsd upon F. V.
Green Commissioner of tbe District of
Columbia, ttli UAWsM nd arranged
routes for tbe Uederpound Telegraph
service. T4s4 HadintMnee in Washing
ton City art ohBtfotUng the poles lines
rilong and aeJaeeniwinaflvsnla aveuuo,
nndthe BiMtoapfe sa Oblo Company In
rnds taking advantage of this opportunity
to largely SawerlmastVoa tbe various under
ground syeMiXwifl aox io adopt tbe molt
JessraMtfen?tA otter tifta,
' ku 1 1 ij in 11 in. i
Water in the Lower Ohio Continues tc
CZ3 Rise Slowly.
Belief Boale Fired I'poa to Prevent
, Ttselr Leading.
Cincinnati, Feb. 9. At 9 o'clock a.
m. the river was 03 feet bX Inches, a rise
of fourtnohes since 2 o'clock a. m. Tbe
weather ts cooler and It Is drlzxllng rain.
At Glllipolls it is four feet blgbor than lnt
year and rising an Inch and a half p r
hour. At Maysrlllo, sixty miles above
here, It is within two inches of last year's
flood and rising an Inch an hour. Tbe
weather all over tbe Oblo Valley Is (oggy
and drizzling, but tbere is not much rain
falling. The gas latt d all through the
nlgbtand there Is still a supply on hand
1 o'clock r. m.
Cincinnati, O., Feb. 9. Tbe river Is C2
feet 9 Inches and rising a little more than
half an Inch an hour. It is cloudy and
cooler, with the wind from the north. The
white flag Is again floating from the Signal
Service office, indicating cold weather. The
river is not likely to fall here until tbe
rush from above passes.
At Ripley, Ohio, only fifty -five miles
from Cincinnati, the river is rising at the
rate of an Inch and a half an hour and was
within an Inch ot last year's high water
mark. Rain Is still falling there. The
situation bere is unchanged, except that as
tbe river rises the loss to lumber yards and
property of that description Increases.
There have been no losses by tbe weaken
ing of foundations yet reported, and last
year's experience that way shows that not
much damage will likely result from that
The Times-Star's Zalnesvllle, Oblo, spe
cial says: "The Muskingum has fallen 1
foot since 6 p. m. " Rain Is reported at all
up river points. Q
AtVincennes, lad., the Wabash river
has risen one foot slnoe yesterday, and an
overflow of tbe bottom lands from that
stream is now expected.
PlTTSBURO, Pa., Feb. 9. Tbe aspect
of affairs on tbe streets Is very muob Im
proved tbls morning. In a day or two
business will be oonduoted as usual. The
receding waters left a thick deposit ot mud
everywhere, but the 6treet Commissioners
have a force of men at work washing tbem.
By evening there will be a clean passage
war through tbe principal thoroughfares.
The s;ags of water at noon was 21 feet
and steamboat men state that tbey will not
be able to do business until next week, or
until the floods subside at lower points.
Nearly all tho manufacturing establish
ments north of theM noneahela have re
sumed operations. The loss reported Is
comparatively small. Kvurytbing li pro
gressing as favorably as possible under the
Tbere has been a noticeable decrease of
applications for assistance. Tbe Relief
Committees are able to supply all demands.
Some cases ot malaria bave already de
veloped tn tbe flooded dlstriots, but an able
corps of physicians are earnestly engaged
in relieving tbe suffering of the unfortu
nates Tbsy are making free use of dlsii
fectants to prevent possible evil s fleets.
Cincinnati, Feb. . The river at this
point rose slowly but steadily all last night.
Tbls morning telegraph reports from above
indicate a rapid fall at points some distance
tbls side ot Parkersburg. It was rising at
Iron late last night and raining at the
headwaters of tbe Kanawha and Licking,
but the rain fall was not heavy, nor general.
Qieat suffering and heavy losses are reported
along the entire Ohio valley. Tbe depot of
the little M iami railroad Is the only one
which still stands blgb and dry. The track
near the depot, however, It submerged
eighteen Inches. Tbe engines will run
through the water until It Is twenty-four
Inches deep. The mild weather favors the
homeless poor. . If there comet a sharp
frost there will be a rapid decline
ot the raging waters. The suffering must
be great at Lawrenceburg and points where
fuel has given out. During the past twenty-four
hours tbe river has risen at tbe
rate of three-quarters of an Inch per hour.
