Newspaper Page Text
SI ok UitdMhi,
Impurity of ths
Blood, Fever and
and U Diseases
nuw4 by De
raafemens of Unr, Boweb tad Kidneys.
YMPTOM8 OF A DISEASED LIVER.
Bad Breath ; fain in the Side, sometimes the
ia la felt under the Shoulder-blade, mistake for
Ultimatum : eeneral Iota of aDoetlte: Bowek
geaerallv coative, sometime! alternating with Ui
in Bead la troubled with pain, dull and heavy,
with considerable loaa of memory, accompanied
with a painful sensation of leaving undone something;
hick ought to have been done; a alight, dry cougE
and lushed fitca ia aome times an attendant, often
mistaken for consumption; the patient complaint)
of weariness and debility ; nervous, easily startled;
feet cold or burning, sometimes a prickly sensation
of the skin eiisis; spirits art low and despondent,
and, although aatis6ed that eaercise would oe bene
icial, yet one can hardly summon up fortitude to
try It In fact, distrusts every remedy. Several
of the above symptoms attend the disease, but case
have occurred when but few af them existed, yet
aaamiaatiot) after death has shown the Lltst to
Bare been extensively deranged.
It honld bo used by all persons, old aad
( young:, whenever any of the above
Persons Traveling or living In Un
healthy localities, by taking a dose occasion
ally to keep the Liver in hcalihy action, will avoid
al Malaria, BlUoua attache, Disziacae, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Depression of Spirits, etc. It
will Invigorate like a glass of wine, but is no low
It Too have eaten anything hard of
digestion, or feel heavy after meals, or Bleep
MM at aight, take a dose aad you will be relieved.
Ttmo aad Doctors' IJllls will bo aaved
by always keeping tho Regulator
la the House I
For, whatever the ailment may be, a thoroughly
safe purgative, alterative and tonic can
never be out of place. The remedy ia harmleaa
aad doe not Interfere with business or
IT 18 PURELY VEGETABLE,
And has all the power and efficacy of Calomel sr
Quinine, without any of the injurious after effects.
A Governor's Testimony.
Simmons Liver Regulator has been in use la my
ounuv fur some time, and I am satisfied it it s
valuable addition to the medical science.
J. Gill Shosts, Governor of Ala,
Hob. Alexander H. Stephens, of Ga..
says: Have derived some benefit from the me oi
Simmons Liver Regulator, aad wish to give it a
"The only Thing that never falls to
Believe." I have used many remedies for Dys
pepsia, Liver Affection and Debility, but never
have fcuad anything to benefit me to the extent
Simmons Liver Regulator has. I sent from Min
nesota to Georgia in it, and would send further (or
such B medicine, and would advise all who an sim
ilarly affected to give it a trial at it seems the only
thing that never fails to relieve.
P. M. JaNN-v, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr. T. W. Mason says t From actual ex
rk ace in the use of Simmons Liver Regulator ia
ty practice I here been and am satisfied to list
sad prescribe it at a purgative mediane.
fssj-Take only the Genuine, which always
baa on the Wrapper the red Z Trade-Mark
aad Signature of J. H. ZEILIN A CO.
TOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
CAIBO OPERA HOUSE.
One Night Only.
THURSDAY, FEB'Y 14.
From Daly's Theatre, New York,
la Mr. Daly's molt laughable comedy to four sets,
Casting the Boomerang
Watch was acted for four months at Daly's Naw
i org Tosaire.
Presented here with every attention
Bsssrved seats at Buder's. Popular prices: U,
M aad T5 cants. No extra charge far reserved
W. TRATTON, Cairo. T. BIRD, Missouri.
STRATTON & BIRD,
No. W Ohio Levee, Cairo, IU.
iy AgsBU Acaertoaa Powder Oo.
Boot & Shoe
lb. 90 Com'l Ave., Bet. Sth ft 6th Ste,
Just received a full .neof
FALL and WINTER GOODS
wklek he will sell at ths lowest bottom prices. It
Sprues ins nest or or. uuuio hanu-madb
of BOSTON M ANCf AOTURK8, LADIES'
CBILDRBN'A 8HOK8, and QINTS' RUB
Mtt BOOTS and 8HOB.8.
