Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
FHIDAY, FEB. 29, 1884.
Impurity of the
Blood, Fever and
and all Diseases
-JV X caused b l)e.
Msngement of Liver, itoweU and Kidney.
TMPTOMS OF A DISEASED LIVER.
Bad Breath; fain in the Side, sometime the
pain it felt under the Shoulder-blade, mistaken for
Kheumausm ; general loss of appetite ; Bowels
generally costive, sometimes alternating with lax;
the head it troubled with pain, it dull and heavy,
with considerable lou of memory, accompanied
with a painful sensation of leaving undone something
hich ought to have been done; a tlight, dry cough
and flushed face is sometimes an attendant, often
mistaken for consumption; the patient complains
of weariness and debility; nervous, easily tLirtled;
feet cold or burning, sometimes a prickly sensation
of the tkin esistt; spirits are low and despondent,
and, although Satisfied that exercise would be bene
Sua), yet one can hardly summon up fortitude to
try It in fact, distrusts every remeily. Several
of the above symptoms attend the disease, but cases
have occurred when but few of them existed, yet
examination after death has shown the Liver to
have been extensively deranged.
It should be used by all persons, old and
young, whenever any of the ubove
Person Traveling or Living in Vtim
healthy Localities, by taking a iiue uu asion
ally to keep the l.iver in l.ealihy aciii.n, will avoid
all Malaria, Hlliou attack, I iztncss, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Depression of Spirits, etc. It
will invigorate like a gUst of mine, but Is uu lu
If Tnu have eaten anything hard ol
digestion, or feel heavy after meals, or alerpx
less at night, Uke a dose and you will be relieved.
Time and Doctors' Hills ts 111 be saved
by always keeping the Regulator
In the Home I
For, whatever the ailment may be, a thoroughly
safe purgative, alltrntiv.. and tonic can
never te out of plate. '1 he p-mcly is harmless
and does not interfere with business or
it m rritFi.v vromni.E,
And has all the power and eliiocy rj Calomel or
Quinine, without any of the injurious after eU'uu.
A Governor's Ttlninny.
Simmnnt Liver krgulator has been in use in my
family fur some time, and 1 am satisfied it it a
valuable addition to the mctlicul science.
J. Giil SiiMkir.K, Governor of Ala.
Hon. Alexander II. Stephens, of ;.,
sayt: Have deri.e i s-rr.e here til In n the use of
Simmons Ijver Ktgulatur, ai.d wish to give it a
"The only Thing that never falls to
Relieve."-! h ve used rrutnv rem-dics for Dys
pepsia, Liver Affection and Debility, hut never
have found anything to benefit me to the extent
Simmons I-iver Kegulator has. 1 sent from Min
nesota to (ieorgia f r it, and would send 'urther for
such a medirine, and would advise ail ho are sim
ilarly affected to g ve it a tri..l as it teems the only
tiling that never fa 's to rehve
V. M. Jannetv, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr. T. AV. Mawin says : From actual ex
perience in the use of hiir.ro s Liver K'tuiat .r in
my practice I have been and am satisfied to use
and prescribe it at a purgative medicine.
tyTake only the Genuine, which alwayi
hat on the Wrapper the red Z Trade-Mark
and Signature of J. II. ZKII.IN' Si CO,
K)R SALE BY ALL DR.l.T.GISTS
Q.EORGE II. LEACH, M.D.
PHYSICIAN tt SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat.
Bent of enrxical diseases, and diseases of women
OKHCK On 14th street, opposite the Post
office, Cairo, 111.
U. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave-, Cairo, HI.
VAPOU, BLBCTHO-VAPOR ixd MEDICATED
J ATI IS
A lady In attendance.
QR W. C. JCCKLYN,
0FP1CK Eighth Street, near Commercial A venoe
R. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Omm-Ilo, 1S6 Commercial Avenue, between
B.-MS and Ninth Street
A New and complete Hotel, fronting o. Level
Second and Railroad Streets,
Tbe Paaicnger Depot or the Chleaqo, St. Lonli
and ew Orleans: Uliuois Central; Wabarh, m.
