Newspaper Page Text
.JL .L.J d
The Daifr Bulletin.
SUNDAY, MAIUII 10, mi.
Notices in this column three limit or kss ioccw
onclusertion or Jl im p- r week.
V A V I' V I l-A r"h",,l! l"1' I" every county,
n ilii l JjI'w manufacture, and employ
agents to se 1 a uni ful h MiHehold article 3 u per
ceni. profit, "uly i3.l4Jreqifri'd for uncliltia and
outfit, Bund 5) cit.ta lor sumtde and lull ptrticu
Address, A. S. CLEMENTS,
2liHn Jamestown, hid.
V A VT V I W Lidu- or voiiuif men to taTe
. i 1 ",ce pleasant w.,rkat their owu
home; $! to ft a day ea-ily made; work sent by
mall; no C'iiivsln. Addren 1-. Kidd A Co.,
box 117, Dubuque, I iwa. 'tu lm
(JAIRO OPERA HOUSE.
The hveut of the Season !
First app aranceln this city of the brlil'KDt llt'te
MONDAY NK11IT, March 17-C. R. Ca'.lahi.iTs
l'ic urc'fjuu ft meny Drama,
'C hip," the Kern (i rl.( ;ih original nni")
With a Sul' ct Ca-t, the Gnat
f3 tea ml on I So t i sa t ioi i !
M'l.KNDII) NKW M KNKHV mid a I i iter's ued
Id ihe ordinal pro I ctiori at the I'ark
'J lie itr. New York.
ACT 1 -Th Ferry hotis on Hornv Point The
Ear. well. At T II N. rvv od lia-d-nY Dis-arcd.
AC T II I - Miromh Mi. I Th ; Torpedo. ACT
IV Norwood 1'arloM. Denouement.
TCESDAY NliiHT. Mirth l-The Rotnuutlc
Co:ncCy by ( on T M irphy and c K L ai
luhaii. r tt-ti --j.i- iu!ly lor M e.
EvahS, i-l.tit td
an I -HI (if the ( .at i f Wale.
"I itwdrop," a Waif. ( itu Uriii.ul hones i. .
l.i .ie Evat e
Supported hy an Ex elk-nt Cast.
New, Beautiful ami Special Scenery
und I-fleets I
Admission, 25, n and "v No crr charge for
reserved scats Itc.cred seats at lUdr's,
CAIRO OPERA HOUSE.
1 II K M I N T K E L EVENT OF Till? SKAMj:
Orm ?git Only J'oaifvrd.v
FRIDAY, MARCH 21.
Positively the Greatest Ccmimny ever
Seen in Cairo.
M; I J. LKAVITT'S
M B I.E WITT Sole I'ro-ir.
W. S. CLEVEI-ANii Una. Kenn-n" ivj
All uajvriuc a i.u ma- a ;.iaot of Dick Parker.
Itjr-Of this Great ('cnipanv you may Jid-c for
youre!f I.OtlK! nt the jiam-s: The La c. h
In.' 1 1'liinn Cool HureH. tlm ri i-t ic Ho ! y Ni -Mtin,
Fu'iny II rn Ariimroni. E centric iiave
H'-ei, the Orateru! E o d, lirote-qm Airi .l
M-teo a K uti.iiti F nn. the Accinipiirhed Kir.e
Bro'hcr. Km WondTful Sojirano S ant ley (.rnv.
0 fted ltirit ne Win. K l'n.'i;, Popn ar Fr:ii.k
Bnwiea' Military nnd and Win. Sne (iratid
lrrhctra. All theee and So other Minnrel Ce.
chrltlva. Fi rut time here of Nautical Finale
"Jav Gould Yacht."
AUo preeetitinu uL'hMy the New and Original
Longtre or the Jersey Lily's Peri
Cirnmencea at 8. Ca riav'ea at 10:Wp. m. Ad
mitoton: 7i, 5 land 25 cents. Sfms can be se
cured at BnJcr'a Jewelry etore.
Q.E0I1GE IIAKRI50X LEACH, M. D.
PHYSICIAN it SURGEON.
Special attention p:ildto the Il'imeepathic treat
ment of Farcical dieeuaea. and aiaeaKes of women
OFHtK On 14ih afreet, oppcsite the Poi-t-oillce,
R. J. E. STROXO,
129 Commercial Ave-, Cairo, 111.
VAFOIt, El.ECTHO-VAPOH and MEDICATED
A lady In atteuduncu.
