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DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
The DaiUr Bulletin.
THURSDAY, APRIL 10. 1884.
Notices In this column three lines or less 25 cent
ona Insertion or $1.00 per week.
IpOlt BALE. -The Southern Hnte!, No. H Ohio
Levee, la (or Ml"-, furniture, saloon and fixtune
The building will be leasrd to toe pucbancr. Tbe
stand has a good paving bulne-i, an't the oppor
tq lty in a line uue f r anybody deairin t to en
gage In the bote!, restaurant a..d -a om bnmee.
Inquire of MK.1 LEU I Ell.
L'aiho, III., April 4, ISfvi. at Huupe.
CAIRO Cllt LIVERY. FEED and
Commercial Av., bet. 8th & 9th Sts.
N. B. THISTLE WOOD, Propr.
Good Turnouts at Reasonable Kates.
tVIIoreoM boarde'l arid well cured
TELKPIIONE NO. 133.
LOUIS C. HERBERT,
(Succeasrr to Cnas. T. NewUnd and
Plumber, Steam and Gas Fir,
Commercial Ave, bet. Tenth and Ele
CAlIcO, : : : ILL.
Drive Well Force and Lift Pomps famished and
pat Bp. A uent for the Celebrated
"BUCKEYE FORCE PUMP",
the beat pump ever Invented. New Gaa Fixture
lurol.hed to order. O.d fixtures repaired and
If Jobbing prompt' attended to.
Patrick T. McAlpine,
Made io rilor.
8 lb St., bet. Ol.lo Levee A Commercial Ave.
CAIRO. - ILL
Repairing neatly done at short notice.
136 Ac 133 Com'l Ave.
have received a full and complete line
ol new Fall and Winter
Cloaks, Iolmans, Notions, Etc.
A heavy stock of hoiy Brussels, Tap' r
tnte and Icuratn
A foil stock of Oil Cloths, a'l sires and pMccs
Clewing & Gents' Furnish'g Goods
A fail and tornpl' ( atnek la now being
Closed oat at great bargaius.
(Jonda nt Jlottom Prices!
W. 8TRATTON, Ca.ro. T. BIRD. Missouri.
STRATTON & BIRD,
No. 57 Ohio Levee, Cairo, I'l.
IV Aetata American Powder Co
ALL FOR HARMONY.
Tho Proposition Sont Out Three
Months Aero Bearing Fruit
The Convention at Sedalia Almost Unan
imously in Favor of Burying
The Ha rmony Meeting at Eight O'clock
ami Ttc T? fT..- , TTrtnn Vt ril .. r t t -a !
in the Convention.
Arkansas Delegates to Chlcatro District
of Columbia Convention-Another
Skdama, Md., April !). In the Filloy
unity meeting in (itrmauia Halt this
morning, at tiht o'clock, before the
G'icuiDg of the convention, Filley himself
called lor order. He addressed the sev
eral hundred persons present, saying
that, so far as the committee he was con
nected with was concerned, nothing
would be left undone to secure unity, so
that when they left the town there would
be only one committee. There should
be no Killey faction or any other faction.
Ik; knew only one kind of Kepublicans
those who stood by the platform of tbe
party. Personally he had nothing to ask
from the convention, and he wanted no
one to urge for anything. He called
dr. m'i.kan to tiik CHAIR.
McLean made a speech, after which
David Moore was chosen Secretary.
Henry Zeigenucin, of St. Louis, then
made a harmony speech and referred to
the Republican defeat in Kansas City,
caused by the arrogance of Van Horn.
C. H. Howe, of the Filley Committee,
followed Zeigenhein. Several othei
speeches were made, all of the same tenor.
Arrangements were then made for secur
ing TICKETS OF AHMISSION
to the Convention from Van Horn and
more speeches followed. K. S. Kyors,
one of the speakers from ).stige, proposed
that some recognition of Filley's services
should be tendered. Judge Seay, of
Franklin County, said that he was willing
to eat any amount of dirt to secure har
mony. He was neither Silk nor Hood
lum himself, and when some one had
asked bim w hat he was he told him he
Dr. Crawford, of Benton, told the meet
ing that if they nattered themselves that
all was harmony, they would walk into the
net that Van Horn had set for them. F.x
Setiator E. G. Evans, of Cuba, was wheeled
into the room in his invalid chair from
which he made a speech for harmony and
joint rule in the convention, after which
the meeting adjourned. 11. A. Havens of
Springfield arrived at midnight with, prox
ies from eleven counties in his pocket all
for Van Horn. The Kansas City boss had
determined to admit proxies in the con
vention only from counties of w hich their
holders were actual residents; but Hav
ens' arrival made it necessary to change
the programme, and it was changed ac
cordingly. TDK CONVENTION.