JT"W also Banks to ordsr anytblag la oar Has
w wmm bmswish aaa Trwrnnasussaip.
n A IT
MISSOURI TO FRANK.
The Oenorout State Presenti the Dir
tinguiahed Citizen With a Clean
Will He Far as Wall at the Hands of
Unola Sam aad, tho Minnesota
State Authorities I
Kansas City, Mo., Feb. 11. Gov.
Crittenden's peculiar policy has again tri
umphed and the people of Missouri are
balked Id tbelr desire to do Justice to the
last of the James boys Frank. This morn
ing Stale's Attorney Wallace entered a nolle
pros. In the esse of Frank James and Char
He Ford, Jointly Indicted for participation
in the robbery at Blue Cut in the fall of
1881. Wallace submitted bis reasons
to the court In writing. He says the
the refusal of Got. Crittenden to issue a
run pardon to Dick Llddell leaves htm
without any positive testimony been admit
ted aud with it the corroborating evidence
In possession of the Bute. Mr. Wallace
further says that the case against James at
Gallatin will also be dismissed, and thus
the State of Missouri will bave no charge
against Frank Junes, the greatest living
outlaw. James, when released frem cus
tody, immeadlately went before
Judge Krekel, of the United
States court, on the Mussel Shoals cue
followed by a crowd of the curious. Frank
said he spent most of bli time reading the
Bible, lie did not seem to care whether
he was sent to Alabama at once or not. He
seems to stand in considerable fear of the
Ford boys still. The scene when Wallace
announced the dismissal was dramatic In
the extreme. Wallace was pale as a ghost,
and the dismissal seemed to be a blow to
bim personally. Tbe public generally con
demn tbe Governor for refusing to pardon
Llddel, and thus make him a competent
witness against James.
Kansas City, Mo., Feb. 11. Ia tbe
Criminal Court this morning State's At
torney Wallace dismissed tbe cue against
Frank James and Charles Ford, euarged
with tbe Blue Cut train robbery In 1881
The Attorney submitted tbe statement
that owing to the refusal of Gov. Crittenden
to pardon Dick Liddel the Slate had
been deprived of bis testimony
and also the valuotlon of corrobora
tive evidence, hence he would be un
able to make a case. He stated also that
the case at Gallatin for bank robbery
against James would be dismissed, tbus
vacating all Indictments in Missouri, Tho
announcement created quite a ripple of sur
prise in the court room. James was im
mediately taken before Judge Krekel of tbe
United States Court, where a bearing Is
now In progress on tbe charge of robbing
a United States paymaster at Mussel Shoals,
Kansas City, Mo., Feb. 11. Judge
Krekel refused to accept ball on the Mus
sel Sboals robbery case and remanded
Jaanes to tbe custody of tbe Marshal.
James will be taken there this week. It is
believed If be rets off there be will be
taken to Minnesota.
Struck on the Eeduotion.
Trknton, N. J., Feb. 11. Tbe New
Jersey Steel and Iron Works bave re
sumed operations. Forty men In the chain
department bave struck owing to tbe re
ductlon of wages.
BXECHEH OS PHILLIPS
"lie Was God's Trnsnpet," aaa
claimed a Jubilee.
Nbw Yobs, Feb. 11. Mr. Beecher
poke on Wendell Phillips In Plymouth
Church. He prefaced bis remarks with a
abort account of the anti-slavery exoite-
auent, and then spoke as follows: "It was
Id the midst of all this that a young aristo
crat of Boston appeared. He was an aristo
crat by birth and by nature; a noble man,
but a thorough aristocrat. All his lite and
power assumed that guise. He wu noble,
and full of kindness to inferlorsi was will
ing to suffer for tbem. but he was .never of
them nor allied himself to them. He was
always above them; bis gifts of life were
always gifts for a principle. All his life
long he resented every attack on hi person
and on his honor as a noble aristocrat
would. When they poured the filth of
their Imaginations upon him, he jared no
more for it than an eagle might care for a
fly. He was called of God as much as
Moses and the prophets were not exaotly
for tbe great ends, but in accordance with
those ends. Tou remember when Lovejoy
wu slaughtered in tbe streets. His blood
baa been the seed of liberty all over tbe
world. It was at this time that Cbanning
asked lor raneull Hainan It was refused.