J)U. W. C. JCCFLYN,
OFFICE E'chtli nt.-eiT-near Onr.iC errla! enie
R. E W. WHITLOCK,
OrnoB No. IW Commercial Avenne, hetweco
Kht'j and Nlt,th Street
A Now and Complete Hotel, fronting o. Levet
Second and Iiallroud Streeta,
The PaMctiRcr Depot of the Uhlcaco, St. Lonil
and .4ewOrlenna! Illltiola Ccmtral; Wahath, Nt.
I.onla and Pacific; Iron Mountain and Html hern;
Mobile and Ohio; Cairo and St. Lonia Kanway
are all Jnat acroaa the afreet ; while the Steamboat
Landing la lint one aqnare dlatanti
Thia Hotel la heated by ateam. baa ateam
Lanndry, Hydraulic Elevator, Klcctrlc Call Uella.
Automatic Piro-Alarma. Ratba, abaolutely pure air,
perfect aewem-c and complete aptiolntmenta.
Siperh furniahlnKa; perfect aervlce; and an nn
U I PARKER Ac CO.. Iaan
For the Manufactviro of Infernal
Machines Usod In Blowing
Up English Stations.
The Clocks, Pistols and Explosions Pound
to Have Boon Fashioned in the
A Pointed Question and An Equivocal
Answer Furnish a Clew to
the Guilty Party.
Nkw Yokk, M.trch 15. The inft-riml
machine fount! In the Cliitrin Cross H:iil
w;ty .statlun, London, cousi.steil of a cir
cular alarm clock from which the nom;
had licen removed. Tied hy wire along
side t he works of the clock, was u small,
Hat jiistol, the barrel pointed ut a cake of
dynamite. The triii-ji r of the- pistol was
so arranged that the unwindim; of the
spriii! at the hour set for the alarm to iio
off pressed the trigger and discharged
the pistol which was loaded with u small
fulminate of mercury cartridge. The
bullet from the pistol was intend'-d to
strike a fulminate of iiierciify (.-ajian inch
loni,' by one quarter of an inch In di
aiie ter, in the open end of which was a
fuse which was stuck Into the dy
namite cake. There wire seven
caps and fuses to guard against mis
fire. The clock was an ordinary alarm
clock, of American manufacture, but the
pistnl puzzled the police, who failed to
lind any like It In Loudon. The wood
had been unscrewed from the stock and
the manufacturer's name was not on It. It
was of L'.'-calilire, simile shot, and its full
!eii't!i was four inches. Its thickness
va but little over half an inch. The
liemiir.'ti-n vest pocket pistol answers
this d s;'riitinn in every respect. There
is no other pistol of the kind manufac
tured, and there are only a lew of these
made, none of which are stamped with
the ruin's name. A reporter carried a
pi' ture of the iufernal machine yesterday
t-j.No. i'"l liroadway, the ollicu of I.uin
bersoii, Furman it Co., lieiuiujioris New
York au'etiis. Mr. Lumber-on said that
there a no doubt about the pistol hav
in.' been ma-le by the Kemiiigton.s.
"That reminds me of something which
huj.peiied nut lomr azo," Mr. Iutibi-r.-on
continued. "I fjiu-ss it was six weeks
back. A man called in and said that he
wanted a dozen of tin.
VKsT l-ui hK.l I'lsiOi.s.
Tin y are not much called fur and we
did not have them in stock. The clerk
told him that wt-would send to the factory
at lllion for thriu. He said all ri'ht and
wutt away. It was sever.il days before
the pMuls arrived, and the man came in
every day to impure about them. When
they did come he paid for them an 1 car
ried t tit-m away."
'What was the man's appearance?''
"He was tall and had lmir hair and a
dark mou-tache. He wore a derby hat
and u loin;, brown overcoat."
Mr. Holmes, a clerk, said that the man
was ijiiite nervous when he called to in
quire if the pistols had arrived.
"What did he sav he wanted the pistols
"lie said he wanted them to export."
"Are many of these pi-tnls exported?"
"I neu-r knew of any having been ex
ported during tie-year I have been here."