Lonli and Pacific; Iron Mountain and Southern,
Mobile and Ohio; Cairo and St. Louis Raiiwayr
are all Just across the street; while the Steamboat
Landing is but one square distant.
This Hotel is heated by steam, has steam
Laundry, Hydraulic Elovator, Electric Call Bells.
Automatic Fire-Alarmi, Bathe, absolutely pure air,
pertoct sewerage nod complete appointments.
asperb furnishings; perfect service; and an nn
Ij. P. PARK KTl At t !0.. IjeiswAo
136 &138 Oom'l Ave.
have received a full and complete line
ol new VM and Winter
I UIILUU UUUUVJ
Cloaks, Dolmans, Notions, Etc. .
A heavy stock of Body Brussels, Taper
trie and Ingrain
A full stock of Oil Cloths, alt sties and prices.
nils in w 0 PsfslJ
A full and comolete stock la now being
Closed oat at great bargain.
trooda at Bottom Frioeal
THE JOHNSON LAW.
A Report that Frank J. Bowman
Has Promised to Prove Its
Denied by Mr. Bowman, Who Declares He
Neither Seeks or Desires that
Kind of Patronage.
Charlie Johnson Confident That His Pet
Measure Will Stand the Test of a
Supreme Court Scrutiny.
St. Lons, Mo.,Feb. 28. Mr. Frank J.
Bowman was seen this morning in his
ofllee, and expressed his surprise anil in
dignation at the report that he was about
to undertake to prove the Johnson law,
making gambling a felony, unconstitu
'I most emphatically deny the truth of
the report," .Mr. Bowman said. "The
llrst I heard of the matter at all was
what I read in a morning paper. I have
made no sueh an offer as is indicated,
ami if my clerk authorized any one to
make such a statement, his resignation is
In order. I do not In any way desire to
ally myself with the gambling fraternity,
nor am I seeking gambling business."
Mr. Hassle, the clerk, said that somesix
months ago he had stated to some one
that lie thought of engaging Mr. Howruan
to defend him in a case which would come
under the Johnson provision, but denies
having said that Mr. Ilowman had any in
tention of undertaking the work for tint
MB. F.D. BUTLER
Mild that he could not say anything posi
tive about the matter. Mr. Hutler re
marked : "Although I have never been lu
a gambling house in my life nor never
lingered a card, w hat I do know Is that
there has been a little too much reform
going on in St. Louis latelv, and that
something must be done, and Frank Bow
man is just the man to do it. Why,
don't you know what made St. Louis
lose the convention? Well, I'll tell
you. A town where there's no gamb
ling goingou is dead, aud if evcr-Miere was
a dead town St. Louis is one. There
Isn't a sporting man in the country who
didn't use his influence In some way to
prevent the convention from coming
in-re. This downing of the gamblers is
all d d non.-en.se, you know! When I
used to shoe their steppers, I made more
money than I do now, and it's tlrj same
with every other business man." Mr.
Butler added that he hoped something
would be done, although he was not much
concerned in the Issue except for the
good of the city.
HON. CTIAIII.F.S P. JOHXSTOX
was found at the Four Courts. He said
that while he thought the stability of the
gambling law could not well be shaken, he
hud no objection to any attorney testing
the law for a client. The Supreme Court
had declared the law constitutional In an
indirect test before, and he had no doubt
that it would sustain its decision if the
matter was referred to it a second time.
He had no desire to be personal in his re
marks, but at the same time felt certain
that any efforts in the direction alluded
to in the morning paper would be In
effectual. A prominent sporting man on Sixth
street expressed it as his opinion that
the alleged offer of Mr. How man would,
If held out, meet with the hearty appro
bation of the gamblers, and that there
would be no dilllculty In raising a much
larger sum than that named. They had
no Intention of "bucking" against the
authorities but if they could accomplish
anything in a legal way would avail them
selves of the opportunity.
A CARD FROM MK. BOWMAN.
