Newspaper Page Text
m) DAILY BULLETIN.
T11U11SDAY, FEB. 28, 1884.
C h run I a ftlur.
Impurity of the.
IMood, Over and
and all IiIhouhcj
r;iusd liy !
rangemeut or Liver, Uu web and Kidneys.
BYMrTOMS OF A DISEASED UVEU.
Had Itrcjth; J'ain in inc. Side, lum-limc the
twin li frit under the Sh'iulder-bhde, mi-.Ukcn for
kheunuusm; general ls of appetite; iiuwcls
Rtnr rally costive, t metimod ahemming with lux;
the head is troubled with p;iin, is dull a.id heavy,
with Considcraljle losi jf memory, ai.cununitd
with a painful ntnsaiir n i-f Iravinn undone soinuliing
nrhich ought to have l en done; a slight, dry cough
and flushed face is totnetime an attendant, otttn
mistaken for rnmunmtion; the patient con plaint
of wearineis and dehility ; nervous, e.ni'y startled;
fert cold or burning, sunetime, a prickly sensation
of the skin exist; spirits are low and despondent,
and, although satisfied that exercise would be bene
fi -ial, yet one can hardly summon up fortitude to
try it in fact, distrusts every remedy. Several
of the above symptoms attend toe diseae, but casej
have occurred when but fiw of them en.sted, yet
examination after death has shown the Lis or to
have been extensively deranged.
It should be lined by all pemnnH, old and
young, whenever any of the above
Teraon Truvelinif or Living In Tn.
healthy I.oeulitle, by ui.iriK a dose occasion
ally to keep the Liver in heaiiliy action, mil avoid
all .Malaria, milium utl:i b, l iiz:niss, Nau.
aea. Drowsiness, Depressi n of Spints, ttc. It
will invigorate like a g'.as of wine, but in no In
If Tou have faton anything hard ol
digestion, or feel heavy alter meals, or hleep
It at night, take a dose and you will be relieved-
Tl'iie and Doctor Hills will he saved
by always keeping the ICeyulator
In the Il'iiike!
For, whatever the ailment may be, a thoroughly
tafe purgutivr, ultersitivn and tunic can
never be out of place. '1 tie remedy is hurinlena
and doea not Interfere nun business or
IT IS ITTCrXT VKC.nTABI.K,
And has ail the power and efbeary - f I aiomel or
Quinine, without any of the lujunu'ii after diets.
A Ciovernor'a Testimony.
Simmons l.iver KcguLtrr has been in use In my
family for tonic time, and 1 am satisfied it is a
valuable addition 10 the medial science.
. J Glut. fcnomi-H, lioscrnor of Ala.
Hon. Alexander II. Stephens of Ga.,
ays: Have derived s me l-i:eiii 'rm th- use ol
Simmons l.iver Regulate r, i-i.d wish tu give it a
"The only Thlttjg that never full to
Itelleve." I hnve used tnar.v remedies for Dys
pepsia, Liver Affection and l.iebnity, tut never
have f.und anything to btnrfu tne to the extent
Simmons Liver kei'idator has. 1 sent trim Min
nesota to Georgia for it, and would srml 'urthcr for
such a medicine, and would ndv: all who are sim
ilarly affected to g ve it a trial as it seems the c-nly
tlung tnat never tai's to relieve.
P. M. J.ssstv, M:i!Besp:;Ut, Minn.
Dr. T. XV. Mhmiti nays: From actual ex
perience in the use of :m!n. : s Liver k'nuat or in
Biy practice I have been and am sa isfied to use
and prescribe it as a purgative medic.uc.
JrifTalce only tin (ientifne, whirh alwayi
has on the Wrapper the red T rule-Mat k
and Signature of J, If. ZMI.IN' & CO.
FOR SALE EY ALL Llil'llGIST.i
Q.E01WE II. LEACH, M D.
PHYSICIAN Ss SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the II .n.e pa'hlc treat
mint of ori,'ical dinutiea. at'd ui'i-u.-LS of women
oKHCE On Hlh alreer, opptJite the Poet
office, Cairo, 111.
U. J. E. STRONG,
129 Ci.mrnerfial Ave., Cairo, III.
VAI'OK, ELECTIIO-VAPOR akd MKDICATED
XI ATI IS
A lady in V.'.uuduncc.