Patrick .Joyce, Secretary of the Fenian
liroth -rl I and the rii'ht hand man of
Mr. O'Donovan Kossa, is tall, wears long
hair and has a dark mustache. He wears
a derby hat and a long brown overcoat of
shaiziry appearance. His ollice is at 1-'
Chambers street, near that of I.aniber
soii, Ptinnan & Company, which is jiwt
above Chambers street. The reporter
went to him yesterday and showed him
the cut of the infernal machine. Mr.
Joyce thought it
AI'l'KAKKl) TO BE A GouP
kind of a machine.
"Look at the pistol, Mr. Joyce," said
the reporter. "Lid you not buy twelve
like it six weeks au'o from Lamberson,
l'urinan & Company?"
"Don't you think that you are asking a
pretty strong question?" Mr. Joyce an
swered. "Did you buy the pistols?"
"I won't say anything about it."
"A man answering your description
did, six weeks ago."
"I miiiht have been seen in a dozen
stores on that day," Mr. Joyce said. "I
tlii tik. that it is not the thing at all for tho
storekeepers to tell about their custom
ers." "Were not all the infernal machines
sent out from this country?"
"Maybe one might have been sent out
as a pattern; but they were all made in
A picture of Mr, Joyce was shown to
Mr. Holmes, w ho said he could not iden
tify it. "I don't think I could identify
the man if he came in dressed different
1" said Mr. Holmes. "I noticed his
clothes more particularly than his face."
The clock-work of the infernal machine Is
such as is used in the Peep o'Day alarm
clock, manufactured by the Ansouia Clock
Company, and was manufactured by that
firm. At their otllce at No. 11 Cor'thmdt
street, yesterday, the superintendent
compared the works of a Peep o'Day
clock with t.'ie cut of the infem..; ma
chine, They were identical. Thousands
of these clocks are sold. A gentleman w ith
a black beard, w ho sat behind a desk at
No. 13 Cortlandt street, the ollice of the
Kepanuo Chemical Company, said: "1
h ve no doubt that the dynamite used in
the infernal machines
WAS HI' OCU MANCFACTCUK,
for Atlas powder was marked on some of
it. What puzzles me is how it got to
"Have you sold to any persons w ho
you think may be Irish dynamiters?"
"No. They could easily get it, though,
from contractors to whom we do sell it."
"Is a fulminate cap and fuse necessary
to explode your dynamite?"
"Yes. The grade used in the infernal
machines I am pretty sure w-is ) 4,
which contains thirty-five per cent, of
"How do yon know?"
"Because that is tho quality that wo
generally sell to contractors."
Dietrich Out On Bail.
Sr. Lons, Mo., March 15. Frederick
John Dietrich, the defaulting teller of
the Laclede Bank whoso arrest was an
nounced yesterday, was subsequently ad
mitted to ball In the stun of $10,000 his
brother Lewis and his brother-in-law, Mr.
(. Sessitighaus, becoming his bondsmen.
At tho bank to-day It was said that nil the
facts in the case had been given to the
public and that nothing new had been
VEST OX THE SITUATION.
He Discourses Learnedly of Candidates
Wasiiinoidn, ). C, March 15. Sena
tor Vest was asked who, in his opinion,
the Missouri Democracy would cast its
vote for In the National Convention for
the nomination for Presidency.
" I can not say who the delegates to
Chicago will cast their votes for," replied
he. " I do know- that the misses of the
Democratic party In Missouri are in favoi
of a Western man for the Presidency, but
I myself, if I could nominate the man,
would probably nominate Allen G.
Thurinan, of Ohio. lie Is the grand
est statesman livingto-day in either party.
But I don't think lie will get the nomina
tion. Ohio, you know, is an October
State. It is regarded as a pretty sure
liepubliean State. To nominate a man
from Ohio and to have the Republican
carry the State In the October election,
would have a bad effect. The convention
will not, I think, take any risk of nomi
nating any man who cannot reasonably
be expected to carry his own State. 1
believe that Thiirtnan can. Others may
"What is your opinion of tho Payne
"What do yon mean by 'the Payne
"Why, the proposition to nominate
Henry B. Payne, of Ohio, for President."
"Well, in my opinion that would be
be suicidal at the start. Mr. Payne Is a
good man a man of nobbity, and would,
if nominated and elected, make a good
President, but it would be impossible to
elect him, I fear, because he is not in
harmony with the great mass of his party
on the issues of the dav. lie is supposed
to represent the protective element in the
Demo ratic party, which is but a very
small portion of the voters in the party.