It now marks sixty-three feet and seven
inches and rising, lacking but two feet
nine Inches of the highest point rsaohed by
tbe flood ot 1888.
Alnaoot as a Stand.
Louisville, Feb. 9. Tbe river is ril
ing one -fourth ot an Inch an hour, an is al
most at a stand at forty feet, four and one
half Inches by the oanal marks. It it
cloudy and cold. The wave has struck us.
The Jennie Campbell and barges from New
Orleans to Cinoinnati on the trip up got
10,000 sacks ot corn.
Cairo, III., Feb. 9.-The river Is 43
feet 10 inches and rising three-quartets ol
an inch an hour. The weather It cloudy
and colder. The probability It that It will
hardly reach 50 feet here. We can stand
3 or 24 feet. .
Louisville, Feb. 9. The river It on a
stand. It has risen only an Inch since mid
night. Arise of another foot it looked
for. It now marks forty feet and eight in
ches. Tbe weather hat turned colder.
River men are hopeful and think the worst
Is over. The small streams throughout
tbe State are falling slowly. Tbe water bis
reached the central part of Jeffersonvllle.
A few feet more will cover tbe entire town.
Renewed fears are felt at New Albany and
tho rttldents are preparing for the
SOUTH EAST MISSOLBL j
How the Overflowed Land In That
Seetlon Tan bo fteolalnied.
Jefferson Citt, Feb. 9. A. corre
spondent met Mr. A. C. Taylor, of St.
Louis from whom he gathered tbe follow
ing Information concerning tbe survey now
being made of the sunken and overflowed
I itids In southeast Missouri. Mr. Taylor
has been for several months conneoted with
the party making the topographical survey
provided for by the legislative aet of 1883.
Mr. Taylor reports that the survey bat
progressed far enough to form tome idea of
Its praotleablllty. Tho chief purpose 'of
the pressnt survey Is to isceftalo bow far.
and to what extent these sunken ind
overflowed lands ma be reclaimed and
by what :' - '"' " m -i f t'" '
STSTSUI Of DsUtNAOS 4 1 T
It can belt be iteored. Mr. J. F. Brooks
has cbargs of tho survsttfg pety, isd it Is
so Ur made, that., the .grsal bulk of this
" twaniu country oaa oe tn-oiuaiit drain .i I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiui......uu... I
t warn p country oan do tn -dually drained
to as to render It suitable for all purposes
ot tgrioulturt by constructing a oanal be
tween be St. Francois and Blsck rivers,
beginning at some point on lbs St. Fran
cois river, say ntar tbt orosslng of the Bel
mont Branch of the Iron Mouutaln railroad
and extending it nearly west to Bleok
river not far from Poplir Bluffs. The
dlstanoe between tbe two rivers at tblt
NOT KXCEEDINO TWELVE MILES.
Black River It a tributary of White River,
wbioh dlteharget Itt waters Into the Missis
xippi several hundred miles to tbe South
By tbls means be thinks tbe whole tarrl
tory would be successfully reolalmed, In
eluding, at It does, several million acres of
the rlubest land t and finest timber io tb
tate. At present Mr. Taylor, assisted by
Taylor W. Do wus, is engaged In tht offloe
of the Register of Lands la making trac
ings or plats of all that portion of South
east Missouri lnduded la the over
flowed district. Thsse maps, traotags
and plats will be oemplled with and ap
pear in the general report whleb Mr.
Brookt detlgni to tubmtt to the considera
tion of tbe next (ieneral Assembly, when
probably an appropriation will be asksd to
carry out tbe system ot dramage reoem
mended In said report. Mr. Taylor says
that very few of our eltlzeas bave any (dsn
of the Immense fertility ot this overflowed
country. Dispersed through these great
swamps art numerout tmall tracts of lend
rising tome few ftet above tbe water Hits
an oasis In tbe great desert. These dry
lands produce from 80 to 100 bushels of
corn to tbe acre, and a similar yield of oil
other cereals, while
THE SWAMPS THEMSELVES
are covered with the finest quality of ash,
gum, cypress, oak and othtr varietiei of
timber. Should thlt country be reclaimed
It will prove to be tbe most valuable por
tion of the state. In view of its immense
productiveness and fertility be thinks that
our Legislature will not hesitate to provide
a suitable appropriation to efteot an etid to
desirable and Important as tbe permanent
drainage of tbls seotlon of Missouri.
