Newspaper Page Text
hie daily bulletin;
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 27, 1884.
C hrunte Itlar
Impurity of the
ii caused by I)e-
rangemeut of Liver, lluwuls and Kidneys.
SYMPTOMS OP A DISEASED I.IVER.
Had Hrealh; fain in tlie Side, sometimes the
pain ii fell under llie Shoulder-blade, mistaken for
Kheumatism ; general long of appetite; Howell
generally costive, tometirao alternating with lax;
the head is troubled with pain, it dull and heavy,
with considerable loss of memory, accompanied
with a painful sensation of leaving undone something
which ouiiht to have been done; a slight, dry cough
and flushed face it sometime an attendant, often
mistaken for consumption; lh p.-itient complaint
of weariness and dehility ; nervout, easily turtled;
fret cold or burning, sometimes a prickly sensation
of the skin exittt; spirits are low and despondent,
and, although satisfied tnat 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 casct
have occurred when but few of them existed, yet
examination after death hat showu the Liver to
have been extensively deranged.
It should be used by all licmont, old and
young, whenever any of the above
Persons Traveling or Living; In Viu
healthy Localitlen, (,y taking a dose ooasion
ally to keep the Liver in healthy action, will avoid
all Malaria, lilll.nm attuekn, llininesi, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, brpressi-m cl Spirits, etc. It
will invigorate like a k'.m of wine, but is Iio In
If Tim have rufen nnytlilng hard o!
fiigentinii, or fjel heavy alicr meaii, or sleep,
leas at night, take a dose and you will be relieved
Tl'ne arid Dollars' Hills will be saved
by ulnars keeping the lU'giilator
In the Jloiihel
Fir, whatever tiic ailment may be, a thoroughly
safe purntlve, ulteiative ami titnlu can
never be out of place. '1 1e r'me-y is harmless
and does not Interfere with business or
it is rrriKLT vfoeta hie,
And tus all the power an 1 crTicny of C alomel or
(Quinine, without any of the injuno'ii after effects.
A fJovernor's Testimony.
Simmons Liver K. gil.,t-r has been in use in tny
family fir s .me time, and I am satisfied it it a
valiuV.c addition to the medical science.
J ('.ill SitoKitri, Governor of Ala.
Hon. Alexander II. Stephens, of (;a.,
jays: Have Ounel s. me benrfit In m the use of
Simmons I.ivcr Regulator, and wish tu give it a
"The only Thine tliat never falls to
Relieve."! have used many remedies for Dys
pepsia, Liver Affection and Debility, but never
have fund anything to bctvfil me to the extent
Simmons Liver kn;ulaor his. I sent t-c m Min
nesota to (ei r;ia f r it, and sve-.M send iirther for
such a medicine, and would advise ail who are sim
ilarly affected to k ve it a trial as it seems the only
tluog that ever Cvs to reii'. te
P. M. Jaknbv, Minneapolis Minn.
Dr. T. V. M.tiuiii nays: From actual ex
perience in the ii-e i.f h.muioi t Liver ki-eulaior in
my practice 1 have beeu and am satisfied to um
and prescribe it at a purgative medicine,
3jTake cn!y ths Genuine, wl-.ieh always
has on the Wrapper the red 7. Trailc-Mark
and Signature or J. II. ZLII.I.V Si CO.
FR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS
QEOKGE II. LEACH, M.D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of parcical diseases, and diseases of women
iKUC'K n 14.h street, opposite the Post
off.ee, Cairo, 111.
J)H. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAI'Oli, ELEOTRO-VAPOR xd MEDICATED
A iady In attendance.
rU. W. C. JCCFLYN,
OFFICE K'ghla Street, near Comnercla! Avenoa
R. E. W. WITITLOCK,
Omn-N'n, K6 Commercial Avonoe, betweaa
HVM ' snd Nlt.tb Htreeu
A New and complete TLitel. fronting o. Leves
Sucond and Railroad btreets.
The Passenger Depot of the Chicago, St. Lonli
SDd .tew Orleans: Illinois Central; Waharh, St.