I would not be afraid to trust the desti
nies of the country in Mr. Payne's hands,
nor do I think any fair-minded man
would; but, as I said in the outset, he is
not in harmony with the party. He is re
g irded by the masses of the people as a
monopolist, If we take a man from Ohio
Thiirmau is the man."
"How do you think Joe McDonald, of
Indiana, stands with the Missouri De
"Very well. Joe McDonald is a good
man and a strong man. He Is in har
niuiiy with his party on the vital ques
tions of the day, ami has the full confi
dence of his party in every respect. He
is a strong man and could probably
make as good a race as any man in
the party. He has a trn at many strong
followers and admirers in Missouri, but
no man can tell who the delegation,
v Inch is yet to be chosen, will support.
I hope they will go to Chicago unpledged
for any man, and act for the best inter
ests of the party."
"HasW P.. .Morrison, of Illinois, any
strength in Missouri?"
"!i! yes. Morrison is very strong in
Missouri. He is a strong man all over
the West. A much stronger man than is
generally supposed. But he is unfor
tunately situated. He is like Thurinan
in one sense of the word; he lives in a
State that has steadily cast its vote for
the last twenty-nine years or more for the
Republican party, and w ill probably do so
"Senator do you think there is any
thing in all this talk about the oid
"Yes. There Is a very strong under
current ail over this country that wants
to see the 'old ticket' nominated, and we
need not be surprised if it develops con
siderable strength at Chicago."
"What tlo you think of the prospects of
Morris, Hi's Tariff bill?"
"The outlook is bad for it now; but if
the parly refuses to pass that bill through
the House we are given a black eye the
next time as sure as you live unless some-,
thing not now apparent is developed."
TOO MCt II W1IIKV
To Permit the Successful Organization
of a Bull Pool.
N'i:w Yii:k, March 15. Rumors of a
great combination of wholesale whisky
dealers, with intent to hoist prices sky
high, have been current here for several
days. It is generally scouted, however,
by the big men here.
Max Fraukel, of Davis, Smith & Co.,
said: "The market is overstocked with
goods, and there is to-day too much whis
ky in existence to make such a thing pos
sible. Why, goods two years old can be
bought for twenty per ceut. less than it
cost to make them."
Colonel Loeser said iu reference to the
subject that the rumor evidently emanat
ed from the brain of supporters of Con
gressman Randall, who desired to support
his political interests. "Randall's opposi
tion to the Willis bill," said Colonel
Loeser, "has arisen In part from the fact
that he desires to abolish the whole
internal revenue system, in order that all
the revenue of the country may be raised
from a high protective "tariff. He also
opposed it because he is very bitter
against certain whisky houses which ho
thinks did not give him sufficient support
in some of his local political contests."
"The defeat of the Willis bill," said
Mr. James DeMandevlde, the Secretary
of the Wine and Distillers' Exchange,
"means the sending out of the country
hundreds of thousands of dollars. Vast
sums w ill be paid to vessels, warehouses
and insurance companies if dealers arc
obliged to export their goods, which
ought to remain iu this country."
"There Is no possibility of whisky ad
vancing in price, no matter whether the
Willis bill passes or not," said Mr. Brad
ley, of the linn of Paris, Allen & Co.
"Prices may stiffen, and perhaps advance
ten cents per gallon, but even this will not
be permanent. The whisky men are not
so greatly interested In the bill. as some
other people are. The market now is
very much depressed. The extension of
time for taking w hisky out of bond w ill
only aid those w ho had rathe hold it until
consumption makes tho demand again."
TKXAS STOCK m7:N
They Express Themselves on the Leasing-
of Grazing Lands.