Editor Ciinoxin.K: I read the article
lu the liepublican this morning with sur
prise. I have never formed or expressed
an opinion as to the constitutionality of
the law that makes gambling a felony. I
have never made any proposition to take
the matter before the courts, nor author
ized any other person to make any such
proposition. I have expressed the opin
ion that it was uuwiseanddeinoralizingto
attempt to place the man who plays a
game of poker on the same moral plane,
and under the same legal penalties, as a
horse-thief or highwayman j and I say
frankly that I regard the Johnson law, so
called, as a kind of spasmodic public vir
tue, that Is calculated to cause a reacting
effect. Very truly,
F. J. Bowman.
Song- of the Gambling Exodusters from
Hot Si'HIngs, Ark., Feb. 28. The exo
dus of gamblers with the aid of the boot
toes of the law and order people is a
funny contradiction of the hitherto boast
ful talk among the sports, that they were
here to stay. The citizens' military com
pany numbers sixty determined men, and
It is wonderful to behold the Influence
they exert In enforcing the man
dates of the Committee of Four
teen. Notwithstanding the fran
tic appeals made to Governor Berry to
suppress the committee and Its military
backers, nothing has been done to that
end. Already nine of the worst gamblers
have left town by special invitation, and
others are fleeing when no man pursueth.
Doran and his three confederates were
yesterday escorted to the State Pen
itentiary In Little Nock for safe keeping.
Circuit Court meets in this city March
17th, and It Is intended to press the Doran
Flynn tragedy to Immediate trial. Vis
itors arc congratulating the citizens upon
their efforts to drive but evil-doers and
punish the law-breakers.
A Sixteen-Carat Diamond for a Dollar.
Milwaukee, Wis., Feb. 28. Great ex
citement exists In the vicinity of Eagle,
situated ou the Tralrie du Chien division
of the Milwaukee & St. Paul Road, over
an alleged diamond discovery. About
New Year's a lady from that village came
to Milwaukee and offered for salo a
brilliant. She first took it to S. B. Boyn
ton, jeweler. Ho would only give her $1
for the stone. After taking It to several
other places, she brought it back and sold
it to Boynton. Some weeks later Boyn
ton took the stone with him to Chicago
and submitted It to an expert In
that city. The expert nt once
pronounced it a slxtcen-carat diamond
and worth 8800. Boyntou brought the
stone back and kept his own counsel. Ho
then, In company with W. P. Merrill, of
this city, whom he let Into the secret, pur
chased all the land lu tho vicinity of tho
well In which the diamond had been found.
In the meantime he has had an elegant gold
watch and chain made for tho lady of
whom he bought tho stone. The brilliant
was brought to light whllo parties were
cleaning out an old well. It being rough
and uncut shows that it was not dropped
Into the well by some one accldently.
Operations to develop the alleged mine
will be commenced soon, when the question
of whet her or not Eagle has a Hamoud-fleld
will beset at rest
Washington, 1). C, Feb. 28. United
States Marshal Longstreet, of Georgia,
continued his testimony before the
House Committee on Expenditures.
He was asked if processes had not
been served by unauthorized Deputy Mar
shals under him, and said he thought
not. The committee produced warrants'
served by men w ho It was supposed had
not the necessary authority. Longstreet
replied that some he believed were
deputies. He said further that he would
furnish a list of his deputies so that the
committee might determine who were
authorized to represent him. The evi
dence of the witness was in defense of
charges made by preceding witnesses
that he was derelict in his duty as Mar
shal. Further Land Forfeitures.
Washington, 1). C, Feb. 28. The House
Committee ou Public Lauds adopted
the Anderson resolution declaring the
forfeiture of all lands granted to the
Northern Pacific, which were unearned
on July 4, 1870. The lands, which It is
proposed to declare forfeited, aggregate
35,000,000 acres. The vote on the pas
sage of the resolution was: yeas, 7 j nays,
Washington, 1). C, Feb. 28. Immedi
ately after the reading of the journal of
the House Mr. Deuster (.Wis.) presented
a resolution of thanks of the Liberal Un
ion of Germany, for their connection with
Herr Lasker. He explained that it was
addressed to the House of Representa
tives and would have been laid before
that body by the Speaker had the rules
permitted hirn to present communica
tions from an unolllcial source.