Louis and Pacific; Iron Mountain and .Southern,
Mobile and Ohio; Cairo ana St. Lotus Railway
are all Just across the street ; while the Steamboat
Landing Is Imt ono square distant,
This Hotol Is heated by steam, has steam
Laundry, Hydraulic Elevator, Klectrtc Call Bells.
Automatic Flre-Alarms, Ilaths, absolutely pure air,
periect seweraeo and complete appointments.
Baperb furnishings; perfect service; and an no
la. P. PWK P.U ft "".. Tnotm
130 &138 Oom'l Ave.
have rccelvctl a full and complete line
ol new Fall and Winter
I UIILUU UUUUU)
Cloaks, Dolmans, Notions, Etc.
A ho vy stock of Body Brandt, Taper
tries and Ingrain
A full stock of Oil Cloth, all slios and prices.
Clching & Gents' Furnish'g Goods
A fulTand complete stock la now being
closed oat at great bargains.
Oroods) at Bottom 3?rloet
HI ft I IfflM III ami nil
A Syndicate of English Capitalists
Preparing to Plant a New Man
chester In the West.
Will Own Their Mines, Factories, Rail
roads, Towns and Other Adjuncts
of the Enterprise,
And Reap the Profits of Their Industry at
Every Stage, from Raw Material
to Manufactured Goods.
Washington', P. C., Feb. 26. The
Philadelphia l'rens announces to-day that
an lmmunsu syndicate Is forming at Bir
mingham fur the establishment of a hu'e
manufacturing system In the Southwest,
probuhly near St. Louis. It has for ob
jective points the Iron fields of Missouri
ami the cotton fields of the Mississippi
Valley. The -information, which conies
from Birmingham, says: "The wealth
iest and most Influential syndicate
the world has ever seen Is now
In course of formation here for operating
in the Western States. The object which
the llnanclers who are acting in concert
have In view Is to transport Into the
United States of America the leading in
dustries of this country. It must be
well-known to your readers that for1
some time past representative English
manufacturers have been prospecting
in the States. Their presence has been
reported at times In the coal and iron
regions seeking suitable localities for es
tablishing works. The districts which
have especially received their attention
have been the metal refuse region west of
St. Louis and the district on the shores of
Lake Superior. Their attention par
ticularly has been directed to the facilities
afforded by the Southwest for cot
ton manufactories, and it appears
to be the general impression that
a invat Lancashire can be success
fully founded in such close proximity to
the cotton Uelds of the South as will
eliminate, to a large extent, the question
of freight, and deprive Manchester of her
time-honored supremacy. These capital
ists consist of groups of manufacturers
embracing all the leading tracts, and the
predominating Idea is tiiat by the sheer
force of combination they will be able to
control to a great extent the markets of
the South and West. This may seem al
most too vast of comprehension, but
they propose to bring to its accom
ishmeut resources that will exceed
anything previously known in the his
tory of commercial enterprise. For in
stance, the syndicate propose to trans
plant bodily whole colonies of work
ing people, to found and build
towus fur their habitation, work their
own mines, acquire a controlling power
in existinir lines of railroads as are nec
essary to tlteir purpose, construct new
lines, own their own shipping in fact, to
secure for themselves every profit from
the first process of production to the sale
of the product. The group of financiers
which have allied themselves contingently
to take initiatory steps in the enterprise,
are understood to represent some of the
leading houses In the middle and north
WAUL1KE NEWS FltOM MANITOBA.
Conflicting1 Rumors of a Sang-uinary
Battle Between Mounted Police
and Cree Indians.
Wixxii'KO, Manitoba, Feb. 24. A re
port reached here Sunday morning of a
fearful battle between Crec Indians, on
Crooked Lake Reserve, and a small de
tachment of Northwest mounted police,
sent there from Broadview to quell the
rebellion. The report says the police
were overpowered by the rebels, who
were six to one, and all were killed or
made prisoners. Another detachment
was sent there Saturday night. As this
detachment is a large one, it is thought
that the redskins will be overpowered
and the rebellion quelled. Yellow Calf,
chiel of these Indians, is a bloodthirsty
wairior who boasts of having killed more
wMto men than any other Indian, and
sars he will never surrender alive, and
his band are equally determined. They
ire a savage lot, and all attempts to civ
Uize them have failed. It is feared that
fearful bloodshed will be the result of the
The report of the battle is not generally
believed here, but nothing authentic from
the scene of the supposed encounter can
be had. Settlers in the neighborhood
fled from their farms, fearing the red
Later reports say that another bloody
encounter took place between the red
rebels and a big detachment of mounted
police under Colonel Herchmcr. The re
port says the police were victorious and
the leader of the rebels, Yellow Calf, was
captured. It is said the rebellion is prac
tically over. This Is regarded as a very
likely story, although many other start
ling reports are In circulation. One is to
the effect that the police force was anni
hilated, but this is regarded as untrue.