Dallas, Tkx., March 15. The North
western Texas Live Stock Association ad
journed to meet nt Sherman, Tex., on the
first Tuesday after tho first Monday In
March next. The attendance was larger
and the discussion more pointed than any
other former cattle convention ever held
In this State. Tho expression against
leasing grazing lands at the maximum
price llxed by the land board was univer
sal among thj cow men. The sentiments
of the practical cattlemen of the West, as
expressed by their representatives In Chi
cago and the stock meetings at Gaines-
vi'le, and against the creation of an anl
mal industrial bureau at Abilene, Tex.,
were heartily Indorsed. L. R. Hasklns
of tho Cniim stock-yards, Chicago, tin
chief spirit of this opposition in Texas
made a canvass of tills questioi
among the members of this As
soclation and- tho visitors. 01
the latter, including Colorado atn
oilier Northwestern cattlemen, tho resuli
was a unanimous expression against It
not one dissenting voice being recorded
The Committee on Trails reported that li
addition to the trails ordered by Secre
tary Teller to be left open through India!
Territory, the stock interests denianc
that they should be opened from Rec
River and Wheeler counties to the term!
mis of the St. Louis and San Francisc
Railway. The annual round-ups were es
tablished contrary to general expectation
The Convention refrained from any otll
cial expression in regard to the recenl
action of the land board advancing tin
rate of lease of the school lands. Steps
are being taken to establish and endow i
stockman's college, with educational
facilities unsurpassed in the South, tlx
object being to have Texas children
thoroughly educated at home, Instead ol
sen ling thein abroad to colleges and uni
versities. A complimentary ball tendered to the
association was a grand success, provins
u veritable crush in every part of the
spacious opera house. It'is said that no
brief report can properly describe the
brilliancy of the jewels and toilets worn,
and the elaborately recherche features ol
the event. The" banquet began at
eleven o'elo-k, live hundred persons be
ing seated at one time. It is estimated
that at least twenty-live hundred people
attended the banquet, which cost nearly
THE NATIONAL 1'AItK.
Distress Among the Employes of tht
Sr. Pa ft, Mix.v, March 15. C. II.
Hendricks, Civil Engineer in the Yellow
stone Park, under Lieutenant Kingman,
of the I'nited States Army, who left
Mammoth Hot Springs Monday, says:
"The employes of the Improvement
Company are in a bad way. There arc-thirty-live
of them, and they are the most
patient lot of men I ever saw. They
haven't had any pay for six months, and
there are thousands of dollars due them.
Yet all through the winter they have
worked faithfully and well, both those
employed about the hotel and those at the
new saw mill outside the reservation.
They have been on half rations since No
vember, and such rations ! The commonest
sort of tea, no coffee, sugar or butter, bull
elk meat and potatoes Is their bill of fare.
They are almost without clothing. Many
of them wrap their feet In rags. About
a month ago the thirty-five took posses
sion of the Manunoth llot Springs Hotel,
and announced that they would not give
way to Rufus Hatch, the receiver, or to
any one else who didn't come with money
in hand to pay them. The snow is six
feet deep on a level by actual measure
merit, and they can't get out of the coun
try. Their forbearance and patience
strike me as wonderful, when it Is re
membered that they are in a country w here
the i straiuts of law are not feared or
felt. It is stated at Livingston that Rufus
Hatch gave the rest of the company three
w eeks to raise ts.'Jti.oou, and he agreed to
raise 8:10,000 in the same time. This
would pay the men and the 650,000 due
merchants in Montana, Dakota aud Min
nesota. The further arrangement was
that the interest on tho borrowed 8000,
uoO and 81,000 per mouth beside are to
be paid out of the prollt of the house this
Convict Labor in Georgia.
Atlanta, Ga., March 17. An impor
tant decision has been rendered affecting
the Georgia convict system. In 1970 the
State executed a lease to certain corpora
tions, known as Penitentiary Companies
1, 2 and 3, of its convicts, averaging
twelve hundred annually, at 85,000 per
annum, with the exception of 250 con
victs a year or more, If needed, forthree
years to tho Marietta & North Georgia
Railway, then building, aud since that
time the convict lease has been the polit
ical bone of contention in Georgia. It
has been before many of the Legislatures
und four times before the Supreme Court.
Some of tho most prominent politicians
In the State have been connected with the
lease, and Penitentiary Company No 1
Is now worked by Senator Joseph
E. Brown. Tho Penitentiary Com
panies have always watched the
working of convicts by the Marietta &
North Georgia Railway with a jealous
eye, and some time since Xos. 1 and 2
went into court, claiming that the road
had already more convicts than it was
entitled to to-wit, 1,800, Instead of 750,
and asking that no more be given them,
and praying damages for the excess. An
act passed the Legislature last summer
granting the railroad 250 convicts a year
until the road was completed. The Pen
itentiary Companies asked tho court for
an injunction restraining the principal
keeper from delivering the convicts
under this act, claiming that it was un
constitutional, and the Supreme Court re
cently declared the act unconstitutional.
