Newspaper Page Text
DAILY CAIRO BTTTJiRTTN
Impurity of the
Dlood, Fever and
and all Diseases
caused by Do.
ran geinent of Liver, Bowels and Kidneys.
SVM1PTOMS OP A DISEASED LITER.
Had Breath ; Pain in the Side, sometime! the
pain it felt under the Shoulder-blade, mistaken for
Rheumatism; general low of appetite; Bowel
generally costive, sometlmo alternating with lax;
the head is troubled with pain, is dull and heavy,
with considerable Ion of memory, accompanied)
With a painful sensation of leaving undone something
which ought to have been done; a klight, dry cough
and flushed face it sometime! an attendant, often
mistaken for consumption; the patient complain
of weariness and dobility; nervous, easily startled;
feet cold or burning, sometimes a prickly sensation
of the skin exists; spirits arc 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
ol 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 persons, old aad
young, whenever any of the above
rerston Travpllnaf or Living In TJn.
healthy Localities, by taking a W occasion
ally to keep the Uver in healthy action, will avoid
all Malaria, 1)1 1 ions attack, Dimness, Nau
sea. Drowsiness. Depression of Spirits, etc. It
will Invigorate like a glass of wine, but U nu In
If Tou have eaten anything hard ol
ditreittloii, or feel heavy after meals, or sleep
lorn at night, take a dose and you will be relieved.
Time and Doctor' r.IlM will be saved
by always stepping the Krgulator
In the limine!
For, whatever the ailment may b, a thoroughly
safe purgative, alterative and tunic can
never be out of place. The remedy is harmless)
and dw not Interfere with business or
IT H PlTiELV TKOETATiLE,
And has all the power and tffiocy of Calomel or
(Quinine, without any of the injurio-is after effects.
A Governor's Tettlmnny.
Simmens Liver Regulator has been in use In my
family for some time, and I am satisfied it is a
Valuable addition to the medical science.
J. Gill Shoktsk, Governor of Ala.
Hon. Alexander II. Stephens, of Ca.,
lays: Have derived some benefit in,m the use ol
Simmons Liver Regulator, and wish to give it a
"The only Thing that never falls to
Itelieve." I have used many remedies for Dyv
pepsia. Liver Affection and IieLiiuy, but never
have found anything to benefit me to th extent
Simmons Ijvcr Regulator has. I senttrom Min.
nesota to Georgia for it, and would send further for
such a medicine, and would advise all who are sim
ilarly affected to iiive it a tri.,1 as it seems the only
thing that never finis to relieve.
1' M Iah ..t'T. Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr. T. W. Mason any : Trotn actual ex
perience in the use ol Simmons Liver Regulator in
my practice 1 have been and am satiwJ to use
snd prescribe it as a purgative medicine.
i?Take only the Genuine, which always
has on the Wrapper the red Z Traile.Murb
snd signature of J. II. ZKII.IN 4 CO.
FORJSALE i:v ALL L-RIGGlaTS.
Q.EOHGE H. LEACH, M.D.
PHYSICIAN tfe SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Ilomcr patlilc treat
nu m of surgical diieisi:s. atd uii-eaea of women
OKKKK On Hth street, opptsito the Post
off.ee, Cairo, III.
J)K. J. E. STKONO,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAl'OU, Kl.KOTKOVAPOK axo MEDICATED
A lady In attendance.
)R. W. C. JCCFLYN,
OFFICR-Blghta Street, near Comr erclal Aver.oe
R. E. "VV. WHITLOCK,
Omoa No. 138 Commercial Avenne, between
Kghttiand Nluth Street
A Now and uompiote Hotel, fronting o. Levei
Second snd Railroad Streets,
The Paienier Depot of the C'hlcaco, 8t. Lou la
tin d ew Orleans: Illinois Central; Wabaeh, Ht.
Lonls and Pacific; Iron Mountain aurt Southern;
Mobile and Ohio; Cairo and St. Louis Hallways
are all Just across the street; while the Steamboat
Landing I but one square distant.
This Hotel Is heated by steam, has steam
Lanndry, Hydraulic Elevator, Blectrtc Call Bells,
Automatic Firo-Alarms, Baths, absolutely pure air,
porlect sewerage aad complete appointments.