IxiHAXiiKAP, Manitoba, Feb. 26. On
Saturday the Indians took possession ol
the store-houses along the lake in the re
serve. The police arrived there, but
made no arrests. The Indians are defiant,
and, it is said, well armed. Serious
trouble Is feared.
Early Saturday morning twenty police
men under Colonel Hlrchmer started for
a cabin thirteen miles north of Qu'Apelle
river, where Yellow Calf's band of seventy-five
braves were holdlngsway. When
within two rods of their destination, In
dians camo swarming out, and flourishing
guns, refused to allow the police to enter.
The Colonel commenced quarreling with
the Chief, but Yellow Calf distinctly re
fused to give up any men or stolen pro
visions, and said he never would surren
der without a struggle. The police were
then formed in line, but the last man had
not taken position when suddenly the
doors and windows of the cabin were
thrown open, and the openings fairly
filled with rifles. Owing to the great
odds, and the Indians having protection
in their cabins, Coloucl Hlrchmer, after a
short talk with Yellow Calf, withdrew to
a farm-house for the night. The people
of Broadview are considerably excited,
and an uneasy feeling prevails.
Strife In the Sandwich Islands.
San Fhancisco, Cai, Feb. 2C The
reports come from Auckland that the
Government Schooner Julia, which is
regularly employed procuring laborers
from tho different groups of Islands in
the Pacific to work on sugar plantations
In tho Sandwich Islands, recently landed
at the Island of Nanorltl with about
thirty returned laborers. The returned
laborers belonged to tho Islaud of Tar
wa and Aplaug in thn same group, tho
people of which have been at constant
warfare with the Inhabitants of Nan
outi. The returned laborers on lauding
seized a number of girls and outraged
them, which provoked a light with the
inhabitants, who were armed only with
clubs and spears. Twenty Nanou
tis were killed and many wounded, while
others escaped to the Island of Apwaiua,
a short way off, re-enforced their num
ber, returned to Nunouti, and forced
another engagement, in which several
were killed on each side, and three or
four of the assailants were carried to
HUXTEIs-GEimAltn Wit ANCLE.
How Fweddie Spends His Surplus
New Yohk, Feb. 2(3. The Gebhard
Hunter wrangle has at last taken definite
shape. It has been withdrawn from the
jurisdiction of the Jockey Club, before
which It had no business to be brought
at all, belngsubstantlally a private money
transaction, bearing but an incidental re
lation to racing or betting coutracts be
tween two members of the club. The case
has been submitted to arbitrators. The
gossip in sporting circles Is that Mr.
Hunter has in his possession telegrams
and letters which make his case a stronger
one than at first anticipated. The amount
involved Is said to be about 810,000, and
friends on both sides aver that the dispute
would never have occurred had the two
young men not been a little bard up just
now. One of the oldest sportsmen re
marked the other day: "Hunter was
never a rich man, but Freddy was always
well off, and, as it is known that he
neither gambles nor speculates, everybody
wonders what he has done with his money,
unless he gives It away."
POST-OFFICES AND FOST-KOAD3.
Washington, D. C, Feb. 2!. Before
the Senate Sub-Committee on I'ost-ofllces
and I'ost-roads, Dr. Norviu Green, Presi
dent of the Western Union, resumed his
testimony, when the Chairman renewed
the request for all contracts with the
Press Association. The witness declined
to produce them on the ground that they
contained the private transactions of the
Company, and that Congress hadn't the
rightful power to compel their production.