QU. TV. C. J?CFLYN,
OFFlt'K Bira:.! Htraet. n"f Coron orr.la! ATenna
R. E W. WHITLOCK,
Ornci No. V, Commercial iveano, between
KfH1! and Slrii' 'r''a
A New and complete Hntul. froiitins o. Levet
Second und Rutlroad Streeta,
The P"engcr Depot or the t'Mcaso, Pt. U.nif
aud .4evv Oririsiio: Illltiolc Central; Waliarh, St.
...(. I D..U-. I.nr, tt.inlutn and n I lw.n
i.nuin sun raeinc, nun muuinoiu un ..wu.,iv..,,
Mobile and Ohio; Cairo and St. Lotus Htuuvaya
are all Jum acro8 ttio mreci: wane tiiu oieaiuDoai
Landing i bat ono annare distant,
mui . irn...l la k..an,1 K al.mm Viaa lla.m
1I11B flirtll ID uvretvu pi.wiu
I.atindry, Hydraulic Klovator, Klectrlc Cull Hell.
Automatic Firo-Alarmi, l!a;ha, ah-olnlcly pure air,
UUriVCL Plf WCtBlrc UU VUUI IVIV oiiiuiusuivuu-.
Superb fnruiBhlnp-; perfect aorvlcc; auilan nn
excu He table. .
Ti. T. PAHKKHft Taesionpo
136 ite l38 Com'l Ave.
havo tcccivod a full itnd complete line
ol new Fall and Winter
Cloaks, Pol mans, Notions, Etc.
A heavy Block of Body Brumeli, Taper
trie and Inifrala
A full stock of Oil Cloth, all tzo and prices.
CIothing& Gents' Furnish'g Gooris
A rail and complete itock la now being
cloiod ont at great bargains.
Ctooda at Bottom Prioes!
WANT TO BE CONSULTED.
Tho Pooplo of Northern Dakota Ob
ject to Boingf Ignored on tho
Question of Admission.
Tbfiy Claim to Pay the Greater Portion of
Taxes and Territonarfievenuo,
And Want the Matter Submitted to a Vote
of the Whole Territory.
Sr. r.u-t., Minn-., Feb. 27. Alex.
McKi.'iizIc, of ISisiimrek, says he is oiosott
t tliu admission of Dakota, us a whole
or In part, until the people have been cou
Fiilteil about it. South Dakota had held
a Constitutional Convention, in which the
northern part of the Territory had no
voice. licfore uny further consid
eration of the matter of admission
or division, he favored the calling
of a Dakota Constitutional Convention
tiiibracinj' both the northern and south
ern portions. If the people declared In
favor of a division, or asked for admis
sion as a whole, or for North and South
Dakota as separate States, he would be
satisfied. It was an undisputed fact that
-North Dakota pays much the larger pro
portion of the taxes and territorial reve
nues. The northern portion likewise had
paid far more than half the cost of the
territorial biiildiiiKS, ami he was
also strongly opposed to any effort
looking to the appropriation of
tin; name Dakota by the
southern half of the Territory. The
charge that his appointment w as a victory
for Dismarck, and that he was Ordway's
candidate, was false. He had good
ri ao!i to know that such was not the
case, lie did not believe that Ordway
was u candidate for re-nomuiatiou as
(iovemor, at least he had declared, sev
crtl months ago, that he would not again
sland as a candidate. McKcnzie is en
route for Chicago in company with Mr.
Mellon, a liismarck banker, for the pur
poe of contracting for iron pipes and
other machinery with which to equip the
I!isinarck water-works svstein.
The Danville Riot.
Washington, D. C, Feb. 27. Squire
Taliaferro, a colored sanitary policeman
at Danville just previous to the riot, was
the llrst w itness in the Danville investi
gation. He was at the scene of the riot
at the beginning, but ran when the firing
began. He, said: "I didn't see who was
hhot; w as afrai-l to look for any one from
Sat urdu. to Monday; only peeped through
a crack in my house. Some white men
came and tried to rattle down my door.