Baperb furnishings; perfect service; and an nn
la. V. PARTCKTt Ae fO.. Jesi
136 &138 Oom'l Ave.
have teceived a fnll and complete line
ol new Fall and Winter
Cloaks, Dolmans, Notions, Etc.
A ho ivy stock of Body Brussels, Taper
tries and Ingrain
A fnll stock of Oil Cloths, all sicca and prices.
Clcihing & Gents' Furnish'g Goods
A fnll and tomplcto stock Is now being
closed out at great bargain.
U-oodsi at Bottom Frloesl
SENTENCED TO HANG.
The Wifo Who Murdered Her Hus
band For Ilia Life Insurance.
A Well-Grounded Suspicion that Two
Former Husbands and a Father
Shared a Like Fate.
Warned by the Judge to Prepare fot
Death. Nothing but the Governor's
Clemency can Save Her Now.
Svuacusk, N. Y., Feb. 25. At 10:30
this- morning Mrs. Angeuctto B. S. Ilalght
wan sentenced In Morrisville to be hanged
on April 18th next, between the bourn of
ten and four o'clock. Justice Murray
6ail, before pronouncing sentence:
"Everything human has been done for
you, and you should not take any delu
sive hope, an I fully concur in the ver
diet. You should give yourself up to
repentance. There Is no chance for i
new trial. All hope will rest with the
clemency of Governor Cleveland."
which resulted in the verdict guilty of
murder in the first degree agaln-st Mrs.
Haight shortly before midnight Saturday,
had lasted for two weeks, and excited
greater interest than any murder trial that
was ever held In the State of New York.
Mrs. Haight Is the first woman tried for
such a crime In this State for many years.
Geo. W. Haight was the third husband of
the murderehS. Shortly after three
o'clock on the morning of February
27, 183, a bullet was fired
into his . brain as he lay in his
bed at Dercuter, N. Y. He was removed
to the house of hln uncle at his own re
quest, and lived a few days in a semi
conscious condition. On the same day
that he was shot, he made an anti
mortem statement to the effect that
both retired as usual. He was
up at 2 a. m. to wait upon
his wife, who complained of suffer
ing from rheumatism. He left her sitting
in an easy chair and returned to bed. At
3 a. m. he was awakened by somebody
approaching him. He saw Mrs. Haight
w ith a cloth in her hand. Before he had
time to arouse himself, she produced a
revolver from the cloth and tired
a bullet into his brain. This was
the evidence' that the prosecution
bad, and the defense tried to overcome it
by the theory that George Haight com
mitted suicide and was of unsound mind
when he made his statement. The cir
cumstance tltat Mrs. Haight was eager to
have the insurance company In which her
husband had a life policy notified of his
sinking condition, strengthened the sus
picion that she committed the crime to
obtain the insurance money. Her father
and her other two husbands had wills in
her favor, and it is hinted that she also
caused their death through mercenary
motives. She will certainly hang unless
Governor Cleveland interferes in her be
half as he has been somewhat prone to
do in behalf of convicted murderers of
A WIVE AMI MEK LOVEIt.
They Invite the Husband to a Social
Bottle of Beer-The Latter'
Sr.NnritY, Pa., Feb. 23. Frank Kles
keskls, a wealthy Polish citizen of Conti
nental, Northumberland County, died
suddenly Friday night. He was the pro
prietor of a large boarding-house and was
always known to enjoy unusual good
health. Ills sudden taking off created
great excitement, and it was openly as
serted that he was the victim of foul play.
His friends took the matter in hand and
determined to make an investigation.
Continental is an isolated place, and
many of the employes at the colleries
boarded at Kleskeskis'. Among the num
ber was a man named Kneppsky, who
was suspected of being on too intimate
terms with Mrs. Kleskeskis. Nothing,
however, was said by the husband until
several . days ago, when Mr. Kleskeskis
and Kneppsky were sitting together, in
dulging in a private conversation, when
Kleskeskis walked into the room and ac
cused Kneppsky of trying to ruin his home
THE LATTER GltEW ANGRY
and denied the charge. A long discus
sion ensued, which ended In a fight.
They were soon separated, but Kleskes
kis wanted revenge, and immediately had
a warrant issued for the arrest of Knepp
sky on a charge of assault and battery.
