Newspaper Page Text
ffiE DAILY CAIRO
THE DAILY BULLETIN
SA'lUltDAY, MARCH. 1, 1884.
Impurity of the
ISlnod, Fever and
and all ItUeaie
caused by De
rangement of Liver, llowcU and Kidney.
SYMPTOMS OF A DISEASED I.IVER.
Itad breath ; Pain in the bide, turaciunei the
pain it felt uudcr the Shoulder-blade, nrnukea bit
Khcumaliirn ; general lust of appetite ; Bowels
generally cottive, ntnetimcs alternating with lax;
the head is troubled with pain, n dull a id heavy,
with considerable lrns of memory, accompanied
with a painfid fteruati'jn of leaving undone something
liich ought to have been dune; iligM, dry cough
and flushed face is sometime an attendant, often
nintakrn fur consumption; the patient complains
of wearinevs and debility; nervous, e.itily startled;
l-et cold or burning, sometimes a prickly sensation
of the skin exists; jirm aie low and despondent,
and, although saufied t!.it exercise would be bene
rkial, yet one can hardly summon up furtitude to
try it in fact, distrusts every rcmci'y. Several
ot the above symptoms attend the disease, but cases
have occurreo when but f w of them ci.sted, yet
ciatuinatiun after death has shown the Liver la
have been extensively deranged.
It should be used by all peruana, old and
young, whenever any of the abuse
Persons Traveling or Living In Tn.
healthy Localities, by taking a dm ociasion.
ally to keep the liver in bealrl.y actum, will avoid
all Malaria, liihou atlurka, liiuiimi. Nau
sea, Urows'ness, lJepressicn.of hpirits, eic. It
will invigorate like a giM uf ttine, but is no in
If Ttiu have enten anything hard ol
digestion, (jr fcc) ht..vy afier mem, or sleep
less at night, take a dose and you iu be relieved.
Time and Doctors' Hills will be saved
by always keciiluf the IU'0ulator
in the House I
For, whatever the aliment may be, a thnrougMy
safe purgative, alterative and tonic can
never be out ui place. The rrnfi'y is harmless
anil does not interfere with business or
IT IS ITRKLV TKfJETAni.E.
And has ail tie p.-wtr an I effi.-. ty of Uilumel or
(Quinine, without any of the uijuru-is after elietU.
A (iovernor's Teollroony.
Simm ons Liver K'gjlator lus been in use in my
farniiy for 'me time, and 1 am satisfied it is a
valuable addition to the medicd science.
J. CiiLL bHc.ttrfcM, Governor of Ala.
Hon. Alexander If. Stephens, of On.,
ays: Have derived m UmkIii lrm the use of
Simmons I.iver ktuUtor, and wish to give it a
"The only Thing; that never fulls to
Kelieve." I have used nunv remedies (or Dy.
r-psia, Liver AtTection and IJebihty, but never
ve (,und anything to ten-fa rr.e to the extent
Simmons Liver keK'ilaior has. 1 sent lrrm Min
nesota to Georgia fur it, and would send further for
such a medicine, and would advice ail who are sim
ilarly alWtcd to give it a tn.d as it seeiru the only
t!ung ttiat never fai!s to relive
P. M. Janmtt, Minneapotii, Minn.
Dr. T. "V. Mason s.-tjst From actual ex
perience in the i. of Simir. in I jver Regulator in
Diy practice 1 have been ar.d am satlied to use
avnj prescribe it as a purgative medicine.
JPjyTake only ths Genuine, hieh alwayl
bas on the Wrapper the red 7. Trade-Mark
and Signature of J. II. ZULIN li CO.
FOR SAI.F. BY ALL WUT.niSTS
QEOHGE II. LEACH, M.D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
h)--cil attention paid to the ll"meepathlc treat
mem of parous! dlu Sis. and disrate uf vsoiiicq
oKrR'E On lf.h street, opposite tbc Post
office, Cairo, III.
K. J. E. STKO.NO,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, IU.
VAI'OU, KLKCTKO-VAFOH kd MKUICATKD
H ATI IS
A lady In attendance.