When the doors of the Opera-house
were opened at ten o'clock this morning
the parquet was soon tilled with delegates
and the galleries with spectators. No one
wart admitted without a ticket, but the ca
pacity of the building was fully tested.
Van Horn, Iiulkley, liouse, Henderson,
Judy, Chester Krum and other supporters
of Van Horn from city and country, oc
cupied the stage, afl pregnant with tho
Idea that they must hold the State by thd
f.NTIL IT THC.NPEKKD.
Van Horn passed around a letter from
D. M. Sabin, chairman of the National
Committee, Instructing him to forward
the result of tbe convention at once, and
giving explicit directions on the proper
method of procedure in cases of con
tests. CALLED TO ORDER.
At 10:30 Vunllorn called the State Con
vention to order and read the letter from
Sabin. It was received with applause.
Van Horn then made a speech. He talked
mostly of Van Horn and what Van Horn
had done in the State since 1SS2. Ho
claimed that he had done nothing to cause
hard feeling from any Republican in the
State. He named
CTIESTEIt If. KRl'M
as temporary chairman and Jas. C. Broad
well as temporary secretary. Judge
Krum read a speech from manuscript em
bellished with flowers of poetry and rhet
oric, giving an indirect indorsement to
the Arthur administration, which was
loudly applauded by the Van Horn cla
quers. l'orcher, of Nodaway, moved that
the Committee on Credentials be chosen
by Congressional districts; carried, and
Ihe committee was announced. The Fil
as it had been rumored that Van Horn in
tended to have the committee appointed
by the Chair. The St. Louis members
were Mat. Koehring and Chas. Schweick
hardt, the Tenth District announcing It
self not ready. Two sets of credentials
were presented from Jasper County by
the respective delegations. Krum an
nounced that the Committee on Creden
tials would meet at the City Hall. A
Committee on Permanent Organization
was then chosen, one from each dis
trict. General B. M. Prentiss, of Bethany,
Silk Stocking candidate for delegate-at-large,
was then called to the platform by
Judge Krum. A
COMMITTER ON RESOLUTION'S
was appointed, one from each Congres
sional Distriut. During the absence of
the committee General Juo. B. Hender
son made a short speech. His closing
remark: "I am done," was received with
A delegate from the Seventh District
moved that Chaunccy I. Filley be Invited
to take a seat ou the platform In the In
terest of harmony. The motion was re
Krum ruled It out of order. Russell, of
the Eleventh District, appealed from tho
decision. Krum then reconsidered It, ex
plaining that he misunderstood the first
motion, thinking that the purpose of the
resolution was to admit Filley as a dele
gate. He put tbe motion accordingly,
and a motion to table was niado. Shouts
of "Withdraw that" came from all parts
of the house, and the motiou to table wm
ruled out on a point of order. Porcher,
of Nordaway, who moved to table, pro
tested, but Dr. Folllnsbee, of Davles
County, supported Filley, saying that tho
convention owed Filley that courtesy.
ine motion was then put ana carneu
WII00P AND UCRRAII.
A motion was made to appoint a com
mittee to escort Filley to the platform,
but Krum said there was no necessity for
it. Filley came forward to the platform,
and tho cheers for him almost took
the roof off. Walking directly to the
cd'e of the stage, without looking
either to the right or left at the Silk
Stockings around blm, he began
speaking. Sit down on Chauncey I.
Filley," said he, "and build up the Re
publican party. I have nothing to ask
of this convention and you have accorded
me more than I expected." He then
went on speaking of the result In St.
Louis as a triumph for Republican Unity.
He would not, he said, use the detestaBle,
damnable word, "Hoodlum," In connec
tion with w hat had been one of the fac
tions of the party in St. Louis. Getting
gradually closer and closer as he spoke to
John B. Henderson, who sat silent and
glum, Filley, with an intensely dramatic
Henderson's right hand
as It rested on tbe top of his cane, saying:
"Now, here's Republican unity." Tbe
action took the convention by storm.