London, Feb. 9. Tbe report it our
rent here, tuppoeed to bave oome from
Capetown, South Africa, to tbe effect that
Klug Catewayo It dead.
NOTHING LESS THAN CRIMINAL.
A l'all Mall Gatette irtlele tarsi "Eng
land, although opposed to tbe innexatioa
of Egpyt will be under the necessity of
exercising absolute authority ovsr tbe
country for tbe next firs or ten years. Ths
t-xigeuuies ot the present orltlt demand Im
mediate aotion, and further delay on tbe
part of Eugland to assume control would
benotblug less than criminal.
Bradlaugb's appeal against tbe 8ergeanU
at-Arms for removing blm from the House
of Commons, or not permitting him to
enter, baa been disallowed by the Court of
London, Feb. 9. Admiral Seymour re
ceived a smnmous after yesterday'! cabinet
counoll that he was directed to bs ready to
let out for E.'ypt it an uour'inotloe.
TEN INVINC HI.ES.
The ten Invlncibles from an Irish prison
who were landed ut Portsmouth by the
frigate Valorous, bave been taken, aloof
with many others, to Chatham for confine
ment in the large prison tbere.
A LETTER FROM O'EELLT.
A letter hat been received from James
O'Kelly, the Egyptian correspondent ot
the Daily News, about whom io much soc
iety bat been felt. It It dated Assioot,
MISS FORTESCUB'S AFFECTIONS.
Mist FortesoHe in ber breaeb of promise
aotion against Lord Garmoyle estimates
the damage to her affections at 40,000
' London, Feb. 9. A dispatch from
Suakim prl itoil In the Dally Standard,
says: "We uo nut know how tbe stjS wr
ings of tbe poor fellows and thousands of
women and ohlldrea at Sinkat will affeot
tbe English publlo, but bere they excite
feelings of pity, and humiliation that is im
possible to dssorlbe. There Is SBiolurtlr
no hope of reeovering the stragelsrs , from
the battle of Tokar.
- GORDON HEARD FROM.
Admiral Hewitt has been Invested with
the elvll and military oonjiand it Buakira,
and will bavs at bit disposal with 10 a fort
night a foroe of three thousand marines.
General Johnson has been spoken four days
Vienna, Feb. . The examination ot
the Btissian Socialist arretted at Ortoow,
tbowed a oonneotlon between the Anstiim
and Russian Socialists.
Lindsbt, Ont., Feb. 9. The residence
ot P. Martin was burned. Lost fU.OOOj
Insured for 16,800.
THE MARKETS. l
WHKAT-February $1 ffJH(HH March
1 09 April $llla; May $1 14 K;
June Jl .UMfBK.
CoRN-FebruAry 61 H Maroo 63 X a;
May 66M ; June 65 X b.
Cattlb Recti pu 9,000; steady,
exports $tf29O700; good' to choice
$5 76i90 15; oommon to fair $6 86738 00.
Hoos -Receipts 7,000;' opened quiet.
6c. bluer; light $5 90(36 69; rough pack
ing $6 13(30 06; heavy peaking and
thlpping $6 70i37 15. ' ,1
Wheat February 981; Maroh 94X
May $1 00 ; June SI 02X; April 95.
Corn February 58; Maroh 58K;
May etKOXi June 69; April 64.
OATS-February 82; Maroh 89 V; K v
87X; April 88X.
Cattle Receipt! 8,800 held; market
firm and itrong: exports $6 loV9T 00; good
to choice $5 70(38 15; oommon to fair W 25
HoO8-Reoelpt7,000biads market Arm
and quiet at 6 cts higher light $5 90(36 65;
heavy packing and thlpping . 6 700
TOO. . : : : ., ; v.;
'' mornonl. '
Wheat arrived dull eon arrivtd
nothing offering. Wheat to arrive dull;
corn to arrive dull. ' Countrr markets
tteidy. Spot wheat ' dull nnd easier.
No. 2 spring Jt lid,' western winter 8s Id."
Mixed Western or-steady at Is Id.