)R. W. C. JCCELYN,
OFFICE Klghta Street, near Come ercia! Avenos
R. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Omoiv-No. 1M Commercial Avenue, between
Kghth and Ninth Streets
"THE HALL. DAY"
A New and complete Hotel, fronting 0. Lcve
Second and Railroad Streets,
Tbe Passenger Drppt of tftc ChlCHCO, St. Lonli
and .sew Orleans: Illiuois Central; Waharh, Mi.
Louis and Pacillc: Iron Mountain and Southern,
Mobile and Ohio; Cairo and St. Lotus Railways
are all Just across the street; while the Steamboat
Landing is bat one square distant.
This Hotel Is heated by steam, bag steam
Laundry, Hydraulic Elevator, Electric Cult Bells.
Antomalic Fire-Alarms. Baths, absolutely pure air,
perfect sewerage and tomplete appointments.
8sperb fnrnishtnKs; perfect service; and an nt
L,. H. PARKKH ft ('.(., J.fs
136 &138 Com'l Ave.
havo received a full and completo line
ol new FjII and Winter
Cloaks, Tolnians, So'ions, Etc.
A heavy stock of Body Brumtcla, Taper
tries and Ingrain
A full stock of Oil Cloths, all slues and prices
ClOshins & Gents' Fumish'e
A full and tomplrtrt stock Is now being
closed out at groat baritaius.
drxxla at Bottom Prloesil
THE POSTER WALL,
Ably Seconded by Dime Novel
Literature, Produces Nat
'Schuylkill Jack," a Philadelphia School
Boy, Fays His Respects to
A Qang of Young Ruffians Educating
Themselves for the Peni
tentiary. riiiLADKi.rnu, Pa., Feb. 29. "John
Kulor," Haiti Miss Emma Taylor, facing
ln:r pupils in tho Tlmdttt:us Stevens
Secondary School at Seventeenth and
OUve streets to-day. In response to her
summons a ten-year-old boy came slowly
from his desk, nodded to a ulne-ycar-old '
confederate who whispered, "reineiiiler
your oath," advanced Bp the center aisle,
faced his teacher, and with his riyilit
hand resting on his hip pocket coolly
said, "What does the white squaw want
with Schuylkill Jack?" Had this perti
nent Inquiry been made in Sioux it would
not have astonished the teacher more
than it diJ, ami the nine little fellows
who, with "Schuykill Jack," formed a
secret oath-bound organization culled the
"I'hlladelplila Cowboys," looked upon
their captain with pride.
"Johnny, I am told that you have a
pistol; where Is it?" Captain Schuylkill j
glanced around the room in Hearth of the
face of a confederate willing to support
him, but their faces were buried In their
books. "Come w ith rne," said Miss Tay
lor, moving toward the private room, and
the boy followed her. Then Miss Allen,
the principal of the school was sent for,
and she and Miss Taylor succeeded in
disarming the bold "Cajitaln Schuylkill,"
who burst Into tears when the seven
chambered revolver was taken from him
and his father, a baker at Corinthian av
enue and llrown street was sent for. The
father came and took "Jack" off in dis
grace. While the teachers were subdu
lii! "Schuylkill" in the private room, the
other "Philadelphia cow-boys who had
revolvers or bowiti knives with them, sent
their weapons out of the building, and
when a few minutes later the teachers
searched them, no arms were found.
"Captain" Kalor is
TIIK BKCOXD COMMANTjKR
that the "cowboys" of the Thaddeus Ste
vens school have lost within a week, for
on Friday last "Captain" Charlie Bed
ford, aged eleven, wis subdued by the
teacht-rs and disarmed of a navy revolver.
"Capt iin" Charlie lias been imprisoned iu
his father's house on llrown street. (Ju
Tuesday, in the cellar of the Armstrong
family mansion, on Twentieth street, a
f w iwrs south of llrown street, Johnnie
Kalor was elect" d to succeed 'Tniitain"
15. dl ii, di-poscd. The "cowboys" who
wi-re prcM-nt when Captain" Kalor took-
tlieo ith and title of "Schuylkill Jack,"
were William Armstrong, :ig d twelve:
Claries J. IJ.-iggs, aged t n ; iVrcey Halle y,
aged eleven, a:id John Y. Boyle, agt-d
nine. Kalor was one of the most ad
vanced "cowboys." His hero was Jesse
James, but he admitted that Mr. James
paid too much attention to robbing und
horse stealing and not enough to killing
tribes of Indians and rescuing captives.