Not being able' to procure bail he was
lodged in prison at this place. Mrs. Kles
keskis became indignant over what she
called the cruel treatment of Kneppsky,
and began immediately to negotiate for
his freedom, which she obtained after the
payment of all costs. She came to this
place herself and returned home with the
prisoner. Upon their arrival at Conti
nental they remained in each other's com
pany and invited Kleskeskis to share their
pleasure. A glass of beer or porter was
handed to him, which he drank.
Immediately afterward ho was
TAKEN" ILL AND DIED.
Kneppsky's intimacy with Mrs. Kles
keskis was" the town gossip, and when
the husband's death became known sym
pathizing friends surrounded the house
and much sorrow was expressed for the
deceased man, who was well known,
and by his industry had placed himself
in comfortable circumstances. A coro
der's jury was summoned and a ppst
mortem examination made, which re
vealed the fact tltat Kleskeskis' death
was caused by poison. Mrs. .Kleskeskis
and Kneppsky were put under arrest,
and subsequently removed to Sunbury
jail. On their way to prison they both
disclaimed any knowledge of the poison
ing, and are apparently deeply affected
over Kleskeskis' death, but tho past
events strotigly indicate that the old
mau was In the way. It Is expected that
cither one or the other of them will make
a clean breast of the affair. Kneppsky Is
a miner and about thirty-eight years of
age. The woman is about forty-five and
not bad looking.
THE. HARPER LAW.
A Convention of Chicago Saloon-Keepera
CalledThe Law to be Resisted.
Chicago, III., Feb. 25. A meeting of
delegates from the various saloon-keepers'
associations was held Saturday afternoon
at No. 100 Randolph street, for tho pur
pose of determining whether the members
of the various organizations shall take
put the 150 license and sell all classes ol
liquors under them, or conform with the
JTarparJiiYprt f nlrq fiiif, tha trnlgnt iKHfL
CAIRO, 1LLI0N18. TUESDAY
license. There were fifteen elected
delegates present. Peter Hansbrough
was called to preside, anil Paul
Schuster kept the minutes. Tho old
Saloon-keepers' Association was' rep
resented by volunteer delegates,
who asserted that nine-tenths of its mem
bers favored lighting the Harper law and
taking out only .the 8150 license. The
sentiment expressed at this meeting was
decidedly in favor of violating the license
law and harassing the ollicers. A resolu
tion was adoptetl which called for a con
vention of delegates front all the saloon
keepers' associations, to be held on Mon
day afternoon, March 3, at two o'clock, ut
the North-side Turner Hall, at which each
association will be entitled to one dele
gate for every ten members. Peter Hans
brough, Thomas Grief, August Mette,
Kudolph Arubach, August Pfaff, and Mr.
Grady were appointed the committee to
draw up the call. It was stated that
Charles Kern, who had always been op
posed to all the associations, was now
ready to join in the light for a 4)150 li
The Charges Against Governor Or d way.
Washington, D. C, Feb. 25. Gov
ernor Ordway, who Is still hi Washington,
says he is fully prepared to meet and refute
the ex-parte aillduvits and editorial at
tacks recently put forth in a Chicago
paper. He says that paper has a ma
licious correspondent in Dakota, who
has worked up those affidavits to gratify
his spleen, because the Governor de
clined to give him a lucrative ofllce be
fore he had been in Dakota long
enough to unpack his trunk.
As to the alliduvits relating to
Falk county, while they all start out with
the criminal admission, that each affiant
intended to prepare the' case, and thereby
secure the county seat, not one of these
wotild-be bribers testified to anything
which brings what they say was done, or
proposed to be done, to the knowledge of
the Governor, or pretend to show that he
has received a penny in connection with
the organization of any court in Dakota.
The allldavit of Perkins in regard to
Hyde county has been branded as false,
and is, he says, a self-evident piece of
perjury. The Governor says he is pre
paring a history of the organization of
each county on which he has been called
upon to act, and will now turn the light
upon the real cause of
THE rrtESENT JOURNALISTIC
attack upon him. In tho meantime he
asserts In the most positive manner that
not one dollar in money or a foot of land
has ever been received by him in connec
tion with the organization of any new
county. If in their greed to secure con
trol of county seats, try fair means or foul,
one set of speculators has been bitten by
another set, it is no fault of the Governor,
who has in almost every Instance In se
lecting commissioners selected one from
each of the most populous portions of the
new counties. The Governor says this
last attack was put out just at the time
when his leave of absence would expire.