Callforbla decline 14. Demand from
United Kingdom and
A h&nnv SIlrnrfsA it. was tn If A TJ
Norton, of Bristol, Conn., when ATHLOraoaot
put him on hit feet, ana tent him cheerfully
about his business. Let him tellhla own story:
"About three weeks ago I was taken
with a severecrick In tb tack. Tor tour dare
I was unable to turn in tad wtthoot nslp, sn4
when Uf tod up oould not stand on my rest. I was
Induced to try Ath lofhosios, titer all the anal
remedies failed. In SB minutes titer taklne tbe
first dote I oould bear my weight upon my (eel
In two days I was able to get about and attend
to buaineM. In two other oases which bave
oome to my knowledge Its use ota been attvnaeil
with the same results."
A poor man in Philadelphia had to bor
row a dollar to buy a bottle ot Arnxoraoioe.
on account ot his poverty his name shall remain
a secret. He had Buffered terribly from Rhea
natlsm. He gratefully writes:
"I took my first dose Tuesday afternoon,
and on Wednesday, after but seven doses, I had
not a sharp or severe acbe left Then I redooed
tbe dose one-half and took tbe remainder of the
bottle. I was able to be steady at work till Bst
orday, when I took a severe cold and was nn
able to use my left hand. I purchased another
bottle and by bedtime I found relief. The
. medicine la all you claim for it"
Investigate Athlopboros all you plessel
Find all the fault you choose with it ! and
yet the fact remains, that it is doing what
to other medicine ever could do for Rheu
matism and Neuralgia.
If you cannot get Athlofhoros of your uruff
ghtt, we will send it express paid, on receipt of
regular price one dollar per bottle. We prefer
that you buy It from your druggist, but If he
hasnt It, do not be persuaded to try something
else, but order at once from us as directed.
ITHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WILL ST., NEW TOM.
liimitsstissssssss s t ....................
The Emperor Louis Napoleon smoked
only tbe finest eig-ars the world could pro
duce. Prof. Horaford says tbe Emperor's
elfars were made specially for him In Hs
vana from leaf tobacco grown In tbe Golden
Belt of North Carolina, tbls being the finest
leaf vrown. Blsckwell's Bull Durham
Smoking Tobacco Is made from the asms
leaf need In the Emperor's dKars, is abso
lutely pure and Is unquestionably the best
tobacco aver offered.
Thackeray's rifted daughter, Anne, in
her sketch of Alfred Tennyson, In Harptr't
Monthly, tells of her visit to tbe great poet
She found him smoking; BlackweU's Bull
Durham Tobacco, sent him by Hon. James
Burtaell Lowell, American Minister to the
Court of St James.
In these days of adulteration, H is a com
fort to smokers to hum that tbe Bull Dur
ham brand It absolutely pure, and made
from the best tobacco the world produces.
Blsckwell's Bull Durham Smoking To
bacco is tbe but and purest made. All
dealers have 1L None genuine without
the trade-mark of the BuU.
pf. E. IN-OE,
Manufacturer and Dealer In
6th Btreev, between Com'l Ave. uuQ Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OF AMTJNITION.
Safes Besalred. All Kinds ot Kers Made.
US. B. SMITH.
IOBIBT A. IMt,
Grand Central Store.
: : ETC.
OIKO. - - ILL.
Tie Regular Cairo & Padncah Daily
Str. GUS FOWLER.
HENRY K. TAYLOR, Master.
UEOKQS JOBKs, Clerk.
Loaves Padncah forCtlro daily (Sundays except
ed) at 8 a. m ., and Mound City at 1 p ro. Return
ing, leaves Cairo at 4 p.m.; Mound City at 8 p.m.
Nashville, Padocah A Cairo U. 8. Mail
For Ptdacab, Pmithland, Dyershnre;, EddyvUle,
Canton, Dover, Clarkevllle and Nashville,
32a B. S. RHEA.
J. 8. TYNKR ......Matter.
Leaves every Monday morning at 10 o'clock a.m.
W. H. CHERBY.
WM. STRING...-. M, ster.
KUI QRASTYmmmm. ..CIsrk.
Leavrt every Fr da? morales at to o'eloe ak
lnicloe connections at Nashville with tas L.
M. R. R. and ft. AO. m K for all pnlnts .oitk.
with th. Upper Comb, rlsod Psckst Cn., for all
polats forth. Upp.r Cumberland, for freight or
DMMair, apply on beard or to W. T. Lambdla,