After this decision the companies applied
to the Coventor to take away the convicts
now being worked by the road. The
Governor has refused the application. As
x result it is likely that the whole convict
piestion will be a prominent matter be
fore the next Legislature, and a vigorous
iiovc made to forfeit the lease.
Arrested for Running After the Girls.
JoH.iv, Mo., March 15. C. II. Wilson,
Joing business in the suburban village
jf Parr Hill, was yesterday hauled up on
l charge of disturbing the peace. He
had been chasing and frightening la
Jies. The evening before Wilson was
lightly "under tho Influence," aud see
ing a couple of ladies, one tho wife of
i prominent business man, passltig along
the street on their way homo from dauc
lug school, the intoxicated Individual
started in pursuit. Tho ladies ran
screaming for tho police, closely pur
dued by Wilson. After running a short
distance they dodged Into n restaurant
almost speechless from fright.
Investigating the Mabel Robinson Case.
Nkw Yokk, March 15. Tho police of
Brooklyn are inquiring into the burning
to death of Mabel Robinson, of New York,
In Tuulson's Hotel, on the old Coney
Island road. Her body was found Nlttlng
upright In a chair, with all her clothing
burned oft except tho shreds of stockings
on her feet,
Emigration to tho Canadian Northwest
The Chinese cigar-makers' strike has
ended at San Francisco.
Captain Traynor Is going to cross tho
occau In a thirteen-foot boat.
Signor Guintlno Sella, an Italian scien
tist, died at Rome yesterday.
The Indians at Poplar River (Dakota)
Agency are iu a starving condition.
The total log-cut of tho Upper Missis
sippi last winter was 317,000,000 feet.
The first cotton blooms of the season
were exhibited at Houston, Tex., yester
day. Tiller, the Express thief, will plead
guilty rather than implicate his accom
plices. Two freight cars collided In a tunnel
fifty miles north of Kuoxvllle, Tenn.,
Morgan.a Levee, Louisiana, broke out
yesterday morning, but was mended In
Bradlaugh, while lecturing at Bridge
water yesterday, was rotten-egged from
John Winters, along-missing Tennessee
moonshiner, was captured nearBatesville,
The first through train over tho Central
Railroad left the City of Mexico for the
United States to-day.
It is said that a large quantity of coun
terfeit twenty dollar silver certitlcfttesare
out and coining West.
The National Reform Association will
hold a convention in Philadelphia, begin
ning the 21th Instant.
Vienna newspapers disapprove Bis
marck's utterances in the Reichstag ou
the Lasker resolution.
The French land forces In Tonquin have
captured Iiae Ninh, which Is, however,
said to be a barren victory.
Nicholas Gallentine, a prominent citi
zen of Warsaw, Ind., was found dead Ina
hotel at Silver Lake, from poison.
The Committee on Post-oflices and Post
roads have reported adversely on all bills
providing for postal savings banks.
Bismarck walked to tho Reichstag for
the first time iu many years yesterduy.
The people greeted him with cheers.
Phil. Armor, the Chicago pork king,
told President Arthur yesterday that Chi
cago Republicans favored his re-election.
The Shieks are more peaceable since
Osman's defeat, and it is expected the
road to Berber will be clear within ten
Charles B. Finlayson, the sixteen-year-old
boy who killed his step-mother at
Portland, Oregon, was indicted yes
terday. The International Convention for the
protection of submarine cables has been
signed by twenty-seven delegates, includ
ing the United States.
The House Committeo on Commerce
will report favorably on bills for bridges
across the Missouri River near Kansas
City and Leavenworth.
Samuel McDaniel, a farmer at Island
Shoals, (ia., while plowing, turned up a
jug containing 'J,5oO in gold coin. Other
jugs are being plowed for.
B. J. O'Neil's grain elevator at Du
buque, la., collapsed yesterday. One
man was fatally injured by falling bricks
and two are supposed to be buried under
The Swiss Government has refused to
join the confederation for the suppression
of Socialism. It does not care so to dig
nify "a vulgar and uuinfluential lot of
Sitting Cull paid a visit to the St. Paul
rionirr-l'ri'ss editorial rooms yesterday
and had his first talk over a telephone,
which he pronounced to be an instrument
of the Evil One.