Henderson, half unwilling, but unable to
resist rose and the old time enemies shook
hands amid a demonstration which
threatened to tear down the house. As
soon as quiet was restoied, adjournment
for an hour was moved and carried. F'il
ley hud gained a virtual victory, no mat
ter what happens, but it cost him dear, a
hand-shaking with Henderson.
After the recess
GENERAL JO SHELBY
followed Filley outside, and the two be
came the center of a crowd, Shelby hold
ing out his hand to Filley, made a little1
speech expressive of his admiration foi
the man who carried out with such suc
cess the move he had witnessed: "I need
not tell you that I am not a Republican,"
said Shelby. "But if I belonged to youl
party I would be the warmest of youl
In the make-up on the Committee ot
Credentials Van Horn has a majority, bul
Fiiley is strong euough on it to secur
fair play, and the prospects for a row are
Guitar for Permanent Chairman.
Sedalia, Mo., April 9. The Perma
nent Organization Committee hav
agreed upon Oden Guitar, of Columbia,
lor Permanent chairman, and the Cre
dentials Committee, after a long fight,
have voted to allow no delegate to vote a
proxy, save from bis own county. Tim
somewhat slaughters the Filleyites, bul
the odds against them are too heavy.
The Credentials Committee Not Beady.
Sedalia, Mo., April 9. At2?60 p. in.
the convention was again called to order,
but as the Committee on Credentials was
not ready to feport, a recess wai
taken for one hour. The commit
tee is hard at work, with a pros
pect of not completing Its report before
five o'clock. The Krum delegation from
the Eighteenth Ward has been voted In
by a vote of nine to five, but there will
be a minority report. The committee is
now at work on Audrain County, and
will next take up the case In which ex
United States Mar.hal Allen is a contest
ant. The prospect is that in every case
the Silks will receive a favorable report.
This report will at once force a test vote
in the convention, and if either party is
overwhelmingly strong the end will soon
come. The convention will probaby sit
till nine or ten o'clock.
THE FILLEYITES HOPE
to get Filley and I. G. Wheeler, the col
ored man, to Chicago as delegates at
large, and are williug to vote for Van
Horn and Havens to accomplish it. The
Van Horn men, however, want Van Horn
first, Henderson next and then Haven and
Wilson. In case they cannot put Hen
derson through they want Noble. George
Bain is prominently mentioned for Chair
man of the State Committee, and wants
it. B. C. Broadwell aspires to be Sec
retary. To Save Trouble.
Sedalia, Mo., April 9. The delegates
from the Second, Eleventh, Thirteenth
and Fourteenth Districts will hold meet
ings this afternoon here and elect dele
gates to Chicago from their respective
districts, and thus save the trouble of
getting together again at their homes.
Arkansas Delegates to Chicago.
Little Rock, Ark., April 9. This
morning the following delegates to the
Republican National Convention were se
lected for the Congressional districts:
First District Jacob Trieber aud S. H.
Holland; alternates, J.P.Jones aud M. G.
Second District John J. Johnson and
Ferd Havis; alternates, 0. M. Spellmau
and 0. M. Norman.
Third District A. A. Tufts and George
II. Thompson; alternates, II. W. Wad
kins and B. G. Bryant.
Fourth District M. W. Benjamin aud
Jacob Toes; alternates, William Laporte
and Josiah Clark.
Fifth District Lafayette Gresg and
Kidder Kldd; alternates, J. W. True and
J. A. Spradliug.
District of Columbia Delegates.
Wa9Iiington, D. C, April 9. The Re
publican District Convention for the nom
ination of delegates to Chicago adjourned
at Ave o'clock this morning after select
ing Frank Conger, Postmaster of this city,
and Perry Carson (colored) as delegates,
and Andy Gleason and A. St. A. Smith as
alternates. A resolution Instructing the
ielegates for Logan was defeated.
Another National Convention.
Pittsburgh, Pa., April 9. The tlmo ol
oldlngthe National Convention of the
'rohlbltlon-Home Protection party has
been changed from May 21 to July 23.
This secures a representation from twenty-two
States In the Union. The Conven
tion will be held in Lafayette Hall, this
Returning to the Fold.