So earnest was "Captain" Kalor
tint he has fur many weeks en
deavored to induce his fellow "cow
boys" to leave home with their arms and
live in a hut on the Delaware Hiver until
spring opened, when they could move
westward in search of scalps, captives
and treasure. His companions, however,
considered the weather too severe tocarnp
out in, and not even Captain Jack's argu
ment that they could vary the monotony
of camp life on the Delaware by becom
ing pirates until summer came, had any
effect upon thera. On the day after he
was made Captain of the band "Schuylkill
Jack" learned that one of the members
had threatened to expose the plans of his
companions. "Jack" placed his revolver
at the head of the supposed traitor and
made him promise to reveal nothing. The
boy promised, and an hour later told his
teacher the facts that led to the humilia
tion of "Captain Schuylkill," and possi
bly the destruction of au organization
that has been in existence for many
months. Several days ago Kalor con
vinced his companions that there were
many tilings, such as
IIl'KUSO A nOWIE KX1KK
with accuracy, throwing a lasso, making
lire by rubbing two sticks together, and
eating raw meat that the "cowboys"
should be perfect in before they could
reasonably expect to make their marks as
"Terrors' or "Indian Slayers," on the
plains. The boys recognized the force of
"Schuykill Jack's" argument, but there
was no place in which they coul I safely
practice the necessary accomplishments
referred to. On Monday the parents iTf
"Cowboy" Armstrong went to New York
to visit relatives, aud since then the cellar
of their house on Twentieth street
has been the meeting-place for the
boys. There they made tents with
blankets from Armstrong's beds: there
they spent hours hurling bowie and car
ving knives; there they wore the skin
off "the palms of their hands rubbing
sticks together without making fire,
and there John Kalor showed him
self worthy of being captain of th
band by eating a pound of raw beef.
For weeks they have been laying in a
stock of ammunition, and their revolv
ers were bought from a pawn-broker on
llidge avenue, near Vineyard street. The
teachers of Thaddeus Stevens' School
have for a long time known of the
existence of a secret among tho boys,
but it was not until yesterday that tlm
whole story came out. Miss Allen Is of
the 6plnlou that the minds of tho boys
have been as much influenced by the pic
torial printing of bonier plays at the
theaters as by dime novels.
Two Million Dollar Fire at Philadelphia.
Pnii.ADKi.i'iUA, Pa., Feb. 2!). Thu
chemical works of Powers & Wightmati,
standing on a piece of ground extending
from Brown to Parrlsh streets, was dis
covered to be on fire at 12:30 this morn.
Ing by the watchman who was making his
rounds. He immediately struck tin
alarm, but a large portion of the (Ire do
partmeitt was engaged ut tho time at the
other flres then In progress. A second
aud third alarm were struck at oneo'clock,
ami all the available force put to work,
but to little effect. At two o'clock the
west wall fell, badly (lamnglng tho adjoin
ing residences which were deserted by
their occupants. At noon the lire depart
ment was still at work endeavoring to
subdue the smouldering ruins, which
threatened to break (ortb at any moment,
Lossti foot up to nearly two millions.
It Is now estimated that the loss on
building-: tni'l maehltieryand raw and man
ufactiircdstoek will amount to 1,500,000.
There is said to be over half a million Insur
ance. The owners refuse to give the list of
Insurances, and have requested the agents
of the different companies not to do so.
It was tho worst lire night on record In
this city. Eight alarms for tl ve (Ires were
FKUX II KN It Y WEAKKXS.
The Murderer of Boss and DePttgh Un
easy About Hia Neck.
Ai.tox, Iu,., Feb. 20. Felix Henry, the
self-confessed murderer of Hoss and I)e
Pugh, is becoming very nervous as tho
time for his trial approaches. It is said
that he will go back on his confession,
except that he killed the men, and will
claim that it was done in self-defense.
He thought at tlrst by making a full con
fession he would escape the gallows, but
the popular indignation at his atrociously
brutal crime has been so great .that
the prosecution will insist upon the full
penalty of the law. Henry realizes this
now, and he Is doing nil lie can to save
his neck. The Court meets on March
l'tli, and his case will be among the llrst
Nkw York, Feb. ''.). The thermometer
of the Signal Service at ten this morn
ing stands live above the coldest day
of the winter.