It is fair to presume that it was held back
to be sprung after he had left Washing
ton. He thsrefore has felt compelled to
ask for a sufficient extension of his leave
to meet and answer fully these and other
accusations brought against him, which
he intends to do by sworn testimony and
THE DAXVILLE RIOT.
Congreisman-at-Large John S. Wise Be
fore the Committee.
Washington-, D.C., Feb. 25. Congress-man-at-large
John S. Wise was the first
witness called in the Danville investiga
tion. He spoke of tho general effects
upon the election In November last of
the drawing of the color line in the Old
Dominion by tho Bourbon Democrats,
and the effects of threats which had been
made at the polls. He filed a copy of tho
Richmond State of June 16, 1681, iu which
were articles on the color line intended
to influence votes; also, a circular, picked
up in Carroll County, warning the whites
not to vote the Keadjusters' tickets on
penalty of having mixed schools; also
filed certain speeches delivered in that
State by Bourbons on the color line.
Senator Vance objected to the character
of the testimony.
Senators Sherman and Laphain ruled it
proper and admissible as showing the at
titude of the whites toward the blacks on
the approach of the election.
. Witness asserted that everywhere on
the stump the Bourbons worked on the
prejudice of the whites against the
blacks. Witness filed a tabular state
ment of the result of the election, show
ing the result of the color line, and the
reports sent broadcast by the Bourbon
journals. Also editorials from the Nor
folk landmark, predicting a war of races.
He stated that the most inflammable por
tion of Virginia was the city of Danville.
"Yet that's a Republican city," re
'Yes, sir; whenever it is not Republi
can at the polls I'll show you the muzzles
of lots of white men's shot-guns." Re
ferring to the riot at Danville, he said
Mr. Jennings, of Dauville, before election
had stated that he was a Readjuster at
heart, and had sympathies with the Re
adjusters, but was afraid to open his
mouth on the subject; that he couldn't
speak his sentiments. Witness offered
as testimony copies of advertisements of
merchants of Danville showing that
many dealt especially In shot-guns
and pistols, just before the election.
Cross-examined by Vance. The wit
ness said he had heard more here about
social ostracism among the blacks of
Virginia than ho dkl in that State. -In
regard to the assurances by tho whites
that tho blacks wouldn't be molested, ho
"I don't think a covey of quail would
venture out again while a hawk was
circling above with one of their number
in his talons. The Dauville riot was rep
resented all over Virginia as an uprising
of blacks against the whites. The cam
paign was not fair, not civilized, and un
worthy of the country. That's my opin
ion, and the opinion of a majority of the
Heard in Opposition.
Washington, D. C, Feb. 25. John II.
Carpenter, of New Brunswick, N. J.;
Geo. C. Bosson, of Massachusetts, and
W. T. Seal, of Philadelphia, manufac
turers of knit goods, were heard by the
House Committee on Ways and Means In
opposition to tho reduction of the tariff
on their manufactures.
Ordered to New York.
Washington, D. C, Jan. 25. Lleu
tenaut Emery has been ordered to report
at New York on Wednesday, to assume
the command of tho Arctic steamer
"Bear," and to superintend the fitting out
of the vessel for the Greely relief expedl-
THE LIVELY LEWS,
Uarriage of a Persistent Oontilo to
a Willing Young Jewess.
How the Course of True Love Eefused to
Kan Smooth Love Triumphant
The Sequel A Family Row Suits and
. Counter Suits The Happy Bride
groom far Ahead at the Close.
Scranton, Pa., Feb. 25. John R. Farr
was educated at Lafayette College and
since his appearance here has been city
etlitr of one paper and part proprietor of
another, lie is about twenty-six years of
age, of rather muscular build, and has
taken a great deal of interest iu athletics.