Washington, D. C, April 9. Robert
K. Bruce, a well-known Chicago Board
of Trade man, but now a resident of this
city, is authority for the following state
"Ed Kearney, of New York, John Kelly's
most trusted lieutenant, was in the city
yestcrtluy. IIo has been spending
iuiiio weeks In Florida. He showed
me letters from Kelly, In which
tbe Tammany sachem declared hi
Intention of supporting the Deraocratlo
ticket this fall, no matter who might be
nominated. I asked Kearney," continued
Mr. Bruce, "if thu
which he replied: 'Yes.' He said Kelly I
was tired of leading revolts against the !
party, and proposed wheeling Into line
and giviue a hearty support to the nominee
of the Chicago Convention. Kelly Is
tlrmly of the impression that either Til
den or Cleveland can beiulected, and
Kearney is prepared to wager $50,000 on
the result. Mr. Kearney believes that
Tilden will be nominated. The denials
purporting to come from him are not ex
plicit, and his declaration that he is not a
candidate will carry no weight until he
places it on paper over his signature.
Until this is done, three-fourths of the
Democrats of the country will continue
to demand the old ticket."
The Postal Telegraph.
Washington, D. C, April 9. A mem
ber of the Senate Committee on Post
olHces and Post-roads said this morning
that the committee would have the postal
telegraph bill ready to report to the Sen
ate to-day. "It Axes the maximum rates
at about what the English rates are," said
he," "und opens up to competition the
whole business. I am assured by Doctor
Green, of the Western Union, that all the
leading telegraph companies will com
pete for the contract of furnishing postal
telegraphy, aud that It would take but a
few weeks for the Western Union to put
13,000 offices in operation. The rates
that the government and people will get
by this bill will be so far below the pres
ent rates that they would lead one to be
lieve that they would be ruinous; but I
am told that the increased business the
low rates will produce will more than
make up the reduction in the aggregate
Income, if the company is successful in
"Do you think the bill will become a
law?" asked your correspondent.
"There's no doubt of it," replied the
Senator. "I told Dr. Green recently that
it was only a question of time when the
Government would supply the people with
telegraphic facilities, and I am satistled
the telegraph companies realize this now.
I think the bill will pass."
Mr. Hill from the Committee on Post
offices aud Post-roads reported favorably
the original bill to establish a Postal Tel
egraph system. Mr. Hill remarked that
the committee were unanimous as to the
first ten sections of tbe bill, which relate
to doing the work by contracts with ex
lsting companies, but a minority of the
committee were opposed to the section
relating to the purchase or construction
of lines by the Government.
The nrovislon relating to the liability
of ffie contracting company for
failure to correctly aud promptly
transmit messages has been
amended by limiting such liability to 500
times the amount paid for transmission
Two new features have been added to the
bill. The first authorizes the contracting
company to employ a Postmaster as its
agent und operator at any postal tele
graph office where the telegraphic re
ceipts are insufficient to pay the salary of
an operator, and to pay him a commis
sion not exceeding fifty per cent,
of the charges on messages trans
mitted from such office. The second
requires the Postmaster-General to
secure provisions lu the contract
which shall protect postal telegrams
against discrimination in the order ot
transmission in favor of telegrams re
ceived at such companies' offices as ara
not operated under the provisions of this
bill. The coutract system remains tho
most prominent feature of the bill, and is
not widely different from the scheme ol
the Postal Telegraph Company, except
that It empowers the Postmaster-General
to receive bids from any telegraph com
pany for the contract. The provisions
relating to the establishment of a Govern
ment system are pure and simple in the
event no satisfactory contract with estab
lished companies is secured, and are a
combination of the features of the Hill
and Edmunds bills.