AT I.O( KI'OKT.
LocKi'oitT, N. Y., Feb. -'J. The worst
blizzard of the season yesterday and to
day; temperature nine below now. The
trains blocked on the Central Koad have
just been released.
Saiiatooa, X. Y., Feb. 2'J. A heavy
gale prevailed throughout the night. All
roads are substantially blocked. At East
Line, south of here, some snow-bound
freight trains block communication be
tween the Delaware & Hudson.
AT CIM lt ' 1 1 VI I.I. K .
Ciii'IK'iivii.i.k, N. Y., Feb. 23. A ter
rible snow Is raging here. Five heavy
trains of the New York Central I load
which stopped in the snow here, are
frozen hard to the track. Ail west-bound
freight trade is stopped.
Set a Thief to Catch a Thief.
Cisci.xx.vti, O., Feb. 2'J. The En-quirt-r,
one of the Associated Press papers,
prints the following editorial paragraph:
"Some newspapers that are advocating
the scheme of the Associated Press to
copyright news are evidently rattled,
due uf the most rampant of these advo
cates makes a business of stealing the
A'nyidVv-" dispatches days in each
year. We should like to know how this
newspaper propo.-es to get along if
the law places a muzzle on its gifted
scissors." The rampant advocate re
ferred to Is understood to be the Louis
h!c (.'tivritr-Jtiurwi', whose editor,
Henry Watterson, has been the chief
promoter of the scheme to copyright
Coi.twiMA, Ky., F'eb. 2',). Camp aud
Uudolph Fitzpatriek, who were- to have
been hanged to-day, but wire respited
until March 21, are the men who inur
tiered Miller Mlrewster at the XeatsvUle
voting precinct on the Cth of August last
In a most cowardly manner. There had
been a quarrel between Camp and Brew
ster a short time before. When the three
men met on election day Camp renewed
the quarrel, jumped on Brewster and be
gan beating him. While this was going
on Itiidolph shot Brewster in the side.
As Camp was pulled of his victim by the
bystanders he jerked out a pistol and shot
Brewster again in the head.
Hanging In Bunches.
Jacksox, 0., Feb. 29.-rLuke and
Wm. Jones, brothers, were hanged
at noon for the murder of Andrew
Lackey last April. Lackey, an old farmer
almost helpless with age, sold a horse for
ninety dollars and secreted the money.
To secure this the murder wascommitted,
but his wife interfered aud the murderers
left without securing the money. Both
were hanged on the same rope" crossed
over a beam.
Forced Out of Business.
Rock Island, III., Feb. 29. The City
Council has passed an ordinance fixing
the saloon license at a uniform rate of
ft.iuO per annum, in compliance with the
Harper law. The license heretofore has
been $UH). On account of the Increase
about one-third of the saloon-keepers
will go out of business.
Two Bankers Burnod Out.
Jkhsewii.i.k, I i.i.., Feb. 2!J. Tho Tito's
olllce and bank atChestenleld burned this
morning at four o'clock. The 'fining be
longed to M. H. Locke of this city; loss
61,1100; insured In the American Central
Company of St. Louis for $700. The
bank building belonged to Cross Bros., of
the First National Batik; no insurance.
Memphis, Ti.nx., Feb. 2'.). The City of
Cairo arrived this morning from Vlcks
burg, aud will start this afternoon for
St. Louis. The Arkansas City, from St.
Louis, discharged here 8,000 packages of
freight and adds fifteen tons. She will
start this evening for Vicksburg. The
R. S. Hays ami barges passed up this
morning for St. Louis. The river Is on a
stand at thirty-four feet eleven Inches on
the gauge, .
Delegate Cannon in Missouri.
Independence, Mo., Feb. 2'.). Delegate
Cannon, of Utah, was here yesterday, in
consultation with prominent Mormons.
The subject of the conference could not
Tobacco Gono Up in Smoke.
Qcixcv, Iu.., Feb. 2!). Fire last night
destroyed the old LaOrange tobacco fac
tory at Lat range, Mo., owned by L. Koch;
tlie loss exceeds $3,000.