"The spectacle presented," Mr. Deuster
said, "was a peculiar one, as seen by
American eyes. Priuce Bismarck and the
German Empire were the embodiments
of an idea antagonistic to the American
idea of freedom and abhorent to the
feeling of a libertv-loving people. If the
reports are to be credited the German
Chancellor returned the resolutions of
the House to the prejudice of the
German people, as the act would be
construed as theirs. The letter just
read denies that he expressed
the sentiments of the German people.
The resolution might have been faulty
in construction, its phraseology may not
have been such as would have been used
by one not born and reared beneath the
flag of the free; but if the resolution was
uot equal to the requirements of the oc
casion it was the fault of the head and not
of the heart. It was an expression of
condolence of a legislative body, with the
people at the back of it, to another legis
lative body of a people upon whom the
heavy hand of deatli had been laid and
one of its brightest jewels plucked. As
a German by birth and an adopted
citizen of the United States, he
desired to express a conviction
that the action of the Liberal Union was
a true Index to the feeling of United Ger
many, and that the action of Prince Bis
marck would not rise above the dignity of
a matter of personal vexation and in no
way affecting the kindly relations existing
between the two nations. It might be
premature to criticise the action of Prince
Bismarck, but when the official informa
tion thereof was in possession of the
House, he would endeavor to show that
the Lasker resolutions were entirely kind
Mr. Guenther denied that the people of
Germany were hostile to this country or
its Institutions, or that the letter of
Prince Bismarck, in returning the Lasker
resolutions, reflected the sentiment of that
people. They did not approve of his dis
courtesy; neither did they indorse his
autocratic action in prohibiting the im
portation of American products.
Mr. Kasson regretted that the incident
referred to had to be made in any degree
the subject of debate. In his opinion,
the House would the better consult its
dignity by waiting until some ollicial
communication reached it that improper
comment had been made upon its action.
When It was Informed that the interest or
honor of the country had been affected,
there would be no doubt of perfect ac
cord between the two sides of the House
touching the action to be taken. He
moved to refer the resolution presented
by Mr. Deuster to the Committee ou
Foreign Affairs. So ordered.
A DEMOCRATIC CONUNDRUM.
"Whom Shall W e Nominate That Can
be Elected f"
Washington, I). C, Feb. 28. Wade
Hampton, of South Carolina, is an ar
dent admirer of Senator Bayard. It was
a great disappointment to him that the
Delaware statesman was passed over at
Cincinnati and General Hancock nom
inated in his stead. Senator Hampton
says that Mr. Bayard possesses the full
confidence of the business men of the
country, and quoted George W. Childs
and Drexel, the New York banker, as say
ing after Garfield's election, that had he
been opposed by a strong manlike Bavard
tho result In all probability would have
been vastly different. General Hampton
frankly admitted that the perplexing
problem with Bayard's friends was to get
him tho nomination. His election, he
thought, was a matter of easy accomplish
nieut. Tho most Interesting feature of
his conversation on this subject, how
ever, was a suggestion hq made, which It
is believed would greatly strengthen his
candldaey. It Is this: Tho day preceding
tho National Convention let a caucus of
delegates from the six doubtful Northern
States New York, New Jersey, Connecti
cut, Ohio, Indiana, and California be
held. Let the candidate whom this cau
cus decides can carry all or most of these
States be presented to the Convention,
and there Is little doubt that ho would
receive the nomination on the first ballot.
This plan Is open to no valid objection by
any of tho aspirants for tho Presidency
except that It would simply Increase Mr.
Bayard's chances. Gen. Hampton Is not
at all certain that his suggestion will bo
adopted, but ho puts it forth as tho best
solution of the question; "Whom shall
wo nominate that can be elected without
General Graham Turns tho Tables
on the Too Confident Natives.
Scaring the Johnnys with the Reports of
uyuamite Under the Oharing
Cross Railway Station.
A Cruel Hoax Which Landed Two Gov-
ernment Officials In Scot
Tkinkitat, Feb. 28. A battle took
place to-day between General Graham
and the rebels not far from here, In which
the latter were defeated.
A SCARE AT CHAIUNO CROSS.