Mr. Hopkins (Penn.) offered the fol
lowing preamble aud resolution, whlck
was referred to the Committee on Com
Whereas, It is charged that the pres
ent system of transporting live stock bj
railroad companies engaged In inter
State commerce is barbarous and de
structive; that ten per cent, of the anU
mals perish In consequence of this treat
ment, and the flesh of the remainder is un
fit for human food; and,
Whereas, it Is charged that the flesh ol
the animals so treated, including that oi
the dead and dying, is sold to people and
cannot, when dressed, be distinguished
from sound meats, and is. a source oi
many and various diseases; and
Whereas, It appears by the report of
the Committee on Agriculture to this
House January 21, 1870, that the loss by
shrinkage alne in the weight of animals
caused by tbe system of transportation
amounted to the immense sum of $3,000,
000 on tho business of 1870, and must now
bo nearly or quite $10,000,000 per an
num ; aud
Whereas, It has been charged that
said railroads, by a system of favoritism,
give to a small number of persons known
as an association or system of eveners, a
bonus or gift of almost $15 on every car
load of beef cattle shipped from the West
to the East, and said sum being no part of
the actual, legitimate cost of transporta
tion, but Is, on the contrary, collected by
the transporters and paid over to the so
called eveners as a mere gratuity; and
Whereas, The losses and charges above
constitute in the aggregate an enormous
tax on a necessary article of food, which
must be borne by the producer and con
sumer alike, diminishing the just profits
ot the meat growers of the West and plac
ing meat in many Instances beyond the
reach of poor men in the East; and
Whereas, It is charged that the act of
Congress requiring railroad companies to
unload stock In transitu every twenty
tight hours is habitually violated; there
fore, , Ilesofred: -That the Committee on Com
merce bo instructed to Inquire whether
those evils do, In fact, exist, and to what
extent they may be remedied by law, with
power to send for persons and papers,
and with directions to report at anytime,
by bill or othcrwlae. . ....
An early dissolution of the Reichstag la
The new financial policy of Mexico Is
giving some anxiety.
Six inches of snow fell at Fort Wayne,
Ind., Tuesday night.
Jean Dumas, the eminent French chem
ist, Is dying at Cannes.
There is a ministerial crisis In Rouina-
nia, and the Cabinet has resigned.
British Imports for March increased
1,400,000; exports Increased 3,300.
The English Government has ordered
General Gordon to evacuate Khartoum.
General Stanley will be assigned to the
command of the department of Texas.
Dr. Collins told his story before the
Jeannetto investigating Commltte yester
The last of the outside militia regi
ments has been withdrawn from Cincin
nati. Divers are at work on the wreck of the
Steinmann, but have thus far found no
Stocks of grain in London warehouses
are reported enormously largo for the
The Pittsburgh street-car conductors
propose to strike for a fifteen per cent,
There is an outbreak ot typhus fever
among Polish immigrants lately arrived in
A riot directed against the employment
of women has taken place at Kiddermin
The Key West filibustering expedition
has aroused a bad feeling In Spain against
tho tinted States.
Delegates from French coal mines are
in England to ask assistance for the
Ex-Judge William Hefensteln, former
Circuit Judge at Dayton, O., died at Du
rango, Miaxico, Tuesday.
The farmers in the vicinity of Rising
Sun, Indiana, threaten to lynch the mau
who burned old John Smith.
A fast train is to be run on the Central
Pad tic after the 15th to complete the fast
mail service to San Francisco.
Four-fifths of the sheep in La Prairie
County, Quebec, arc diseased and the
whole district has been quarantined.
The lady who committed suicide at the
Laclede Hotel, St. Louis, Is supposed to
be Mrs. A. M. Rogers of Falls City, Neb.
Another case of kleptomania has de
veloped in Davenport, Iowa, in the person
of the wife of a minister of the gospel.
The Orange shooting trial in Dublin
ended In the conviction of three men,
who are sentenced to terms of imprison
ment. There is a prevailing belief that the
educational bill can pass the House only
by a combination of Republicans and
Two burglars, Riley and Whitesides,
dug their way out of a Texarkana jail
and have escaped. A reward of $200 Is
offered for their capture.
The stock-growers' convention at Chey
enne insists on an improvement in the
construction of stock-cars and reform In
stock yards management.
In the gas-well riot cases at Greens
burg, Pa., a continuance to the May terra
was granted, the judge having been
subpoenaed as a witness for the defense.
Wheeling, W. Va., April 9. Stone &
Thompson's dry goods store was robbed
of $8,000 worth of fine silks by a profes
sional crook last night. This is the sec
ond robbery of the same store within
Oram and Provisions.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 9, 188.
CoTTOS-Steady; middling, llifSHSc.
Flour Steady; XXX to Choice, t3.ci4.75;
WHBAT-Steady; No. 2, Red, fl.07l OVtf;
No. ) Hed, Wi',,!f7o
I'oiiN-i-teaJy; No. 2 mixed, 4KJ45c; No.
wniie iiii.veu, ;iikV-,c.
oats Steady; No. 8. 34&are.