Grain and Provisions.
SATURDAY, MAHCII 15.
Cotton' Ptea-ly; middlinpr lOc.
Fi.ot it Steady; XXX to Choice, $3,55&L70;
WnnAT-S;eiuly: No. 2, lied, Jl.Wi&l.lO1;
No. d Hed. WTVitWc.
C'oit.v Kirnier; No. 2 mixed, (S'SIU'tO;
No. 2 white mixed, 5Jc.
OATS-I ii-in: No. S :tva33l4o.
Hye Firm: No. 2, 57u.
Tobacco Firm; iugs. common to rholeo,
JVliViiliMW; leaf; common red leaf, JS.UOij
lO.iHl; medium to (rood U.50't".0.
HaY Choice timothy, $lu,iiU4,l.i.OO,- prima,
fT.U'KiilO.UO; prairie, prime to choice $s.ij0i4
LtUTTF.R Firm; choico creamery, .TiVWo;
fitney, 3tf)) !5o: dairy, good to choice, 2.ViftiTc;
und 2S.;tiio tor select; low grades nominal,
Eiifis Lower: sales nt Wt6n,t!.
I'otatoks Steady; choice Northern, 40J
f.'ie: common, 2. we.
PoitK Firmer; standard mess, f 1S.25; hard
Lard Dull; primo steam, nominal at O'i'J
1IACON LoniM, 10'ie; ghorts, lO'ilO'ic;
clear rib, Hhtliie.
Wool TuO-washed choice, WW'ic; rom
mon,2Sit30c; unwashed, medium, iiyU'ic; low
and coarse grades, lAlfio.
Hiuks-Steady; dry Hint, 17'4e : damnsred,
14c; bulls or stairs, IDe; dry salted, 12c; dry salt
ed, damaged, lee: kip nnd calf, salted, S'n;
dnmagi'd, tl'e; bulla und stags, 6',e; green,
Uiieured, ',e; damaged, 5c.
Shkki I'ki.ts Steady; green, "(Wiine; dry do,
AKsiile.. as to amount and nutilitv of wool;
green nheai-ings, auJOe; dry do, lOufcWo.
Wheat Firmer: March, fllc; April,
MS; May, U0'aiiix:e; June, 08 Vi'.W!ic; July,
Coitv-Steady; March, B2,o; April, 52?,c;
Mav,5T'4e: June, 5S'ac; July, i9'c.
Oats Weaker; March, blc; April, 31 Uo;
May, Vr; June, ."W'gc.
1'oitK Higher; March, (18.05; May, $18.25;
La nit-Higher; March, (D.fiO; May, $9.75;
shout Kins-March, !).62'4; May, 9.05;
WilRAT-IIigber- No. 2 Ued, April, fI.0H'
T'LO.'Si; May, Jl.llyiil.UV; Juno, H-l.'IV'J
Coax Quiet; Mixed Western, March, 61'4
tti2'e: April, IK'-Se; Muy, tUl,nJii4c;
June, tiP,e: July. t)iJ4Wic.
Oats Steady; western, March, 40c; April,
40V: -May, 4C4e: June. 41 o.
I'hovisioss Pork-Dull; mess, 17.50i3
17.75; Lurd Firm; sloam, :).75.
Live Stock Markets by Telegraph.
Hons ItecelnU asiWl! fnli-lr active
higher light, f.i.SoaH.70; rough pocking.
soi.75; heavy packing and ahlppnig, .S0d4
CATTl.E-TIecelpts, l.sfW: weaker, quiet nnd
unchanged: coimnou to fancy steers, 548.U5;
bulk at ').H.V,(..I0.
Bhkkp Iteeelpts, 800; uneliangil; common
to choice ;).7"nf..
Cvrrt.B Pulls r,r steers, tfl.00a8.35j
fair to good, KVfiH.lt).
Hhkki' Steady i lulrto good Western sheep,
H";'iii"i.in: choice to fancy, o.653'.U5; coin-nion,.').0i-,.
Hons Active; good to choloo Yorkers, 17.00
s7.?: light mixed, Srt.75d"'.B.0; good medium
weights, $7.ft7.4U; pigs, (f).0Oio.26.