It was night. Thev said thev hail a tel.
egram for me." Fourteen different white
nu n told the witm s-. tle-re was going to
be in Danville; that they would kill
Lini sure. If tln-y didn't have the neces
sary votes Ui carry the election, they
would carry it with breech-loading shot
guns and double-ad ion Smith & Wesson
revolvers. Since the shooting, Seward
had told the witness he was smart to get
out of the way on the day of the riot, be
cause lie was getting ready to "pick" him
out when some one got between. Wit
ness was lodged in jail for disposing of
whNky, but in his opinion it was on a
technicality. In reply to Governor Vance
he said: "Technicalities beat men; they
beat me," They looked on him as a des
perado. Men were afraid to come into
the public gaze. That's all that saved his
life. In his opinion the mob was premed
itated from beginning to cud. The wit
ness was charged by lllair w ith register
ing colored boys under age, and on that
pretext wanting his life.
Senator Sherman announced that the
examination of witnesses would be sus
pended until an appropriation to pay the
fees was made by the House. Adjourned.
In answer to Senator Shermau witness
sajd a notice was put under Ids door some
time after the riot, addressed: "This is
to 'Squire Taliafero." Its contents were:
" 'Squire Taliafero You are considered
as one of the leaders or instigators of the
late riot in Danville. As such you are
responsible for the blood spilled therein.
We have determined that your stay in
Danville is injurious to the public peace,
and therefore you must go. You are
given three days to prepare, and if after
three days you are found to be in Dan
ville you must take the consequences."
The committee adjourned, subject to
the call of the chairman, w ith the under
standing that no further proceedings
should take place until the House acted
on the Semite joint resolution approprl
ttiug uioucy for their further expenses.
Somebody Has Been Telling Awful Fibs.
Sr. Lot'is, Mo., Feb. 27. The Evening
Climnirlr publishes the following special
Xkw Yokk, Feb. 27. An intimate
friend of Hon. Hoscoe Conkling, and one
authorized to speak for him, In this mat
ter at least, upon being questioned by
your correspondent to-day regarding the
truthfulness of the Snyder Interview
published in the St. Louis Ghbe-Dnao-end,
in which Mr. Conkling is made to
gay a number of nonsensical things, re
plied as follows:
"As a test, open to anybody, of the
'veracity' of this most absurd publication,
Mr. Conkling Is ready to refer the public
to the part he took in framing and advo
cating a bill creating the Elec
toral Commission. Having worked
upon it for weeks in committe, having
advocated it in the Senate two entire
clays (Jan. 211 and 21, 1877), and voted for
it on the night of the latter day on Its
final passage, Is it supposablc that- Mr.
Conkling was opposed to it 'that a ten
minute rule prevented giving reasons,
and so he remained silent,' etc?
"Other things contained in that alleged
interview are scarcely less groundless,
nnd no less utterly false, but this sample
will sulllce if you wish to try it by Its
LOSIXO OUK GOLD.
Grave Fears as to the Result of Heavy
Xkw Yokk, Feb. 27. In January, 1879,
the Government resumed specie payment,
and the premium on gold disappeared.
Yesterday, live years later, it is reported
that a broker was visiting the banks in
Wall street, offering a premium for a call
on 81,000,000 of gold any timo dur
ing tho year. Tho gold question
has become tho uppermost ono in
financial circles. Apart from tho
possibility of tho Government being
obliged to substitute Hilver for gold In
its payment of clearing house balances,
tho heavy shipments of gold have
caused an apprehension that gold will
soon become so scarce as to command
a premium. Almost every steamer for
Kuropo has among Its freight more or
less gold. In addition to this it was
Intimated by a prominent financial au
thority yesterday that some of tho
banks have already begun tho policy
of hoarding up gold. It is true at any
rate that the demands for gold at the
sub-treasury of late have been very
heavy. Since last Wednesday there
HAS BKKN I'AIU OUT
8.1,100,000 In gold coin. Yesterday Kid
der, l'eabody 4 Company purchased 8500,
ofio In double eagles at the sub-treasury.
Many bankers and brokers are predicting
that If this state of things continues gold
w ill certainly be quoted ere long at a pre
mium. President Thompson of the Chaso
National Hank said yesterday that If any
considerable amount Is exported gold will
certainly command a premium, and when
it does this it .w ill cease to be currency
and w ill become merchandise. Already
there is some speculation in gold, and
offers are being made for a call on gold
to run through the year. Mr. Thompson
believes that there Is trouble ahead if gold
continues to be shipped abroad in large
quantities or hoarded by capitalists at
home. Mr. Thompson admits that his
bank has been putting Its resources into
gold, as there is danger that currency will
drop to a silver value only.
A Faithless Shepherd.