London, Feb. 28. Late last evening
the police received an anonymous com
munication stating that during the early
morning hours an attempt would be
made to blow up Charing Cross station;
that explosives had already been con
cealed lu the building. A large force of
detectives were immediately dispatched
to the station with instructions to search
thoroughly and arrest any one found
loitering in the vicinity. At three-forty-ilve
this morning, two "well dressed gen
tlemen, apparently belonging to tho up
per classes, were arrested at tho statiou,
and'notwithstanding their protestations
th.it they were Government olllclals, were
placed in a cab, guarded by a strong force
of police, and driven to Scotland Yard.
Meanwhile the thorough search made
at the station for explosives was
rewarded by the discovery of a quantity
of uitro-glycerine in the cloak room. The
detectives are elated at their success.
They immediately conveyed the explo
sives to Scotland Yard. A close watch
was kept at the station in hope of secur
ing other arrests of suspicious persons.
The two gentlemen arrested, after being
detained several hours, sent for friends,
who came and identllled them as beiug
analysists in the employ of the Govern
ment, who had been ordered to convey
the explosives to Woolwich Labratory.
They were released from custody. Sev
eral detectives express the opinion that
both the police and the analysists are vic
tims of a practical joker, who knew the
mission of the gentlemen, and who took
advantage of the alarm created by the ex
plosion in the Victoria Station to perpe
trate the joke. Others profess to believe
it was a plot similar to the Victoria Sta
tion plot to blow up Charing Cross. No
further arrests have been made, but the
police are keeping a sharp look-out for
A NEW OHIO IDEA.
The Idea That the Buckeyes Have
Lost Their Grip on Government Fat.
Washington, D. C, Feb. 28. There
is much gossip among Ohio Republicans
about Senator Sliermau's uttitude toward
the present Administration. He is ac
cused of working up the ill-feeling that
exists in Ohio toward Arthur. It is said
that when Representatives of his party
from Ohio ask hirn to do anything
that would bring hiin In contact with
the Administration, such as procur
ing appointments, promotions of
men in the public service, obtain
ing better service, etc., he replies:
"I would be glad to do so, but the Re
publicans of Ohio are powerless with the
Administration and I can do nothing.
Senator Pendleton, my Democratic col
league has more Influence with Arthur
than I have."
It is observed, at any rate, that Sher
man gets none of the fat that drops from
the White House larder.
MKDICAL AND SURGICAL LITERATURE.
The House Committee on Printing has
agreed to report favorably Mayburry's
joint resolution for printing the Surgical
and Medical History of the Rebellion. It
will be amended, however, making tho
number of copies to be printed 5,000 in
stead of 23,000, to be distributed through
the usual channel. The resolu
tion will contain a provision that the edi
tion may be increased, at the discretion
of the Secretary of War, persons wanting
it to pay the actual cost, which is about
1.32 per volume. It is considered a very
valuable work, and is being sought for by
physicians throughout the country.
WHISKY AND TOBACCO TAX.
Members of Congress from Tennessee,
North Carolina and Georgia were before
the Committee ou Ways and Means to
day and opposed the present method of col
lecting tho whisky tax, and favoring the
abolition of the tax ou whisky. They
believe the tobacco tax will bo abolished
and the system of collecting ou liquor
Brought Home for Burial.
M.w ork, Feb. 28. The remains of
General Ord, who died of yellow fever lu
Havana last fall, while on the way from
Vera Cruz, Mexico, to this city, arrived
tliis morning by the steamer City of Meri
da, and will be taken to Washington for
burial. The last military service per
formed by General Ord was In command
of the troops in Texas, with headquarters
in San Antonio. While co-operating with
the Mexican army ofllcers to suppress
lawlessness on tho lower Rio Grande
border lie became Intimately acquainted
with General Trevluo, commanding the
Mexican forces on tho Northeastern
frontier. Trevino was frequently a
guest in Ord's house in San Autoulo, and
there fell In love with Ord's daughter,
whom ho married. The "International
baby" was born of tills marriage. When
General Ord was put on the retired list he
made ins Home in tho City of Mexico,
witn ins (laughter and son-in-law. He
was actively engaged In promoting Ameri
can enterprises In tho country of his
adopt lou. It was to further some large
railroad enterprise that he was coming
hack to tills country when he was stricken
with yellow fever. The death of his
daughter, Mrs. Trevino, In Fortress Mon
roe, recently, severs almost tho last bond
that bound theso families of the two re
publics. General Ord's brother, Judge
Ord, formerly of California, Is a widower
with a comfortable fortuno and a grown
son, who was a dlsclplo of the law.