Cattlk Thi'lor; native iteers of 1,075 to,
1,'.'.V) lbs. av., i.2iV?iYHi: mockers and feeders,
fOtiiM.U): oowb. ftl.76tM.5fi.
Hons steady; good heavy, 1&.VX16M; mix
ed; l).U&t,4ll.r5; Ugh IS. fll.lMil.2o.
, BiiKKP-steady; natives of VI to 108 lb. v,
Think, just because ytfu
IjN viltb ltheutnausm or Neu-
II ralgta. that you must always
couunue to Buner.
Nor think just because nobody has been
able to cure you or your friends, that Neuralgia
and liUeumatlsmare incurable.
Df Think that a cure Is im
d K! T Ps-slblo Just because the
U N I physicians have been unable
I to accomplish It.
Nor think that because ATHLoriTOROS
has not been known ever since the foundation
of tho world, It will not cure llheuniaUsm and
D, Neglect the testimony ol
n Kl T thelmndrcdsofsufTererewho
VJ IN I have tried Atiilophokos and
I aro now sound and hearty.
Nor think that because you have tried
fifty other things that failed, that ATnLOPno
Bos Is like them.
Don't be discouraged I The very
thing that will cure Rheumatism and
Neuralgia is ATHLOPHOROS.
Don't be Skeptical I ATHLOPHOROS
has cured others. It will Cure YOU.
It yon cannot get ATtti.orHonon nf your dmuvlst,
wo will wnd it expretw ixiid, on r-nt of regular
iri(w-one dollar i-r Imtfl... W e prefer that you buy
it fmmrntir dpa.vi"t, but if he hwn't It, do not lis
persuaded 1 1 try Houiothiug else, but order t ouoo
from ua u directed.
ATHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK.
miiiMH!Mim:iN R iMHiimmiilHil
We hr nrnt over S 100,000.00 In defonding
our rWlit to the Durham Hull an our trade-mark,
l udmibtedly he 1m to-day the niiwt valuable Hull
in the world. Now it KtaiMx to n-anou that ne
couldn't afford to protect him fo thoroughly if
1I1.A4 KWKI.L'M III I.I. IH KIIA.H To.
Iiui'i o, nf which he In the reprtwutative, waen'fr
the UlT Mnokliig Tobiu-oo ever uiudv.
The alM of Wackwell't Bull Pnrham Smoking
lobaooo far ex. etd thono of any oilier brand lit
the world, xinifly lus-ause it ban Ik-mi, hi, and will
lie, the ben! that can W made. All dealer have it.
Look fur tradu-iu&ik of thu liull uu mery imckutft).
0. "V. HENDERSON,
Xo. 101 Commercial Ave.
Sole Agent lor the Celebrated
STOVES & RANGES,
Ma-.ufucturer ond Dealer In
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Work.
Builders' Hardware- nnd Carpenters' Tool, Table
and I'orket cutlery, bent in tho market. Ilogers
Hro.' I'laled Knlvi-K, Forki and Spoons. Granite
Iron Ware. H.-nln Earthenware, White Mountain
Frei-z.-ri, Water Coolers, Refrigerator, Clothes
Wrlngurs, Crown Flnter-. St-p Ladder, Garden
Implements, Goldea Star Oil Stoves bent la the
world, Lamps of everv dcncrlition. K!ln Oil,
Carpet Sweepers, F uther bifti-rs, Brooms, Win
dow Scteen Wire Cloth, Full unpply ot Fishing
The abnue t rocK bottom price'.
Corner I2di and Commercial Avenue, Cario, 111.
Telt-pbouu No. VJ.
CAIRO CITY LIVERY. FEED and
Commercial Av., hot. Cth & 9th tit.
Good Turnouts at Reasonable Rates.
IV-IIor-tu's lioai-ile.l aiul well eared
TELEPHONE NO. IU.
136 & 133 Com'l Avo.
have received a full and complete tins
ol new Fall and W inter
) UilLUU UUUUUj
Cloaks, Dolmans, Notions, Etc.
A heavy stock of Body Brussels, Taper
tries aud Ingrain
A full stuck of Oil Cloths, all ili-t and prices.
Clothing & Genls Fumisfi'g Goods
A full and complete stock la now being
closed oat at great bargains.
Ooods) at Bottom Prioestl