Rock Island, III., Feb. 20, Burglars
got into the hardware store of David
Pons last night ami battered tho safe
pretty badly, but could not open it. They
Tracks Washed Away.
Memphis, Tenn., Feb. 29. News Is re
ceived hero thts morning that 1,000 feet
of tho Memphis & Little Hock Road was
washed away at Twenty-elght Mile-post
by rising water In tho, bottoms,
Milwaukee, Wis., Feb. 211. Corbel ts
& Co.'s inachtno shops were damaged
97,000 by fire this morning.
THE SILENT SERGEANT,
JonkB, tho Recently Murdered St.
LouIb Policeman, a Brit
Mysterious Movements of Foreign Agenta
Who Visited the Scene of
His Taking Off.
His Holding a British Commission Said
to Have Had no Connection
With the Murder.
St. Loris, Mo., Feb. 29. Sergeant
Jenks, who was shot by a colored woman
last fall, was one of the most discreet, as
well as one of the bravest men on the
police force; else it would have been dis
covered long ere this that during the last
two years of his life he held a commis
sion from British otllcers to act In behalf
of tho British Government against Fe
nian plots and conspiracies In St. Louis.
At the time of his death half a
dozen cablegrams from London
came to his address, which
at first seemed very mysterious, but
which in the light of later discoveries are
easily understood, l'erhaps two weeks
after the shooting occurred two handsome
men of military bearing and of strong
F.nglisn accent, registered at the Southern
Hotel and asked to bedirected to the jail.
They obtained permission to visit the
woman accused of shooting the officer,
and she talked with them for a long time.
Afterward they were noticed by a reporter
at the scene of the murder, aud still later
at the house of Sergeant Jenks. They
SCOTLAND VAItD DETECTIVES,
and their commission was to discover if
the hand of Irish Insurrection was in the
murder of the British detective, Ser
geant Jenks. They satisfied themselves
that no one, not even the officer's
widow, knew of his relations to the
British Government. And on this ground
they concluded that his commission
could have had nothing to do with his
Another ofllcer, still a member of the
St. Louis police force, was appointed
to till his place, and the officers returned.
To superior officers they made this re
"We find that Officer Jenks kept his
commission a profound secret. We find
the causes of his shooting apparent. His
relations with this command had no part
At the time of the visit of some promi
nent Irishmen in this city, the interest
and attention showed by Sergeant Jenks
were noticeable. After his death some
papers were found at his house which
were postmarked London, but the con
tents of which
W EIiE IX CTPUER.
Dr. Tho. O'Reilly said this morning:
"The discovery that Jenks was a British
(leti-ctive is uot a surprise to some who
noted his actions on several occasions
I was told on reliable authority that at
the time of his death he was in the ser
vice of the British Government, though I
think tin.t if U had not been for his sud
den death it would never have been known
The secrecy that covers the agencies of
the British Government Is something
Dr. O'Reilly added that it would be ri
diculous to connect in any way the shoot
ing with tho sergeant's commission as a
British detective. If it had not been for
the careless revelations of the officers who
came over to investigate the shooting
ami to appoint another agent it Is proba
SERGEANT JENKS SECRET
would have been buried with him. A
leading otticial says: "Tho British offi
cers would doubtless deny that Jenks
w as commissioned. They will also deny
that their present officer has a commis
sion. But next time they send over
Scotland Yard detectives they waut to
send men who can keep their secrets and
leave St. Louis whisky alono."
Mrs. Jenks left the city some weeks
ago aud is now w ith frieuds in New Or
.leans. She expects to return to St. Louis
during the spring, for a visit, at least. It
Is remarked that Sergeant Jenks kept
few secrets from his wife, but that she
loiild not have known of this at the time
of his death. One of the English officers
win) questioned her found her entirely
ignorant on the subject.
CONDEMN ED I1Y THE PAP.XELLITES.
London, Feb. 29. In the House of
Commons yesterday evening several Far
neilitcs strongly condemned the dynamite
proceedings, and declared that no excuse
was valid for such attempts on life and
property. They declared that conspiracies
of this nature were in no w ise associated
with the Irish cause, but that they had
been hatched In America, and attempts to
carry them out had been made by agents
from the United States.
A COl ltTEOl'S DISPATCn.