Counsel Gwinn read a statement to this
effect, which was tiled with the Commit
tee. Dr. Green announced that he was
in receipt of a telegram from Wm. Henry
Smith, manager of the Associated Press,
accompanied by the statement that that
gentleman desired to lay it before the
committee. Chairman Hill didn't think
It necessary to have the statement read at
this time as the committee intended to
COMMITTKE OX EXFENMTCRK9.
Washington, 1). C, Feb. 2t!. Ex
United States Marshal, George Turner, of
Alabama, was before the House Commit
tee on Expenditures and severely arraign
ed the Special Examlners'.who testified be
fore the committee. He stated that the
Examiners had been improperly Influenced
in the investigations in Alabama, and
guided by improper and malicious motives.
He produced documents which he said
would show that the examiners had
squandered the public money In the pub
lic work In Alabama. "These facts are
as much within my own knowledge as
anything the examiners test! tied to. I
known exparte ailldavits shouldn't be ad
mitted. It surprises me that you per
mitted the examiners to offer them in the
investigation. I can show that the ex
aminers produced garbled statements to
the committee and false testimony."
The witness said ho could furnish the
names of parties by whom he could prove
that thousands of dollars of government
money had been expended In the gratifi
cation of personal malice by the examiners.
He could prove that the examiners
spent more of the Government money iu
pursuing men than It was charged was
Involved in th alletred frauds. He cited
i the Strobach case. He said money was
spent by men under the Attorney General
and by the general agent of the Depart
ment of Justice, and Special Examiners
under him. The witness contradicted
the evidence of Mr. Wiegand, Special Ex
aminer, that men died of fatigue and
hunger who were under arrest by wit
ness and his deputies, and said if the
statements were true the Democratic
newspapers of Alabama, which are hostile
to the Marshals, would have gotten hold
of It and printed the facts; but no such
statement was ever made by the press o(
that State. Statements were then read
In refutation of Wiegand's statement, that
poor men under indictment, were com
pelled to sell their property to pay the
fees of the Marshals.
Washington, D. C, Feb. 26. In the
Senate Mr. Hale introduced a joint reso
lution to the effect that the act of Her
Brittanic Majesty's Government In pre
senting the Arctic steamer Alert to this
Government is recognized as opportune
and generous, and Is deeply appreciated
by the Congress and people of the United
States. The resolution passed without
Mr. Sewell, from the Committee on
Military Affairs, reported favorably on
the House bill for the relief of FiU John
Porter. It was made tho special order
for Wednesday, March 12.
Mr. Wilson, from the Committee on
rost-ofllces and Post-roads, reported fa
vorably on tho bill to prohibit the mailing
of newspapers containing lottery adver
tisements. Placed on calendar. Senator
Jackson submitted a minority report.
Senator Allison offered a resolution,
which was agreed to, calling on the Sec
retary of the Navy to furnish the Senate
with all the information on file In that de
partment respecting the progress of the
work of the construction of the ship canal
at the Isthmus of Panama.
Washington, 1). C, Feb. 2G. Aftci
the transaction of a little business In
the regular order, it was demanded unan
imously that the committees bo called
upon to report. No important bills were
reported. At one o'oclock tho House
went into Committee of the whole on un
Arrest of an Unnatural Mother.
Littlk Rock, Ark., Feb. 2C Mrs.
Robertson, a grass widow, who lives near
Hackett City, Sebastian County, gavo
birth to an illegitimate child, took its life
by strangulation and threw it out of the
window, where It was found, The un
natural mother was arrested. She con
fesses the birth but denies the killing.
A Speech of Authur Wollosley Peel
on Doing Elected Speaker of
Ilouao of Commons.
The Situation at Khartoum Eegarded as
Extremely Critical Bugle Notes,
La Matin, the New French Paper An
Impartial Mirror of the Views of
London, Feb. 2i, Arthur Wellesley
Peel was unanimously elected Speaker of
the House of Commons to-day.
Mr. Peel made an eloquent speech,
thanking the House for the way his name
had been received. At the conclusion of
his speech he was conducted to the chair,
amid the cheers of the House. Mr. Glad
stone congratulated the new Speaker up
on his elevation to so responsible a posi
tion. Sir Stafford Xorthcote also offered
his congratulations, and said tho opposi
tion would support Mr. Peel as long as
he continued to occupy the chair.