He bad Interest enough to get It after all.
and a meeting was called to gtve expression
to the feelings of the publlo on this mur
der. The meeting was made up largely of
rowdies, and they meant to put down a free
ipression of opinion. District Attorney
Austin made a truculent speech.
JUSTIFYING THB MOB,
and be ran the whole career of the Sower
of tbose days, Justifying the interference of
the mob and the murder of Loveloy
Young Phillips, feeling the call of God In
his soul, went upon the platform, and his
first utterance was drowned by the blesses
of the mob, but be was not a man very
sully subdued by any suoh demonstration,
and be poured upon that man Austin the
full flow of the lava of bis eloquence
Practically unknown when tbe sun went
down, wbon It next rose all Boston wu
saying: 'Who Is this fellow!' The quel
tion has never been known since.
Thenceforth be wu a flaming ad
vocate of liberty, with singular ad
vantages oyer all others, Gorrlson'i
tongue was his pen, Phillips' pen was his
tongue. Another and like speaker has
never graced our history. I do not under
take to say that be surpassed all others, but
he had an Intense individuality, and that
ranked him among the best orators that
ever graced our land. The ground wblob
Garrison took was that tho oonsoieuce of
the North wu sympathetic, and he deciar
ed that the compromises of the constitution
were covenants with boll, and that no man
wu bound to observe them. This extreme
ground Phillips also took. Immediate and
universal emancipation at any oost wnaiso
ever that wu Garrlsonlsm; that wu Pbll-
llplsm. It is a remarkable thing that,
though Mr. Garrison and Mr. Phillips both
denounced ths Union and renounced tbe
Union In the bopes of deetroylng slavery.
the providence of Qod made the love of ths
Uoios the final
MEANS Off ITS DISTBUCTIOH
Like John Brown, Mr. Garrison; HkoJohn
Brown, Mr. Phillips, they sought the right
end, but by measure not well adopted to ie-
ours that end." Mr. Beecher then told
how Phillips had been refused permission
ts) apeak la the Broadway TabarnaaU, aa4
.V n A
after seouring the Graham bouse ths
trustees of that building, fearing lor Its
safety, revoked the permission, anf how
tbe preacher by personal solicitations ob
tained permission of the trustees of Ply
mouth church for Mr. Phillips to speak
there. "And on tbe night la question,"
continued Mr. Beecher, "tbe : Rev.
Dr. It. S. Htorrs consented to come
and pray. The reporters were there
wben were tbey ever absent and when Mr.
Phillips began bis lecture you my depend
upon It tbe lion wu lo bim. I remember
at one point be made an affirmation, and a
cry rose over the whole congregation. Hi
stood still with the old bitter smile in his
eye, and wben silence was renored be re
pealed it with bitter emphasis, and again a
ury went through tbe whole body, but bo
kept repeating It, and be beat tbem dowu
with that one sentence until they were still
and let him go on. His power to discern
the right met all the rapplngs of Interest
and all tbs deductions of ambition. It was
si tigularly bis to choose tbe lowly and for
tbelr sake to abandon all form, all power,
all ambition, all greatness. That was his
genius and bis g ory. He confronted tbe
spirit of tbe Ration and tbe spirit of the age,
and bad almost set himself against nature,
as if he had been
A DECKS It Or GOD,
over-rldlng all things. That wu bis func
tion. He was not called to be an orator.
In literature wldly read; In person mag
nificent; In manners most polished; gentle
u a babe, sweet as a new blown rose; in
voloe clear and silvery, and yet he was not
a man that tempered himself upoa an
orchestra of one hundred Instruments no
organ mighty and complex. The nation
alept and God wanted a trumpet, large,
wide sounding, intense, and that was Mr.
Pbllllps. Tbe long roll Is not agreeable
music, but it is better tban harps or flutes
wben the alarm Is needed, He did not flow
u tbe Gulf Stream; be did net dub, u the
ocean does, on tbe continent; bis eloquence
wu a flight of arrows. He gave himself
to tbe work of God on earth, and bad re
flected baclt on him some of the majesties,
and wben the pigmies are all dead tbe noble
countenance of Wendell Phillips will still
look forth as radiant as tbe rising sun; a
sun that will never set. Ills life was a rea
son, bis death a nymorable enoouragement
lo mankind and heroic deeds."