London, Feb. 29. The English Gov
ernment has decided to send a courteous
dispatch to America relative to the action
of Americans in countenancing aud assist
ing tho dynamiters.
DYNAMITE TLOTTERS ARRESTED.
London, Feb. 29. Information has
been lodged with the police that an at
tempt to blow up the law courts with dy
namite was Imminent. They arrested
three men ami seized a large quantity of
dynamite discovered in a hous e in Claro
Market, near the Strand.
WHAT WILL THE GOVERNMENT DO?
London, Feb. 29. In the House- of
Commons to-day, Lord Randolph Churchill
Inquired whether tho Government intend
ed to ask further power iu regard to tho
dynamite (lends, ami whether they would
ask permission to expel from Great Britain
the persons suspected of having connec
tion with the recent discoveries.
London-, Feb. 29. The dynamite dis
covered tit t lie Charing Cross und Pud
dlnglon stations was labelled "Atlas pow
der." Both clocks were of American
make. A copy of tho Now York Hun,
dated February 0, 1884, was In tho vallso
at Paihlington Station. Tho Council,
Chief ol Police und tho ratlroad olllcluls
havo deckled to Increase the number of
detectives nnd take Important steps, the
nature of which Is being kept a secret.
TIIK LASKER RESOLUTION'S.
Berun, Fob. 29,The National Oatetti
hopes that the secessionists will not pro
pose in tho Reichstag a resolution thank
ing tho United States House of Repre
sentatives for Its resolutions of condolence
on tho death of Laskcr unless It is pre
viously ascertained whether It can be
The Ounnnnta doubts whether such a
resolution would find a majority, and
says: "Tho Reichstag Is not competent
to reply to a resolution of condolence, of
which they have received no official cog
nizance." The rolititche Kachrichten attributes
one-half the blamo to Minister Sargent,
and asserts that he is lacking In political
tact, and so failed to keep the authorities
at Washington Informed of the true state
of affairs in Germany.
1 he Cologne Gazette says : "Bismarck
might, perhaps, have forwarded the reso
lutions to the Reichstag if Minister Sar
gent had not, from easily explained rea
sons, rendered himself obnoxious. We
hope this unfortunate Incident will not
disturb the harmony of the two nations,
whoso Interests have been so closely
bound together for many years."
I'REPARINO FOR BATTLE.
Trinkitat, Feb. 29. Great activity
prevails this morning in the British camp
four miles distant, where everything Is
being got in readiness for a forward
movement. The force to be employed In
the expedition numbers under 6,000 men.
Skirmishers thrown out early this morn
ing encountered a picket line of rebels
a short distance from Fort Baker, where
an active exchange of shots Is now going
on. A spy coming Into Fort Baker this
morning reports that the rebels feel so
confident of being able to defeat General
Graham that ve.ry little attention Is being
paid to military duties, most of their
time being taken up In feasting. A re
port from Suaklm states that somo
friendly tribes had a fight with tho rebels
near there, and captured forty camels,
Cairo, Feb. -29. General Gordon's
proclamation to the Soudanese, Issued
Tuesday, Is as follows: "Since my arrival
I have given you sound advice. Every
thing has been done to insure quietness
and stop bloodshed. My advice has not
been followed. I am, therefore, forced,
agaiust my will, to summon British
troops. They will arrive In a few days,
when I shall severely punish all who do
not change their conduct. You all know
that I know everything that is going on."
London, Feb. 29,The latest advices
from Trinkitat state that firing began at
- Jefferson- City, Mo., Feb. 29. E. B.
Ewing, Deputy Clerk of the Supreme
Court, has been elected managing editor
of tho Jefferson City Tribune, and will
take charge at once. The old editor,
Mr. James E. McIIeury, has purchased a
half interest in a job office In Kansas
City. He started for that city on the early
morning train. Mr. Ewing is a brother-in-law
of Senator Cockrell, and has been
employed about the Supreme Court for
Bcffalo, N. Y., F'eb. 29. An Evening
News special from Churchville, N. Y.,
says a terrific storm prevails. Five
heavy trains on the New York Central
Road, which were stopped in the snow
here, are frozen to the track. All west
bound freight traffic is stopped. The
weather is extremely cold.