Judge Ord Is at present residing in Wash
CiiiCAiio, III., Feb. 28. Doc. Ncagle
and Hugh Bahcan who were driven out of
Hot Springs, Arkansas for complicity In
tho John Flynn homicide, arrived here
early this morning.
Four Turkish Iron-clads will go to tho
Red Sea Monday.
Ex-Governor R. P. IIubbardrof Hart
ford, Conn., is dead.
Military operations In Tonquln are re
garded as almost terminated.
The Morrison tariff bill will probabybe
reported to the House on Tuesday next.
The Fifth Man-land Regiment left New
Orleans Wednesday night for St. Louis.
Two hundred Egyptian laborers were
pressed Into service at Trlukltat as hos
Tho Irish party has made Paris the
headquarters In Europe for their dyna
Secretary Chandler recommends F. M.
Gunnel, Medical Director, to be Surgeon
General of the Navy.
It Is reported that El Mahdl's men were
advancing more In hopes of plunder than
for political reasons.
J. W. Bukey's flour mill at Louisville,
Ky., burned Wednesday night. Loss,
115,000; fully insured.
The United States ofllcers at Boston
have stopped the gilding of new nickels
by manufacturers of cheap jewelry.
Two armed steamers under the white
flag will ascend the White Nile and dis
tribute General Gordon's proclamation.
Robert Bailey, colored, was fined $:!00
and given three mouths' imprisonment at
Toledo, Ohio, for marrying a white girl.
The advance of the English troops on
Teb commenced Wednesday morning. A
lorce of 3,u00 men advanced to tho at
tack. Tho Emperor of Germany gave a ban
quet Wednesday night in honor of the
special Russian Embassy and Grand Duko
Harry Tuttle, who was wounded In the
Stonevillo light at Dcadwood, D. T., was
taken from the hospital ednesday night
A fight took place on the Berber road,
nine miles from Suakim, Wednesday, be
tween rebels and friendly tribes. The
latter were victorious.
James R. Milburn, a well-known sur
veyor of Denver, Col., while surveying a
farm on Fryer Hill, fell into a shaft 200
feet deep. Tho shaft was covered with
Patsy Stith, a negro policeman oi
Vleksburg, attempted to arrest Harry
Johnson, an engineer. Johnson refused
to go. Stith shot him. Johnson stabbed
Stith, and both died in a few minutes.
Lieutenant Rhodes, the hero of the Gay
Head disaster, has asked leave of Secre
tary Folger to distribute the :!,000 re
ceived in testimonials among his ship
mates. He has purchased new uniforms
and blankets for every man on board.
An Eclipsed Honeymoon.
Quincy, III., Feb. 28. George Fleis
chauer, a shoe dealer of Edina, Mo.,
came to Quincy yesterday and married
Lora Costello, a handsome widow. A
few hours after the marriage, the groom
disappeared and has not since been heard
of. There is little doubt but that he has
deserted his bride. The gossips are
puzzled to the top of their beut by
George's mysterious flight.
Little Rock, Ark., Feb. 28. Trains
are again running ou the Memphis Road as
far as Madison, where transfer is made
by steamboat to Memphis on account of
high water. 'They had only been running
to White River for some days.
Car Bobbers Jailed.
Quincy, III., Feb. 28. Two car
thieves, who have been plundering rail
roads here for some time, have beeu cap
tured and sent to jail.
Grain and Provisions.
THUKSDAY, FER. 23.
COTTON-Stealy; tnlMlinr, 10o.
FL0ttii-Stndy; X.VX to (JUoioo, f3,5u1.73;
wiikat Finn anl stenlv; No. 2 Hel,
$1.0111.111: No. 3 Hod, IWeaf Lft).
CoitN-Kirm; No. 2 mixed, iS.'i&iOc; No. 2.
white mixed, 4!) it, Wl iv.
Oats Firm and higher; No 2 fH'.QIU.Uo;
Nn. 2, White, X.o bid.
Hve Xettleeteilj No. 2. Sic bid.