Rye Firmer; No. 2, ijtitoVi'jO.
Tobacco Finn; rutrs. common to choice,
$3.7. ilU.UO; leaf; common red leaf, fS.uutJ
10. On; medium to (rood Chf.&KTtlT.SO.
Hay Prairie t'J.5orr61O.0o for prime; $10.25
foil). 50 for choice; mixed flix&U for common
to prime; timothy $Hli for prime to fancy.
Butter Steady; choice to fancy creamery,
3V&A"o dairy, good to choice a.VTu'7c; aud
2so. for selections, low grades nominal.
Eoos Weak at Llo.
Potatoes Fair seeding demand for choice;
common dull. Eastern peerless 400142c; llur
liauks -t-'-jttl-'to; rose, 4.'ii471io; Northern, mi
37'; Uuke, iiViWc; Illinois und bottom, Uoa
Pork Active: standard mess, $10.5010.75;
hard side( f lti.U.
Lako steady; prime steam, nominal at
UACON-Longs, 9c; shorts, 94c; clear rib,
Wool Tub-washed choice, SWt'USc; com
mon, SHti30e; unwashed tnediUiu,2J(i3J!-ie; low
and coarse untiles, l.&19c.
Hides Steady; dry tllnt. 19c: damaged, lrto:
bulls or sturs, luv&llc; dry salted, l;k; dry-
wine l, (lumutreu, ne; kid ana can, salted, V' ,c;
dummied, Tc; bulls and stairs, 0c; green, un
cured, S'tc; dnmiitfed, eo
Sheep PRLTS-Steady; (rreen, 80c5f$1.0O;
dry do, 6o7i)c., as to amount and quality of
wool ; green shearings, 2o5t3uc. ; dry do, luttJUc.
WHKAT-Stronger; April, 79ic; May, 83',
84c; Juno, Sic: July, 8tl io.
(,'OKS-Stcady; April, 45c; May, 49c:
June, 50ke; July, 520; August, .
Oats April, 27c; .May, 3lso; Juno, 31Se;
PoKK-Higbcr; May, $18.95; Juno, $17.00;
LArm-HtKhor; May, $8,524; June, $S.85;
SiioiiT Ktus-May, f8.; June, $8.57;
tt ui j , eo.ii.
WHEAT-nitrhor; No. 2 Red. April 9c;
may, ?i,ijc; juiio vi.u.'.1!; July fi.w4;
Corn Steady; April 5540; May, 58!o; Juno,
6"o; July, 5le; August .
Oats Dull; Western. 34tro.
Provisions Pork Dull;. spot mess, $lti.i3
lt).50. Lard Higher; steam, $8.75.
Live Stock Markets,
Hons Receipts, 12,000; moderately active
and MilOo lower; light $.7Vi5.Hu; rough
packing, $5.40(tS5.6'i; beav) packing and ehip
Cattle Receipts 6,000; easier but steady;
exports, frVsUM.TS: good to choice, $5.suU5;
common to fair $5J!7i(to.75.
StiEEP-Keceipts, 3,uuU; steady; common to
Oattt.s Steady: good to choice steers, $fl.OO
&.M;falrto good, o.Htta.l.iai; mixed butch
ers', $4.7i'i.!!n; Mockers, $3.75''M.25.
8HEEI- Weukor; fairto good Western sheep,
f.ViVib'L'iO: choice to fancy, $fl.26i8o.9U; good
Western lambs, $i).Ki7.bV.
Hoos Dull; good to choice Yorkers, $5.96
110: good niodlum weltfhts, $B.lti48.20; pigs,
CATTLI-Rocolpts 8.0UO; active and firms
native steors of 945 to 1,40s I ha, aver
age $4.900te.lO; Rtookcr and feeders, $4.t9n
i oo: eows $3.60Q4.6.
Hogs Receipts 8,800; steady; lots of 228 to
VW lbs. average $5.8006.10, mainly $6.KJ
8ir8Cjalpt4 899; qut and unQhanftf
A happy surprise it was to Mr. A. R.