Si'akiv Feb. 20. The condition of af
fairs here is critical. The Turks in com
mand of the Nubians who refused to go
to Trintitat have resigned.
AM. qt'ir.T AT KHARTOUM.
Kharku m, Feb. 2'L The city is tran
quil. The market is full of Arabs daily,
wiio freely bring in produce, the prices
of which have fallen one-half sinco Gor
TO HE B.W'TIZKD.
Paris, Feb. 2'!. Miss Emma Nevada,
the American prima donna, is to be bap
tized into the Roman Catiiolic Church
here on March (J. M. Gounod, the com
poser, and Mrs. and Miss Mackey are to
assist at the baptismal ceremonies.
Paris, Feb. . M. Clemeticeau is
much pleased with the tenement dwellings
of the working men In London. He was
horrified, however, at the slum), which
surpass hi filth and wretchedness anything
In Paris. The Infiltration of socialism
into English politics struck him as the re
markable sign of the times.
A new paper.
Paris, Feb. 20. Le Matin, the French
edition of the Morning Xeiw, appeared for
the first time this moruing. Its most
striking characteristics Is Independence
in politic. It gives all sides an oppor
tunity of stating their opinions. Paul
De Cassagnac will write on tho position
of the lionapartists, Coruelle on that of
the loyalists and Areuo will represent
High-Toned Forgers and Defaulters.
Mi'Leansik.ro, III., Feb. 2G. The first
case, and Indeed the most important ouo
on the docket of the Circuit Court now
iu session, is tho people vs. Jas. M.
Blades for withholding public funds.
Blades was formerly County Collector,
and fell behind more than 5,000 Iu his
settlement with the State. He was In
dicted in 18'!) and the case has been drag
ging along ever since.
There are seven forgery cases, five of
them against Chas. A. Heard, who be
longs to one of the wealthiest and most
prominent families in the county. The
indictments were returned in 1873, but he
managed to elude the officers until last
fall, when he was brought back from Tex
as on a requisition.
Another of the forgery cases is against
L. W. Creeniens, at one time one of tho
most prominent lawyers In Southern Illi
nois. Manitoba Indian Troubles.
Boston, Mass., Feb. 20. An Ottowa
special to the Globe says: "Manitoba In.
dians are causing considerable trouble by
stealing stores and rations. Pilapart, the
Indian chief, Is again raising a feeling
against the Dominion Government among
the white settlers, and causing great un
easiness. The report of the disaffection
is not overdrawn. Premier Norquay, of
Manitoba, has been here to urge the Gov
ernment to reduce the duty on agricultur
al implements, so that the people of the
Northwest might import American manu
factures, which are preferred to Cana
dian wares. He also asks that the boun
dary of the province be extended to Hud
son Bay, so that the province can assist
the railroad from that point to compete
with the Canadian Pacific vij .Hudson
Patrick Long's Horrible Death.
Alton, III., Feb. 20. Patrick Loug,
employed at tho quarries of the Alton
Macadam & Stone Ballast Company,
met with a horrible death this morn
ing. He was directing a stream of
water against a clay bank, when hun
dreds of tons of earth were precipi
tated upon him. His body has just
been recovered. It showed very few
bruises, as he had suffered the torture of
being buried alive.
Bellaire, O., Feb. 20. Yesterday
while four men were engaged in righting
a barn that had been upset by the flood,
tho ropes parted and tho barn fell back
upon them. Theodore Hornbrooke, an
extensive grain dealer, was struck on the
back of the head and terribly gashed.
Thomas Carr, backbone and two ribs
broken and was injured internally.
Ho will probably die. The other two
were less severely Injured.
Joseph Baumgardner was resetting his
house on tho foundation when the house
slipped and the rollers fell on him, break
ing his back.
He Killed a Policeman.
Detroit. Mich., Feb. 26. George W.
Wilson, who two months ago shot and
killed Policeman Bullard while resisting
arrest, was to-day convicted of murder In
tho Becond degree.