Miss Justine Levy is a pretty Hebrew
Miss of seventeen. Her father is dead,
and for some time past she has lived with
a married sister, Mrs. Fleischer, on Penn
sylvania avenue. Mr. Fleischer is a
leather dealer, and Miss Levy has been
employed In his store for the past four
years as a bookkeeper. To-day the fol
lowing notice was published in a local
paper, surrounded by a big black border.
"GONE AND I'OltliO'tTKN.
We mourn the marriage of our sister,
Justine Levy, to John Farr as death, wu'
disown her for life.
Signed Levy Family."
This notice has created a great deal of
comment, but not much surprise, as most
people here knew that the now wedded
pair had done their courtiug uuder most
adverse circumstances. They met for the
first time in Mr. Fleischer's store one day
last summer. They were introduced by
Mr. Wormser, a member of the Hebrew
faith. Mr. Farr, on several occasions,
called upon her at Fleischer's store. lie
was requested to discontinue his visits.
Then he visited the house where she
hoarded, and in a short time he was noti
fied by her mother and brothers to leave.
Finding that nearly every means of
meeting her was cut off, Farr paid his
attentions to her by telephone, but this
scheme was soon "discovered and Mr,
Fleischer notified the company that he
would order his telephone removed if any
more " hellos" were heard for Miss Levy.
Farr was not baltled by all this but con
tinued to communicate with her by means
of a telephone in a neighboring drug
store. The girl
OCCASIONALLY MET FARU
at the house of a friend, but her brother
forbade this friend to entertain her. On
Wednesday evening last Miss Levy told
her sister that she Intended to go to Mrs.
Cohen's to write a letter for her and left
the house. On the way she met Farr
and they went to an ice-cream saloon.
Her people soon became uneasy and be--gan
a search for her and her lover, and
about nine o'clock traced them to the res
taurant. Fare locked the door. The rel
atives of the cirl became Infuriated and
started to get into the room by another
entrance. In the meantime the lovers
left the house and eluded their pursuers
by scaling a fence nine feet hsh. They
Immediately started for Providence, a su
burb two miles from the center of the city.
Reaching the place about eleven o'clock,
they awakened the Rev. George E.
Guild, a Presbyterian minister, and re
quested him to marry them. For some
time he was reluctant to perforin the cere
mony, but eventually Farr prevailed on
him to proceed. Just before the clergy
man was about to pronounce the young
people man and wife, ho stopped and
told them to consider the step they were
taking. The girl became frightened,
and it was not until two o'clock yester
day morning that she summoned courage.
The solemnization was then completed.
The bride and groom remained at the
house of the clergyman all night. Yes
terday morning the girl's brother Henry
and a younger sister went to the house of
Fan's father and demanded their sister.
THEY MADE INSINUATIONS
asainst young Mr. Farr and the girl.
Mr. Farr's father sent them from the
house. Just as they were leaving the
young man's sister threw a bottle of ink
through the window at Henry Levy. He
was slightly cut by flying glass, and
claims that four men then chased him to
Scranton. Subsequently the parties and
their several relatives, male and female,
met at the Hipublican ofllce, when a
stonny scene ensued. Mrs. Levy attempt
ed to chastise Farr, but was prevented
from doing so. Then Henry Levy asserted
that Farr had ruined his sister's reputa
tion. At this Farr pulled off his coat and
Levy did the same. They closed with
each other, but were soon separated. No
reconciliation was effected, and the par
ties left the office in great anger. Henry
Levy went before Alderman Cawley and
had warrants Issued for Farr's father
for threats, and Mrs. Jones, the young
man's sister, for assault. They gave bail
for their appearance at court. Mrs. Levy
also had a warrant issued for her son-in-law
for threats which she alleges were
matlo by Farr some time ago when she
ordered hltu to cease his visits to her
daughter. At the election on Tuesday
Mr. Farr was elected a member of the
Board of School Control from the Four
ROmiERY OF A POST-OFFICE.
Ihe Plunder Carried to a Church for
Rich Hill, Mo., Feb. 25. The Post
office at this place was burglarized last
night and $1,000 In cash and stamps sto
len. Tho thieves effected an entrance
through the rear door by boring the lock
off. They then drilled a hole in the door
of the safe and by the use of wire threw
back the bolts and completely emptied
the safe of money, books and papers.