Eighteen of Them Tak e Possession of a
Railroad Train-Brakeman iEUled.
Dayton, 0., Feb. 11. Eighteen drunk
en men boarded a T., C. ASt. L. coal
train Saturday at Mllledgevllle, and took
possession, driving the conduotor, Thos.
Curtin, away, and seriously injuring him,
while brakeman T. S. Collins, wbo oame
to bis rescue, was beaten In a horrible
manner, lie was brought to this city. He
cannot survive. The engineer was com
pelled to cut the engine loose from the train
ai run to Edgeville to save bis life. No
arrests bave yet been made.
Washington. Feb. 11. The burden of
tbe prayer in the Senate was in behalf of
the suffers by tbe floods.
Tbe cbalr laid before the Senate a com
munciatlon from the Secretary of War,
giving In response to a resolution Intro
duced by Voorbees, tbe number of soldiers
wbo served one, two and three years dur
ing tbe late war, and the amount of Iboun
tles paid to each class andan approximation
of tbe amount needed to equalise those
After reading tbe Journal, the call of
states and territories for tbe Introduction
of bills for reference prooeeded without
Among the more Important b Ills wu one
by Townsend, of Illinois, proponing to
amend tbe sonstltution providing for tbe
election of president and vloe-presldent by
a direct vote of tbe people, and abolishing
the electorlal college; by Stookslayer, of
Indiana, to pay to totally disabled soldiers
and sailors $100 per month in lieu of pen
sions now paid; by Poland, of Vermont, a
bill regulating tbe qualification of officers
and soldiers of Utah and Idaho. It pro
vides that no Mormon shall be eligible by
appointment to any office under tbe U.
S. Territorial government; that no one
shall be registered as a voter until he shall
have taken and subscribed an oath that be
is not an adherent of the Mormon church,
or any other sect organization teaching
or upholding bigamy, polygamy or any
form of plural marriage, or unlawful co
habitation, and that any person elected to
ofnVe shall sign an oath of office and take
tbe abovo oath. The penalty for taking a
false oath to be a fine of not exceeding $10, -000,
and Imprisonment not exceeding five
The Hormoa Warfare Asjalnat Gov.
Washington, Feb. 11, It seems that
the so-called Investigation made by the De
partment of Justice into the accounts of
Gov. Murray when he was United States
Marshal In Kentuoky wu regarded of so
little consequence that the special agent
never filed his report in the Department of
Justice until after tbe Mormons began their
warfare on Murray. So late as Msroh 13,
1881, at which time tbe Mormons were
doing their best to bave Murray removed,
George Q. Cannon wrote to Attorney-General
MacVeab, as follows:
President Garfield requested me to see
you and ask to bring to him or call to ibis
attention tbe papeas In the case of Mr. Ell
H. Murray, wbo was United States mar
shal of Kentucky, but is now governor of
Utah Territory. The papers are tbe result
of an Investigation of the sots of Governor
Murray while United Statos marshal made
by Special Agent Chase of the Department
of Justice, and have been in bis ban Js,
thougb probably now en file.
The so-called In ves ligation was made five
years before the date of Cannon's letter,
and tbe agent seems to bavs been carrying
the papers in his pockets during all that
time, not considering tbs matter of enough
consequence to bring to the attention of the
Department of Justice,
Crooked Halted stales Barahals.
Washington, Feb. 11. Joel W. Bow
man, special examiner wu before tbe
House. Committee on expenditures of
ths Department of Justice, and testified
regarding the accounts of United 8taies
Marshal Paul Strobacb, of Alabama, and
tbose of ex-United States Marshal Osborne.
He testified that while Strobaob wu deputy
under Osborne he made ohargea for alleged
servloes rendered In securing arrests when
In fact be wu oanvuslng for s nomination
to Congress. Ths oharges were pronounoed
fslse and fictitious and ths witness had
recommended tbe suipeuslon of ttrobaoh
from office and bis tndlotment. He was
(dieted, tried and acquitted, although
witness thought Strobaoh's own evtteaoe
should have eonvieted bias.