Higher Than in '49.
Siirkvepokt, La., Feb. 2C Tho river
Is higher than it has been since '49, aud Is
still rising. Steamers are bringing peo
ple and stock from the submerged planta
tions. The whole country for a hundred
miles above and below here Is reported
under water. Great damage is being
done. The river Is flllod with floating
dobrls and dead cattle.
Constitutional amendments providing
for biennial sessions of tho Legislatures
sre now pending In threo States New
York, Massachusetts and Connecticut.
The chances are against the amendment
In the New York Legislature.
Mayor Young, of Schenectady, N. Y.,
who recently attracted a little attention
bv joiniug the Salvation Army, has re
fused to permit a play called "The Devil's
Auction" to be presented In Schenectady,
ou the ground that it is immoral.
The recent rise in the river at Colum
bia, S.C.. Is saving considerable ammuni
tion for the many uimrods In that section,
as dozens of foxes and rabbits aro dally
captured that have become entangled in
bushes drifting down the stream.
A gentleman recently called upon a
shoemaker at Boonsboro, Mil., and paid
him for a pair of shoes purchased twenty
years ago from the shoemaker's father.
The interest was also paid on the origi
nal cost, making the payment amount to
R. P. Roddy, of Greenville, S. C, is
preparing for ids death, lie has erected
a fine marble monument over the spot
where he wishes to be burled, and Is at
present engaged In raising a beautiful
bed of flowers to be devoted to tho samo
An Italian laborer, who was known as
"No. 13," was recently killed at Ballston,
N. Y.. by a caving bank. He always
feared that this number would bring him
ill-luck, and often entreated the con
tractor to change it, but each time was
The bronze copy of the great Luther
statue at Worms, Germany, made by or
der of the New York German-American
Luther Society, In a foundry at Lauch-
hamer, is finished and ready lor shipment.
It Is proposed to place it in Washington,
D. C, where it will be unveiled during
the month of May.
A petition signed bv seven! thousand
laborers of the Louisville trade and labor
unions has been presented to the Ken
tucky Legislature, opposing tho hiring
out oi convict moor; also inai a law
be enacted to prohibit the employment of
convicts by the State in any form that
would come In competition with the in
terests of the honest worklngmeu.
While a policeman was going his
rounds at London, Out., the other night,
he was attracted by a riotous noise in
one of the buildings, and on-opening
the door ho saw the corpse of an old
lady sitting upright in a chair sur
rounded by a drunken mob of dancing
idiots. The woman had died of drunken
ness, and when the officers entered one
of the men was trying to pour whisky
Into the mouth of the corpse.
A Legal Fight Over a Dead Boy's Re
mains. Lafayette, Ixd.,Fc1). 20. Judge Suit,
of Frankfort, has continued In force the
restraining order prohibiting John Geary
burying his son in the Catholic Cemetery,
hut at the same time sustained the de
murrer of Geary to the complaint of
Bishop Dwenger and Father Walters.
Immediately after the rendering of the
decision, the church authorities filed the
usual affidavit for a change of venue, and
the next hitch will come up before Judge
Vinton. The case has been dragging
along for twelve davs now, and the re
mains of the dead boy are still at the
cemetery vault, awaitlug final determina
tion of the suit.
Bought by the Baltimore & Ohio.
PiTTsiit'ROH, Pa., Feb. 20 .The sale of
the Pittsburgh & Western Railroad to the
Baltimore & Ohio Company has been con
firmed by General Manager Thomas M.
King, who says when tho negotiations are
completed the Board of Directors will be
reorganized, comprising seven of the B.
& O. and six of the P. & W., giving the B.
& O. the balance of power. There has
been no change iu the list of officials, aud
noue Is probable soon.
The Flood in the Red River Valley.
New Orleans, La., Feb. 26. At Shreve
port the river is the highest since '48, and
still rising. Steamers are bringing in
stock and people from tho submerged
plantations for a hundred miles above aud
below. Tho whole country is reported ns
under water aud great damage is being
MARKET KEPO UTS.
Orain and Provisions.
Sr. Louis, Mo., Fob. 20.
Cotton Wenkj ml'MUnir, lO Vc.