I5n:i.iN(jTo.v, Vt., Feb. 27. Reverend
II. Newman Wright, claiming to be a resi
dent of New York State, found the
Winooski Congregational Church without
a pastor last November, and, after preach
ing twice on trial, was engaged. Since
that time his conduct has been an un
ceasing scandal. On the first Sunday
after his engagement he kept his congre
gation waiting for nearly an hour, for the
reason as was afterward found, that he
had overslept himself.. He completely
forgot several prayer-meetings, and left
them to conduct themselves. He was in
the habit of using very vulgar language
in the pulpit as well as socially, mak
ing an announcement at "one time that
his subject would be "The Fig
Tree That Cussed Fig Tree," and other
remarks too coarse to be printed. This,
together with letters from other places,
telling the trustees not to engage him if
they had not already done so, and if they
had to get rid of him as soon as possi
ble, convinced the authorities that some
thing should be done. Accordingly the
trustees called a meeting of the heaviest
subscribers. Of the fourteen present
ten voted to ask him to resigy.
Finally the church was locked agalnt
him. For two Sundays he held forth
in a hall. The next "development was
that the trustees of the church were
called on to pay Wright's board bill.
On Thursday last the eccentric shep
herd left the town, unknown to any
one, and has not been heard from.
Drunkenness and other bad conduct, be
sides that already mentioned, are alleged
Gold and Silver Certificates.
New Yoiik, Feb. 27. The report that
the Treasury Department intends to pay
the daily balances due the New York
banks through the Clearing-house in sil
ver certificates in place of gold is a sub
ject which is attracting much attention in
Wall street. The demand for gold is
greater than the call for silver, and as a con
sequence the sub-treasury pays out much
more money in the way of gold certificates
than it ever receives back In that form.
The banks receive gold, but they pay back
silver. If the sub-treasury should begin
settling balances in silver in place of
gold the latter would once more
become 'a speculative commodity, and
would be dealt in on Wall street
again. The daily balances paid by
the sub-Treasury to the Clearing-house in
gold certiilcates, from March 1, 1883, to
February. 1, 1881, aggregating 8167,043,
000. During the same period the sub-Treasury
received from the banks in gold and
gold certiilcates 821,209,000 in exchange
for silver certificates. Subtracting this
sum from the amount of gold certificates
paid out by the sub-Treasury, it Is as
certained that the excess paid the banks
by the sub-treasury in gold certificates
reached the large sum of 8U'!,344,000.
Treasurer Acton said yesterday that, at
the rate Indicated in the figures given
above, the drain of gold was so excessive
that it was time to consider whether the
gold certificates would not be soon all
paid out. The propriety of paying out
silver certificates in placo of gold certifi
cates In settling with the banks
is uow being debated. Nothing had
yet been decided on, he
said, and no formal conferences had been
held with bank officers or the clearing
house, but Mr. Acton Intimated that it
seemed probable that a change would be
made very soon. From one-third to one
quarter of the daily customs receipts at
this port are in silver certificates, the
rest being in gold, gold certificates and
legal-tender notes. On Saturday last, for
instance, the total receipts for customs
were 8403,000, of which 8140,000 was in
I silver certificates.
Preparing: for the Greely Belief Expedi
tion. Buooklyx, N. Y., Feb. 27. The steam
ship Bear, which has been engaged in seal
and whale fishery for a number of years
and which is soon to go to the relief of
the Greely expedition, is discharging her
cargo of coal at the Brooklyn Navy Yard,
and will go into dry dock Friday, when
the naval board appointed to examine her
will complete their survey and decide
what alterations are to be made and what
is necessary to be clone to strengthen her.
Commodore Upshur says it is likely the
crew will be selected from Norwegians
and Swedes, as they are inured to cold
and privations, such as are likely to over
take an Arctic expedition. He also stated
that if he commanded the expedition ho
wanted to sail by April 10 at the latest.
riTTSBCROH.PA., Feb. 27. A statement
published this morning to the effect that
a National Lino steamer had grounded off
Sandy Hook, is stated by tho agents of
jho line to be utterly without foundation.
Pennsylvania S ocialists.
rirrsBi'Roit, Pa., Feb. 27. The Ger
man Socialists of this city havo called a
meeting for next Saturday to discuss Bis
marck's action in rejecting tho Lasker
St. Paul and Omaha Railway.
Nkw Yoiik, Feb. 27. Tho Directors of
tho St. Paul and Omaha Railway have de
clared the usual quarterly, dividend of
ono and three-fourths per cent, on pre
ferred s toe ft. The books close March ki
and re open April 28.