M0BN1N0, FEBRUARY 12.
The Flood in ths Ohio Uapreoedented in
Volums aad Destruotiveness.
Bala, Bala, Hla, BUII atletac, Ivor
Rpreadlna;-Tbe Dalelol Cry front , ,
the Mobmerged Districts.
Cincinnati, O. , Feb. 11. At 0 a. m.
tbe river is 60 feet and rising an inch an
hour. At Gttlllpolis the river rose eight
inches during the last twelve hours, and Is
now rising at the rate of half an Inch an
hour. Rain fell during the entire night and
tbe Indications are for more to-day. The
river lias fallen five feet at Belpre. twelve
mill's below Marietta; Telegraph commu
nication with all up river towns, except
Ripley, Galllpolls and Msysvllle, Is still In
terrupted. TWO WOMEN drowned.
Cincinnati, Q., Feb. 11. At 11 s. m.
the river Is sixty-six feet one
and three-fourths Inches and rising
an inch an hour. It Is raining bard.
The river lacks now but four and one
quarter inches of tbe floods of last year,
with rains general and the tributaries all
rising. It is Impossible to predict yet what
beignt may be reached yet or wben tbe rise
will stop. It is certain now thai last
year's record will be surpassed before
night; still there are no casualties to re
port In Cincinnati, except tbe drowning of
two disreputable women, wbo were carous
ing in a boat lu the lower part of tbe city
and fell Into the water. Tbetr male com
panions made no effort to save tbem. Tbe
Increased stage of tbe water still hu no
effect to change the railroad situation be
yond what what has been noted. The Cin
cinnati, Hamilton and Dayton trains can
reach their depot until the water reaches
sixty-seven feet, and then oan land pusan
gers at tbe fltock Yards three miles out.
THE OI'KKA FESTIVAL.
Speaking of the propriety of holding tbe
opera festival tbe Commercial- Gazette
sayi:- "If the abandonment of tbe festival
could have a distinot or even remote ten
dency to aid the sufferers from wide spread
desolation In tbe Valley of the Ohio there
would not be an Instant's hesitation. Tbe
situation Is not of tbat lOJt. Thousands
bavs direct interests in the continuance of
the festival, and not one Is interested in
postponing it. Everybody who comes here
can be made comfort Able."
Exeliemeat at Loulevtlle.
Louisville, Feb. 11. The river is
rising one-half Inch per hour; forty-one
feet by tbe canal marks. It rained all
night, and Is still raining. More water is
expected, and the flood of 1S8? will be
equaled, If not surpassed. The Arlsdue
wu up from Union Town. Theie is no
business, and great exoltement prevails
It has been raining bere askiostoonstantly
slnoe Sunday noon. Tbe weather hu
moderated, and It is still -Irlzzllng. Tbe
river rose five inches last utgtit and- is now
rising three-fourths of an lnoh an hour,
with 41 feet In the canal within three and a
halt feet of last year's hUheat point. A
flood sufferer named Adam Frank, on
account of the loss of his property, poi
soned himself early this morning and will
rHANKrORT and jeffersovville.
Tbe Courier-Journal's Frankfort, Ky.,
special says: "The Kentucky river rose
twelve inches lut night and is still ruing,
with heavy rains. Tbe outlook for Jeffer
souvllle h very gloomy. It will not take
much of a rise to flood the town. Aotive
jellef measures are in operation. "
Cincinnati, Feb. 11. It has rained
steady sinse yesterday afternoon and the
river is rising at the rate of an inch an hour
and now stands at 60 feet and H of an inch.
The most sanguine hope tbat the flood of
last year would not be repeated Is doomed
to disappointment. Tbe situation Is be
coming very alarming. Bepoits from up
tbe river offer no oonsolatlon. The
streams at the head or tbe Ohio Valley are
again swollen and every Indication is that
ttili Is to be tbs greatest flood ever known.
Some fears are felt tbat there is not suffi
cient water In the reservoir to last through,
and tbe citizens are requested to be saving
to prevent a water famine.