Fuu-n-St"Ucly; XXX to t'boieo, f3,Ki&l.7ri;
VVhkat Firm and higher; No. 2 lied,
fl.OtKiil.uii'i: No. a Ked, lW'4it(".?L0.
Cohn Active; No. 2 mixed, WQlOlic; No.
2 wbito mixed, '.' t'n,'Mc.
Oats Firmer; No. 2, 'Sl((tXio.
Kye Weaker; No. 2, Wt'StWHo.
Tobacco Finn; lutrs, common to cholon,
lrt.twa7.U0; leaf, common to medium, $7.UUa
HAT-Cboice timothy, 112.51 1LOO; prime,
l7.tlKaiO.00; prairie, prime to choice fl0.UlJ
Ucttkr Firm; choice civamory, iMcfcKc;
fancy, f ci&Ue; dairy, good to choice, 2t(i2o;
low (Trade nominal.
F.oos Steady ; glow sales at 17.
I'otatoks in good demand; common to
Pohk Dull; new mess, $17.75(518.25; hard
Sido. t7.7.Vu 1S.00.
Laud Dull: ptimo steam, nominal ntO'-io,
U vcos-Longs, luc; shorts, 10vic; clear ril,
Woot, Tub-wahed choice, ISW4e; common.
2Su;kiq; utiwnthcd, medium, 24.(&2."c; low and
coarse grad '8, l.V(Jl!lo.
Hides Steady; dry flint, 17c; dnmawl, 14e;
bullsor stags 10c; dry Baited, IX.e; dry Failed,
damaged, luc; kip and o ilf, salted, He; iliiiu
aveduo; bulls and stiurs, d'ic; greouiuu
cured), B'-ie; damaged 5&ilo.
ISheep Pelts Sioady; green, fiOotf 1.0): dry
do, 60&7'c, ns to amount and quality of wool;
green shearings, 2,ii0o; dry do, litjSiO,
Chicago. Ii.t,., Feb. 2d.
Wheat Lower: February tyc; Muruh
02?ft2e; May, 98 'He: Juno, fl.uo.
L'okn Firmer; February, 5.'o Maroli, 53o;
April, SISe; May SS'to.
Oats Easy ; February and March Xo; April,
32 c; Hay, it'iKo.
Pohk Firmer; fooruary ami aiarca,
llS.imS: Mav, 1S.27H; Juno, fis.;.
LARtt Lower; February and March, U.60;
May, H.4: June, .87. ,..,,.
Shout Ri lis February $9.33: Maroh fi'.M;
May $9.50; Juno, $9.65
live Stock Markets by Telegraph.
Ciucaoo, Ii.r... Feb. 2fl.
Hoos-Rocolpts 11.500: fairly netlvu: sternly
and unoaangod; lltfht tVMf00; rough pack
Imr (II.5.VS7.UU: heavy packing and shlpplna;
7;tWff(7.70. Cattle - Keeelpts. 6 .W0; i oady;
exports $il.4&tt7.(W: goo;! to cho eo shipping
$6.WX4t).30; common to fair f5.nXii5.iU.
New Yohk, Feb. 28,
WilKsT I'lisettled; No. 8 Hod, March,
$1.07 S I OS S,; April, $1.10?liiiL10l1; May,
'coKN-Steacli Mlxod Western, 67MJ,,o;
oath Qiilut; Western, 41a4flo.
Provisions Pork Quiet and weak; moss.
$17.7&ill8.00; Lard-Dull; itoara, f.U0.
BurrAto, K. V., Fob. 2(1
Cattle Firm: extra steer, $0.75(l7.ti0: fulr
to good, $5.5.40 fair to medium, $4.50(jj6.t!0;
mixed but 'hOra' t4.0 Kcft.V25.