Tobacco Klnn: liifrs, common to cholflo,
$5.10.UO; leaf, common to medium, t7.50dj
Hat-OioIoo titnothv, $12.0dU.OO; prime,
$h.oo310.00; prairie, primo to choiee jtt.Ulha
Bl'tteii Qulot; cholco cn a nerv, !W
.t!e; fancy, $:tH:i4e; dairy, good to olioioo, 2lj
Stic; low (Trade nominal.
Koos Ao.lvo; in demand at 20c'
Fotatoks in good demand; common to
Po UK-Weak; new mess, $17.T5318.00; hard
Laud Dull; prime steam, nominal at 9'
IUcoN-Longs, 10c; shorts, 10!4c; clear rib
Woot, Tub-washed cholee.ftiftH-lo; common,
SS&iOo; unwashed, medium, tf-K&i'io; low and
course grades, I.'hUo.
HiDKS-Steinly; dry flint. 17c; damaxed, lie;
bulls or gtHRS lOe; dry suited, II1. o; dry raited,
iaiiiiuied, 1ic; kip and o.tlf. suited, SL4c; dum
uifO'l iie; bulls and staus, 5e; gieoutuu
cured), HHc; damaged 5S5c.
Shbki Pelts Steady; green, fino.$1.01; dry
do, 5WttT.'e, us to amount umi quality of woof;
green shearings, "a;i0e; dry do, lUtySt'e.
Wheat Lower; February 914c; March
ni',0; April, lS!?,c; May. W!i'a.'J7o; Juno,
Cons Lower; February and March, 62;So;
April, ftl'nc; May57 Jie; June, UU.
Oats Weak; February and March 32o;
April, :i."ic; May, c. June ;w,'4o.
l'oitK Lower; February and March,
$17.80; May, $is.0f); June, ,IS.ori-4c.
Laud Lower; February and March, $9.10;
May, $0,112',; June, .U7'4.
Hhoiit Uibs March $9.20; May $9.00;
June, $0.5 j.
Wheat Iloavy; No. 3 Iteif, March,
$1.0S',Ql.0Sii; April, $I.IOVtl.lO?i; May
$1.12Vfil 12S; Juno. $1.13,M.ia"t.
Corn Dull; Mixed Western, 67',i(atk.V;
Oats Easier; Western, 40HW;4ilo.
1'novisioNS Pork Ouiet and weak; mess
$17.75<MX); Lard-Dull; steam, $D.S0.
Live Stock Markets by Telegraph.
Hoas-Itecelpts W.riOO; slow; 1071.10 lower;
light $ 10 (U.0 70; rough packing $!'
8 SO; heavy packing and shipping i"'(J
Catti.k Receipts, 7.000; strong; Wo higher;
exports t 40'K.tl SO; good to choice $5 86ij,tl 30;
common to ltilrfi Wit." 79.
Cattlk Quiet: extra stcors,$rt.7!W7.00; fair
to good, $5 0iKii(i.l0; ta:rto medium, m.SOiiw.OO;
mixed uutcnms' $4.0 aVi.2..
u Ui.,.i.liri f U i f tl CTrtrtii WnftA.M
PflKr.l"OH-'J t w nis ii I owi
sheop, $.5.2.Vr.sO; ehjlce to fanoy, $5.W);W).4U;
' ...... I I no
Hoim-Diill; good to choice Yorkori, $0.06
l7.t; light mixed, Irt.lKW.H.so; good medium
welguU, $7.1tK(7.26; pigs, $0.2ol!,t).I0.
Pl.TT nutlt'A rinAM r9 1 fin 4j
1,515 1! av.. $5.1Q'&5.H2't; Blockers and feeders
HoilH. (!hnlpn hnisw. atftAriv nthnr InwApf
imtsofgns to 298 Its. v. tiWitta, indluly
9 D ixniin mi.
bukbp uoceipts, wo qulot and unchanged,. ,
!OOK OF MARTYRS"
contains many fright
. f ul stories of most ago
nizing Buffering, but
n.thlnr. aI . ha.ln
uuiuuj, viuiui lu Hill
or picture, can bo more distressful than tha
Bharp, Ht vere, shoottun pallia dally and nightly
f i?ii lU( who are 'uartyrs to that most
Y r, ,ituru."m,t' uralgla. To get rid of thin
luarty rduui la Uie llrat buuliieaaot all who sillier.