The situation at Newport and Lawrence
burg Is becoming hourly more distressing.
Everything possible is being done by tbs
Relief Committee and people who are In
to retted In either life or property are grasp
ing the situation and preparing for worso
condition affairs than existed lut year.
Piketon Completely Submerged.
Columbus, O., Feb. 11. An Engineer
of the Scioto Valley railway went to Ports
mouth this morning, and telegraphs from
Piketon, twenty-four miles north, that the
water is five feet higher in that city than it
was last year. Tbe steamer Bonanza Is ly
ing afloat over the sidewalk, and peopleare
entering- the hotel through tbe seoond story
windows. Wben tbe engineer left three
bouses were burning, which the engines
could not reach. Manager McCrea, of the
Panhandle, antfouncei tbat traffic will be
open between Pittsburg and Columbus
his morning. A foroe of several hundred
men was engaged near Coshocton yester
day. Gloomy Proapeota.
Evans ville, Ind., Feb. 11. At noon
tbe situation is unchanged except tbat tbe
river is not rising quite so fut. It rose two
Inches in the lasl twelve hours, and is near
ly at a stand, ft rained bard all night, and
fe still raining, and tbe weather Is warm
and misty. The Guthrie Is laid up here'for
tbe present. The packets are Irregular,
but all are busy saving property. Boats
and tugs are coming In honrly with corn
and stock. The prospects sre gloomy.
SHU Hlaiaar at Cairo.
Cairo, III., Feb. ll.-The river Is forty
six feet, arrl gistng half an lnoh an hour.
A light rain hu been falling since 0 o'clock
yesterday. The early report from above
show tbat tbs river Is still rising steadily.
The river Is nearly seven feet below the
hUh water of last year, and it Is not prob
able tbat lr will reach tbat stags this
Gallipolis, Ohio, Feb: 11.- Tbe Ohio
river rose 8 inches during ths last 11 boars,
and Is now rising at the rate of sntfnoh so
hour. It has been raining all nlgbt, snd
ths Indications are for mors this morning.
Belpre, O., Feb. 11. All here sub
merged except fifty-two business blocks sod
oae mill, and twenty dwellings bavs been
swept away. Orsat destitution fs-tail.
U) U II A W
1 u. . Praaa Jassaee la (JsMirl.
! Chicaoo, Feb, . U. A dUoateh from
Kansu City says the cane of Frank James
for the Blue Cut train robbery was called In
the Criminal Court concerning tbe argu
ment for a obang of venue. James was In
court; accompanied by bis father -la-law
Major Balston. He is greatly Improved and
says bis sotlre recovery Is only a question
of time. ' : i - ''. ' i - ', '
Mealeaa Raid reared.
San Antonio, Tex., Feb. II. A raid of
Mexicans aoross ths border at Eagls Pus Is
anticipated, and rangers and United States
troops have been telegraphed for. Tbe
Mexicans want two men aooused of mur
dering Mandal Bandejeni, a wealthy SIM
znn of tbe city of Sarajosa, whom the Amsr
icans refuse to give up without extradition
proceedings. " -
i.. i 'I
' London, Feb. 11. Tbs Government Is
lowing black troops to guard tbe Esd See
.ports or in fact .of using tbem outside of
Egypt proper, and bu ordersd sn addi
tional force of marines sent Immediately to
Egypt, to take the place of the- mutinous
blacks at Suaklm, who aro to be sent to
Cairo, There Is considerable complaint
by English officers In Egypt at tbs resent
aotlon of ths Egyptlon - government In
stopping tbe enrollment of Europeans and
the releasing those who enlisted from their
engagement, while enrolling blacks spite
letters expostulations, and forolog tbem
into tbe srmy. Many European volunteers
are men whose families ' are In a starving
condition, while the blaeks refused fifteen
dollars and a bounty with three months ad
vance. The enrolled are biding themselves
for fear of consorlptlon.
London, Feb. 11. Tbe Tines, upon ths
present crisis, say it "It is impossible to
believe tbat Irresolution and bait meuures
will be alowed to prevail. Jf the Govern
ment falls to recognize Its obligations ata
crisis so vital to our honor mi atlen snd
existence as an empire it will be a sad and
sorrowful ending of life of our Illustrious
public service. "
London, Feb. 11. Ship building on the
Clyde is reported u Improving. -
t FIKIMBN KILLS1D.