The thieves carried their plunder to the
At. E. Church, South, and there divided
the spoils. Postmaster Huckeby esti
mates the loss not less than 1,000.' No
clew to the thieves.
Another Love-Lorn Lunatie.
Clay City, Ixd., Feb. 25. Louis Oben
dorfer, nn employe of Michael Schiele, a
farmer living two miles north of here, In
the absence of her parents, Invited Nancy
Schiele up stairs to a private room, and
pressed upon her to promise to marry
him. The girl declined, when he present
ed a revolver and fired twice, the first ball
taklug effect In the left arm and shoulder,
and the second one in tho right arm.
Obendorfer.mad with disappointed love,
then turned tho weapon on himself and
fired three shots Into his owu brensj.
Physicians say his recovery Is impossible.
Biding- to Death on a Hand-Cur.
. Dixon, III., Feb. 25. W. 11. Pearson
ami G. Perteuous were killed on the C &
N. W. Road, eight miles west, on Satur
day ulght. They were on a hand-car
holding to a freight car. Pearson was
Jerked off, and the car 'n passlug over
hi body threw tho others off, killing
A called convention of Prison Wardena
Is to be held In New York this week.
Geo. II. Fryer, ex-mllllonalre of Denver,
Col., committed suicide with morphine
Mrs. Angennette B. E. Ilalght, has been
found guilty of murder In the first degree
at Syracuse, N. Y., for the killing of her
The Little Rock University was dedica
ted on Saturday. It was organized
through tho efforts of tho Northern
Rev. Arthur Ritchie, of the Church of
the Ascension, has accepted tho rector
ship of St. Ignatius Church of New
iork, the change of pulpits to take place
The Kentucky Legislature, having ex
hausted its limited session of sixty days
In electing a United States Seuator and
passing special bills, have voted to extend
Peter Connollv, in a drunken quarrel
with his wife at Milwaukee, Wis., was
struck in the head with a bucket and
knocked down stairs, tho fall breaking
The jewelry store of Emanuel Marks &
Son, at Troy, N. Y., was burglarized early
huuday morning. Between SMyino ana
$75,000 woath of goods and $5u0 In
money was taken.
The steamer San Salito, plying between
San Francisco and San Qucntin, burned
to the water's edge Saturday evening.
One of the hands, helpless from Intoxica
tion is supposed to have perished lu tho
Julius Mennlug, formerly lu the em
ploy of Brockmeycr, Rankin & Sctulder,
wholesale grocers of St. Louis, has been
arrested on a charge of embezzlement.
A shortage of 300 or t!00 has already
been discovered. He will be prosecuted
to the full extent of the law.
The Khedive is being unmercifully
tossed between the two horns of a dilem
ma. On the one baud, General Gordon
asks him to issue a decree confirming tho
independence of the Soudan; and on tho
other, the Porte has warned liim totnain
tain the integrity of the Soudan, and give
no recognition whatever to EI Mahili.
NOT SO FAST.
A Nice Scheme of Land Speculators
Nipped in the Bud.
Washington, D. C, Feb. 25. A
scheme of certain capitalists and specula
tors to get possession of the OjoCalienta,
or Hot Springs reservation In New Mex
ico was Interrupted by the action of tho
House on Saturday. Tho matter was
brought to the attention of Congress by a
tesolutiou offered by Representative
Neece, of Illinois, requesting the Secre
tary of the Interior to stop the sale. Tho
Register of Lands at Las Cruccs, New
Mexico, advertised that on tho
27th of this month he would
sell at auction five special sections of
land, including the Hot Springs property
and buildings, anil that no bid less than
815.000 cash would.be accepted. It is
learned that the sale of this springs prop,
ertv in one body would enable specula
tors to obtain a monopoly of water privi
leges that would be unjust and injurious
to the interests of settlers in tho
neighborhood. A special agent of
tho Interior Department in a report
upon this property says its altitude
is more than a thousand feet above the
level of the Rio Grande at Fort Craig, aud
It is sheltered on the south by a range of
mountains which protects it front tho
scorching rays of the sun. The stream
issuing from the springs runs down tho
cavern a distance of twenty miles, and
would furnish valuable water-power for
mill-owners. He recommended that tho
property be surveyed aud offered for sale
in lots for a town site. Lines of
communication are opening up and
it is likely' to become more valuable.