The Week's Failures.
New York, Feb. 29. Business failures
for the past week, as reported by R. G.
Dun & Co., are: United States 193,
Canada 42, total 233, against 246 for the
Oram and Provision!.
E3 ib FRIDAY, FEB. 29.
Flour Steady: XXX to Choice, 13,55(2.4.75;
Wheat Sternly but lower: No. 2 ReJ,
fl.o',ai.l4: No. 8 Red, ic.
Corn Weaker; No. 8 mixed, 4AH9o;
No. 2, white mixed, 4!l'ic.
Oats Flint ami higher; No. 2 34!ia35!JO.
Hye NoniU'U; No. i, oSobid.
Tobu'co l'irra; Intra, common to choice,
f.-i.iY&lO.OO; leuf, common to medium, V-Mti
Hay holoo timothy, $12.0TU.OO; prime,
fH.tulu.uu; prairie, prime to choice isu.iAM
Hctter Quiet; choice creamery, 80
ICc; fancy, tXi'Uc; dairy, good to choice, 21 a
2ile; low grades nominal.
Koos Lower; sales at lFo.
Potatoes In modorate domaml;oommon to
Pork Flat; standard me33, 17.T5ftl8.00;
hard side, f 17.75.
Lard Dull; prlmo steam, nominal atfl'io.
Baco.n Longs, 10c; 8htru, I0!c; clear rib
i iol Tub-wa-died choice, SXlVHe ; common.
:it e ; unwashed, medium, 24&yc; low aud
co TSs) grad '8, l.Khi.
Hiukm -steady; dry flint, 17c; damaged. Me;
builHor stags iOu; dry suited, lU-o: dry malted,
damaged, l'c; kip und o ilf , suited, b'tc; dam
lived tt4c; bulls and tuunB, &'jc; gruontun
euredi, tHc: damaged MHiio.
SiikVp FEi.TS-Steiidy; green, OOefMl.OO; dry
do, UXtf,a, as to amount and quality of wool;
green shearings, t'luMc; dry do, lOMo.
Wheat Firmer; March OlXc; April, 02c;
May. ;yff(.!7'.c; JuneiWV.
CoHN Stronger; March, M?io: April, 53Vicj
Mny571ic: Juno, SHe; July, tiufie.
oats Weak; March U; April, 32o;
Pork Lower; March, fl7.K!i; May,
$17.H7H; June, f 18.021.
Laui Lower; March, $9.42;i; May, $9.30;
Shout Ribs March (9.20; May 10.30;
WnKAT Quiet; No. 3 Red, March,
$1.0710H; April, ll.hViM.10i; May fl.12.1
fa,M June, ll.llll.CIS.
CoitN-Quiot; Mixed Western, 57(2830;
Oats Unchanged; Western. 404d4flo.
Provisions Pork Quiet and stciidy; mess
H7.7o4fclS.00; Lard Finn; steum, tJ.7J.
Live Stock Markets by TelegTaph.
Hons Roeelpts 12,000; market dull;
light $tt 10 (UI tiO; rough packing t:W4
t) (16; heavy packing and shipping S7W2U.
Cattle RocelptH, 5,300; strong and hllflior;
exports ft! 4iH(f.7 UO; good to ohoice tS W i
oommon to full (5 Iih&i SO. .
MiiKKi' lK-elpts3,uiO; strong; common to
choice 3 f,0 ii W.
Cattlr Quiet: extra Bteor.f8.708.7.10: fair
to good, 5.iMiiil.!.l; fa'rto medium, t4.uO.ft5.UO;
mixed but 'tiois' tl.0:"i&5.3ft.
SiiKKH-Sieudy; tair to good western
sheep, j5.2;V"A0ti; t iuice toianoy, fo.WKtw.40;
Hons Dull: good to choice Yorkers, 16-85
0,1. til; light mixed, fA.0ikit.tl.su; good medium
weight, tUWi&X; pigs, 16.25.50.
Cattle Steady: native steers of 1.001 to
l,5iio U8 an, f5.20jii6.45; toeker and foedera
f4.nW.70; cows, f3.50i34.6.
Hons Market stagnant; lot! of 270 to 825
lbs. av. il.av7.(K).