THE WAR IN EGYPT.
The Garrisons of Shaga and Shashl
Surrendor to tho Victorious
The Towns of Frasber, Darra, Master! and
Faga, Surrounded by Threat
Exultant Rebels Awaiting the Landing of
Troops at Trinkitat as a Present
IOXDOV PRESS ON TIIK DYNAMITE EXPLO
SION. London, Feb. 27. Tho Dnibj X.-irs to
day, In commenting on the explosion at
Victoria Station, says it was designed to
hasten thecontribution of poor Irish la
borers and servant girls In America to
O'Donovan Uossa ami other dynamite
fiends, which, upon being obtained,
would be squandered by the aliened trus
tees of the fund In riotous living. The
Tiwn says it was undoubtedly the work
of the Irish dynamite party.
TOOK THE CHAIR.
London, Feb. 27. The new
Speaker took the chair at the opening of
Ihe House of Commons to-day amid deaf
tning cheers, the members rising and un
The steamer Thetis, purchased for the
Sreely Helief Expedition, has set saifor
OUTKAfiED ISY HISMAItCK.
Paris, Feb. 27. Le Paris says: "Bis
narck has not only outraged the Ameri
lan Republic, but he has defied the w orld.
Jut democracy has more serious things
10 think about than to mind this insolent
St. Petersburg, Feb. 27. Hon. Wil
liam II. Hunt, Ex-Secretary of the Navy
if the United States and Minister to Hus
lia, died this morning. Mr. Iluut had
een ailing for some time, but there were
10 alarming developments in his case
intila few weeks ago, w hen he was com
pelled to take to his bed. He has since
lunk rapidly until his death to-day. Phy
sicians attending ascribe the immediate
cause of death to paralysis of the brain.
Suakim, Feb. 27. A man just arrived
from Khartoum reports that the gar
risons of Shaga and Shashi have surren
dered; that rebels surround Fasher,
Darra, Masterl and Foga. While in
Obeid he saw three British officers. They
were being well treated. Wheiu Mahdi
was leaving Obeid at the expiration of
the holy truce only the Obeid garrison ac
companied him, but he wascon.-tantly re
ceiving fresh additions to his force from
tribesmen who had returned home to at
tend the harvest, and who had promised
to rejoin him when w anted.
Cairo, Feb. 27. Captain Speedis will
leave Cairo to-day on a mission to the
King of Abyssinia. Speedis has instruc
tions to make a Mattering offer to the
Abyssinian monarch for his services in aid
ing the liberation of the garrison in
Cairo, Feb. 27. It is announced that
Charles De Lesseps will come here in
April for the purpose of obtaining con
cessions which will permit the con
struction of the second canal.
London, Feb. 27. According to the
mail accounts of Baker Pasha's defeat,
fifteen Austrians, four Germans and four
Swiss officers were killed.
refused to obey orders.
Suakim, Feb. 27. The captain of tho
Egyptian steamer Danianhour refused to
obey orders to proceed with his vessel to
Trinkitat. Admiral Hewitt arrested tho
Captain, and placed his Lieutenant in
charge of the Damauhour.
PREY Foil the rebels.
Trinkitat, Feb. 27. The beach here
presents a lively appearance. The blue
jackets, up to their necks in water, are
landing stores and carrying soldiers
ashore through the surf. The Gordon
Highlanders and Irish Fusileers are
advancing to occupy the fort erected
by Baker Pasha. They waded bare
legged through the morasses which lie
between the harbor and the main land.
The distance to the fort is about four
miles. It was built February 2, to pro
tect the guns while crossing morasses.
The rebels regard with exultation the
landing of the forces. They are con
vinced that Allah has sent all as a prey
IN BEHALF OF THE JEWS.
Testi!, Feb. 27. Herr Von Tlsza,
Prime Minister of Hungary, has given
instructions to the municipal authorities
everywhere to proceed rigorously against
all persons guilty of fomenting hostility
against the Jews.
Run Down in the Bay.
Xew York, Feb. 27. The outward
bound Cunard steamer Cephalonia ran
into the steamboat Glen Island, of the
Starin Transportation Company, In the
bay thisjniorning, cutting the Glen Island
to the water's edge, when she sank almost
Immediately. The Gleu Islaud was cross
ing the bay in the direction of the Bat
tery. At the same time Cephalonia, un
der half-head of steam, was making
directly down stream. All on board the
Glen Island were saved with the excep
tion of Charles Feltz, engineer, and henry
Green, deck hand, who were both drowned.