London, Feb. 11. The Cllpiagton
Waste Works at Dundee were burned.
Four firemen were killed.
Vienna, Feb. 11. Huggenburger, ths
policeman supposed to bave been danger
ously wounded by an ussssln, Wu
accidentally shot by a. fellow policeman
while practicing with a revolver.
APPROVES THE MEASURES.
Vienna, Feb. 11. The seleot oommlttse
of tbe Kelchsrath, appointed lut week
to consider extraordinary measures adopt
ed by tbe Government for Vienna and
other places, in view of the recent social -Istlo
disturbances, approves ths measures,
provided they be limited In their appli
cation to anarchists. Discussion of this
matter begins in the Belobsratb on Thurs
day. DISSOLUTION PROBABLE.
Vienna, Feb. 11. It the Retobsratb rs
fuses to re-enact tbe antt-sociallst laws a
dissolution Is probable. (
Cairo, Feb. 11. Gen. Gordon arrived at
Berber, aud asked for robes of honor and
swords to distribute among ths local dtgnl
Paris, Feb. 11. Tbs Figaro states that
El Mabdl's troops bave taken Sankat, near
Kossala, and Ravlna, a small seaport north
of Suaklm. An English gunboat bu been
dlspatobed to shell Bavlna.
Rome, Feb. 11. The Pops bu addressed
an enolclyoal letter to the French bishops
deploring the moral and Intellectual condi
tion of the various European nations, In
France. He exhorts the blspbops to do
their utmost to remedy the evil.
Vienna Feb. 11. Roman advises to ths
Poliuouu Cjneiiiondens usert tbat no
coolness exists . between . the Vatican
and Prussia, and that negotiations still
London, Feb. 11. It Is reported that
800 Christian oateuhlsU bavs been murder
ed somewhere in Tonquln.
Wheat February $1 09; Maroh
fllOXb; April $1 13 b; May SI 15 X;
June $1 16X.
Corn February 63; Maroh 63 ;
May 663. b; April MX
Cattle Receipt 4,400; stronger,
exports $0 4007 00; good to oholoe
$5 7306 30; common to fair $6 2503 70.
Hoos Receipts 12,000; opened active.
10013 biger; light $0 00(2(0 80; rough paok
ing $0 3006 80; heavy packing and
shipping $6 sWST 30.
Wheat February 93X; Maroh 96tt
May $1 02V; June $1 04; April 97 X.
Corn February 63 V ; Maroh 83 S ;
May BO; June BOX; April 64V.
OATS-February 83; Maroh 83X; May
87X; April 83X.
118 00; May $18 30.
$18 00; Maroh
0.87X; Maroh 9.00;
Wheat February $1 07 X b; Maroh
SI 07HOX olose S108X; May SI 11(31 11
OX, June $1 10XOX; year SI 00 X b.i
July $1 03 X b.
CORN-February 49X( Maroh 49 X(
April BIX ; Mav 62 X to 63M X, and later
63X063X b., JuneBSX.
Oats February 84X b; Maroh 84 Xb.;
April 8BX b; May 36 X. .
Cattle Receipts 638 head; market
aotive at lOo higher for all all gradeejoholoe
exports, weighing 1,600 pounds, $6 8BO
8 60; choice, 1,400 pounds, $6 26; choice,
1,260 to 1,860 pound steers, $5 6006 90;
feeders $4 40dW; cows $3 to $4 75, accord
ing to quality.
Hoos-Recelpt 4,843 bead; market
Irregular at Bets higher ;oholoe$T 00O7 10;
mixed paoklng $6 766 90; lights S6 600
Wheat snd corn arrivsd quiet
but steady. Wheat to arrive dulli
corn to srrirs dull. . Country, markets
quiet. Spot wheat firm. No. I
spring Ts lid. western wlsrr Is Id.
Mixed Western . oorn steady at 6s trt.