Mr. Neece states that the springs water
probably a half million acres, and the pur
chasers of the springs tract iu one body
would obtain control of all the water iu
that part of the country, and render worth
less the remainder of the lands in that vi
cinity, which have been occupied by bona
lldo settlers, who have made valuable im
provements, and that the springs ought to
be reserved by tho Government. Tho
House sent the resolution offered by Mr.
Neece requesting the Secretary of the In
terior to stop the sale to'the Committee on
Public Lands, wldch immediately held a
special meeting aud approved the request,
and the Secretary' promised to withhold
the property from sale.
Grain and Provisions.
St. Louts, Mo., Fob. 25.
Cotton Weak; tniUllimr, Uilo.
Ki,orit-St 'inly; XXX to Choice, f3,ilo(ai.75;
Vhk.t Active but lower; No. 2 ltol,
tl.t)Si4(ij,l HKic No. a lied, HIM
CoiiN-Weak: No. a mixed, WffiWSc; No.
2 white mixed, 50c. bid.
t.rs lutll nnd weitk: No. 2, 33!iffl33Xo.
KvK-Finit; No.S, 51KAS31M40.
Tohacck 1 1 m; Intra, common to choice,
$tUR)7.U0; leaf, eoniinun to medium, $7.0U(J
Hay ('holco timothy, $12.nrffli:i.50; prime,
J7.ttKa.10.ou; prairie, prime to cltoico U.uuy
lli'TTKn Vlrm; choleo rreamory, 3nrt$.T?p;
fancy, fictiate; dairy, good to eltoleu, 2t;u,27e;
low tirades nmuimil.
Kotis Steady; slnw stiles at IT VS.
Potatoes in good demand; common to
Woui. Tnb-wahed, choice, IWiMi; common.
2H(ti:SU; unwashed, medium, SKuA'S!,; low and
coiti so grttd s. 15fyW.
HioKs-fMottdjr; dry Hint, 17; damaged. U;
bulls or st.ig.4 10; dry sated, 1: diymltod,
danmiri'd, In; kip arid o.tlf, isillted. S'; dam
aged )'; bulls and stilus, 6'4; green (linen red;,
Shf.kp I'm.ts Steady; preen, flfl'tTO; dry do,
4iK(tii0, its to amount and iiuality of wool;
green shearings, U"i itW; dry do. lmao.
New Yoiik, Feb. 5.
Wheat Weaker; No. 2 lted, March, I.0R4
?l.os: April L.10.V&Ui; May V.MM
CiiitN-Steadv; Mixed Western, 57atKi!icj
oats Dull; Western, lOIMilo.
l'ltovisioss Pork Vttlet and Heady; moss,
(ls.uo; I.ard-Dull; gieuin, t U3.
rtitcAco. lu.., Feh.25.
Wit BAT Lower; February, I"1"! l!r,n
03e; May. 97ViC7'ie; May, i'c; Juno, U0.V
'omMittwJMlruary fc"0! MurolKo;
MOATS-Easy; February and March ro; May,
""roiiK-Fas.'or; February and March, $18.05;
MAub-KiiHy; February and March, fO.OO;
MsiVouT,Unis-Fcbiuary f9.45: March 0.40;
Live Stock Market by Telegraph. '
CtttCAflo, Fob. 25.
Hogs Roi'0lr.ts 10,000; fairly noiive; (rood
grmlus Hf't.lt'o higher: light $M.2ritMtt; rough
imukltig $h.5i'v.ii0; heavy packing and ship
plug f7,(H'xr'i'i.W. ' t'Htllo KeecipW, fl.OOO;
easy; export M.S0i(.t7.liO! food to choice
shinning &.stK2$tuo; common to (uir V.'M
6.70. . ,
Kansas Ojtv, Mo., Foh. Bft.
wild unohnngtd price. Hwoaiptu Itotr
Willi MllWIinilf,. U I'l.VWW. a.vw m
Including tltowo held ovnrthrii,rwT,t))0 on th
contains many fright-
, tut stones or most ago-
nizing suffering. But
.... uuiuuiif, euuurui sxory
or picture, can bo nioro distressful man tho
i h .V BUW'""K pains aany and nlgntly
endured by tuoso wUo are martyrs to ttmt most
terrllilo torment, Neuralgia, f 0 got rid of this
martyrUota is tno first buaiueas ol Su wiio surfer.