Biikf.p Wtcudvi inferior to fair fa.50A4.50
per owt.s medium to good 4.60itW-50i oboio
to extra W.iwaa.25. - li
OOK OP MARTYRS "
contalna man fright
f ul stones of most ago
nizing Bunerlng. Due
notlilnir. either in stirr
or picture, can be more dlatreaaful than the
sharp, Bi.vere, shooting pains dally and nightly
endured by tni) wbo are murtyra to that most
terrible torment, Neuralgia. To get rid Of this
luany rdota la the ttrat bunlnesB ol all who suffer.
A-rnLOPnoRos regenerates painful nerves.
and drives out the horrors ot Neuralgia.
ATiiT.opnoROS (rives health to Rheumatic
sufferers whom the most skillful pbj&ieUns
nave not been able to heal.
Athlophoros operates on tho blood, mus
cles, and Joints ; and dissolving the acids that
causo Rheumatism, removes them from the
ATHi.ornonos is pronounced by all who
have tried It an Infallible speclCu for these
obstinate and painful diseases.
Read the testimony of one of the
sufferers. David Little, Sum
ner, Benner Co., Iowa, writes:
"I am part 71 yean of age, hare had the Rheomatima
three year and eight months; lout one-third of my
weight; could not walk, but annOled along on
crutches; could not sleep ; nerves shattered, no
strength in my hands, wrliits, kneea or feet But
thank be toOod for your great discovery! Themed.
lcino 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 Uie kitchen without the aid of crutch
or cane, and wished them ail a happy New Year. I rest
well nights, am gaining in strength, and once mora
enjoy Ufa. Wmti I could put Athlophoros in tho
hands of every sufferer from this terrible disease."
If yon cannot get Athlophoros of your drufrgist,
we will send it express paid, on recelrt of regular
price one dollar per bottle. We prefer that you buy
it from your drugglrt, but if he hasn't It, do not lie
persuaded to try something the, but order st once
from us as directed. -
ATHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., KEW YORK,
mimiimiiiiiiii n. i. iiiitHiiimtimit
Analysis by Br. A. Voelcker, F. R. a, Con
Bulling Chemist ltoyal Agricultural Society,
KiiKland, Bhiiwa only a trace of nitrates in
Black well's Bull Durham Tobacco. The soil
of the (iolden beltof NorthCaroUtia, In which
thla tobacco is grown, don't supply nitrates to
the leaf. That 1h the secret of Its delicious
mlldneaa. Nothing so pure and luxurious for
smokln?. Don tforget the brand. Nonegen
uiae without the trade-mark of the Dull All
dealers have It,
When feline concerts
best solace is found in
Blatkutll'4 Bull Dur.
ham Smoking Tvbacco.
ifs-'-f, i nun --
taMSLsaMiisl DURHAM I -
KS ."?-. I OIWUMHU -a,
Manufacturer and Dealer In '
6th Street, between Com'l Ave- uud Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OP AMUNITIOX.
Safes Besaired. All Kinds oi Kevs Made.
IAS. B. HITH.
EGBERT A. SMITH.
Grand Central Store.
The Kegnlar Cuiro & Paducah Daily
Str. GUS FOWLER.
TIENHT E. TAYLOR, Master.
UKUUQB JOBEa, Clerk.
Lesves Paducah fbrCNIro daily (Sundays' except
ed) at 8 a. in., and Mound Clir at 1 p. in. Return
ing, leaves Cairo at 4 p.m. ; Hound City at 5 p.m.
Nashville, Tudacah & Cairo U. S. Mail
For radncah, Smlthland, Dyersbnre, Eddyvllle,
Canton, Dover, Clarksvllle and Nashville,
aaa B. 8. RHEA,
J. S . TYX KR. M aster.
GEO. JOBES - Clerk.
Leaves every Monday morning at 10 o'clock a.m.
aW. H. CHERRY.
WM. 8TRO30.... Master.
FELIX URASTY.-.-.- .Clerk.
. L avci srory Fr'day momitu at 10 o'clock, teak
tngclo-e connections at Nashttlle with ths L. M
W, R. K. and N. C. K. K. for all point sooth,
with the Upper Cumberland Packet Co., for all
points for the Upper Cumberland. For freight or
psssme, epply on board or to w. f. lAabdlai