Demand from . Uavaed ... Kingdom
snd Continent moderate for wheat and
APa 1 11
Saaaaaasaaaaaaaaaaaaaa aaaeaa aaasv
RIUTOKATISM aad NETJHALGIA have
. . long eaeach rsa riot La taa haauja,
They have tormented the human family and
Ofled the medloaJ faculty ; fnxn ttma oat of memory
they tuveoarrapted the blood, demoralised the Joints,
vexed the nerves, airoolaed the muaclae and raofcad
the brain with wearjlni pain.
44 Athlophoros " Is the enemy of Hhsaimy.
ten aad Neuralgia, repsura tbelr damages, teaesm
she Dlood, eases the Join ta, ealma the nerves, aoothxi
she moaolea, gives rest and peace to the troubled
train, and ensures delightful alaep.
"Athlophoros "is a new remedy, but tt has
been abundantly tried. From far and Dear come tea.
Mmonlala from well-known persons who had kaw
been sufferer. It haa turned their diseases ont is
has coied them. That la all, and that la Bnoacb.
u Athxophoeos" can do for 70a what
it has dono for those sufferers. It can
drive out vour Rheumatism and Neuralgia,
and will do so if you give it a fair trial.
"ATHLoraoBoe" has by this time had suoh a
good trial all over theeomitry tbat Us true work Is
known, and Its tn character proved.
"Atblopbobob" means "Prize-Bearer;1'
"Victor;" "Oonqtieror." It carries off the prise as
Tiotob over tho auaoka of these terrible v-'i-'n.
and Ooitquiaoa of the frlartitfol agonies their via.
time have endured. Mot a mere temporary relief,
but a permanent, endurina;, and triumphant ours.
If yon cannot get Atbxofhobos of your drug,
gist, we will eend It express paid, on receipt of
regular price one dollar per bottle. We prefer
that you buy It from your druggist, but U he
haant It, do not be persuaded to try something
else, bat order at once from us as directed.
ATHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., MEW TORI
iimmnmisissei . . ....i.mim.. ...
Pipe smoUnajlathereal teat of atobaeoo.
It la the resral way of amoklnf. Ion set
more directly at the flavor and fraaraeoe.
Ton take the smoke cooler, and the took
cleanlier and safer. Pipe ""t is
amount' reduced to a fine art
The more the qnestton of adulterated
tobaooo forces Itself on ths attention of
smokers, the more desirable It becomes
to know precisely what yon are smoking.
In Blackwell's Bull Durham BmoUng To-
Ibacco yon have a guarantee,
always, that it Is Nature's
own unadulterated product
Its frBfrranee, flavor, and
1 A ffJ-3 I rived from the soU and air.
rf I yC I Try It. and you will beau.
I ll I None genuine with-
I I out trade-mark of the Bull
Manufacturer and Dealer hi
Sth Street, between Com'l Ave. aud Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OP AMUNITION.
Safes Beoalred. All Kinds oi Keys Made.
las. a. SMITH.
ISBIBT A. Mm.
Grand Central Store.
Tke Kegnlar Cairo & Paducah Daily
Str. GUS FOWLER.
HENRY E. TAYLOR, Master.
UEOUOK JOBSa, Clerk.
Leaves Padacab for Cairo dally (Sundays except
ed) at 8 a. m., and Mound City at 1 p. m. Return
ing, leaves Cairo at 4 p.m. ; Mound City at S p.m.
Nashville, Padacab & Cairo TJ. 8. Hail
For Pad 11 cah, Bmlthland, Dyersbnrg, IddyvUia,
Canton, Dover, Clarkavllle and Nashville,
B. 8. RHEA.
J. B. TTNRB Vaster.
Leaves every Monday morning at 10 o'clock a.m.
W. H. CHERRY.
JILIX ORA8TY.. ,.Clerk.
Leaves every Fr'day morning at to o'clock, nak
iBcioe connections at HasbvlUs with the L. at
. B. R. and N. C. st. B. for all points soata,
with ths Upper Cumberland Packet Co., for alt
potato for.tha Upper Cambsrlaad. For freight or
1 1 ' PP'7 board or to w. Jr. uaMta,
I All successful Fishermen and Sports.
I men smoke BlaokweU's Bull Durham
I Bmoklng Tobaooo, and they enjoy It