The Cephalonia proceeded after dropping
a boat. The men rowed around the scene
for a few minutes, but were too late to
- It Is said the blame of the collision rests
on the steamer Glen Islaud. Tho crew
consisted of five persons. It was val
ued at 12,000 and was fully Insured. The
body of tho enginer has been recovered.
Called Out and Shot.
Mexico, Mo., Feb. 27. From persons
who came over to-day from Fulton,
twenty-flvo miles south in CaUaway
County, It is learned that at about
eight o'clock last night a mysterious
and shocking murder was committed
near that town. Robert Craighead, ex
Assessor and a well-known citizen,
was shot down without a moment's
warning In front of his own door by
an unknown man. It is said that tho
murdered man was called from his houso
umler pretense that ho was wanted to
help a belated traveler out of the mire,
ami that the fatal shot was tired as soon
as he appeareil at tho door. Sheriff
Barry and a large posso arc scouring tho
country in pursuit of tho murderer, who,
if caught, will likely be summarily dealt
with. Mr. Craighead was not only an
excellent citizen, but a man without an
enemy as far as known.
The F. P. Vs.
Richmond, Va., Feb. 27. In an affray
at Winston, Estell County, yesterday,
Preston White was killed, and Henry Witt
and his son, Tillman, mortally wounded.
White and a companion named Prlchell,
both drunk, created a disturbance.
Young Witt while attempting to quell tho
fuss was attacked and shot by White.
Witt, senior, came to his assistance and
was shot by Prlchell. During the sculllo
betw een young Witt and White, Prlchell
attempted to shoot Witt, but shot Whito
through the head, killing him instantly.
Prlchell was arrested.
Conference of Prison Wardens.
New York, Feb. 27. The conference
of prisoii officials commenced at the Fifth
Avenue Hotel this morning. It will bo
continued to-morrow and Friday.' Rev.
Dr. Prime presided. The ventilation,
size, bedding, light heat and cleanliness
of prison cells was discussed at this
morning's session; also clothing supplied
to prisoners. Nearly all the Wardens
present thought the cells of most prisons
entirely too small. The conference was
held with closed doors. A public meet
ing will be held this evening.
An Angry Assemblyman.
Albany, N. Y., Feb. 27. This morning
there was considerable excitement among
the members over the difficulty between
Assemblymen Howe and Burnes. Howe,
at a banquet last night, made a speech,
giving a supposed humorous Illustration
of Burnes making a speech in the Assem
bly. Burnes, learning this morning of
the burlesque, left the Assembly Chamber,
declaring his purpose to procure a
weapon and forthwith puncturo llowo
with a bullet on sight.
Judicial Reward for Drunkenness.
Vincknnes, Ind., Feb. 27. Wm. Car
dinal, the rejected lover who shot and
badly wounded Miss Mary Hauser in this
city last August, and who has been In
jail since, after long deliberation by tho
jury, was late last night sentenced to tho
Penitentiary for two years. The fact of
Cardinal's former good behavior and he
being intoxicated at the time of shooting
the girl, resulted in his favor.
Arrested for Safe Robbery.
Cape Girardeau, Mo., Feb. 27. Sheriff
M. M. Cobb of Stoddard County arrived
in the city last night with a warrant for
the arrest of Alex Sherwood and John
Penny, of Jackson, Mo., fur a safe rob
bery committed at Cross lioads, Stoddard
County, December 21, lss3. Sheriff
Cold) ieft with his prisoners for Blooiu
fleld this morning.
Much Bier Washee Shop.
Jefferson City, Mo., Feb.27. The Sec
retary of State issued a certificate this
morning to tho U. S. Laundry, of St.
Louis; capital stock, $12,000; Abraham
Sigel, J. B. Robing and William Sigis
Coal Miners and Stone-Cutters.
Pittsburgh. Pa., Feb. 27. The coal
trade tribunal, appointed to regulate tho
wages of the railroad miners, will meet
March 10 to arrange the price of mining
for the spring and summer.
The Allegheny Stone-Cutters' Associa
tion, numbering five hundred, will meet
in a few days to consider the advisability
of demanding an advance of wages.
Grain and Provisions.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 27.