ATin.opnoR09 regenerates painful nerves,
and drives out the horrors of Neuralgia,
ATirtopnoRog gives health to Rheumatic
sufferers whom tho most skillful physicians
have not been able to heal.
ATnLOPironos operates on the blood, mus
clea and Joints; and dissolving tho acids that
cau.su lUieuwaUaui, removes them from the
ATTrLorrroRos is pronounced by all who
have tried it an Infallible Bpeclflo lor Uium
obstinate and painful diseases.
Read the testimony of one of the
sufferers. David Little, Sum
ner, Benner Co., Iowa, writes:
".I am rut 77 yean of age, have had the Rheumatism
throe yearn and eight months; lout one-third of my
weight ; could not valk, but shuffled along os
crutches ; could not aloep; nerved shattered, no
strength In my hands, wriato, kneea or feet Bat
thanks bo to Clod for your great discovery! The med
icine arrived (Saturday night. 1 took a doae Sunday
mornlwr, felt it all over nio, and kei t on with It
Monday morning I gat np and dreeeed myself, and
walked out into the kitchen without the aid of cratch
or cane, and wished them all a happy Mew year. I rent
weU niehta, am gaining in strength, and onoo mora
enjoy lifo. Wish I could put Athlophorob m the
hands of ovcry euifercr from terrible diseatie."
If yon cannot get Atrlopboros of your druggist
wo will send It exirca paid, on receipt of rogtilar
price one dollar per bottle. We prefer that you buy
It from your druggist, but If ho hasn't it do not bo
penuaded to try something else, but order at onoo
from ua aa directed.
ATHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK.
Uiliiiumiuimi . t. ....... ..ail
Analysis tiy Dr. A. Voelnker, F. It 8., Con.
suiting Chemist Koyal Agricultural Pocloty,
Euglund, shows onlv n trace of nitrates In
Illackwell's Bull Durham Tobacco. The Boll
of the Golden licit of North Carolina, In which
thia tobacco la grown, don't supply nitrates to
tho leaf. That la the secret of lta delicious
mildness. Nothing so pure and luxurious for
smoking. Don't forget the brand. Nonegen.
utne without the trade-mark of the Dull. All
.dealers have it.
When feline concerts!
boat solace is found In
Jtlarkuell't Dull Vur.
ham Smoking Tobacco,
O " I ni iitiifri i ml
t f DLAUMlLLL O
UUHHAM I -SMOKINQ
it-- -it- I
IW - I TOBACCO
JX. 33. INCE,
Manufacturer and Dealer In -
8th Street, between Com'l Ave. uud Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OP AMTJNITION.
Safes Hetmlred. All Hindu ol Kevi Made.
M. B. SMITH.
obkbt a. iJtrra.
Grand Central Store.
OJSTRO. - IXXi.
Tho Regular Cairo & Paducah Daily
Str. GUS FOWLER.
nEXRT E. TAYLOR, Master.
UEOltUB JOBKS, Clerk.
Leaves Taditcah CorCtlro dally (Sunday! except
ed) at 8 a. m., mid Mound Cltv at lp. m. Return
ing, loaves Cairo at 4 p.m.; Mound City at 5 p.m.
Nashville, Taducah & Cairo U. 8. Mail
For Paducah, Smlthland, Dyershnrtt, Kddyvllii,
Canton, Dover, Clatkavllle and NashvUlo,
J. R. TTNKR ........Master;
UEO. JOIlEd Clara.
Lcuvos every Monday morning at 10 o'clock a.m.
a W. H. CHEREY.
KKLU OKAS IT
T.' .vai bw IFVita mrtrfita at 10 o'clock. BAk
Ingcloi-e connections at NashvUlo with tao L.
Hi R. It. and N. A O. K. K. for all pojnU oat.
mth thu Trnrwr CamWlMld Pacini CO.. M Sl
potuU fut tnt Upper Ciatbrlan4. for WMat
vasts. DDlf ob board or to w. F. UUteAO.
SAM E IWT9 f I
P O Q