Surer Fairly active; fair to good Western
sheep, $4.2.Vit,V(W; choice to fanoy, $5.75im.Udi
uouh vutet: gooa to cnoico r oncers, fo.nv
7.15: light mlxsd $4.eoa:75j g otd tuodluut
we'ghts, 7.iaTiS Phjs, $.difl.50,
book of martths
vuuuuua many ingnir
. tul stories of most ago-
nlzlng suffering. But
- . w noiuiug.eimerm Biory
or picture, can bo more distressful than the
Bnarp, severe, shooting pains dally and nightly
endured bT LlintM ivhn ar mnrtvra tn that. mint.
endured by tUrta who are martyrs to that most
uirmcni, in curaigia, to get nd or tnu
murty rduiu is the ttrat biwwesa of. all who sutler.
; Neuralgia, To get rid of thla
Atiilophoros regenerates painful nerves.
-'- um, uuiiuia us neuralgia.
ATTTLOPnoROS gives health to Rheumatic
Bunerprs whom the most skUUul rjhyslelana
nave not been able to heat
ATnLOPlionos operates on the Wood, mus
cles, and Joints ; and dissolving tho acids that
cause itheuinaUsin, removes them from me
Aratornonos is pronounced by all who
have tried it an infallible speclflo for tlitwj
obstinate and painful diseased.
Read the testimony of one of the
sufferers. David Little, Sum
ner, Benner Co., Iowa, writes:
" I am pst 77 years of age, have had the Rheumatism
three yearn aud eight months; lout one-third of my
weight; could not walk, but shuffled along on
crutches; could not aleep; nerves shattered, no
strenirtti in my hands, wriBU, knees or feet But
thanks be to God for your great discovery I The med
icine arrived Saturday night I took a dose Sunday
morning, felt it all over me, and kept on with it
Monday morning I got np and dressed myself, and
walked out into the kitchen without the aid of crutch
or cane, and wiHhed them all a happy New year. I rest
well nights, am gaming in strength, and once mora
enjoy life. Wish I could put Athlophobos in ths
hands of every sufferer from this terrible difseane."
If yon cannot get Atblophobos of your druggist,
we will send it express paid, on receipt of regular
rrlca-one dollar per bottle. We rrefer that you buy
it from your drunrist, but If he hasn't it, do not be
persuaded to try something else, but order st once
from us as directed,
ATKL0PK0ROS CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK,
uiiiniimiiimii . .,M............
Analysis by nr. A. Voelrker, F. It. 8., Con
sulting Chemist Hoyal Agricultural Society,
Kngland, shows only a trace of nitrates in
Hlackwell'a bull Durham Tobacco. The soil
of tho Golden belt ot North Carolina, In which
this tobacco Is grown, don't supply nitrates to
the leaf. That is the secret of its delicious
mildness. Nothing so pure and luxurious for
smoking. Don't forget the brand. None gen
uine without tho trudc-iuark of tho Uuii All
dealers have iu
When feline eonwrta
best solace is tounu
SiaekvM'i Bull Dur
ham Smoking Tobacco,
J-Jm E. INOE,
Manufacturer oud Dealer In
6th Btrcoi, between Com'l Ave. sud Levco.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OP AMUJilTION.
&toi He la'.red, All Rinds oi Kcvs Made.
IA. B. SMITH.
EGBERT A. SXITII,
Grand Central Store.
OIKO. - - IIxL..
The Regular Cairo & Faducah. Daily
Str. GUS FOWLER.
ITENRV E. TAYLOR. Waster.
tiEOKUE JOBEa, Clerk.
T..... pnoh fnr fsiro dsllv Csondays except
ed) at 8 a. m ., nnd -Mound Cits; at 1 p. m. Return
Ing.leaves Cairo at 4 p.m. ; MounilCity at 5 p.m.
Nashville, Taducah & Cairo U. S. Mail
For Faducah, Pmlthland, Dyersbnrtr, Vddrrllle,
Canton, Dover, Clarksvllle md Nashville,
Sll B. S. RHEA.
J. H. TTNKR Master.
GKO. JOBES Clori.
Leaves every Monday morning at 10 o'clock .m.
W. H. CHERRY.
L avos evory Fr day mornls a 10 e'Jlot-k, msk
Ins clo connections al Nashrllls with ths L.
N !k. R. and N. 0. K. K. for all points Math,
with the Upper Cumberland Packet Co., fr all
points for th Uppsr CwnbMlsnd. For fralgbl i r
PMMxe, spply on hoard or to W. t. LaabllBt