Norton, ot Bristol, Conn., when Araxoraoao
put him on his feet, and sent him cheerfully
about his busiaess. Let him tell hla own story ;
"About three weeks ago i was take
with a aevcre crick In the back, tat tcm days
I u unaUa to turn In bed without help, anil
when lit tnl up could nut aund on my feet I waa
Induced to try Ath Lopaoaoa, after aU the oaual
remediea failed. In U minute altar nf th
Drat doae I cnuld bear my weight upon my tae.
In two daya I waa able to get about and attend
to buaineea. In two other caaea which hava
come to my knowledge tta uaa has been "nd1
with tbe aame reaulta."
A poor man in Philadelphia bad to bor
row a dollar to buy a bottle ot ArnLorHoaos.
On account of his poverty hla name snail remain
a secret. He had suffered terribly from Sheu
maUam. lie gratefully writes:
" I took my Crst dose Tuesday afternoon,
and on Wednesday, after but eeven dotes, I had
not a ahaxp or aevere ache left Then I reduced
the doae one-half and took the remainder ot tha
bottle. I waa able to be attauly at work nil Sab
urday, when I took a aevere cold and was un
able to use my left hand. I purchased another
botUe and by bed time I found relief. Tha
medicine la all you claim for it"
Investigate ATTiLOPnoEos all you please!
Find all the fault you choose with iti and
ret tho fact remains, that it is doing what
to other medicine ever could do for Rheu
matism and Neuralgia.
If you cannot get ATnioPHOnosof your drug
gist, we will send It express paid, on receipt of
rtrular price one dollar per 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.
XTHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW TORI
The Emperor Loula Napoleon smoked
nnly the finest cigara the world could pro
duce. Prof. Uoraford aayi tha Emperor a
dgara were made a penally for him In Ha
vana from leaf tobacco grown In the Oolden
Belt of North Carolina, thia beinf the finest
leaf irrown. Blackweli'a BuU Durham
Smoking Tobacco ia made from the aame
leaf uaed In the Emperor's curare, la abso
lutely pure and ia unquestionably the beat
tobacco ever offered.
Thackeray's gifted daughter, Anns, In
her aketch of Alfred Tennyaon, in Uorfr'i
Monthly, telia of her vlait to the great poet
She found him amoklng Blackwell'a Bull
Durham Tobacco, sent him by Bon. James
Ruiuell Lowell, American Milliliter to the
Court of St. Jamea.
In these daya of adulteration, it ia a com
fort to emokert to knou that the Btul Dur
ham brand ia absolutely pure, and mad
from the beat tobacco tbe world produces.
Blackwell'a Bull Durham Smoking To
bacco ia the and pureat made. All
dealer have It. None genuine without
the trade-mark of the BuU.
C. W. HENDERSON,
No. 191 Commercial Aye.,
Sole Affent foi the Celebrated
RANGES & STOVES,
Manufacturer and Dealer In
Tin, Copper and Stieet Iron Work.
Dailders' Hardware and CarDentcra' Tooli. Table
and Pocket Cutlery, beat in the market. Rogers
Broe.' Plated Knives, Forks and Spoons, Granite
Iron Ware. Berlin Earthenware, Whita Mountain
Freeseri, Water Coolers, Rxfrlgerators, Clothes
wringer?, crown riuter-, Step L,anaere, uaraen
Implements. Guides BtarOil Stoves beat In the
world, Lamps of every desert tion, Klaln OU,
carpet bwei pors, Ft ather Duelers, lirooma, v in
flow Screen Wire Cloth, Full lupply ol Flahins
The above .t rock bottom prices.
Corner l'ith and Commercial Avenue, Cslio, 111.
Telephone No. Vi.
Q.EORGE HARRISON LEACH, M. O.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to tbe Homeopathic treat
ment of surgical dlsonset, and diseases of wotnes
OFFICE On 14th street, opposite the Post
office, Cairo, Hi.
v.U. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAPOR, KLKCTRO-VAP0R and MKDICATKD
A lady in attendance.
)U. W. C. JCCJtLYN,
OFFICI-Xlgata Street, near Comverelal Avsnsa
JR. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Omoi No. 186 Commercial Avenua, betwsea
Kgbtu and Nlutb Streets
H. E- INOE,
Manufacturer and Dealer In
th Street, betwsea Com'l At, and Levee.
CHOKE BORING A. SPECIALTY
ALL KISDS OF AHTJHITK. ,
lafet Bsasired. All Klaoi at Ksji Mil.
ifli k I