ATHLOPiionos regenerates painful nerves,
and chives out the borrow ot Neuralgia.
ATni.opn0RO9 gives health to Khenmatic
6utTerers whom the most skillful physlelaas
have not been able to heal.
Athlophoros operates on tho blood, mus
cles, and Joints; and dissolving the acids that
causa KhemnatUm, removes tnem from the
ATntornonoa is pronounced by all who
have tried It an lnfaillhle speciao for those
obstinate and painful diseases.
Read the testimony of one of the
sufferers. David Little, Sum
ner, Benner Co., Iowa, writes:
"I am put 77 years of ago, have had the Rheumatism
fhreo years and eight diodUu; lost one-third of my
weight; could not walk, but ihuffled along on
crutches ; could not sleep; nerve shattered, no
strength in niy hands, wrints, knees or feet But
thanks be to God for your great diacoveryl 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 up and dressed myself, and
walked out into the kitchen wiUtoutthe aid of crutch
or cane, and wished them all a happy New Year. I rest
well nights, am gaining in strength, and once mora
enjoy life. Wtah I could put Atblofhoros in the
bands of e cry Bufferer from this terrible disease."
If you cannot get Athloproros of your druggist,
we will send it express paid, on receipt of regular
price-one dollar jier bottle. We prefer that you buy
it from your druggist, but if he hasn't it, do not be
persuaded to try something else, but order at once
from us as directed.
ATHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., HEW YORK,
tmjiiiinmiinn w. . ...MM.............
Analysis by Pr. A. Voeleker, P. R. 8., Con
sulting Chemist Koyal Agrleultural Society,
England, shows only a traoo of nitrates lu
Wuokwell's Hull Durham Tobacco. The soU
of the (Joldeti belt of North Carolina, In which
this tobacco ts grown, don't supply nitrates to
the leaf. That is the secret of Its delicious
mildness. Nothing so pure and luxurious for
Bmokintr. Don't forget the brand. Noneeen-
uine without the trade-mark ol tho Bull All
dualera luive It.
When feline concerts
Jf bent solace is found in LJ
? Aum Smoking Ivbttceo. f 1
Ik -m-- il rr I
BUgSs&tf BwsJI. E' " :
RS2W XXtViift "K$.&
mam is jp- tv01 -
TOVsi i n
J-Jm IC. INCE,
Matin 'iictnrer and Doaler In
8th Street, between Com'l Ave. nud Levee.
CIIOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KIN08 OF AMUNITION.
safes ItejHlred. All Kinds oi Kevs Made.
M. R. 6MIT1I.
IQBXBT A. SMITH.
Grand Central Store.
Tie Ecgnlar Cairo & Paducah Daily
r TMwai'iHMii' rs'i ru .
i".M. nn"rm'' - ;i.lwjm.i'-
in ill TSJWII I
Str. GUS FOWLER.
ITENIfY E. TAVLOTt, Master.
UEOKOE JOUEa, Clerk.
Leaves Padncah for C tiro dally (Sundays except
ed) at 8 a. m , and Mound Citv at 1 p. m. Return
ing, leaves Cairo at 4 p.m.; Mound City at 5 p.m.
Nashville, Paducah & Cairo U. S. Mail
For Padncal), Smlthlattd, Dycrsbotir, Eddyvllle,
Canton, Dover, Clarksvllle and Nashville,
aa B. S. KHEA.
i-J. TTNKR Master.
GEO. JOBES.... m... Cleri.
Leaves every Monday mornlnj at 10 o'clock s.m.
a W. II. CHERRY.
WM. STRONG.. Master.
FELIX URASTY.W M.,.-.Clurlt.
L avee every Fr day morning at 10 o'cWtr, ask
ing clo connections at Nashville with tas L. 6
N. H. K. and N. AC. K. K. for all points sontn,
with the Upper Cumberland Packet Co., tor til
points for the Upper Cumberland. For freight or
passxge, epply on board or to W. F. Imbdla,