CoTTOx-Wenk; middling. 0a.
Fi.oi-u-Sfii'ly; XXX to Choice, $3,3.UI.T3;
Wheat Firm and hUflicr: No. 2 lied,
f l.syai.lli': No. ;t lied, 1.00.
Cohn steady; No. 2 mixed, 4!c; No. 3.
white mixed, iiio.
DATS Finn and steady; No 2 33 -tie; No. 2,
White, :il '4o.
Hvk Firmer: No. 2, S0?ifM9;c.
Tobacco Firm: lutrs, common to chnlee,
fil.iHKijj7.oo; leaf, common to medium, fi.WiA
Hay Thnlco timothy, 12.."03U.0O; prime,
$T.iiiW.UU; prairie, prime to clioico f'J.Wifl
Ui'TTF.n rnelmniro 1 choico erea'nory, IWJ
lt!c; fancy, ?:i'df,;He; dairy, (food to elioleu, 21 j
2'ic; low srrailes nominal.
F.oos Ao.ivo: sales at l'Vlsc for fresh.
Potatoes In good demand; common to
Poiik Dull; new mess, f 17.7518.00; hard
Laho Dull; primo steam, nominal ntfl'i'iS
II CON-Longs, IxaiO's; shorts, 10!410Xi
clear rib In c
Wool Tub-washed choice, XWMc; common.
2s;ie; tmwaslied, medium, Stiiiu; low uud
course irrnd 8. I.V$l!k.
HiUKS .steady; dry Hint, 17c; damaged, lie;
bullsor stasrs lu;; dry salted, ll'.o: dry salted,
daiimwod, lite ; kip and oalf. salted, sL4o; dam
uvcil U'..c; boils ami stairs, ui.e; green (uu
cured). ti'4e: dainnitcd .Vuiie.
Siikkp I'ki.ts Steady; irreen, firtc,$l.0"; dry
do, .VK,7")e, us to amount ami iiuality of wool;
green shearings, 2')u;J0o; dry do, lu'co.
Wheat Steady ; February (K'c; March
Ko May. IIs'vhjsvc; June,"? l.im.
Coit I'nehanirt d; February, ftjo; March,
Stc: April. M',e: May Ssc.
oats Firm; February and March 3ilio;
Aprii,:B.Vv; May, ilte. June iWo
i'ouk Lower; February and March,
17.1)5; May, is.l.1; June. 1S.?I.
Laho Lower; February and March, '..52't:
Mav, !..: June, f'j.sii.
Shout Kius-Maioh 9.27;S; May tl).12tf;
June, '.U0. t
Wheat Unsettled: No. 2 Hod. March,
l.usv.LWi; April, 1.10S'siL10'i ; May
L1-' V(U Li!'.
foiis Dull; Mixed Western, 57(Ji)3!io
Oats Easier; Western, 40W.K'io.
Phovisions rork Oulet uud weak: luesn
17.75 (ilS.lW; Lard-Dull; stoaiu, $J.ttr.l.
Cattle Flrmer;e.vtra steer. fil.T-Vt . .no: tair
tOKOod, f.'i lKcil.HI; ia:rto medium, s-30-W.''vl;
mixed but 'iiei 8' 4.0 xdV'i.2").
SiiEEFSiendy; la.r to (food West. rn
Sheep, ri.2.V.(.-..Nl; -h..ivo to funny, .).W iU.IU;
common, jii.riOiU.ixi. , , ,
Hous-Dull; (rood to choice Vorkers. .
ffiTMl: light mixed, il..tii.M; (rood medium
weights, 7.11X7.25; piga, 0.2iiUtf.5U. '
OtTrr.B Steady: native steers of 1.043 to
1 fili' lb av.. .i.l0''W.:i stookers and feeders
J4.H0 6.15; cows, .Wilu4.?4.
Hons. f hoieo heavy, steady: others lower;
lots of 20 to 2J2 lbs. av. aQ&O W), mainly
Siikkp ltoceipts,080; qutet and unchanged.
Live Stock Markets by Telegraph.
Hoos Receipts W,000; quiet and slow ;fWfcl0o
lower: llsrht tl W'iJi Wl; rough pnoklng HMV&
9 VO: heavy piveking and shipping t)D6'()7 60.
Cattle Hucelnbi. 8.01)0: dull: loo lower:
evportx 4 OiKui W; good to choice 4 WhjA m
common to;tulr 5 (WW 75.
contains many frtghtv
f ul stories of most ago
nlzlng BuffertMr. But
rtorhlhir. plrhprTn Bttrv
or picture, can be more distressful than the
huarp, severe, Hliootlruf pains dally and nightly
uvX!Zi'7 ,h"HJ wh0 are martyra to that mose
terrible torment, Neuralgia. To get rid ol this
martyrdom la tiie llrst business ot all who buffer.
A-niLOpnoRog regenerates painful nerves.
and drives out Uio horrors ot Neuralgia,
ATmornoRos Rives health to Rheumatic
KUfferera whom the most skiutm nny&telana
have not been able to neal.
ATrrLOpnoROS operates on the blood, mus
cles, and Joints; and dissolving tho acids that
cause itheuuiailsni, removes them from the
AniLopnonog is pronounced by all who
have tried It an Infallible specific tor these
obstinate and painful diseases.
Read the testimony of one of the
sufferers. David Little, Sum
ner, Benner Co., Iowa, writes:
".I m rout 77 yearn of tge, have had the Bhenmaunn
throe yean and eiht month; lost oue-third of my
weight; could not walk, but shuttled alontf oa
crutches; could not Bleep; nerves ahattered, DO
utr-iiiftu In my hands, wrists, knees or feet But
thanks bctnGod foryourffrcatdlseoveryl Themed
Iclne arrived Saturday night I took a doae Sunday
ninnilnir, felt it all over me, and kept on with it
Monday mommi? 1 ifot up and dressed myself, and
walked out iuto the kitchen without the aid of crutch
or cane, and wlnhed them ail a happy New Year. I reet
n ull niidita, am paining in atrcngth, and once more
enjoy Ufa Wish I could put Athlopboboi In the
hand of every sufferer from thia terrible disease."
If yon cannot get Atttlophoro of your drunrlst,
we will tend It eiprusH paid, on receipt of rerular
priceone dollar per bottle. We prefer that you buy
it from your drairsrint, but If he hasn't It, do not be
rcrsuaded to try aomething eJae, but order at once
from us as directed.
ATHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK.
Analysis by Vt. A. Voelcker, P. R. 8., Con
(mtlinr Chemist Hoyal Agricultural Society,
KiiKhtud, shows only a truce of nitrates in
llliiekwell s Hull Durham Tobacco. The soil
of the (iolden Heltof North Carolina, In which
this tobacco Is grown, don't supoly nitrates to
the leaf. That is the secret of Ita delicious
mildness. Nothing so puro and luxurious for
smoklnir. Don't rort;et the brand. Nonegen
utne without the trade-mark, ot the liuli. All
dealers have lu
When feline concerts
txwt solace is found la
HlarkmU't Bull Dur
ham Smoking Tobacco.
w a": fra Din i
wefcttSBit", DURHAM -
H&l IN l-IH- r- ft
JrJm IS. INOE,
-Manufictarcr and Dealer In
6tU Streci, betweca Cota'l Ave. a. id Levue.
CIIOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KNU3 OP AMCMTION.
Sufes Reaatred. All Kinds of Kers Made.
U. II. 8XITII.
EOBKIIT A. IXITO.
Grand Central Store.
OlIiO. - - TULu
Tho Regular Cairo & Padncali Daily
Packet. Str. GUS FOWLER.
IIRXRT E. TAYLOR, Ha'ter.
UEOliUIS JOliEs, Clerk.
Leaven Pndncah fiirdlro dully (Snndays except
cdj at 8 a. in., and Mound Cltv at 1 p. m. Return
ing, loaves Cairo at t p.m. ; Mound City at 5 p.m.
Nashville, Paducah & Cairo U. S. Mail
For rmluciih, Smlth'and, Dyerahnri, Fddyvllle,
(.'union, Uovur, ClarltBVille and Nashville,
22; B. S. RHEA.
J. S. TYNFR ....Master.
Leaves every Monday morning at 10 o'clock a.:
S2a W. H. CHERRY.
FELIX UKASTY..... ....Clurk.
L vi ewry Fr'dar mornln it 10 o'eloefc,
lniclo connections at Nashville with tfcs L.
N. R. K. uud N. AC. K. K. for all points south,
with the Upper Cumberland Packet Co., for sit
points for the Upper Onmhstland. Tot froight r
pasw (, epply on board or to W. I, Lanbdla.